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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 480

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1937 volume:

?aQ4fNqif. 'HUGH N 5 01983 1 1 4' Li x'zccA:x-If-frh' r ku- , Q ' , . f mv N.--F515 A 'Ulfhu wp-lr an J-1' H lllfuig Y 'WI U Mf- I,-qxq. Y-'5"U1f""?f. 'W' 'L :fu ' 1 W1 4 in 1. Hg., :UQ 'WA ,-A1 My - 1 xi!+vii-n fir 'Www "lWiWf1' 7'.' '-f Uh. ,.-1 ., ,V 1. Ml! PU' K" " L -Yr' 4-iff lf-' qv f. 1' ry "5" 'ii' 'VK' .fmiilxf --,A 'ff . LU' - 'l'?l-"!ffv.1,'f'.'Y'I li5f f4Zy 1'-.ff W A f"-rr 4 9 '1'1k.i,w-wg . ,Argyle -w. u-mm' + ' df 164-as-1. KL1..n-'fav-v vwmvf- . gy .,.,,,.4: ,U 'L-' , J" vb Q ' " 1 'I' P" 71114, I 7 " 'QL' wdil 'H 'Q' s Y .F 77 v 4' I -. ,, tl! ,x ' ll -A .lLjW , 4"'t , ,J 5, Nvini' 1 I , v . . , -I .1 1',, V' ',l " " . 1 1. l ':JQ,,'1 .1 P- -- 1" v-,L 1 ' I' + 2, . . .L in ish , V1I,I . 'il ,' :J Eh- 1 " Q V fy N,-. ' ' .JL ' li f' 1, aw-L gf .mw- ',-I' A ' , ik V li, fgqf 1 .1. ' ' N i '-s ' I A ' A 1'1q'f F 1 . , :ff A', - J ,wx pw' . ' ' I lx V f" "8 ' 4 P I I Q 4- ! 1 v , I 5 4 H ' f ADVERTISELIENTS I SEE AND DUGGAN MOTORS LTD. Lincoln-Zephyr and I! Ford Cars ll Main Oifice and Show 619-623 Yonge St. I Room I Repair Shop and 7-9 Isabella St. Sgrvigg Dept, QJust around the cornerj Used Car Sales 599 Yonge,St. CLarge Selection-Lowest qCorner of Gloucesterb Pricesj 10 Minute Car Wash 18-30 Irwin Ave. A QE:-:pert Lubrication, Body L3 Blocks below Bloor be and Fender Repairs, Simon- izing, Enamel and Duco Re- finishing-all makes of carsb tween Yonge Sz Bay? IF IT'S ANYTHING TO DO WITH A CAR OR TRUCK-SEE US FIRST 18 Years Experience Coimts Sept. 12th 3rd, 4th Oct. 10th. 11th 17th 11th. School Calendar New Boys arrived. School re-opened. T.C.S. 6, Pickering 21, at Pickering. "A Million Miles in Sai1": Capt. C. C. Dixon. T.C.S. 22, U.T.S. 7, at Port Hope. "Around the World on a Few Dol1ars": Mr. Philip Knowling. T.C.S. 8, Westmount High School 11, at West- mount. At the time of going to press, the following dates have been arranged. 31st, Nov. 4th. 6th. 7th. 10th. 11th. Dec. sith. 16th. Jan. Gth. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C., at Port Hope. T.C.S. vs. Ridley, at Toronto. Half-term week-end begins. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C., at Toronto. Half-term week-end ends. The Canadian War Memorial at Vimy: Illus- trated address by Bishop Renison. to 6th. - Second Annual Invitation Squash Racquets Tournament. Term ends. Lent term begins. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS J. W. Kerr fHea.d Prefecty, D. H. Armstrong, W. A. Black, C. R. Osler, G. R. Renison, B. S. Russel max. SENIORS J. E. Cutten, M. G. Johnston, E. H. C. Leather, W. B. Lowe, B. B. Magee, F. G. McLaren, R. A. McLernon, W. Mood, L. G. Smith max., G. H. Smith ma., R. H. Smith min. JUNIORS A. G. Heighington, H. H. Hyndman max., D. Partridge, W. E. White. FOOTBALL Captain-J. W. Kerr Vice-Captain-D. H. Armstrong THE RECORD Editor-E. H. C. Leather Editorial Board-C. O. Lithgow, M. G. Johnston max., J. P. Turcot max. Staff Assistants-A. S. Fleming. J. S. Hayes, J. L. Jemmett. J. LR. Irwin ma., J. W. F. Peacock max. Assistant Business Manager-P. Russel ma. LIBRARY Librarian-W. E. White Assistants-D. Lewis, P. H. Patch.. SCIENCE CLUB Secretary-Treasurer-D. G. Patridge. Trinity College School Record Contents Page 1 'iOld Boys" .... 2 Editorial ....... ...... School News ..... 4 The Chapel .............................................. .... 4 We Say Good-Bye To- .,....................... .... 5 We Extend a Sincere Welcome To- . ....... 9 Old Days ................................................. ....,. 1 3 The Old Tuck ...,...........,,..............,,,...A....,.... ...... 1 -1 "Place I Love Best" .................c,.......,........... ....,.. 1 6 Affiliation of Cadet Corps with R.C.A.F. 17 The Port Hope Fall Fair .......,.,......,..,.......... ....... 1 9 What Is the Thing Called Swing ....,....... ....... 2 0 "Tomato Joe" ..........................................,.......... .,.... 2 1 The S.L.C. ................,..............,.....,.................,...... ...... 2 2 The Grand and Glorious Sixth Form of '37 ..... ....... 2 4 Behind Stable Doors .......................................... ...... 2 6 The New Boys' Picnic ......,........,...............,.. .....,. 2 6 Results of Matriculation Examinations ..... ...... 2 7 Football ..........4.............................................. ...... 2 8 Middleside ...... ..i.s. 3 2 Littleside ......... .. 35 The New Boys' Race ...... ....... 3 5 Brief Biographies ..... ...... 3 6 Valete .................................... .4..,. 4 5 Salvete ..................................... .. ,..,.. 47 The Junior School Record ....... .,..... 4 8 Old Boys' Notes .......,...........,.... ...,,.. 5 1 Do You Remember ..... ,.,... 5 3 Pat Moss ...,................. A,,,,,, 54 News of Old Boys ......,....,........, ....... 5 5 Vancouver Old Boys' Notes ..... ...,.. 6 2 Marriages and Deaths .......................... ...i... 6 S Exchanges ....,.................... ... .,.,,. 70 CORPGRATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOGL 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., 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. ................................ ....... M ontreal The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, D.D. .... .... M ontreal J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ................................. ...... T oronto Elected by the Old Boys S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ................................................. ....... Ham ilton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ...... ...... T oronto 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. KETCI-IUM, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A. Trinity College, Torontog 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. R. G. GLOVER, Esq., M.A., Balliol College, Oxford: M.A., Ph.D. Harvard University. Formerly Lecturer at the University of Saskatchewan. Chaplain 'III-IE -REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. Sometime Assistant at Grace Church, Toronto, and at St. Simon's Church, Toronto. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, Nova Scotia. 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. E. W. MORSE, Esq., M.A., Queen's University, Kingstong School of International Studies, Geneva. A. H. I-IUMBLE, Esq., B.A., Mount Allison Universityg B.A., Wor- cester College, Oxford. Rhodes Scholar. E. M. DAVIDSON, Esq., B.A., University College, Torontog Cooper's School, London, England. G. H. DDCON, Esq., B.Sc., McGill University, Montreal. Visiting Masters EDMUND COHU, Esq. ............... .....................,................... ...... M u sic R. F. SCI-IAEFER, Esq. ................................................,....................,., Art Physical Instructor for Both Schools 2nd. LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ont. 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. Wood Engraving by R. F. Schaefer Trinity College School Record VOL. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE,OCT.. l936. N0.l Editor: E. H. C. Leather. Sub-Editors: C. O. Lithgow, M. G. Johnston, J. P. Turcot. Assistants: A. S. Fleming, J. S. Hayes, J. L. Jemmett, J. R. Irwin, J. W. F. Peacock. Assistant Manager: P. Russel. Junior School Record: Mr. R. Yates. Editorial Adviser and Manager: Mr. D. Kermode Parr The Record is published six times a, year, in the months of October, December, February, April, June, and August. Editorial 1937 gives promise of being a notable year in the history of our School. True, we have lost many of those whom we had begun to consider as perennials at T.C.S., but, on the other hand, we are fortunate in having many more new comers than in recent years. To them we ex- tend a hearty welcome, and to those who have passed on, a fond farewell. Little more can be said concerning our new affiliation with the Royal Canadian Air Force. While, as has been pointed out, this does not mean our immediate taking to the air, it is a step which is generally conceded to dem- onstrate somewhat the great progress of thought in modern education. Another "first" this year is the formation of the School Leaving Course, a course designed for those who do not intend to enter any University, and one which will undoubtedly prove an excellent training for them. The extensive re-organization amongst our old boys. particularly in the great Canadian West, will bring many of them, it is hoped, into closer contact with their Alma Mater. It is to them that this issue of the "Record" is dedicated, and we trust that they will find it equal to the high standard which We have always endeavoured to main- tain. -E.H.C.L. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OLD BOYS Since leaving us, a busy throng In offices at Montreal, Smith's Corners, Boston or Hong-Kong You toil to roll the business ball. Or maybe in the northern mines You guide the rock-drills biting goldg Rule lumber-jacks among the pines, Or engineers where steel is roll'd. As bishop, curate, chancellor, , You keep the Church's fold intactg As learned judge or senator The laws interpret or enact. The Navy gets a commodore, Uganda's railroads find a chief, And cattle hear your airplane roar To give your ranchman's horse relief. We wished you luck when you went out To those and many other spheres, Knowing you'd learnt things hereabout More use than Greek or football cheers. You visit us from time to time: If young, you play a football game, And flaunt your smokes with joy sublimeg fBy which we know you're still the samell Content, if older, to survey The cricket or inspection drill, To see your sons or grandsons play, Finding through them the old-time thrill. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 Why is it that no years disturb The fast-forged links with T.C.S.? Not what you learnt of Latin verb, And algebraic signs still less! A little from the men who taught, Much more from all the boys you met: Things seldom marked on your report, But deep Within you firmly set. You may be scattered far and wide, From Quetta to Vancouver beach: Without your loyalty and pride We could not here still try to teach. -D. Kermode Parr 41 5? XZ, 44 '71 , f " r "Q AF '- 24 ., 4 i ... f ' Munn ,,.' k Xgfiff, A . mi-H-Q ----:-- ' " y's.s-A-Q if' A O- Onnmhs sm? 0" 'NMA' BANANA SHIP OFF "PUNTA" Drawing by E. Buck 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD School News THE CHAPEL On Sunday, September the 20th, Archbishop de Pencier of New Westminster gave an address in which he likened our lives to a house, saying we must have a nrm foundation, straight Walls, clean windows, a door which must be well used, and most of all a perfect roof, re- sembling Faith, Hope, and Charity. Following each item he asked the congregation to repeat it after him. He finished with a rhyme Well worth remembering. "Never tell a lie, Never say die. Never stick your finger In another buddie's pie." On Sunday, Sept. 27th., the School went down to St. Mark's Church to join in the Harvest service. The speaker, the Bishop of Caledonia, stressed the need of help in the Diocese of Caledonia. The church was very prettily dec- orated to suit the occasion. .i... On Sunday afternoon, Sept. 27th., a memorial service was held for John A. Stevenson, the eldest son of Colonel Stevenson. Colonel Stevenson read the lessons and chose the hymns. Financial Statement: September '35-June '36 RECEIPTS Balance brought forward ...... ................... .......... S 1 36 89 Bank Interest ...................,.... ...... 3 17 T.C.S. Ladies Guild ........... ..,... 5 5 00 Collections in Chapel ....... ,,,,,,,,,, 4 73 09 S668 15 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 EXPENDITURES Chapel Building Fund ....................................... ........ S 126 67 St. Mark's Church, Port Hope .......................... .... 2 5 00 Order of St. John the Divine, Bracebridge ..... ..... 1 5 00 The Fellowship of the West ....,................................ .... 1 0 00 House of the Good Shepherd, Milestone, Sask. ...... .... 3 5 00 The Upper Canada Tract Society ......................... . 5 00 The Salvation Army ............................................... ...A 1 0 00 The Church Bible and Prayer Book Society ....... ...., 1 0 O0 The Toronto Star Fresh Air Fund ..................... .... 2 5 00 Canadian Red Cross-Miners Fund .............,.. ...... .... 1 5 00 Groome Flood Fund .......................................................................... 26 30 Missionary Society of the Church of England in Canada ........ 10 00 Council for Social Service ........................................................ ..... 1 0 00 Christmas Cheer Fund .................. ....... ..... 3 0 00 galley TWO .............................. ...,...............,.... ...... . . . ...,.,t,...... Altar Flowers and Funeral Wreaths .... .... 2 8 28 Communion Wine .....................4.............. ..... 2 00 Choir Laundry ...,............................ .... 1 4 70 Visiting Clergy Expenses ................... ..... 36 05 Cleaning, Repairs and Decoration ..... .... 9 0 10 Choir Trip to Peterborough .....,.,.... .... 5 5 00 Printing ................................ ............................................. .... 1 8 20 Transportation, Moss Memorial Service, Toronto ...... .... 1 5 00 S612 30 Balance on hand ,..... ....... 5 5 85 S668 15 We Say Good-Bye To- Dr. Forrest After some thirty-three years in practice in Port Hope, during which time he has been medical officer to the School, Dr. R. Franklin Forrest has retired. According to Dr. Forrest himself, who talked to us by the cheerful fire in his cottage at Bewdley, he never was formally appointed as the medical officer to T.C.S. Mr. Symonds, who was Dr. Rigby's predecessor, asked him to come up and he just Went on coming up. That puts the 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD beginning of the connection somewhere in 1903, and the Doctor's cheery smile has been familiar to generations of T.C.S. boys ever since. "So have his pink pills" suggested his daughter irreverentlyg but that is another story. In the old buildings, there was a "sick corridor" with about five rooms and a dispensary, the nurse at the time of Dr. Forrest's arrival being Miss Saunders. The hospital existed, in a much smaller form, but was not used unless the inside accommodation overflowed. They managed to handle everything that came along, including epidemics, pretty well with this equipment. The worst time the Doctor remembers was the outbreak of scarlet fever in Dr. Rigby's time. Nevertheless, it was naturally a great satisfaction to him to be able, with the generous aid of Dr. Jukes Johnson and Mrs. H. Paterson to re-model the hospital and arrange its present layout of self-contained units, wards, kitchens and nurses' quarters. There have been many boys who have owed their lives to Dr. Forrest's swift diagnosis and patient, untiring skill in treatment. You have to talk to Mrs. Forrest, though, to get to know anything about that. The Doctor just shakes his head and mutters: "All nonsense. We had a lot of good luck!" Dr. Forrest never confined his interest in T.C.S. to the patients who needed him professionally. He has joined in our activities, in spite of his busy practice, and has been a familiar figure at various gatherings. Especially has he been always keenly interested in the football and other games. He recalls the great days of Pete Campbell, Jack Maynard, Harry Symons and many another stalwart of the days when champion teams were frequent. Few old- timers were more delighted at being able to watch the game that terrific day in Varsity Stadium two years ago when the championship was wrested from Ridley after such a long sojourn in the wilderness. SENIOR SCHOOL NEVV BOYS, SEPT., 1936 Back Row: LeMesurier, A. S., Pearson, H. J. S., Lane, VV. G., Wallace, J. A. G., Turcot ma., C. S. E., Peacock nia., E. F.. Martin, C., Holton, M. B., Mackenzie, M. G., Fleet, E. G.. Blanchard. J. R.. Mclvor, A. M., Hart, M. C., Earle, G. A. P., Pochon, M. L. A., McAvity, P. M. Middle Row: Thompson. VV. G.. Taylor ma., J. A. C., Gray, A. B., Higginbotham, J., Giffen, P. J., Wills, W. S.. Alexander, T. L.. Russel mi., K., Ross, W. S., Vallance, J. M., LeBrooy max.. P. B., Duncanson. J. W.. Evans, A. H., Hobbs, R. B.. Lawson, J. H., Hyndman ma., F. T., Locke, N. Front Row: Cayley. E. C., Jones. A. R. C., Robertson. J. H., Somerville. C. M., Gripton. J. M., Hancock, G. R. K.. Best. G. H., Cleland. C. L., Waters, D. M., Johnson mi.. R. M., McConnell ma., VV. A., LeBrooy nia., P. J., Hampson ma., H. G. EERE 53395. 95 WWW Ag -A wwf wi? 55 A ROUND THE SCHOOL Top loft: "Captain and Coachug Top right: "The Record goes to pressug Centre: The New Boys' Race: Bottom left: Time out for .luck Bc-rmyg Bottom right: The 7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Horses, too, have always held the Doctor's interest and he was well aware that two brothers, Old Boys of T.C.S., were to ride as representatives of the Canadian Army this year. He even admitted that he had on oc- casion strained his medical conscience to the limit to certify those same boys as needing a few days change of air to preserve them in health, owing to some mysterious malady which could only be properly treated in the at- mosphere of the horse shows. Old Boys would be welcome visitors at Bewdley. Dr. and Mrs. Forrest are uncertain of their plans for the win- ter 5 possibly a trip south. But in the spring they expect to move into their new house on an island near Bewdley on Rice Lake. You can't mistake the house. It has, visible from afar off, a roof of surpassing, vivid red. A red, red roof, very cheerful-looking over the trees, which seems just right. There is no telephone in the Bewdley house. The Doctor likes the quietness. We wish the Doctor and Mrs. Forrest many years of health and happiness in retirement. Mr. Brack Mr. Brack's cheery smile and ever present sense of humour will be sorely missed this year in class. His con- genial passing on of the customary "four", indicated by four 'dngers of the right hand, while the fingers of his left were stroking his moustache, made you feel that an honour was being bestowed on you. His knowledge of cricket was a great asset to the School, although his "roving" was limited chiefly to the big-side field. We hope that on his return from Germany he will once again sport his notorious green plus-fours in the halls of Brent House. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dr. J efferis We regret deeply the loss of Dr. J. D. Jefferis, one of the most popular masters in the School. The Doctor came to us in 1934 and liked us so well that he stayed only two years. His violent pipe smoking, his biting humour, his unbounded sarcasm and his rather Weird political ideas will remain with us for many years. He has left us to take up a position at Cresent school, Tor- onto and we wish him continued success in his work, par- ticularly that part of it which concerns a certain Julius Ceasar: believe us, we know! Mr. Evans We were also unfortunate this year in losing Mr. Evans, who has again returned to England. Mr. Evans was with us off and on for four yearsg We Wish him the best of luck back in the Old Country. ...i.1.- M.r. Speechly Mr. Speechly has left us and with him go our fond memories of "amateur nights" in Bethune House. We wish him unbounded success at the University of Manitoba where he is working for his Ph.D. Mrs. wright We deeply regret the loss of Mrs. J. Stanley Wright, the School dietitian for the last tive years, who has left us for an extended vacation in British Columbia. We are glad to take this opportunity to tell her publicly how much we appreciate all that she has done for us, and to assure her that We shall not forget her. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 We Extend a Sincere Welcome To- Dr. Glover Dr. R. G. Glover has taken over Mr. Speechly's position as house master of Bethune House. He graduated with his B.A. from Balliol College, Oxford, and later took his Ph.D. at Harvard University. At Oxford he played college rugger, and also joined the University Boxing Club. Previously to entering Harvard he lectured for a year at the University of Saskatchewan. i Mr. Dixon Mr. G. H. Dixon comes to us from McGill, Where he obtained a B.Sc. degree. He was on the Intermediate obtained a B.Sc. degree. He was 'on the University Rugby Team, the College Basketball, and the Rowing Crew. in 1935 he coached the McGill grads basketball team to their first provincial championship in several years. Since then he has been teaching at the Boys' Preparatory School in Montreal and taking post-graduate work at McGill. ln the summer he is a counsellor at Nominingue. -- Mr. Davidson Mr. E. M. Davidson was born and brought up in the Queen City. He attended U.C.C. and later the University of Toronto. Since then he has taught at St. Paul's School and also at St. AndreW's College, so that he is fully imbued with "Little Big Four" spirit. He graduated from Varsity with a B.A. degree in 1934, and last year he studied the art of teaching at the Institute of Education in the Univer- sity of London. Mr. Morse Mr. E. W. Morse is back with us again after an absence of three years. He studied Political Science and History at Queen's and having received his M.A. in '35 he was 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD awarded the R. B. Bennett Scholarship which entitled him to a period of study at the School of International Studies in Geneva. We are glad to see him back and hope that he will be able to cram some valuable knowledge into the S.L.C. Mr. Schaefer Mr. Schaefer, a valuable addition to the staff, has taken Mr. Sclater's place as art master in the Sch-ool, while the latter is abroad studying. He has already made a name for himself in dramatic and artistic circles in Tor- onto, and we trust that his stay at the School will be a pleasant one. It is a great pleasure to welcome these new masters to the School and we hope that they will thoroughly en- joy their life here. Dr. Vivian In his quiet, easy going way, Dr. Vivian gave the Record's interviewer his impressions of the School, and the hospital, and a brief resume of his past life. A native of Barrie, he graduated from the University of Toronto. He migrated to the States, but returning to Canada and hearing of Dr. Forrest's retirement, acquired his practice. He hopes to settle in Port Hope for good. His favourite sport is Badminton, but he would rather watch rugby or hockey. Dr. Vivian stated that having seen other schools he thinks T.C.S. is exceptionally well situated and equipped, especially in the chemistry and physics labs. The students are learning co-operative spirit which speaks well for the training they are receiving, and should count for a great deal not only in athletics but in later life. "I have found the hospital to be of adequate size and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 very suitably equipped for the function for which it is established, and in addition it has a very pleasant at- mosphere both for the sick and the convalescent." Miss Williams We take this opportunity of welcoming to the School Miss Williams, our new dietitian. It was a very great pleasure to be able to welcome Dr. and Mrs. Orchard back to the School for a day or two just before the beginning of term. They both looked well, and were happy to meet all their old friends. Dr. Orchard is the British Chaplain in Florence, Italy. The Master of Emmanuel College, Cambridge, spent a day at the School as the guest of the Headmaster. Dr. Hele is a well-known biologist, and he was on his way to Harvard where he delivered one of the important tercen- tenary addresses. He was much interested in the complete- ness of the School's equipment. The President of Trinity College, Hartford, Dr. Remson Ogilby, called at the School for a few hours at the beginning of term. He is writing a life of the late Rt. Rev. C. A. Brent, and was anxious to visit Bishop Brent's School again. Dr. Ogilby very kindly offered to give us a more satisfactory picture of Bishop Brent. We congratulate Pat Strathy on winning three of the most valuable scholarships offered at the University of Tor- onto. Very few boys have had such distinguished success. Mr. R. P. Jellett has given to the Junior School a set of the Smithsonian Scientific Institute's great work on 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Natural Science. The volumes are copiously and beauti- fully illustrated, and contain the most complete and authentic information on the subject. It is an invaluable addition to the Library, and we are most grateful to the generous donor. .. Mr. T. W. Best has very kindly given to the Library a book of Modern Photographs: Camera Conversations, by Jay, and three volumes on Canadian life in the early nineteenth century by Guillet. These books are full of interest, and are much in demand. 1- - Mr. Scott has made an oak case for the model of the School which is now on display at the entrance to the Hall. The workmanship of the case draws almost as much favourable comment as the model itself. -l..l.. --l On Stmday, October llth., Mr. Philip Knowling visit- ed the School and related some very interesting stories of his tramps around the world. His advice against crossing the Atlantic on a cattle boat should be remembered by those of us contemplating such a venture. Mr. Knowling's talk was enjoyed by all and We trust that he will return in the near future. L. We shall be much interested to hear the opinions of our readers in regard to our new cover. The device is taken from the School coat of arms, the key of knowl- edge, the crozier representing righteousness, and the crown standing for authority, loyalty, courage. The lay- out was planned by Mr. Schaefer. On Sunday evening, October 4th., Captain C. C. Dixon related to the School some of his very interesting and adventurous experiences at sea. His lecture was illustrated TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 with lanter'n slides, and included pictures of a number of different types of sailing vessels which were extremely picturesque and interesting. After this he showed us samples of varied kinds of sail-cloth and also an old log- book Which he explained to us. It was a very interesting lecture and enjoyed by all those present. l i..-l.ll- The School is very much indebted to Mr. Britton Osler and Mr. R. P. J ellett for making the Montreal trip possibleg Mr. Osler's generosity enabled us to go by train, and Mr. Jellett was host to all the homeless While they were in Montreal. i-l The Squash Club has been formed this year with as much enthusiasm as in former years. Another invitation tournament is being planned for the week-end of December 4th., when we expect to have as our guests the leading players in Ontario and Quebec. The T.C.S. tournament is now being quite generally regarded as the first real test of the season. . OLD DAYS 35 Years Ago: From the Record, V ol. IV., No. 5, Nov. 1901. The Old Boys' Association is an institution which has done and is doing good service for T.C.S. A strong eiort is about to be made to increase its membership and so render it even more efficient in the future. if IF Ik 3? if The Football Team spent an enjoyable evening in Deseronto at the house of Mrs. Rathbun, who very kindly entertained them after the match there. if F if if ii Hugh Labatt, London's crack full-back, injured his knee in a game at Sarnia and had to retire for the rest of the season. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL RECORD 25 Years Ago: From the Record, Vol. XIV, No. 3, Dec. 1911 Personals of Rugby Team: Symons--Captain and quarter back. Second year on team. A quick thinker and always used his head well in the games, but most especially against Ridley. He was an untiring worker and encouraged his team by his un- flagging energy. A good runner with the ball, and was easily the best and surest tackler on the team. He gets the ball out very quickly and Well. The Paperchasc: Thanksgiving Day The course was two miles and a half, and the winner's time 20 minutes. The hares, Winchester and Stone ii, left the School at 10.30, and the hounds began the chase seven minutes later. The scent started just west of the School grounds. It was laid in a semi-circle to an orchard, a little east of the Tuck road. The leading hounds missed the trail in the middle of a Held, but it Was found almost directly by the rest, who got a start on the leaders. From the end of the trail the hares and hounds ran directly to the Tuck, Where they were furnished with a liberal supply of bread, butter and coffee. Mr. Boyle presented the Winner with a box of candies. The hounds finished in the following order:-Wigle, Morris, Gill, Patton ii., Harper, Thetford, Ketchum, Thompson i., Pepler, Tucker iii., Dancy, Mahaffy, Croll, Brydge, Serson, Cameron, Johnson, Coles, Smith ii., Hogg. THE OLD TUCK On Sunday, October the 25th., your editor once again made the journey down that by-path sacred to the mem- ories of our older Old Boys: the old tuck road. The pur- pose of this short journey was an interview with your benefactresses, the Misses Philp, daughters of the original "Mammy" Philp, foundress of that great institution, the T.C.S. tuck shop. THE CHAPEL AND HALL, FROM THE EAST Remains of earlier buildings show in the various brick-work THE CHAPEL AND HALL FROM THE WEST TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 If any of you cared to make this trip again you would iind things pretty much as you used to: the old red brick house with the white porch is unchanged, the old gate still squeaks on it's hinges, the "high seat" is still standing under the window of the "tuckroom"g the old candy case is still in its original position. The Misses Philp invited me into their sitting room, Where they still spend their time talking of their memories and of the boys. During the afternoon they spoke of such illustrious Trinity men as "Boydy" Symonds and Bell Irving, both of whom were killed in the Great War, to mention only a few. Their memories contain the antics of such respectable characters as "Pi" Broughall, Allan Campbell, Whose art I saw demonstrated on walls, tables and other places, "Scavenger" MacKendrick, another of those who were killed, and they still talk of the time when "Piggy" Francis Went over the fence on his bicycle. We Wonder if you remember when you wrote this ?- "Ken Langmuir, Ken Tatlow, Bobo Claxton, Alan Woodman. Enjoying the tuck after two days in Toronto. April 22nd., 1917." Or would one of the Campbell brothers remember this one?- "Came to the tuck three days ago and was greatly charmed with the quality of the goods thereof". During my short visit I was lucky enough to be given a large piece of maple layer cake, and now I know why you all rave about the old Tuck Shop. Digging into drawers and boxes, the Misses Philp showed me a fork with "Berry's'l engraved on it, given to their mother by Harry Berry, from one of his father's restaurants in Chicago. As I rummaged through old autograph books I found names by the hundred, and not one failed to bring up some memory or tale to the old ladies' minds. I came across 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD such names as Reid, Jukes, Maynard, Seagram, Darling, Ketchum, Osler, Cochran, Harcourt Vernon, Lumsden, Ince. Tucker, Martin, Lithgow, Rhodes, and many others too numerous to mention here. Glancing through one book, remember?- The Union 1916 V. Bradburn, Winnipeg, VV. Claxton, Toronto, R. Davison, Tor- onto, J. Hough, Winnipegg K. Langmuir, Toronto: K. Tatlow, Vic- toria: A. Woodman, Winnipeg, W. Hicks, Winnipeg. "Westerners prevail in number but not in class." Yes, the old tuck is the same as ever, but imfortunately the Misses Philp have given up making their famous pumpkin pies, and their wonderful duck dinners. The three little old ladies live alone in the big house, but there's not one they've forgotten. -E.H.C.L. PLACE I LOVE THE BEST Down by the sea, down by the sea, Where the billows rise and fall, Where the big rocks stand, Where the little ships sail, Where the mighty breezes brave the gale, That's where I love to be. And sometimes when I lie in my bed, The fire-light shadows round my head, I think of the things that have happened at sea, And I long to be down by the sea. From Kingshead to Lulworth, From Lulworth to Pool, Range the white cliffs of Dorset, So proud and so coolg But of all the places I love to be ..... Gee it's swell eating mince pies down at Hec's. -J .S.H. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 AFFILIATION OF CADET CORPS YVITH R.C.A.F. Announcement was recently made that the Min-ister of National Defence has approved the affiliation of the Trinity College School Cadet Corps with No. 10 Squadron CCity of Torontol non-permanent Active Air Force, of which Squadron Leader W. A. Curtis is the commanding officer. This is believed to be the first time a school cadet corps has become associated with the air force, and it is considered an important forward step in the gradual re- cognition of the air as a means of transportation and of defence. There is no thought at present of conducting flying instruction at the School, but it is expected that additions will be made to the equipment of the mechanics' room en- abling students to examine the construction of modern air- planes and their engines. No. 10 Squadron will also give exhibitions of flying from time to time, using part of the School's farm as a landing field, which might make an emergency landing for the Montreal-Toronto air route. Many Old Boys of the School were pilots in the Air Force during the war, and some had most distinguished records. Air Vice-Marshal Bishop considers the affiliation an excellent idea, and believes it may be the beginning of a general move in that direction. The Trinity College School Cadet Corps has a history of seventy-one years. In Cushing's "Life of Sir William Osler," an old Waterloo veteran named Captain Goodwin is mentioned as being the drill master of the corps in 1866. Exactly fifty Old Boys saw active service in the South African War, and two were killed. During the World War 575 Old Boys served in various branches of the Allied forces, and 122 were killed or died of wounds. One Old Boy and one former master were recommended for the V.C., two Old Boys were created K.C.B.'s, three C.B.'s, nine C.M.G.'sg twenty-two were decorated with the D.S.O., fifty-two with the M.C., and two with the D.F.C. Several 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD French, Italian, and Russian decorations were won, and many Old Boys were mentioned in dispatches. Lt. D. P. Bell-Irving was the first Canadian killed in France. Some former members of the Corps had distinguished careers. Sir W. T. Bridges was G.O.C. the Australian Forcesg Sir A. C. Macdonell was in command of the First Canadian Division, and later Commandant at the R.M.C.g the Right Rev. C. H. Brent was senior chaplain of the American Expeditionary Forceg Col. Duncan Campbell was O.C. the Third Black Watch, and the first soldier to take his seat in the British House of Commons in uniform, Sir G. M. Kirkpatrick was chief of the General Staff in India, Major Travers Lucas was recommended for the V.C.g Brig.- Gen. Duncan Maclnnes had a distinguished record in both the South African and World Wars, and Won the D.S.O., C.M.G., Legion of Honor, and Russian Order of St. Stanislaus, Major-Gen. E. M. Morris was in command of the British Army of occupation in Egyptg Major-General H. P. Leader was inspector-general of cavalry in India, Capt. J. R. Mcllree was in charge of the first trench raid in the war, Winning the D.S.O., Lieut.-Commander Nelles, now in command of the Canadian navy, was during the war in charge of H.M.S. Antrim, Major Philip Passy was the engineer in charge of Valcartier Campy Brig.-Gen. W. F. Sweny was O.C. the 41st Brigade, B.E.F.g Brig.-Gen. A. V. S. Williams commanded the 5th Brigade, 2nd Division, C.E.F., and was later G.O.C. Military District No. 3. During the past fifteen years the School corps has maintained a remarkably high standard. It has received by guard of honor all the Governor-Generals during that period, except the present one, and has been much praised by some of the highest ranking soldiers in the country. "The Little Guard of Canada" was the term one famous general used. Ten years ago, at the last Cadet Corps competition held in Toronto, the T.C.S. Corps Won eleven firsts and one second out of twelve events. Last year the Corps won the Strathcona Trophy for excelling in all TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 branches of physical training. In shooting, the Corps has won the Governor-General's Challenge Trophy for the best school in Canada, and in the same competition the Corps came second in the Empire with some 30,000 competitors. For the past two years the School has come first in Ontario and eleventh and twelfth in the Empire. This year a boy won the King's Silver Medal for scoring a possible 100 in the N.R.A. contest. Gymnastics is an important part of the Work of the Corps, and it has won the Ontario Junior Championship twice and the Canadian Championship of the high bar. Life-saving and track sports also form part of the training, the Corps having won over 300 life-saving medals and certiticates in the past five years, and in the past three years forty medals have been won at the district track meet. The Eastern Ontario track meet Was won this year, and two records were broken last year at the Ontario meet. Second-Lieut. S. J. Batt, formerly an instructor at the R.M.C., has been in charge of the work of the Corps for iifteen years. C Reprinted from the editorial columns of the Toronto Mail and Empire of September 17th., 19369. .l- THE PORT HOPE FALL FAIR The fair was held this year on the twenty-fourth of September, in the town park. As to the agricultural ex- hibits we are no authority, but as far as the refreshment booths, tomato-shies, ladies nail-hammering contest and the girls' soft-ball game are concerned, We can safely say that a good time was had by all. The gym. team under the able direction of Mr. Batt gave a fme exhibition, and our sprinters carried off seven out of the possible nine trophies in the foot races. The Durham Regiment band was in attendance, and al- though no striking examples of "swing" were noticeable, 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD they did great justice to Annie Laurie and Auld Lang Syne. The swing that was lacking in the music, however, was more than made up for by the ladies of the Cobourg and Peterborough soft-ball teams. The ball-game in fact seemed to hold the greatest attraction for most members of the School. The afternoon, rather inappropriately we thought, was topped off with a delightful half-hour signal practice back on our own campus. The slight lack of speed in getting started that afternoon was attributed to Tony's hot-dogs, rather than to the fact that not everyone pre- sented to the coach his prizes for hitting the nigger with a tomato, "two for a nickel cigars". When all is said and done we thoroughly enjoyed ourselves and we thank the town for their kind hospitality. -E.H.C.L. XVHAT IS THIS THING CALLED SYVING? According to a small member of the choir the new word for rhythm is "swing", Therefore if you have rhythm you must have swing. But if you can swing it, have you got rhythm? Judging from the "noises", to put it nicely, emanating from the music room on a usually peaceful Sunday night, one would question the truth of this statement. Without straining your imagination, picture Louis Armstrong, Cab Calloway and the two Dorsey brothers all in a two-by-four room. That was a swing session, or as the swingologists say-a "jam session". For a time, despite the never ceasing vigilance of the house-masters, certain "music lovers" managed to reach the music rooms long before the end of letter writing. In a few minutes the strains of "Star-Dust" filtered through the windows to be followed rather more chaotically by "Dinah", "Knock-Knock", and even the Dead March. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Six people beating two drums and four or five people venting their enthusiasm on two defenceless cymbals all contributed to the atmosphere of unrest. When these in- struments were "played" together it tended to produce what has become known as "suspense". The composer of this "opera" although his name is not Beethoven, showed considerable ingenuity concocting the sounds produced. Perhaps some day he will be seen trying to tune a riveting gun to a violin. Such a feat could only be accomplished by a "master-mind" from Vancouver. Hamilton, although still a suburb of Burlington, man- aged to do its part. A Hamilton new-boy whose par- ticular piece of apparatus was the cymbal was finally ejected because he persisted in rnaltreating said instru- ment, even when the music UD had ended. When the cymbals disappeared the pipes on the wall proved just as useful. But alas! these "prom-concerts" were not appreciated and one day everything but the piano disappeared. And so in the words of Thos. Moore, or some of the words some of the time- "Oft in the stilly night, Ere slumbers' chain has bound me, Fond memory brings the light Of the hot swing sessions on Sunday night!" -C.O.L. "TOMATO J OE" "Tomato Joe" was not his real name, but that is what he was at every county fair for years. He did not resemble the much esteemed vegetable in any way, but it was simply that his livelihood lay in tomatoes. Not the firm, ripe tomatoes, so smooth and red, that bring a certain light into the eye of a salad epicureg but the soft, blotchy, over ripe kind, the contemporaries of Napoleon, so to speak. He was an eluder! By an in-born agility and thc grace of 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RKORD heaven he eluded tomatoes hurled at him by his patrons. If this seems a doubtful statement, you can, for the price of five cents, hurl tomatoes at him yourself g and furthermore, he supplies the tomatoes. At any country fair you can see his likeness, making his living out of the weak- ness of human beings to want to throw things, and the love that people still have for slapstick comedy. There are few, who in their heart of hearts would not give the money to see him hit: and to do it oneself is to be transformed into a super-being above ordinary mortals. It is by playing to these traits that Tomato Joe makes his money to the de- light of all. Joe is a humorous fellow to meet, and rather a bash- ful man, but quite natural. He lives by a strange pro- fession, but then we are a strange people. --Smoky Joe. THE S. L. C. The Saturday Lounging Club, a new institution in the School, is one which is likely to go a long way, perhaps too far. For the iirst two weeks of term it taunted the rest of the School with its own superior business ability, while all the time it collectively slept in what it termed "Commercial Spares". Since really swinging into action Cwhich We very much doubtl it has risen to great heights. Among one of its major achievements, it has very kindly solved Canada's railway problem beyond all human recognition and under- standing. From that time forward its collective head has been in the clouds, in fact it may be safely said that the School Leaving Course as a whole is completely up in the air. Despite the vain and sometimes Violent efforts of its teachers, we are told that some of the class still think that Beethoven is undoubtedly one of the best short-stops in the game. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 There was also a rumour abroad that when the first monthly marks came out some of these "better business men" suddenly realised for the first time in their lives that they had passed: they had actually risen to the tremendous height of fifty percent. The School Leaving Course contains such dimmed lights as Wild Willy Black, Jumping Jim Cutten, Master 'obbs, 'Tm just a song and a dancei' Kerr, Jerusalem Mclvor, Wee Willy Mood and Jawn Turcot. It is amazing what a change of diet will do! -E.H.C.L. 'Q ,-fsfk .ZX " Z 5,-1 .4 :':l2'l-53-'ilu V' , J. ,, .v if--'f' -R1 ,A x If ,gig-3 - if -' . .l Ziff 'Q 31 . -4 - . f .6'f' l r lggn. A -V 14. at a f -- - . , -T-21515, 'f-'Fi " 51321--.5-f :ui-.,.-1 ' 'g " flhflllfwm ' 'R ' " " ' W ...L ,... O '- ' ' W Y 'Q fuses. 7 1.55 Gioliuc us fue MAF M. V. "GEORGIC" IN THE GULF Drawing by E. Buck 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE GRAND AND GLORIOUS SIXTH FORM OF '37 Name Nickname True to John Blanchard Touchstone Trigonometry Geof. Heighington Heigh Memory of Joe Harry Hyndman Harry His pipe, Hartley Leather Ted Dulce William Lowe Pete A paint brush Brian Magee Boo-Boo The fair sex Fred McLaren Shekle The next one that comes along Campbell Osler Po The Oslers David Partridge Birdie The U.S.A. George Renison Renie Almost anything Walter Ross Sweet-pea Purple squad John Sylvester J ack Small town girl Warren White Warren Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 Noted for Ambition Appearance Sleeping in study Do something Fishy startling Beethoven Sz bugs, Write history books Oriental Squashing people "Light up" in the Slick dining hall Making a row Lead a swing band Blond venus Doing nothing Be a tramp Weird Being funny f?J To judge beauty Fluffy contests Arguing Get somebody to Man or mouse listen to him That violent blush Get enough to eat Slightly bulgy That English President of the Unmistakeable humour U.S.A. Bright ideas Own a harem Communistic Getting in trouble Get out of trouble Odd That car! Get his matric' Marriageable Middleside spirit An untroubled life Bewildered "The Mutual Libel Society 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BEHIND STABLE DOORS Horse lovers will be thrilled to hear that Professor Cy Entific of the School Research Department has at last finished his momentous experiments and now gives to the world the most geegantic fgee as in gee-geel discovery since Willie Mood first gargled with horse liniment:-a spoon to correct the "horse that you can lead to Water but not make him drink". The spoon has a deep bowl and is fitted with a. re- movable glass lid, so that water can be put into it, and al- though still visible when the lid is on, it is completely beyond all human comprehension. Present the spoon full of Adam's ale to the horse slightly heated over a Bunsen burner fthe ale, not the horse, folloW?J The horse, his higher instincts being aroused by this bit of horse-play l get it?J will undoubtedly utter some horse noise corresponding to "blood is thicker than Water" and dash of to the nearest pool, and if not stopped in time Will drink himself into the nearest horspital. Blue prints, printed on scented pink paper, would be obtainable if we hadn't already printed them on green paper. CThese latter are not obtainable either because we decided that it was far too good an idea to let the World in on and tore them all upl. -T.C.S. Research Department. THE NEW' BOYS' PICNIC The New Boys' picnic started from Bethune House at a little after 11 a.m. on Sunday, September 19th. The boys were driven to Rice Lake in masters' cars. Almost immediately on arriving at the Lake they changed and had a swim. The Water was extremely warm but unfortun- ately thick Weeds made swimming difficult. Soon after their dip some of the more adventurous individuals went on hikes through the nearby Woods While others, includ- THE REV.C.J.S.BETHUNE, HEAD MASTER 1870-1891, 1893-1899. THE OLD SCHOOL. THE REV. OSWALD RIGBY, HEADMASTER 1903-1913 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 ing Mr. Ketchum, Mr. Humble, Mr. Davidson and Mr. Dixon, played baseball. About one o'clock everyone gathered under the tall trees and had a very delicious lunch, consisting of sand- wiches, corn on the cob, ice cream and pop. Once lunch had been given a chance to settle down, most of the boys stripped off their shirts and started another game of base- ball which proved to be very exciting. The game lasted until about four o'clock, when some of the boys had an- other hurried dip and then started to climb the long hill to the cars. Everyone was whisked off to School to get into his blue suit and stiff collar again, after having a most en- joyable day. RESULTS OF MATRICULATION EXAMINATIONS G. H. K. Strathy won the first Edward Blake Scholar- ship at the University of Toronto in Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry and Problems, the second Edward Blake Scholarship in Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry and Physics, and the Wellington Scholarship at Trinity in Mathematics. G. T. Lucas won the Prof. William Jones Scholarship in Mathematics at Trinity. The following gained first class honours in the Honour Matriculation examinations in the subjects opposite their names :-- C "R"-RecommendedD . Heighington, A. G.-Moden History. CRD. Henderson, H. L.--Eng. Lit. CRD, Fr. Comp. Henderson, J. M.-Eng. Comp. CRD, Alg. CRD, Geom. CRD, Trig. CRD, Physics CRD, Fr. Auth. CRD, Chemistry. Keefer, R. G.-Physics CRD. Lucas, G. T.-Eng. Comp. CRD, Eng. Lit. CRD, Alg., Trig., Physics, Latin A., Latin Comp. CRD, Fr. Au CRD, Geom. CRD. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ross, J. L. S.-Alg. CRD, Geom. CRD, Fr. Comp. The following qualified for admission to the University of Toronto:- G. H. K. Strathy, H. L. Henderson, G. T. Lucas, F. C. Robinson, C. J. Seagram, J. L. S. Ross. The following qualified for admission to McGill Univer- sity:- F. M. Gibson, J. M. Henderson, P. H. Douglas, R. G. Keefer, E. P. Heybroek, P. A. McFarlane, L. R. McLernon, P. R. Patch, B. G. Southam, W. T. Stewart. Football SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. At Port Hope, October 10th. From the outset U.T.S. appeared to outplay the School, but in spite of this, Cutten making a beautiful short-end run put the ball in position for Armstrong to plunge it over for a touch, which was converted by Cutten. After the kick-off T.C.S., receiving the ball, fumbled deep in their own territory and U.T.S. recovered it. Seconds later Stirling crossed the line for a major score for our visitors, this being converted by D. Ward. A number of spectacular bucks by Armstrong and others, coupled with runs by Cutten and McCullough put the ball deep enough in U.T.S. territory to enable Black to kick to the dead-line just as the half ended, leaving the score at seven to six in our favour. The Toronto boys started the second half with a march down the field by a series of beautiful line-plays, and eventually Black was tackled behind his own line to even up the score at seven to seven. Black's kick from the twenty-five yard line was fumbled by U.T.S. and recovered by Cutten. Another kick by Black put our opponents on their own twenty yard line: a fumble once more proved costly for them and Black TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 dribbled the ball over the line and scored a touchdown, converted by Cutten. Black returned the U.T.S. kick-off and followed it up to fall on another fumble. A field goal was scored by Cutten. Stirling completed a fine run for U.T.S. as the quarter ended leaving the score sixteen to seven for the School. Irwin received the ball on the kick and ran it back for a considerable gain. A few minutes later McCullough in- tercepted a forward pass and ran the ball to the U.T.S. ten yard line, but the School failed to score and lost the ball on a fumble. With five minutes to go Armstrong blocked a kick, passed the ball to Sylvester who ran fifty yards for a touch-down which was converted by Cutten. In the last moments of the game Osler made a nice run and Cutten headed for a touch-down went out of bounds as the final whistle blew, with the Hnal score twenty-two to seven for the School. The whole team including the rookies played heads-up football, Black being outstanding, while Taylor, Stirling and Southee were the mainstays for our visitors. T.C.S.-aSnap, Renisong insides, Russel ma., Reid, middles, Arm- strong, Sylvester, outsides, Smith ma., Smith mi., halves, Cutten, Black, Russel max., McCullough, quarter, Osler, alternates, Magee max., Fleming, Wallace, Mood, McLernon, Lowe, Smith max., Wood, Fleet. -C.O.L. OLD BOYS vs SCHOOL At Port Hope, October 12th. On October 12th., a bitingly cold Thanksgiving day, the Old Boys descended upon the School for the annual rugby game. The third team were chosen to represent the School against a very select bunch of Old Boys, who, it is said, had American imports playing for them. The sweaters worn by the Old Boys represented every school in Canada except T.C.S. and one often stopped to wonder if they really were our Old Boys. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the first half, the Old Boys with their superior weight managed to get three touchdowns but the educated toes of our ancestors couldn't convert any of them. Ross got two of these, but in an interview at half-time he gave full credit to the team. fHe didn't say which team.l We give Armstrong for the other touchdown, but it might have been anyone. In the second half, after the teams had taken the field fit was found in the gyml a few flakes of snow fell and there was talk of hockey in the afternoon. Hingston and Spragge each got a touchdown and this ended the Old Boys' scoring. The School were still trying hard at the finish but the game ended with the Old Boys winning 25-0. SCHOOL vs. VVESTMOUNT HIGH SCHOOL At Montreal, October 17th. The game was played on the Westmount Athletic Grounds on Saturday morning. The field was a sea of mud as it had rained most of the week, and an all-night rain continued throughout the game. The game started about eleven o'clock with the School kicking off. McClung received the ball but was unable to gain any yards. West- mount kicked on the first down and Black returned it. Westmount kicked on second down after an unsuccessful plunge. The School had the ball in scoring position and Black got away a beautiful kick with the almost dry ball and Gaby was tackled behind the line giving the School a one point lead. Westmount then settled down to serious work and secured four first downs aided by two offside penalties given to the School. Then McClung on a fake line play made a spectacular gain of twenty yards. West- mount drew near the School goal line by many line plays and more offside penalties to the School and Captain Mowatt crossed the line for a touch which was converted by McClung. The first quarter ended 7-1 in favour of the home team. TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 31 Early in the second quarter Spearman, handicapped by a very slippery ball, made a bad pass to McClung and the School recovered and not taking any chances on fumbling the ball, kicked on the first down for the single point, Cutten being the booter. Westmount were again spurred to the attack and using a five-man end run with running interference, which baffled our boys, arrived in scoring distance and Mowatt again crashed through the line for a major score. This time, however, the slippery ball glanced off McClung's toe and the try for the extra point failed, leaving the score at half time 11-2 against the School. Westmount kicked off and Cutten returned the ball to Gaby who was stopped in his tracks. And before long the School scored another single from the toe of Jim Cutten. The School tightened up and play see-sawed back and forth throughout the third quarter with Kerr and Arm- strong doing some good line plunging for the School while Angel was effective for W.H.S. But fumbles by both teams made scoring an impossibility. The third ended with W.H.S. leading 11-3. Near the beginning of the fourth quarter Westmount had possession of the ball on their twenty-ive yard line. They lined up for kicker formation but the snap to Mc- Clung was bad and Fleming picked the ball up and ran for a touchdown unhindered by W.H.S. men who were out of position. Again the Wet ball caused Black's try for the convert to fail. The School with renewed hope strove hard for the necessary score to tie up or win the game. The half-backs returned every kick, hoping that the ball would be fumbled by the home half-backs but they were more than careful and the School failed to find an opport- unity to score. McClung ran back one of the kicks some thirty yards to our twenty-five yard line but the whistle blew to end the game with W.H.S. the victors 11-8. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Line-ups:- T.C.S.-Black, Kerr, Cutten and B. Russel. half-backs, Osler quarterg snap, Renisong insides, Magee, P. Russelg middles, Sylvester, Reid, outsides, R. Smith, L. H. Smith, alternates, McLernon, Arms- strong, Hart, Mood, Wallace, Wood, L. Smith, Lowe and Fleming. W.H.S.-McC1ung, Mussell, McClelland, Gaby, half-backs, quar- ter, Mowattg snap, Spearman, insides. Beveridge and Angelg middles, A. Ross and C. Ross, outsides, Swift, Hansong alternates, Thomas, Hellyer, Bennett, Thompson, Wright, Hamilton, Campbell, O'I-Iara. Charters, Johnson and Novinger. -A.S.F. MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S At Aurora, October 3rd. For the first game of the season the weather-man provided perfect football conditions, when the third team defeated St. Andrew's by a score of 24-1. The School took the offensive from the start, Scott opening the scoring with a single to the deadline. A few minutes later Buck ran the ball over for a touchdown which was converted by Scott. St. Andrew's retaliated with their only point of the game on a rouge. Two more dead- lines by Scott set the score at 9 to 1 as the teams changed ends for quarter time. In the second period the School pressed hard but scored only once, a field goal kicked by Scott. At half time the score was 12 to 1 for the Thirds. In the third quarter two fiunbles cost St. Andrew's ten points, as Beatty and Hyndman both fell on loose balls behind the line. The first was converted and a rouge a few moments later closed the scoring at 24 to 1 for the School. During the fourth both teams played hard football but both failed to add anything to the score. Individual high-lights were Scott's sensational kicking and Buck's very fine running, while for St. Andrew's Marlatt and Allespach played consistently well. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 SCHOOL vs. BOWMANVILLE At Port Hope, October 10th. Bowmanville kicked off deep into T.C.S. territory and after a few minutes scored a rouge. In the second quarter Scott evened the score with a deadline. After the com- pletion of a spectacular forward pass caught by Buck, Kirk- patrick plunged over the line for a touchdown which was converted by Scott, putting the School in the lead seven to one. After the five minute rest period Scott kicked two field goals for the School, along with a rouge. Bowman- ville struck back with determination in the dying moments of the fourth quarter but the game ended with Bowman- ville in possession of the ball on our two yard line. Buck played another stand-out game for thc School while Beatty's tackling left nothing to be desired. Final score: T.C.S. 14. Bowmanville 1. - , SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. SEATON'S HOUSE SENIORS At Port Hope, October 17th. A rather muddy day, tended to make the play loose and there were many fumbles. U.C.C. was the first to score, Wormith making the opening touchdown. The School soon however, found its stride, and through Scott's magnificent kicking Upper Canada were forced behind their own line where Beatty tackled the ball- carrier beautifully, making the score 5-1 for Upper Canada. Once more, Upper Canada was forced back into their own territory and Curtis taking advantage of an Upper Canada fumble crossed the line for a touchdown. This was not converted. Shortly after the beginning of the second half Clarke kicked to the dead line for U.C.C. From then on the School did all the scoring. Scott once more came to the front with four kicks to the deadline. In the closing minutes of the game Buck took the ball after a trick play which bewildered even his own team- 34 TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL RECORD mates and crossed the line for the last major score of the game. This was not converted and left the score at fifteen to six for T.C.S. Scott's kicking once more stood out while Beatty's tackling was deadly despite the slippery field. For U.C.C. Wormith and Clarke were the best. MIDDLESIDE HOUSE MATCH On October 24th. In a hard fought, cleanly contested game, the Brent House fLower Flati came out on top by the close score of 15-12. The Brent boys pressed hard from the start, and early in the first quarter Scott kicked for a rouge. This was shortly followed by a touchdown by Kirkpatrick on a long run, starting from a Bethune House fumble. Scott then kicked a placement for the convert making the score seven to nothing. The second quarter was hardly under- way when Peacock scored the second Brent touchdown on a beautiful end-run, which was again converted by Scott. Two successive deadline kicks by Scott ended the Brent scoring at fifteen to nothing as the half drew to a close. As the first half was definitely Brent's, so the second half was just as definitely Bethune's. Buck scored two touchdowns on long spectacular end-runs, the first one be- ing converted. A rouge in the fourth quarter set the score at 15 to 12, where it finished. Buck as usual turned in a first-rate game, being the spear-head of Bethune's attack, and he was ably assisted by Hayes, Leather and Warburton. For the Brent House Scott's kicking was invaluable, while Peacock, Johnston and Seagram were also outstanding. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, October 3rd. U.C.C. brought down a faster and rather more ex- perienced team than the School and succeeded in Winning by a very large margin, nevertheless the School played well though perhaps a little weak in tackling. For the School, Patch and Cleland played well and for U.C.C., Mc- Carthy and McNair. Final Score: U.C.C. 88. T.C.S. 0. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, October 10th. Playing a much heavier team than the School, Port Hope made four touchdowns in the first half, but in the second half the High School substituted a team of a weight corresponding with that of the School, and the Fifths succeeded in scoring six points. For the School the best were Patch and Cleland, for Port Hope, Hill and Long. Final score: Port Hope 23. T.C.S. 6. THE NEVV BOYS' RACE The Annual New Boys' Race was held as usual on Thanksgiving day, and about forty boys started. The race was run over a new and longer course this year and as there was a slight chill in the air it didn't make it any more enjoyable for the contestants. Del Rio set a fast pace throughout and led all the way round. Giffen and Higginbotham were close behind in second and third places respectively. The first eight to finish were:- 1. Del Rio, 2. Giffen, 3. Higginbotham, 4. Somerville. 5. MacKenzie, 6. Vallance, 7. Hampson ma., 8. Russel iv. The standing for the Magee cup, for which only Little- side boys are eligible, is as follows:- TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL RECORD Higginbotham .................................................,................ 10 points Somerville ........... .,.... 7 points Hampson ma. ....... ..... 5 points Russel iv. ................................................................... .,.... 3 points BRIEF BIOGRAPHIES SEAGRAM, C. J .-"Uk" in keeping up with the traditions of his ancestors at T.C.S. ended up by being head pre- fect and twice won the coveted Bronze medal. He was Captain of the first Cricket team and a member of the first Rugby, Hockey and Squash teams. He did his part in tennis also by winning both the singles and doubles, not to mention winning the School badminton tournament and being runner-up in the squash tourneys. His liery corner shots in ping-pong are still spoken of with awe. Char1ie's easy going disposition and good humour made him popular with everybody and these and his many other good qualities will make him sorely missed this year. In his six years at the School, Charlie was never found wanting and we are sure he never will be. In his studies at Varsity we are confident he will do well. GIBSON , F. M.-Gibby came to us in '30, since when except for one year, his familiar pig noises have been resound- ing throughout the School. He was a member of the first rugby team and captain of the squash team. What Babe Ruth did for baseball Gibby did for squash at T.C.S. His efforts to make squash Canada's national game will be remembered long after his shadow has shrunk greatly in width. In his last year he was a prefect and was never known to be ruffed. At Mc- Gill we are sure he will make a name for himself, even if only at squash. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HENDERSON max., H. L.-Hugh's departure leaves a gap in school life which We feel will not be filled up for many years to come. Hugh joined us away back while still a promising infant, and increased in brilliancy throughout his career. His witty and hilar- ious imitations of notorious School characters were things that we who knew him will long remember. His histrionic ability was more than remarkable and there are few of us who will ever forget his inspired render- ing of Admiral Hewitt in "The Middle Watch", his last and probably greatest role on the School stage. His after dinner speeches and his smoking room epigrams still echo on the sombre walls which for so many years rocked with the laughter drawn by his words. Amongst his many accomplishments he was a School Prefect and editor of the Record, as well as being an ardent but slightly misled cricket enthusiast. He is now study- ing at the University of Toronto and we take this opportunity of extending to him all best wishes for a brilliant future. MCFARLANE, P. A. -"Spanky" made himself known around Port Hope 'way back in 1931, when he came from the dark alleys of Montreal East to studyi 'FJ at the School on the hill. Since then "Spanky" has pro- gressed far and wideg in his Hnal year he was a School Prefect and quite "one of the boys". He was a member of the first hockey team and always popular with the fans: he also played second team football and was one of the more humorous members of the hard-working Record staff. In the Fifth McGill form he was really remarkable, managing to spend two whole years in Mr. Parr's French class without the latter ever even noticing he was there, he slept so peacefully! Paul is now making things move around McGill and we wish him all the luck in the worldg when he gets out of Mc- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Gill We wish all the luck to the Bell Telephone Com- pany which Paul hopes to enter. They may need it! ADAMS, R. C.-Bob trekked across the Prairies from the golden coast two years ago. He proved to be one of the original hardy Westerners in every way. He was captain of the third football team and his "wild steer" type of line plunging will long be remembered by any- one who was unfortunate enough to get in his way. When the winter season came Bob donned his tights and become one of our foremost basketball stars. His pipe and his west coast war-whoops are things that will go down in the murky history of the Bethune House. At the present moment we have been unable to locate Bob exactly but this doesn't surprise us in the least, some of our masters spent most of their time trying to locate him too, and even they couldn't. Wherever he is we may be quite sure he's making himself heard and we wish him all the best of luck. DAVIS, N. C.+Neil came to us in 1933, from the shadow of the Kingston "Pen", but not as some people seemed to think as the result of a general amnesty of political prisoners at the worthy institution. Although his appearance was rather deceptive, Neil fooled us all by the great speed of which he was capable. As he, soon after his arrival, informed us, he could rung and he then proceeded to prove it by winning the inter- mediate sprints in his lirst year at the School. Al- though not a scholastic genius, Neil turned out to be one of our best debaters and public speakers and his caustic wit and biting humour still ring in the ears of certain Conservative stalwarts in the School. These latter because of his bare cynicism dubbed him the "Grumble Bunny". In spite of his poor eye-sight "Mr. King" was a fine football half-back and twice TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 received his second team colours. His inimitable gestures and strange habits will be greatly mixed around the School, and we Wish him the best of luck in the future. DOUGLAS max., P. H.-Pete joined us in 1933 from the sunny slopes of Ancaster. During his two years at the School he played third team football, did a great deal of sensational skiing, and considerable erratic cricket. In the fifth and sixth forms he managed by untiring effort to make classes often different and exciting. He could be found almost any evening hid- ing behind a cloud of smoke with his feet on the Smoking Room table discoursing at large on what the younger generation was coming to, and particularly that part of it which was fagging for him. His ambition Was to follow his brother to Cambridge and the Air Force, and we sincerely trust that if any of his hopes let him down it Won't be from an aeroplane. HENDERSON, J.M.-Although nearly put in the Junior School because of his gigantic stature, Johnny soon showed us that size isn't everything and last year was one of the less dim lights of the sixth form. As a member of the School Dramatic Club he was one of our greatest Garbos. Many of his love scenes will go down in School history as dramatic Works of art. On the second gym. eight his aerial contortions were a thing of which any wild man hailing from the shores of the sunny West Indies could well be proud. He is now studying at McGill University and we understand his stock is "boomering". HEYBROEK, E. P.-Pete arrived with whoops and yells from the Wild and woolly Philippine Islands in 1933. His constant desire to take to the air at a moment's TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD notice, kept us in everlasting dread for his life. How- ever his hard times were soon rewarded and in 1934 he won a cup in the Canadian National Exhibition for model aeroplane building. In class work he was one of the shining lights of the Fifth McGill. We under- stand he is going to Stanford University and we wish him the best of luck. KEEFER, R. G.--"Bras" is and probably always will be the victim of the world's greatest man-hunt: girls to the left of him, girls to the right of him! He decamped from Toronto to Port Hope at the tender age of ten and liked it so well that he stayed for nine years. The School seems empty without him: that lusty "New- boy!" no longer echoes and re-echoes down the cor- ridor of Bethune House, no longer are our fighting instincts aroused by his frantic "But gee, Sir!" Bras was undoubtedly the best athlete the School has had for a long time. He was captain of Football and Hockey and one of our best cricketers, a real "all round guy". As a member of the grand and glorious sixth he could always be relied on to make classes a thing of beauty and interest, he had the creative instinct of the artist, an instinct which he showed chiefly by the in- genuity that he developed in his new-boys. We can be quite safe in saying that if his career at McGill is half as distinguished as his career at T.C.S. we will shortly hear great things again of him. LUCAS, G. T.-One of the Ambitious City's many brilliant productions, the "Dormouse" soon made a name for himself by way of his scholastic genius. He was head- boy last year and fully deserved the honour for his persistent hard work and mathematical brain power. At squash, Luke was rated amongst the best in the School, and startled everyone by winning several TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 matches in invitation tournaments against some of the country's most prominent performers. Luke also starred as a member of a somewhat erratic third cricket team, being a good bowler and always a re- liable batsman. We wish him the very best of luck in the future, and we are confident that he will achieve as much scholastic success at the University of Tor- onto as he did here. -iv MCBRIDE, R. F.-The Bustle came to us from the roller- skating rinks of lower Montreal to spend two years in an erratic endeavour to obtain his matricl In his new boy year he managed in a spasm of energy to clean one shoe, which is much to his credit. Bob was one of the stars of the third rugby team and followed this up by winning his basketball colours when winter rolled around. In saying "vale" to the ever- humourous Bustle we wish him the best of luck in the broker's office in which he is now workingg we also wish the best of luck to the office. , MCGLASHAN, J. C.-Mac put in his first appearance at the School at the tender age of eight. Little did we know that the small round and rather red infant would rise to such a height in school life. In his third year in the Senior School Mac was editor of the illustrious "Record" and a junior privilege. Although not an athlete by build or desire he did exert himself when the need arose and was a stalwart director of that gigantic spectacle, the new-boys play of 1935. His good management of the "Record" was a great asset to the School and his departure leaves a real gap. He is now in the offices of the McGlashan-Clarke Silver Ware Co. and we fully expect that his violent adding- machine pounding will do stirring things to the silver industry as a whole. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD McLERNON, L. R.-Les came to us from the purlieus of Westmount in '32, when boys of his size were seen and not heard fmuchl. He was one of the heaviest smokers in "Bwent" house. Many a good joke did he tell while sitting behind his pipe in Brent House smoking room. In his last year he was a. junior privilege and a sturdy member of the first gym. eight. As a freshman at McGill we wish him the best of luck in his studies and good smoking. MITCHELL, J. H.-Mitch was another of the western cow- hands who decided to make his fortune in the east, arriving at the School in 1933. In his four years at the School Mitch was often a "problem" to the masters, but a great favourite with everyone. He was on the first gym. eight, second rugby and second hockey teams. In his last year he was a junior privilege and one of the very loyal supporters of the Brent house smoking room. We wish him unbounded' success at S.A.C. and we are sure he will have it. PATCH, P. R.-From the slippery craggs of the lofty Mount Royal, Jumbo came to us in 1933, bringing a tremendous brain and a massive pair of ears. From the very beginning Pete revealed himself as a second Einstein, Euclid and Lewis, combinedg coming first in every form that he entered. Not only did Pete star in scholastics, but also showed himself a skilful stage- hand, being one of Mr. Parr's ablest Stooges. In the weeks before the School play he could be observed clinging to a rafter with one hand while using the other to hammer in a resisting nail. On the rugby field he was a star, heaving his great bulk to good effect on the third squad. In hockey he Lmfortunately preferred sitting to standing, while in cricket he much preferred sitting on the tuck-shop verandah, although THE REV. F, GRAHAM ORCHARD, HEADMASTER 1913-1933 P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ.. PRESENT HEADMASTER TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 he scored several stray runs for the thirds. Pete has now transferred his tremendous wing-span and bulging blue eyes to McGill and we have no doubt that he will soon be heard of as a master mechanic. 1T RAWLINSON, G. H.-In his three years at the School "Rawly" distinguished himself in practically every branch of school life, except perhaps in his studies, which he always viewed with a certain nonchalant dis- dain. He was one of the original "big trains" on the championship team of 1934 and had probably the hard- est shot on the first hockey team for two years. He was one of the most popular of the "fellas" and al- ways in the midst of everything, including sometimes a great cloud of smoke in the Bethune house smoking room, from whence emanated some of the most colossal ideas we have ever heard. He was a tower of the third form and in his third and last year with us exerted himself to the great extent of graduating into the fourth, a shock which he for one never got over. Our very best wishes go with him and we ex- pect him to go far. ROBINSON, F. C.-From a small parish in an equally small town, Robbie joined us last year. He immediately took a prominent place in all School activities, be- coming a starring member of the second rugby and hockey teams. But it was not for his undoubtecl athletic prowess that Robbie became famous, but for his incessant good humour and a sense of what he called "good clean fun". He completely stole the show in the new-boys play by jumping off a ten-foot ladder and landing in the middle of the stage in his winter underwear, a spectacle from which some of the staff haven't yet recovered. His real masterpiece, how- ever, took place at the hospital: having reported a cold TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL RECORD and received some gargle, he raised the glass high above his head and roared, "Well, fellers, here's to you!" and promptly drank the whole glass full, much to Miss Fick's distress. Fred was one of the most noted crooners in the sixth form, although possibly not on-e of its hardest workers. His departure leaves a gap in School life, and his cheerful cherub-like Visage, not to say ligure, cannot easily be replaced: our best wishes go out to Tubbie Robinson, "built when meat was cheap". ROSS, J. L. S.-Johnny first entered the corral last year after a lengthy stay at Upper Canada. He imme- diately took to his new surroundings and threw him- self whole-heartedly into School activities. On the first rubgy team he was an expert line-plunger as well as a star tackler and kicker. One of the sixth form's hardest workers, he finished his matric' with honours, leaving behind him an excellent scholastic record. He was a great asset to the hockey team, playing a fast rugged game with plenty of combination. When summer rolled around he decided to take a crack at cricket, hitting a few balls out of the campus on Middleside "C" squad, and then abruptly gave it up as a bad job. Johnny and his tremendous pipe, the largest the School has yet seen, soon became familiar figures in the smoking room, and it was here that he would spend his evenings, discoursing freely on the re- lative merits of Jean Harlow and Marlene Dietrich. Although he was only with us for one year, we will not soon forget the great athletic prowess and good humour of Johnny Ross, "just one of the fellas." SOUTHAM, B. G.-"Bas" came to us long years ago from the up-and-coming city of Hamilton. After many years in the Junior School he entered the S. S. and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 almost at once began to distinguish himself. In his last year he was one of the pillars of the Third rugby team and during the winter term probably broke all existing records for his tremendous pie-eating at "Hec's", Where he could be found nearly any afternoon. His strong point was gymnastics and he was a first eight colour. At McGill we look to him for great achievements. ,1., l..l -- TRUAX, C. H.-"Shorty" arrived at T.C.S. in '29 and except for a short sojourn elsewhere in 1933 has been with us ever since. "Shorty" was a power on the iirst football, hockey and cricket teams as well as the second gym. eight. In fact on or off the field "Shorty" was a great sport. As a member of the cast of the "Middle Watch" his trouser hitching will go down as a high-light of School dramatic history. "Shorty's" sense of humour was something absolutely unique, as any football player on any other school will certify. He was one of the best boxers in the School and two years ago won the Bradman cup, the highest honour for boxing in the School. As band corporal he did his utmost to put a little pep in the Inspection day proceedings. At Business College we wish him the best of luck and are sure that he will turn out to be one of Canada's "better business men". E.H.C.L., M.G.J. and J.P.T. VALETE Seagram, C. J.-Head Prefectg Sixth Formg XII.g V1.3 Capt. XI.g Squash. Gibson, F. M.-Prefect: Sixth Formg XII:g Squashg Librarian. Henderson, H. L.-Prefectg Sixth Formg 3rd. VI. g Znd. XII.g 2nd. XI.g Editor of Recordg Pres. Dramatic Club. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD McFarlane, P. A.-Prefect, Fifth Form, 2nd, XII., VI., Record. Douglas, P. H.-Sixth Form, 2nd. XI., Senior, Librarian. Douglas, G. C.-Sixth Form. Henderson, J. M.-Sixth Form, Junior. Keefer, R. G.-Sixth Form, Capt. XII., Capt. VI., XI., Senior, School Council, Choir. Lucas, G. T.-Sixth Form, 3rd. XI., Junior, Head Boy. Robinson, F. C.-Sixth Form, 2nd, XII., 2nd VI. Ross, J. L. S.-Sixth Form, XII., VI. Adams, R. C.-Fifth Form, 3rd. XII., B.B. Davis, N. C.-Fifth Form, Record, School Council. Heybroek, E. P.-Fifth Form, Science Club. McBride, R. F.-Fifth Form, 3rd XII., B.B. McGlashan, J. C.-Fifth Form, Junior, Editor of Record. McLernon, L. R.-Fifth Form, VIII., Junior. Mitchell, J. H.-Fifth Form, 2nd. XII., 2nd. VI., VIII, Junior. Patch, P. R.-Fifth Form, 3rd. XI., 3rd. XII. Slee, J. F.-Fifth Form. Southam, B. G.--Fifth Form, VIII, Junior, 3rd XII. Stewart, W. T.-Fifth Form, School Council, Science and Camera Club Secretary, Librarian. Truaz-1, C. H.-Fifth Form, VI., XII., XI., 2nd, VII., Senior. Castle, G. V.-Fourth Form, Znd. XII., Choir. Hughes-Hallet-Fourth Form. McLem1an, J. L.-Fourth Form. Moore, W. T.-Fourth Form, 3rd. XII. Rawlinson, G. L.-Fourth Form, XII., VI., Senior. Robertson, G. R.-Fourth Form. Storms max., D. D.-Fourth Form. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 SALVETE Name Parent or Guardian Residence Alexander, T. A. ..... ........ D r. S. L. Alexander .............. Toronto, Ont Best, G. H. ............. .... . ...T. W. Best, Esq. ........ . ..,......... Toronto, Ont Blanchard, J. R. ..... ........ A . C. D. Blanchard, Esq. .... Montreal, P.Q Cayley, E. C. ...... ........ A . Cayley, Esq. ...................... Toronto, Ont Cleland, C. L. ......... ........ W . B. Cleland, Esq. ...... ........... T roy, Ont Duncanson, J. W. .............. A. E. Duncanson, Esq. .......... Toronto, Ont Earle, A. P. .......... ........ M rs. A. P. Earle, ...,........ Westmount, P.Q Evans, A. M. ...... ........ J . W. Evans, Esq. ................ Belleville, Ont Fleet, E. G. ....... ....... D r. G. A. Fleet .... ............ M ontreal, P.Q Giffen, P. J. ........ P. J. Giifen, Esq. .......... Peterborough, Ont Gray, A. B. ....... .... . .... L . IS. Gray, Esq. ....... ........ C oldwater, Ont Gripton, J. M. ...... ........ A . L. Gripton, Esq. .......... Port Hope, Ont Hampson, H. G. ................ R. Hampson, Esq. ............ Westmount, P.Q Hancock, G. R. K. ............ W. N. Hancock, Esq. .................... Galt Ont Hart, M. C. ........... ............. M rs. W. A. Mathews .......... Oakville, y Ont Higginbotham, J. F. H. C. Higginbotham, Esq. .... Oshawa, Ont Hobbs, R. B. ........... ...........B. D. Hobbs, Esq. ................ Montreal, P.Q Holton, M. B. .................... M. B. Holton, Esq. .............. Hamilton Ont Hyndman, T. F. .... . H. H. Hyndman Edmonton,,Alta Johnson, R. M. ..... J. D. Johnson, Esq. .......... Westmount, P.Q Jones, A. R. C. .... T. R. Jones, Esq. .................... Toronto, Ont Lane, W. G. ..... ........ W . S. Lane, Esq. ...... ....... V ancouver, B.C Lawson, J. H. .... ........ J. H. Lawson, Esq. ............ . Vancouver, B.C LeBrooy, P. B. ....... ........ H . T. LeBrooy, Esq. ........ Val Morin, P.Q LeBrooy, P. J. ......,,... ..,..,,,, I-I . T. LeBrooy, Esq. ........ Val Morin, P.Q LeMesurier, A. S. ........ . .... Prof. C. S. LeMesurier, .... Westmount. P.Q Locke, N. ................ . ........Madame Lydia LOCKS--York TOWH HtS.,N.Y MacKenzie, M. G. ............ G. A. MacKenzie, Esq ............. Calgary, Alta. McAvity, P. M. ,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,, Lt.-Col. T. M. McAvity ........ Rothesay, N.B McConnell, W. A. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W. A. McConnel, Esq ..... Los Angeles, Calif Mclvor, A. M. ..,,,,,,. , ,,,,,,,, W. S. Mclvor, Esq ........... Collins Inlet, Ont Martin, M. C. ..... . C. Martin, Esq. Westmount, P.Q Peacock, E. F. ,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,, M ajor F. A. Peacock .... Westmount, Pearson, H. J. .S, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H. E. Pearson, Esq. ............ Evanton, Pochon, M. L. A. ..... . Robertson, J. H. .... . Ross, W. S. ............. .... . Russel, O. K. S. ..... ....... . Somerville, C. N. ............. . Sylvester, J. L. ..... ....... . Taylor, J. A. C. ............... . Thompson, W. G. ............. . Turcoct, C. S. E. ............. . Vallance, J. M. ...... . Wallace, J. A. G. .... . Waters, D. M. ..... . Wills W, S ........ nun.. uunnoo ...nun L. Pochon, Esq. Port Hope P. Q Alta Ont Dr. R. S. Robertson ............ Cornwall, Ont R. G. Ross, Esq. ............ Little Current, Ont Mrs. H. Y. Russel ................ Montreal, P.Q G. A. Somerville, Esq. ............ Toronto, Ont L. T. Sylvester, Esq. ..,..... Port Hope, Ont J. M. Taylor, Esq. ............ Edmonton, Alta E. D. C. Thompson, Esq. .... Evanton, Alta P. Turcot, Esq. ................ Westmount, P.Q V. Vallance, Esq. ................ Hamilton, Ont I-I. A. Wallace, Esq. .......... Vancouver, B.C Col. M. Waters ............ ......... T oronto, Ont P. H. Wins, Esq. ...... ...... B elleville, ,lM.. Ont 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TI-IE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD The Michaelmas term is always a time in the year for bidding welcome to the new boys of our School family, and this year we are glad indeed to welcome so many. To them we say: we hope your time with us will be a happy and profitable one in every way. We wish to extend also a very hearty welcome to Mrs. W. E. Greene, who comes to us as our new Matron. At the same time we should like to express our best wishes to Miss Smith, who is taking over new work in the Senior School. She is therefore only partially leaving us, and we hope she will often visit us at the Junior School where she has worked so faithfully and efficiently for some years. To Mr. Schaefer, our new visiting art master, we also extend our welcome. Athletics E. G. Finley has been appointed captain of rugby. The rugby team seems to be coming on quite nicely, although it is much too early in the season to make many predictions on their behalf. They had a practice game with the S. S. sixth team, and although beaten 8-0 put up a very creditable exhibition. The following represented the Junior School: Finley, Ross, Hart, Black, Parr, Greene, Wilson, Oakley, Beardshaw, Rougvie, Warner, Lambert, Isaacson, Macdonell and Warburton. At the time of writing the following fixtures are scheduled: Sat. Oct. 17th. at Ridley Lower School. Sat. Oct. 24th. at U.C.C. Prep. Wed. Oct. 28th. U.C.C. Prep. at Port Hope. The team is looking forward to the Ridley trip as it gives them the opportunity of spending a night in another school. The game with U.C.C. is also fortunately on the same day as the School First team match with Ridley. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 Circumstances have unfortunately necessitated the cancellation of our matches with Lakelield for the present. Soccer Soccer is planned for the latter part of the term, after the mid-term break of November 6th.-10th. We gather that there are some keen and promising soccer players in our midst. On October 12th., Thanksgiving Day, Orchard House team defeated Rigby House by two goals to nothing. The Weather, although quite cold with a high Wind, did not dampen the ardour of the players. Houses The division of the School by houses is as follows: Rigby-Morris i, Oakley, Black, Greene, Hart, Joy, Mclvor, Ross, Beardshaw, Briden, Lloyd, Dignam, War- burton, Morris ii. Orchard-Finley, Rougvie, Lambert, Moorhouse, Parr Warner, Isaacson, Rogers, Wilson, Vivian, Plaxton, Platt Reid, Jones. All the boys leaving the School last term have gone up to the Senior School: Cayley, Cleland, Duncanson, Gray, Locke, Higginbotham, Johnson, Russel, Jones, Somerville, Wills, Pochon, Gripton, McConnell. To them all we wish the best of good fortune. ! 7 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Name Beardshaw, 1R. F Black, W. ..,............. ..... . Briden, R. ......... . Dignam, R. ..... . Greene, W. Hart, J. O. .... . Isaacson, R. ..... . Jones, F. ...... . Joy, H. ....... . Lloyd, B. ...... . Mclvor, W. Plaxton, G. Platt, W. Reid, I. .......... . Rogers, J. ..... . Ross, G. ........ . Vivian, P. ......... . Warburton, H. Warner, H. Wilson, J. ..... . SALVETE Parent or Guardian Address A. Beardshaw, Esq. .... ...... T oronto, Ont. W. D. Black, Esq. .... . F. I-I. Briden, Esq. .... . Hamilton, Ont. Port Hope, Ont. H. M. Dignam, Esq. ............ Toronto, Ont. Mrs. W. E. Greene ............ Port Hope, Ont. Mrs. W. A. .Matthews S. V. W. Isaacson, Esq. Dr. Newbold Jones .... Oakville, Ont. ....Mount Royal, P.Q. Montreal, P.Q. E. Grahame Joy, Esq. .......... Toronto, Ont. A. J. Lloyd, Esq. ...................... Orillia, Ont. W. J. Mclvor, Esq. ........ Collins Inlet, Ont. G. G. Plaxton, Esq. ................ Toronto, Ont. VJ. H. B. Bevan, Esq. ............ Montreal, P.Q. W. S. Reid, Esq. ......... .............. Li ma, Peru. E. T. Rogers, Esq. ..... ....,. V ancouver, B.C. G. G. Ross, Esq. ......... . Dr. R. P. Vivian ......... .. J. Arthur Warburton, Dr. G. IL. Warner ...... A. L. Wilson, Esq. .. Lethbridge, Alta. Port Hope, Ont. Esq...Sioux Lookout, Ont. Beacon, N.Y. Cobourg, Ont. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 OLD BOYS' NOTES QQ HARRY SYMON S President of the Old Boys' Association ANNUAL DINNER The Annual Dinner of the Old Boys' Association is being held at the King Edward Hotel, Toronto, on Friday, December 4th., at 7 p.m. The guest speaker will be Col. H. C. Osborne, O.B., one of Canada's most brilliant after-dinner speakers. The Headmaster, and the President of the 0.B.A., Harry Symons, will give short addresses mentioning matters of importance to the School. From all indica- tions this yea.r's dinner will be a notable one. 'Picks-ts niay he obtained from Eric' Cochran, 37 Duggan Avenue, or VV. L. Beatty, 1-fo Crawford Brown K Co.. 25 Melinda Street. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION In the days of railroad over-expansion, We lads at the School used to watch the track-laying machines moving along over the fields, forging the right of way. A school is something like that. It is always attempting to build a way for people, and when one section has been completed as well as possible it moves on to another. But it could not move on unless it had the completed section behind it, a supporting line of communication. The Old Boys form that line of communication with the world, and if it is not functioning properly, the School will not work efficiently. We as a School have always been rich in our loyal and enthusiastic Old Boys. They have guarded our traditions, and lent us inspiration by their affectionate interest. It is now felt that this living source of strength to the School would be so much the more valuable if it were more all- embracing and in closer touch with present day school life. For this reason it is planned to organise local associations of Old Boys, with a central secretary at the School. The local unit would have complete charge of its affairs, elect its own executive, arrange its own parties, etc. The annual fee would include an amount of 31.00 for the six numbers of the "Record", and possibly a small charge of about 50c. for office expenses connected with sending out notices of School events. Already a Vancouver Associa- tion is in process of formation along these lines, and the Toronto Association will change its status at the Old Boys' dinner. We hope most sincerely that Montreal and Ham- ilton and possibly other centres will form local associa- tions before the end of the school year There will be numerous difficulties to overcome, but if all Old Boys will realize that their active interest is vital to the welfare of the School, the difficulties will disappear, and the combined membership in the local associations will pass the former peak of four hundred odd. Our lines of communications and support must be well and truly laid, will you help? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 DO YOU REMEMBER Dutch Voght stealing all the pumpkin pies just before the luncheon for the S.A.C. football team? Pie Broughall diving into the lake off the icebergs? Charlie Hau1tain's menagerie? Angus Dunbar's raucous laugh? The June bugs in study? The Copper Sunday when the storm broke loose, the lights went off, the organ stopped, and dear old fat Macken- drick fell down the stairs with his bags of coppers? Tom Coldwell hiding behind the spectators and emerging at the other end of the field under a kick? The explosions in the old chemical lab.? Billy Boyle's sudden attacks of heart trouble? Darrel WainWright's gas jet kicking? "Dusty" Rhodes' Cricket boundaries? "Ag's" cocker spaniel pup on the logging chain, and the man-eating collie which was put in his kennel? Mr. Montizambert's canes? Forgetting to pump the organ in the middle of a chant? Toasting gorgonzola over the gas jets? Getting your matches from the key hole? The strange behaviour of the dining room tables? Murray Winchester's musical shows under the old gymn.? Pirie's long punts? Joe Bya1n's never dry varnish? Marty McLachlin's hair cut? A Vancouver paper records the death of F. J. Stanton. Mr. Stanton, or Mr. Weitbrecht as he then was, came to the staff of T.C.S. in 1911, and will be remembered by all who were at the School between that date and 1924, when he left. For a number of years he was Editor of the Record. Since about 1925 he had been on the staff of Shawnigan Lake School. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD PAT MOSS We reprint from the magazine of Marlborough College the following tribute to Pat Moss written by his house- master: In Memoriam: T. P. Moss Jan. 18th., 1915-May 15th., 1936 Thomas Patteson Moss came to Marlborough from Toronto in the Michaelmas term of 1931. In Canada he had been at Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ontario, where he had reached the top of the school, and had passed with honours the Matriculation for Toronto University. His uncle and guardian, C. S. Maclnnes, had been in Cotton House, and it was thought that he could best continue his education at Marlborough, and then return to Canada, or go to Oxford or Cambridge. It was something of an experiment fo-r a Canadian boy of sixteen and a half to enter a house in an English Public School, but there was here a readiness to welcome and understand, and in him a quality of character, which enabled him to take his place, and he became a Captain, and then a Prefect. Position for its own sake he never sought, and I think he would willingly have left it to others, happy in his many interests and friendships, but when it was given him he showed how well he understood his trust. There was in Pat Moss a rare combination of gentleness and strength, derived in part from kinship with one of the noblest Victorian judges and his son, Coleridge Patteson, missionary, bishop and martyr of Melanesia. The root of it was a sincerity so absolute that is seemed to be his very self, all that he was and thought and did was the natural spontaneous expres- sion of it--his humbleness with himself, his intellectual honesty, his Lmaffected delight and interest in things, his power of sympathy. Those who were present on June 4th at the beautiful Memorial Service in the Chapel of Balliol College, and listened to the reading from "The Pilgrim's Progress", how Mr. Honest and Mr. Valiant-for-Truth wx QKQ, ' xAxb X, Q 5 M,g,,,m 5 1 5 E L YA . , Q- 'Hal' Kuff f Q Q Q f E ' 4 , no ' 5 11 in 44570 Top: 'I'he- Hallg bolfom: the Chemistry Laboratory. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 passed through the river, knew his spiritual fellowship. -A.R.G. NEWS OF OLD BOYS Scott Medd C24-'28J continues to do amazingly well at the Royal Academy Schools. His successes include prizes of f5 and E40 and the Edwin Abbey Memorial Scholarship of i250 for two years. i Ili C Il Il Francis Ede C30-'34J and Peter O'Brian V28-'32J are flying solo at the R.A.F. school at Cranwell, England. Both have won expressions of commendation from their in- structors. 8 i 1 if il R. J. Ridout C98-'OOD visited the School in September. It Was the first time for some thirty-five years that he had been here, and he was very agreeably impressed. He is living now in California. 5? IX: if if rl? Christopher Willis V01-' J and his wife were our guests one night for dinner. They have been missionaries in China for a number of years, doing most valuable work. Ik if 1' fk QF "Bas" Bevan C96-'02J entered his nephew in the Junior School and paid a short visit to us on Thanksgiving Day. "Bas" is with the C.N.R. in Montreal. Fred Carswell C06-'10J is the father of a young son who we hope Will follow in his father's footsteps at T.C.S. Commodore Percy Nelles C07-'OSD of the Canadian Navy and Mrs. Nelles visited the School early in the term. We were sorry to hear that Charlie Nelles C30-'33J has had to Withdraw temporarily from McGill on account of his health. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Buck Pearce C05-'09J of the Imperial Oil Company has just returned from his perennial trip to the West and reports a growing enthusiasm in the welfare of the School from that part of the country. if it 'lf Ili Ill Henry H. Rogers C20-'23J has recently become the owner of the famous transatlantic racing schooner "Amberjack". Anyone wishing a trip through the South Seas should apply to Hank. if if 0 fl 1 Bill Spragge C24-'31J and Dudley Dawson C26-'31J won the Men's Foursome at the Toronto Golf Club. Con- gratulations to them both. It is good to see Dr. Jack Maynard C05-'09J around again after his serious illness. He is looking better than ever. as ar ar as sr Bill Beatty C19-'27D has kindly consented to assist Eric Cochran as secretary of the Toronto O.B.A. His help will be most valuable, especially during the process of re-organisation. fl' fl' if if if We hear that Mr. Brack made two centuries in cricket, playing for the Old Haileyburians, during the summer. Il 11 Ill if Ik Miss Symonds has moved to a new address in Eng- land. This is "Windrift", Tilmore, Petersfield, Hants. if if 'll' 'X' if "Chippy" Molson U27-'31J is a busy man at McGill this year, as he is producing the Red and White Revue as well as taking a leading part in many other activities. ik :EF iii FA: Owen Frederick V33-'34J is Vice-President of the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 Students' Union at Bishop's College and a star in the rugby team. O O 8 If O John Starnes C31-'35J, Billy Hingston C34-'35J and Donald Dawes C30-'35D have returned from their school in Switzerland, where they won fame as hockey experts. Hingston is at McGill, and Starnes and Dawes are at Bishop's College. 0 O Q Q 1 The Rev. J. C. Anderson C15-'19J dropped in for a few moments one Sunday. He is Rector of Carp, Ontario, near Ottawa. O O O 0 O Stuart O'Brien C30-'33l and Eben Cutler 0303333 called in on their way back to Montreal the other day. O'Brien and his brother were on the McGill tennis team, and Cutler was the manager. 1 4? if i 8 A. A. H. Vernon U09-'13j spent a few days at the School at the end of October. 8 I! 8 is 8 Dal Russel C26-'34J is busy organising shooting clubs for the Canadian Industries, Ltd. if S lf C Q D. C. Mackintosh V16-'17l and the members of his committee are doing a great job in organising the British Columbia Old Boys' Association. 8 41 8 S fl! Palmer Howard U23-'29J is in his last year of medicine at McGill and is having a busy time attending operations at the Royal Victoria Hospital. i 12 if Ili Il! Fred Wigle C29-'32J is playing snap for the Montreal Indians and starring in nearly every game. He is also line coach at McGill. We are glad to hear that he has 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD recovered from a recent injury. More important news of Fred is that he has become engaged to Miss M. Holton of Hamilton. Congratulations. it if 8 95 is Doug. Wigle C29-'34J and his father were in an un- fortunate motor accident a short time ago, but both escaped serious injury. Doug. feels safer in the air. 11 fl fl! if all John Alden C28-'34l is working for his father in the Canada Porcelain Co. and has lately returned from a trip to the West. :lt :F if it fl? Harold Martin C20-'26J is doing well with the Canada Life Assurance Co., in Montreal. He is already in train- ing for the squash season, and We wish him luck. if if if if el? "Peanut" John Evans V18-'25J is in the Dominion Bank at Windsor. We were sorry to hear he had not been well. it 176 IBF if fl? David Ambrose V29-'33J and George Elliott C23-'30J are with the Imperial Tobacco Co., in Montreal. if Pl Pl if if Fenner Douglas V27-'31J has been doing some work with the National Research Foundation in Toronto. it :lk if if ik Among recent marriages We notice those of R. F. Osler C21-'29J, Colin Russel C24-'28J, Ken Whyte U25-'27J, and Dave Cassels C21-'29J. if if If if 3 Fred Smye C28-'34J Won the Hamilton District tennis championship this summer. Congratulations. PX' ik 3 'U fl' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 Theodore Brain U23-'26J has moved from Toronto to Peterborough, where he in curate at St. John's. 'lf If Ik if Il Newbold Jones C88-'95J visited us on the first day of term. He has a son in the Junior School. if if 11 if IF John Turnbull C21-'29D visited the School with his wife on October 4th and as it was their first visit since their marriage they asked for a half. We enjoyed their gift a few days later. John is with the Great Lakes and St. Lawrence Shipping Company in Toronto. Sl? all 3? all Steve Lazier C19-'21J dropped in one day looking just the same as ever. Steve has been with the Nipigon Cor- poration in Nipigon for ten years and had not been at the School since 1927. S if 3 11 IF Fred Lazier V15-'16J is Deputy Commissioner of Finance in Ottawa and he is living at 630 Lyon Street. He is married and has a boy and a girlf twinsl. if 1' fl ll ? Sandy McPherson C25-'28J paid us a short visit after spending some months on the C.N. boats sailing to the West Indies. if if Il: if S Bert Holloway V20-'23J writes from 9 St. Margaret's Parade, Whetstone, London N. 20, to say he is in the shoe business and doing well. S? if 14 if if Pat Strathy C29-'34J completed two years at Charter- house this summer and his reports tell in no uncertain manner what good use he made of his time. He seems to have won nothing but praise from all concerned and we are proud to know that T.C.S. was so well represented. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Among recent visitors to the School We have noticed the following: Dick Mudge C25-'29J, Hugh Henderson C30-'36J Ernest Ede C29-'33l, Jim Bilkey C29-'34J, Dal Russel C26-'34D, Paul McFarlane C31-'36J, J. Spragge C18-'24J, W. B. Reid C30-'34J. At the Old Boys' match on October 12th. Were:- M. L. Crombie, Somers, R. F. Redpath, R. Grant, S. Southam, P. McFarlane, P. Cassels, Bunting, J. L. Reid, H. Cayley, Pat Hingston, Col. J. W. Langmuir, P. C. Osler, Rev. C. Stuart, I. Waldie, A. Duncanson, H. Powell, P. Spragge, E. Cochran, D. Armstrong, John Ross, C. Truax W. Hogg, P. Roper, H. Henderson, Dal Russel, B. Bevan, Bethune Smith, Tony Smith. if :IF 'I Il' if Jim Wright V22-'25J was at the Westmount game in Montreal and says he is kept pretty busy selling insurance. if :lk 'K Ill fl Walter Reid C30-'34J is playing on the Varsity Eng- lish rugby team. We hear he is also planning to do a little work this year. 8 is if if 'F Homer Jaqueways C22-'24J is one of the partners of the firm of Watson, and Jaqueways, Montreal, manu- facturers' agents. if fl! it if it Brian Archibald C21-'23J is busy re-building Quetta. It is rumoured that he and brother Roger have conspired to introduce a Canadian cement formula which the War Office has approved despite the hoary age of the former variety. 8 5 If ik S Wilf Stratton C10-'13J lost his appendix during the summer, but is looking extremely fit again now. if if if 'lf if S. S. DuMoulin C89-'96J is chairman of the Board of Governors of the Interprovincial Football Union. He has TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 had his hands full over the American import business and we congratulate him on the outcome. if Pl' if 'XI 1' Lewis Evans U22-'28J has been given a year's leave of absence from Bishop's to study at London University. Q if 8 ll i Peter Cleveland C26-'3Ol has won a valuable scholar- ship at the Architectural Association, Bedford Square, Lon- don. He paid a iiying visit to the School just before re- turning to England. if 8 Q If S G. P. Haddon C27-'29J is an officer in the Canadian Navy. serving at present on the Saguenay. it SK: Ii? all if Congratulations are in order for Bill Whitehead C27-'33l Whose engagement is reported to Miss Annielouise Nelles. if S? 'lt ll? 15 We noticed a picture in the "Northern Miner" the other day of Syd Saunders C16-'ZOJ among the crew of the Lapa Cadillac mine. IR U O if 0 J. L. Reid C30-'34J was doing some mining during the summer. He is now back at Queen's with brother Tom V30-'34l. ll' 12 if Q 11 Marshall C26-'30J and Douglas U28-'30J Cleland are on the Canadian Team which is competing in the New York Horse Show. It is the first time that two brothers have been on the Team. Marshall won the prize for the best individual performance at Dublin in 1928, competing against the crack representatives of seven other nations. Lately they have won numerous firsts at Toronto and Montreal horse shows. 1 'lt Sl: 41 if 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Christopher Dalton C24-'27J and his wife are now living at 1940 Barclay St., Vancouver, B.C. Chris was married in April. 3 if if SKS PF Gordon H. Johnson C24-'29J is working hard in the engineering business. His firm, C. H. Johnson Sz Sons, Ltd., claim on their letter-head to be "Experts in Labour Saving Machinery". He can be reached care of the firm, Smedley Road, Manchester, England. Harold Johnson, Gordon's brother, is now in Mont- real, working for the Johnson Wire Works Lt. His home address is 4396 Western Avenue, Westmount. Colin Russe1's new address is Apt. No. 23, 3721 de 1' Oratoire Ave., Cote des Neiges, Montreal. Other Old Boys who have visited School: Bill Hogg, E. J. Ketchum, Vic Vallance, Harold Leather and Hec Lithgow. Vancouver Old Boys' Notes R. A. Bethune C871 is still collector of income tax in Vancouver. :JF SF PF 23? 5? Jab Bethune is with the Royal Trust, Vancouver. if 3 if PW if W. N. Bostock is with the Royal Canadian Engineers at Esquimalt. lk 3 is if SF R. B. Boucher C891 is a prominent physician-surgeon practising in Vancouver. it if if Pl: if H. Brock Smith C155 is advertising manager of the Hudson's Bay Co. and spends his spare time editing a news- paper column, reviewing books and composing music. u THE MAIN DRIVE i 4 x A, 5 N . 3 w 'mn milf Ri ,, OLD TIMERS lop: 'l'hv Old 'l'ur'k: f'c-xurv, lvfl: Charlie Fourtp lllilldltxi Dr. Forrestg 7 ght: A. flrzaccf-g Hnttmn: I zu'lii11g' Day. 1S0comi from left, Eddie -a.g'r:un, iiflh, .Inv S1-zmgrunn, Sevontll, Norman Seagramjb TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 W. E. CPatl Burns V203 has a penthouse de luxe where he in in strict training for the forthcoming ping-pong tourneys. SF 11 if t if Godfrey Chowne is one of the special committee which is trying to organise a B.C. branch of T.C.S. O.B.A. il 8 :ll if if Chris Dalton joined the ranks of the benedicts this year. Q i 8 if fl Keith Doull, son of Bishop Doull, is Asst. Trade Com- missioner for Canada at Tokyo. If if 12 1' If Adam de Pencier, son of the Archbishop of New West- minster, is With the Bank of Montreal in Vancouver. if if if if if Phillip Du Moulin 118841 who retired recently from the Bank of Montreal is living in Vancouver and still tak- ing an active interest in football. :lf 2X1 SS if if Len and Theo Du Moulin are partners in crime imder the heading barristers and solicitors in the prominent legal firm of Russel, Russell, DuMoulin and DuMoulin in Van- couver and are both actively working on the B.C. Old Boys' Committee. 11 if if if SF I. S. Henderson is married and living in Hollywood. fl! if if if 11 E. J. James CTattyl is selling bonds for the Western City Co., in Vancouver. 11 ll: if il 8 A. E. Jukes Llohnnyj 119031 is head of A. E. Jukes Co., prominent Vancouver brokers. if if Q G U 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S. A. Kayll iSWynJ is an architect in Vancouver, by profession, and a Melody King by choice. 2 if if if 'lf G. A. H. Kirkpatrick is sheep ranching in New Zea- land. if is if fi il M. H. Leggatt is with Mackenzie, White and Dunsmuir in Vancouver. :E :lk it if :lk W. S. Leggatt recently graduated from U.B.C. and is well known in Vancouver English Rugby circles. 8 5 fl 8 Il George T. CTamJ London was married last year and is in the lumber business on Vancouver Island. IF PX: if ill fl? D. C. lRedJ Mackintosh V151 was married last year, and is now acting as secretary of the proposed Old Boys' Association. He spends his spare time trading bonds for W. C. Pelfield and Co., in Vancouver. if 31 if 'F if D. M. Macdonald is selling insurance in Vancouver. all if if if S6 Donald Macdonald is practising law in Trail. is it if if it Warren Malins iSkinnyJ is farming near Vancouver. it Pk Sk if SG D'Arcy Martin, Jr., C041 is assistant assessor of Pro- bate and Succession Duties in Victoria. if if 3? if fl? L. G. Nichols QAlgyJ has recently moved to Van- couver, Where he is spending his time between the C.P.R. and playing the piano. SG :lf SG PX' :Ks TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 Hon. Mr. Justice Aes Martin V831 is one of the Justices of the Court of Appeal of B.C. and a district judge in Admiralty. if if if if if Alexis and Carew Martin are both practising law in Victoria. if X 'li if 'F Med McFarlane C'23l was married recently and is de- puty registrar of companies in Victoria. 'Xl if fl! Il? if Temple McMullen is with the C.P.R. in Hong Kong. 1' if Q 11 :Xe J. E. T. Uiml McMullen apart from playing squash is practising law in Vancouver and spends his spare time Working on the Old Boys' Committee. ilk P76 41 3 if Hugh Muckleston l'89l is a consulting engineer in Vancouver. if PF IIS Q is H. M. CGussiel Orr is with Gypsum Lime and Alabastine, Vancouver and still takes an active interest in sports. S? is is fl' B. A. Rhodes is also taking an interest in sports as he is running a sporting goods store in Vancouver. fllf ik if if if Johnny and Walter Roberts are with H. A. Roberts Ltd. Vancouver Real Estate dealers, Johnny has just re- turned from his honeymoon. if if :XI 12 Ik Bruce Robertson is a barrister in Vancouver and has just returned from a trip to the British Isles. 11 if i if if Alan Robertson is with Robb, Robertson and Bruce, Vancouver Investment Dealers. 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD P. T. CPhipJ Rogers is with the B.C. Sugar Co., and has just returned from a trip around the World. H. C. Seaman is manager of the Royal Bank, Robson Street, Vancouver. all is if fi? if W. W. iPeteJ Southam is with the Vancouver Prov- ince. if if if fl? if J. H. F. W. Stanton C213 son of the late F. J. Stanton a former master at the School, is a law student in Van- C0l1V8l'. as t at :r if L. W. Swaisland is following his father's footsteps in the Bank of Montreal, Vancouver. 3 8 8 i :lf S. C. Sweeny QBimboJ C981 is manager of Jackson Bros. Grain Co. in Vancouver. ii Pl? if if if Ken Tatlow is trying to convince the residents of Vic- toria that "Gentlemen Prefer Bonds". He is with H. A. Humber Ltd., Victoria investment dealers. if if if 1' if John Usborne got married last year and is working for C. C. Fields Sz Co., bankers in Vancouver. if IF il' if 3 Tom Usborne is the owner of the B. C. Sail Sz Canvas Co. is if if if :lk R. McD CWearyJ Williams is Well known in the adver- tising business in Vancouver. if all Il' if 211 Ross fOnceJ Wilson's personal aims are with A. E. ADVERTISEMENTS M' you like biscuits crisp and fresh .... youve sure to like 6EwisEie's i ez u sz-Q "-:f:If:5:1:-,g.'fEff'- ' A .,:5:5:-, S:2:f:-' ' ' ' ff?"-1 , fkigfiz- -.- - ,. .-I5Z3:55 .-:3." 5:7 ' T ,: s:s:ff:s:. . fe ez.. ..,-.:- : ' 2i5:35'f3:- 1 'f a aa- ' ,:rf- -ififfifififsiz. : .,. . . . ., -,2:g:5:5:9rg:fg ',g:: ,:-:?y..f:i5:5 igzgrgfgqsf' .-:Zg:-:P :IA - -'5...3: :5:. 3:3:-gIg:::5:1g:5:-g5g:5:::?3Ig:::IgS5:::-:Ig:5. -. 'f' V " ' " ---I-:E--5:2 -:1:I"-'f:f-f- ':- ..,..,.:.,-..:.-.'f::--..f:g.-:.:-3.-5-g:f:2E: -" . I-..:-.I:.-5359" " 'ifl5:1f5fff:ffffIf:5fffI Q' 'U' . " , url! iiggif-'Q eeifi tried these :in Lad. nutty flavor- A 1 X 'afera you've miss- iff ' e ' fl WM- TheY'f'2 5 555: Q1 -fhccse. meats. 1:--:-:br--we :- --.4 .- :-:- -. ,- ' 'f . .-:-:-:- ' '-: 32-..- '-:-:-5 '-: - .-:.g.-:-Sg:-:-:- "-:2g:-5-I-'-: 1- -f -me - t b 1.-,-,.. -.- si, 3.5.3.-, -,-....:,:.. -.,.,. gf- g.:,-,..- 3.5,-, -,- -,...:.j:-jg.. 1. . .5 . . . O1 JUS y ' . ,N I , and tl , Q '-I-:-:-gi-:-:I:Ig'-:'-tg: ' Igrf- 5:-:'.g:E ':J-25:3-'-7-5:35 ' " 211- S37 L 1 1 ' ., i' ' '-625' ""?-:- V - . .- -2 3 - 3' , "'f?'f'- 1' " fm O ,mfixous Chrlstle s -:fggid -5A. ,?q ' "Ritz" to-day. ',,, Q-sE,,f :g.g., Q:-:.,.,....g:-3. 3, . - Uhereis a Christie Biscuit for every taste' 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ames Sz Co. Investment Dealers. He is managing the Van- couver office. Il U I! IK IF R. B. fTwiceJ Wilson is in the automobile business in Victoria. ll 'F 1 Il 1 Jack Wolfenden has left the sea and is now in the brokerage business in Vancouver. MARRIAGES Cassels-Coristine-On Jmme 26th., D. K. Cassels to Alison Coristine of Montreal. Osler-Harty-On September 5th., at Kingston, Robert F. Osler, son of F. Gordon Osler, to Evelyn Elizabeth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Harty, of Kingston. Russel-Lynch-On August 22nd., at Waterloo, P.Q., Colin Molson, elder son of Dr. and Mrs. Colin K. Russel, to Marjorie Gertrude, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Lynch. Whyte-Allen-On September 19th., 1936, at Cobourg, Kendrick Thureson Whyte, son of Mrs. Whyte and the late Robert John Whyte of Montreal, to Ethel Louise, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Lyall Allen of Co- bourg, Ont. DEATHS Jeffrey-October 13th., in a motor-car accident, Harold Jeffrey lT.C.S. 1921-19257. Stanton-In October, at Vancouver, F. J. Stanton. ADVERTISELTENTS 'IO TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD EXCHANGES The Editor of the "Record" wishes to acknowledge the following exchanges, and apologises for any possible omis- sions:- "The Mitre", University of Bishops College, Lennoxville, Quebec. "The St. Edwards School Chronicle", Oxford, England. The Ashburnianf' Ashbury College, Ottawa. "The Torch", Mount Royal High School," BQ. "The Grove Chronicle", Lakeiield School, Laliefield, Ont. "The Blue and White", Rothesay College School, Rothesay, N.S. "The Windsoriann, King's College School, Windsor, N.S. "The Limit", Loughborough School, Leicestershire, Eng. "The Albanian", St. Albans School, Brockville, Ontario. "The Quill", Crescent School, Toronto. "Bishop Strachan's School Magazine", Bishop Strachan's School, Toronto. The Brornsgrovianu, Bromsgrove School, England. The Felstediann, Felsted School, England. Leys School" Leys School, England. "The Ovenden Chronicle," Ovenden, Barrie, Ontario. "The Hillfield Boar" Hilliield School, Hamilton. The Tabor Log", Tabor Academy, Marion, Mass. Selwyn House School Magazine", Selwyn House School, Montreal, Quebec. The Royal Military College of Canada Review", Kingston Ontario. The School Magazine", Uppingham School, England. "The Alibi", Albert School, Belleville, Ontario. ff'B.C.S.", Bishop's College School, Lennoxville, Quebec. "The College Times", Upper Canada College, Toronto. "The Glenalmond Chronicle", Glenalrnond School, Scotland "The Trinity University Review", Trinity College, Toronto "The Merchistoniann, Merchiston Castle, Scotland. "The Harroviann, Harrow School, England. ll K4 IK Ci K6 Cl 46 Y K6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 Olla Podrida", Halifax Ladies College, Halifax, N.S. Acta Rid1eiana", Ridley College, St. Catharines, Ontario St. Andrew's Review", St. Andrew's College, Aurora, Ont 'Hatfield Hall Magazine", Hatfield Hall, Cobourg, Ont. The Raven", Downside School, England. Vancouver Tech", Vancouver Technical School, B.C. "' "I Class P ins School Rings Trophies Dance Favours Medals and Prizes Presentations G03 Wrile fof our Booklets on M M eclals, Cups and Shields' ucollege and School lnsignian C00 BIKES-ELLIS-lRY,FtlE I oumono Manco-:Ants Ano sanvslsmmi E Yonge md Temperance Streets ---Toronto l I --11-Q.-.... .. .... --.-1-1-1l- ADVERTISEMENTS WELCOME BACK! At the beginning of another school year we extend greetings to the masters and boys of T.C.S., a nationally-known institution of which Port Hope is proud. J WUI ' THEATRE NW ! !! .1 , Lingard Bros. AUTO LIVERY AND CARTAGE OUR RECORD 21 Years Dependable Service to School E. B. LINGARD, Prop. Phones: 10 81 193. P.O. Box 411 COMPLIMENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries Established 1852 Hamilton "Headquarters for Sporting Goods" Sanders Hardware 81 Electric 00. Phone 115 Walton St. "We De1iver" Po4rt Hope "Visit Our Store, You Are Always Welcome". Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Te1ephone ADVERTISEMENTS SEE AND DUGGAN OTORS LTD. Lincoln-Zephyr and pm Ford Cars V Main Office and Show 619-623 Yonge St. Room Repair Shop and 7-9 Isabella St. Sgrvicg Dept, Gust around the cornerj Used Car Sales 599 Yonge St. iLarge Selection-Lowest fCorner of Gloucesterj Pricesi 10 Minute Car Wash 18-30 I1'win Ave. iExpert. Lubrication, Body Q3 Blocks below Bloor be and Fender Repairs, Simon- tween Yonge 8z Bayj izing, Enamel and Duco Re- finishing-a.11 makes of carsj IF IT'S ANYTHING TO DO WITH A CAR GR TRUCK-SEE US FIRST 18 Years Experience Counts Trinity College School Record Contents Page Editorial ...,.... .... 1 The Chapel ....................................................... 2 School News ......................,..................,............. .... 3 "Not to be Opened Until December 25th "...... .... 9 An Old Boy's Recollections ......,..............,..... .... 1 1 The Supernatural ......,............,.,.................. 12 The Street ..,.................... .........,.................... .... 1 3 Presents for Prefects .... and Others ....... ..... 1 4 The Good Old Times .....,...... ............. .....r . 14 Nocturne ..,...,................ .... 1 8 Too Late .......... 19 To Taittersals ............ .... 2 2 Old Days ......,............,.. .... 23 The Football Dinner .....,....,...................,..,. .... 2 4 Books Added to the Miller Collection .... .... 2 5 Football ........................................................ .... 2 7 27 Bigside ...,,. Middleside .... ,,,, 3 2 Littleside .... ,,,, 3 3 Colours ................,........ ,,,, 3 5 Magee Cup Boxing ......,.............,.. ,,,, 3 5 New Boys' Gym. Competition ..... .... 3 8 The Magee Cup ...........,.............,... ,,,, 3 8 The Junior School Record ......... ,,,, 3 9 Old Boys' Notes ....................,.......... ,,,, 4 5 Letter to The Old Boys' ................... ,,,, 4 5 The Toronto Dinner .............................. ,,,, 5 0 Missing Photographs of Old Teams ..... .... 5 1 The Vancouver Dinner ........,c.............. ,.,, 5 2 Personals ...............................,. ',,, 5 3 Birth, Marriages, Deaths ..... ,.,. 6 1 10th 11th Nov. 21st, 20th. 25th 27th 29th School Calendar Second half-term began. Address by the Rt. Rev. Bishop Renison. "The Canadian War Memorial". Lecture by Profossor G. P. de T. Glazebrook. "European Alliances". Address by Mr. Wilson Macdonald. Football Dinner. Address by Wilfred Heighington, Esq., M.P.P. Address by the Rt. Hon. R. C. Matthews on Cricket in Canada. At the time of going to press, the following dates have been arranged. Dec. 5th Sth 15th 16th Jan. 6th. 29th 3rd. Recital by John Goss. to 6th. Second T.C.S. Invitation Squash Rac- kets Tournament. Christmas Examinations begin. Christmas Supper and New Boys' Show. Christmas holidays begin. Lent term begins. School Dance. 11-i..l SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS J. W. Kerr CHead Prefect 1, D. H. Armstrong, W. A. Black, C. R. Osler. G. R. Renison, B. S. Russel max. SENIORS J. E. Cutten, M. G. Johnston, E. H. C. Leather, W. B. Lowe, B. B. Magee, F. G. MoLa.ren, R. A. McLernon, W. Mood, L. G. Smith max., G. H. Smith ma., R. H. Smith mi. JUNIORS A. G. Heighington, H. H. Hyndman max., D. Partridge, W. E. White. SCHOOL COUNCIL The Prefects VI. Form, Heighington iMageei V. Ontario, Seagram fLithgowl V. McGill, McLernon iScottJ IV. Form, McCullough fKirkpatrickJ III. Form, Fleet CMoLaughliny S,L,C,, Cutten fM00dl FOOTBALL Captain-J. W. Kerr Vice-Captain-D. H. Armstrong THE RECORD Editor-E. H. C. Leather LIBRARY Librarian-W. E. White Assistants-D. Lewis, P. H. Patch. SCIENCE CLUB Secretary-Treasurer-D. G. Partridge. THE GUN CLUB President-C. Osler. Sec.-Treas.-G. Renison. 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 o ronto 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 ........... .................. V ictoria, 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 A. E. Jukes. Esq. ....,................ ....... V ancouver, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ........................ ....... ....... H amil ton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ...... ...... T oronto Dudley Dawson, Esq. ................................................... ...... T oronto Appointed By Trinity College Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, ............................................ ..... R egina., Sask. 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. Ma.rk's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT, Esq., London University. iForn1erly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsorj. R. G. GLOVER, Esq., M.A., Balliol College, Oxford, M.A., Ph.D. Harvard University. Chaplain THE REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, Nova Scotia. 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. E. W MORISE, Esq., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, C School of International Studies, Genevaj. A H I-IUMIBLE, Esq., B.A., Mount Allison University: B.A., Wor- cester College, Oxford. E. M. DAVIDSON, Esq., B.A., University College, Torontog Institute of Education, London, Eng. G. H. DIXON, Esq., B.Sc., McGill University, Montreal. Visiting Masters EDMUND COHU, Esq. ............... ......................................... ..... M us IC R. F. SOHAEFER, Esq. ......................................................... ...... A rt Physical Instructor for Both Schools 2nd. LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ont. 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. STOKE POGES CHURCH Wood-cut by J. Hancock. Trinity College School Record VOL.4O TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. DEC.. l936. NO.2 Editor: E. H. C. Leather. Sub-Editors: C. O. Lithgow, M. G. Johnston, J. P. Turcot. Assistants: A. S. Fleming, J. S. Hayes, J. L. Jemmett, J. R. Irwin, J. W. F. Peacock. Assistant Manager: P. Russel. Junior School Record: Mr. R. Yates. Editorial Adviser and Manager: Mr. D. Kermode Parr The Record is published six times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, June, and August. Editorial Once more, with a wailing and a gnashing of teeth, we iind the Christmas exams upon us. By the time this magazine is issued they will be over. How we look for- ward to that time! Once more, as a former editor pointed out, we are divided into the historic three groups. The first, and rarest: those who have really succeeded, amid football, old boys, and half-holidays, in actually working hard and steadily, and now wander about the School with that Hsupercilious smile peculiar to the conqueror". Secondly we have those who from time to time have honestly tried to learn something and can now be found most afternoons buried in volumes of what is commonly called "stuff", try- ing to derive some last-minute knowledge, and "giving remarkably fine impersonations of Rodin's 'Thinker' in their dejected uncertainty". Thirdly, there are those who have not worked, do not work, and probably never will work, except under direct compulsion. These, "with the 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD gay abandon of the adventurer", still sit calmly of an afternoon in the smoking-rooms, chewing the rag. That, roughly, is the local situation. But "let's take a look at the news". As Christmas approaches and the spirit of "peace on earth, goodwill towards men" should become stronger than ever, the European nations take on more and more of what we might call an un-Christmas spirit towards each other. But amid all this external strife and bad feeling. we still maintain our Christmas happiness, we have no iight here, no civil unrest, no rumour of war. It is not the editor's intention to try and preach again that perhaps too frequently heard sermon about Canada and the United States being an example to Europe, we have all heard that so often, but it does seem at this, more than at any other, time of the year, we can pat ourselves on the back, shake hands with ourselves and each other, and thank God that we are not only British subjects, but Canadians. -E.H.C.L. THE CHAPEL The following visiting clergymen have preached in Chapel: October 25th., the Rev. W. F. Payton, Rector of Perry- town. November lst., the Rev. P. J. Dykes, Rector of St. Peter's, Cobourg. November 15th., the Rev. Terence Crosthwait, Assist- ant at Grace Church, Toronto. November 22nd., The Provost of Trinity College, Tor- onto, the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave. In his interesting address the Provost disclosed the fact that the first time he preach- ed in T.C.S. Chapel was thirty years ago. On Armistice Day, November 11th., a special service of remembrance was held in the Chapel. 7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 School N-ews Mr. Jukes Appointed a Governor It is with a very great deal of pleasure that we an- nounce the appointment of Mr. A. E. Jukes to the Govern- ing Body of the School. Mr. Jukes is directly connected with the founder of the School, his father was a boy at the School, he was here himself, and his son is with us now, so that it is no stranger whom we welcome. Mr. Jukes has always taken a generous interest in the School and we are indeed fortunate to have him on the Governing Body. 1ii.l.,..-li--1 Staff Changes We are very sorry to say that Lt.-Col. Stevenson is leaving us at the end of this term. Col. Stevenson joined the staff six years ago and since then he has Won his way into all our hearts. Although we realize how difficult the last few months have been for him, we shall miss him sore- ly, and we assure him that he will always find a welcome at the School. Mr. Robert G. S. Maier is joining the staff next term as a Modern language master, teaching French, German, and Spanish. Mr. Maier graduated from Harvard Univer- sity with high honours in 1931, and spent the following year at the University of Paris. Since then he has had three years of teaching experience and has attended two summer sessions at Cornell University. We are looking forward to having him on the staff. f- Model Aeroplane Club A most active model aeroplane club has been formed and the members are very industrious in building models of all descriptions. Several successful flights have been made in the Gymnasium and a competition is proposed for the near future. The officers of the club will be given titles of officers in the Air Force. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Billiard Club It is hoped that the billiard table in Trinity House will be put in order during the holidays and a billiard club will be formed next term. The slates, cloth, and cushions need renewing, but the manufacturers assure us that they can put a completely new top on the table, suitable for English billiards and snooker, at a cost of some 5250. The School can raise about S100 and we are hoping to be able to find the balance. Gifts to the School The Ladies' Guild have very kindly given us some new surplices for the Choir, and a set of a hundred frames for the magnificent Carnegie Art Collection. The magnitude of the Carnegie gift is just beginning to be appreciated. There are some eight hundred beautiful reproductions of the famous paintings of all countries, specimens of modern work, of architecture, sculpture, etc., and nearly three hundred richly illustrated books on Art in its various forms. Some of the books and portfolios are exceptionally valuable, and we find it difficult to express our appreciation to the most generous donors. Bequest to the School Under the terms of the will of the late Beverley Jones, of Toronto, the School has received a bequest of fifteen shares of the Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company, the income from which is to be devoted to the encouragement of sports, particularly swimming and skating. Early Skating The early frost brought us exceptionally good skating during the last week in November. The Ganeraska river froze in a beautiful smooth sheet and a good part of the School enjoyed the half-holiday in honour of British TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 Columbia on November 27th. by skating for hours along the half-mile stretch from the file factory to the old C.N.R. viaduct. The rink was used on November 29th. for the first time this year. 1,il.iiLl-l- Trap Shooting For some weeks now we have been discussing the possibility of forming a trap shooting club at the School, and with the gift of a trap and clay birds from a generous friend, the possibility has become an accomplished fact. The trap is being placed on the farm to the south of the School and the new form of recreation will undoubtedly prove most popular. Membership will be limited to senior boys, the cost will be small, and every precaution will be taken to prevent any accident. We are indeed grateful to our benefactor whose generosity has made this added sport possible. l,,, .i.1 1 - The School Dance It has been decided to hold the School Dance this year on Friday, January 29th., from 9 p.m. until 2 a.m. Guests will be invited to spend Friday night at the School, return- ing on Saturday afternoon. - Badminton A badminton ladder has been started this year, with the intention of picking a mythical team of the five best players in the School. -i-i Bravo, Thirds! Mr. Dixon deserves our congratulations for coaching the third team to an undefeated and untied season. This is the first time in many years that the Thirds have attain- ed such heights. l,ii- - 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Fencing There is talk of starting a fencing squad in the near future. If an instructor can be obtained, this sport may become popular, as there are many enthusiasts. Soccer League Soccer has been played to provide exercise until the hockey season starts. There have been two divisions, the four upper forms and the four lower being grouped to- gether. At the time of writing, "Va with S.L.C." are showing their heels to the rest of the league. New Boys' Show As in the last few years, there will be a New Boys' show at Christmas. This is under the capable direction of Leather and Hayes and should provide great entertain- ment. Hockey Practice The first hockey team has made several trips to Oshawa to practise on artificial ice. The team looks quite good in the early stages of training. . .1l Visit of British Rugby Teams The School was treated to a view of an English rugby game on the school field this term, the British Rugby Union of Toronto playing Queen's University. As it was played just after a Canadian rugby game, it brought out the comparison between the two. Visit of Bishop Renison On November llth., Bishop Renison paid us a visit to give an illustrated address on the Canadian War Memorial at Vimy. Besides showing several pictures of the Vimy TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Memorial, he exhibited slides of some of the other famous Canadian memorials in France. While showing the slides, Bishop Renison described them fully, and stressed the important part that the Cana- dians played in the Great War. One very interesting slide showed how well a section of trenches has been preserved. The lecture was a most moving one and was appre- ciated very much by all present, including the girls of Hat- Held Hall who had come over for it. We look forward to other visits of Bishop Renison and we wish he could come oftener. l-11 Visit of Mr. Wilson Macdonald - On the 20th. November, Mr. Wilson Macdonald, one of Canada's most prominent poets, read some of his poems in the Hall. Before actually reading his poems, he told the boys assembled that, though many people considered poetry to be effeminate, every one of the many great athletes he knew loved it. It was amazing to see the way people began to pay attention. Mr. Macdonald then went on to give a summary of his experiences, telling how he had come to Montreal, had ridden on the roof of a freight train and had embarked on a horse boat, how he reached England, what hardships he endured there, and how he re- turned to Canada. He then read extracts from the Song of the Undertow, a narrative poem of his trip. He continued with several poems, amongst which were two French-Canadian ones, and ended with a "negro spiritual" song. Many of the boys obtained copies of Mr. Macdonald's books, which were duly autographed by him. ,- i Lecture by Professor Glazebrook Professor G. P. de T. Glazebrook of Toronto University visited the School on November 21st. to lecture to a number of the boys on International Affairs. Professor Glaze- 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD brook showed a wide knowledge of European affairs, especially the alliances which have been formed by different countries. He talked briefly on the Spanish situation, and also on the chance of War, which he did not consider possible for a couple of years yet. Afterwards, Professor Glazebrook answered and dis- qussed questions with a few boys. Address by Wilfred Heighington, M.P.P. On November 27th., we were fortunate in hearing an address by Mr. Wilfred Heighington, whose subject was: "Is Politics a Mug's Game or a Man's Duty?" Mr. Heighington spoke on politics as a career in gen- eral, dealt at length with the relative faults and virtues of what we call the "English system of government" and then discussed the local situation here in Ontario. The address proved of great interest to the audience and a number stayed on to ask questions afterwards. Visit of the Hon. R. C. Matthews Cricket was the subject Mr. Matthews came to talk about on Sunday, November 29th. He had some very in- teresting things to relate about the visit of his Canadian cricket team to England last summer. No one has done more for cricket in Canada than Mr. Matthews, and the audience found his enthusiasm infectious. After his talk Mr. Matthews showed a number of pictures taken during the tour. - i Editorial Acknowledgement Grateful thanks to those kind friends, and there were a good many, who took the trouble to write so appreciative- ly of our last number. The cover seems to have been Well received, hence we repeat it, and we are determined to keep up the standard of the contributions. It all costs TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 money, however, and six large issues cannot be paid for unless more Old Boys send in their subscriptions. "NOT TO BE OPENED UNTIL DECEMBER 25th." It was the eve before Christmas. Sandy McTavish had trekked over that afternoon to have supper with his friend McCrae and his daughter, Maisie McCrae. As he was leaving, Maisie gave him a small present wrapped in an abundance of red tissue-paper and ribbons. "I hope you'll like it," said Maisie. "But promise you Won't open it till to-morrow, Sandy." Maisie stood at the window and watched the massive form of McTavish disappear up the trail. It was a bitterly cold night, and Sandy had ten long miles to cover before he could reach the sanctuary of his little log trapper's cabin. His trail led through sparsely wooded hills, which lay bleak and cold in the green flicker of the Northern Lights and the paler glow of a myriad stars. Sandy had been born and bred in the North, he had trapped for years, and was used to long tramps in the cold, but to-night the cold was intense, and even Sandy, hardened by many winters, felt its icy fingers under his thick skins. His frozen breath clung to his beard and collar. The laboured breathing of McTavish and the whisper of the snow driven by the night wind were the only sounds. About five miles from McCrae's cabin, the trail, which had been steadily climbing. took a sudden dip. How it happened will always be unknown, but Sandy found him- self face down in the snow, with a hot agony searing his right leg. Twice he tried to rise to his feet, but, over- come with pain, he sank back into the deep snow. There was nothing to do, thought Sandy, but to crawl home as best he could. He removed his twisted snowshoes, and floundered down the hill like a giant snow-covered centipede. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sandy knew perfectly well, deep down in his heart, that to crawl five miles with a broken leg was impossible, especially through a rough and friendless country of trees and rocky hills covered with a heavy fall of snowg but he put the grim thought out of his mind. The cold now was unbearable, the snow crept through every cranny which his clothes offered. His broken leg was a dead weight, and the agony of it so great that after the first hundred yards he was compelled to stop. On the verge of fainting, he crawled into the lee of a giant snow- capped boulder. His immediate necessity was to Warm his already frozen body. Once he got a fire crackling he would be safe from death by the cold. The bottom branches would supply wood, and the outer wrapper from Maisie's Christ- mas present he could use to start the fire, but-he laughed grimly-with no matches, what could he do? His numbed hands searched the bottoms of his pockets hopefully. Ah! he had found one. At the end of half an hour he had collected a sub- stantial pile of branches and twigs. He removed the outer wrappings from Maisie's tiny present, and slipped them under a pile of twigs. He replaced Maisie's parcel in his pocket, and then produced the match. A second time that night Fate double-crossed Sandy. An icy gust swept round the snow-capped boulder, just as the precious flame sprang to life. It seemed to Sandy as though the only bright spark in the whole cruel universe had been extin- guished. He tossed the little piece of charred wood away from him. A lesser man would have given up. Not so Sandy. His Scots blood boiled in him. He scowled at the dark trees and looked up defiantly at the star-studded heavens. He attacked the last five miles of the trail savagely. An hour later his indomitable will was still carrying his exhausted body forward. But the end was not far away. His ragged trail ended suddenly by the foot of a tree. THE FIRST TEAM Back Row: The Headmaster, D. M. Irwin, G. E. Renison. R. C. Kirkpatrick B. S. Russel, W. A. Black, C. R. Osler, M. Burt. Esq. Front Row: J. L. Sylvester, G. H. Smith, D. H. Armstrong, J. VV. Kerr 1ca.pt.I J. C. McCullough, R. H. Smith, J. E. Cutten. YIM... .v,....a..l.., fc' "1:':r'if'QNfW 5. I9 1- l"""'n, I f' M a . .li 1 .,,, vu"-.A l 1 Q 1 A 11- J Flutumo T Flctivities Upper left: Billy Mclvor l.I.S.r, and the old oak tree in the background Upper rlghtz A chip of the old block, George Ross, Jr. Centre: Some Third Team stalwarts. Bottom left: The S.A.C. game. Bottom right: Sketching the old barn. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 There he lay face upward in the snow, waiting for the last sleep of death. As the cold crept on him, and a wonderful drowsiness was filling his being, Sandy thought of many things. A whole life-time passed before his eyes in one fleeting second. He thought of his little cabin, and of his old friend McCrae. How remote it all was, thought Sandy. It seemed that ages had passed since he had left McCrae's home and the cheerful warmth of his hearth. Suddenly, he remembered Maisie's Christmas present. After what seemed an age, Sandy's frozen hand found the tiny parcel and brought it out of his pocket. He held it close to his clouded eyes. In the dim light he could just make out Maisie's scrawling writing: "Not to be opened until December 25th. To Sandy, from Maisie." A smile flickered across his face for an instant. He would never know what Maisie's present was. Several days later, Sandy was found by McCrae. In his dead fingers he still clutched the little parcel. When the inner wrappings of red tissue-paper were removed, Mc- Crae found the cigarette lighter which Maisie had bought for Sandy. He turned the Hint, and a tiny yellow flame shot up from the Wick. Fate had cheated Sandy the third time. -Anon. AN OLD BOY'S RECOLLECTIONS My first impression of T.C.S. was from the "outside" when, playing on a cricket team from the Prep at U.C.C., we visited Port Hope for a match, the outcome of which I do not recollect. Due to some quarantine, we were not allowed to go into the buildings or fraternize too much with the boys, but had lunch by ourselves out under the trees by the flagpole and old tennis courts. Personally I was doubly disappointed, as I was to be a new boy the follow- ing term and I had hoped to look about, but even so the 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD family photographs had come to life amidst a contrasting quiet to the city ..... And then in September we took train from the old Union Station in Toronto with the other "new" and "old" boys to be escorted down, wondering what was going to happen next ..... After a trip in Lingard's ancient horse bus we got up the interminable hills to the front door. Gathering up our bags we entered. What a place to arrive at after dark! Was it a prison? .... We passed in behind the remains of the old iron "Gates" and up and up the noisy iron staircase-all so fire-proof! At the top was Mr. Stanford's room and from there we were sent to "54" . . . . Even now I think I can hear old Bulldog as, after lights out, he would leave his room and clatter down those stairs along the Lower Flat and up the back way to make his circuit-or quietly reverse the process, with dire results Some ten years later, unbelievably told that the School was on fire, we returned on the Sunday. Amidst the litter and burning ashes one could still hardly bring oneself to acknowledge that the School could be burnedg but sur- reptitiously climbing about the ruins, we found there was no roof above the Upper Flat, only twisted pieces of half- melted tin flapping here and there in the raw March Wind, and at the end of the cross corridors lay the pressureless fire hose that had been vainly used to play water on the Gym. Yet somehow through it all the spirit of the place did not seem consumed, and this we know to-day. -R.A.B. THE SUPERNATURAL A small crowd of unbelieving men grouped themselves silently around the centre of the room. The lamps were blown and darkness closed in on them, the kind of dark- ness that is so thick that it seems to caress one and press into the very brain. The people kept silent, watchful, ex- TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD 13 pecting something. Their strained breathing denoted the intensity of their feelings. The silence and darkness grew in effect. Something unbelievable was about to happen, a thing which would startle the scientific ideas of the world. There was a sharp click, loud as a pistol shot in the unnatural silence of the room. Then again silence! Dark- ness! A humming noise, low at Hrst, then slowly swelling into a crescendo of eerie Whines. The group was taut now, straining for the first glimpse of the Thing! A red glow sprang up in the utter blackness and swiftly brightened. The room was flooded with light! The supernatural had been accomplished. Thomas Edison had successfully demonstrated the flameless light of electricity. -G.E.R. THE STREET It is very interesting to walk down the main street of a Haitien tovm. Immediately one's attention is drawn to the numbers of people sitting outside their front doors with their chairs tilted back against the wall, some with trays of fruit in front of them, some selling native bread, but all seeming to have the attitude of "waiting". They notice everything that passes by, and take every chance to laugh at someone. As you stroll along you may pass a public faucet, around which is gathered a crowd of children and a few grown-ups, usually very noisy because of the verbal war- fare going on. These natives have the habit of making "much ado about nothing", which lasts even after one of the combatants has left the faucet, for they carry it on at a distance, each trying to shout the other down. Hanging around are the meanest, thinnest and ugliest dogs and cats possible. They are the scavengers of the street and are beaten and kicked at every opportunity. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Along the way you see many tiny shops, "boutiques" as they call them, where fruit, bread, casava cake, burnt sugar and many other native necessities are sold. Suddenly there is a clatter and a bang behind you. It is the public "cannon" in from Port au Prince. Bundles and sacks are thrown off, and passengers are ushered out of a mass of baggage, people, and bananas. -D.W. Presents for Prefects .... and Others A few suggestions for the Christmas season. For Stal A.-a nice baby carriage. For Po O.-a large jar of Lady Esther rouge. For George R.-a hair-cut. For Willie B.-even We couldn't think of anything except perhaps a nice straight-jacket. For Bruce R.-a can of bug-powder. For Boo-Boo M.-a rattle. For Harry H.-a clean pipe. For Birdie P.-a nose-guard. For Jimmie C.-a nice rumble-seat. The list could go on for ever, but no doubt you are thing it should have stopped long ago. --E.H.C.L. THE GOOD OLD TIMES Part of an address given to the Old Boys' Association in December, 1934, by Mr. R. P. Jellett of Montreal. I am honoured in being asked to speak to you to-night and I was proud to accept your invitation to propose a toast to the School which we hold so dear, a School Which has occupied a distinctive place in the development of Can- ada, because Without claiming particular eminence or dis- tinction for those who have passed through it, we believe that they have turned out to be men of character, marked TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 by loyalty, patriotism, honesty of purpose, straight for- wardness, and a high level of general decency. We have produced our share of men of genius, but I am thinking more of the mass than of the individual, and we have grounds enough to be proud of T.C.S. if the effect of its founding has been to add something to the general tone of the public life of this country. Ours is a School with which early associations bind us so closely that when on occasions like this we turn back to Port Hope days we find our memories so stirred that there springs clearly to view, etched in multitudinous de- tail, incidents long thought forgotten, friends and chums lost sight of, but who, as we subject ourselves to reminis- cence, develop into clear-cut pictures, and we find ourselves chuckling at old pranks and old stories, and following chains of thought that spread in ever-widening circles until they include nearly all the boys of our day. On Sunday evening I came upon some photographs of groups of over forty years ago, faint and fading with the passing years owing to our amateurish efforts at develop- ing and printing, and conveying little of names or scenes at first glance. I even found it hard to pick myself out in some of them and despaired of naming many others and yet as I worked over them faces flashed out familiarly and names attached themselves to them. The Iii-st recognized were boys who stood out most strongly in their surrotuid- ings. I am not committing myself as to what character- istics marked them so conspicuously. It may have been scholarship, it may have been athletics, it may have been just cussedness but some of those I have in mind are Teddy Senkler, the Tuckers, Seppy Dumoulin, Gimbo Jones. You may place them where you will. On the whole the photographs show that the boys of my day were a happy healthy lot. Wherever they have gone and whatever they may have done, I make bold to say that the boys I knew have brought no discredit on the School. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I look back with affection to the old building and Chapel before the first two fires, unfortunately of an in-- cendiary art. Who of that vintage does not remember the fire-bugs? Lines of boys formed from the old pump out- of-doors through the School, up the winding stairway, passing pails of water and put out those fires. The build- ing was saved for the time, only to be lost entirely one frigid night in January when we could do nothing but sit on the snowbank opposite and watch it go. The hospitality of the Port Hope townsfolk who took us in that night was instant and gracious, and the temporary use of the town hall, the St. Lawrence Hall, and Bibby Hall produced a great and interesting change in our daily lives. You know how boys love any release from the regular routine of school life. The new building never seemed to me to have the charm of the old, and now it in turn has been swept away and we have the magniiicent School in which we all rejoice -even though we haven't been able to pay for it! I am going to talk about that old building, and if my memory plays me false, forty years' distance from the scenes has, as Kipling says, gied me fair excuse. Many of you will know. In those days we had few desks. Mostly we sat on benches placed against the walls and around the room, and every summer old Biam painted them a dull sticky brown. The use of sticky paint is not a lost art, but for pure stickiness no present day painter approaches Biam in his prime. When we sat down on the benches we stuck so hard that if two or three of us had tried to rise up to- gether We would have lifted the bench with us. The master asked questions, starting with the boy at the top of the benches, who was, of course-for the moment -the head boy of the form, and then he went on down in turn. If a boy could not answer correctly he asked the next boy below him and so on until he got the desired reply, when the boy who gave it walked up, and took his TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 place ahead of those who had failed. You will recognize the origin of the old expression "go up head". For sky- larking or inattention one was sent to the foot of the form. Sometimes an original master QI am thinking of E. M. "Nifty" Watsonl would, on a fine summer day, take his form out to sit on the ground along the front of the School instead of keeping them confined to the form-room. There were no Waterworks in the building and I won- der how the boys of to-day would like that. The new boys got the Worst of it. They were sent out each even- ing after study to get graniteware jugs at the pump filled with drinking Water for the dormitories, and on returning they had to run the gauntlet of the lower studies to get it back safely. Bath night was an extraordinary institution. A dingy room in the basement with fixed tin baths into which Joe Biam, the son of the paint specialist, playing no favourities, threw one pail of hot water and one of cold per boy. There were eight boys in each of two of the largest dormitories used for the youngest boys and what times we had before and after lights-out. I think we had gas lights in those days but I am not even sure that we had progress- ed even that far. The long Wooden shed outside at the back with its swinging lantern and the winter wind Whistling through its many apertures, which were its chief feature, along With the original, topical, and diverting, texts inscribed in chalk on its walls. How it would have thrilled Chick Sale! Lots of fun and fortunately we always dwell on the pleasant parts of our experiences, but it was not all fun. How homesick some were at first, and what a miserable thing homesickness it! Sometimes there were serious sadnesses. I remember when young Philip Pepler, aged I suppose 11-his cot was right hand cot to mine-fell down the stairway Within the round tower of the gym. in playing tag-and was killed. What a pitiful loss that was! 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD My mother was the matron in those days--that's how I was able to go there-and she bore her burdens in illnesses and accidents, but loved the School and found one of her greatest happinesses in her long later life in a fair flood of pleasant memories. Then I recall the masters, and what masters we had! I think of the respect and awe in which we held Dr. Bethune with his splendid appearance, his quiet voice, his dignity and serenity. I think of such stand-bys as the late Mr. Broughall and dear old Nightingale. Am I not right in thinking that they not only did their jobs Well but that some of them influenced us by being well dressed and smartly turned out-Watson, Nightingale and Collinson for example? It was hard for them no doubt, for surely their salaries were small, but they must have believed in it, and certainly I believe in it. Then there were Montizambert, the two splendid Mac- kenzies-Michael, now eminent at Varsity, and his brother Alex at Lakefield. These are only a few of them. It is perhaps invidious to pick them out, but they are the ones that I remember best. NOCTURNE The moon had just broken through a rift in the clouds. The light was mellow and suffused, as that of a smoking lantern. Below, the sea was sighing softly and rolling up and down, listlessly, with time eternal. Far away on the borders of visibility were three pale lights, guttering in their inconstancy as the stars, rising and falling. As they approached, a muffled exhaust was audible, spitting into the black water bubbling astern, now and again choked out of existence in a hollow gurgle, only to rise free and drone its fumes into the blanket of the night. The bows split the water with the effortless appear- ance of a runner in his race, and, turned aside, it slithered TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 along the dark and scarred hull, breaking occasionally into streaks of phosphorescent fire which foamed vividly for a moment and then were gone. The gunwales were low and the deck shone sullenly as an odd moonbeam dissolved upon the slippery timbers. In the dim light of the mast-head was outlined a small gull, wheeling in lonesome formations over the dummy stack and then careering swiftly off to be greedily sucked into the yawning cavity of gloom. The air smelt salty and damp, while a searing tang of tar and the milder odour of wet hemp penetrated the atmosphere. From the murmur of the engine-room com- panionway, an irregular square of yellow light crept hesitatingly onto the bitts and into the opening of a dripping scupper. The moisture on the decks quivered and squirmed with the vibration of the shafts. Imperceptibly at first and then to a shrieking climax rose the wail of the sea-bird, and, carried suddenly into the darkness, the lights faded out, and the wounded water joined indissoluble as before, obliterating all marks of her passage. -E.C.B. i... TOO LATE Grand Central Station, New York ---- 2 a.m. August 15th. John R. Marshall, District Attorney, Van Alton, Wyoming. WIRE TESTIMONY OF WALTERS AT ONCE STOP STILL A CHANCE STOP FOR GOD'S SAKE HURRY STOP. MILTON FRANKLIN. As Franklin iinished writing this message a great sense of relief stole over him. Yes, there was still a chance, but that was not up to him now, they must work fast at the other endg an innocent man's life hung in the balance. Milton Franklin was a lawyer, a young one but a good one. He had been hired to defend Stanley Cross, on trial for the murder of Art Marlow, bootlegger and gun-man. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The facts were plain enough, as Franklin saw them: Mar- low had been put on the spot by the boys for trying to double-cross his leader, Fred Mullaine, and Cross was elected by the boys to take the rap. Simple, isn't it, when you know how they work? The gang actually had eye- witnesses to swear that Cross's hand fired the fatal shot. The set-up was perfect. Franklin's only defence was that Cross had been in a house-breaking job in lower Manhatten with a man called Walters at the time of the murder, Cross was a thug and a thief, but not a murderer. Unfortunately Walters had disappearedg and now, on the very night set for Cross's execution, word had come through that he had been pick- ed up in a little farming town in Wyoming. Under ordinary circumstances this would have been enough to cause the D. A. to grant a remand of sentence, but unfortunately two remands had already been granted and as, this time, it sounded just like another false alarm, a third remand was refused. If Walter's statement came through in time the District Attorney of New York would order a remand of sentence and Cross' life would be spared. But would it come through in time? That was all that worried Franklin now. The execution was set for four that morning, it was after two now, and Wyoming was a long way off. Every time the telegraph key clicked, Franklin's heart thumpedg was this the life-saving message? It wasn't. Mrs. Morlestein's little girl had the measles! Click, click, click. This time? Hell! Joe Martin says sell United Steel! Franklin went out for his ninth cup of coffee. At half past three he was so keyed-up he could hardly breath. "Why doesn't that message come through? It must come on time! It must! Good God! They'll kill an innocent man!" At last it did come. Frantically Franklin seized the priceless bit of paper and rushed to the 'phone. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Murray Hill 5-7180. Why don't they hurry! Lord, what rotten service! Hello! Is the District Attorney there? Yes, hurry please! At last he got his message through. Yes, the D.A. would phone himself, at once. Up the river at Sing-Sing everything is quiet and hush- ed. The chaplain is with Cross even now, in the death cell. In less than a minute now Stanley Cross will walk that last stretch, thirty yards from number one cell to the chair, an innocent man. In the ward room two officers are talking. "Aw, Fred you're crazy! Dean could out-pitch Rowe any day." "I don't think so, Hal. You just wait till they meet in the World Series and We'1l see where your Dean gets of." The phone rings. "Yeah, sure, if Rowe last that long." The phone rings again. "Oh damn that phone!" "Don't forget what happened to Dizzy last week against the Reds." The phone buzzes again from the inner office. Precious seconds pass. Hal moves towards the office door. "Listen, Fred I'l1 take you three to one on Dean any day. All right. All right! I'm coming. Why the devil people have to ring up here at this hour of the night! There ought to be a law against it." "Hello! ..... What? ..... Yes Sir. I'll try Sir. At once. They're ....... " The lights flickered and there were yells of "They got him!" from all parts of the building. "Sorry, sir, I'm afraid it's too late." -E.H.C.L. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T0 TATTERSALS Little thatched cottage with tarred wood wallsg From red brick chimneys the Sparrow calls: In your rotted roof nest wasps midst mossy straw, On a giant elm beside the old crows caw. Lead-framed windows and beyond the yellow door, Heavy oak beams support a sloping floor. A wide grate, where hangs a sooty kettle hook, Next the hearth, sunk in the wall, a cosy nook. Beneath the elm, a weedy pond, whose banks of clay, Are dried hard and cracked in the summers heat. Tall weeping willows in the water dip, while all the day Is heard the croaking of frogs, and the lost lambs bleat. An orchard pink-apple-blossomed, where honey bees droneg Beside a hazel grove, a row of hives, their home. And here in the vale, flowing through an elphin glade, A stream where horses drink in leafy shade. Near which, within a quiet wood, I lie alone And dream on flowery banks beneath gnarled trees, While all about is beauty mixed with awe, That ecstasy a poet calls his own. Peace here, where life is still. The branches stir, a rustle through the leaves, That moment gone, I wander up the hill, So home. -J .S.H. HG 1 ,. af.. we f .1-iz..-, 1. x ,' in ::,f- .A . .. .32 '-mffw -M all L Q.,-I 1 C71 W XB 'T 1 'h, THE THIRD TEAM Bglck Row: J. B. Coleman, F. G. McLaren. VV. Harvey, J. S. Hayes. J. W. F. Peacock. Middle Row: H. J. Kirkpatrick, M. G. Johnston. E. H. Curtis, G. F. Scott. J. P. Turcot, C. H. Leather. Front Row: The Headmaster. J. A. VVa1'burton. G. D. E. NYa1'r1e1'. H. Hyndman. T. B. Seagram 1capt.r, R. P. Beatty, L. G. Erskine. E. C. Buck. G. H. Dixon. Esq. .. .v V 57 4 -:Kf,?'?f?lizi',f 1 1 .- ffl ,fel fy v A ,f . ,- 4. A, . 1 ,,. Y FATHER AND SON W. H. Morse on the Junior School staff for twenty years Fl. W. Morse now on the Senior' School staff. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 OLD DAYS 35 Years Ago: From the Record, Vol. IV., No. 6, Dec. 1901. Bishop Brent On December 5th., the degree of D.D., lionoris causa, was conferred on the Bishop-elect, at Trinity University, Toronto. And a fortnight later, Dr. Brent was consecrated by Bishops Doane of Albany, N.Y., Saterlee of Washington and Lawrence of Massachusetts ....... The new Bishop will leave for the Philippines in the spring. X 9? will all PJ? Steeplechase On October 25th., the annual Steeplechase took place. There were nearly twenty-five starters with handicaps varying from Gordon and Robinson at scratch to Meredith and Prettyman with 340 and 360 yards respectively to their credit. The course was as heretofore from the east bank of Gage's Creek about a quarter of a mile north of the Co- bourg road in a southerly direction first, crossing and re- crossing the Creek before taking the road, then across the road down to the Creek just above the railway bridge, across the Creek, N-N-W to the road once more and from there N-N-E towards the ridge of pines and the house known as "Ravenscourt", then south zig-zagging down the Creek back to a finish in the open, some 200 yards over- lapping the start. Many dropped out early in the race and very few finished the whole courseg but among these few was Pretty- man, aged lllfg, who seemed to iioat along over the meadows like thistledown and proved as difficult to shake off as he had been to overtake ...... by the time the Shinny-Bush was being passed, the order was Gordon, Kersteman, McPherson, Hagarty, Rogers i. and Prettyman. This order was maintained to the end, except that Rogers did not finish. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 Years Ago: The Record, Vol. XIV., No. 3, Dec. 1911. Old Boys' Notes At Varsity We Were represented by: Jack Maynard, Pete Campbell, "Beak" Taylor, "Max" Reid, "Gee" Bethune, "Ev" Ryrie, "Skeet" Baldwin, "Sis" Hopkins, "Os" Darling, Bert and Fred Watts. George Laing, "Reg" Dempster, A. H. Dempster, "Daredevil" Macdonald, Archie Wilkes, "Reg" Digby, Ray Hebden and Rogers are attending McGill. "Robin'i Haultain, "Bev" Rhodes, Norm Macaulay, "Pont" Armour, "Spinx" Bethune, Green, "Oley" Ross, Jim Dennistoun, Ken Edmiston, Eric Ings, "Buck" Pearce, Con Greey, Hugh Ince, and "Joke" Walker are at R.M.C. this year. S? fl? al? if if Midshipman Nelles of H.M.C.S. Niobe was one of the officers who represented the Canadian Navy at the Corona- tion. SF it 216 if is CEditorialJ We are still trying hard to encourage present members of the School to take a more active in- terest in the Record, and to show it by contributions, but We are still short of straw for our bricks. We cannot very easily get at our Old Boys to ask them, but if any of them persevere as far as this in the Editorial We hope that they will take pity on us, if not by contributing, at all events by sending us items for our Old Boys' column, which We are trying to make interesting to past and present members of the School. fEdfitor's note. The last part of the quotation at least still goes for Old Boys.j , THE FOOTBALL DINNER Mr. Harry Symons and Mr. Carswell were the guests at the Football Dinner as representatives of the Old Boys' Association, when Bigside assembled on November 25th. to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 eat the excellent meal provided by Miss Williams and to talk over the season. When the toast to the King had been honoured, Mr. Symons proposed the toast of the Football Team, in a speech which gave high praise to this year's team. The Headmaster's reply touched on the subject of School Spirit. Mr. Burt was then called upon to propose "The School". In the course of his remarks he expressed his appreciation for the co-operation of the players during the season and said he was satisfied with the team, which had played very Well. considering that most of the boys were inexperienced. Jim Kerr, as captain, thanked Mr. Burt for his marvellous coaching and the team for their loyal support. Armstrong proposed the health of the substitutes, and Mc- Lernon replied on behalf of the "bench-warmers". The evening's entertainment closed with a skit put on by Leather and Hayes, with the kind help of Mr. Cohu. Books Added to the Miller Collection, Since Earlier Report in the Record Cronin, The Stars Look Down, Nordhoff and Hall, Mutiny on the Bounty, Fowler, Modern English Usage, Chambers Biographical Dictionary, Low's Scientific Recreations, Sassoon, Memoirs of an Infantry Officer, Memoirs of a Fox-hunting Man, Chase, The Economy of Abundance, Napier Shaw, The Drama of the Weather, Granville-Barker, Companion to Shakespeare Studies, Davis, Victor of Salamis, Housman, The Name and Nature of Poetry, Browne, This Believing World, Edgar, The Art of the Novel, Cunliffe, English Literature in the Twentieth Century, Browne, How Odd of God, Ditmars, The Forest of Adventure, Masefield, The Taking of the Gry, Enriquez, Khyberie, Roberts. Eyes of the Wilderness, Street, Farmer's Glory, Benson, Sir Francis Drake, Gwynn, Captain Scott, Cambridge History of English Literature, Haig Brown, Life Story of a Salmon, Cutler and Jaffe, Heroes of Science, Lenard, Great Men of Science, Scott, Gino Watkins, Walpole, The Inquisitor, Hitler, My Struggle, Buchan, The House of the Four Winds, Mase- field, Victorious Troy, Glasgow, Vein of Iron, Baldwin, This Torch of Freedom, Fisher, A History of Europe, Williams, The New Book of English Verse, Ervine, God's Soldier, Scheezoi, Borzol, Tomlinson, Mars His Idiot, McFee, Beachcomber, Sullivan, The Great Divide: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Browne, Putting on a Playg Robinson, Source Book for European History fVol. ID, G. M. Trevelyan, History of Englandg T. F. Tout. Advanced: History of Great Britain iPart H115 Oman, History of Greeceg J. H. Bury, History of Rome, H. W. VanLoon, Story of Mankindg H. O. Wakeman, Ascendancy of France, A. Hassall, Balance of Powerg West, History of the American People, Bolton King, Mazzinig Grant Robertson, England under the Hanoveriansg Thucydidesg Trotter, The Third British Empire, Bernadotte Schmidt, Coming of the War 12 vols.lg Countess Cesaresco, Cavourg G. H. D. Cole, Modern Political Theory. ..,..l...l.-l- Football sCHooL vs. sr. ANDREXVS M - At Port Hope, October 31st. Rain before the game once more made it slippery go- ing as the School played its opening Little Big Four game. From the first, the School team began to play fine rugby, and after two beautiful forward passes S.A.C. were fighting back deep in their own territory. A few minutes later, however, a St. Andrew's kick Went out of bounds off a School man, quite near our own goal line, and Hood then took the ball over the line to put St. Andrew's in the lead, after the convert, six to nothing. A few minutes later Black was rouged: score seven to nothing for S.A.C. Just before the quarter ended, Kerr made a spectacular run around the end. After a quick exchange of kicks, St. Andrew's had the ball on their own one-yard line. Russel recovered an S.A.C. fumble and seconds later Cutten rounded the end for a touchdown. Black converted, making the score six to seven. Shortly after the kick-off, Kerr made a nice twenty- five yard run around the end, and though Dickie caught Cutten's kick behind the line, he managed to evade the School's tacklers and get out. The St. Andrew's kick gave T.C.S. possession of the ball, but an intercepted forward pass put the School on the defensive once more. An attempted placement by St. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Andrew's was blocked and Cutten returned the ball to the S.A.C. ten-yard line with a fifty-live yard punt. The half ended with St. Andrew's on the long end of a seven to six score. The School received the ball from the kick-off in the second half, and in a few minutes Kerr ran it around the end for a substantial gain, giving the School a first down. Rogers, receiving an attempted T.C.S. placement, was rouged by Smith major, and the score was tied at seven all. A fumble recovered by Kerr placed the School in position for a single and put our team in the lead for the first time. After a twenty-five yard run by Black, Cutten duplicated this performance and crossed the line for a touchdown. The convert was unsuccessful. Immediately after the kick-off, a thirty-yard run by Cutten and a completed pa.ss to Kerr made it possible for Cutten to kick another deadline. S.A.C. came back in the fourth quarter by completing a pass, and an onside kick, and then adding another single to make the score fourteen to eight. Cutten then roused wild enthusiasm by taking the ball on an eighty yard run for a touchdown, but it was unfortunately disallowed. Soon afterwards, McCullough recovered a St. Andrew's fumble, and after a brilliant series of bucks by Armstrong and Sylvester, Kerr went over for another touchdown, which we failed to convert. St. Andrew's added another point when Kerr was rouged. In the closing minutes, Cutten made a spectacular forty-live yard run around the end, and Russel ran back an S.A.C. kick for forty yards. The game ended with the School on top by a score of nineteen to nine. Line-ups:- S.A.C.-Snap, O'Briang insides, McDonald, Waddsg middles, Pr-ntlund, Grass max., outsicles, Seaton, McIntosh max.g f.-wing, Hood: halves. Dickie, Rogers, Pocklingtong quarter, Spence max: subs., Philps, Grass ma., Finlay, McEachren. 'l'.C.S. -- Snap, Renisong insides, Kirkpatrick, McCullough' middles, Armstrong, Sylvester, outsides, Smith ma., Smith mi., D TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 f.-wing, Blackg halves, Cutten Kerr, Russel max., quarter, Oslerg subs., Mood, Wood, Wallace, Irwin max., Reid, Fleet, Smith max., Magee, Fleming, Lowe, McLernon. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY COLLEGE LF A .. f fix In Toronto, November 4th. Shortly after the kick-off, Ridley fell on a School fumble and then kicked, Cutten being rouged for the first point of the game. The play then see-sawed back and forth for several minutes until McLean ran forty-five yards around our end for a touchdown, which he also converted. This gave Ridley a 7-O lead. Ridley received the kick-off and despite good tackling by Smith minor and Black, they were soon close enough to our line for Duncan to go over for another touchdown, which McLean again converted. Once more Ridley received the kick, and after two brilliant runs by Soules and Smith, McLean again rounded the end for the third touchdown. This was converted. Shortly afterwards, Kerr recovered a Ridley fumble and Cutten crossed the line for the School's first touch- down. The convert made the score 19-6. From the kick-off, Ridley pressed hard, and although McCullough and Sylvester did some line plunging, a blocked kick on the T.C.S. twenty-yard line proved costly, as Black was rouged. Not long afterwards, in spite of a determined stand by the School, McLean scored and converted his third touchdown. In the second half, the first score was made when, soon after Jarvis had intercepted a School pass, McLean again crossed the line. This time the convert was un- successful. Ridley followed this up a little later by re- covering a T.C.S. fumble and running it back about twenty yards, then kicking for another single. After a completed forward pass, and a number of nice bucks by Kirkpatrick and Armstrong, things looked a little 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD brighter for the School. This bright spot, however, was rather marred when McLean kicked another deadline. In spite of this, Armstrong presently romped through Ridley line for twenty yards and a touchdown, converted by Black. Throughout the closing minutes of the game, both teams put up a strong offensive. The School several times worked their way into Ridley territory, but then failed to score. Ridley finally reversed the tide, and in the last play of the game, McLean scored another single, leaving the final score Ridley 34, T.C.S. 12. Of the Ridley team, McLean stood out, well supported by McLachlan and Duncan. For the School, Cutten's run- ning was a highlight, and the whole team deserves praise for a fine game. Line-ups:- Ridley-Snap, Wellington, insides, Langley, Dohertyg middles, Cameron, Duncang outsides, Stark, Carruthers, f.-wing, Jarvis: halves, McLean, Soules, Smith, quarter, McLachlang subs., Davidson, Hutton, Park, Gibbons, Tatlington, Sweeney, Fairden. T.C.S. - Snap, Renisong insides, Kirkpatrick, MoCulloughg middles, Armstrong, Sylvesterg outsides, Smith ma., Smith mi.g f.-wing, Blackg halves, Cutten, Kerr, Irwin max.g quarter, Osler' subs., Mood, Wood, Wallace, Russel max., Reid, Fleet, Smith max. Magee, Fleming, Lowe, MoLernon. Y T-...,?.-... Kal SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE um At. Toronto, November '7th. The first team's final game of the season was played in Toronto during the half-term week-end, and finer weather could not have been desired. Cutten's running was once more the feature of the game, and he was well assisted by Irwin, Sylvester and the two Smiths. Both teams held their own for the first few minutes, until three successive first downs and a brilliant run by Dearness placed Upper Canada in a scoring position. Cor- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 bett then came out of the U.C.C. line to kick the first single. A number of bucks by Armstrong and Sylvester fail- ed to advance the ball, and after Grant had made a short run-back of Cutten's kick, Birchall made a substantial gain on an end-run. Steady tackling by Sylvester and Smith major, however, halted the Upper Canada advance. On the first play of the second quarter, Birchall plunged for yards, enabling Grant to kick a successful placement. This was the last score of Upper Canada. For the next few minutes the play ranged largely round centre field. Upper Canada attempted five forward passes, all of which were unsuccessful. Just before half-time, Woods slipped through the School line for twenty yards and a first down, but the whistle blew before any further gain was made. The score at half-time stood at four to nothing for Upper Canada. For the first half of the third quarter, the play was quite even. The tackling of the Smith brothers and Renison was-deadly and U.C.C. made no appreciable gain. Finally Cutten intercepted a forward pass and raced fifty-five yards for the School's first major score. The convert was unsuccessful, and T.C.S. nursed a one-point lead. From that time until the closing minutes of the third quarter, a nice run by Irwin, who had replaced Russel, was the only highlight. However, in the final minute Smith major and Renison tackled Dearness behind his own line for a rouge, making the score six to four for the School. A completed pass from Osler to Irwin put the School on the U.C.C. twenty-yard line and from there Cutten kicked another deadline. After a fairly quick exchange of kicks, Dearness took the ball on his own twenty-yard line and ran it out to centre field, but once more Smith minor and Irwin stemmed the advance. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The School's lead was again threatened as Birchall made a good gain, but, just three minutes before full time, Smith major recovered Grant's fumble behind the U.C.C. goal-line, and after Black had converted, the final score stood at thirteen to four in favour of T.C.S. Line-ups:- U.C.C.-Snap, Tamblyng insides, Turnbull, Davis, middles, Pren- tice, Corbettg outsides, Binyard, Lea, f.-wing, Drinkwaterp halves, Dearness, Grant, Birchallg quarter, Woods, subs., Weir, Roberts, Bedell, Ferrier, Rosenthal,Martin. T.G.S. - Snap, Renisong insides, Kirkpatrick, McCullough, middles, Armstrong, Sylvester, outsides, Smith ma., Smith mi., f.-wing, Black, halves, Cutten Kerr, Russel max., quarter, Oslerg subs., Mood, Wood, Wallace, Irwin max., Reid, Fleet, Smith max., Magee, Fleming, Lowe, McLernon. MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. BOWMANVALLE At Bowmanville, October 28th. Bowmanville began to press hard from the kick-off and very soon Hallman went over for the first Bowmanville touchdown. In the second quarter, however, the School began to iight back, and by a series of line-bucks worked their way to within Iive yards of the Bowmanville line. From there a pass from Peacock to Scott was good for a touchdown and the score was tied 5-5. However, Bow- manville managed to score another touchdown, making the score at half-time 10-5 for Bowmanville. Once more from the kick-off Bowmanville pressed the School and soon added one more point by a deadline kick. Shortly after this, Buck, taking the ball on his own thirty- yard line, ran to within a yard of the opponents' goal-line, only to slip and fumble. About three-quarters of the Way through the fourth quarter, Warburton picked up a Bow- manville fumble and passed to Turcot, who was tackled on the Bowmanville three-yard line. Peacock then crashed through the line for a touchdown, which was converted by Scott. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 In the closing minutes of the game, Scott kicked a deadline to make the final score: T.C.S. 12, Bowmanville 11. l-.-it SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE At Port Hope, October 31st. T.C.S. kicked off to St. Andrew's and at once gained possession of the ball on interference. Soon afterwards the scoring began with two rouges, kicked by Scott. Then Buck made a long run for T.C.S. to the S.A.C. ten-yard line, and Peacock plunged over for a touchdown. Later Scott secured a field goal for T.C.S. and Coleman a rouge. There was no further scoring, the final count being T.C.S. 12, S.A.C. 0. SCHOOL vs. UPPER. CANADA COLLEGE At Port Hope, November 4th. This game was played in weather that was much more suitable for hockey. Scott opened the scoring for the School with a field goal, and followed it up with two rouges. This was all the scoring for the first half, putting the School ahead 5-0. In the second half the School outplayed U.C.C. by a con- siderable margin. Buck scored two touchdowns and Peacock one. Scott converted one of these to put the School ahead 21-0. Towards the end of the game, Coleman kicked a rouge on an attempted field goal. For the School, Buck was outstanding, while Peacock did some excellent tackling. Wormith and Forbes played very well for U.C.C. Final score: T.C.S. 22. U.C.C. 0. . LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE At Toronto, October 30th. In the return match with U.C.C., the School played on the whole a better game than the previous time. Kicking 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD off against the wind, the School kept their opponents in their own territory until Turcot succeeded in kicking a rouge, U.C.C. then rallied and marched down the field to score 26 points during the first half, mainly owing to the excellent running and passing of their half line and the Weak tackling on the part of the School. In the second half, the School attacked furiously, but to no avail, and U.C.C. again outran us to score 23 more points. For U.C.C. McNair and McCarthy played an excellent game, Cleland and Beddoe played well for the School. Final score: T.C.S. 1. U.C.C. 49. iil1 SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE At Aurora, November 4th. Playing their last game of the season, the Fifth team drove hard to beat S.A.C. in its only win of the year. Soon after the start Patch fell on a fumble behind the St. Andrew's line to score a touchdown, which Turcot convert- ed. S.A.C. rallied, and after a struggle a half-back ran 90 yards for a touchdown, which however was not con- verted. The rest of the half was uneventful, neither side gaining much ground. In the second half, the School played hard, Turcot plunging over for a touch and then scoring two deadlines. Patch then fell on another loose ball and scored a touch- down again, while Turcot kicked a field goal. The School were then forced back to their 30-yard line, but Higgin- botham made a splendid run of 80 yards for five more points. For the School, Patch, Turcot and Higginbotham play- ed well, Cockfield starred for S.A.C. Final score: T.C.S. 26. S.A.C. 5. Two Littleside house matches were played, the first being won by Brent House, 12 to 0, the second also by Brent, score 7-0. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 FOOTBALL COLOURS The following have been awarded First Team colours: J. Kerr, D. H. Armstrong, J. E. Cutten, G. R. Renison. G. H. Smith, R. H. Smith, B. S. Russel, J. Sylvester, C. R. Osler, R. C. Kirkpatrick, J. McCullough, W. A. Black D. M. Irwin. The following have been awarded Distinction Caps:- Kerr, Armstrong, Cutten, Renison, Smith ma., Smith mi., Black. The following have been awarded Second Team colours:-Fleet, McLernon, Wood, Smith max., Wallace, Reid, Magee, Russel ma., Lowe, Mood, Fleming. The following have been awarded Third Team colours: Seagram, Scott, Peacock max., Buck, Warburton, Johnston, Hyndman max., Harvey, Kirkpatrick ma., Erskine, Beatty, Warner, Turcot max., Curtis, Leather, McLaren, Coleman, Hayes. The following have been awarded Fourth Team colours: White, Perley-Robertson, Lithgow, Taylor max., Vipond, Langmuir. The following have been awarded Fifth Team colours: Russel mi., Cayley, Locke, Cleland, Higginbotham, Landry, Irwin ma., Somerville, Hampson ma., Patch, Waters, Turcot ma., Alexander, Beddoe. MAGEE CUP BOXING The New Boys' boxing this year took several after- noons, with more than forty new boys to take part. The semi-final and final bouts resulted as follows:- Paper-weight: Final E. C. Cayley beat G. Hancock. A slow bout, with few exciting moments. Cayleyhg advantage in experience and reach made him the winner. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bantam-weight: Semi-finals J. Higginbotham beat P. McAvity. Both boxers went right to work, but Higginbotham had the edge and was declared the winner. W. A. McConnell beat E. F. Peacock. Both hit hard, using some Wild swings. An extra round was needed before McConnell gained the verdict. Bantam-weight: Final W. A. McConnell beat J. Higginbotham. A fairly fast fight, both showing a good knowledge of boxing. McConnell had the advantage in reach and used his straight left well. Feather-weight: Semi-finals C. F. Cleland beat W. S. Wills. A fairly fast bout, with Cleland's better knowledge of the game giving him the verdict. N. Locke beat C. N. Somerville. A very fast, hard-hitting fight. Locke used a hard right to advantage, and finally Won. Feather-weight: Final C. F. Cleland beat N. Locke. Once more both boxers showed quite good style, with Cleland taking more advantage of his openings. Feather-weight lover agej: Final P. Le Brooy beat J. Giffen. Le Brooy showed good style and landed more telling blows than Giffen. Light-weight: Semi-finals H. J. Pearson beat A. Earle. Earle hurt his ankle in the second round and the decision was awarded to Pearson as a technical knock-out. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD C. Martin beat E. Turcot. A rather slow bout, which gradually warmed up. Mar- tin's longer reach served him in good stead and he was given the verdict. Light-weight: Final C. Martin beat H. J. Pearson. A fast, hard-hitting fight. Pearson fought gamely against his bigger opponent, but Martin won. Welter-weight: Final M. B. Holton beat T. Alexander. This was another instance of advantage in reach, as Holton kept his opponent back with straight lefts. Holton won. Middle-weight: Semi-finals J. Wallace beat J. Blanchard. A very fast and amusing affair, neither showing much knowledge of the sport. E. Fleet beat J. Sylvester. A fast and very hard-hitting bout, with much slugging. Fleet showed a slightly better knowledge of boxing than his opponent. Middle-weight: Final E. Fleet beat J. Wallace. Both boxers started slugging from the opening gong. Fleet had slightly more style than his opponent and ultimately knocked him out. Points for the Magee Cup Cleland 103 Higginbotham 43 McConnell 4. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD NEW BOYS' GYM. COMPETITION This year's New Boys' Gym. Competition augured well for the future of gym. in the School, all the contestants showing fine style. Hyndman ma. won, closely followed in second place by Higginbotham. Standing: 1. Hyndman ma.g 2. Higginbothamg 3. Cay- leyg 4. Griptong 5. Clelandg 6. McAvityg, 7. Somervilleg 8. McConnell ma. THE MAGEE CUP The following is the scoring in the competitions for the Magee Cup. The cup was won by Higginbotham. ' Race Boxing Gym. Total 19 Higginbotham ........ .......... 1 0 4 5 Hyndman ma. ....... ...... - - 10 10 Cleland .......,,............ -- 10 - 10 Somerville .......,...... ....... 5 - - 5 McConnell ma. ....... ....... - - 4 - 4 Cayley ...............,....... .. - - 3 3 Hampson ............ ........................,...............,. 3 - - 3 . A . 4 . mi K .,,, V' ' . . 1 ' is .K , --4-.-Q 43 -xv Q . ..,. . 43' wif ' 'ifrfr '-mf 363 M we 5,3321 ., fs sg.. gi Qu., gm M32 Lv A lfriiif 1 AM fm "T '. THE FIFTH TEAM Back Row: H. G. Hampson, T. L. Alexander, C. S. E. Turcot, J. R. Irwin, A. C. Beddoe. Middle Row: C. L. Cleland, J. Higginbotham, N. Locke, D. M. VVate1's. Front Row: The Headmaster, C. M. Somerville, E. C. Cayley. H. Russel lcaptm. H. M. Patch, P. C. Landry, E. W. Morse, Esq. , ,S-gg T. Iii'-'t ' FA, , Y. .nd 1 . , ! Two 'PRncTacE 1 Sr-mPsHoTs. 'Q Q . X V4-5 A -i ,. 'S - K v Q,,,F.s: k , 5 .. L. '-. , , iff.. H. .ll . . XA 1, , IYCAPTA IN'CO0K. A G7ZOuP on -me FRONT' STE PS. 'Phol'os.bv Macinfyre, A PAGE FROM 1914 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD The end of the Michaelmas term and the approach of the Christmas season is always a happy time at school. Everyone enjoys this holiday, with its cheerful associations, a bit more perhaps than most school holidays, and we are now happily anticipating the holiday fun-making and the gathering together with our friends and relatives. The Junior School has had a pleasant and, we hope, successful term. We are now beginning to know the new boys, and they are beginning to know the School, in its various activities. Football has been the chief outside of class interest, but it has by no means monopolized the picture. Soccer and roller-skating have helped to fill in the between seasons very nicely. Roller-skating has been particularly a boon, as it solves the problem of what to do when the outdoor pursuits are not possible. Our chief concern will soon be hockey and skiing. May we have a real Canadian winter, so that interruptions from mild weather will be few and far between! And so-A Very Merry Christmas to all our Readers. The Rugby Season We have had this term a most satisfactory rugby sea- son. The team achieved only one victory in four efforts, but in only one game-against Ridley-were they outclass- ed. The two matches with Upper Canada were exceeding- ly close, and in both games the outcome was in doubt until the final whistle. We are indeed grateful to Upper Canada for arranging the match in Toronto on the morning of November 4th., so that the players could see the First Team match in the afternoon. Ridley entertained us royally over the week-end of October 17th. The team left on Friday, October 16th., and after dinner at Ridley, they were entertained by a magician. The following morning the players took a trip to Niagara 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Falls. Many of them had never seen this Wonder of nature before. The game, described elsewhere, was definitely a Ridley victory, but the team fought hard and the new players gained a lot of valuable experience. Only against Lakefield here did the School win a decisive victory, the score being 29-0 in our favour. In the annual house rugby match, Orchards defeated Rigbys by a score of 19-2. The following played for their respective houses. Orchard House-Isaacson, Lambert, Rogers, Rougvie, Black, Parr, Moorhouse, Platt, Reid, Warner, Wilson, Jones, Vivian. Rigby House-Hart, Oakley, Morris i., Beardshaw, Dignam, Joy, Lloyd, Mclvor, Morris ii., Ross, Warburton, Briden, Plaxton, Greene. Rugby Colours for 1936 have been awarded to :-E. G. Finley, lcaptainl, J. O. Hart, G. Ross, W. Black, J . Rogers, W. Greene, E. Oakley, J. A. K. Parr, C. N. Rougvie, R. Beardshaw, H. Warner, S. N. Lambert, extra colours to:- W. Platt, J. Wilson, H. Warburton, H. R. Dignam, R. Isaac- son and W. Mclvor. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At St. Catharine's, October 17th. The game smrted with Ridley scoring a touch and converting it. Soon they had followed it up with another three, which were unconverted. After half-time, our team made a much better stand, and were doing quite well till almost the end of the game, when Finley was injured. After that Ridley scored three more touchdowns and converts, making the final score, Ridley 37, T.C.S. 0. ,i SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, October 28th. Weakened by the loss of some of their players, Lake- field was beaten by the J .S. 29-0. In the first five minutes TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 our team scored a touch, a convert and a rouge. We had made three more touchdowns, a safety touch and a rouge before half-time. After the half, we scored one more touchdown, making the final score 29 to 0. - SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE In Toronto, November 4th. The game was pretty even throughout, with Upper Canada getting the edge. Early in the second quarter, U.C.C. scored a touch and converted it for the only score of the first half. After half-time Upper Canada scored a rouge. There were no other points scored by either team. Final score: U.C.C. 7. T.C.S. 0. SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE at Port Hope, November 14th. By the end of the first half, Upper Canada had scored one touch, a convert and four singles, making the score 10-0. For the iirst five minutes after half-time our team played like a team inspired, scoring two touchdowns and one convert. In the last quarter an Upper Canada man fell in a loose ball behind our line for a touch which was converted. Before the end of the game they had scored one more point, making the final score U.C.C. 18, T.C.S. 11. -.l.. "Geography Lesson" Once as ARAN down the river to get to ASHANTI I got ACI-IILL, because I went down a hill ONSLOW and it was pretty cold. When I got to the shanty, I found a CARACAS lying on the floor with a gat beside it. "There must have been a KILLIN here", I says to myself, ANDAMAN suddenly comes in and says "Shut up. If you don't, I will KIEL and SKEENA you". I answer him "YUKON go and sit on a tack, you ROTTERDAM you". He gets mad and says "You'll stay INDORE tied up until I get my BOSPHORUSH. Am MYSORE, and since I've 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GATINEAU gun or knife, he ties me up and leaves. I think of MIAMI down the river all alone and all my friends and .... suddenly I see his dirty trick. He WOODSTOCK the fire so that it would burn the shanty down and me in it. Just then I hear a man coming along singing "COLOGNE in the sky of romance". I yell and he comes in and saves me just in time. I DENBIGH a gun and search for the murderer, because We hear he has DEN- MORE killings. We at last get him and turn him over to the police. Well, CEYLON folks, I'll see you later. -DB. "Dude Ranches" So say the bill-boards, "The most beautiful dude ranch in America, five miles ahead". Well, I'll freely say that the author of that sign is another Ripley, because I've seen a "beautiful dude ranch". After We drove in, I stepped from the car into a mud puddle six inches deep, for a beginning. Soon We viewed a beautiful sandy, barren plateau, where nothing could thrive except cactus-I pity the poor cactus. Beautiful! My sainted aunt! ! After inspecting this for a While, I was butted in the rear by some misguided creature called a ram. I think someone was trying to pull my leg, for it was a plain, ordinary, every- day, common-or-garden variety sheep. I then tried my luck at bucking broncos, which I thought were a cinch to ride and just a lot of Western ballyhoo. When they picked me out of the drinking trough, I was ready for hospital, with one broken leg, a sprained wrist and concussion. From now on I do not believe any bill-board I see. -D.B. A Ghost Tale A gentleman visiting a friend of his was told when he arrived that his friend had no bedrooms to spare except TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 an attic room, and that was supposed to be haunted. The gentleman said that he didn't believe in ghosts and felt quite safe in sleeping in the room, but, for safety. he thought he would keep a gun under his pillow. About midnight, the gentleman thought he heard a noise at the foot of his bed. Looking down, he saw a hand that looked very pale. He shot at it . . . and ever since then the poor man is minus two toes. -H.J. Chronicle Since the last number of the Record, the Junior School have had leave to two movies: "Nine Days a Queen" and "China Clipper". The School also heard with pleasure Mr. Wilson Mac- donald, the eminent Canadian poet. Mr. D. Carlyle, a nephew of the manager of the King's ranch visited the School. He very kindly gave a talk to the boys about the King's ranch, and farming in Alberta generally. He is a friend of George Ross's. It is heard with pleasure that the billiard table is to be re-covered and repaired during the Christmas holidays. A table-tennis outfit is also being purchased for the use of the School, and we hope, before long, to have some pictures, books and furniture for the Reading Room on the second flat. On Friday, November 20th., the Junior School shared with the S.S. the whole holiday granted at the request of his Honour the Lieutenant-Governor. We had another half-holiday on November 27th., called for by the newly formed B.C. Old Boys' Association. Another panel for School photos will be put up shortly, bringing the pictures up to date. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD Choir As the voices change, so do the faces in the Choir. Mr. Cohu reports good progress in preparation for the Carol service. The following are now members of the Choir: Finley, Morris i., Morris ii., Lambert, Hart, Rougvie, Beardshaw, Dignam, Greene, Joy, Moorhouse, Parr, Platt, Plaxton, Ross, Wilson, Jones. d l Class Pins School Rings Trophies Dance Favours Medals and Prizes Presentations fo: W'rite for our Booklets on ubledals, Cups and Shieldsv "Colle-Qc and School Insignian C-O1 Bl?-J45'ElL'S'!WPL'E I DIAMOND MERCHANIS AND svtvsnsmm-AS 2 Yonge and Temperance Streets-'-Toronto I I .. l.i-..., .... -. - ....-.-.-,..i1i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 OLD BOYS' NOTES LETTER T0 THE OLD BOYS Dear Old Boys, It hardly seems possible that this is my fourth annual letter to you, but such, I am assured, is the case. "Time was upon the wing, to fly away," and the past three years have flown away remarkably quickly. We have had our failures and successes, as all schools have, but we are feel- ing decidedly encouraged now, for the T.C.S. skies look most promising. But more of that anon. The results of the matriculation examinations were satisfactory, if it is satisfactory to have boys do no better and no Worse than one expected. All the members of last year's sixth form who were attempting to qualify for ad- mission to a University were successful in being admitted to Toronto or McGill. An Old Boy won three of the most valuable Mathematics and Physics Scholarships offered at the University of Toronto, the first time, I believe, in the history of the School that two Edward Blake Scholarships and the Wellington Scholarship at Trinity have been won by one of our boys. Another boy won the Professor Jones Scholarship at Trinity. Though we had our share of suc- cess, We are not content, and are striving earnestly to make our graph of Matriculation results turn upward a little more sharply. As an attempt in this direction, we have continued the extra study periods for boys who have been too low in any one month. and we have revived the old "satis fecit" system, requiring a boy who has not obtained a signature for every class to get up for half an hour's study before breakfast, that means at 7.15 a.m. Since my last letter to you, Mrs. Ketchum and I made our first trip to the Pacific Coast, and as this was fully re- ported in a past number of "The Record", I shall not burden you with any further details. Suffice it to say, however, that no one could have the experiences which we had last 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Easter and not feel a deep and lasting glow of pride in this great country and its people, and in the world wide frater- nity which is Trinity College School. I say "world wide" purposely, for after crossing three thousand miles of Can- ada and meeting the most enthusiastic and friendly and hospitable Old Boys in every city, the world wide nature of the corpus T.C.S. is borne in on one as a fact, rather than a vague idea. And now comes news from Vancouver that a Pacific Coast Association has got away to a very good start at a dinner held on November 20th. Mr. Jukes has been elected President and Doug. Mackintosh sec- retary, and they have already discovered some 115 Old Boys in that part of the world. We celebrated the found- ing of the new association by declaring a half holiday and all detention and extra study off for the day. An ideal afternoon it was, clear and cool, and a marvellous half mile sheet of ice on the Ganeraska, taken over for the day by the School. During the summer I spent two days in Bermuda and found several Old Boys there, notably Dr. Tucker, who is a direct descendant of one of the first Governors of the island. There seemed to be a distinct feeling that the School had abandoned Bermuda for far too long a time and that a visit in the very near future would be necessary if we were to retain our old and distinguished connection in that de- lightful island. Our enrollment this year has taken the first decided upward swing for many yearsg we have twenty-two more boys than we had last June and it is a pleasure to see the Hall comfortably full. The Junior School building is open again, and the surprisingly large number of new boys entering in September bears tribute to the management of this most important department of the School. Another of our old and beloved figures has dropped out of School life, Dr. Forrest retired in August and his familiar presence is much missed. For some thirty-five years he has been ministering to the sick at the School, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 and giving of his wisdom to those in charge of them. With his going we lose not only a skilful doctor but a wise coun- sellor and true friend. All Old Boys will be glad to know that he is feeling better than ever, after his illness, and that he will be spending the warmer months in his cottage at Bewdley. Three years ago I announced my intention of beginning a course for boys who did not plan to enter a University. Owing principally to developments in the same field by the Department of Education for Ontario, we held back until this year when we felt we could wait no longer. The course is now fully under way, and the seven boys enrolled are un- doubtedly making a sounder preparation for their future than they would in Matriculation courses. It is still in its experimental stage, and improvements will be made from time to time, but certainly the course seems to be iilling a definite need. Our football team gave a really splendid account of itself this year. We had very few old colours, and they were light, and the new comers needed much training. The average weight of the team was just under 150 lbs., and the average age seventeen and six months, but what we lacked in brawn and experience was amply made up by the sparkling spirit shown by every member of the squad. As keen as mustard, they were on the ball like fox terriers and never once let up in any game. All our matches were thrilling to watch, even the mud bath in Montreal when we played Westmount High, and future teams have a high precedent to try to emulate. Our Third Team had a re- markably successful season, Winning every game, and again the principal factor in their success was their de- lightfully happy keenness, which invariably fosters skill. Football and soccer ran right into skating this year, for the early frost gave us good ice during the last week in November. Once again we are holding an Invitation Squash Racquets Tournament, this year during the week-end of 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD December 4th, and we expect to have some of Canada's best players as our guests. From what my Squash friends tell me, this T.C.S. Tournament is looked upon very favour- ably throughout the country. Not content with squash, badminton, basketball, skating, swimming, target shooting, we have now formed a trap shooting club. A generous friend of the School has given us the necessary apparatus, and very soon now the clay pigeons will be splintering up a corner of the farm. We are also planning to begin water polo and possibly fencing next term, and we are hoping to have a reconstructed billiard table for the use of senior boys. Amongst other activities, the School now boasts a very enthusiastic model aeroplane club, and some of the planes constructed in the busy workshop have made surprisingly successful flights. Our affiliation with the Royal Canadian Air Force is now well known and has been, I am told, extremely well received. We are hoping to have a moth aeroplane and some engines for instructional purposes in the near future, and, vanity of Vanities, practically every boy in the School is looking forward to a brilliant new uniform in which he may grace a parade next spring. The only obstacle is the cost, and a solution to those Three Thousand Dollar dif- Iiculties may possibly be found. Elsewhere in this issue a note is made of the superb gift of pictures and books by the Carnegie Corporation of New York. It is a magnificent collection, so varied and complete that it will be months before we can fully appre- ciate it. The Ladies' Guild have given us a hundred frames, and our intention is to hang that number of pictures throughout the School, making a complete change every month. In this Way a boy will, during the eight months, have an opportunity to see reproductions of all the great paintings, sculpture and architecture of the world. By the time these words reach your eye, if they ever do, you will probably have heard of our supreme hope that the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 building debt will be entirely liquidated during the next few months. No one in close touch with the School could have cherished a fonder dream, but no one, until a few Weeks ago, could see any Way in which this hope could be realized. Now, through the exceptional liberality of one who re- mains anonymous, an offer has been made which gives us a golden opportunity to free ourselves of debt and march forward unencumbered. It is probably a case of now or never, a few most generous Old Boys and friends will very likely contribute amounts to help pay off two thirds of the debt, but the last long mile is the hardest and that is where the test will come. Unless sufficient funds are collected within the near future to pay off the complete bank debt, all the offers will be automatically withdrawn. Hence it is not a case of contributing to stave off the evil day of settlement, rather is it a case of settling right now and clearing the debt off our books, or else not contributing at all. Surely we cannot let such a golden opportunity pass for now seems to be the accepted time. The new set up of the Old Boys' Association augurs well for the future of that body whose strong interest and assistance is so very necessary to our well being. Before the end of 1937 I confidently hope that these matters of great moment to the future of the School will be satis- factorily dealt With, and that we shall march forward at an even quicker pace than we have enjoyed during the last few months, supremely certain of our course. May 1937 be full of happiness for every one of you, Yours sincerely, Philip Ketchum. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE TORONTO DINNER Neither a boiler-factory in boom times nor a ladies' sewing-meeting have anything an a gathering of a hundred and fifty T.C.S. Old Boys gathered in one small room for a friendly chat before dinner. A few even had to seek refuge in the lobby before the cocktail supply gave out, but it was all very enjoyable. Pretty Well every vintage of T.C.S. was represented, with a strong delegation of 1930-36 indicating a hopeful future for the Association and the School. When the assembly finally got around to the business of eating, it was discovered that Buck Peirce had provided some very attractive menu-cards, and that the old black- and-red was prominent at the high table, the colour scheme being very attractive as applied to the Chairman's instru- ment, a sort of B-sharp major Bowesoon, or gong. In introducing the guest speaker, Harry Symons talk- ed briefly of the activities of the Association and introduced the members of its executive in a series of Brief Biographies that could not have been bettered by the staff of the Record. The speaker of the evening was Col. H. C. Osborne, C.M.G. It was said before this dinner that Col. Osborne upheld the honour of T.C.S. by being the best after-dinner speaker in Canada. After the dinner there Was no doubt of it. In a sparkling speech, studded with crisp anecdotes, Col. Osborne reminded his audience of old days at T.C.S., touched on the true aims of education and made a strong plea for the School to turn out boys interested in public affairs and anxious to Win success and honour in the service of their country. In his reply to Col. Osborne's toast to the School, the Headmaster told the Old Boys of the recent developments at T.C.S., and of hopes for the future. It was his belief that Canada was far behind some other countries in the use of the motion-picture and the radio broadcast in education, ok Q. A Q , J ew PW, ,sw-fx NN THE JUNIOR SCHOOL TEAM Back Row: E. T. Oakley, R. F. Yates, Esq. 2nd Row:J. O. Hart, C. N. Rougvie, R. F. Eeardshaw, VV. B. Black. R. S. K. Isaacson. 3rd Row: G. G. Ross, J. P. Rogers, E. G. Finley. J. VV. NVi1son, XY. L. Platt. XV. J. Mclvor. Front Row: S. N. Lambert, XV. Il. Greene. J. A. K. Parr. F. H. O. XVa1'ne1 H. NY. VVarburtor1. H. R. Dignam. 'ir X, ,x3,,w QFKTAAN4 yama- l1.".'?3J'? 1 ima! X M' 'JL-'7" ?"r'J i 4. N THE OLD OHAQPEL TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 and he suggested that a government library of educational films would be invaluable, if schools could rent them to illustrate such subjects as history, geography and science. Disclosing that an anonymous friend of the School had offered to pay off a large part of the present heavy debt, if the remainder of the amount could be found, Mr. Ketchum closed with a moving appeal to those present not to allow such an opportunity to pass unused. Squadron-Leader Curtis briefly expressed his pleasure at the affiliation of the T.C.S. Cadet Corps with the Air Force unit which he commands. Thereafter Ken Ketchum looked at his watch for the last time and the Chairman announced "School is out". MISSING PHOTOGRAPHS OF OLD TEAMS A year ago an appeal was made in the Record for old team pictures. This was generously met, and many more gaps have been iilled. A second urgent appeal is now made. We wish to have on record, along the House corridors, first team pictures extending back to the beginning of the School's history, as we had in the old School building, destroyed by fire. The football pictures are being hung in Brent House, the cricket in Bethune House, and hockey in the Schools, arranged in chronological order. Should any Old Boys have, spare or unwanted, any of the following first team photographs that they would be willing to see mounted in the School, they are requested to be so kind as to get in touch with the manager of the Record, or with Mr. E. W. Morse, who will make arrange- ments to collect such pictures. Missing Football:-1868 to 1878 inclusive, 1880, 1881, 18823 1894. Cricket:-1869 to 1875 inclusive, 1877 to 1881 in- 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD clusiveg 18835 18845 18885 18895 18925 19095 19125 19195 19295 Hockey:-18965 19045 19055 19125 19285 1929. Many of the pictures need to have the players' names identified. The co-operation of Old Boys who happen to be visiting the School is invited in this regard. Temporary strips of paper are being pasted to the glass of such pictures, so that names may be filled in by Old Boys, and identification of the team gradually built up. il. THE VANCOUVER DINNER There was a dinner meeting of Old Boys of British Columbia at Vancouver on November 20th., when a B. C. Association was formally constituted. Officers elected were:- President: A. E. Jukes U03-'03J. Vice-president: B. A. Rhodes C06-'09J. Secretary: D. C. Mackintosh C15-'20J Victoria representative: Senator George H. Barnard C82-'85J. Publicity: H. Brock Smith C15-'16J, R. M. Williams V22-'25J, L. St. M. DuMou1in C17-'19J and R. T. DuMou1in V21-'25l. Entertainment: J. E. H. McMullen C25-'30J. At the dinner, the toast to the School was proposed by Col. J. G. Magee C96-'98J5 and messages by telegraph were received from Mr. Ketchum, from W. L. Beatty on behalf of the Old Boys in Toronto, from A. E. Jukes and others. Other speakers Were: Alan Robertson C22-'23J, E. T. James C14-'16J, P. T. Rogers C21-'26J and R. H. Hedley Q15-'16l. There are some 115 Old Boys on the Pacific coast. A telegram was sent to the Headmaster, announcing the appointment of officers of the new association on the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 strict condition that a half-holiday, free of all detention or other encumbrances, be granted to the School in honour of British Columbia. This was given by the Headmaster on November 27th. and all dictionaries have since disappeared from the Library. Boys are said to be using them to look up the meaning of the word "precedent ". ,l.ii1.. i--- PERSONALS Harold Martin C20-'26J retained his Quebec provincial squash rackets title when he defeated Alf Powis in straight sets on November 29th. The score was 15-8, 17-14, 15-7. O fl O if 1 Jack Castle C25-'SOD has been playing a star game for Yale this year, and it gave us quite a thrill to hear his name announced several times in our rooms during the Yale- Princeton game. Brother George C27-'36J is attending the Rochester Business Institute, or the "Rather Be Idle" school, as he says. if if Il if IE A. M. Bethune writes to tell us we perpetrated a couple of errors in a recent note on the donors of the Ox- ford Cup. " 'Brown' should be 'J. G. Browne' and 'Dibbs' is 'Dibb', there being no 's' in the name. I don't know what has become of him. Hamilton was a clergyman and died several years ago. Bickford is said to be still in England, and Browne has the parish at St. Thomas in Barbados ..... James Walker V841 was in Toronto dur- ing the past week. He is manager of the Imperial Bank at Ottawa." Q if If Il it Fred Wigle C29-'32J was picked by the Canadian Press for the "Eastern Canada All-Star Team". O if 1 Q Q The engagement has been announced of Miss Mary Baldwin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin, to 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD E. Graeme Joy U02-'04J, the wedding to take place early in the New Year. if if Il 3 if Dick Wotherspoon C25-'31J is at Emmanuel College. Cambridge, and has been playing on the University lacrosse team. ll' :YF all if 3? Hector Lithgow C05-'O8l has been elected president of the Dominion Mortgage and Investment Association. :ll :lf all fl' if Stan Pepler C11-'14J who is President of the Western Canada Rugby Union, has been carrying on negotiations for a Western team to come East. 3? S? Il? 4? fl? Douglas Cleland C28-'30J came third in the individual jumping competition at the New York Horse Show, making only one mistake. Both Douglas and Marshall C26-'30J Cleland were members of the Canadian team which was placed third in the International Competition. At the Toronto Horse Show, the Canadian Team won the Howard Ferguson International Officers' Team Military Challenge Trophy, after a very close battle, defeating teams from the U.S.A., Great Britain, Chili and the Irish Free State. Marshall rode the veteran Roxana, and Douglas was on Dunadry. if Ill: :lk Ill if J. Irvine U23-'31J and W. B. Reid C30-'34J played on the Ontario English Rugby team which defeated Quebec in Montreal by the score of 17-0. Irvine also gave a splendid display at the School when the British Rugby Union of Toronto defeated a Queen's University team. :lk Sl' Il' 'll' fl? Hugh Mackenzie V16-'18J is the manager of Labatt's in London, and we are told the company could not be better managed. ADVERTISEMENTS Z'-Q R THE MORE YOU fix N' EAT CHRISTlE'S la Emi W? J, , , .- I B1scU1Ts,THE 4 Q f Mom: YOU'LL l E f ENJoY THEM K X v a A 7' I L. l Q 1 S N W H 1 3 Because Christie's Biscuits are always so deliciously crisp and fresh and there are so many different kinds from which to choose. They're always baking new biscuits too . . . for instance, have you tasted Christie's Cheese Ritz, dainty little wafers delicately flavored with aged whole milk cheese? They're the last word in tempting tastiness. Uheres a Christie Biscuit for every taste 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hugh Heaton C05-'09J is running the Hugh Heaton Printing House and Publishing Company, 431 King St., W., Toronto, and Writing a few books in his spare time. His young son, Peter, is at Crescent School and will be coming to T.C.S. before long. Pl? S? if if fl? Peel Dennistoun C12-'16J is living at 1885 Virginia Road, San Marino, Cal. He has just been made secretary of the California Trust Co., Los Angeles, Cal. Mac Ferguson C27-'355 spent the siunmer with a law firm in London and is now in the second year of the general course at the University of Western Ontario. He has kind- ly offered to help in forming a London and Western Ontario Association of Old Boys. He and Vernon Howland C31-'35J, another banker, visited us one Sunday. Erny Parks U06-'09J of hockey fame, is with Seagram, Bricker and Co., Kitchener. John Becher C23-'SOD is in the Medical course and Alex C28-,321 in the Arts course at the University of Western Ontario. it 2215 il: is Gilly Price C22-'ZSJ is with Price Brothers in Quebec and doing very Well. Il? 96 95 :Xl Turner is with the Anglo-Canadian Pulp Co., in Quebec. 5? fri: 5? S41 Fred Smye C28-'34J called in on his way to Montreal on day. He is now in the printing and lithographing busi- ness in Hamilton. O 14 46 3 U Humphrey V20-'23J and Geoff C29-'32J Bonnycastle came down with the U.C.C. Prep football team on Nov- ADVERTISEMENTS 58 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD ember 14th. We hear great things of Humphrey at U.C.C. Geoff is at Osgoode Hall. if if 3 if I! Jack Slee C35-'36J is at Mercersburg Academy, Pennsylvania, and we were glad to see how well he had done in mathematics, being placed in the honours group. George Cruickshank C12-'16J spent an hour at the School on November 15th., He is manager of the Bochin Insurance Agencies, Waterloo. We are hoping to see his son and heir here before very long. fl? 3? it 5? if Geoffrey Archbold C32-'35J has moved with his family to British Columbia. 2? if SF if SF Dave Seagram V26-'34J, Pat Osler C26-343, Eric Cochran C28-'35J and Pat Cassels C26-'33J are all bankers in Toronto, and seem to be sticking very closely to busi- IIGSS. as-erases Murray Cassils C31-'34J is in the Royal Trust Co., Montreal. SF PX' 3 SF 8 Jim Price U26-'ZSJ spent a few hours at the School on Sunday, November 15th. He is with the Royal Trust Co., in Quebec and hopes to go to England in the near future. He is very much interested in politics, and we hope he will take an active part in public life before long. if If Il 'F if We had a pleasant surprise one evening early in Nov- ember when F. S. Woodrow C17-'19J drove up on his way to Toronto from Chesterfield Inlet, via Winnipeg and Ottawa. He had his wife, two small children, a boy and a girl, and a husky dog with him. He has been radio operator at Chesterfield, one of the most northerly posts, since 1927 ADVERTISEMENTS O if ' ' 1 , . 7391 L.'?'f' gs. U' .5 .4 -, V tg . in -3 : ' f'.a-,- .fau- X 8:2 -'H QP' A ..-1' -:Te-J-' nr.-2.5, . ,,,,.-,,.:.:-:vfrq-'f-.-m, Eggxalsg-:M.,., ESG. f -qi. 1- 'f::7J'::z53,1g.:-,,:g,Lg. , f, ,.,,, ., ., ,, 0 ,N .1 Q., I, h , ,, qv, , was -- -.. 4. - Rf- ....J1,.4!,--,-.f 'G .FRI --A:.4- J 'ff-, --1 ---...at 3, ' vffggr 1..-5 fagg-:.- xv- - A '.-2v".gf:1,"'7' r.- ' 2. . . . . . , 1:-- 1 5 Irie: ,gfg-iw ' E LfQ?,::.f.ff' 'rs , 9' -, ., , -r:,, - 3.--,3:..-..n,,.q aff: K lj' i - 3213.1 V4 A: :- " ' U .W Ai- .I -,-Lgwu. , 76',,1,k, f.: 4: - - '- ' 14553 , .,i:'.g:1a'1"' 'ii ,' r g 'i72'ffl4,'r55?'4' -'.' .ay-.': - '- 4, :gn f- r.-3. ' .-:um-f 'En ' , '-5, df-1-by-.-,f-.-ff,H." ff:-:.,.-4.1 '22 f- ' :3J1'.-1'L..'1'-gsm' ..fi1tf:C3?' 5'- "' u - -wir' . 1.251-' .-':s"Elf-' 'Q ' " ':'5f:i':f Pgillniiff? L I U 055. A 1 :Iggy . -- ru.. T'.L'f:".1' 'xx '1 3 F'-fgff -'Q fg- - - Q - . -.7--if-. . 4,b ,..5if 45 - 'H-rib, n Nothing is more delightful than a City Dairy Ice Cream dessert. Try one tonight-there are many different flavors to choose from. Your dealer has them! 554 .-5 '.-i T o--'i T -. . . A n N A .,.-" Q '..,. -.'., . -' ' -.-' J 1 .,A',.-' TORO 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and he tells us that the four families there in the winter play bridge at each other's houses every night except Sunday. Sl' IK' fl if all' Stuart McLeod C10-'14J and his wife paid a short visit on November 12th. Stuart is manager of the University Tower Building, Montreal, and he has two boys who Will, he hopes, be with us some day. ll? Sl' ilk fl? SF Harry Vipond C10-'13l is Sales Manager for Gairdner and Co., stockbrokers, Montreal. 'If 1 1 i W John Broughall C12-'l3J is a partner of the firm of McWilliams and Broughall, Real Estate, Toronto. Harry Symons is a member of the same firm. 'll' 3? 'Xi Ili 1? Bill Broughall U27-'32J is at Osgoode Hall and a student in the law firm of Symons, Heighington, and Shaver. :lil ik lk fl' Ili Ted Ketchum C09-'lll is sales manager of See and Duggan, Toronto, largest Ford dealers in Canada. SG 'll' 3? SW 'W Buck Peirce C05-'09J is with the Imperial Oil Co., in Toronto, and Bill Mickle C26-'32J is now a member of the same firm. SF fl? Sk Ill' SF Robin Haultain V04-'09J has written a most interest- ing booklet entitled "Your Son's Financial Education". It is being widely distributed through the banks. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 BIRTH Osler-On October 2nd at Toronto, to Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Osler, a son, Anthony. MARRIAGES Ryrie-Stalmton - On Saturday, November lst., Mary Gilford, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. Q. Staunton, Toronto, to Jack, son of Mrs. Harry Ryrie, Clarksons. Buck-McGuire - On November 5th., 1936, in New York, Ruth Flanary, daughter of Mrs. Joseph Albert Me- Guire to Williom Morley, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Morley Buck. Buck-Tate-In October, at Port Dover. Claire Tate to John Harris Buck. i DEATHS Emery-On November 18th., at New Westminster, B.C.. Frank Bourchier Emery CT.C.S. 1880 to 18863. Fisken-John Beverley Keith Fisken iT.C.S. '06-'09J. Cleland - On November 2nd., in Toronto, Mrs. W. B. Cleland, mother of Marshall, Douglas and Calder Cle- land. ADVERTISEMENTS TWO BIG FEATURES HMPYYQ "Ewen Glhriatmaan New IHPEIFH CAPITOL THEATRE Lingard Bros. AUTO LIVERY AND CARTAGE OUR RECORD 21 Years Dependable Service to School E. B. LINGARD, Prop. Phones: 10 Kz 193. P.O. Box 411. OOMIPLIMIENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries Established 1852 Hamilton "Headquarters for Sporting Goods" Sanders Hardware Kr Electric 00. Phone 115 Walton St. "We Deliver" Pocrt Hope "Visit Our Store, You-Are Always Welcome". Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone Trinity College School Record Contents Page Editorial ...... ..... 1 The Chapel ..... ..... 2 'School News ............... ..,.. 4 Gifts to the School ......,... ..... 6 The Christmas Supper ...........,........ ,.... 7 The Da.nce ............................................ ..... 9 Visit of Archdeacon F. G. Scott ....... ..... 1 O The Flood ......................................... .... 1 2 Science Needs a Holiday ..... ,.,,, 1 3 Driftwood .................................... ,,,,, 1 4 Work With a, Diamond Drill ..... ,.,,, 1 7 The Hit Parade .......................... ..... 2 1 Old Days ........... .... 2 2 The Library ............ ..... 2 3 Debating Society ...... ,,,,, 2 4 Form Order ............. ,,,,, 2 5 Hockey ...................... ,.,,, 2 6 Bigside .......... ,.,,, 2 6 Middleside ....... ,.,,, 2 9 Littleside ...... ,.,,, 3 0 Basketball ............ ,,., 3 0 Life-Saving ........................... ,,,,, 3 2 Squash ....................................... ,.,,, 3 3 The Junior School Record ...... ,..,, 3 5 Old Boys' Notes ................... ,..,,, 4 Q Marriages and Deaths ....... ,,,., 4 5 School Calendar Jan. 7th. Lent Term begins. 16th. 17th. School vs. Alpha Delta Phi. Science Club show Mining Film. 22nd. Address on Air Navigation by Wing Com- mander D. G. Joy, D.F.C. 23rd. School vs. Zeta Psi Fraternityg 24th. 27th. 29th. 30th. 31st, At the time The Headmaster speaks in Chapel. School at Pickering. School Dance. Basketball Team vs. D.K.E.g Archdeacon Scott speaks on the Vimy Pil- grimage. Archdeacon Scott speaks in Chapelg Illustrated address on Architecture by Col. Mackenzie Waters. of going to press, the following dates have been arranged. Feb. 6th. School vs. Peterboroughg Basketball Team at S.A.C.g Swimming Team at S.A.C. 7th. Capt. Gibson of the Church Army speaks in Chapel. 12th. Informal talk on "Insurance as a Career" by J. H. Lithgow, Esq., U05-'08J, Vice-Pres- ident and General Manager of the Manu- facturers' Life Insurance Co. 13th. School vs. Pickeringg Basketball Team vs. Pickering. 20th. School vs. S.A.C. in Torontog Basketball Team vs. Ridley in Toronto. 21st. The Rev. Theodore Brain speaks in Chapel. 24th. Basketball Team vs. S.A.C. Mar. 27th 6th . Informal address on Canadian Foreign Policy by Prof. Trotter of Queen's University. . Prof. Griffith Taylor of the University of Tor- onto Will give an illustrated address on "A Scientist with Scott in the Antarctic". Mar. 10th 14th. 15th 20th. 24th. April 7th June 12th. 14th to 12th.-Gymnasium Eights Competition. The Rev. John Frank will speak in Chapelg School vs. R.M.C. in Squash Racquets. to 20th.-Boxing Tournament. Finals on Sat- urday, March 20th. The Confirmation Service, 7.30 p.m. Easter Holidays begin 10.30 a.m. Trinity Term begins, 8.30 p.m. Speech Day. Ontario Departmental Examinations begin. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS J. W. Kerr fHeaci Prefectj, D. H. Armstrong, W. A. Black, C. R. Osler, G. R. Renison, B. S. Russel max. SENIORS J. E. Cutten, M. G. Johnston, E. H. C. Leather, W. B. Lowe, B. B. Magee, F. G. McLaren, R. A. McLernon, W. Mood, L.G. Smith max., G. H. .Smith ma., R. H. Smith mi. JUNIORS A. G. Heighington, H. H. Hyndman max., D. M. Irwin max., J. C. McCullough, D. G. Partridge, W. E. White. SCHOOL COUNCIL The Prefects VI. form-Heighington fMageeJ V. Ontario-Seagram fCurtisJ V. McGill-McLernon fScottJ IV. Form-McCullough CKirkpa.trickJ IH. Form-Fleet fMcLaugh1inJ S.L.C.-Cutten CMoodJ HOCKEY Captain-W. A. Black Vice-Captain-J. E. Cutten THE RECORD Editor-E. H. C. Leather LIBRARY Librarian-W. E. White. Assistants-D. Lewis, H. Patch SCIENCE CLUB Secretary-Treasurer-H. Patch GUN CLUB President-C. R. Osler Sec.-Treasurer-G. E. Renison BILLIARD CLUB President-Mr. Scott Secretary-J. E. Cutten MODEL AEROPLANE CLUB President-VV. E. White Vice-President-W. A. McConnell ma. Secretary-W. S. Wills Treasurer-D. M. Waters FRENCH CLUB President-J. Kerr Secretary-R. C. Kirkpatrick max, 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. Straathy, Bbq., K.C., M.A. .... ...... T oronto Clarence A. Bogert, Esq. ............. ...... T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ............ ....... ...... T o ronto J. C. Maynard, Esq., M.D. ............ ...................................... ......... T o ronto Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonell, K.C.B., D.aS.O., C.M.G. ............ Kingston The Hon. Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard ........... .................. V ictoria, 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 A. E. Jukes, Esq. .... ................................ ....... V an couver, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. .............................................. ...... H amilton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ..... ..... T oronto 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. KETOHUIM, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A. Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. Ma.rk's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. s E E 5 FU Q 9 O - Q ss - '? 555 '?UQ,U M8 Ngo: gear: QVUQE. 3.5625 s-'UQ'-' 30.2 52' Qofgim M isa o.'4 Ei .. EE 9'-I 5 5 G 2 ,U af '1 5' D S.. ff F 2 E P4 t" O PU UO 5:-E .E E. E. C+ '4 G 9. 5 UQ SD H O '1 O I3 rf' 9 P' Assistant Masters C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, Nova Scotia. P. H. LEWIS. Esq., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KERMODE PARR, Esq., B.A., London University. E. W. MORSE, Esq., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, fSchoo1 of International Studies, Genevaj. A. H. I-IUMBLE, Esq., B.A., Mount Allison University, B.A., Wor- cester College, Oxford. E. M. DAVIDSON, Esq., B.A., University College, Toronto, Institute of Education, London, Eng. G. H. DIXON, Esq., B.Sc., McGill University, Montreal. R. G. IS. MAIER, Esq., B.A., Harvard University. Visiting Masters EDMUND COHU, Esq. ............... ..., . .................................... ...... M us ic R. F. ISCHAEFER, Esq. ....................................................... ....... Ar t Physical Instructor for Both Schools Znd. LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ont. 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. ADVERTISEMENTS 45-4-5 ,fi-iv ,if-D if 5 Y -... lr My 'f il-r' .1-fur 'Qv U H 1" W Qu rf, va' z. Lino-cut A. R. C. Jones CHI Bbrrnb Trinity College School Record VOL. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE, FEB., l937. NO. 3 Editor: E. H. C. Leather. Sub-Editors: C. O. Lithgow, M. G. Johnston, J. P. Turcot. Assistants: A. S. Fleming, J. S. Hayes, J. L. Jemmett, J. R. Irwin, J. W. F. Peacock, J. A. Warburton. Assistant Manager: P. Russel. Junior School Record: Mr. R. Yates. Editorial Adviser and Manager: Mr. D. Kermode Parr The Record is published six times a. year, in the months of October, December, February, April, June, and August. Editorial In order to keep pace with the rest of this vast con- tinent we feel that we would be losing a great opportunity if we did not take this space to say something about the weather. The weather, amazing creature, seems to be the one thing which can fool all of the people all of the time, and still get away with it. Take to-day for instanceg as I gaze fondly out on the glorious scene of humanity, animate and inanimate, spread out around me I am filled with mis- givings and dark thoughts. This is Januaryg it's winterg but winter, like everybody else, seems to have gone down South to avoid the cold. Let me describe to you what an artist would see were he to look out of this window at this moment: the sky is a mantle of heavenly blue, the clouds roll and tumble playfully on the horizon, the birds are beginning to sing, the flowers to sprout and the Ganaraska is making its best effort to "babble" as any self-respecting brook should. One might be tempted so far as to say it is a balmy day-one of those days when the song writers of Tin-Pan-Alley suddenly realise that "love" rhymes with "moon above" and dash off to Write the hit of a century. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD And yet life goes merrily on, mid toil and strife, flood and famine, revolution and counter-revolution, violence and sudden death. One is sometimes inclined to wonder just what is our place in this complicated scheme of things that we call our world. General Franco stays off the front page of the newspapers for one week and there is a terrific up- heaval in the journalistic world everywhere: the Mississippi gets a bit rambunctious and the entire United States is thrown into a turmoil. And yet we can go for a whole term without getting any detention and no master even so much as said "thank you". We might close with the reflection that it is a sad life no matter which way you look at it: but on the contrary it seems to us to be a very worth-while and enjoyable life. True, we have our worries and our troubles, but they are as nothing when we think what some people have to put up with: cheer up, when the next Record comes out it will be Easter! -E.H.C.L. THE CHAPEL Sunday, December 6th, The Rev. W. G. Walton preached. In his sermon Mr. Walton told of his work among the Eskimo in the north. One of the most im- pressive facts he related was that some of these primitive people are so enthusiastic about their missions that they will walk hundreds of miles to take part for a few days in the church services. Sunday, December 13th. Carol Service. The order of service was:- Processional Hymn: Hark the Herald Angels Sing. First Reading: St. Luke, I, 26-33: E. G. Finley Uunior Schooll. Carol: Joseph and the Angel: The Choir. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 Second Reading: St. Matthew, I, 18-25: A. H. Lowe KVI. Formj. Hymn: Once in Royal David's City. Carol: Good King Wenceslas: The Choir. Third Reading: St. Luke, II, 1-7: HD. H. Armstrong CPrefectJ. Carol: Jesus in the Manger: Junior Choir. Fourth Reading: St. Luke, II, 8-20: Mr. R. F. Yates. Carol: The First Nowell: Choir and Congregation. Fifth Reading: St. Matthew, II, 1-11: Mr. A. C. Morris. Carol: When the Sun Had Sunk to Rest: The Choir. Carol: Our Brother is Born: Junior Choir. Sixth Reading: St. John, I, 1-14: The Headmaster. Carol: Masters in This Hall: The Choir. Oifertory Hymn: Adeste Fideles. Prayers. The Blessing. Recessional Hymn: While Shepherds Watched. The singing was much enjoyed and was a great credit to Mr. Cohu, who works so untiringly and enthusiastically with the Choir. The collection amounted to 84916. This was sent to the Rev. Fr. Frank Smye for the work of his mission in the West. s Sunday, January 10th. The Chaplain preached on Confirmation. Sunday, January 17th. The Headmaster spoke a few words on the saving power of God and read the Arch- bishop of Canterbury's New Year's Message calling for a revival of real religion. , Sunday, January 24th. The Chaplain preached, his topic being "Character Building." 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sunday, January 31st. The Very Rev. Archdeacon F. G. Scott preached. Archdeacon Scott's interesting and inspiring sermon was based on the thought of taking I Corinthians 13 as the best definition of a gentleman. School News Welcome to Mr. Maier We take much pleasure in welcoming to the School this term Mr. R. G. S. Maier. Mr. Maier graduated from Harvard University with his B.A. in 1931. After studying at the University of Paris for some time he taught for three years at the Gary School, Aberdeen, Marylandg and at the Blue Ridge School, Hendersonville, North Carolina. Although the weather lately has done little to warrant his liking Canada, we hope that he will enjoy his stay with us at T.C.S. Film on Mining On Sunday, January 17th., through the courtesy of Bain, Pooler and Co., Toronto, the Science Club were able to show a most interesting film on Gold Mining in Northern Ontario. The pictures illustrated the different operations very clearly and were much appreciated by the spectators. Renison, who worked in a mine last Summer, gave a most instructive and well planned introductory talk on the industry, using diagrams and experiments to make his points clear. . Skating at Rice Lake On January 13th., the School journeyed to Rice Lake for an afternoon's skating. There was a good smooth sheet of ice for a distance of about ten miles. After refreshing themselves at Ye Olde Rice Lake Inn the skaters returned to the School after a very enjoyable afternoon. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 Billiard Club The billiard table in Trinity House has been in constant use and many of the Seniors and Juniors are becoming very adept at the game. i11- Lack of Snow Because of the lack of snow there has been no skiing, though a little cold weather has made it possible to do some skating. Everybody is hopefully looking forward to the first real snowfall. 1.l Hockey Coaches Mr. Humble is coaching Bigside and up till now Mr. Davidson has been coaching both Middleside and Littleside. Full reports of all games played to date are printed else- where. ,l-.i Carnegie Pictures The pictures received from the Carnegie Corporation of New York are being hung in the rooms and corridors of the class room building. As there are several times more pictures than we have space for at one time, they will be changed in monthly shifts so that we may in a year see the beauties of all of them. i Cadet Uniforms With the affiliation with the Air Force it has been necessary to adopt a new cadet uniformg and on Wednes- day, January the twenty-seventh, a contingent of fitters descended upon the School from Toronto to measure each boy individually for his new uniform. Our New Aeroplane .At approximately three o'clock on the Saturday morn- ing after the Dance, Mr. Scott, while making his weary 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD rounds, was accosted by a stranger who informed him quite casually that he had an aeroplane for him. Upon Mr. Scottfs insistance that he would feel better in the morn- ing if he would go and lie down for a while, the man proceeded to back up his fantastic statement by producing papers which proved beyond all doubt that he really was delivering an aeroplane to us. At present the 'plane is still deposited behind the kitchen block until someone dis- covers a Way of getting it into the gym., its proposed resting place, without actually pulling the wall down, any suggestions as to just how this is to be done would be very much appreciated by Mr. Batt. Visit of Col. Mackenzie Waters The development of modern architecture was the theme of an extremely interesting lecture by Colonel Waters in the Physics Lab on the evening of Sunday, January twenty-fourth. Col. Waters pointed out that although cars and aero- planes were easily differentiated, the difference in houses was apparent only to more practised eyes. To illustrate his points he showed several slides of houses, some of which were in the vicinity of the School, and discussed each at some length, pointing out their relative merits and weak- nesses. At the conclusion Major Strachan Ince showed some slides and spoke shortly on war-time aeroplanes. We should like to thank both Col. Waters and Major Ince for their very interesting talks and sincerely trust that this will not be their last visit. GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL The School received a marvellous surprise after the Christmas holidays when it was learnt that Mr. and Mrs. Duncan McLaren had given their full size English billiard table to us. As we had spent several weeks examining TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Ways and means of repairing the old table which had not been in use for four years, and as We had just given up hope of being able to do anything except a patching job, this most generous gift came as a doubly Welcome Christ- mas present to us. A club has been formed and the table is never idle during spare hours. It is indeed a luxurious addition to the School and we are very grateful to the very kind donors. IX: Sk S? S? PX: Mr. Leonard McMurray, Dr. Newbold Jones and Mr. A. L. Palmer have given us pictures of old teams for which We are very thankful. Mr. McMurray sent the football team of 1883, together with the School calendar of 1882-83. Mr. Palmer sent, in addition to a team picture, a good photograph of the old chapel, and a Water-colour sketch by his brother of Dr. Bethune. John and Campbell Osler have very generously given a Liege shotgun to the Gun Club. Needless to say it has been almost constantly in use, and we are told that some of the members have become very expert shots. Col. McLaren has very thoughtfully given us some records of Old Days, which will make a most interesting addition to the School archives. lT1 THE CHRISTMAS SUPPER After the eating part of this memorable meal was ended, the Headmaster arose amidst a bursting of balloons and cracking of nuts, to introduce honoured guests of the evening. He mentioned the long years of service which Dr. Forrest had given to the School and how he had been much more than a doctor, a guide, counsellor and friend, Col Stevenson, the Headmaster said, had brought a diffnit Y and tone to the School by his mere presence, rand hadbwon 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD all our hearts by his lovable characterg we could not easily forget either of these friends of the School. Dr. Forrest, our former beloved physician, said a few words expressing his thanks and his great sorrow at leaving us, he was the only speaker we have ever heard who started off by saying he would not make a speech and didn't. After the applause had subsided, Col. Stevenson spoke or as the inimitable Hugh Henderson once said, he "boomed benevolent1y". With his usual felicity he ended with a poem composed by him- self especially for the occasion, which we have the honour of printing for the first time:- There was an old master called Steve, Whose stories were hard to believe, But for every young scorner He put in the corner There were cookies ad lib up his sleeve! The whole School was deeply grieved to think that this was really good-bye to these two old friends, who had been with us for so long, the Doctor for thirty-five years. The departure of the Colonel will leave a gap in School life, as his ready wit and incredible stories always kept us hanging on his words. The meal ended on a jubilant note as the Headmaster presented Doctor Forrest with a testimonial printed on vellum from the Governing Body, Masters, and boys of T.C.S., and both the Doctor and the Colonel with engraved cigarette cases, presents from the boys. An hour later the New Boys presented a one-hour pro- gramme of entertainment, featuring some of our more talented local products, under the direction of Ted Leather, to whom we are grateful for his hard and pro- ductive work. All in all, it was an evening to be re- membered. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 THE DANCE The School was en fete for the annual dance week-end, Friday and Saturday, January twenty-ninth and thirtieth. As usual the dance was held in the hall which was artistically and gaily decorated in the School colours, which blend so well with the dark oak panelling. The Cocoa-Room, the Library, the Masters' Common Room and the Lodge were again used as sitting-out rooms. The guests arrived in the afternoon and were shown around the School by their respective partners. The Head- master and Mrs. Ketchum received at tea in the Guild Room from four-thirty until five-thirty, and supper was enjoyed with great gusto in the hall at six o'clock. Dancing began at nine o'clock to the syncopated rhythms of Murray Armstrong's orchestra and the fun was carried far into the night, or rather the early morning. We had as our guests the Principal of U.C.C. and Mrs. MacDermott, the Prefects of Ridley and Upper Canada College, and many others, including the staff and their Wives and several of our friends from the town. On Saturday morning we struggled from our beds with great effort, to realise that another perfect day had dawned. Many of the girls were down to watch their partners play in a thrilling, pulsating and heart-rending hockey game against the St. AndreW's Thirds, which, to both sides' regret, ended in a tie after ten minutes over- time. Some also enjoyed the memorable experience of dinner at Hec's, which was topped off with some en- thusiastic luncheon dancing. Need we say more? The week-end came to a sudden and abrupt end as two positively monstrous engines, look- ing more hideous and unfriendly than a train engine ever looked before, roared out of Port Hope and carried our fair partners back to their quiet and peaceful homes. Ah meg ain't life grand? -E.H.C.L. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VISIT OF ARCHDEACON F. G. SCOTT We were very glad to have with us once more Arch- deacon Scott, who gave an informal address on the Vimy Pilgrimage, on Jan. 30th. Rather than forget the war, Archdeacon Scott declared emphatically, the younger generation should learn what war really was like. He compared the Canadian eagerness to meet the Ger- mans at Vimy Ridge to the feeling a schoolboy experiences just before a match with a superior enemy. The sensation at the unveiling of the monument was much the same as that when the actual attack was about to beging as the aeroplanes droned overhead and the salutes of the cannon announced the arrival of the King. The sight of the King shaking hands with the President of France, on what was to become a moment later Canadian soil, sent a thrill through the immense crowd. The Archdeacon described at length the great monu- ment and its magnificent surroundings and closed by quot- ing his own dramatic poem the Last Post:- On Vimy Ridge and Passchendaele, Our silent armies sleep, Through Summer's sun and Winter's gale And neath the starry deep, No more for them the dawn of day, Nor sunset on the hill, Their shouts and songs have died away, Their giant strength is still. The march of time goes swiftly by And brings its care and toil, But in eternal youth they lie Beneath a foreign soil, With iron limbs and fire for breath They charged amidst the gloom, And shared along those fields of death The comradeship of doom. 'IVRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Yet not in vain they Watch and wait, Strong champions of the rightg They are the sentries at our gate And guard us through the night From se1f1sh aim and paltry ease, From slavery of the soul, The men that saved the land are theseg They point us to the goal. X0 u ' fflx file 1 H I, K I X A A. R. C. Jones 11 -C.O.L 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE FLOOD Two floods in two years is the present record in Port Hope, and the spring hasn't come yet. On Thursday, January 19th., with a roaring that could be heard two miles away, the Ganaraska rose overnight from being a dirty, brown trickle into a seething torrent of rushing water. It was several feet deep in Walton Street, and used the roads both sides of its course as subsidiary channels. The sidewalks were gouged out about five feet deep opposite Charlie Fourt's shop. Every flood has, of course, its serious side, the thou- sands of dollars of damage inflicted on the inhabitantsg but unlike most floods, this one seemed to provide, at least for the School, many amusing incidents. Although there were no ice-Hoes for the stupider members of society to ride upon, other forms of amusement were easily found. Ardent photographers were among the hare-brained contingent, some being observed tight-rope walking along a narrow pass in order to get into position for an exclusive picture. Others contented themselves with jumping from roof to roof to gain a point of vantage. At least one individual was observed spinning through space and landing rather heavily on a tender part of his neck. It must, however, be understood that it was not only those who are currently considered half-wits who performed feats of lunacy. Interviews with the oldest inhabitants revealed the fact that it was the worst flood since '98, or '92 or '87, etc. the date varying with the antiquity of the informant. All, however, were agreed that it was a good flood while it last- ed, in spite of the fact that none of our local pests were ultimately discovered as interesting corpses floating serene- ly on the tide. -M.G.J. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 SCIENCE NEEDS A HOLIDAY We have machines for this, and machines for that, we press buttons to do this and pull levers to do that, and now they are even trying to invent machines to press the buttons for us. We are becoming veritable slaves to science. Let us up in arms and say to these scientists and inventors "Go home, take a rest, sit down, clear out and die some place!" Comfort and luxury are all very Well but they are go- ing too far. The really modern kitchen is beginning to look like a machine shop, gadgets all over the place, electric buttons scattered hither and yon, and a generous sprinkling of doo-dabs and What-nots just to fill up space. What will happen to us if this is allowed to go on? What morons our grandchildren Will be! Imagine what our great-grandparents would say if they could see our great-grandchildren ! 'Way back in the good old days Gran'ma arose about six o'clock, broke the ice in the wash pan on the back porch to Wash in and cooked the good old bacon over a log fire. Break the ice to Wash in? The modern miss kicks if she has to break the ice in her cocktail! And as for eating "good old bacon", no sir, that is deinitely out. Our bacon must be "dated", wrapped in triple cellophane and hermet- ically sealed, Whatever that means! Could Mrs. Up-To-Date get up at six to get Pappy's breakfast? Not much. Snug in her bed of feathers, littered with cigarette ashes, candy boxes, and Love Story Magazines, she merely rolls over and presses one of these everlasting buttons and sauerkraut, an aspirin and an ice cube are deposited in short order on the all-steel dining room table of their ducky little air-conditioned bed-sit- kitch-iiatlet. If the poor man doesn't like that he gropes his Way to the elevator and staggers to the nearest soda- fountain for his repastg of all things, a cheese sandwich, and a "delicious triple-rich chocolate malted milk, for only one dime, one tenth part of a dollah!" 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We are dissipated, that is our trouble, but we didn't get this way on purpose, it was those dippy got-nothing- better-to-do inventors that made us like this. Are we going to allow this to go on? Just picture a day in the life of Mr. and Mrs. 2037. To get the "good man's" aspirin, ice and sauerkraut breakfast the "good woman" won't even have to roll over, she will be denied even the thrill of pressing a button. Think of that! Everything will work by machinery, she Won't even have to get up to muzzle the alarm clock when it wakes her at half-past-eleven, it will be automatically suppressed and dealt with. What with the electric-eye, the magic-brain, the thing-a-ma-jig and all the rest of it, one won't have any use for arms and legs. Mr. 2037 will be transported to his office in an automatically driven car, he will have so much machinery in his office that he will be able at a moment's notice to call his New York representative, his Alaska correspondent, California, Jean Harlow, Cab Calloway, a game of golf, and even with a little luck his secretary. He won't even go out to the Automat for lunch, it will come to him: oh it will be a great life. In the cause of sanity, health and common-sense I ask, yea verily, I plead, please stop making automatic ash-can- putter-outers and things with unpronounceable names gen- erally: surely God gave us arms and legs for some better purpose than pressing buttons. -E,H,C,L, DRIFTVVOOD "Flood in Port Hope? So what?" This had been Spider's brusque reply to the attendant's friendly remark at the service station. What did it matter to him whether there was a flood in Port Hope or not? Plenty of time. Just as soon stay in Port Hope as any other joint. If he could get across and get on towards Montreal, all right. If not, he could 0 A - M - D ' G ET- IN - PIAM-MEMORIAM ARTVRI - LLOYD 'A - M' PRESBYTERI HVIVSCE- DOMVS ' OLIM' SOCII ' DECANI VIR - FVIT' INDVSTRIVS - ERVDITVS -BENEFICVS OVHNTER- NIPPON ENSES- PLVS -XXV-AN NOS- PEREGRI NVS CH RISTIANORVM - EORVMOVE -AMIDAM' QVI - SECTANTVR DILIGENTISSIMVS -INTERPRES - EXSTITIT QVI PPE - DISCEN D0 ' DOCE NDU 'SCRIBENDO ILLVD -VNVM'VITAE'PROPOSITVM- HABVIT 7 VT' ORIENTEM' OCCIDENTEMOVE- I NTER' SEK DIVERSOS g DIVINO 'TAN DEM- FOEDERBPROPIVS - RIIONCILIARET 7 OBDORMIVIT' IN- CHRISTO DIE-OCT-XXVII -AS-MCMXI -AET- SVAE' LX , HOC 'MONVMENTVNY P-C-AMICI The Rev. A1-lluu' Lloyd was Hczuimastex' of Trinity Colleg' School 1892-93 Ph norials sh above are in Tokyu tuppcr IJICL r I C mb" Ig flower picturfw. ?W's M325 , ... VV 6- LA W ui' gNf',.c'f:,- NF-I:-.hi , .1 lx: E22 +L, , THE CLD SPEECH ROOM TRINITY COLLEGE SGI-IOOL RECORD 15 Watch the flood and probably find somewhere to sleep. Spider did have plenty of time. In his own vernacular, Spider was "on the road"--a tramp. He had had a few good jobs, but now, a victim of the depression,-well, it didn't matter. An hour later, Spider sauntered into Port Hope and surveyed the scene. The sky, a blanket of leaden clouds, threatened rain or snow. The low hills around the town seemed remotely forbidding. Everything was sodden and dull. But the flood dominated the scene. Brown, boiling water surged through the lower part of the town. As he wandered towards the down-town section, he observed that people were crossing over a railway bridge. So, he mused, he could get on towards Montreal. He stood for a while regarding the dirty Water and then spoke to an angular youth standing near him. "Bad flood, uh ?" "Uh-huh." "Anybody drowned ?" HNope.7! He rambled on, came finally to a dock, and walking out on it, sat down at the edge. A huge log went shooting downstream. One moment he saw it, smothered in foam, next moment it was gone. Below his feet a small stick drifted idly downstream and snagged almost directly beside him. Spider was thinking. That river, he decided, was like life. That log was a big shot, taking full advantage of the current, tearing on through life. Then the stick, floating idly downstream, snagging-why, he, Spider, was like that stick! Just drifting. Snagging. And for the first time Spider realized just what failure meant. He was a failure. No darned good to anyone. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD He remembered with vivid clarity his first job. How proud his mother had been. Now ..... A drop of rain fell on his neck. He jumped up and stretched, swore quietly, then turned and trudged back towards the railway bridge. -W.R. lf, X f J 'L X U , x Iii 'Elm I- A fix - - "' :,. , . i ' ' .si' i "UM ' '-' p- 0 .V .n. ..,1- , '-A, , .Aw ' .- 4 '- ' . ' "H i v-nw-s. vnnwu 9' 3-n E. C. Buck KIV F01'l1U '1'R11NTITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 WORK WITH A DIAMOND DRILL Diamond drilling is connected with mines. We will say that there is a vein of ore that looks promising on the surface, and the people to whom the mine belongs are not sure what it is like, say, a thousand feet underground. In order to find out, the manager writes to a drilling company saying that he wants either a gas drill for shallow drilling, or a steam drill for deep drilling. Then the drill crew will come and figure out at what angle they will drill to hit the vein at the given depth. A steam drill for deep drilling weighs, with an empty boiler, about eighty-five tons. They are very bulky machines and, to look at, they seem on the verge of falling apart. A gas drill is a little more compact, but it is not as reliable as the steam drill. The bit is circular and has a hole in the centre from ly, of an inch to lyg inches. The bit is attached to what are called the core-barrels. These are each about twelve feet long and the same diameter as the bit with the same sized hole up the centre to receive the core. The bit is set with diamonds, thence diamond drillingj. Next to the core-barrels, are the rods. These are about thirty feet long, with a slightly smaller hole through the centre to allow water to be pumped down to the bit to keep it cool. The water is taken from the nearest lake and is pump- ed by the main pumping station near the lake, and by small gasolene pumps about half a mile apart, to the drill. About twenty yards away from the drill, there is a sump, Ca hole about 25 ft. X 30 ft. X 6 ft.l into which the water from the lake is pumped. It is always kept full in order to keep the drill supplied with water when something goes wrong with one of the pumps. The engine, if steam, is nearly always a two-cylinder, horizontal type developing about 500 horse-power. It was when I was working at the Kamaniski mines just northwest of Port Arthur that I was first interested in diamond drilling. In January, 1933, I sent my application 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in to the Ontario Diamond Drilling Co., headquarters at Sudbury. I had my choice of two contracts, one beginning in August and ending in October, or one beginning in June and ending in September. I took the latter in order to get back to school in the fall. I had to stop school about two weeks early that year in order to get up north in time to take the contract. With the Ontario diamond drilling company there are five different types of work, namely, wood-cutter, pump- man, helper, runner or operator, and setter. A wood- cutter is the first position. He has to fell trees, haul them to the drill, saw them into lengths, split them so that they will fit in the boiler door. Wood-cutters are paid from 37.00 to 3510.00 a week with board. After three or four weeks of wood-cutting, the poor wood-cutters are fired and the good one promoted to pumpman. I was very lucky not to be fired, I can tell you. Pumpman is a much easier job, looking after a large stationary engine. In the pump- ing shack, there is kept a complete stock of spare parts, so, when a part breaks or wears out, the pumpman stops the engine, if it hasn't stopped already, takes out the broken part, and replaces it with a new one. Then he starts the motor again. He immediately reports the broken part to the setter who in turn writes to headquarters for a new one. A pumpman is paid 32.50 a shift. There are two wood- cutters, two pumpman, two helpers, two runners and one setter to a drill crew. The wood-cutters work together in daytime only, but the helpers, pumpmen and runners work one of each to a shift, and change shift every week. After four or five months of being pumpman, a good or fair pumpman is promoted to helper. A helper stops at the drill most of the time to assist the runner and fire the boiler. The helpers also keep the small pump-engines, be- tween the pumping station and the drill, in operation. The helpers also go up on the tripod Can arrangement of three poles with a platform about fifty feet from the ground, to stand onl and "catch" the rods as they are TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 pulled out of the ground. Helpers are paid 84.50 a shift. A runner or operator holds the next position. I am still a helper, therefore I do not know much of his duties. He has, I know, complete charge of the throttle, and neither helper, nor anyone else except the setter, is allowed to touch the throttle unless told to do so by the runner. I-Ie is also supposed to have a complete knowledge of the drill in order to make repairs. Runners get paid 36.75 a shift. The highest position on the drill crew is setter. Bill Holmes, the last setter I worked for, said that he had been running for twenty-two years before he was raised to the position of setter. Setting is a nerve-racking job. He is fore- man of the entire drill crew and is responsible for the hiring and iiring of various men. He is also responsible for the drill, pumping station, and the smaller pump motors as long as they are being used by his crew. The hard part of his job is the setting of diamonds in the bits. He has to set about three bits every two days, and sometimes has to work long into the night in order to finish the bits in time to be used by the drill. There are about 345,000 worth of diamonds to a bit-an average of 310 diamonds to a bit. Setters are paid S675 a month-a very high wage. My first few days of wood-cutting were the most ex- hausting days in my "career", After each shift I would just stagger into camp and flop on my bunk and sleep for a few hours. My boots were in a fine state, with about four axe cuts in each of them. By the end of the week. though, it was not nearly so bad. I am still wondering how I was ever promoted to pumpman. I was very lucky that nothing very serious went wrong during the three months that I was pumpman in 1933. I had to replace only four broken parts during the whole three months. The only "work" I did was to carry gas and oil down to the station from the main camp, keep the tank full of gas and the lubricating cups full of grease. Consequently, I read quite a number of magazines, and was even able to get some study of the drill done in order to 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD have less trouble helping. Nice work for 252.50 a shift. I was promoted to helper near the end of August, 1934. I made a pretty sloppy showing of helping for the rest of the contract ending September 4th., 1934. When I was up on the tripod, I was continually dropping wrenches and having to climb down after them amid the cursing and swearing of the runner. Once, when we were setting up the tripod to drill another hole, I was up on the roof of the drill shack with a riveter. I set it down on the roof of the drill for a moment and turned around to shout to the runner to send up an- other rivet. The riveter happened to be nearly balancing on the edge of the roof, so that the least kick would send it off, and, in turning around, I happened to kick it. It fell, and, when hitting the ground, happened to strike a boulder. A total of 357.85 came off my pay check for new parts. That riveter still haunts my dreams! --A.H.E. sf: 45.14 5548 11? YA 4:-Th 7 ., , . ... U., ,W " -1 A ' ':f"' 4'-af-..,. , lv aku g1:oJfi.giiih:w f .:'f. ,ti U 1 . -i Sis,-f, - ' .4 'i 'ff -'11 T V fl , y. 'gal Q ,V ne ' I I gk n 5 it ' ,..,: I 1 - , Q . ' H 5 3:5 , .i ,Z '-1 :'5fff'r', ,fy aiiaia' vin ' . V5 glilfvnff ai" ' I A HMI? n "ii 21 x 1. 'if' j'.'3',? ffm y ,ith . . ri.. ,lp Ji. 13 I , - ' , ., . V V x .L i 1 'qwfiv ' 78. ' U ill? 2-5 J . A. R. C. Jones 'IYRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 THE HIT PARADE Red Sails in the Sunset ............................................. ................ C am Osler It's Been So Long .................. .................... W ill Black Rennies from Heaven ......................... . ..'......,.. George Renison Hallelujah, I'm a Bum ........,...............,.... .................... P ete Lowe Let's All Sing Like the Birdies Sing CLet's Notl ............................................. Dave Partridge Love, What Are You Doing to My Heart CWorkl ............................................ ........... T ed Leather Sweet Sue ......................,......................................................................... John Turcot With My Eyes Wide Open I'm Dreaming .........,.. Warren White When A Lady Meets A Gentleman f?J Down South ..................................................,.................. Eddy Buck I'm .An Old Cow-Hand .....i... ................. T he Cartwrights I've Got A Heavy Date ..........,. ....................... B ill Harvey Smoke Gets in My Eyes ...............,........ ..................... F red McLaren Where There's You There's Me ........... ..,.........,.. t he Smith Twins On A Coconut Island .................................... .............,................. D an Wood The Old Man of the Mountain ................................. Cam Kirkpatrick Annie Doesn't Live Here Any More ........................ Bruce Russel In My Solitude ................,,........,................................................ Joe McCullough You Can't Pull the Wool Over My Eyes ............... Jimmie Kerr Mary Had a Little Lamb ..........,.................................,....., Roy McLernon Love Is the Sweetest Thmg ....,...... ...,l......... J imrnie Cutten The Hobo on Pawk Avenoo ............ .......,......... W illie Mood Tiger Rag ...........................,...............,............ .............. M axie Reid Mr. Ghost Goes to Town ..................,........... .......... P erce Russel I'll Be Glad When You're Dead ........... ................... L ew Smith When Did You Leave Heaven ,......... .................... D on Warner Popeye, the Sailor Man ......,........ ............. J ohnny Johnston Swmg Mr. Charlie ........,........... ......,......,............ G eo. Scott No More Love ...........,....................... ..,.......... B oo-boo Magee Anything Can Happen ....,............,... .............. J oe Lambert I'm In A Dancing Mood C?J .......... ' Skeletons in the Closet ....,........ ............. J ohn Peacock ...............Soup Irwin The House Is Haunted ....,....... ........... J ohnny Hayes 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD It's Love I'm After ........................................................................... John Irwin What, No Mickey Mouse! ...,. .,..,............,. P ete Landry I'm Lost In A Fog ..........,....................................................... Chuck Lithgow OLD DAYS 35 Years Ago: From the Record, Vol. V., No. 1, Feb. 1902. The disadvantage of an open rink and the precarious nature of the Hockey Season, especially on the Lake Front, have been sadly in evidence this year. We needed just about one more flooding of our rink when a thaw set in accompanied by wet snow and rain. Now with more than half our games still to be played a complete thaw has ruined all the rinks. On Wednesday, January 29th., a delightful little con- cert was given in Port Hope by the Whitney Mockridge Company ...... Whitney Mockridge was at the School 1876-78. He entered the Federal Bank on leaving here, but soon after started on his musical career under the auspices of Mr. F. H. Torrington of Toronto, then he went to Chicago and from thence to London. This was when he was only one-and-twenty, but his fine tenor was soon noticed and he secured a good engagement with the Carl Rosa Opera Company. London is still his headquarters, but he had brought his excellent little company out for a short tour. 25 Years Ago: From the Record, Vol. XV., No. 1, May, 1912. On the evening of February the twenty-fourth the Schoo1's spacious new rink was opened with a skating party given by the boys. if :Xi 96 bl? iFrom an Old Boy's articlel I had not seen Dr. Lloyd since he was "Head", about 1893. With some other guests, Europeans living in Tokyo, I spent a very instructive even- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 ing, and was able to learn something of the country and people from probably the best authority in Japan. The Japanese, who corrupt the letter "L" into "R", were accustomed to address him as "Roydo San", the latter Word corresponding to our title of "Mr." He was extremely Well known in Tokyo, in the country around Lake Hakone, where he had a summer residence, and indeed all over Japan. Dr. Lloyd was an authority on Japan and the Jap- anese. His "Everyday Japan" is very well known, and is one of the best books on the subject. It is difficult to appreciate the depth of Prof. Lloyd's interest in and study of the Japanese, and I heard afterwards that only one other "foreigner" had ever been known to master fully the intricacies of the Japanese written language. THE LIBRARY The Library stalf wishes to acknowledge with thanks the receipt of 311.56 as income from the S. L. Millar Memorial Fund, and S25 from the Ladies Guild. The following books have been obtained through the Library Funds- The Housemaster, Ian Hay, England Under the Hanoverians. C. S. Robertson, The Ascendancy, Wakeman, The Balance of Power, Hassallg History of Greece, Oman, Humorous Tales from "Black- wood", Spies and Intrigues, E. P. Oppenheirn, Fire Over England. A. E. W. Mason, The Book of Speed, The Mystery Book, Anthony Adverse, Hervey Allen, I Claudius, Robert Graves, Beau Geste, P. C. Wren, Beau Sabreur, P. C. Wren, 'Dales of an Empty Cabin, Grey Owl, The Conquered, Mitcheson, Inside Europe, Gunther, Man the Unknown, A. Carrel, Words, A. P. Herbert, South Riding, Holtbyg The Yellow Briar, Sclater, Gone with the Wind, Mitchell, North to the Orient, Lindberg, Seven League Boots, Haliburtong Visitors to Hugo, A. G. Rosman, G. K. Chesterton Omnibus, Only the Other Day, E. V. Lucas, In the Steps of St. Paul, H. V. Morton. .Ti 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DEBATING SCOIETY General Franco provided material for the first debate of the year, but apparently he has few supporters at T.C.S. The Club's motion, on Saturday evening, January 16th., was "That, in the opinion of this House, it would be for the betterment of Europe that Spain should become a Fascist state." Mr. Morse, who presided, spoke briefly on the aims of the Debating Club, and its many reasons for a place in school life. Heighington, as leader of the Government, refused to open the debate, something unprecedented in School debates, and it was left for Leather, the opposition leader, to per- form this duty, which he proceeded to do with great gusto. Heighington and Russel ma. then spoke for the Government, and White and Sylvester made their voices heard for the Opposition. Hyndman max., Osler and Magee max., spoke from the floor of the House, after which Leather and Heighing- ton both spoke again. The motion was defeated by a substantial majority, in what, for School debates in which Leather and Heighington find themselves on opposite sides, was record time. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FORM ORDER Christmas Examinations, 1936 Form VI: Blanchard, J. R ..............,.. 76.2 Hyndman, H. H. ................ 74.3 Osler, C. R. ........................ 62.1 Heighington, A. G. .......... 61.5 White, W. E. ...................... 60.8 Leather, E. H. ......... ........ 5 9.5 Ross, W. S. .......... ........ 5 6.9 McLaren, F. G. .... ........ 5 6.0 Magee i., B. B. ....... ...... 5 5.9 Partridge, D. G. ..... ........ 5 5.7 Sylvester, J. L. .... ........ 4 9.8 Lowe, W. B. ..... ........ 4 7.0 Renison, G. E. .... ........ 4 4.2 Form V.B: Seagram, T. B. ....... ........ 6 0.7 Hayes, J. S. ........................ 58.8 Perley-Robertson A. ........ 57.5 McConnell i., W. W. S 56.7 Smith i., L. ........................ 55.1 -Reid, R. M. ........................ 53.7 Holton, M. B. ......... ........ 5 1.3 Warner, G. D. E. .............. 50.7 Harvey, W. ........... . ............ 50.1 Armstrong, D. H. ............ 48.9 Vallance, J. M. ....... ........ 4 6.2 Beddoe, A. C. ...... ........ 4 5.5 Hart, M. C. .... ........ 35.1 Form IV. A: Cartwright ii., S. J. ....... . Glffen, P. J. ....................... . Waters, D. M. ......... ....... . Grover, J. L. ..... ....... . Cayley, E. C. ................... . Thomson, W. G. ............... . Langrnuir, J. W. C. ........, . Hancock, G. R. K. ........... . Lambert, E. H. N. ........... . Best, G. H. ............. ....... . Jemmett, J. L. .... ....... , Martin, C. ............ ......, . Lawson, J. H. ...... ....... . McAvity, PJM. ...... ..... . Alexander, T. L. ..... ....... . 85.7 77.6 76.2 75.7 71.1 70.6 65.3 64.9 62.3 60.0 59.6 55.2 49.8 47.8 43.4 Form V. A: Cartwright i.. J. R. Vipond, J. R. ................... . Curtis, E. H. ...... . Beatty, R. P. ....... . Lithgow, C. O. ................. . Hyndman ii., F. T. ........... . Irwin 1., D. M. .... .. Form V. McGill: Patch, H. M. ..................... . Lewis, D. J. ....................... . Irwin ii., J. R. ................. . Scott, G. F. ....................... . Johnston i., M. G. ........... . McLernon, A. R. ............. . Wood, D. ........................... . Johnson ii., C. T. G. Warburton, J. A. ........... . Russel ii., P. M. .............. .. Peacock i., J. W. F ........... Fleming, A. ....................... . Jukes, A. J. K. ................. . Russel i., B. S. ..... . .Magee ii., A. G. ...- . Smith ii., G. H. Smith iii., R. H. Form IV. B: Erskine, L. G. ....... . Gray, A. B. ........ . Tate, C. I. P. ......... . Pochon, M. L. A. ............. . Coleman, J. B. ..... . del Rio, G. R. .... . Gripton, J. M. .... . Buck, E. C. ........... . LeBrooy i., P. B. ............. . Lane, W. G. ....................... . Taylor i., E. W. .............. .. McCullough, J. C. .........,. . 'McConnell ii., W. A. Earle, G. A. P. ................. . 25 82.0 ..70.9 64.7 57.9 55.1 52.9 46.3 79.8 72.6 70.2 67.1 65.8 64.4 64.3 62.6 59.2 58.5 54.7 54.1 53.1 52.8 52.7 50.9 49.6 68.6 65.0 64.2 64.0 62.4 61.8 61.8 59.6 59.3 58.7 56.4 54.9 50.4 48.3 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Form IV. McGill: Form III: 1. Landry, P. C. .................... 78.4 Pearson, H. J. S. .............. 72.1 2. LeMesurier, A. S. ............ 69.5 . Mackenzie, M. G. .............. 68.4 2. Kirkpatrick ii., H. J. ........ 69.5 McLaughlin, R. T. E 64.5 4. Turcot ii., C. S. E. ............ 67.1 4 Robertson, J. H. .............. 63.4 5. Hampson i., J. G. ............ 67.0 5 Duncanson, J. W. .... ........ 6 3.2 6. Russel iii., H. .................... 65.4 6 Jones, A. R. C. ..... ........ 6 2.2 7. Kirkpatrick i., R. C. ........ 64.3 7 Locke, N. ............................ 58.8 8. LeBrooy ii., P. J. ............ 63.4 8 Somerville, C. M. .............. 57.7 9. Hampson ii., H. G. .......... 56.6 9 Wills, W. S. ............. ........ 5 8.7 10. Peacock ii., E. F. ............ 55.3 10 Higginbotham, J. .............. 55.7 11. Russel iv., K. .................... 52.1 11 Wallace, J. A. G. ........ .... 5 4.1 12. Johnson iii., R. M. ............ 50.3 12 Evans, A. H. .................... 45.7 13 Taylor ii., J. A. C 45.5 14. Cleland, C. L. ......... ........ 44 .0 15 Fleet, E. G. .......... ...... . .38.4 S.L.C. 1. Mood, W. .... . .... . .... ......... 7 0.0 2. Black, W. A. ...... ......... 6 8.5 3. -Cutten, J. E. .......... ......... 6 5.0 4. Turcot i., J. P. ........ . .... . .... 53.0 5. McIvor, A. .... .M . ................ 46.7 6. Hobbs, R. B. .... . .................. 24.1 ...M.l...i1-1- Hockey SCHOOL vs. ALPHA DELTA FR-ATERNITY At Port Hope, January 16th. The game opened with a display of rather ragged hockey, neither team being able to strike a smooth combina- tion. The School first line, Black, Cutten and Russel min., made several good individual rushes but with little effect as far as scoring was concerned. After the first five minutes the play become faster and more organised. The A.D.'s., led chiefly by Bull, made numerous spectacular but still unsuccessful rushes,-being unable to get around the School defence of Peacock and McCullough. After ten minutes of play Peacock cleared the puck from the corner, to end another wild A.D. invasion, and passed ahead to Hugh Russel who skirted the A.D. defence and passed to Black. He at last managed to beat Huston in the nets for the opening counter of the game, putting the School TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 on the strong end of a one to nothing score. The Varsity boys then turned on the power and Boddington and Ben- nett made things hot for Mclvor in the School nets until Peacock finally broke away and gave Huston no chance on a rifle shot from close in. It was at this point that our old friend Phil Ambrose put in an appearance and an- nounced his intention of playing, an intention which he duly carried out, though with seeming great difficulty. The play loosened up again and the period ended as Mitchell was banished for tripping McCullough. The School opened the second period with a bang, raining shots on Huston from every angle, including straight down. The first line was relieved and the second, Scott, Fleet and McLernon put on an equally talented per- formance, keeping the play pretty much behind the A.D. blue line. After nine minutes of fast open play, Black, Cutten and Russel turned on a speedy combination which resulted in Black's second goal for the afternoon. During the second half of the period the play was wide open, go- ing from one end of the ice to the other with a rapidity which astounded even the players and the period ended with the Alpha Delts rather in the ascendant. The A.D.'s began the third period with a strong come- back, giving Mclvor many anxious moments, the School became rather fiustered, the A.D.'s pressed furiously, the crowd yelled frantically but Mr. Humble smoked his pipe complacently. Off-sides were numerous and the play ragged and wide open, as Bull finally put the puck past Mc- Ivor for the A.D.'s first goal after four minutes of hectic play. After more of this type of hockey, Fleet and Simp- son scored in quick succession for the School and the A.D.'s respectively. The play soon began to slacken and the game ended as Black again surprised Huston on a quick change of passes from Cutten and Russel, leaving the School with a three point lead on a five to two score. -E.H.C.L. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. PICKERING COLLEGE At Newmarket, January 27th. The game opened slowly with neither team finding its stride for the first ten minutes or so, the ice being rather slow and bumpy. Each team made repeated rushes and at times scoring chances were wonderful, but the plays and combinations just failed to click. The first score was made near the end of the first period when a high-flying Pickering player, whom we have been unable to identify, circled the School defence and put one past Smith with lightning speed. In the second period the play became much faster and rougher and several penalties were handed out to both sides, two to Trinity and four to the Newmarket boys. After about fifteen minutes of this wild hockey, Smith put the puck past Smith fthe other Smithj twice in quick succes- sion while the School was shorthandedg making the score at the beginning of the second rest period three to nothing for Pickering. In the third period Pickering had things pretty much their own way and made good use of their superior weight and experience. Their star forwards, consisting chiefly of Smith, March and Mr. X. who scored the first goal, We think, played fast, wide-open hockey and their defence was air-tight. Three more goals were scored by the home team. The whole Pickering team turned in a first rate game, while B1ack's wild rushes and Smith's sensational saving, despite the score, were the two standout features for the School. Lew Smith saved many seemingly certain shots on the net, while Black was at his best, always on the attack. McLernon and Cutten also played well for the School but all were thwarted by beautiful defence work and net-minding on the part of the Pickering boys. Final score: Pickering 6. T.C.S. 0. --M.G.J. TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD 29 MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE At Toronto, January 22nd, The game was played at the Maple Leaf Gardens and started with both teams playing a loose, open game. The U.C.C. forwards were faster but the School's passing plays were clicking and gave the U.C.C. net-minder many tense moments. The first period was close and gave a good indication of the prowess of each team. In the second period both sides missed many scoring chances with U.C.C. having a little the better of the play: but Taylor rose to sensational heights and the game closed with neither side scoring. Taylor was the outstanding man on the ice, while the whole team played fine hockey. McNair and Clarke were the best for Upper Canada. -J.P.T. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S At Port Hope, January 80th. Before a bevy of beautiful girls the game got under way at a fast clip, with the School having the better of the play. The Thirds got off to an early lead when Warburton broke through the St. Andrew's defence and scored from close in. Before the end of the period Mood again scored for the School, while St. Andrew's replied with one counter. In the second period St. Andrew's tied the score but before long the School again went into the lead, Turcot max. getting the tally. Again the score was even- ed up by a St. A.ndrew's goal after a series of wild rushes and the game went into over-time, no further scoring re- sulting, although both teams played well and hard. War- burton was the standout of the game, much to the delight of his partner of the night before. -J.P.T. 30 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, January 30th. This game, the first of Littleside's season, was played on soft and rather cut-up ice, and as a result the play was rather slow and ragged. Cayley tallied twice for the School in the first period but the larger and more ex- perienced team from Upper Canada scored seven times be- fore the final whistle. Owing to shortage of time only two periods could be played. During the latter half of the game the School pressed hard and harrassed the U.C.C. goal from all sides but failed to even up the score. McDonald was best for Upper Canada, while Cayley and Patch turned in iirst rate games for the School. -J.A.W. Basketball SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE GARRISON ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION At Port Hope, January 20th., 1937 After a short bit of fast play, Hunt opened the scoring for Port Hope, to be quickly tied by a basket from Swinton. The score rose quickly, with Port Hope having the edge all through, led by Brooks and Hunt, whose repeated baskets were just one jump ahead of Swinton. The latter's two baskets were the SchoO1's only score during the Hrst period. In the second period, Sylvester and Russel led the School attack, and the score reached 10-7. Coleman, Wood and Swinton scored, but the combination of Hunt, Brooks and Wilkinson kept the garrison boys ahead by 18-13 at the end of the second period. The third period was fast, with the score rising. Grace and McCullough were added to the scoring list for the town, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 and the period ended with the score 33-22 against us. Magee began the scoring in the fourth period, which was slightly in favour of the School, but not enough. Both sides scored repeatedly in alternating successes, and the game ended with a score of 40-34 in favour of the army. Swinton, Russel, Sylvester and Curtis stood out for the School, while Brooks and Hunt starred for the visiting team. -J .L.J . SCHOOL vs PORT HOPE GARRISON CLUB At Port Hope, January 27th. The Garrison Team again took the lead in a fast hard- fought game, but only by a small margin. As usual Swin- ton and Russel turned in a fine performance for the School, while Hunt accounted for over half the Club's points. At the end of the first half the town lead by a score of 18-11. Lewis and Hunt added four baskets to the Club's score during the second half after a long scoreless period of fast play and flashy passing by both teams. Partridge, Russel and Magee kept the School's head above water by two baskets each, bringing our score up to within one of the Garrison. The game ended with a score of 24-23 for Port Hope. -J .L.J . The Line-ups:- T.C.S.-Centre, Russel: L.F., Swinton, Sylvester, L.G., Magee R.G., Curtis, R.F. Subs, Coleman, Partridge, Blanchard, Irwin, Wood P.H. Club-Lewis, Isaacs, Hunt, McCullough, Abrahams, Groome. Grace. .1,i SCHOOL vs. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON FRATERNITY At Port Hope, January 30th., In this game, the fastest of the season, the School was once again taken to town, this time by the D.K.E's. The 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD visiting team showed much more experience, playing a tight, fool-proof game with quick snappy passing. H. Ron- son opened the scoring for the visitors and was followed in turn by Henderson and Wood. Swinton, Partridge and Russel retaliated with a single each plus a penalty shot by Russel leaving the score after an extremely fast and well played period 10-7, the visitors having a decided edge in play. The second half proved disastrous for the School as the Fraternity team got warmed up and piled up twenty- live more points to the Schoo1's six, which were singles by Swinton, Sylvester and Magee. Henderson was the outstanding player for the D.K.E.'s during the second half and his accurate shooting accounted for over half the opposing team's points. The score at the end of the game, the best so far this year, was 35-13, but it was no disgrace to lose to such a fine team as that of the Toronto men. --J.L.J. Line-ups:- T.C.S.--Russel Curtis, Swinton, Sylvester, Magee. Subs, Blan- chard, Reid, Coleman, Partridge, Irwin, Wood. D.K.E.-Harvie, Eaton, Henderson, Ronson, S., Ronson, H. 1Subs, Turner, Woods, Rapsey. . LIFE-SAVING The following boys passed in life-saving, in January, 1937:- 1st Class Instructor-W. Mood. 2nd Class Instructor-C. Lithgow, J. W. Langmuir. Bronze Medal-K. S. Russel, E. F. Peacock, A. S. LeMesurier, R. M. Johnson, A. G. Earle, E. H. Lambert, C. M. Somerville, E. C. Cayley, J. L. Sylvester, M. C. Hart, J. A. Warburton, E. H. Curtis, T. B. Seagram, A. A. Flem- ing. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 Intermediate-C. M. Somerville, E. C. Cayley, J. L. Sylvester, M. C. Hart, J. H. Lawson, R. B. Hobbs, J. H. Robertson, A. H. Evans, J. M. Vallance, G. H. Best, K. S. Russel, E. F. Peacock, A. S. LeMesurier, R. M. Johnson, A. G. Earle, N. Locke, J. Giffin, Peter LeBrooy, Paul LeBrooy, G. Hampson. SQUASH T.C.S. Second Annual Invitation Squash Tournament This tournament was played at the School on the 5th. and 6th. of December, 1936. Some of the country's fore- most players took part, including the present Ontario and Quebec champions and three former Canadian champions. Six of the contestants were Old Boys. The draw, with full scores, follows:- First Round Harold Martin fMontreall, a bye. Hetherington iTorontoJ beat Mickle fTorontoJ 15-10, 15-6, 15-9. M. Gunn CTorontoJ beat McEntyre fMontrea1J 17-15, 15-18, 15-11, 18-17. A. Martin CHami1tonJ beat Irwin CT.C.S.J 15-9, 15-3, 15-7. Kenny CTorontoJ beat Magee fT.C.S.J 15-10,15-8, 15-6. D. Gunn fTorontoJ beat Russel fT.C.S.J 15-7, 15-8. 15-8. Seagram CTorontoJ beat Ketchum CT.C.S.J 15-7, 15-11, 18-15. Hubert Martin CHami1tonl beat Gibson fMontrea1l 17-15, 16-13, 15-11. Second Round Harold Martin beat Hetherington, 15-3, 15-10, 18-15. A. Martin beat M. Gnmn, 15-2, 15-5, 16-18, 11-15, 15-9. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD D. Gunn beat Kenny, 17-14, 18-14, 12-15, 17-14. Hubert Martin beat Seagram, 15-7, 15-6, 15-12. Semi-finals Harold Martin beat Argue Martin, 15-5, 15-12, 15-5. Hubert Martin beat D. Gunn, 15-8, 10-15, 18-15, 15-0. Final Harold Martin beat Hubert Martin, 15-12, 8-15, 15-7, 11-15, 15-11. In the consolation round, Frank Gibson of Montreal was the Winner, defeating Mickle of Toronto by three games to two, 18-16, 13-15, 5-15, 15-6, 18-16. The final match was a magnificent, quick-hit contest in which it was impossible to foretell who would be Winner until that point in the very last game, when Harold Martin shot into the lead at 12-10, after Hubert Martin had hit the top of the tell-tale twice in succession, forfeiting a lead of 10-9. Mr. Douglas Scott, of Hamilton, was the umpire. ' -E.H.C.L. 'v ""l. ' 'lov Football Team, 1883 e Hrst team to wear canvas jackets instead of jerseysl Top Row, left to right: Mr. Curry 4Mastervg M A MacKenzie' H. P. Leader L. L. McMurrayg S. C Peck"VV T Lawless' W Beatt v C I This was th Seated: W. H. Cooper: H. B. Lewis tcaptaim' M . T , r yler 4Ma.steri. Front row: J. Blackburng Robert Casselsg E. F. Doutreg L. Boysg R. S. Cassels . ., . . . , . . yg . J. Loeweng G. A. Cosens. Ih +P ,,,.qaav"""' . .f 2 1 A .A 'fr it a me .. W. .lx - R iw A I 4 A 5.51, X I 1 15 "Q, .. H .,,. 1' .. ..., . , ,'.,,, E i , ,, -,.g ski'-iii, ' , 1' a.: N- 'A --Z ,, -Q X ' .. K ,. ,Q ,.. :'-1:....- 1-vin rf- ' --" ' "A ' ,. wr- K 1,""- ' ""' 4 1 0 - --V-at.. ,J , v Port Iiopc Flood. Photos by E. T. Oakley lJunior Schoolb TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD O Lino-cut by E. I-"ir-lcey 1.I.S. Form IA! The chief feature of this winter term to date seems to be the scarcity of those things which we generally associate with winter. There has been no snow, and but little ice, although at the time of Writing it appears as if we will have some ice for a short time anyway. Despite the rather un- favourable weather for out-door sports, the health of the School has been exceptionally good. Changes and Improvements During and since the Christmas holidays a number of changes and additions have taken place Within our Walls that we feel will help add interest and enjoyment to the round of daily activities. A table-tennis set has been purchased by the School TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lino-cut by W. Mclvor CJ. S. Form IBD 'Egg 'rr ,gag ... lllg Q ll f'.Q gg Xgygxl 'illnqg Q09 N Xxx' :::lln Q, X4 Q xxxg.U -ll, ll Q f .Q Xi an ljgl Q ff. an .x '---22: " 'v'V 'J' 1-'.Q-wiv'---v II"--- 1,05 91 'Z--'.:QQxnvu X s:::::: 3.0..gQ N, II g Z. '1g?Q:,.- , Q tv! :I gggvi. '-fjfgxg I "' ' llhn Ql'1tg llln. " llu - " IE!!! uf using, 'Nl' --nv "-nur 1 all ll.:'E::y I 'n l 4 ' 1::: n-::.Zsl" tg'-Fi "lf Hal' P .nl Ul:::::-K l"g'a" "'. 'fllqx -!! aff..--' L .1::.t Fl2.:::ls :m.',lT 'ng' H! :nun " ' .::.,ll'f.n' alll!! t.......--v f'::::: gnlllll.-I' ,::-'pu IIIIV . if -:::" Hn 5-..-::l Ill! 'i:E::: gals -' l.." . ,"J llhni' n "V --n::" ,ggjfu HH.. U' ,4:...-. 'R an llll"k an --:null I f IIB! "Him S523 32' rf! 0 E VF A. r P 9. S Lino-cut by W. B. Black CJ. S. Form IBD TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and is proving a most popular pastime. We hope to have a tournament before the end of term. The billiard table has been repaired also, and is now in first class condition. This has been made possible through the generosity of Mrs. A. G. Partridge of Toronto, and we are most grateful for her kindness. We hear that billiards is becoming more generally popular than it has been for some time. The room just outside Dormitory C has been set aside as a reading room for the members of that Dormitory, and for any boys of 1A who live elsewhere. This is an experiment in privilege for the Senior boys and We hope it will be successful. The Ladies' Guild have very generously donated some wicker chairs for this room, and We are indeed grateful to them for their kindness. The Art Room on the top Hoor has once again become a source of enjoyment for some boys. They have rigged the stage and a number of puppets are now workable. Quite a number of boys are showing some good results in their amateur photography and it is hoped that some of their efforts will find their way into the pages of The Record. The following School officials have been appointed:- Finley, E. G.-Captain of Hockey. Rougvie, C. N.-Curator of the Library. Oakley, E. T.-Ass't. Curator of the Library. Ross, G.-Custodian of the Billiard Room. Morris, D. T.-Custodian of the Table Tennis. Black, W. B.-Carpentry Shop Assistant. At the time of Writing the following hockey dates have been arranged:- Saturday, Feb. 6-U.C.C. vs. T.C.S., here. Wednesday, Feb. 10-T.C.S. vs. Lakeiield, at Lakefield. Wednesday, Feb. 24--T.C.S. vs. Lakefield, here. Saturday, March 6-T.C.S. vs. U.C.C., at Toronto. - 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Chronicle Since the opening of the Lent Term the School has attended one movie, "Mr. Deeds Goes to Town." It is expected they will see also "Lloyd's of London" in the near future. On Friday, January 22nd., Mr. Rigby and George Renison gave a very interesting talk on mining in Ontario, which was accompanied by moving picture illustrations. The Junior School enjoyed an extra half holiday on January 29th., the occasion being the annual dance given by the Prefects and Seniors of the S.S. In the evening some of them had the opportunity of viewing from the gallery what was considered a very enjoyable School Party- . On Saturday evening, January 30th., the School was addressed by the Venerable Archdeacon Frederick George Scott of Quebec City, and his talk was much appreciated and enjoyed. The following day he Went through our building and those of us who were privileged to talk to him, while he looked around, will not soon forget this visit. Since the beginning of term we have been having breakfast in the Junior School dining hall. It is indeed pleasant to have this lovely room again in use. Salvete Name Parent or Guardian Addrress Sim, D. A. ............ .......... D . Sim, Esq. ............................ Ottawa., Ont. Irwin, J. .............................. F. H. M. Irwin, Esq. ................ Whitby, Ont. Knapp, J. D. K. .............. J. M. Knapp, Esq. .................. Detroit, Mich. Knapp, D. B. K. ................ J. M. Knapp, Esq. ....... ....... D etroit, Mich. Our Woodwork A new interest has been given this term to the car' pentry in the Junior School, by the return of the work- shop to the Junior School. This means that boys are now able to spend as much of their spare time as they wish, in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the shopg and we are glad to report that many are taking full advantage of this circumstance. We should like, at this time, to pay tribute to Mr. Scott's great helpfulness, whether in assisting inexperi- enced enthusiasts, or in general co-operation in the running of the workshop. We are glad to feel that even now he is not far away, and ready as ever, to put out a helping hand, and to give of his time to straighten out difficulties that may arise. We are indebted also to Mr. Frank Briden for the gift of a une set of files from the well known Nicholson File Factory of Port Hope. We did not know so many and varied kinds of files were made! Thank you, Mr. Briden. Lino-cut by P. Vivian CJ. S. Form IIJ 40 TRINITY coLLEGE scHooL RECORD OLD BOYS' NOTES OLD BOYS! The re-organisation of the Old Boys' Association will be fully explained in the next number of The Record, to be published on March 24th. In the meantime, membership fees should be sent to the Secretary of the local association or to the Secretary of the parent association at the School. The Secretary of the Toronto branch is W. L. Beatty, 25 Melinda Street, Toronto. The Secretary of the Vancouver branch is D. C. Mackintosh, 805 West Hastings Street, Vancouver. The annual fee is 33.00, the life membership fee is 85000. It has been suggested that a dinner and dance for Old Boys and their Wives or best girls be held at the School on April 2nd or 3rd, accommodation being provided for the night. Old Boys Who are interested in this proposal should get in touch with one of the members of the Toronto branch executive, preferably W. L. Beatty or B. F. Gossage. It would seem as if this would be an appropriate time for a real celebration. The Cadet Corps is being equipped with new uniforms resembling those of the Air Force, and it is hoped that a number of Old Boys may help us to defray the cost. It is expected that the Corps will take part in a parade in Toronto some time in May. Bert Winnett C19-'27J called at the School during his last week of bachelorhood, on Decemebr Gth. if i fl 3 S Stuart Martin C22-'28J is an assistant accountant with the Vilas Enamel Co., Cowansville, P.Q. if SF 'lf Sli Il' We were glad to see that Billy Moore C33-'36J was doing so well in his work at Nichols Junior College, all 5'-W ADVERTISEMENTS , -.EWR-' 0 k ll .51 -S f.,f ---f?55:?Ef::51:sgsgsg2g I eve FQ ,. . C ' t' B- 't 515353 I, 'rEgEf?f3y2giS 1'ffQ'j,2' ., . I' I S Ie ISC UI T 1 'I I . .. Q yg g x , p5:3rQ?ggQ35Q55jgg3E U e nj O g a . .wx ' "Z13555i5i35E'5i2523555EE235Qi:" ' 131 V. . . '- '. .',,' '-' " g fgtjg . I- I h - ".- I e ' 'S ,. , ., " ""' ?5ff5??f 5 : e s2 i5aiE553:f ' 1:1 fL -' :ix ll No matter what your tastes are it's a safe bet that you'11 find the biscuits you like best among Christie's Bis- Egifggz-.5.33::f2fg:S:3:2:f:Q:1:Q:Q:fzfzfsjzfzf .5 ' . , Cults' They are S0 POPUHI' every' tif f - 5. '4 E ' where because they have an estab- uf-1,E5f A'Av lished reputation for quality and .... +L. it freshness that is always rigidly main- ff Y- tained. For your own satisfaction, ,Q ask for "-Ch.ristie's" by name. if F: M' H V ..7:7:ffQwff33f,3::fffff V ifIfffQ5?EgQ.QEQffE3::::..f:Q12ffE5Eff5i .-N., '. Q. - F55 . 0 0 9 to r me 5-J' fig:-:5g.gff -. :-:- ' A Q ' , ,4 '.'.5 .A ji -2- ' 'I-i-' 'I ' V,-' ' rg':A- '- .D V A Q 15-9 t I. jd' 351: ' 'ji :muh .ii an-dy? ' 1 J . .1 Q? .,L.'-,EQ?f:f'1 1 551,229 ' . . . . ,, ilfgfggf 1Qjjgi5fgggfuUl10l'6fS Q Chrzsfze Biscuit for every taste 3 I ,ffl lQf1.7If'??fEfi2-: 5.::'k4r' A , - ws,-.-.y.-fwfr,-, --,N QI.. ' ..-.3,,g-A.3:,.y11:.,:5,f:. ,,., ,,,, ., I -,,,, ' . ,,,,q3w3:5t3:fS5Sg!Q:3:-:-.c'.7'f:5:i:?p-1-.fig '-"2ifQfiz-1234135 fELSLf:5:f:5:f:f:f:ffQffffffiff'I'7 'iff' "'A' jgjzjgfzzzg. .-:-ff?3'57'7'f""f"'132355:5'ff"7Q'23f51?'f'f'7::g:3.f"f.f'5?l-Wffffffff f'ff7fff'fi'1 :-t.:- 1 32 . H yi'-:I-' ,-qq3::f,::1qg:,,I:,- -g:3:3::'- 3:-'4".-15: ,f 4 vs ggi 3? it .9"' 5. .S6EE:2:2:-.an ..A,. --5" .o-,- t .-13:17. 'f-f-2'f1E51f"'-.1lf'-4fff:f'2' .- , I '2-T -:-.'-ff- ':f:2 - ' '.1:5glEISIEIZI.-:-E1i2i2E:?.-17' '1:i.4Q-:Ii1EIE2Eff'2JE2i- .-x:-- x::i:E:::.:: ,Zi A P ,gint ,,.. ., 35:5 .Lil -q:555::g:.:5Z3:53.Qc:4 .,.:.:.:.:g:Z:Q:fg5g5:L?,.g'-iz -1-ii1'e:3:s:s:e:s:s:s:1:s:sS5isis:5:g::1g:g:.:2:f5-1.1:5:iz2:5" - zff:gg:5:1l V - is . .' .1215:53IZ1:2221132jIjfj:IIII2:111:25::E1Eji:fjZ:fjfjf:' 5. 42" :Ia X 6' -, -.g.:.g.g.g., ' g.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.-.-.5.-:-:3:1:5::: zz:-7 Q- ,, bw-1' --' ...,i..., A 1 -'.-. J , . u-.-..... , - .:..n' i A.A. - . 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD his work was "excellent" or "good" during the first six weeks of the term. PX: it 12 Sl? it We reproduce in this number of the Record pictures of memorials erected to the memory of the late Rev. Arthur Lloyd, who was Headmaster from 1891 to 1893. Mr. J. S. Cartwright of London, England, very kindly sent these to us. Mr. Cartwright writes to the Headmaster: The late Rev. Arthur Lloyd was Headmaster at T.C.S. 1892-3. He was there at a difficult time for a very short period and following the death of his wife he resigned to return to his old field of labour in Japan. In spite of his short term of office as Headmaster some of those who came most closely in contact with him owe to him one of the great inspirations of their lives. 3? 5? :lk DX: Fl? Gordon Ince C12-'16J is now with the Toronto Hard- ware Co., of which his brother Strachan C07-'10J is Pres- ident. Palmer Howard C23-'29J has been selected as an interne at Johns Hopkins, his duties to begin in the summer. Marshall Winchester C10-'13J is manager of the United States Lines in London, England. SS 3? SF fl? fl? Muscoe Garnett C09-'17J is a partner in the Insurance Company of North America, New York. He has two sons whom we hope to see at T.C.S. before long. fl? fl? Sl' Fl? if Gordon Williams C09-'10J is a commissioner of the County of York and a J.P. :lk Ill' ll? if SD Steven Cartwright C20-'26J has been promoted to the post of Managing Editor of Current History. ADVERTISEMENTS 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Fred Vokes C25-'26J is a captain in Lord Strathcona's Horse and is now stationed in Winnipeg. He has recently returned from a two year course in England. Il? 16 if if 3? Hugh Gordon C22-'25J is the secretary-treasurer of the Canadian branch of Cow and Gate, Ltd., with head- quarters in Gananoque. He writes to say that he has recently seen Jack Sampson, Jack Campbell and Ned Rogers. rl? it ii fl? 3? Archer Baldwin C17-'24J is studying chicken farming near Seaforth, Ontario. :lf Il' if if Il Harold Johnson C24-'30J visited the School on Sunday, January Zflth., and stayed a few days. He has been work- ing for three years in his father's firm, the Johnson Wire Works, Montreal. :XI SF if 914 3? We were sorry to hear of Donald McLaren's accident. While working with an oil company in the South, he suffer- ed a multiple fracture of his leg and has been laid up for some time. C20-'29J. H. Grayson Smith C13-'17J has been chosen to give one of the lectures in physics at the University of Toronto on the occasion of the visit of Prof. Niels Bohr. Prof. Smith's subject is "Recent Work in Superconductivityn. SF fl? SG SF SG Dudley Dawson V89-'93J and Hector Lithgow C05-'08J have been Widely congratulated on the annual reports they presented for the Dominion Bank and Manufacturer's Life Insurance respectively. In the course of a letter enclosing old pictures and documents, L. L. McMurray writes: It will be interesting to note that then 118831 some of ADVERTISEMENTS I su- - 12 ' 31 I 915 , ' . ?ZX2""'?-1 uni"- "H- .- :b',, v-..' rr: 1-wig . yi , -.:,'f-2fff'+'.1 greg:-'rf " -ggtfqhdf Q.-,w91:",3nf:1"f:p A ,.-Q -a 1.-- - - V ,.. 1.5.3. an -. 'vkf-:'v.-21fSp- "wi-332-L -1'- -H41 -wa:-1f5++1Ff:ff W. in JV- ,. ' . -mmf? vw fu-' jgyh. t N,-.xr-.,,,rg,.. -vu J V. A-4.-gf, 10- D- ' rf, ,x' 3.':'.!5. M191 5':,. if 'Egg-,y'f' f Ixffsf-JL.L1Q'I.",. ' N L-'A 264-7 . .-1 "' ,-L: .- '-. ' 231 m f ,"-W-.frere-A-1. '.: -1 -in-.--,,-qw f' "--1-'f-"'a." -' . . . -:,..4 -.--" 'Lx-IIQHK 5.4" -'- .1yQf:Q,k5Jf!:M': -1-.gn , ..- H, - .,. . . - ,av o- . ,- N , ' Q ,J,u?, -,.,--x 1f:,.Vg,-- ' ,, X , --'- .-rl MW aff ,' ' -dai? -- I 'X ., V1 ,'QA5H2' if Q .'.g I , .'.1: His.,-L. gig' 1 L.: . . .P , .. H .Y .-,. I ---- . V - h "'.:-ZKJQQ ' - as 4 'Nm 1: s-'ff-.fb --iii?" 'V 111- .--. 'if' 1 '71 gm.--riff .milf , fgitzai' - . ,- L - .,,, .x ,, X -, ' X, 4, .U , , ,-' 1 . vi - f 4-'Zi 1:4 5 ,I I H f fe N ' 3 ' 2 -' .5 . fn rf! X' 4 a -. 12 ' 4551 'Q .'r.4f Nothing is more delightful than a City Dairy Ice Cream dessert. Try one tonight,-there are many different flavors to choose from. Your dealer has them! ' 0 aa a a , monowro 46 TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL RECORD the Masters played on the teams of the School. At that time there were only U.C.C. and T.C'.S. in Ontario and B.C.S. in Quebec, so the competitions were limited compared with to- day. The photo shows the team arrayed in Duck Shell Jackets, that year worn for the first time in place of the woollen jerseys which got torn more readily and were easier to catch hold of than the Duck Jackets. I don't recollect how successful this team was, but do remember we played against U.C.C. on our grounds, after it had rained for several days. It was a tough struggle in every sense, before long it was impossible to distinguish the players, owing to the thorough coating of Port Hope mud. 23 Pl? :lf SF if H. L. Henderson had a part in the recent Hart House production of Capek's "This Mad World". SG 36 if S? if H. H. Leather has been elected vice-president of the Hamilton Tigers Football Club. fl? FK: 914 8? ik Ian Waldie, Bob Grant and the two Stauntons have bought the "Invader", an excellent 8-metre craft. They are members of the R.C. Yacht Club. MARRIAGES Joy-Baldwin-At St. Thomas' Church, Toronto, on Jan. 14th., E. G. Joy to Miss Mary Baldwin. Mitchell-Butler-At Erskine and American United Church, Montreal, on December 16th., 1936, James Simpson Mitchell to Ann Low Fuller Butler, daughter of Mr. Robert Brainerd Fuller. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Winnett-Coverdale-In New York, on Saturday, December 11th., Albert Randall, son of the late Dr. and Mrs. Winnett of Kingston, to Mary, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Hugh Coverdale. DEATHS Darcy-At Peterborough, on December 30th., 1936, Thomas Warren Darcy. CT.C.S. 1920-19231. Boulden-At Truro, N.S., on December 18th., 1936, Edith Mary Boulden. Mrs. Boulden was the widow of the late V President of King's College and mother of the Rev. C. H. Boulden, formerly of T.C.S. , Class Pins School Rings I Trophies Dance Favours Medals and Prizes Presentations eo: Write for our Booklets on "lVledals, Cups and Shields" ucollege and School Insignia f-01 BIPQQS-ELLIS-QRYRIE : DIAMOND mince-:Ants AND SILVERSMIIHS E Yonge and Temperance Streets---Toronto I no c.m-.,, ADVERTISEMENTS LEATHER GARTAGE 171 Bay Street North, Hamilton Contract carriers to:- Dominion Government, Postal Dept. Hamilton. Dominion Stores Limited, Province of Ontario. Sun Oil Company of Canada. Members of the Ontario Automotive Association and Ontario Motor Truck Owners Association. We would be glad to discuss any haulage problems in the Province of Ontario. Not only as a matter of RECORD but also a matter of FACT U its PLEAS ANT PLEASANT PERSONAL PERSONAL SERVICE SERVICE You'11 find a clean, bright "Dominion" in every centre d of population throughout Eastern Cana a. 6 Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephon Trinity College School Record Contents 'U Sl UQ r-I cu H.mQe-.mmqu Q ,U Qt' wg!-1 'rv fp .-JIU 3 5' gp' '1"'Q.l0 5 H' "O 'Fda rf n-lg fgoimafgwio 52 2'-,mn D' gn' 5 ME EQQ'-lgmog ,5so5.3ag'Hg:farg:gQ4sE.2 Egg.-JQQEZET Elggagwgiiiaogn-U,2iw5'E:55"': S5'i:5 ,BE2"'Q"sszf'5g'53E-53g2'2UQg lags ss: Pugmnznsssgewsw-3wsi,.gmgsm,E'raf Wzgrfiffslzi' Q""'1-:itgrf :WF -'liglosasgig 'D8'111sgQgsE2gs g5:Us.5-2:...rz r5g2E:9s Q55 823333535CS38L32'.5'SE2.'?33fZ'i5'3'5S5EEm-,ww Editorial .......... ..... Birth, Marriage, Deaths ...... ,,,,.. 66 School Cal-enclar Mar. 6th. Prof. Griffith Taylor: "With Scott in the Ant- arctic". 10th. to 12th. Gymnasium Eights. 13th. Prof. Trotter: "Canadian Foreign Policy". At the time of going to press, the following dates have been arranged. Mar. 15th. to 20th. Boxing Tournament. 20th. Confirmation Service. 24th. Easter Holidays begin, 10.30 a.m. April 7th. Trinity Term begins, 8.30 p.m. May 5th. Recommendation Examinations begin. 6th . and 7th. Memorial Scholarship Examinations. 8th. Cadet Corps Inspection, 11 a.m.: Squadron Leader W. A. Curtis, D.F.C. Air Vice- Marshall W. A. Bishop, V.C., hopes to be present. 22nd. lst. XI vs. Toronto Cricket Club, at Toronto. 23rd. Trinity Sunday. Memorial Service: the Rev. G. N. Luxton. 29th. Old Boys' Week-end: Cricket Match. June lst. School Examinations begin. lst. XI vs. S.A.C. at Port Hope, 11 a.m. 5th. lst. XI vs. U.C.C., at Toronto. 9th. lst. XI vs. Ridley, at Toronto Cricket Club. 12th. Speech Day. The Right Rev. L. W. B. Broughall, Bishop of Niagara. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFEUIS J. W. Kerr CHead Prefeotl, D. H. Armstrong, W. A. Black, C. R. Osler, G. R. Renison, B. S. Russel max. F. G. McLaren, R. L. MoLernon. SENIORS J. E. Cutten, M. G. Johnston, E. H. C. Leather, W. B. Lowe, B. B. Magee, W. Mood, H. H. Hyndman, J. C. McCullough, L. G. Smith max., G. H. Smith ma., R. H. Smith mi. JUNIORS A. G. I-Ieighington, D. M. Irwin, E. H. Curtis, C. O. Lithgow, A. S. Fleming, R. C. Kirkpatrick, D. G. Partridge, D. B. H. Wood, J. A. Warburton. SCHOOL COUNCIL The Prefects VI. form-Heighington QMageeJ V. Ontario-Seagram fCurtisJ V.YMcGi11-McLernon fScottJ IV. Form-McCullough peg.. qKirkpatrickJ IH. Form-Fleet CMcLaugh1inD S.L.C.-Cutten fMoodJ HOCKEY Captain-W. A. Black Vice-Captain-J. E. Cutten CRICKET Captain-J. W. Kerr Vice-Captain-C. R. Osler BASKETBALL Captain-B. S. Russel Vice-Captain-A. G. Partridge THE RECORD Editor-E. H. C. Leather LIBRARY Librarian-W. E. White. Assistants-D. Lewis, H. Patch SCIENCE CLUB Secretary-Treasurer-H. Patch GUN CLUB President-C. R. Osler Sec.-Treasurer-G. E. Renison BILLIARD CLUB President-Mr. Scott Secretary-J. E. Cutten MODEL AEROPLANE CLUB President-VV. E. White Vice-President-W. A. McConnell ma. Secretary-W. S. Wills Treasurer-D. M. Waters FRENCH CLUB President-J. Kerr Secretary-R. C. Kirkpatrick CORPGRATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOCJL 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 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 ........... .................. V ictoria, 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 A. E. Jukes. Esq. .............. ...... ...... V ancouver, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys S. S. DuMou1in, Esq. .............................................. ...... Hami lton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ...... ..... T oronto 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. 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. QFormerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsorj. R. G. GLOVER, Esq., M.A., Balliol College, Oxford, M.A., Ph.D. Harvard University. Chaplain THE REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, Nova Scotia. P. H. LEWIS. Esq., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KERMODE PARR, Esq., B.A., London University. E. W. MORSE, Esq., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, School of International Studies, Geneva . A. H. I-IUMIBLE, Esq., B.A., Mount Allison Universityg B.A., Wor- cester College, Oxford. E. M. DAVIDSON, Esq., B.A., University College, Toronto, Institute of Education, London, Eng. G. H. DDCON, Esq., B.Sc., McGill University, Montreal. R. G. S. MAIER, Esq., B.A., Harvard University. Visiting Masters EDMIIND CO1-TU, Esq. ............... ......................... .... . . . ..... Music CARL SCHAEFER, Esq. ...................................................................... Art Physical Instructor for Both Schools 2nd. LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ont. 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. gX 's"1KkXXxx N f .I 2 1 ' v If kk ,ff Nixxx Vvinter Window Carl Schaefer Trinity College School Record VOL. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE,APR., 1937. NO.4 Editor: E. H. C. Leather. Q Sub-Editors: C. O. Lithgow, M. G. Johnston, J. P. Turcot. Assistants: A. S. Fleming, J. iS. Hayes, J. L. Jemmett, J. Giffen, J. W. F. Peacock, J. A. Warburton. Assistant Manager: P. Russel. Junior School Record: Mr. R. Yates. Editorial Adviser and Manager: Mlr. D. Kermode Parr The Record is published six times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, June, and August. Editorial We have been coerced into writing editorials on every- thing from Old Boys to Cadet Corps and now that We have our own choice, we find it hard to think of a suitable sub- ject, in fact, We ind it hard to think at all. The obvious thing that comes to our mind though, is, of all things, swing, inevitably. "Swing it, brother, swing it!" When Writing about a subject one must of course have some knowledge of that subject. But as yet no one has discovered an adequate deiinition of this word swing. One might be inclined to say that it was "symphony music played in the manner of the jungle". And then one is faced with such questions as, what is the difference be- tween Organ Grinders' and Mother-in-law's swing, or is there a difference? Is swing the same as jazz? More unanswerable questions. But what bothers us is, why does swing seem to bother every one else so much? Supposing it is here to stay, supposing it is the same as jazz: why should hard- put radio announcers stop innocent pedestrians on the street and ask them to gargle their views on swing over 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a microphone for the benefit of thousands of unseen listen- ers, when they might be spending their time far more profitably by digging an honest ditch somewhere, or home minding the baby. Which brings us in all seriousness to ask, is not this the situation generally in this so-called civilized World in which we live? Is it not true that the majority of people to-day are giving far too much of their all-too-short time and worry to things that do not really matter? We worry too much about yesterday and tomorrow instead of think- ing about to-day. You will admit that you, and you, and you, all spend a great proportion of your time thinking of what you did yesterday, and even more of what you are going to do to-morrow. In fact as your mind spends most of its time either in the past or in the future, you have little or no present, and therefore you never live! Pleasant thought. This is not a plea for more workg anything but. It is a plea for more profitably spent leisure. Particularly in such a life as we lead, you hear over and over again the old excuse "I didn't have time." Did you ever stop to think: "well, what did I have time for?" We'll gladly give you an answer. In the first place, why didn't you write a story for the Record? Like it or not, it is your magazine, and if you don't like it, it is time you did something about it: on the other hand if you do like it, well, write anyway and make it betterg there's always room for im- provement, even in the Record! -E.H.C.L. THE CHAPEL February 7th. The sermon was preached by Captain H. Gibson, C.A., who spoke of the work of the Church Army. February 14th. The Chaplain preached on the im- portance of preparation for Confirmation. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 February 21st. The Rev. Theodore Brain, an Old Boy, was the visiting preacher. February 28th. The Chaplain preached, taking as his subject "Eyes". March 7th. Holy Communion was celebrated at 10 o'clock. At the afternoon service, the preacher was the Rev. D. R. Dewdney, whose text was "And they mocked Him." School News New Prefects Congratulations to F. G. McLaren and R. L. Mc- Lernon on being appointed School Prefects. 0 0 0 0 0 Visit of Mr. J. M. N. Jackson Mr. Jackson visited the School on March 9th., and explained "Toe H" to the Sixth, Fifth and S.L.C. Forms. This society was originated during the war at a village near Ypres, Where a building called Talbot House formed a meeting place in which officers and privates could mix freely, all rank abolished. The idea of the society is to promote in the World to- day fellowship, fair thinking, service and the kingdom of God. At the present time, Toc H is World-Wide and a great work is being done to help underprivileged people. The Headmaster thanked Mr. Jackson, and suggested that a Toc H group might be formed in the School. Mr. Jackson showed us how such a group could be formed. .-1.. - Lecture by Prof. Griffiths Taylor An interesting lecture on Scott's Antarctic expedition of 1910 and 1911 was given the School by Prof. Griffiths TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD :S f W ':'c:f-' 3 'E NA!! 1 Q-J IO o'o Q o's . 19 -I 72655 R. H. Smith TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 Taylor, head of the geography department of the Univer- sity of Toronto. The speaker gave a graphic description of the journey to the South Pole and of the difficulties encountered on the voyage. Slides illustrated the lecturey A description of the untimely fate which befell the party was given, Prof. Taylor explaining how Seaman Evans, the strongest man of the party, received concussion of the brain from a bad fall, which was a severe drawback to the party for several days before he died. This delay resulted in the food supply becoming short. Running into a blizzard, with no food, and 100 miles from the base camp, they died of starvation and exposure. A rescue party later located Scott and his group Within a short distance of a food depot which they had been unable to find in the blizzard. As a personal detail, Prof. Taylor gave a description of an adventure, of how he nearly had been dragged into the Water by a seal which he had lassoed. Talk on International Relations "Canadian Foreign Policy" was the subject of a very clear and interesting talk by Professor R. G. Trotter, Head of the Department of History at Queen's University, on Saturday, March 13th. Dr. Trotter first sketched the achievement of self- government in Canada, pointing out that it had been Won, not in the face of British protest, but as the result, at every stage, of British co-operation and encouragement. He spoke of Canada's unique position with relation to its two great neighbours Britain and U.S.A., suggesting that Canadais independence of the Mother Country was a result of the presence of the United States, while, no less, was the fact that Canada was no part of U.S.A. to-day due to Great Britain. As the foreign policy there were at least three alter- natives for Canada: first, a policy of complete isolation, 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD which many Canadians advocatedg second, a policy that looked to U.S.A. and reliance on the Monroe Doctrineg and third, a policy of increasing co-operation within the British Empire. Dr. Trotter submitted that, owing to our world trade and peculiar position under the British Crown, a policy of complete isolation was impracticable. The second alternative would only throw us ultimately into the position of mere satellite of the United States. Dr. Trotter said that as a matter of his own personal conviction, Can- ada's truest welfare was bound up with that of the Empire. This should be the fixed point of our foreign policy. In the discussion and questions that followed the talk, the speaker touched on Canadian relations to the League, which, he said, was far from a defunct body yet, the Far East, and the Pan-American Union. Ae "4 jf? ffmfwrillf .f 1 au. KG Q 'E iffii ' 1 1 i 1 fr fl"- 1"' A f P : """ W:E.. . .i 4 , ' 1' , ,V 1 :g-,:-- '., 1 ',..v,.p:7ii 1 , . 15 E .-.vI t 'f 10 ,r,'.1 ,X N I f , .". A 1. .2 !?ilL?1wHlI ,..7..f 1 'I' Tjvgili , ' ,fi 4 . 1' 21392 1 2 17 , E5 ff ' 4 H b,,f Q A 5 is 4? F I 7 , -L ' QM , f" 'V ., ,X Ng ff: fd, 41 ,., ""-,jfffu X -In-1 ,Pl X -X: 'i" X in T i-til FQ X ' " V ' R 'S X - 't-UW-'--12-::A 'I'.,,1 -- -' 5,9-Z B I1,. 'ui ,amgd-U..-':,:5,-1,,5..1 1-.1'2".'. '3' , V, 52' lu i...al"'-5' xXXXNYllNN W. B. Lowe. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Pancake Toss The usual terrific scramble took place when the three- pound putty pancake sailed over the Wire in the gym. on Shrove Tuesday. The competitors Were:- Prefects: D. H. Armstrong: VI: B. Magee: Ont. V: R. M. Reid: McG. V: D. Woody Ont. IV: J. Colemang McG. IV: C. Kirkpatrick: III: E. Fleet: S.L.C.: W. Mood. Kirkpatrick emerged from the struggle an easy Winner with one pound six ounces of "pancake" and received the prize of S5 presented by Mrs. Ketchum. Reid was second with 8 oz. and Mood third with 7 oz. NIGHTMARE Once While musing in a spare, I dreamed of Winter white and fair, Of blizzards and of mighty frosts, That skyvvard shoot our heating costs. Of little boys who snowballs fling Because it's such an amusing thing To watch them strike with heavy shock, When loaded with a piece of rock. I dreamed of all the Winter sports, Of whether one could ski in shorts, But then methought the heat must grow So great 'twould banish all the snow. Then of a sudden I awoke, And found my dream was but a joke. Though Christmas still comes once a year, The Winter now is never here. -Anon. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ADJUSTMENTS IN THE CADET CORPS The whole nation seems to know about our justly famous "air force affiliation", but not one in ten, including most of ourselves, is very well informed as to just what differences have been made. This is just a list of facts pointing out these apparently unrecognized changes, as they have been explained to the writer by Mr. Batt. The changes in rank are as follows:- The Company Commander fthe Head Prefectl is now called the Wing Commander, the corps now constituting not a Company but a Wing, the corresponding Air Force term. The Platoon Officers, lieutenants, are now called Squadron Commanders, a platoon corresponding to a squadron. We have also a new rank in the School, Squadron Sergeant Major, being the equivalent of Company Sergeant Major in the Infantry. The Sergeant Major is second in command in each Squadron. Under him is the Senior N.C.O. and three Flight Sergeants for Guidesjg the latter corresponding to Section Leaders, or Corporals, in our old system. In the Air Force, Corporal is only a work-shop rank and does not exist on Parade: that is, a man is only given two stripes to give him authority in his own Work-shop. As we have no work-shops we have no Corporals, our junior non-commissioned rank being that of Sergeant. The badges of rank are as follows:- The Wing Commander wears three half-inch stripes on his sleeve, the centre of the lacing being, as in the army and navy, three and three-quarter inches from the bottom of the cuff. The three Squadron Commanders wear two half-inch stripes enclosing a quarter-inch one, likewise, three and three-quarter inches from the bottom of the cuff. The Wing Sergeant-Major wears an ofIicer's uniform, that is with an open neck, and no gaiters, and wears a coat TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 of arms on his forearm. The Squadron Sergeant-Majors wear the same uniform, but of rougher material and with a Crown on the forearm. It has not been definitely decided yet, but they will probably carry sticks instead of rifles. The Senior N.C.O.'s, or Squadron Quartermaster- Sergeants, wear a private's uniform, with high closed neck, and wear three stripes and a crown on each upper arm. The Flight Guides or Markers wear just three stripes, and these last two ranks will carry rifles. Another rank which has been added this year is that of Wing Adjutant, of the same rank as the Squadron Com- manders, but senior to them on parade: he is second only to the Wing Commander. The organization of the corps, then is, Wing Commander Wing Sergeant Major, Wing Adjutant Squadron Commander, Squadron Commander, Squadron Commander, Squadron Sgt.-Major, Squadron Sgt.-Major, Squadron Sgt.-Major, Squadron Q.M.S. Squadron Q.M.S. Squadron Q.M.S. Three Flight Guides Three Flight Guides Three Flight Guides il if all Il' Ill Only commissioned ranks are entitled to the salute, but Squadron Sergeant-Majors also are addressed by their juniors as "Sir", All the drill has been changed except the rifle drill, which has been affected only slightly. The words of com- mand have been changed to suit the new conditions, the address words now being "Wing", "Squadron", and "Flight", instead of "Company, "Platoon", and "Section", respectively. There have been, as well, rearrangements in the Cere- monial, this being done now in Squadron mass instead of Company in Line. Squadron mass consists of the three Squadrons formed up one behind the other. 19 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Although the organization of the band is almost exact- ly the same, nearly all the calls have been changed, the falling-in now being done to the drums instead of to a bugle: the bugles have been exchanged for trumpets. Until the actual parade starts, the band is divided into three units, each squadron being assigned one drummer and four buglers. The ranks are the same, except that the Band Corporal is now a Junior Sergeant, and the Band Sergeant is now a Squadron Q.M.S. il.. TRIP TO TRENTON At the very kind invitation of Wing-Commander God- frey, the Sixth, Fifth and S.L.C. forms visited the Trenton Air Base of the R.C.A.F. on Wednesday, the 17th. of February. Arriving at the station, we were taken to the Admin- istration Building, where Wing-Commander Godfrey was good enough to welcome us and tell us something about the air base. Then we started, in groups of ten, on a tour of the station under the guidance of several flying officers. We were shown the different hangars, Which, despite popular opinion, are as modern as any in the world, and we were allowed to clamber all over several machines which were not in service, We visited the officers' living quarters istill under constructionl, the Technical Training School, the work shops, the assembly rooms where aircraft are actually being built, the administration building, the army co-operation school, the officers' mess, the huge Seaplane hangar on the lake front, the parachute room, and the No. 3 hangar which contained three new and very up-to-date bombing machines. We were also fortunate in being allowed to climb to the top of the beacon tower and admire the commanding view of the surrounding countryside, a view of really thrilling magnificence, as the visibility was good and it 2 " .- -:J'g'?-.. - 4 ifiv wdsi Y' TTI ...QD- - .Sf if - A 1VQ Q A ,.5. F5 . , ,gc ,I 'Q ' ff. .ff-F L A. fi... -iff ,-.1,..e:g M '-0 4- , - H. . 21 gl, vlfx -4,1 Nf W QM C- 955. -v 4- . 3 :MTB fu -: 6 .Q-9: 0-5-822, gk j 521.7 5.11 4,.4"jy"f. ..', ' " f1--- f 11" h- ' 5 2 ' 11 '-faflfa my ' .N . f- 'f,,'- - I ,J ' 'riziv -. x. .Q .U 1 5'1l'.5": Y I u T.C.S. Cadet Corps Air Form- Badgvs of Hank Wing' Commzmmivrg 12.Sq11:uh'cm f'0llllllZ1IlLi0I'Q 3. XNiug Sexgczlllt Majorg 4.Squad1'o11 Sexgealmt-Majoz'g Squadron Qua1'Lc1'u1z1sLc1'- S9I'0'C"1I1l' 6. Fliffht Se1'0'e-ant. n C v n n sf' IAVI EUNIS IIPNBIIUI 'RIP 0AlI'U'!'B UBB! AMI!!! IGI IEP lflfllllll Ill LUUZMI LIEYUAII 1.1312 COINABDKB NL-N.Lll.L'!.H CAFTA!! ll! under thru FUI linlority I 0 to :lm-lglon Lrloorz.. CXLIODORI R!!! LKB!! V13 ABLIBAL AIHIBLL A3118-AL 01 THX PLZ All ICICI IUMUDIZ YLYZIO Uni II-NIB Llillllli KUADDU 1-Ill H10 itll OW? MHA!! All CGI-DMB AIR UG Hill! All Milli AZBGIIIAEAI-ln IIABSIIALLOIEAII .LA.l.LLl menu. IIDYIAI lunu EEE lA.lKll.NB-ILT!-AK-A117330 A l I I AX Ill LE!llll 0 fk . Lmrnun O AN ouuu 0 won Q A Q LNOOXGI. 0 f1X E- oomrn. xk O O. om.. on Tll mum, AX XBOX 91851 A 'ES uns. annul. A umm. A 11.238832 RANK BADGES: Navy, Army, and Air Force. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 was possible to see for many miles, from this vantage point some seven stories up. The most thrilling experience of all, however, was a display of aerobatics given by several pilots at the con- clusion of the tour. The sight of an aeroplane diving straight down at you, and we mean straight down, at a speed of well over a hundred miles an hour was enough to make the strongest-minded flinch. Although this was something not seen very often, our attention for a moment was distracted by a sight far more exciting. A large yellow cabin plane drew up in front of the hangar, and smilingly doffing their hats, Mr. Ketchum, Mr. Scott, Mr. Lewis and Mr. Taylor got in and the machine thereupon began to rise! The onlookers gazed thoughtfully at the fast disappearing plane, and perhaps gave a sigh of relief as it vanished completely! The prospect of no chemistry for a few days lah! blessed thoughtlj was shattered, however, as Mr. Lewis, debonair as ever, gaily raised his hat to the frenzied crowd, as he stepped from the plane. Mr. Scott was positively incoherent for several days and it was afterwards dis- closed that this was his first flight, but Mr. Lewis is an old sky-hawk. We are expecting Mr. Scott to buy him- self a plane in the near future flet this serve as a Warn- ing to the Sixth algebra class!J In concluding, we should like to thank our hosts for a most interesting and enjoyable visit, at the same time thanking our guides for their great patience in answering all our varied questions. -C.O.L. TRINITY COIJLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MUSIN GS FROM THE GROUND fTrenton Visit: March 19371 How soars the lovely yellow plane aloft, Until it looks just like a hurnming-bird! That's what they mean by "cushy"-that is, softg But things go wrong at times, or so we've heard And to-morrow's ghastly trig Is now looming very big Because it.'s rather badly unprepared. But really we don't care a tinker's hoot- Nor would We like a spreading parachute To float you gently down-oh, quite unscared. We were only just set thinking As we gaze up there, eyes blinking, Of how absolutely clinking, Mr. Lewis tif, Your view is. The plane has faded now quite out of sight, Beyond the wooded skyline hummed away, If kept in steady northward-driving flight It might perhaps fetch up on Hudson's Bay! Our geometry just now You could hardly call a wow, It's worse than all we've had in maths to date But we're not really hoping that the gas Will fail as over Kirkland Lake you pass, To send you mushing home a fortnight late. We were only just observing If the airplane's lively swerving Like a cube-root graph went curving, Mr. Scott, Or not. That blob on the horizon, north away- No bigger when you spot it in the sky Than someone's mark last month in his R.K.- Is that the yellow plane or just a ily? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 Of the prophets of the Jews We are wondering what excuse We'll give for scarcely knowing any names g We had, though, no desire for you to go Impromptu missionizing Eskimo, We couldn't really countenance such games! We were thinking: "But how sporting! With the Air Force now consorting The sky-pilot goes cavorting, Mr. Taylor, As sky-sailor." We might have done another verse or two Continuing this disrespectful rhyme, But now the yellow plane has left the blue- It's landed-so for more we haven't time. -X.Y.Z. A CLOSE CALL The gleaming hull of "Altaire" rocked to and fro as the wash of a passing launch reached the privately owned dock, the home of a keen competitor in the inter-club races. So far this season, hard luck had trailed him, but he refused to give up. Proud of his new speed-boat, Cameron had entered the three most important races of his class. Just before the start of the first race, in the final try- out, the supercharger gave way under the strain, and. with a loud bang, exploded. It certainly was a dis- heartening failure. A new boat this spring, and breaking down just before its first race! However, within the next week, a new supercharger had been cast and installed, and with high hopes, Altaire was entered in the second race, a few days later, by its owner and driver. Another failure loomed ahead. A day before the start, when he was clipping along at an easy rate of 40 14 'DRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD m.p.h., a loud crack and racing of the motor announced what proved to be a smashed propellor, bent shaft, and an opened seam below water level. Once again he was forced to scratch-owing simply to a small sailing buoy hitting the stern. Contempt bred in the minds of the other speed-boat owners, as the whole hope of the club was centred on him. Altaire was a washout! Determined to make a good showing for his club and boat, Cameron entered the next race, intending to make a great effort. The rudder was changed two days before the race, as, in the accident, it had been bent very slightly. It was not much, but Cameron was taking no chances, every detail had to be perfect. QS fl? if 11 :ill It was a triangular course of four rounds, with plenty of thrills at the turns. Seven shining boats were cruising around in the vicinity of the starter's launch, waiting to get off to a ily- ing start at the flash of the gun. The signal came at last, and furrow followed free as seven stems were hidden from view behind curtains of seething foam. Cramped between two other boats, Cameron was forced to slow down slightly to fourth place. Now it was all straight going. With the throttle thumbed to almost fullest extent, the mahogany hull re- tained the position just one length behind the third man. Getting an inside turn on the first buoy, Cameron obtained third place, and remained there until the end of the second round. In the first part of the third round, two boats, weaken- ing under the terrific strain, were forced to drop out. The third round showed decided improvement, from Cameron's point of view. Inch by inch, Altaire overtook her leader, Scud II. With this fresh encouragement, Cameron gripped the wheel, made a clever turn round the TRINITY COLLEGE SGHOOL RECORD 15 second buoy, and forced every ounce of speed out of his tortured engine. An unexpected "break" occurred when, with a glint of satisfaction on his spray-flicked face, he saw number one slowly creeping closer: but rounding the last buoy of the third round showed no increase or decrease in advan- tage. The fourth and last round! The two hulls raced neck and neck, got round the first buoy in the same places. On rushed the second buoy. Number one was on the inside, forcing Cameron to Veer to starboard in order to escape a jolting in the wake of his opponent. It was a last chance. It was a dangerous chance, but it was his only hope. Setting his jaw, he turned the wheel, steadily but quickly, sending the iiashing boat in a quarter circle. That was as far as it got. Cameron's next sensation was the awful realization that he and his new Altaire were at the bottom of the lake. Madly he was aware of rope entangled all round him. The spare tow-rope had been forced from its place by the rush of water, and things looked very awkward. With bursting lungs, he made a feeble attempt to loosen the cord. Slowly, yet too swiftly, his senses were leaving him. A dazzling light, a voice! "Giddup! Time for school." He slowly opened his eyes, seeing nothing but black- ness. Wrenching the smothering blankets from his face, he shuddered and rose. "Thanks", he murmured. "You came in the nick of time." -C.I.P.T. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD UNEMPLOYMENT A man walked slowly along the railway trackg his arms hung by his side and his shoulders were bent. He was clothed in a dirty suit, and on his drooping head was an old felt hat. Once he raised his face to the sunset and his features were revealed. There were prominent cheekbones. with sunken cheeks and eyes, there was a week's growth on his chin. The eyes had lost their brilliance and wore a dull leaden glint. His trousers were baggy at the knees and his worn brown boots had no soles. He was thinking of nothing in particular, his whole brain and body seemed numbed, and although he had not eaten for three days, he did not feel hungry, he did not feel at all. Vaguely he had decided to throw himself over a bridge, but he would try for one more day to End a job in the next town. He glanced up, the sun had nearly disappeared over the horizon, but there was still a magnificent glow in the heavens, something inside him gave a thrill at the beautiful sight. All the trees about him had turned dark in the dusk, and their branches rustled with the gentle evening breeze. Seeing a haystack close by, the tired man climbed the bank, crossed over into the field and stumbled wearily towards his hastily chosen resting place. He pulled a little hay out beside the rick to sleep on, and lay down. For a short time he stayed awake, it was a little chilly, and his body was scantily clothed for a night out. He looked at the moon, it was rising like a silver crescent over the opposite hedge, the stars were beginning to come out, and an owl flew overhead. He dropped off to sleep- the death-like coma of a man who has walked all day with nothing to eat. The night passed, then the next day. Again he was walking, but slower this time: he had nowhere to go now save to the nearest river, and time did 'DRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 not matter. He had failed. The streets of the city were wet and there was a dense fog-so different from the night before, all the doors and windows were closed, excluding everything- excluding him. He came at last to the Embankmentg here and there were huddled Bgures, unemployed like himself, with no- where to lay their heads. He leant against the wall and looked at the dark, murky river through the fogg the lights on the other bank could hardly be seen. A patrol boat chugged past, and was gone. A little above him there was a splash, then silence. Soon he would make such a splash-very soon. The sound of a groan caused him to turn, there were a few men and women huddled over a grating of a cellar, the poor wretches were striving for the scanty warmth that came through. "Why struggle any more?" he thought. Crawling slowly to the top of the damp, slippery wall, he stood up. A moment later there was a second splash. The cold, remorseless waters of the Thames had rolled over another weary body. -D.B.W. MORE THAN TWO BLOCKS WITHOUT A FLAT ! ! ! ! One of the chief reasons for the diminishing of noise in the streets in recent years is the fact that there are far fewer "Model T" Fords on the earth. About 1910 and farther back one paid 35,000 and more for a weird noisy contrap- tion, capable of the alarming speed of twenty, perhaps thirty miles per hour, nowadays one pays around S800 for a V8 to crawl along at between seventy and eighty miles an hour. In the old days about one automobile C?J per week was sold whereas now thousands are sold in a week in America alone. Let us go back to the "Model T": The Model T was 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD put out from 1906 right up until 1927. The method of shifting gears was entirely different. Probably somebody who would have committed suicide rather than take one hand off the steering Wheel convinced Henry Ford that gear shifting should be done with the feet. The way most people found out just which pedal did which, was to push the Ford into the centre of a field, get the thing going, and push down first one pedal and then another. Then after taking notes he tried combinations of both, frequent- ly going in low and reverse at the same timeg something which seemed to bother neither the always optimistic drivers nor the rather pessimistic Fordies. To start the monster is a science in itself. The first thing to do is to pull the emergency brake back hard, thus putting it out of gear, you hope, then turn the key to the left onto the battery, pull out the choke and give the crank a few twists. Then saunter back to the cab, all the time trying to be as nonchalant as possible. Then with a prayer and a dash, seize the crank, catching it on the down stroke and pull as hard and as fast as you can. Some- times, if the brake is not on, or if it does not work, as in most cases, the machine, for it really is such, will begin to inch forward, like a cat after a mouse. If it does, don't pull it apart, with the Model T it can hardly be helped if the bands stick a little. Many people decorated the Ford in various different vsays. One paid fifty-nine cents for a luminous tail light, and a dollar twenty-seven for a rear view mirror, lmost people didn't bother with a mirror as anything which was behind was soon seen in frontl. Self-starters were seldom used and all good Ford owners had their suspicions about them. On the whole the Lizzie certainly could "take it." It was, after all, a general purpose carg it would haul nearly everything, could be roosted in by the chickens, played in by small children with little chance of damage resulting ff x' LJ, -T' Visit to Royal Canadian Air Force Station, Trenton, 17th. Feb., 1937 Dry-point Etching by W. B. Lowe TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 to the car, and as an ice-cream churner it was unsur- passed. But, "Them days is gone forever", so to the Model T we bid a fond farewell: you were once mistress of the road, proud beauty of the boulevards, but you have had your day. -E.A. OLD DAYS 35 Years Ago: From the Record, Vol. V, No. 2, April, 1902. Hockey: T.C.S. Littleside vs. High School Ginls It was a happy thought that brought these teams to- gether and had it been earlier in the season we should all have looked forward to more such games or at least a re- turn match. In skating the teams were fairly evenly matched, though Frankie McKeand, Victor Vallanee and Herbert Daw were quicker perhaps than any of their opponents and superior in keeping the puck and in dodging their way through. Billy Kern was hardly so sure on his feet, but both he and Allen Meredith played up well on the forward line. George Prettyman made an excellent point and his lifting showed no small promise, Victor Spencer in goal maintained a sturdy defence. For the girls, Miss Edna Reid played a strong game throughout and with a little more assistance in the way of passing and combination play ought to have scored two or three times, Miss Adelaide Sowden and Miss Eva Mc- Millan came next in merit, Miss Greta Symonds showed excellent pace but from a certain weakness of wrist stroke with the stick was apt to overskate the puck or miss a chance at a shot on goal, Miss Vivian Gifford did some good work on the wing, once or twice stopping a rush even in awkward places where the thaw had eaten holes into the ice, Miss Marion Barrett at point stopped some long shots and made several strong returns, Miss Mabel Wood, 20 TRINITY OOLLEGE soHooL RECORD assisted by a curtseying movement and skirts that were surely rather too long to be the height of fashion, saved the goal more than once. . . . . . . . . the game ended 4-1 in favour of the boys. HX: if IK1 is IK: 25 Years Ago: From the Record, Vol. XV., No. 1, May, 1912. The Masters vs. The Bankers An Epic Ode Our Masters and the Bankers agreed to have a game,, And in the line-up for the School was many a man of fame. In goal We had the Major. By Jove! he was a peach! He only let but six shots in, and those he couldn't reach. At Point was Mr. Hepburn, he scored a goal by play, And as a "memoir" of the deed, we got a "spare" next day. Our Mr. Boyle played Cover. Who says they can't come back? They tell me he was dandy once-he hasn't lost the knack! As Rover, Mr. Savage was the feature of the day. He plays for the Ontarios, in Junior O.H.A. Mr. Murray was the backbone of our dashing Forward line, He made so many brilliant plays the ladies shouted "Fine!" And then comes Mr. Weitbrecht, who from half-way took the puck, And scored a goal by hook, by crook, by hands and legs and luck. fNote: This is poetic license.--Ed.J Oh sterling Mr. Sterling, I have left you to the last, But you played fine combination and your game was good and fast. L'envoi If you want to know the outcome of this bril1ia.nt hockey game Just read the lines that follow this, and there you'll find the same:- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Oh! you cannot lick the scholars of this happy school of joys. Then could you lick the masters, when the masters lick the boys? . PUBLIC SPEAKING First Meeting, February 10th. Fleming's revelations of his trip to the Junior Olympics at Berlin, and Warburton's difficulties with a gold mine were the highlights of the meeting for public speaking held on February 10th. Mr. Morse opened the proceedings with a few remarks explanatory of the fundamentals of Public Speaking. Harvey spoke on the Development of Golf. He out- lined the history of the game briefly and also touched lightly on the golfball and courses. McCOrmell max. spoke on Radio in Modern Life. He explained the everyday uses of the radio, and had some- thing to say on the development of television. Fleming told a very amusing Inside Story of the 1936 Junior Olympics. He gave details of the trip to Berlin and how the Canadians disrupted the discipline of the Youth Camp. Irwin ma. spoke on the rise to fame of Father Divine and had something to say about the people who follow his beliefs. Magee ma. talked on Ireland's Yankee President, re- counting the far from easy rise to power of Eamon de Valera. Patch told a story of how millions of dollars were being made daily by the Bootlegging of Coal in Pennsyl- vania. Peacock max. entertained with a detailed account of a Lunatic Village in Belgium. Smith mi. delivered one of the best speeches of the evening, his subject being the Pulp and Paper Industry. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCIHOOL RECORD Warburton spoke of a trip to a mine in Northern Ontario, of the trouble in getting there, and of the dif- ficulties experienced in the production of gold. I Scott took the subject of the stability and records of the Hindenburg. The Headmaster closed the meeting with words of congratulation to the speakers. In the opinion of the judges, Fleming and Warburton were the best orators of the evening. Second Meeting, February 17th. The following were the speakers and their subjects at the second session :- Johnston max. ....... ........................,,.......,.....,........ B ears. Jukes ..,......................... .......... G reat Sea Disasters Russel max. .,........ ..i.l.................. S ucker's Trip Smith ma. .......... ,........ S alesmanship Alexander ..,........A.. ........,.....,..,...... H itler Cartwright ma. ..,... ...,,......... H and Guns Giffen ...............,.......... .,..... I nvisible Smoke Cayley .......... ..... ......... Tu n a Fishing Grover .............................................................................. Mexico Lambert ..........l.,.............,,......,..............,......................... Ceylon The ten speakers gave an interesting evening to an audience of over fifty. In the opinion of the judges, Cayley and Giffen were the best of the session. Mr. Morse again presided. 'run-a Meeting, March 8rd. Mr. Morse opened the meeting with a short introduc- tion and explained the system of marking the speeches. Langmuir was the nrst speaker and gave a well spoken address on a trip to the beautiful West Indian island of Nassau. TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Waters gave a good speech on the much talked of "Mystery Ships" of the Great Warg illustrated with free- hand diagrams. Lawson told an amusing story of a trip to Buttles Lake, ia beauty spot, the exact location of which he did not make quite clear. Martin explained in detail the refining of white sugar. McAvity spoke of some of the sights and beauty spots of the Province of New Brunswick. Thompson told us of the strange life led by the monks in the mountain monasteries of Tibet. Gray spoke well on Northern Ontario, its opportun- ities, beauty spots and manufacturing developments. Gripton gave an interesting speech entitled "A hundred and eighteen vital guns". Del Rio gave some amusing anecdotes from his native play-ground, the fair city of old Mexico. In the opinions of the judges, Waters and Gray were the best speakers, and it was a treat not to hear so much from the Readers Digest. --J.P.T. DEBATING SOCIETY Second Debate, Saturday, February 13th., 1937. "Resolved that the high schools provide boys with a better education than private schools" was the motion up- held by Jemmet and Coleman on the night of the 13th. February. Mood and Kirkpatrick max. provided the opposi- tion. When the official speakers had had their say, Leather spoke from the floor for the opposition, followed by John- son ma. for the government. Other speakers of the even- ing were Russel ma., Hancock and Vallance for the opposi- tion, with Best, Lawson and Swinton stoutly supporting the government. Coleman concluded the proceedings by sum- 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ming up his case. The motion was defeated by 27-10. The Headmaster spoke briefly examining both sides of the argument and mentioning some of the peculiar advan- tages of boarding schools. Mr. Morse closed the debate with a few remarks on it. He said that the speakers were good, though he stressed the necessity of keeping to the subject, which some were inclined to forget. --J.A.W. CLUB FRANQAIS Un club de conversation franeaise a ete etabli par M. Dixon, afin d'aider dans leur conversation en langue frangaise les eleves de T.C.S., et surtout ceux qui ont l'intention d'aller a l'Universite de McGill. Quoique l'on ait perdu beaucoup de temps en or- ganisation. le club est maintenant en train et les membres pren- nent beaucoup d'interet dans leurs discussions. Une assemblee se reunit tous les quinze jours, dans la bibliotheque ou dans la salle commune des professeurs. Le club est divise en groupes de trois. dont les sujets de conversation s'etendent de la theorie d'Einstein jusqtfaux productions du crayon de M. l'Valt Disney. Nous esperons que l'interet ll1OI1ll'Ci3 continuera, et que le club sera d'un grand secours a ses membres. Hockey BIGSIDE SCHOOL vs. ST. PETER'S At Port Hope, February 6th. From the first the School took the offensive, but found difficulty in penetrating the St. Peter's defence. The teams were evenly matched, and the play waged back and forth, until half way through the period the School broke through the opponents' defence, and after a wild scramble Russel passed to McLernon, who scored. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 In the opening minutes of the second period Thornton broke away and scored for the visitors. The pace now became faster, and excellent team work was used to advan- tage by both sides. The goalies showed fine style, and each successfully juggled many awkward shots to keep the score down. At last Black scored on a fine series of passes from Cutten and McCullough, again bringing the School into the lead, 2-1. The final session opened with three successive goals, Sullivan and O'Leary bagged two for the visitors, While Black tallied for the School. Very speedy and rugged hockey ensued, then the home team, taking advantage of a penalty, attacked vigorously and Black for the third time added to the School's score. Later in the period Fleming rifled home a long shot to the top corner. The game end- ed with the St. Petes trying desperately to even up the 5-3 score against them. Black as usual played a line game for the School and O'Leary did well for the visitors. The teams:- St. Peter's-Goal, Sihaughnessyg defence, Lynch, Curting centre, O'Learyg wings, Hoy, Craig, subs., Creighton, Sullivan, Thornton. T.C.S.-Goal, Mclvorg defence, Peacock, Fleming, centre, Black, wings, Cutten, McCul11oughg subs., MoLernon, Russel mi., Fleet, Scott. -J .A.W. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING COLLEGE At Toronto, February 13th. In a fast, clean game on rather sticky ice, Pickering College beat the School at Varsity Arena by the narrow margin of a three to two score. Pickering opened the scoring within a half minute of the first whistle on a beautiful combination play, featuring Stevenson and Fleming. The game from the start was one of fast combination and sensational rushing. The goal which tied up the score came on a clever passing act put on by 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Black and McCullough, the former netting the goal, after receiving McCullough's pass almost exactly in front of the net. Pickering came very close to scoring several times in the next ten minutes. On one occasion McKee and Steven- son were in the clear, but Smith rushed out to save brilliant- ly. Black's second goal came just before the end of the period on a pass from the versatile but somewhat be- wildered Cutten. Leading two to one, and with victory just around the corner, T.C.S. took the ice in the second period full of hope, and Hraring to go". Owing, however to two goals scored by members of our own team whose names are omitted for obvious reasons, on their own unsuspecting Lew Smith in the nets, the School lost its early lead. Stevenson and Fleming were credited with the tallies. Both teams were playing fast wide open hockey, but owing to the brilliance of Smith and McIntosh in the opposing nets, neither team registered again in the scoring statistics. For the School Black, Peacock, and Smith were out- standing, while Stevenson, Fleming and Stauffer turned in star performances for Pickering. Line-ups:- T.C.S.--Coal, Smith maug defence, Peacock and Flemingg centre, Black fcaptjg wings, Cutten and McCullough. Alternates, Scott, McLernon, Fleet, Johnston max., and McIvor. Pickering-Goal, McIntosh, defence, McKee and Staufferg centre, Stevensong wings, Fleming and Marsh. -M.G.J. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE At Toronto, February 20th. In the only first team game with S.A.C. the School won a close decision by the score of three to one. The game was crowded with action throughout, both teams playing a fast, hard-fighting brand of hockey. ' I m ew." FIRST TEAM Back row: The Headmaster, E. G. Fleet, A. Fleming, J. W. F. Peacock A. R. lNICLCl'IlOll, H. Russel. A. Humble. Esq. Middle: J. E. Cuttexi, W. A. Black 4C:apt.r, J. C. McCullough. Front: A. M. Mclvor. L. Smith. . M-raw., -'M' Qu- vw Wg' ..fJ"f5 M THIRD TEAM Back row: The Headmaster, C. T. G. Johnson, P. M. Russel, VV. E. White H J. Kirkpatrick, T. B. Seagram, E. M. Davidson, Esq. Micldlc: U. O. Lithgow, J. A. Warburton, W. Mood 4Capt.r, J. P. Turcot C. S. E. Turcot. Front. E. W. Taylor. X TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 After ten minutes of speedy combination by the School, the first line of Black, Cutten and McCullough clicked on a smart passing play, McCullough getting the counter from a fast pass from Cutten. On a change of lines, Fleet led the second string boys on a ganging act which netted the second goal for the School, the sequence being Russel across the blue line, pass to Scott, who drew Pentland out of the nets, and Fleet getting the final shot. S.A.C. then came back strongly, their first line being particularly effective, Dickie finally breaking away from the pack, shooting from centre and rushing in to score on his own rebound. The score was still two to one for the School when the bell rang to end the first period. The second frame started slowly but increased in in- terest as the minutes wore on. Both teams used their weight to good advantage, Black particularly being well to the fore as always, but no scoring resulted. The last twenty minutes were a repetition of the first, and near the middle of the period McCullough scored his second goal, Fleming getting the assist. This ended the actual scoring but only made greater the efforts of the Aurora lads to even things up, and Mclvor in the School nets brought off some phenomenal saves to hold them to their one goal. McCullough and Mclvor were outstanding, Black as usual was the spearhead of the School's attack, while Mc- Donald and Murray made their weight felt for S.A.C. Line-ups :- T.C.S.-Goal, Mclvorg defence, Peacock and Fleming, centre Black Lcapt.Jg wings, Cutten and McCullough. Alternates, Russel, Scott, Fleet, Johnston, Smith max., McLernon. I S.A.C.-Goal, Pentland, defence, McDonald and Fibbsg centre, Murray, wings, Dickie and McIntosh. Alternates, Martin, Finley and Spence. -M.G.J. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. D.K.E. At Port Hope, March 6th. We were glad to see Charlie Seagram, last year's School captain, on the opposition, playing defence. On the D.K.E. side we also saw a pair of Ridley socks belong- ing to Tony Cassels. The game opened with some fast play by both sides. First the puck would be shot at one goal and then at the other. The first few shots, however, went rather wide of the goal. Russel ma. made a good corner shot, but their goalie, Hussey, managed to get his leg in front. At length Cassels made a hard shot which Smith was unable to save. The score at the end of the iirst period stood D.K.E. 1, T.C.S. 0. The second period began with renewed vigour, but with rather poor passing. The good play was individual. During the first minute Boeckh scored for D.K.E. with a good centre shot, and within a few minutes had scored again. There were a few more minutes fast play and then Fleet, well assisted by McLernon, made our first goal. Then Black scored while the fraternity were a man short, but Boeckh tallied again and at the end of the period the score was D.K.E. 4, T.C.S. 2. The third period showed more of the fast play which was characteristic of the game. Boeckh scored again for the fraternity, and things began to look rather black for us, but presently Fleet scored, assisted by McLernon and hardly a second later McLernon, apparently not to be out- done, put the puck in the net, with assistance from Fleet. The score now stood at 5-4 and there were only a few minutes left. The onlookers showed great excitement with the prospect of tieing the score, but it was not to be. D.K.E.s lengthened their lead with a goal by Cassels and the final whistle went with the score: D.K.E. 6, T.C.S. 4. -J.S.H. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE At Toronto, March 13th. The School was beaten by U.C.C. with a 6 to 2 score in this game, played on smooth but rather sticky ice at the Varsity Arena in Toronto. The School, up against heavy odds, put on the pres- sure at the beginning of the game, Fleet opening the scor- ing with a nice shot which gave Clarkson no chance. Russel was the play-maker, getting the assist. But from then on, U.C.C. had the edge in the play, and before the end of the period Little banged two past Mclvor, putting the Tor- ontonians in the lead by one goal. U.C.C. missed some good chancesg the play was centred round the School nets most of the time, but McIvor held off all corners and the period came to a whirlwind finish at two to one. Immediately the second frame started, Little again made a speedy lone rush to put his shot past McIvor for the third time. After some fast play, Black was next to score, giving no chance to Clarkson after receiving Mc- Cullough's pass immediately in front of the net. Then for a time U.C.C. again had all the best of it, and Cooper scored, followed shortly by Woods. In the closing minutes of the period, Black, Cutten and McCullough broke away from the U.C.C. ganging attack several times, but failed to beat Clarkson, who rose to every occasion. The period closed with U.C.C. still crowding Mclvor in goal, but with- out further score. At the beginning of the third period, the School again put on the pressure, Cutten getting away some hurricane shots, but without scoring success. Then U.C.C. played every man up and held the School team pretty much in their own area. The first line made several fast breaks and showed excellent combination, but just couldn't seem to beat Clarkson. The only score in this shortened period was another goal by Woods for Upper Canada. Final score:-U.C.C. 6. T.C.S. 2. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Line-ups:- T.C.S.-Goal, Mclvorg defence, Peacock, Armstrong, centre, Black, wings, Cutten, McCullough, alternates, Fleet, Russel Mchernon, Fleming, Smith max., Scott. U.C.C.-Goal. Clarkson, defence, Laidlaw, Cooper, centre, Little, wings, Woods, Laird, alternates, Suckling, Douglas, Martin, Dellis, Turnbull. -E.H.C.L. First Bigside House Match For this first house game the ice was soft and covered with water. Soon after the opening whistle Cutten start- ed the parade of scoring, taking a nice pass from Black to beat Mvlvor in the Brent nets. Passing and combination was well nigh impossible and most of the rushing was done individually, but with little lack of speed. The Bethunes pressed hard from the start and Black gave them a com- manding lead, scoring two more goals in quick succession before the middle of the period. Brents kept up a constant ganging act, having the puck in the Bethune area most of the time but Mood rose to every occasion and they failed to score. Russel mi. was the next to hit the scoring list, breaking away after a Brent power play to put another past Mclvor bringing the Bethune marksmen's total to four goals in less than twelve minutes. Brent made their iirst counter of this all-high scoring period soon after, when McCullough put a fast shot in the corner of the Bethune net. Black scored again before the end of the period to set the score at five to one for Bethune, something which rather swept the Brents off their feet, as they had most of the first team. The second frame was rough and not quite so fast, the play being stalled several times by arguments and penalties as the general excitement increased. Black had the only real scoring chance, when he was awarded the first penalty shot given this year, for a Brent trip in front of TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 the netg but the puck went wide and the score remained the same. Brents were the first to score in the final twenty minutes, McCullough getting his second count for the day. As the period wore on the pace increased and Russel mi. was the next to score, bringing the Bethunes fast rising total to six. With three minutes to go the Brents took their goalie from the ice and played six men forward in a vain last minute attempt to even up the slightly one-sided score. The result however was only that Black chalked another one up for Bethunes, and nearly three or four more. The nnal whistle went with the Brents still swarming all over Mood in the Bethune nets but the score unchanged, seven to two for Bethunes. -J.P.T. Second Bigside House Match The conditions were just reversed for the second game of this classic series: the ice was hard and fast, and this time it was the Brents who were out to kill, being determined to wipe out the stain of Bethune's sweeping victory in the first game. The game got underway at a terrinc pace, which only increased as time went on. This time Brents opened the scoring with Fleet getting the initial counter on a pass from McCullough. The play continued fast and less than three minutes later Russel mi. equalised for Bethunes. Both Smith and Mood in the rival nets were called upon to do more than their share of miracles as shots were rained in on them from literally every angle. In the second period the McCullough to Fleet com- bination again put Brents in the lead by a one goal margin. Brents had another good scoring chance when Black was banished from the ice for the first time in three years but failed to make use of their golden opportunity. On re- turning to the ice Black vindicated himself by again tieing up the score. Brents third goal was also scored by Fleet: 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD this one being disallowed until a second conference between referee, goal judge and witnesses in the rest period decided that it really was in, and not over the top of the net. Early in the third period Black got his second tally and the score was tied up again. Both teams began skat- ing even faster and play waged back and forth so fast that it was sometimes hard for the spectators quite to under- stand just what was happening. Warburton, coming on in the midst of a hurricane to replace Black, trickled down the ice at a terrific speed to put another one past Smith before anyone even realized that he was on the ice. Brents came breathlessly close in the dying minutes of the game but failed to break the fast flying Bethune defence. The game ended with Bethunes the winners, 4-3. -J.P.T. MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, February 6th. The game opened with both teams going on the offensive from the start, but both defences held until late in the initial period, when Turcot max. put the School in the lead on a pass from Mood. U.C.C. fought back hard in the second period and tied it up, but a few minutes later the School again took the lead on a goal by Warburton, who was playing a good game. Taylor was called upon to make some brilliant saves, as the School was repeatedly being caught with four and five men in U.C.C. territory. With ten seconds to go, Mood scored the winning goal for the School on a nice pass from Turcot ma. Taylor in the nets and Seagram on the defence were the best for the School. Clarke played a good game for U.C.C. -J.P.T. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL 'RECORD SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, February 22nd. At Aurora, the Thirds had their best game of the season, against S.A.C. The ice was perfect and the game was played at a fast clip throughout. The School had the best of the opening period and shortly after the game had started, Turcot max. scored the first goal. This was followed shortly afterward with a goal by Johnson and the period ended with the School holding a 2-0 lead. In the second period S.A.C. pressed hard and were finally rewarded after about five minutes play when O'Brien rounded the School defence and put a hard shot past Taylor. The third period produced some of the best hockey of the game, with S.A.C. trying hard to tie the score and the School putting up a tight defence. However, the School were the first to score, when Turcot ma. picked the corner with a nice shot. S.A.C. kept trying and, if it had not been for Taylor in the School nets, might very easily have tied the score. Bonnell finally scored, to cut the lead to one goal, but soon afterwards the bell went and the game was over, with the School ahead 3-2. Both sides played excellently as teams, and the praise for a fine game should be equally distributed. -J.P.T. HOUSE MATCH, On February 20th. The game was played on soft ice almost covered with water. As a result the passing was poor and play ragged. The Bethunes opened the scoring in the first few minutes with a goal by Warburton. Turcot max. retaliated almost immediately with two successive goals, bringing Brent House into the lead. Before the period ended, War- burton again scored for Bethune, to tie it up once more. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SGI-IOOL RECORD In the next two periods, the more experienced Brent team, led by Turcot max. with 4 goals and Turcot ma. with 2, piled up an overwhelming score and, despite the Bethunes' spirited resistance, emerged victors by 8-2. Seagram and Turcot max. played splendid hockey for the winners, with Mood doing equally well for Bethune House. -J .A.W. LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, February 6t.h. This game was played in a heavy snowstorm, and, with a strong wind sweeping the rink, the team playing into the breeze had a hard time of it. Two goals by U.C.C. were the only score in the first period. Somerville and Cayley each scored for us in the second, and U.C.C. retaliated with five. In the Hnal frame, Waters added to the Schoo1's score, but U.C.C. remained in the lead, 7-3. Waters and Cayley were best for the School, Martin in the visitors' nets played a fine game. -J .A.W. SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, February 27th. The game was played on very poor ice in the teeth of a bitter wind. Whenever the puck slid over the mud flats guarding one side, a face-off was called, consequently the pace was rather slow. Higginbotham scored Iirst, circling the net and driving the puck behind the unsuspecting goalie. There was no further scoring till S.A.C. went into the lead with two goals in the second period. Early in the third, S.A.C. again tallied, and then, with two minutes to go, T.C.S. tied it up, TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 Somerville and Waters each getting a goal. Final score 3-3. Mackenzie and Cockeriield were best for S.A.C., Somerville for the School. -J.A.W -l-l- SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At Toronto, March 3rd. Played on rather slow ice, the game nevertheless took on the aspect of good hockey, both teams turning in sterl- ing exhibitions. The Ridley team corresponded more to our fourth team and was obviously more experienced. Ridley opened the scoring on a goal' by Cassels, and fol- lowed it up with three more before the end of the iirst period. During the second frame the School had their turn at the better of the play, and Somerville registered the Hrst of the Schoo1's goals, banging one in from the corner. Although the Fifths kept up a rapid fire of shots at the harrassed Ridley goal-tender, he rose to every occasion and no more scoring was the result. Early in the last period Ridley added another goal to their credit, the School retaliating seconds later when Cayley broke through the St. Catherines defence to beat Sorenson with a low one in the corner of the net. Un- fortunately for the School however, Ridley went on an attacking bee and netted another two major scores in quick succession. With two minutes to go Somerville ended the scoring with another goal for the School, backhanding one past Sorenson in the Ridley nets. Johnson mi., and Somerville played well for the School, while Sorenson's net minding was the feature of the Ridley team. Final score:-Ridley. 73 T.C.S. 3. -J.A.W. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HOUSE MATCHES March 6th, The first house match, a rather slow game, was play- ed on ice which was surprisingly good for this season. Robertson was the first to tally, scooping the puck into the Brent net as it emerged from a scramble. This put the Bethunes in the lead, but Mr. Scott's boys soon took 'drst place on two quick goals by Cayley and Higginbotham. About two minutes later Johnson mi. got the puck from a face-off in Brent territory and banged it past Pochon to even the score again. Not long after, Cayley broke away and drawing LeMesurier from his nets flipped the puck neatly past him into the goal. McAvity scored for Brent in the dying minutes of the period to bring the total to four to two for Brent. Bethunes kept the edge in the second period scoring three goals, Patch getting the first one on a nice passing play, followed a minute later by Somerville. Tate was the last marksman. In the first few minutes of the last frame Somerville again scored, netting the puck from a scramble in front of the Brent nets. Then Waters, broke through the defence and scored. In the closing moments of the game Mc- Avity scored another for Brents, making the final score six apiece. -J.A.W. March 9th. In the second game of the series the Bethunes showed their determination to clinch matters by a win. From the start they harassed the Brent team with quick skating and passing plays that never seemed to fail. Before the first period had ended Johnson and Somerville both managed to place the puck in their opponent's net twice to give Bethune a substantial lead of four goals. However Brent put on a spurt in the second frame, and before long Cayley had beaten LeMesurier with a hard TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL IREOORD 37 shot, to give his team their first point. Best later scored for Bethune, but Higginbotham wiped this out with a fast shot that gave the goalie no chance at all. Again, in the final stanza, Best added to the Bethune score. Then the Brent team, lead by Cayley, woke up, and before long seriously threatened the complacent leaders, taking three goals in quick succession, all off the stick of Cayley. Somerville, however, brought his team out of any immediate danger, skating around the defence and scoring from close in. The losers were still determined to hang on, though, and showed it by another goal. Again Somer- ville made a spectacular dash ending in a goal, to put the Bethunes definitely in the lead by a score of 8-6. Johnson mi. and Somerville starred for the winners. Cayley and Higginbotham both played good games on the Brent team. -J.A.W. HOCKEY COLOURS, 1937 First Team:-W. A. Black fCapt.J, J. E. Cutten, J. C. Mc- Cullough, E. Fleet, R. A. McLernon, L. Smith, S. A. McIvor, J. W. Peacock, H. Russel iii. Extra Col01u':-A. S. Fleming. Second Team:-M. G. Johnston, G. F. Scott. Third Team:-W. Mood CCapt.J, T. B. Seagram, J. A. War- burton, E. Taylor i., W. White, J. P. Turcot i., E Turcot ii., T. G. Johnson ii., J. Kirkpatrick ii., C. O Lithgow, P. M. Russel ii. Fourth Team:-W. Harvey, P. Le Brooy i., P. Le Brooy ii. J. Wallace, M. G. Mackenzie. Fifth Team:-E. Cayley fCapt.J, A. LeMesurier, A. Jones J. R. Irwin ii., R. Johnson iii., J. Higginbotham, C Somerville, H. Patch, D. Waters, T. Alexander. Extra Colours:-E. F. Peacock, P. McAvity, M. Pochon. Y 7 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD First Team Scoring, 1937 Goals Assists Total 1. Black ....................... - ..... 10 1 11 2. McCullough ........ ....... 4 5 9 3. Fleet ........... - ......., ....... 6 2 8 4. McLernon ,..... ....... 3 3 6 " Cutten ,.......... ....... 0 6 6 " Russel mi. ...... ....... 0 6 6 7. Scott ........ ........ 1 1 2 " Fleming ........ ....... 1 1 2 9. Peacock .........,............................. 1 0 1 Basketball The 1937 Season The basketball team, under the able and thorough coaching of Mr. Dixon, was better this year than it has been since 1934. In spite of a lack of material, only two of last year's colours having returned, the team played con- sistently and steadily, improving greatly as the season progressed. The team was up against particularly stiff opposition in the Ridley and Delta Kappa Epsilon games, both these teams being extremely strong. We broke even with St. Andrew's and Pickering winning one game and losing one to each school. Russel max., the captain, and Swinton were in a class by themselves in shooting, passing and play-making. Sylvester, Curtis, Magee max., and Irwin, although less experienced, improved as the season Went on. Coleman, Wood, Blanchard, and Gripton all exhibited plenty of spirit and should prove very valuable to the team next year. It was unfortunate that Partridge, the vice-captain, was inactive for most of the season because of illness. . , . ,V 3.,.., 4,1 5 N' - ' K Q , Y ' - H i 5.5.2 f f A . ,Q . BASKETBALL TEAM Back row: The Headniasler. J. B. Coleman, D. M. Irwin. J. R. Blanchard, B. R. B. Magee. D. XYooil, D. G. Pai'tridgo, G. H. Dixon, Esq. Front row: NV. F. Swinton, J. L. Sylvester, B. S. Russel 1Capt.v, J. M. Griplun. E. H. Curtis. FIFTH TEAM Standing: J. Higginbotham, The Headmaster, A. R. C. Jones. E. F. Peacock J. R. Irwin. T. L. Alexander, E. M. Davidson, Esq., C. M. Somerville. Middle row: D. M. Watt-rs, H. M. Patch, E. C. Cayley 4Capt.l, R. M. Johnson P. M, McAvily. Front: A. S. LoMcsuricr, M. L. A, Pochon, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 Although the team established no records they made a good name for themselves, and it is to be hoped that this rather young sport at T.C.S. will have even more players and supporters next year. -M.G.J. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Port Hope, February 13th. The game started off at a fast pace with Pickering taking the lead and holding it throughout the first half, but never by more than four points. The period ended with Pickering leading 17-13. Soon after the start of the second half, the School went into the lead on two free throws by Russel. The School's passing attack was well organised and they out- scored their opponents 22-9, to make the final score 35-26 in favour of the School. For the School, the whole team played an improved game, with Russel and Swinton outstanding. For Picker- ing, Rogers, Dyre and MacDowell were the best. -J.P.T. ,i...i ..li.i1- SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At Toronto, February 20th. The School met a taller and much more experienced team which had scored several impressive victories over American schools. In the first half, Ridley scored at will and, with Duncan leading the way, ran up a 22-6 lead . In the second half, Russel and Swinton led the School in a rather better showing, but Ridley outscored them25-11, making the final score Ridley 47, T.C.S. 17. In Parks, the School met the best opponent they had played against this yearg Russel, Swinton and Sylvester were the best for the School. -J.P.T. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope, February 24th. During the first quarter, the School managed to score 13 points to St. Andrew's 0. Bruce Russel played a splendid game, scoring five basketsg Magee scored the remaining field goal with a good shot from the side, and Irwin secured a penalty shot. The second quarter opened with some very fast play, and St. Andrew's made several shots at our basket but they were unable to score. Their shooting was visited by repeated hard luck. Then Sylvester scored two more points for the School, quickly followed by Russel with an- other Held goal, making the score at half-time T.C.S. 17, S.A.C. 0. St. Andrew's set out in real earnest to equalize the score during the third quarter. Knight scored their first two points, quickly followed by Turner. In this period, Russel, Curtis and Magee scored for the School, and further points were gained for S.A.C. by Turner. The last quarter showed St. Andrew's making a de- termined effort to pull up their total, Seaton, Turner and Macdonald scoring in rapid succession, but Russel, Sylves- ter, Magee and Swinton all added points for the School in reply. Final score: T.C.S. 30, S.A.C. 16. -J.P.T. House Match The first "upsy upsy ball" House match in history was won by Brent House to the time of 41-20. Bethune's two-man tea.m of Sylvester and Curtis open- ed the scoring with beautifully placed long shots, starting off the game 4-0 against Brent. Then Russel and Swinton, who were the outstanding players of the game, led a Brent drive which placed them in a comfortable lead of 19-6 at the end of the first half. TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD 41 In the second half, Curtis scored 10 of Bethune's 14 points, Hayes and Sylvester contributing the other four. Swinton was in good form, well supported by Irwin and Magee, and with a majority of the School team in their ranks, Brent House had decidedly the best of things. -J .L.J . BASKETBALL COLOURS, 1937. First Team:-R. Russel i. fCapt.J, D. Partridge, D. Irwin i., B. R. Magee i., Sylvester, E. Curtis, F. Swinton. Second Team:-J. Blanchard, J. Coleman. Gym. Eights The gym. eight competitions were held on March 10th., llth., and 12th., with the usual good display of gymnastic skill. The scores were as follows. First Eight Bethune House Brent House 1. Armstrong ..,,... ............,. 1 86 -- 2. Mood ................. ......... 1 74 -- 3. Smith ma. ......... ....... - 172.25 4. Renison .......... ....... 1 60 -- 5. Warburton ....... ,...... - 165.75 i- 6. Smith mi. ......... .. - 163.75 7. McLernon ......... . -- 149 8. Black ........,,...... ....... 1 28.5 Max. 195 Second Eight 1. Smith max. ............................,.... 1 145 2. Russel max. ......,....................... - 140 3. Scott .................. - 140 4. Wood ..........,. . - 138 5. McLaren ...,..,. - 123 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 6. Irwin ma. ............................... .... - 126 7. Johnston max. ........ ........... - 119 8. Hyndman ma. ...... ........... 1 14 - Osler ................................................... - 114 Max. 170 Littleside Eight 1. Cayley .................,.........,....,.................. - 98 2. Higginbotham ......,.... .... - 95 3. Cleland ....,.................. ..... - 87 4. Somerville .,.................... ........... 7 7 - 5. McConnell ma. ........................... - 69 Max. 115 Remainder failed to qualify. House scores: Brent House 1,8243 Bethune House 1,005.25. Squash SCHOOL SQUASH TOURNAMENT The School squash tournament was marked by the large number of eager and determined contestants. B. Magee was the final victor, but his path to victory was not strewn with roses. In the final he beat Russel max. only after a Well-fought five-set game. Scores:-Qfrom the third roundj Magee beat Peacock, 15-8, 15-4, 15-10. Landry beat Cutten, 15-7, 15-10, 15-8. Irwin i. beat Gripton, 15-7, 15-6, 15-10. Russel i. beat Langmuir, 15-18, 15-8, 15-10, 11-15, 15-10. Semi-finals Magee beat Landry, 15-3, 15-8, 18-15. Russel beat Irwin, 15-4, 15-5, 15-7. Final Magee beat Russel, 15-12, 11-15, 15-9, 11-15, 18-15. 'I'RIN'I.TY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 PROVINCIAL TOURNAMENT Mr. Lewis and B. Magee went to Toronto to represent the School in the Provincial Tournament played at the Carlton Club on March 6th, and Tth. Mr. Lewis played well against H. Martin, but was defeated 15-7, 15-13, 15-9. Magee was eliminated by M. Goldenberg, 15-5, 15-12, 15-10. SCHOOL vs. TORONTO BADMINTON AND RACQUETS CLUB On Wednesday, March 3rd., the squash team were guests of the Toronto Badminton and Racquets Club for the evening. The games started at 6 p.m. and with the exception of those played by Irwin, usually a strong player but decidedly off his form until his last match, all were closely contested. Several of the matches went to over- time scores and in the aggregate our hosts won by the narrow margin of 18 games to 17, the matches being equal- ly divided at six all. After the last game, all retired to the showers and there made themselves cool and comfortable. All were by this time more than ready for the dinner, of which both sides partook with a zest only equalled by the keenness of the play. Mr. Craig, one of the officers of the club, presided and there were several speeches and words of thanks. The party broke up at nine to return to Port Hope, but on the way there was a stoppage down a road to the left in Whitby. The car, chauffeur and passengers were unable to continue the arduous journey until refresh- ed with coffee and sandwiches, very kindly provided by Mrs. Irwin, who must have known that it was the chauf- feur's birthday and that he needed sustenance and kindness to help him on his journey to Port Hope and old age. B. Magee beat P. Hanley. " H. Lyons. " John Roth. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD B. Russel beat Timothy Taylor. lost to P. Hanley. " " H. Lyons. P. Landry lost to John Roth. beat H. Lyons. " T. Taylor. J. Irwin lost to T. Taylor. " " H. Lyons. " " P. Hanley. lil.,-lllv Swimming Meet School vs. St. Andrew's Cosllege, February 24th. The 160-yard relay event was taken by S.A.C. to give them the team victory. Wadds for St. AndreW's and Buck for T.C.S. were outstanding. Results of events:- Medley relay: 1. T.C.S. iBuck, Russel, Colemanjg 2. S.A.C. CO'Brian, Wadds, Kentl. 40-yards free style: 1. Kent CS.A.C.J, 2. Howe CS.A.C.l, 3. Irwin fT.C.S.J. 40-yards back stroke: 1. Buck CT.C.S.J, O'Brian CS.A.C.J, 3. Merner fS.A.C.l. 40-yards breast stroke: 1. Wadds fS.A.C.J, 2.A11espach iS.A.C.J, 3. Russel lT.C.S.J. 100-yards free style: 1. Buck fT.C.S.l, 2. Wadds lS.A.C.J, 3. Wood QT.C.S.J. 160-yards relay: 1. S.A.C. CWadds, Howe, Christie, Kentl: 2. T.C.S. CSWinton, Irwin, Earle, Colemanl. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD Q, g Man on Skis Lino-cut by A. E. Moorhouse. The Easter number of the Record always brings us to the realization that spring is almost here. That means a great variety of things to diiferent people. We at School realize that those bothersome things called examinations are upon us again It brings thoughts of holidays and the pleasant diversions of home. We wonder with some speculation if the weathcrman will be kind to us during that period. Looking a little farther ahead we envision white clad figures moving about over the greensward. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD cricket, and sports day. Everyone, it seems, looks forward to this last term of the year here, and rightly so, for it is indeed glorious in these surroundings. Before these mental wanderings bring us to Speech Day it might be well to look back and see just What we have been doing in the term now closing. Hockey The hockey team has made a very creditable showing. They won one game, tied another and lost two. The games were all quite close and keenly contested. The actual playing ability of the members of the team was not very evenly distributed, but those who were not quite as able as some others made up for it by perseverance and good spirit. Most of the beginners made very gratifying progress despite a winter of occasional lay-offs due to mild weather and many practices held on anything but good ice. The following have been awarded hockey colours:- Finley Ccapt.J, Platt, Hart, Mclvor, Black, Rougvie, Parr, Ross. Extra colours, Wilson, Morris i., Eeardshaw. Skiing Although a number of the boys in the School had Skis the weather has made it almost impossible to indulge in this increasingly popular sport. The Park hill, so popular last year, was usable on only one or two occasions. One Sunday afternoon, Mr. Wilson, of Baltimore, invited the skiers to come out to his farm. Conditions were almost perfect and a good afternoon's fun was had. Several of the adult members of the party received an excellent ,knowledge of the topography of the area, due to their frequent contacts with it. Mr. Scott very kindly drove out a carload of boys, and after the skiing Mr. and Mrs. Wilson treated the boys to some very excellent and welcome 4 . 5,35 A, ,...v...........m.. ....l.N- M -. -1 1.541851 A Kzvl md , Yagi X. .. . , V - Q- lr.-v f.. vl fv iam x G 1 N A I- .... f -i' 1' Q A D ' .. , ' fi' . fi- :Ms ...N ., . J Q " -X ggi, , P'- ' 08 W 1. - Q' we -f 'F A .hsgi A .J A. , Y P ' N 3711 S W x 5 J Q 'sw Q -wb. if ,.x. I . .Q mg pw, ww- ' " VG ' f u 'qc .."l" " B x qi AA JUNIOR SCHOOL TEAM Back row: G. G. Ross, C. N. Rougvie, R. F. Yates, Esq., W. B. Black. J. O. Hart Middle: W. D. Morris, R. F. Be-ardshaw, E. G. Finley, W. L. Platt. J. W. Wilson Front: J. A. K. Parr, W. J. Mclvor. F-1Sl'l1Sl """l JS 2... ff'- asv 2.1 ., ' . A . A '.' "fi A, fr M , ,v' Q ,g, CQ:-'gi if X xi , .M ,Nga E , ix X 1 ' YW w x g' f xx L R QF K X K K A K wk E1 Q, a -'Q "'f u ' an -' i 3 X -Q., njgjf' 1'Q'i Lent Term at tho Junior School TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 refreshments. We are indeed grateful to them for a most pleasant afternoon. House Matches Between and in spite of thaws two House matches in hockey have been played. Both games resulted in a 7-2 win for the Orchards, but in neither case was the play as uneven as the score would indicate. The following did service for their respective houses in one or both games. Orchard-Finley, Platt, Parr, Wilson, Rougvie, Black, Moorhouse, Rogers, Isaacson, Lambert. Rigby-Hart, Mclvor, Ross, Greene, Morris i., Beard- shaw, Dignam, Joy, Oakley, Sim, Morris ii. Billiards A billiards tournament has brought about considerable interest. Finley emerged as victor over Lambert. The players and their progress are shown below. Parr N -Parr default . Parr Reid ' -Reid default Finley Q Q Finley -Finley Platt . 'Finley Isaacson Q ' 'Isaacson , Morris i. , X - Finley Greene l -Greene Wilson , I 'Dignam N Black 1 'Dignam , Dignam , Lambert , Warner N, rLa.mbert Lambert . Lambert Mclvor N 'Ross Ross , 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ping Pong A table tennis tournament is now in progress. Com- petition is arranged in the American style each player playing every other. .i.1 Chronicle The School has attended two movies recently-"The Plainsmann and "Lloyds of London." Members of the hockey team who played at Upper Canada on March 6th., stayed in the city until 5 p.m. Some attended a hockey game and the others a movie. An ice storm made the driving very treacherous on the way up and unfortunately cut the playing time of the game almost in half. On the same day the remainder of the School heard Prof. Griflith Taylor of Toronto, a member of the Scott expedition, give a very interesting lecture on his ex- periences. 1...l. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, February 6th. The game started off with our team scoring first and quickly following this with several more, making the score 4-0 at the end of the first period. The next period was played evenly, with Upper Canada scoring the only goal. Towards the end of the last period, Upper Canada played four men up and soon scored two goals in rapid succession. The game finally ended after a hard battle with the score at 4-3 for the Junior School. -.-.l- SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Lakeficld, February 10th. The J. S. tallied soon after the first period began, but Lakefield scored twice before it ended. They added to their lead in the second period by scoring twice. By the end TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 of the last period they had gathered three more. How- ever, the play was not as uneven as the score of 7-1 for Lakefield would indicate. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, March 6th. Owing to the fact that our team arrived at the Maple Leaf Gardens late because of weather conditions, the game was very short. Upper Canada scored early and kept their lead right through until the last few minutes, when they scored again. Final score: U.C.C. 2, T.C.S. 0. SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Port Hope, March 10th. Lakefield took the lead early in the opening period by scoring two goals in quick succession, but the J. S. scored once before the period ended. The second period was play- ed evenly, with the two sides getting one goal apiece. In the last period, our team opened by scoring four quick goals. Lakefleld, playing five men up, scored three goals before the game ended, closing the most exciting period of this year's hockey. Final score: T.C.S. 6, Lakeiield 6. -"Your correspondent." 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OLD BOYS' NOTES REORGANIZATION OF T.C.S. 0.B.A. As foreshadowed in the last number of the Record, a momentous step in the history of the Association has taken place. While its status at the moment is difficult to define, the T.C.S. O.B.A. is in process of reorganization, and its old constitution was formally rescinded at the last annual meeting, January 27th. Many Old Boysf-particularly those far away, in British Columbia and the West -- have felt that an Association based on Toronto alone has failed to give them all that a more federal type of organization could provide, that a more desirable organization might be one consisting of branch associations in the larger centres, with a Central Association for purposes of general co-ordination Where needed. This, in brief, is the form that has been pro- posed for the Association, and a copy of a suggested con- stitution is hereto appended. The principal features of the proposed organization, it Will be noted, are as follower-- fal That the Central Association shall be at Port Hope. Toronto and Vancouver are at present the only branch associations but others will be formed, it is hoped, in due course. fbi Old Boys Wishing to join the Association, and who are not resident in an area covered by a branch associa- tion, shall become members of the Central Association. ici Executive officers for the Old Boys' Association are to be elected at the annual meeting of the Association, and each branch will have its representatives on the Committee. Cdl The annual meeting of the Association is to be held at the School during the last week-end of May each year. It is to be hoped that Old Boys Will get into the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 habit of thinking of this week-end as an annual re- union. Old Boys' cricket matches will be held at this time, instead of, as heretofore, on June 3. Cel Life Membership has been raised to S50.00. Annual fees 1353.001 are paid either to the branch secretaries lfor Toronto and Vancouver Old Boysl or to the Secretary of the Central Association Cfor all other Old Boysl. A fixed proportion of branch fees is to be remitted to the Central Association by the branch secretaries. The Whole arrangement for the present is provisional. With a general meeting of the Association planned for May, it was not felt necessary to call a special meeting to launch the new association at the present. Two meetings were held in Toronto, the annual meeting of the Association, January 27th at the University Club, and a special com- mittee called to discuss a draft constitution held on February 24th. At the first of these meetings the old con- stitution was rescinded and the new organization outlined, whereupon the meeting became the first annual meeting of the Toronto Branch. At the Committee meeting on February 24th, the draft constitution was discussed point by point and the following officers of the Central Associa- tion were elected to serve provisionally:- President-P. A. C. Ketchum. Secretary-Treasurer-Eric W. Morse. This arrangement is to be ratified or changed in May by the annual meeting of the Whole Association, as is the constitution itself. Present at the Committee meeting were: Brookes Gossage, Harry Symons, Buck Pearce, Phil Ket- chuin. Brick Osler, Jock Spragge. Bill Beatty and Eric Morse. One advantage of the re-organization of the O.B.A. is that it will provide greater opportunity for Old Boys living in the larger centres to get together more frequently in 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD their local branches. At the same time there is no doubt that a wider, better organized Association will do much more to ensure the welfare of the School. Old Boys every- where are urged to join the Association so that they will be able to keep in closer touch with one another and with the School, which needs their support. Notices and blank cheque forms are to be mailed shortly to addresses that are known. Others, into whose hands this number of the Record may fall, might send in their membership fees to their branch secretary or to the Secretary of the Central Association at Port Hope, if they wish to join. Once the Central Oflice becomes properly constituted and organized, it is planned to publish a new and up-to-date Old Boys' Directory, to increase the Old Boys' section of the Record, Cwhich is issued six times a yearj by added features, to complete so far as is possible records and iles of all boys who have left the School, to continue to send out announcements of School matches and other activities to the branches affected, and if possible, in time, to build up a Business Openings Bureau for the benefit of Old Boys Cand those who wish to employ theml. This account is intended to have sketched a proposed re-organization that will be formally launched in May. In the meantime a provisional constitution has been drafted and a Central Association Executive has been appointed and is at work. Comment is invited from all Old Boys. l SUGGESTED CONSTITUTION OF THE TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION Article I: Name The name of the Association shall be "The Trinity College School Old Boys' Association". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 Article II: Objects The objects of the Association are:-- lal The bringing together of its members for mutual benet and support. fbi The encouragement and maintenance of all mat- ters pertaining to the Welfare of Trinity College School and the advancement of the welfare of its members and the fostering of interest among any branch associations. Article III: Organisation Section 1. The organisation shall consist of a central association and associated with it branch associations which may be organised and constituted with the assistance of this association in accordance with the conditions in this constitution set forth. Section 2. An annual general meeting of the Associa- tion shall be held at the School during the last week-end in May or at such time as may be decided upon by the Executive Committee and every member of the Association shall be given notice of the meeting. Article IV: Members Section 1. Any boy who has attended Trinity College School shall be eligible for membership in the Association unless in the opinion of the Executive Committee such person is not a suitable person to become a member. Honorary Members Section 2. All Masters at the School shall be Honorary Members of the Association. Life Members Section 3. Any member may on application become a life member of the Association on payment of such fee as may be decided upon by the Executive Committee, which shall be in lieu of any annual fees for such life member. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Article V: Executive Committee Section 1. The Executive Committee shall consist of the Headmaster, who shall be ex officio a member of the Committee, and two representatives of each branch associa- tion, and two representatives of the central association. In the event that there shall not be a sufficient number on the Executive Committee appointed by the branch associa- tions, the other members of the Committee shall appoint such additional members to the Committee as they may think iit. There shall not be on the Committee at any time more than three appointees of any one branch associa- tion. No member of the Executive Committee shall hold office for a longer term than five years. Quorum Section 2. Three members of the Executive Commit- tee shall constitute a quorum for the transaction of business. Article VI: Officers The officers of the association shall be elected by the Executive Committee from amongst their number and shall consist of a President and one or more Vice-Pres- idents. The Committee shall also appoint a Secretary- Treasurer who may or may not be a member of the Executive Committee. Article VII: Branch Associations Section 1. The Executive Committee may upon application of a group of bona fide members of the Association residing in one locality authorise the formation and constitution of a branch association in such locality. Article VIII: Fees The Executive Committee will set the fee payable to the central association in respect both of members of branch associations and members of the central associa- tion. All fees which may be payable by annual members of the Association shall, in the case of members who are .t x. A 'V 1 xx, X .El . OLD TEAM PICTURES: HOCKEY 19:17 Mr. Boyle 1Sec.n- G. I. Drummomig E. O. Wheeler. D. D. McGibbon3 K. S. Drummondg A. C. Campbcllg J. C. Maynzuwl A. R. Ball. ,-x. oglgix cf- Q' LIL 'F -M., :gg 1 yn L., inf' 139x1 -ibaarfk ' we ,, , -V ffa,, -,,'g.'f.,w 1 .. hw 5 Q 5 4 'Q ffm R- 1 4 1 ' kwffffa' X 'E . Y ' -V 5. ' X . vppl si'-ff 1 X , ,3 'M z..+s-H--if--ms....,,N4L J' K, ff my ff I 1741- SM FPH R. H. Smith TRINITY -COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 also members of a branch association, be remitted to the Secretary-Treasurer of the branch association who shall in turn remit to the Secretary-Treasurer of this Association such a proportion of the said fees as may be agreed upon. All members of the Association who are not members of a branch association shall remit their fees direct to the Secretary-Treasurer of the central association and the fees of all life members of the Association, whether they are members of a branch association or not, shall be also remitted direct to the Secretary-Treasurer. Article IX: Duties of Secretary-Treasurer The duties of the Secretary-Treasurer shall be as follows:- Cal He shall keep accurate minutes of the proceed- ings of all meetings of the Association, including annual and special meetings and meetings of the Executive Committee. fbi He shall keep a record of the names, addresses and telephone numbers, if possible, of all mem- bers of the Association. fel He shall conduct all correspondence of the Association. Cdl He shall furnish all members who may require it the names and addresses of any other member. Cel He shall, when requested, furnish any member in good standing with a copy of the proceedings of the annual meeting. ffl He shall be responsible for the giving of all proper notices of all annual and special meetings, which notice shall in no event be less than ten days. Cgl He shall collect fees from any Old Boys who are not resident in territories Where there are local branches of the Association, and shall keep an account of the same for each member of the central Association and account for all moneys 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in connection with the same disbursed by the President or in his absence the Vice-President. Article X: Amendments to the Constitution The Constitution of the Association may be amended at any General Meeting of the Association if notice of the proposed amendment has been duly given to all members in good standing and two-thirds in number of the members present at the meeting vote in favour of the said amend- ment. Article XI: Special Meetings Special meetings of the Association may be called to be held at any time if the President of the Association shall so determine. A Special Meeting shall also be called upon receipt by the President of a request in Writing signed by not less than thirty members of the Association Who shall require the holding of the Special meeting, such request to be forwarded to the President. The request shall also contain a short statement of the purpose for which the meeting is to be called and all members of the Association should be given notice of such meeting. Article XH: Representatives on Board of Governors The representatives of the Association to the Board of Governors shall be appointed annually at the General Meeting. FINANCIAL STATEMENT, 1936 Capital Account Receipts Disbursements Life M6mbe1'ShipS. 7 at To general account ........ S 21.99 525.00 .......................... S 175.00 Balance in Bank .,..,,,,,,,, 1,012.50 Life Memberships, last payment, 1 at 315.00 15.00 Life Memberships, iirst instal. 1 at 312.50 ...... 12 50 Interest, June, 11.17 Interest, December 9.82 20.99 Balance forward from 1935 31,034.49 51,034.49 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 General Account Receipts Disbursements 1936 Annual Fees, 56 8-12 Notices re membership ...... 3 34.46 53.00 ................................ 5168.00 Notices re football and 1936 Annual FGCS, 3 wt Questionaire .....,............ 23.46 81.50 ................................ 4.50 Notices re membership ,,,, 5,00 1937 Annual FGGS. 10 at Notices re membership .... 5.00 33.00 ................................ 30.00 75 Subscriptions to Record 75.30 1937 Annual FGGS, 1 at Petry Memorial Prize ...... 25.15 32.00 ................................ 2.00 Dinner loss 1935-6 ............ 22.71 Little Big Four Cham- Dinner loss 1936 .......... 26.72 pi0D8hip acct. ................ 1.08 Sundry Account ,,,, 1.06 From Capital Account .... 21.99 Exchange .............. .. ...... 2.71 Interest .............. ................ 2 .69 Balance in bank ...... ...... 1 17.28 Balance carried forward .... 103.59 5333.85 8333.85 Petry Memorial Account Interest, 1936 ........................ .98 Balance in bank ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 3 44,82 Balance forward ...... ......... 4 3.84 544.82 544.82 I certify that I have examined the above statements of the accounts of the Trinity College School Old Boys' Association and that I have seen vouchers covering the receipts and expenditures and verified the cash balances and that in my opinion the above is a true statement. CSignedJ J. G. SPRAGGE, Honorary Auditor. - XV f .L 3. 71.7.11 , - .8 If . 41 db 1 -- ash A -. ,x J., .. - i W. S. Wills. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TORONTO BRANCH The first annual meeting of the Toronto Branch was held at the University Club on January 27th. The follow- ing officers were elected:- Hon.-President-Harry Symons fretiring Pres.J. President-Brookes Gossage. Vice-President-W. M. Pearce. Sec.-Treas.-W. L. Beatty. Hon. Auditor-R. Archibald. Members of the Committee:- Retiring 1938-W. G. Boulton, B. F. Gossage, B. R. Osler, J. G. Spragge. Retiring 1939-G. R. Blaikie, G. L. Boone, W. M. Pearce, J. W. Seagram. Retiring 1940--W. W. Jones, N. E. Phipps, G. S. Osler, C. Seagram. Bill Beatty, the Secretary, reports very promising pro- gress already in branch membership. A copy of the Toronto Branch constitution, which space forbids here, will be published in the next Record. T Walter Hawkins Perram We were very sorry indeed to hear of the death of Walter Perram, who was at the time of his death probably our oldest living Old Boy. His daughter, Mrs. Warren, has very kindly sent us the following interesting account of his life through the good offices of W. W. Francis: Walter Hawkins Perram was born on May 17, 1852, at Bond Head, Tecumseh Co., Ontario, the eldest son of John and Mary Ann Perram, who had come from England in the year 1850. Their reason for choosing the remote site of Bond Head for their new home, being the fact that there they would be near their beloved friend, the Rev. Canon Osler, who had established a Mission Church at TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 that place and who had written in enthusiastic terms of the beauty of Canada to his friends in England, and of his interesting work with the Canadian Missions. The sons of Canon Osler, and the sons of John Perram passed their childhood together. Their only society in the occasional visits from other English families who had established themselves on the slowly developing Yonge Street running directly north of Toronto, as far as C?J The visitors to Bond Head had frequently driven fifty miles to pay a call, which of necessity lasted overnight at least, and was an event of great excitement in those early Ontarian days. Walter Hawkins Perram lost his father at an early ageg his mother staying on at Bond Head for some years, sent her sons Henry Topham and Walter to the school recently opened by the Rev. Mr. Johnson at Weston, Ontario, ilater to become Trinity College School, Port Hopel. From Port Hope Walter went to Trinity University, Toronto, taking his degree of B.A. about 1874. He was interested in the athletic life of the time, and was one of the founders of the Argonaut Rowing Club, and later one of the Charter Members of the Royal Canadian Yacht Club. In 1876 he became Captain of the Canada Fifteen Football Association-fwhich played on the campus at Harvard on 10th May of that year Canada vs. U.S.A.J. His business life began with banking-was carried on in Toronto and Montreal. In 1879 he married Emma Sibella Yolmg, niece of the Rev. Dean lRichardJ Norman. The death of Walter H. Perram took place in Montreal on 20th January, 1937. He is survived by his widow, and five children, Dorothy CMrs. Warrenl Montreal, Hugh, in California: Norah, Walter, in Montreal, Adrian, in California. 69 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Extract from a Letter from Mr. Nightingale to the Headmaster The thrill of my life came on Xmas Day when I re- ceived a substantial sum from my Old Boys at T.C.S. and Westward Ho. It is not the lot of every schoolmaster to be remembered, as they remembered me. It has made me very proud, which feeling is overwhelmed by the gratitude and appreciation. I feel for their great generosity, not only in the gift itself, but for the remembrance of me, on my fiftieth anniversary in boarding school work. The names of the donors are unknown to me. So, may I ask you to mention it in the next issue of the Record? R.M.C. News Peter Osler ranks second in his class over the Hrst three years work. Acton Fleming still continues to excel in Gym. work and turned out for the soccer team. Dykes stood third in his recruit year and is now Well established. Morrisey stood Well up in the same class. Desmond Magee keeps well up in the third year. John Gilmour is with the Canadian Industries Ltd., Chemical Division, Montreal. He is a member of the Dramatic Guild, Rifle and Bowling Clubs, and a junior member of the Montreal Racket Club, which boasts the only racket court in Canada. John won the Junior Rackets doubles in 1934, 1935, 1936, and the Handicap Singles and Scratch Singles in 1936. Dr. Parfitt C '87 J who was for many years in charge of the Calydor Sanitarium in Gravenhurst until it closed, has been appointed to take charge of the Loomis Sanitarium in Loomis, N. Y. il' i II G ii ADVERTISEMENTS WHEN VOU SERVE FO0D OR DRINK-- 1 , H TO SERVE me NEW 9, f ' -'-'- , 7 N - A -I-1 4'A', -" - -.,AA, ff mv xx Q A. .. A' " .,' X S xx X xv E E S ".- : ,,',A A- 5 E"" 2 SODA WAP E R5 ---.1 A ,M 'E,A : . When you're lookmg for A- A something specially good :ji in the way of soda Waf- fgri, crisp, flaky, tender, toast- ed' They Wommy uPh01d 'E the reputation for high Qi quality that all cm-isue's Biscuits enjoy. J K '. gf ".'.7here3 a Christie Biscuit for every taste" 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD W. L. C'Bill'J Beatty and his wife have been widely congratulated, and deservingly so, on being the proud parents of twins, a boy and a girl. They were born on February 6th. 3 if i W Il' Hugh Gordon has won his "C.A.", not an easy honour to obtain. if if if S Il? Edward Frowd Seagram E. F. Seagram, who died on February lst. at the age of 63, was president of the distilling firm of J. E. Seagram and Sons, and internationally known as a Sportsman and race-horse owner. The Seagram black and yellow silks were carried to victory nineteen times in the King's Plate. Edward Seagram attended Trinity College School from 1888 to 1892. He played on the First Hockey team in 1892, which was the first year the School had a Hockey teamg on the Rugby teams of 1891, as quarter, and 1892, as half, and on the 2nd XI in 1891. After leaving T.C.S., Edward Seagram went to Mc- Gill University. He entered his father's business in Water- loo in 1894 and became president in 1920. He was associated in business with a number of other companies, and was a member of many sporting clubs. The racing stable was founded by his father, J. E. Seagram, and was carried on for many years as a partner- ship of the Seagram brothers. This partnership was dis- solved in 1933, the stable continuing to operate with Edward Seagram as sole owner. 38 16 :lf if it The untimely death of Eddie Seagram brought many reminiscences to the minds of his contemporaries. The Seagram brothers were always very popular and usually making the best of boarding school life. A question in Divinity was "What was remarkable about Adrian VI?" Eddie Seagram's answer is still remembered: "He was the first Englishman to sail the Papal Sea". One day Dr. ADVERTISEMENTS It s so smooth !" "lt's my favourite too !" 000 THE BEST MILK CHOCOLATE MADE 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hoyd, then Headmaster, wrote the words usidera rnicabant" on the board and asked Joe Seagram to trans- late them, "The cider was diminishing, Sir", said Joe, amidst much amusement shared by the Headmaster. if if Sl? 1 S Brookes Gossage C09-'11J, the new President of the Toronto Branch, has been a partner in Laidlaw and Co., Toronto, for a number of years. if if Ill if 8 Norman O. Seagram announces that he has opened an oifice and will carry on the practice of law at Room 714 in the Canada Permanent Building, 320 Bay St., Toronto. if 'IF 1 if i F. W. Burns has been elected to the Board of de Havilland Aircraft Ltd. if Il If 11 Ili "Connie" Harrington is now living in Italy and recent- ly called on Dr. Orchard. Ill: S i if 1' Hartley Howard has obtained the degree of Ph.D. of Chicago University. O O O O O The Mitre magazine reveals in its hockey reports that D. Dawes, J. K. Starnes, H. Scott and B. Knox are all play- ing on the team at Bishop's University. fl i 1 i if Saturday Night recently published, in connection with the drama festival, some pictures of This Mad World, the Capek brothers' "Insect Play", presented at Hart House. The sight of "Porpy" Reid as a "lovely flippant insect" engaged in a "little lepidopterous love-making" is distinct- ly one of charm. Ill if if i if Fred Southam and Charlie Seagram have been recent visitors to the School. fp ADVERTISEMENTS QZE4, The smooth texture of City Dairy Ice Cream is tasty and refreshing. Order from your City Dairy dealer 'to-day. of' ' ' ,,:2 f 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A large photograph of a group of men engaged in rifle practice recently adorned an advertisement of the C.I.L. ammunition on the back of Forest and Outdoor. The most prominent figure in the group was wearing con- spicuously a T.C.S. first team sweater, and was identified as Guy Russel. S? if SF 23? Marshall and Douglas Cleland have been widely con- gratulated on their magnificent win in the International Competition at the Toronto Horse Show. Although the British team had given a perfect performance, and Douglas Cleland's best horse could not be ridden because of an in- jury, the Canadians equalled the British showing and finally won out. BIRTH Beatty-At Toronto, on February 6th., to Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Beatty, twins tgirl and boyl. MARRIAGE Alden-Gibson-On December 6th., 1936, in New York, Iris Janette, daughter of Dr. O. K. Gibson of Ottawa and the late Hazel MacNeill Gibson, to John, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. John Alden of Hamilton. DEATHS Perram-On January 20th., at Montreal, Walter Hawkins Perram fT.C.S. 1866-18701. Seagram-On February lst., at Toronto, Edward Frowd Seagram fT.C.S. 1888-18921. .1 1 ADVERTISEMENTS LEATHER GARTAGE 171 Bay Street North, Hamilton Contract carriers to :- Dominion Government, Postal Dept. Hamilton. Dominion Stores Limited, Province of Ontario. Sun Oil Company of Canada. Members of the Ontario Automotive Association and Ontario Motor Truck Owners Association. We would be glad to discuss any haulage problems in the Province of Ontario. Not only as a matter of RECORD but also a matter of FACT its PLEASANT PLEASANT PERSONAL PERSONAL SERVICE SERVICE You'11 find a clean, bright "Dominion" in every centre of population throughout Eastern Canada.. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone Trinity College School Record voL. 40, NO. 5. JUNE, 1937- Contents Page Editorial .................................................... 1 Renascence ............................................................. .... 2 Payment of the Schoo1's Indebtedness .............. .... 3 Contributors to the Debt Retirement Appeal ..... .... 8 The Chapel ............................................................ ...... 9 School Notes ....... ....... .......... .... . . 11 Coronation 'Ode ........................ ...... 17 The Coronation Broadcast ....... 18 Modern Madness ........................ ...... 1 9 "Mama and Ze Airyplane" ..... ...... . 21 On "Getting Out" ................. ...... 2 3 The First Drill Turnout ...... ...... 2 5 Red Sky at Night .................... ...... 2 7 The Cadet Corps Inspection ...,.. ....... 2 8 Gym Exhibition .................... 7 ...... .... 29 Coronation Day Parade ....... ...... 3 1 The Plays .......,...................... .... 32 The Play Supper .... 7 .......... ...... 3 3 The Oxford Cup Race ..... ....... 3 4 Boxing .....................,....... ...... 3 5 Squash ................ ...... 3 7 Address List ............... ...... 3 8 Cadet -Corps ..... . .............. 40 Junior School Record ....... . ....... .... 41 Old Boys' Notes ............................. ....... 4 5 Births, Marriages and 54 Deaths ...... ....... Ladies' Guild ............ ............ 7 ......... ...... 5 6 April 71111. 10th. 11th. 14th. 18th. 20th. 23rd. 24th. 25th. May 1st. 6th. Sth. 9th. 12th. 14th. At the time 15th. 19th. 22nd 23rd. 27th. June 2nd 5th. 8th. 9th. 12th. School Calendar Trinity Term began. Ontario Gynmasium Competition in Toronto. Preacher: The Ven. Archdeacon Robertson. McGill Scholarship Examinations. Preacher: The Rev. W. C. de Pauley. Recital by the Toronto Trio. Annual Oxdord Cup Race. Three One-Act Plays, 7.30 p.m. Preacher: The Rev. J. D. Paterson. Seventy-second Birthday of the School. and 7th, Memorial Scholarship Examinations. Inspection of the Cadet Corps by Wing Com- mander A. E. Godfrey. Preacher: The Ven. Archdeacon Simpson. The Coronation of Their Majesties King George VIth and Queen Elizabeth. Cadet Corps paraded in Toronto. Recommendation Examinations began. of going to press, the following dates have been arranged. T.C.S. vs. Peterborough Cricket Club. Sports Day. T.C.S. vs. Toronto Cricket Club. Trinity Sundayg Annual Memorial Service, 4.30 p.m. The Rev. G. N. Luxton. T.C.S. vs. Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Final School Examinations begin. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. at Port Hope. T.C.S. vs U.C.C. in Toronto. T.C.S. vs. Ridley at Armour Heights. Old Boys' Re-union and Cricket Matches. Luncheon to celebrate the retirement of the building debt. Annual Meeting of Old Boys' Association. Speech Day. 11 a.m. Chapel Serviceg the Rt. Rev. L. W. B. Broughall. 11.45 a.m. Prize Givingg Provost Cosgrave. 1 p.m. Ltmch. 14th. Ontario Departmental Examinations begin. McGill Matriculation Examinations begin. Michaelmas Term will begin on Sept. 13th. for New Boys, Sept. 14th. for others, at 6 p.m. The Supplementary Examinations will begin on Sept. 14th. at 8.30 a.m. CDaylight Saving Time from April 25th. until Sept. 25th. inclusivej. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFE CT S J. W. Kerr CHead Prefectj, D. H. Armstrong, W. A. Black, . C. R. Osler, G. R. Renison, B. S. Russel max. F. G. McLaren, R. L. McLernon. SENIORS J. E. Cutten, M. G. Johnston, E. H. C. Leather, W. B. Lowe, B. B. Magee, W. Mood, H. H. Hyndman, J. C. McCullough, L. G. Smith max., G. H. Smith ma., R. H. Smith mi. J UNIORS A. G. Heighington, D. M. Irwin, E. H. Curtis, C. O. Lithgow, A. S. Fleming, R. C. Kirkpatrick, D. G. Partridge, D. B. H. Wood, J. A. Warburton, J. W. Peacock, W. E. White. SCHOOL COUNCIL The Prefeots VI- Form-Heighinsiton CM-ageew V. Ontario-Seagram CCurtisJ V. McGill--McLernon fScottJ IV. Form-McCullough CKirkpa.trickJ UI- FOPH1-Fleet CMCL8.ug'hlinJ S.L.C.-Cutten fMoodJ CRICKET Captain-J. W. Kerr Vice-Captain-C. R. Osler THE RECORD Editor-E. H. C. Leather LIBRARY Librarian-W. E. White. Assistants-D. Lewis, H. Patch SCIENCE CLUB Secretary-Treasurer-H. Patch BILLIARD CLUB President-Mr. Scott Secretary-J. E, Cutten CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Oificio 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., B.A., LL.D., Winnipeg R. P. Jellett, Esq. ............................................................................ Montreal L. H. Baldwin, Esq. ...... .......... .... T o ronto 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 o ronto J. C. Maynard, Esq., M.D. .............................................................. Toronto Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O. ........ Kingston The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. ............................ Victoria, B.C. A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. ................... ........... T oronto Col. J. W. Langmuir, O.B.E. .......................... .... T oronto Colin M. Russel, Esq. .............................................. ...... M ontreal The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, B.A., D.D. ...... ............ M ontreal J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ............................................ . . ................... Toronto A. E. Jukes, Esq. .... ...................................... ........... ..... V an oo uver, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ................................ .... T oronto Dudley Dawson, Esq. ........... ....... T oronto S. S. DuMou1in, Esq. ..... ....................................... ..... H ami lton Appointed By Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, M.A., B.C.L. ........ Regina, Sask. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, CNT 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. fFormer1y Headmaster of King's College School, Windsorb. R. G. GLOVER, Esq., M.A., Balliol College, Oxfordg M.A., Ph.D. Harvard University. Chaplain THE REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Tn., Trinity couege, Toronto. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, Nova Scotia. P. H. LEWIS. Esq., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KERMODE PARR, Esq., B.A., London University. E. W. MORSE, Esq., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, School of International Studies, Geneva . H. HUMBLE, Esq., B.A., Mount Allison University: B.A., Wor- cester College, Oxford. M. DAVIDSON, Esq., B.A., University College, Toronto, Institute of Education, London, Eng. H. DIXON, Esq., B.1Sc., McGill University, Montreal. . G. IS. MAIER, Esq., B.A., Harvard University. Visiting Masters Z' E1 W9 gs is is ga ii 55 Physical Instructor for Both Schools 2nd. LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ont. 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. Bursar .......................... ....................... , ...................... O swai I i , Assistant Bursar ....... ...........,........ M rg gSti'?Oa . PhYS1Ci-an - ---.---.----.--. ........ R . P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. NPFS9. -f"------I----...--- ........ M iss Rhea Fick, R.N. Dletltlan -'---- .............. M iss N. Williams Matron ------ ...... M iss E. M. .Smith Secretary --.-- ...... M iss C. Williamson I' .Ll I Y Ju Win," ' 'I' ..1 'J'l:W f'4yST. 2' 'M . M049 'G li ,Z ri' th' 1 11, f.. 19 ' ' :1 J'a V N' QQ-."Js V V .N :T .I ' ' l .. .f-if '. .aA,5' ' :JIM 24. ' I' F , V .- I -E ' Y - f . - A, . Y , H ' t., Q. 4, x . b Q if '-' , ' 'V -' 1- ,I - . 'J'. ' ' I. V g 1 2 . . 5, v K' .X W I' ,I . I u 1 nf J-5 A L' I 1. I . I. , 5 , Z- ' , .. P x, .f I U,' , I-gfuf' 1- ' ' - S' A. S gi n :QQ - W ,A 2' a - 1 'VI'- n "m',.. ' A A ' - it-A-4- I . ,I 9 'Q Q 4 .' rg., f I , ,-,ig ,'w.,5v,4vJ.,-.3 . I .,,i 'ffm '- ' ,af ff " , I' Qi: li ., Ur - ' Q E , all Aj I I A, f.-...ftfi ff L4 , r V V ' A v 1 gf, ' H.a , - '., 'N71H'7a.,. ' .1 'vu-u ' 1 fy - ' 'v' A , I ,lj-' I 5 D A ' ...gf ' ' -5.151 F 1. , sq. QW:-"1' L'i' 'i .4 g,.' -hw' if '-V, nf n V, . ' g 1-K' , I fx "1-L" 'f ' .',' p .W y --, W 'PTR 1-f"?L'1A .A 2'5" . F . Y -Q "id if e- '1 . 5, -' U, . , v J HIS MAJESTY KING GEORGE VI. 1From the portrait pxwosorwtcnl to the School by the Ladies' Gui1d.l Trinity College School Record VOL. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE,JUNE, 1937. No.5 Editor: E. H. C. Leather. Sub-Editors: C. O. Lithgow, M. G. Johnston, J. P. Turcot. Assistants: A. S. Fleming, J. .S. Hayes, J. L. Jemmett, J. Giffen, J. W. F. Peacock, J. A. Warburton. Assistant Manager: P. Russel. Junior School Record: Mr. R. Yates. Editorial Adviser and Manager: Mr. D. Kermode Parr The Record is published six times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, June, and August. Editorial The Coronation has come and gone, and the mightiest spectacle afforded by the pomp of this World is a thing of the past. King George and Queen Elizabeth are the crowned and enthroned monarchs of the greatest empire since the beginning of time. For Weeks the entire civilized World was talking, thinking, speculating about this great event, the effects of it range to the four corners of the earth. King George is still not very well known to us, but at least sufficient of his earlier career is familiar for us to see that he is a man of great courage. In the fiery test of the Jutland sea battle and in the long, cold struggle with a physical weakness, he has proved that. For the rest, he appears to be cast in the same mould as his father, George V, which means that he is of the stuff which makes fine kings, great in simplicity. We can see already that our new King and Queen will perform Worthily the duties of their high station. It is, then, with a great feeling of loyalty and sincerity that we say GOD SAVE THE KING AND QUEEN! LONG MAY THEY REIGN I 2 TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD RENASCENCE After the fire of 1928, the new phoenix which rose from the ashes had much more gorgeous plumage than the phoenix of 1895. Our friends had been kind, very kind to us, and a school was built for the future, one that would not be outmoded or inadequate for a long span of years. And then came the chilling wind of comparative poverty, and everyone knows what happened at Port Hope, we were left with a staggering debt and half our income gone. Interest payments could not be met and the capital debt mounted every year. A school should never have to make money, if it is filling a needed want, it should be in a position to spend adequately in order to provide the best training possible for its pupils, and it should put something aside for a rainy day and necessary improvements. But the pupil should never have to suffer because some one wants to take money out of the school, all that comes in should re- turn to the school in one way or another. The interest payments which we had to try to meet. and the heavy load of debt which we had to try to lighten were beginning to squeeze the life blood from us, even with a packed school for iifty years it would have been difficult to pay off the debt out of earnings, and all the time rigid economy would have been necessary, seriously endangering our usefulness and existence. The future was not bright. And then, one day in November, 1936, out of that dark sky, came a strong shaft of light, one magnificent offer gave us greater hope than the most optimistic of us had ever really expected, some seventy Old Boys and friends then nobly responded to the challenge and combined most liberally to pay off the building debt of approximately a quarter of a million dollars. In a flash, darkness had indeed turned into light. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 The appeal, which was so ably organized by Mr. R. C. H. Cassels and Mr. R. P. Jellett, was chiefly distinguish- ed in three ways: the wonderful offer of one hundred and twenty-five thousand dollars was entirely unsolicited, all the contributions were made to pay off a debt, not a very inspiring cause, and the whole campaign was conducted so quickly and quietly that few people knew of it until it was practically completed in about two months' time. The School will ever be truly grateful to those who have saved its life, no words can properly express the depth of our appreciation, but we hope that by our deeds in future years our benefactors will feel that their generous interest was not in vain. "By their deeds, ye shall know them". PAYMENT OF THE SCHO0L'S INDEBTEDNESS In March, 1928, after the Senior School Buildings, including the Chapel, the Gymnasium and the Rink, had been destroyed by fire, a committee was organized for the purpose of raising funds for rebuilding. Subscriptions were obtained amounting to 3S450,000.00 and approximately S210,000.00 was collected from the Insurance Companies. The subscriptions in many cases were payable over a period of years and, when the funds which had been collected were exhausted, the School borrowed from its Bankers an amount sufficient to complete the new buildings and furnish them. It was confidently expected that the moneys so borrowed would be repaid in the course of three or four years out of the money subscribed to the building fund and the earnings of the School. However, owing to the depression, the School was unable to collect a substantial part of the moneys which had been subscribed and as a result of the decrease in the attendance at the School, which amounted to more than fifty per cent, there were no surplus earnings. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the latter part of 1932 it became evident that the School could not continue to pay the interest on the moneys borrowed from its Bankers and, as a result of negotiations, the Bankers agreed upon certain terms that for a period of five years the School should only pay interest on the debt to the extent which it might be earned, the balance to be added to the principal amount owing. One of the terms imposed was that guarantees should be furnished for the overdraft in the School's current account, and seven friends of the School furnished guarantees amounting to some S14,000.00, but fortunately the Bank has not found it necessary to call upon these guarantors and they will be released from their guarantees. Another term was that the School should make an issue of S300,000.00 of Second Mortgage Bonds, and pledge them to the Bank as security, and that the holders of the First Mortgage Bonds should postpone their claims to the claims of the Bank. The holders of S106,200.00 of Bonds out of a total of S124,200.00 outstanding did postpone their claims to the claims of the Bank. In addition to the amount owing to the Bank, there was a balance of some 324,000.00 owing to the Schoo1's Architects, and in 1935 the Architects insisted on immediate settlement and threatened to take action in the Courts. Seven friends of the School were found who contributed between them 2B6,500.00, which amount was paid to the Architects and, in consideration of such payment, the Architects agreed to wait for the payment of the balance until August, 1938. From. the end of May, 1933, the School was only able to pay to its Bankers some 253,500.00 on account of interest on the building loan, the balance of the interest being added to the principal, the result of which was that by the end of 1936 the total amount owing to the Bankers and the Architects was nearly S300,000.00. In November, 1936, a friend of the School offered to contribute the sum of S125,000.00 to a fund to be raised for the purpose of pay- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 ing off the Bankers and Architects, but stipulated that the money would only be paid if an amount were raised which, when added to the fB125,000.00, would be sufficient to pay off the debts to the Bankers and Architects in full. As a result of a very substantial concession which was made by the Bankers in respect of accumulated inter- est and a small concession which was made by the Architects, the amount required to pay these debts in full was reduced to S243,819.40. A campaign for funds was then started and as a result the Architects have now been paid in full and the Bankers have been paid all but a balance of EB7,000.00, which balance it is confidently ex- pected Will be paid in the very near future. A number of the large subscribers to the fund, in- cluding the donor of S125,000.00, were also comparatively large holders of the School's First Mortgage Bonds and they agreed, in addition to their cash subscriptions, to surrender their Bonds for cancellation. Gther bondholders Who did not subscribe to the fund have also surrendered, or have agreed to surrender, their Bonds, as a result of which there are now only about 817,000.00 of these Bonds outstanding in the hands of the public. It is hoped that a very substantial part of this outstanding balance will also be surrendered, and that in the very near future the School Will be practically free from debt. For ten years after the School made its issue of S300,000.00 of First Mortgage Bonds, it paid the interest on those Bonds in full, and also made in full the pay- ments required by the sinking fund provisions of the Mortgage securing the Bonds. In November, 1932, the School was unable to make the payment required for the sinking fund, and in January, 1933, the School was un- able to pay the half-yearly interest which was then due on the Bonds. Since that time nothing has been paid either for interest or for the sinking fund. On many occasions during the past five years the out- look for the future was Very dark, and it was even felt 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD that it might become necessary to close the School, but, thanks to the generosity of the School's friends, each difficulty as it arose was surmounted, and the outlook for the future is now very bright. Fifty-seven new boys entered the School this year, and the number in attendance has been about thirty more than during the year ending July 31st., 1935, when the attendance reached its lowest point. During the past four years the School has been severely handicapped by the lack of funds, but that handicap has now' been substantially removed and, While moneys are still needed for necessary improvements, it is felt by the Governing Body that the School should now make rapid progress and retain its position as one of the great boarding schools of Canada. It has been truly said that, speaking generally, the Old Boys of Trinity College School are not possessed of great Wealth. However, during the past fifteen years, Old Boys with the generous help of other friends of the School have contributed to the School a total amount of ap- proximately S900,000.00, including the moneys which were contributed for the building of the Junior School building, the moneys which were subscribed for Bonds of the School issued for the purpose of building the Junior School build- ing, and which were subsequently given to the School or handed in for cancellation, the moneys contributed for the purpose of rebuilding the Senior School buildings and the moneys which have recently been contributed for the pur- pose of paying off the Schoo1's debts. It would seem that the School has many loyal and generous friends. R. C. H. CASSELS, Secretary, The Corporation and Governing Body. 5 fx!" , si' ,J E H ,va hd If f f, X 5-4.3 ag, ' 5, f WNNR . .fe ' goif 1 .9 5.2 W I 3 f"'W"B' .W V' I - a . 'f' HER MAJESTY QUEEN ELIZABETH 1From the portrait presented to the School by the Ladies' Guihiw W"'.T'l'. 'VW V...-4 I .W-,--.nf-,gg -4 ., KL if It L GFFICERS OF THE CADET CORPS. Back rowee H. Smith, J. Cutten, Mr. Batt, R. Smith, E. H. Leather. Front row-HW. A. Black, D. H. Armstrong, J. W. Kerr. G. E. Reniron B. S. Russell, C. R. Osler. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ontario. My dear Headmaster, I am so thrilled With the success of our campaign to relieve the School of debt that like Stalky 81 Co., I cannot restrain myself from "doing a gloat". It re-establishes our confidence in ourselves as Old Boys who really support their School, and it strengthens our hands in recommending the School to parents with boys to educate. The payment of our debts is an encouragement but the greatness of our success should encourage us to con- tinue our efforts just a bit further. Let us keep on going While the going is good, so that those who have not yet subscribed may do so, to a point where the School will be provided with some Working capital. I think it almost as important that We should have 325,000.00 or 350,000.00 over to work with as that We should have paid our debts. We should not run the risk of having to borrow from the Bank, even comparatively small amounts, in the low points of the year, or if We should run into the odd year when our receipts would not meet our necessary expenditures. The great bulk of the subscriptions were obtained at Toronto, but We did fairly Well in Montreal, and, as We pursued a different method, you may be interested to pub- lish a copy of the printed letter we used here, because, While it resulted in some substantial subscriptions, it had the merit of enlisting the interest of a considerable number of small subscribers who gave anything from 35.00 to S100.00, and it seems to me that many Old Boys who may not have subscribed because they could not do so on a large scale may be delighted with the opportunity of con- 8 'IYRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tributing their mite towards the re-establishment of the School's Iinances. We might paraphrase the last words of 'Cecil Rhodes and in place of "so little done, so much to do" say to ourselves "so much done but a little still to do". May I add that we could not have done this thing if we had not had faith in your leadership of the School, and in this regard the credit for our success is due as much to you perhaps as to any of those whose overwhelming generosity provided the means to again set us solidly on our feet. Yours sincerely, R. P. JELLETT. i..l. CONTRIBUTORS TO THE DEBT RETIREMENT APPEAL Ecco Quam Bonum Laetmnque Anonymous, Anonymous, John Baillie, Esq., Lawrence Baldwin, Esq., Sir Edward Beatty, G. W. Birks, Esq.g C. A. Bogert, Esq., J . M. Cape, Esq., G. H. Cassels, Esq., R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C.g Armand Chevalier, Esq., Mrs. Murray Chipmang F. W. Cowan, Esq., Andrew Dawes, Esq., Dudley Dawson, Esq., S. S. DuMoulin, Esq., A. P. Earle, Esq., Dr. W. W. Francis, R. T. Fulford, Esq., Greville Hampson Esq., Robert Hampson, Esq., W. G. Hanson, Esq., C. D. Harrington, Esq., J. W. Hewitt, Esq., R. Palmer Howard Esq., G. Gordon Hyde, Esq., H. M. Jaquays, Esq., J. M Jellett, Esq., R. P. Jellett, Esq., Mrs. F. M. G. Johnson, G. H. Johnson, Esq., J. D. Johnson, Esq., Dr. Newbold J ones, A. E. Jukes, Esq., Hugh Labatt, Esq., John Labatt, 7 7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 Esq.: J. W. Langmuir, Esq., David Law, Esq., H. H. Leather, Esq., Dr. D. Sclater Lewis, J. H. Lithgow, Esq., N. H. Macaulay, Esq., C. S. Machines, Esq., K.C.g E. A. Macnutt, Esq., Hon. R. C. Matthews, Esq., W. D. Matthews, Esq., J. W. McConnell, Esq., L. L. McMurray, Esq., Gray Miller, Esq., Col. A. L. S. Mills, H. A. Morrow, Esq., Walter K. Molson, Esq., Francis J. Nobbs, Esq., Colin Osborne, Esq., H. C. Osborne, Esq., F. G. Osler, Esq., M. C. Oswald, Esq., S. W. Pincott, Esq., H. L. Pltunmer, Esq., James Price, Esq., Charles Robson, Esq., Edward Robson, Esq., Gerard Ruel, Esq., Blair Russel, Esq.g Stuart Saunders, Esq., E. L. Schofield, Esq., N. Seagram, Esq., T. W. Seagram, Esq., W. Southam and Sonsg J. H. K. Starnes, Esq., Mrs. William Stewart, G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C.g J. A. Warburton, Esq., Alfred B. Whitehead, Esq., Morley VVhitehead, Esq., Mrs. W. T. Whitehead, Sir F. Williams-Taylor, Thomas H. Wood, Esq., R. Charles Young, Esq. The School will not forget. 10 'IHRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE CHAPEL March 14th. The Rev. John Frank preached. He called everybody to do his part in bettering the world, and as an example took Dr. Mackenzie, to whom he paid a great tribute. March 20th. The annual Confirmation service was held at 7.30 in the Chapel. The Primate administered the rite, in which he was assisted by the Rev. Canon P. Dykes, of St. Peter's Church, Cobourg, the Rev. A. Emmett, Rural Dean, of St. John's Church, Port Hope, and the Rev. B. Jennings, of St. Mark's Church, Port Hope. The following were confirmed:- Robert Forbes Beardshaw, Hugh Russell Dignam, Allan Hungerford Evans, William Ernest Greene, Harold George Hampson, Montgomery Chisholm Hart, John Oliver Hart, Roger Basil Hobbs, Richard Stanley Kilburn Isaac- son, Howard Primose Grahame Joy, William George Lane, James Hill Lawson, Andrew Stuart LeMesurier, James Bruce Cyrus Lloyd, Marcus Colin Martin, Asheleigh Edward Moorhouse, Thomas Eric Oakley, Edward Francis Peacock, Charles Edward Gordon Plaxton, John Hodge Robertson, John Blythe Rogers, James Alexander Camp- bell Taylor. March 21st. The confirmed boys received their Iirst Communion, at which the Primate officiated. April 11th. Archdeacon Robertson of Peterborough preached. He said that if we had strength of mind and strength of body and no strength of spirit we were imper- fect and must continue to seek the latter. April 18th. Rev. W. C. de Pauley preached and point- ed out that God was our common Father, to whom we must pray often. In our prayers we should thank God for things received, ask forgiveness of Him for things done and ask for the safety of our fellowmen. TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 April 25th. Rev. J. D. Patterson of Peterborough gave the address. His topic was the question, "How is a man better than a sheep ?" and he mentioned particularly man's reasoning powers. May 2nd. The Headmaster spoke on birthdays, the years ahead of us, and how best to prepare for them. School Notes The Aeroplane The aeroplane which arrived in the early hours of the morning of January 30th. has finally been suspended from the rafters in the Gym. Getting it into place was a job requiring cool nerves and fine judgment, as We hear it had no more than one inch clearance coming through one of the windows. The machine looks very magnificent in its present surroundings, and We cannot sufficiently express our gratitude to the Department of National Defence for this unique gift. Not only do We have in it something not possessed by any other school in Canada, but it serves as a constant visible reminder and symbol of our cormection With the Royal Canadian Air Force, a connection which is proving such an inspiration to the Cadet Corps. . Gifts to the School The thanks of the School for generous gifts are due: -To the Hon. R. C. Matthews, for a framed enlarged cricket picture "Tossing for Innings", now hanging at the entrance to the Hall. The original of this picture hangs at Lords in London, -To the Ladies Guild, for pictures of Their Majesties, for a new flag, and for an electric refrigerator for the Hospital. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -To Miss Vera Martin for old numbers of The Record and other publications. -To Mrs. H. C. Wotherspoon for six valuable engrav- ings of famous composers by Zawitz of Berlin. These originally belonged to Mrs. William Fraser of "Dunain" Port Hope, Mrs. Wotherspoon's grandmother. Dr. Badgley, first Headmaster of T.C.S., and later Head of Bishop's College School, was staying with the Frasers when he decided on Port Hope as a most suitable new location for the School. -To George Ross for the ball used by the champion- ship football team of 1908 in their final game, and a distinction cap. Extra Holidays The success of the appeal for fmids to retire the School's building debt was celebrated by the addition of two extra days to the Easter holidays. i1- Presentation to Mr. Batt On the 17th. May, after Chapel, the School assembled in the gym. to present the "S. M." with an attractive leather travelling clock as a token of our gratitude for all that he has done for us in the past, and particularly dur- ing the last year. The clock was inscribed: Presented to 2nd. Lieut. S. J. Batt In appreciation from the first Wing of T.C.S. 1937. The Editor and staff of the Record would like to take this opportunity of adding their congratulations to Mr. Batt and again echoing the School's goodwill and apprecia- tion. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 The School's Birthday The seventy-second birthday of the School was cele- brated on May lst. A holiday was granted for this significant date in our school year. The following telegram was received by the Head- master frorn A. E. Jukes, Vancouver: "May the spirit that was sown and has prevailed in the School during its seventy-two years continue to grow and develop more and more. As one of its Old Boys I wish to take this opportunity of wishing the School many happy returns of the day". Track There has been a large turnout for the track team this year. Mr. Hiunble and Mr. Dixon have fully twenty boys training for the District Meet at Port Perry. Cricket Mr. Lewis, Mr. Meston and Mr. Grace are coaching Bigside, and, with the return of seven old colours, we look forward to a very successful season. Mr. Morris and Mr. Scott are in charge of Middleside and Littleside respectively. Cadet Corps Parades The Cadet Corps turned out almost every night for squadron drill, with ceremonial drills on Wednesdays and Saturdays. The inspection on May 8th showed the reward of this enthusiasm. Tennis Tennis had not yet started at the time of going to press, but under the paternal care of Mr. Grace and the ine rolling of the new boys, the courts are showing promise of being better than ever this year. 14 TRINITY COIJLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Extra Study i The extra study period has been changed from 3 p.m. to 7.15 a.m. All boys with less than 60? average in any month must attend till the next month's marks are posted. 1i Bicycles Bicycles have come back into vogue at T.C.S. With the Headmaster's announcement at the end of last term that boys would be allowed to ride on any roads but paved highways, we arrived back to find at least twenty "bikes" lodged at the School. ..i .i.1. ... Recital of the Toronto Trio A third in the series of concerts sponsored by the Canadian Concerts Association took place in the Hall on April 20th. The Toronto Trio played before a very large and appreciative audience. Golf Golf has become very popular and, on Sundays especially, the fields are crowded with experts .... and "dubs". It is also possible for boys to join the clubs of the vicinity and play on holidays. Church Parade On May 9th. the Cadet Corps paraded to St. Mark's Church, returning after service by a roundabout route through the town. Visit of Mr. Jaycock Mr. Jaycock, better known as "Jay", famous Canadian photographer, spent a few days at the School getting intimate pictures of the boys at Work and play. Mr. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Jaycock also showed some of his lantern slides to a large group of camera enthusiasts, giving much useful advice about the art of photography. "Choir Whole" The "Choir Whole" took place this year on May 4th. It turned out to be a perfect day, and many of the lucky recipients took their lunch into the country . . . while those still having classes provided material for "Jay", Cadet Uniform The uniform was issued piecemeal as various parts arrived, the tunics being the last. When these were given out on May 6th., everyone put his on, some enthusiasts getting into the whole outfit, and the exclamations of ap- proval to be heard were something worth while! Truly it is a uniform to be proud of. Movies by the Bell Telephone Co. On April 13th. two members of the Bell Telephone Company showed a few very interesting reels in the Hall, depicting different phases in the "Life of the Telephone". A particularly fascinating reel showed the different stages a round-the-world call passed through. .--l..1.i Shooting and Life Saving Medals After lunch on April 20th. the Headmaster gave out the several awards for life-saving work won by members of the School, also medals won by the Junior and Senior teams competing in the Dominion of Canada Rifle Associa- tion competitions. l 16 TVRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Daylight Saving ..... and Sleep Losing On the night of Saturday, April 24th., the School changed to daylight saving time. Some of us still haven't caught up the hour of sleep lost in the shift. Coronation Holiday On May 13th., the School had a Whole holiday to celebrate the Coronation at leisure. About ten o'clock, tree planting was carried out. Every boy planted a pine tree in the School grounds. Shooting In the Junior D.C.R.A. competition, the T.C.S. team of ten boys under 15 tied for first place in the Dominion with live other teams. There is to be another shoot to decide the contest. .....1ll.1 -.- TTRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 CORONATION ODE Lord God, by Whom the Heavens stand, The source from whence they came, Who holdest nations in Thy Hand, And ca11'st the stars by name, Thine ageless forces do not cease To mould us as of yore- The chiselling of the arts of peace The anvil-strokes of War. Bind Thou our Realms in brotherhood, Just laws and equal rights, Let each uphold the Empire's good In freedom that unites, And make that speech Whose accents roll Down broadening streams of time, The harbinger, from pole to pole, Of love and peace sublime. And now from all the bounds of earth, Neath warm or Wint'ry skies, From men of every creed and birth, Strong intercessions rise: Lord bless that royal Heart, We pray, With all that grace can bring, Who kneels before Thy Throne today, Our Brother and our King. Frederick George Scott Quebec, 1937. CThan.ks are due to Archdeacon Scott for his kind permission to print this poemj. - 18 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD THE CORONATION BROADCAST The radio people certainly did a magnificent job in broadcasting the coronation ceremonies last week. It was something different in a way from all other big events put on the air. Anyone may hope some day to see a spectacular sports event, a state procession in the streets of old London, a great liner launched, or to hear a prime minister, archbishop or dictator speak, but coronations of a British king do not come very often, and when one does occur, only a very few privileged people can aspire to be present in Westminster Abbey to hear the service. All of us could listen last Wednesday, and many millions of us did. No doubt each listener will remember best just two or three items in the long broadcast which struck the most thrilling notes, and they would be different for different people. Here is my own list. First there was a moment when the announcer describing the procession into the Abbey spoke of the King's Champion, bearing the Union standard, as Mr. Frank Dymoke. The evening before I had been re-reading Froissart's account of the coronation of Henry IV more than five hundred years ago, when a "knight named Dymoke" appeared as King's Champion. That individual name recurring seemed just the little detail bringing home the continuity with the distant past: the same city, the same church, even the representative of the same family mentioned once again! Then there was the moment when the Archbishop's voice spoke firmly the old words "Sirs, I here present to you King George, your undoubted king .... " That seem- ed somehow more impressive than any other item of the ceremonial that followed, even than the moment when the crown was placed on the King's head. The third special thrill came at the end of the Abbey service, in music. It was the more surprising as church music is not an ordinary interest of mine, but probably many another listener felt a new reality in the Te Deum, if' rf I X X4 4 L tzffx .o , . -M .- g-4-.-: THE INSPECTION. Top-No. 1 Squadron: Middle Nod 2 Squadrong Bottom No, 3 Squadron. ,--ti. u f""' K .-. xx J W K KX ' . fu MA .gain X A , 1,4 A 4 Q -1 -E is , I ,Qfij 5 if . xx 'Y k - 'ff ,U . A -' 'i ff ' 5 " ' 1 " V- ' ' .ij I',..A-iivfu "f',:55f- Gsm' ' . ...ILP w..L.sf32fz:' nEQ ,Z " -3 , ri' g.:, ' at ' .f Z f ':' - f ' -. ?w,,gg:,:i ,. ,Q EQ' .. . V, V- . .,. ., 759 :" 1' xE": v . IW. 7 53 ,I ' E' ' I I f f W W, 5 , gf ' ' if TZ: V i fxxt - 4 1,, gwgf ' ' an , . ... V ,. ,,... in fm ...Q --.. .-1 --an , 14, . JK ,w Y .. .Wm-.Q .....-- . .- AN. . . .. ..,... ,.,., .... THE CADET CORPS. Top-Wing-Commander Godfrey with the Headmaster and officers at the Saluting Base-5 Middle C hurc h Parade, May 9th., 19375 Bottom-The Band. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 when it was heard sung by that magnificent choir to the re- markable and exciting accompaniment of trumpets and drums superbly played. Later, when the cavalcade had reached Buckingham Palace and the crowd waited, roaring, for their majesties to come out on the balcony, there was sustained excite- ment, and when the newly crowned king and queen ap- peared, it seemed as though the limit of enthusiastic noise had been reached, It hadn't, though. There was a moment when the tumult of cheering suddenly reached, unbe- lievably, an even louder note. You remember? It was when Queen Mary joined the royal group. Then you heard the sympathetic heart of London going out to an old and tried favourite, roaring a welcome in thunder like Niagara. Those were the most vivid things in one 1istener's experience. i oPo fReprinted from the weekly feature "Mixed Cargo" in The Oobourg World, by courtesy of the proprietorj. MODERN MADNESS Madness has been a characteristic of the human race throughout the ages, but rarely has it enjoyed the wide- spread popularity which it does at the present time. During the last few years, madness has taken a noticeable turn towards the spectacular, for at any rate, we must admit that this present generation does things in style. A popular kind of madness at the moment is "swing", A "patient" about to give vent to "swing" rests up for a few days before the performance and then enters the hall where the "jam-session" will be held, bursting with surplus energy. The band starts up on some theme and then our friend stands up, having got himself previously in that mental stage where he is definitely dangerous, and he begins to play like a demon with regard only to rhythm. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Before he has gone far he is sweating pints and very soon he subsides, utterly worn out, for the present at any rate. To be a good "swinger" one must be pretty mad, for no sane man would ever act as these "swinger-artists" do. Mad men delight to show their insanity in many of the modern types of dancing, for instance "trucking". No man would make a fool of himself skidding about the dance floor in that way, if in his right senses. Man has now developed a style of art and architecture which is extremely primitive. Modern sculpture resembles that of the Easter Island Stone Heads more than anything else. He has given himself over to an insane pursuit of plainness and has thrown everything else to the winds, consequently beauty and shapeliness have been sacrificed and the remnants are definitely hideous. Man now worships the great gods, speed and money. He sacrifices himself and his loved ones on their altars continually. He hungers after speed and money and will not be satisiied. He builds faster and faster vehicles to carry him over sea and land, and through the airg he enters into gigantic business deals, never satisfied with what he has got, until he is killed or ruined. In the latter case he still struggles on, striving to reach the goal which recedes further from him with every step he takes towards it. Modern man is fidgety, can never keep still, and is never satisfied. If he were sane or had any sense, he would settle down and enjoy his life and not spend it rush- ing about collecting more than he will ever want, losing it all, and then starting again from the bottom. He would enjoy his life much more, and get more out of it if he spent it quietly and happily like the Chinese. Man's insanity is at its most advanced stage in his dealings concerned with moving pictures. It is one of the most paying businesses in the world, all because man is content to go mad about shadows projected on a white screen and pay to see them. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Modern man is just as mad, when it comes to politics, as his forebears have been throughout the ages. Man has tried theocratic, autocratic, aristocratic and democratic styles of government and none of them with very much success, consequently he is now casting around for another kind and has not yet found one. He has not yet found out the horrors of warg in any case, he does not think of them, and is now insanely pre- paring for another war, which in the language of movie publicity, would be announced as "Hitler's done it again! ! The super-colossal, one-in-a-million extravaganza of all time! I Splendid, terrific, magnificent, smashing, you'll remember it forever! !" , Man's madness, though an engaging quality, is apt to prove harmful, for it lures him along the road to trouble and disaster. 1..l.i- -i- MAMA AND ZE AIRYPLANE A Habitant Fable of Inspection Day The morn she dawn, so black and wet, Ze fog was in ze skyg I look'd upon ze day and se't What ter'b1e day haf I. At ze break une telegram wass read From .... well, you know who, The tear she rolled down our head Until ze master boo. But lo, ze sky, she up an' c1air'd Ze sun shined out so bright, An' so we were so vite array'd In ze tunics, caps and tights. Ze cere-mon-i-al was goot, Ze squadron drill likewise, Les exercises du rifle, hoot! We very smarta guys! TYRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At a quarter past ze hour, Dose noisy airyplanes, Zey swoop an' dive, an' scream so sour, Zey breaka ze Window panes. Down drop ze plane, ze plane she drop, From t'ousand feet to nil, Ze keeds, zey laff an' say "Don' stop!" But Mama scold like hill. In afternoon, Mama cool off, She forget ze airyplane, But in ze gym, she looka up, An' what she see? .... un airyplane! Oh my, oh my .... she tell to Pop Just what she t'inkg . "You say young Jacques goes up .... oh yeah! I say he stay by ze ink!" Papa 'e's gettin' pretty irk. You see, he loff ze airyplane, An' Wan's his son become a quirk An' fly ze airyplane, An' so dey start to argue, Ze mornin', noon and night, Till Mama's face she goes to blue, An' Papa's, she comes bright! But t'irteen yearsa from to-day, Mama she look up in ze sky, an' say: "Looka dere, Papa, I was tellin' you Mine son could Hy as well as you! For in ze sky an airyplane She was a-divin', swoop an' zoom An' in ze cockpit was a man: I'l1 let you guess jus' whom! TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 ON "GETTING OUT" flu Years to Comej "Boy, will I be glad to get out of here", said the young lad, as I removed my shoes and settled comfortably on his bed. He couldn't have been more than 17 at the most and he wanted "to get out". I relaxed for a moment, and then viewed my new found friend. He was tall, square shouldered, rosy cheek- ed, with health glowing from every fibre of his youthful frame. I couldn't tell him. Couldn't, because he wouldn't believe me in the first place, and in the second he would think me slightly balmy. "Yeah", was my only comment. His eyes glowed. "How does it feel to be a reporter?", he asked. "Not bad", I replied. Seventeen years, and he had dreams, the dreams one sees in the movies, of being a newspaperman. Never mind College, and more study. It was irksome. As for the School, he must "get out", and start life. I'm not given to advice, at least verbal advice, so I'11 have to tell him, and his comrades, my experience. I "got out" some years ago, and, running true to stubborn form, stayed out. I entered a newspaper office. I'1l describe briefly the "glamour" in store for my young friend. There was a murder, and that mere word is enough to set the pulses of a schoolboy hammering. I was "on" that murder. For three days and three nights, in sleet and rain. I ate hot dogs, and hamburgers and drank pop. I called my office and begged for sleep and they laughed at me. I was in a wilderness where there were no baths, no hotels. Just a car, and we slept in it, I and a veteran camera- man, who cursed complainingly about getting home to his 24 'IlR.17NI'I'YCOLLEGESOI-IOOLRECORD wife and three children. But we had to stay. Our readers had to have news. When we finally got back we had time for a bath, two, I said two, hours sleep, and then back to work. Then there was New York, with its Broadway and glittering lights, and its wonderful shows. I went there to conquer. My first job on a newspaper there lasted two days. I was rushed from the ofiice to a slaying in the Bronx, took the wrong subway, landed in Brooklyn, and out of a job. I went broke, and with pride I wouldn't wire home. Then came restaurants, washing dishes, helping on trucks, anything to keep body together. Then a break, and home for a spell. Then other trips, to far off places where a man's best friend is his pocketbook. Many years of that life after I "got out". You see, my young pal, Universities were for silly people who wanted themg but me, I was going to live. But back to my return to the school-my first since I had "got out". In the dining room there were complaints about the food. I mused over some of the delicacies I had grabbed in road stands, or on the run--day after day -month after month- I truthfully say it was my finest meal in three years. And I stayed after everyone had left, still gorging. When I packed and made ready to leave I had to have one last look around-one last joke with the S.M.-and, trudging slowly down the road, many last glimpses of the school I attended and loved. It was back to the grind, and "Tony" in the greasy restaurant around the corner saying "where you been, keed ?" I didn't answer because he would never understand. But you may, my little friend. As I previously said, I don't preach, and I most cer- tainly wouldn't advise. I've told you a mere leaflet from TRINITY COLLEGE SGI-IOOL RECORD 25 my book of life. There are many other things-very unpleasant things which are best left unspoken. So take your choice, sonnyg the world is wide open. The world to-day is moving at a faster pace every minute and they want men-University trained men-men with skill, brains, breeding. I might say one last word. Before you want to "get out" the next time, just sit down and drop me a note. I'll be glad to answer you and tell you a few more of my "glamorous" experiences. Until then, Au Revoir. -An Old Boy. ,.,.il. THE FIRST DRILL TURNOUT A sparse, straggling mob of shouting boys descends upon the historic playing-fields of Trinity College School, carrying some very historic rifles over their shoulders at various angles, none of them correct. Some of them are not even on shoulders, but dragged along the ground, "jack- rabbit fashion". A very disagreeable discord of sound, closely re- sembling the cry of a strangled loon, drifts across the parade ground. The loon being successfully strangled, the noise stops, and some helpful soul, gazing at a flutter- ing sheet of paper, tells us that the uproar had represented the "fall in". Presently we have fallen in, a procedure which consists of standing in practically any position at all and firmly arguing that you, and you alone, represent the line. Upon looking round, you find that about thirty others have exactly the same idea. The outcome of this difficult problem is a decidedly nasty order from 'a gentle being known locally as the "S.M.". When the parade has been called to attention, the order is given to form fours. The result is a rather intricate formation somewhat akin to the British square that broke. We march off to three different steps, and 26 'ITRINITY COLLEGE SCEIOQL RECORD most of us -have found that the only remedy for this is to skip, in order to be in step half the time with somebody, even if it isn't the major portion of your squadron. Each squadron stumbles to its position and the "gen- eral salute, present arms" is faintly audible over the wind and the fluttering of order sheets. But wait! A lone iigure is galloping 'across the field, rifle swinging in the wind. Perhaps it is a message from Garcia? Alas, nog just a lateness for Gr-y. The band plays and a thrill of compassion runs through the ranks, compassion for the poor fellows who have to stand close enough to hear it. Then comes a period of ceaseless marching, when elbow joints grow stiff and rifles press into bruised collar- bones. The sound of feet changes, there is something soft under the digging heels in their short, chopping stride. No, not crushed bodies of an enemy, only Grace's carefully tended cricket table! A casualty up front: H-rt has lost his leg in a goal post hole, but without a groan or a sign marches resolutely onward, ever onward, the spirit of '7 6. Then the T.C.S. march past, -the nation's only human accordeon: an in-and-out swaying, as you gaze steadily at the unshaven chin of the cadet one to the right of you, or to the left, according to direction, the direction being any- thing but the way you should be looking. Once more back to -our old position in three fairly distinct lines, then the march past in "Review Order". Thank heaven for the British Navy! A spectator viewing this panorama of fog-bound, jabbering individuals might well give up hope for a real cadet corps and decide to let the thing slide, merely pray- ing for better luck next year. But the officers, with vast help from Mr. Batt, will stick at it and in the end make a respectable unit for inspection. -Jig, CNote. The prophecy of the last paragraph was accurate. See Ken McTaggart's report in the Globe and Mail, or ask anyone who was there on May 8thJ. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 RED SKY AT NIGHT "Red sky at night is a shepherd's delight". Such is the old saying on which many base their forecasts of the morrow's weather, and people through the ages have been repeating similar rhymes as they gazed at the setting run. How many lives have been changed in their courses since the days when this world was young by the simple repetition of these lines? The rise and fall of many empires may have been influenced by such simple words, and yet we, in our smug complacency, think only of the game of golf or the country drive which the next day holds in store for us. We think of nothing but our own petty affairs as we realize that the weather will be good. How often do we contemplate the despair which is choking some poor farmer as he looks with wistful eyes upon his thirsty fields? And yet it is true that a red setting sun breeds in one's heart a sense of well-being. The peacefulness which accompanies a sunset is a change from the toil and travail of day, and it soothes frayed nerves and lulls one's troubled thoughts to sleep. Sunsets surpass all other of God's beauties and it is indeed well that such a scene comes at night, for when is it easier to fall into a deep and truly restful, dreamless sleep than when there is beauty all around one? What makes a better sedative than beauty all around and peace within? What a contrast there is between a sunset and a sun- rise! In the morning, half awake, you gaze out upon a bright and glittering world in which everything stands out as if it were striving for the recognition of the rising sun. But in the evening vague shadows lengthen and be- come less vague, tall columns of smoke curl heavenward from their respective chimney-pots, and in the distance cattle low contentedly and all the while great scarlet tentacles of some gigantic octopus reach across the skies to touch a lonely cloud. Is it any wonder that solitary 28 '1"RLNIT'Y COUIJEGE SCHOOL RECORD couples stand hand in hand and gaze into the distance, silent? Is it possible that a sunset is symbolical? Might it not mean that all our lives should end in such a peaceful note or that such a tone of quietness and beauty shall prevail when at length the last dread call shall come? Might not the world to come be one eternal sunset? I think it might be so, for what part of our mortal day is more attractive than the last, silent moment before the dark? The red sky at night has inspired more poets to write po-ems, more musicians to compose and more artists to paint than probably any other single scene in the world. Even the most unpoetic natures are often hushed and awed by such beauty. -P.M.R. THE CADET CORPS INSPECTION fMay Sth., 19371 To those anxious eyes looking into the mist of early morning for signs of a fine day, it seemed that the weather- man was going to repeat his performance of the previous few days and give us rain. However, at 10.30, by which time the Corps had donned its new uniforms, of which it is justly proud, and was waiting around for the "fall in", the sun was shining warmly and clearing up the last vestiges of mist. Before an ever-increasing crowd of parents, old boys, and friends, the cadets assembled in three squadrons on the road to the Junior School. The squadron commanders went through the preliminary routine of roll call, etc., while the bugles called the flight sergeants onto the parade ground. The inspection parade had begun! Under the lenses of a news-reel camera and several amateur photographers, the wing marched onto the field, formed up and waited for Wing Commander A. E. Godfrey, TRINITY OOLLEGE scHooL .RECORD 29 M.C., the inspecting officer, to- appear. Just before the actual inspection, a mist rolled over the iields from the lake, hiding everything, but it fortunately blew away with- in a few moments, and the parade was carried out without a hitch under Wing Commander Kerr. . During the squadron competition, which followed the ceremonial parade, nine planes from Trenton flew over the School, dipping in salute and doing several intricate and interesting manoeuvres. We are very grateful to Wing Commander Godfrey and all those who made possible the appearance of the formation. They greatly enhanced the Air Force aspect of this our first inspection since the affiliation, as they roared out of the mist from the east while the drill was going on below. Definitely, the Air Force has taken us under its Hwinbgsh! After the Wing picture had been taken, ending the morning activities, Captain deL. Panet announced that he had considered No. 1 Squadron, under the command of C. R. Osler, the best in drill. Three cheers were called, and heartily given, for the winners. 1-.l- Gym. Exhibition In accordance with custom a gym. display was held in the afternoon of Inspection day. Wing Commander Godfrey witnessed the spectacle with Capt. Panet and the other inspecting officers. The show started with the horizontal bar team putting on a beautiful show of rhythmic movements and perfect muscle co-ordination. This year there were three boys doing "giants", Armstrong, Mood, and Howard Smith. All three surpassed themselves on this occasion, Armstrong doing six, with a change after the first three. The Junior School took the floor next in a club swinging display, featuring perfect timing. The parallel bar team and the vaulting horse team were the next two in order. The first and second gym. eights made 30 TRINITY OOLLlEfE 'SCHOOL RECORD up the parallel bar team while the horse team was com- posed of 40 well drilled boys. This year the standard of the team was greatly improved, there being a dozen front flips over the short horse and four over the horse length- Wise. The Junior School then added some variety to the show with a physical training drill on roller skates. The stamping of the wheeled shoes on the floor was in perfect harmony with the music, and many intricate movements were attempted with great success. Next in line was the tumbling team, compo-sed of 6 boys who did everything from a side flip to back handsprings. The show was then terminated by the physical training class, the whole Senior School except those on the horse, horizontal, parallel bar or tumbling teams, taking part. It was said by all who witnessed this that the P.T. squad was the best yet. Some of Toronto's hardest-boiled reporters rated this the best part of the display. Not only was timing perfect but every boy in the class stood on his hands, a new record for the School. Mr. Ketchum then made a short speech, thanking Wing Commander Godfrey and other officers for coming down to witness the show. Mr. Ketchum made it clear that T.C.S. is not training airmen, but that the sole idea is to promote good citizenship. He expressed his regret that Air Vice-Marshal Bishop could not attend and hoped that he might be able to come in future years. In con- clusion he thanked Second Lieut. Batt who had been instru- mental in putting on the complete show, and then in- troduced Wing Commander Godfrey. The latter in a few well-chosen words expressed his gratitude at being asked to attend. He was very proud, he said, that the Air Force should have affiliated with it such a smart group as the T.C.S. Cadet Corps, and he felt that the drill and physical training exercises which he had witnessed were not surpassed by any other unit in the country. -M.G.J. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 GORONATION DAY PARADE At Toronto, May 12th. Coronation day, May 12th., besides being an important day in the history of the British Empire, was a noteworthy day in the life of the T.C.S. Cadet Corps. We joined in Toronto's great Coronation parade of troops. At eight a.m. on the eventful day three busses, crammed with cadets resplendent in new air force uniforms, left the School. At Toronto we were deposited in front of the headquarters of the 10th Squadron Non-Perman- ent Air Force, on Richmond Street, East. Here rations were issued, one chocolate bar to each aircraftsman and officer. About 11 o'clock we started to march westward along Richmond Street behind the smart 10th Squadron. A halt was called at University Avenue to wait for the parade. When it passed we wheeled in behind and march- ed up University Avenue towards the Provincial Legislative buildings. Queen's Park presented a memorable spectacle. A vast and varied array of soldiers was assembled on the lawn to do honour to the new King and Queen. Around the outskirts of the park, before the Legislative buildings, thousands of people were massed. When all the troops were assembled the ceremony began. The colors were saluted and God Save the King was played several times. A royal salute and a feu-de-joie were fired. It was an impressive ceremony. After the celebrations the parade began by circling Queen's Park. Being the newest corps we were last ibut not leastlj in the procession. Emerging from Queen's Park on University Avenue we formed column of flights and proceeded in this formation past the saluting base. General W. B. Elkins and General Rennie took the salute in front of the Military Institute. At Richmond Street by a difficult manoeuvre, we formed fours and turned left. On arriving back at the 10th Squadron headquarters about 2 o'clock we were dismissed. Thus ended the debut of our new 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD cadet corps in military circles. Several nice comments Were heard on the playing of our band, and the smart appearance of the Corps. At 5.30 three bus loads of tired and contented cadets left Toronto to return to the School. -J.M.G. THE PLAYS The School Dramatic Society presented two one-act plays this year, in St. Mark's Parish Hall on the evening of April 24th. The first Was a "Chinese Fantasy" by John Golden. Hayes took the leading part and played it to perfection, Well supported by Reid, McLaughlin, Irwin ma., Harvey and Blanchard. Mention should be made of Hancock's striking Chinese painting and of the magnificent coffin made by Mr. Scott, Mr. Schaeffer and the Smith brothers, as properties. The second play was a typical A. A. Milne work, "The Boy Comes Home". The "boy", played by Langmuir was one of the most finished performances yet done on the T.C.S. stage, and it looks as if in "Woozy" We have the needed successor to Hugh Henderson. Giffen's amusing representation of the -elderly uncle gave promise of a notable career in School dramatics. In lesser parts, Han- cock, Waters and Lawson did Well, the latter's mere ap- pearance as the redoubtable cook being enough to bring the house down. All the cast of this play are members of Form IV A. It should be noted that Langmuir did his best not to get his pipe actually lighted, but it was of no avail. On the Whole, a good evening's entertainment and the more praiseworthy as the time for rehearsals had been rather short. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The casts:- The Robe of Wood The Mandarin Wu Hei Yin ......................................,......... John Hayes Suey Sin Fa, a Chinese maiden .......... ,......... R . McLaughlin Tai Loy Jung .................................................... ............... R . M. Reid San Ghit Sing ........... ................. D . Irwin First Guard ............ ............... W . Harvey Second Guard ...,....................................................................... J. R. Blanchard The Boy Comes Home Philip .........................................,.................. J. W. Langmuir Uncle James ........... .............,.............. J . Giffen Aunt Emily ........ ........... G . K. Hancock Mary .......................... ......... D . M. Waters Mrs. Higgins ............................................. J. H. Lawson THE PLAY SUPPER Did somebody say "Play" supper? If he did, a new interest has suddenly sprung up in School theatric-als. The plays this reporter saw, which, by the way, were very well done, had very few in the casts compared to the number who turned up for dinner. CAn excellent dinner, toog congratulations to Miss Williamsj . There were the Choir, the staff of the Record, the Hockey and Basketball teams. prefects, miscellaneous masters and last, but not least, the actors and stage hands, and there were real, genuine linen table-napkins for everybody. After the toast to the King, the Headmaster spoke briefly on the reasons for the celebration and expressed his satisfaction in seeing so many boys who were doing some- thing for the School, for there was no doubt that the more one put into the community, the more one was able to get out of it. About a dozen unprepared C?J speeches followed, as the company called on speakers as they wished, beginning 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCIHOOL RECORD with a mighty roar for Mr. Cohu. Among the more notable efforts of the evening were those of Mr. Scott, who recited a poem by Hood designed to show how easy it is to make up poetryg Mr. Davidson, who admitted that he was pre- pared to speak .... he had been hard at it ever since Mr. Cohu was dragged to his feet, and Black, who, with a preternaturally serious face, congratulated the hockey team which he had captained. To. Mr. Cohu's accompaniment, the assembly sang two verses of the School Song, and the National Anthem, and so ended a party which surely established a T.C.S. record in the number of after-dinner speeches given in cheerful good humour and thoroughly enjoyed. i-1 THE OXFORD CUP RACE The annual Oxford Cup race was held on April 23rd. this year, and it was evident that a widespread interest prevailed in the School, as runners pounded round the track for days before the event. It was at first feared that the houses would have to have trials to weed out the slower contestants, but this was prevented by the withdrawal of the superfluous members of the teams. Brent House regained the Cup, with Bruce Russel showing the way. Eddie Buck came in second and Percy Russel third. The points scored were:- Brent House Bethune House Russel max. .................................... 1 Buck ...................................................... 2 Russel ma. .................. ........... 3 Hayes ...........,....................................... 4 Kirkpatrick ma. .,...... ....,...... 6 Giffen ....... ....,.... 5 Magee max. ............... ........... 7 Warner ......... ......... 9 Higginbotham ......... ........... 8 Lithgow ....... .......... 1 0 25 30 I if ' f THE OXFORD CUP Top-The Start: Bottom--Bruce Russel. the winner A v w 1 'I i 1? W gs W 3 s 4 l 5 s!.:f'i"-Jn 5 2 l Y ?"mf 7 nw ' ,, y -aa. , K -"P "fFi'i- 1 V . " M- . Ma ' ,',' Q igln f x: . . 4 f r N INTIMATE GLIMPSFIS, BY JAY TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 BOXING The School boxing tournament took place this year between March 15th. and 20th. The semi-Enals and finals were held on March 19th and 20th respectively. SEMI-FINALS: NOVICE Bantam-Weight Waters defeated Hyndman ii. Jones defeated Higginbotham. Light-weight LeBrooy i. defeated Somerville. Hampson defeated Robertson. OPEN SEMI-FINALS Lightweight Curtis defeated Lewis. Smith i. defeated del Rio. welter-weighs Warburton defeated Warner. Smith ii., defeated McConnell i. Middle-weight McLernon defeated Irwin i. Mood defeated Kirkpatrick i. FINALS-NOVICE Bantam-weight Waters beat Jones. This was a very even fight. Waters' ducking helped him to avoid many of Jones's blows, and eventually carried him to victory. Feather-weight Cleland beat LeMesurier. Cleland hitting harder than LeMesurier, penetrated his guard rather easily and clinched the iight in the final round. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE -SGI-IOOL RECORD Light-weight LeBrooy i. beat Hampson ma. LeBrooy showing a superior knowledge of boxing and using a straight left well, led all the way. Welter-weight Martin beat LeBrooy ii. A fast even bout with Martin's reach and height giving him the advantage. FIN ALS-OPEN Bantam-weight Lambert beat Patch. Although Lambert had the edge in height and reach. Patch showed more enterprise and lost a close decision on points. Feather-weight Beatty beat Grover. Beatty used a hard left to much advantage in defeat- ing his slighter opponent. Light-weight Smith i. beat Curtis. A good fight from the standpoint of style. Both boxers however failed to follow up at times. Smith having the edge in hitting, he was awarded the decision. welter-weight Smith ii. beat Warburton. Smith displaying faultless style and timing boxed his way to victory over the less experienced Warburton. Middle-weight McLernon beat Mood. Both boxed well, until McLernon broke through Mood's guard and won in the third round. The judges, Mr. Dixon, Dr. Glover and Mr. Batt an- nounced that the Bradburn Cup had been awarded jointly to McLernon and Smith ii. The Rous Cup, for the best novice, went to Waters. TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD 37 SQUASH SCHOOL vs. R.M.C. At Port Hope, March 21st. On Sunday, March 21st, the School enjoyed a visit from the squash team of the Royal Military College, King- ston. The cadets arrived in time for lunch, and seemed great- ly impressed with the billard table, on which they had a short game after lunch. In the match which was held in the afternoon, the School team turned in a very good performance, winning in total games 13-8. Mr. Ketchum, Mr. Lewis, and Dr. Vivian were the mainstays of the School team each winning their respec- tive games. Magee and Landry proved strong opposition to the R.M.C. cadets and lost only one game each. For the Royal Military College, Osler and Whitaker were best. The score by games was as follows:- Mr. Ketchum beat Major Brownfield-2-O. Mr. Ketchum beat Colonel Stein-2-0. Mr. Lewis beat Mr. Dyen-2-0. Mr. Lewis beat Colonel Stein-2-0. Dr. Vivian beat Mr. Dyen-2-1. Dr. Vivian beat Major Brownfield-2-0. B. R. Magee beat D. Whitaker-2-1. B. R. Magee beat D. Bradford-2-1. B. R. Magee lost to P. S. Osler-1-2. P. Landry beat A. Fleming-2-0. P. Landry beat P. S. Osler-2-1. P. Landry lost to D. Bradford-1-2. W. Black lost to A. Fleming-1-2. W. Black beat D. Young-2-1. W. Black lost to D. Whitaker-0-2. J. W. Kerr lost to D. Young-1-2. J. W. Kerr lost to D. Bradford-0-2. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J. W. Kerr beat A. Fleming-2-1. 1k Q D 0 0 The Irvine Cup for Squash Rackets was won by Brent House, by a total of 36 games to 13. Cutten was the best on the Bethune team, while the Whole Brent team gave a good display. fl! If i if it Magee max. beat Russel max. 3 games to 2 in the final of the squash tournament for the Bullen Cup. J. Langmuir beat J. Gripton, also by 3 games to 2, to win the Frederick Watts Cup. Congratulations to both Winners and runners-up in these tournaments. Ontario Gym. Championships The entrants in the Ontario Junior Gymnastic Cham- pionship for the School showed considerable improvement over previous years. Armstrong iinished second, While Mood, Smith ma. and Smith mi. were eighth, ninth and tenth respectively. ADDRESS LIST Senior School 1936-1937 T. L. Alexander, 400 Glen Ayr Road, Toronto, D. H. Armstrong, Gananoque, Ont., R. P. Beatty, 4 Ava Cresc., Forest Hill Village, Toronto, G. H. Best, 434 Russell Hill Road, Toronto, W. A. Black, 30 Ivanhoe St., Halifax, Nova Scotia, J. R. Blanchard, 4944 Mira Road, Montreal, E. C. Buck, vSt. George St., Port Dover, Onlt., J. R. C. Cartwright, D Ranch, R.R. 2, High River, Alta., E. C. Cayley, 22 ,South Drive, Toronto, C. L. Cleland, Troy, Ont., John B. Coleman, 16 Leonard Ave., Ottawa, Ont., E. H. Curtis, 1765 North Bronson Ave., Hollywood, Calif., J. E. Cutten, 48 Roxborougwh Drive, Toronto, G. R. del Rio, Pirineos 615, Lomas de Chapultepec, Mexico, D.F., J. W. Duncanson, 6 Dale Ave., Toronto, G. A. P. Earle, Box 50 Station B, Montreal, Que., A. H. Evans, Empire, Ontario, E. G. Fleet, 1500 Crescent St., Montreal, A. Fleming, 3030 Trfa.fa.lga.r TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 Ave., Montreal, P. J . Giffen, 380 Belmont Ave., Peterborough, A. B. Gray, RJR. 4, Coldwater, Ont., James M. Gripton, 18 Tedding- ton Park, Toronto, J. L. Grover, La Confederacion del Canada Sociedsad Seguros sobre la Vida, Apartado 12 Bis, Mexico, D.F. J. G. Hampson, 1501 Macgregor St., Montreal, H. G. Hampson, 31 ,Fofrden Ave., Westmounlt, P.Q., G. R. K. Hancock, 28 Went- wonth Ave., Galt, -Ont., M. C. Hart, .P.O. Box 108, Navy Sit., Oak- ville, fW. Harvey, 56 Kensington Ave., Kingston, J. S. Hayes, 65 Braemore Gardens, Toronto, A. G. Heighington, 2-2 Woodlawn Ave. E., Toronto, J. iF. MoK. Higginbotham, 128 Louisa St., -Oshawa, R. B. Hobbs, 1227 Sherbrooke IST.. W., Montreal, Mark B. Holton, Aberdeen ,Sn Bay Sts., Hamilton, H. H. Hyndman, Dunn Sit., Oak- ville, Ont., iD. IM. Irwin, "Inverulyn", Whitby, Ont., J . R. Irwin, 21 Anwoth Road, Westmount, D. L. J emmett, Kirkland Lake, Ont., M. G. Johnston, 32 Anwoth Rd., Westmount, Que., C. T. G. John- son, 638 -Clarke Ave., Westmount, P.Q., F. G. Johnson, 4 Chelsea Place, Montreal, P.Q., A. R. C. Jones, 5 Parkwood Ave., Toronto, A. -E. Jukes, 1603 fM3att.hesws Ave., Vancouver, B.C., J. Kerr, 1191 Avenue Road, Toronto, H. J . Kirkpatrick, 561 Roslyn Ave., Westmount, P.Q., E. H. N. Lambert, Oakville, Ont., P. C. Landry, 493 Mt. Pleasant Ave., Westmount, W. G. Lane, 3638 Cypress iS-t., 'Vancouver, B.C., J. W. Langmuir, 19 Oriole fRoad, Toronto, J. H. Lawson, 1318 Standard Bank Bldg., Vancouver, E. H. Leaather, 341 James Stt S., Hamilton, Ont., P. J. LeBrooy, British West Indies Branch :Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada, Montreal, A. iS. LeMesurier, 419 Roslyn Ave., West- mount, D. J . Lewis, 1390 'Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal, C. O. Lithgow, 264 Oriole Parkway, Toronto, N. ' Locke, Locke Ledge, Yorktown Heigihsts, N.Y., W. B. Lowe, T.C.1S., Port Hope. M. G. Mackenzie, 3830 7th -St. iS.W., Calgary, Alta., A. G. Magee, 3767 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal, B. Magee, 113 Spadina Ave., Toronto, W. Mood, 115 'Fifth Ave., New York, N.Y., P. IM. McAvifty, 1Rothsay, N.B., W. W. S. McConnell, 2704 Liberty Blvd., South Gate, Calif., J. C. MoCulloug1h, 225 N. Syndicate Ave. Font William, Ont., A. -M. McIvor, Collins Inlet, Ont., F. G. McLaren, 47 Elgin Ave., Toronto, Ontg, QR.-R. 1, Todmorden, Orrt.l, R. T. E. McLaughlin, 10219--125th .St., Edmonton, Alta., A. R. McLe-rnon 3003 Cedar Ave., Montreal, P.Q., C. R. Osler, 67 Binscarth Rd., Toronto, D. G. Partridge, Sunningdale, 'Ridley Park, Toronto, H. M. Patch, 118 Aberdeen Ave., Westmount, P.Q., J. W. F. Peacock. 14 iDe Casson Rd., iWestmount, P.Q., H. J. S. Pearson, 12507 S-tony Plain Rd., Edmonton, Alta., M. L. A. Pochon, ,Port Hope, Ont.. R. M. Reid, Caulfield, Vancouver, G. E. Renison, 7 Ancroft Place, Toronto, J. fH. Robertson, 127 First St. E., Cornwall, W. S. Ross, 7 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 12 Wahnsley Ave., Toronto, Hugh Russel, 607 Clarke Ave., West- mount, P. Russel, 641 Argyle Ave., Westmount, B. and K. Russel, 4100 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal, G. F. Scott, 611 Sydenham Ave., Westmount, T. B. Seagram, 31 Union St. E., 'Waterloo, Ont., Smith CLleWe11ynJ Winona., Ont., Smith CRobert and Howardj 632 Clarke Ave., Westmount, C. M. Somerville, 60 Hillholme Rd., Tor- onto, Robert Swinton, 83 Neywash Stl., Orillia, J. L. Sylvester, Port Hope, C. I. AP. Tate, 28 Burton Rd., Forest Hill Village, Tor- onto, J. A. C. Taylor, 13335 St. George's Crescent, Edmonton, Alta., E. W. Taylor, 45 Lascelles Blvd., Toronto, W. G. Thomson, 13101-103 Avenue, Edmonton, J. P. Turcot, 649 Belmont Ave., Westmount, J. M. Vallance, 10 Turner Ave., Hamilton, J. R. Vipond, 8 Dault Rd., Toronto, J. A. G. Wallace, 3390 the Crescent, Vancouver, J. A. Warburton, 28 Windsor Ave., Westmount, G. D. E. Warner, Maltteawan State Hospital, Beacon, N.Y., D. M. Waters, 267 Rox- borough Srt. E., Toronto, W. E. White, 65 Highbourne Road, Tor- onto, W. S. Wills, 184 Albert St., Belleville, Ont., D. B. H. iWood, Cap Haitien, Haiti, B.W.I. ,. Cadet Corps Officers of the First Wing Wing Commander-J. W. Kerr. Wing Adjutant-D. H. Armstrong. Squadron Commanders-C. R. Osler, G. E. Renison, W. Black. Squadron Adjutant-B. S. Russel. Senior Warrant Officer-J. E. Cutten. Junior Warrant Officers-R. H. Smith, H. H. Smith, E. H. Leather. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD It is with difficulty that we sometimes ind a suitable subject for our opening paragraph in the Junior School Record. This time however, it is easy. The one event of this term most on our minds has been the Coronation of their Majesties King George and Queen Elizabeth. It is undoubtedly one of the important occasions in our School life that we will most vividly remember in the years to come. The day was a School whole holiday. Some twenty- two boys arose very early in the morning to hear the broadcast of the procession and ceremony. During the morning the entire Junior School paraded to the town and joined in the Municipal outdoor service. After their re- turn each boy planted a small Sotch pine tree behind the Junior School in order to mark for some time to come our observance of the day. Cricket occupied most of the re- maining time except that we all heard His Majesty's ad- dress to the Empire in the afternoon. In the evening there was movie leave. Although the ceremony of this coronation has passed into history we would like to record in print that which is our daily prayer: God Save Their Majesties King George and Queen Elizabeth. Swimming Meet On Saturday morning, April 24th., the Junior School entertained a swimming team from St. Andrew's Lower School. The Junior School lost the event by a score of 31-15. The boys made a very creditable showing, how- ever, and we enjoyed having the team from St. Andrew's. The following is the tabulated result:- 60 yards Medley Relay- Won by T.C.S., Lambert, Oakley, Black. Time: 45.2. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 40 yards Free Style- lst., McKay, S.A.C. Time: 25. 2nd., Diver ii., S.A.C. 3rd., Oakley, T.C.S. 20 yards Breast Stroke- lst., Allespach ii., S.A.C. Time: 15.0. 2nd., Moss, S.A.C. 3rd., Ludwig, S.A.C. 20 yards Back Stroke- lst., Mitchell ii., S.A.C. Time: 15.6. 2nd., Oakley, T.C.S. 3rd., Hampson ii., S.A.C. 20 yards Free Style- lst., Black, T.C.S. Time: 11.8. 2nd Augustine, S.A.C. 3rd., Foerster, S.A.C. 80 yards Relay- Won by S.A.C., Diver ii., Foerster, Augustine, McKay. Time: 46.2. Cricket C. N. Rougvie has been appointed Captain of Cricket for 1937. The cricket season, or shall we say the cricket Weather, has been to date rather uncertain. As a result there have been many days when play Was impossible, and the lower field in still not in use. The Iirst Cricket XI. played a team from Littleside on Saturday, May 15th., and victory attended their efforts. They collected 85 runs to Littleside's 33. Parr and Finley did most of the scoring for the J.S. Parr retired with 28 runs and Finley got 19 before he was bowled by Lambert max. Later in the game Black hit three boundary twos and TlR.INITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 three fours, his total was 20 runs. The following repre- sented the J .S.: Finley, Rougvie fCapt.l, Parr, Black, Lambert, Knapp i., Rogers, Platt, Hart, Morris i., Ross. Photography Over the week-end of Saturday, May lst., "Jay", stai photographer for Saturday Night, visited the School. He took a great many "shots" of the boys in their different School activities. Some of his excellent work appears in this number. On the Sunday evening "Jay" came to the Junior School and talked to the boys on photography and its 'fine points. He looked at the boys' work critically and gave them some very helpful suggestions. Monday even- ing "Jay" gave an illustrated lecture on photography which also was most interesting. Jay's visit has given this hobby a distinct impetus in the School, and we hope that it will not be too long before our own dark room can be put into use. Cadet Inspection and P. T. Display Saturday, May Sth. was Cadet inspection day. The weather was unsettled early in the morning but cleared considerably by eleven o'clock. The Cadet Corps, com- prising all boys of the Senior School, put on a splendid parade, which was much admired by the entire J. S. A regular battery of cameras took snaps of the proceedings at different stages. In the afternoon the Jiuiior School joined with the Senior School for the physical training display. From what we saw and heard the exhibition was quite up to its usual excellent standard. 1-. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Junior School Calendar for the remainder of the term is as follows:- May 19th. Sports Day. 22nd, lst. XI. vs. Ridley. 24th. School Picnic. 26th. lst. XI. vs. Lakeiield, away. 29th. lst. XI. vs. U.C.C. away. 3lst. 2nd, XI. vs. Lakeiield, here. 31st, lst. XI. vs. St. Paul's, here. June lst. lst. XI. vs. Lakeiield, here. 5th. lst. XI. vs. U.C.C., here. 7th. 2nd. XI. vs. Lakefield, here. 9th. Celebration of King's birthday. 10th. lst. XI. vs. S.A.C., away. llth. Choir Picnic. 12th. Speech Day. l1.l .l - Chronicle The Headmaster addressed the boys of the Junior School on the eve of Coronation Day. He spoke of the historical legends connected with the emblems and regalia used at the Coronation Service. After his talk he pre- sented each boy with an historical calendar as a Coronation day souvenir. His address was most interesting and we hope he will visit us often. Q fl' HK Q If The Junior School have attended three movies this term, "Rembrandt", "Silent Barriers" and "Seventh Heaven". 1-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 OLD BOYS' NOTES All Old Boys whose addresses are known will have received notification of the postponement of the Annual Reunion from May 29th. to June 9th. this year. An account of the proceedings, and of the General Meeting of the Association, will appear in the next CAugustJ number of the Record. From replies received to date, there should be a good number present. The recent re-organization of the Association has received the good wishes and enthusiastic support of many Old Boys in various parts. With new members still en- rolling, at the time of going to press the following is a statement of the membership in the O.B.A. Branch Life Members Annual Members Toronto .......... .................... 1 00 42 Vancouver ...... .... 5 26 Central .................... -... .......... 113 52 Totals ................., 218 120 Branches are in process of organization at Montreal and Hamilton. . Life Members, whereabouts unknown Anyone knowing the present addresses of the follow- ing, or any of them, is asked to send the information to E. W. Morse at the School: Col. K. A. Ramsay C1894-997, F. B. Barrow C1920-221, L. S. Apedaile C1919-241. The Oifiee of the Central Association at Port Hope will be closed from June 20th. to September 10th. Files and records of the Associa- tion will be left with the School Biusar, and any important corres- pondence will be forwarded to the Secretary-Treasurer of the 0. B. Association. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Team Pictures Pictures of former First Cricket and Football teams have been put up in Brent and Bethune Houses, with Hockey to follow shortly. Not many gaps since 1883 re- main to be filled, so it should not be difficult, before long, to have a fairly complete set. The following are missing and the School would be glad to pay the cost of mailing or copying any that Old Boys could spare, even temporarily. Before 1883 Football: all except 1879 are wanted. Cricket: all except 1868, 1876, 1882 are wanted. Since 1883 Football: 1912 Wanted. Cricket: 1892, 1912, 1919, 1928 wanted. Hockey: 1904, 1905, 1912, 1928 Wanted. H. S. Macgregor C1891-961 is vice-president of the City National Bank, Duluth, lVI.innesota. if 13? if if if Ian B. Croll C1921-271 is branch manager of an agency of the Monarch Life Insurance Company at Winnipeg. fl? 'lf if ill' i Bruce S. Williams C1930-333 is advertising manager of the "Mischianza", The Hotchkiss School, Lakeville, Connecticut. il' if Q 11' if The Rev. F. G. Kirkpatrick C1880-875 mentions in a letter from Kingston that he recalls the arrival at the School in 1881 of the first boys from British Columbia, who had journeyed via San Francisco. "I distinctly re- member", he adds, "the disappointment of some of the smaller boys on finding that they were not clad in buck- skin". A Y. w""""' .M """"iu-1.3. if ,""sa-FE. ' -Q Q- I -, Hr .,, i A Q 5 A , 3 ,li ww' bf I ' WEE-v 5 3 ip Q" gg ,L W 5 in fy .U 'Hfa ' 1 Q Q t , M mpq f yfii, ,hqvglf g i f f QE gg F ,. , A 1 1 ' 5 I , ' E ,, Q VV, fvv! L 4-'ggmeiqf 4 V N vs I Q magma f 2 ,Ls,...-4f"" -. ' N 'F' '- V, , V -1, .495 , 'V li ," ",'-: I H I . - t , R'-Q, r ' ' 'N Wk Qs.: ,L is ,Z :MR iyi w x N. S ,s , kv 5 'f V - - " if I' , ' "' ' fl " " ff '-K- -sm: -", , -A L li.. ,JA ff-1 """..- 5 'M I l , .I 61 ' 1 ff, f 1 A Q Q HH W A K "xxx A . - xi. - Mx' -' - ' , . "M - . -... STUDY AND RELAXATION: A CONTHAST, BY JAY. r 7 '33 .5 aka 4,-' 9 !a+ ,H O ff! lj if f F NIJ JUNIOR SCHOOL SCENES. BY JAY. 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 The following Old Boys were noticed in the Coronation Military Parade in Toronto, May 12th, as officers leading various detachments: Roger Archibald 11925-275, Geoffrey Boone C1919-261, Marshall Cleland C1926-301, Ian Cumberland C1916-231, Nick Kingsmill C1920-251, Reynolds Merry C1919-211 Stuart Osler C1916-231, George Schofield C1917-245, Jock Spragge C1918-241, Jim Strathy C1919-225, Ken Whyte C1925-271, Gordon Wotherspoon C1919-261. ,Xl Il' il Ill :lk Going abroad shortly are Stuart Saunders C1897-993, and Frank Hogg C1926-291, while Gordon Hanson C1904- 06J returned from Morocco at the end of April after an absence of two months. 48 W 8 16 ll? Among the Old Boys who have visited the School late- ly were the following: Frank Gibson 11930-361, Michael Allan 11929-351, Basil Southam 11928-369, Peter Douglas C1933-365, Louis Johnson 11929-321, Gordon Douglas C1935-363, Bill Cutten C1927-341, Jock Spragge 11918-261, Gordon Rawlinson C1933-363, Bill Beatty C1919-273, DeLob Panet C1916-183, Harry Symons 11906-121, Sandy McPherson C1926-285, Brookes Gossage C1909-111, George Elliott 11923-301, Ward Irwin 11926-311, Paul McFarlane C1931-363, Ralph Keefer C1929-361, Dunbar Russel, Hugh Henderson, Eric Cochrane, Bill Bunting. if 12 if if if Steven Cartwright C20-'26J was recently appointed managing editor of "Current History", a magazine which "represents what is youthful and full of zest in modern historical scholarship". Since 1932, Cartwright had been secretary to Hon. Vincent Massey, editor of the "Canadian Forum" and free-lance journalist in New York. 0 'F 0 8 0 Archer Martin C04-'09J has been appointed Chief Justice of British Columbia. At the opening of the current 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD session of the B.C. Court of Appeal, speeches of con- gratulation were made by the leaders of the Bar. Senator Farris referred to the fact that His Lordship had the senior record among the Superior Court judges in the Dominion in length of service on the bench. The promotion which had come to him, said the Senator, was well merited after his long and efficient service. Ir1 the course of his reply, the new Chief Justice spoke of the judiciary as a public trust and concluded: "When I first took a seat upon this bench I felt impressed by the fact of the great and eminent men who had sat upon it, beginning with Chief Justice Sir Matthew Baillie Begbie. My aim at the beginning of my career was that I should to the best of my ability try in every way to have it said about me that I was a just judge and a faithful servant of the people. And now approaching the close of my career, the kind-the more than kind and encouraging expressions that I have heard here to-day, will assist me more than you realize in pursuing that same course of a public duty unto the end". T.C.S. congratulates the new Chief Justice on his Well deserved honour and hopes that it will be not the least item in his satisfaction to know that his old School is proud to number him among her most distinguished Old Boys. it fl 8 1 O Charles Pentland C22-'27J is flying in England. Ill! fl? fl? Ili 3 General V. Williams C76-'80J recently reached the re- tiring age, but was specially requested by the Government of Ontario to continue as Commissioner of the Ontario Provincial Police. SG SF at IDF Sli In recording gallant deeds of Old Boys, we are glad to be able to include the following cutting from the press, relating to an exploit of N. O. Seagram C20-'26J, Who was in England for the Coronation. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 "Army regulations or not, N. O. Seagram, of Toronto, to-day saved his wife's hat from a watery fate. A fashionable crowd in St. James's Park laughed when a woman's hat blew into the lake in the park. But the laughter turned into cheers when Seagram untied an army pontoon, a ilat bottomed boat, and with a piece of planking as an oar, rowed out and rescued the headpiece. The boat, property of his Majesty's engineers, was tied at the spot where the engineers are building an extra bridge across the lake to handle Coronation crowds. Officials sympathetically watched Seagram break the regulations and said nothing". O I If lf Il John Annesley C25-'34J was recently at Punta del Este, Uruguay, with H.M.S. Exeter. His address is Mid- shipman Annesley, H.M.S. Exeter, South American Division, c-o Fleet Mail Office, Bermuda. R. D. McLaren C28-'34J writes from the DeHavilland Aeronautical Technical School in Hatfield, England, where he appears to be studying aviation. He mentions that he had recently been in Cambridge, where he found Dick "Swottie" Wotherspoon C25-'31J looking "very picturesque wearing the traditional board and gown!" I O 0 Q G CMajorJ Sidney Fisken, M.C., C08-'12l is home on leave from India. We hope he will pay us a visit. M1 SF Ik 8? 19 George Eliott Noble C24-'26J and his wife were at the School for the Boxing Finals. Noble owns a restaurant in Charlottetown, P.E.I. if if if 'Xi :lk William Edward Jordan U27-'28J attended Columbia University and the Harvard Business School. He is now with the Jordan Marsh Co., Boston. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD John Holmes C25-'31J is with the Hamilton Gear Company in Toronto. 'llf if ill' fl? ik Robin Holmes U25-'33J is in the second year of Chem- ical Engineering at Toronto. fl? fl? Blk SF Ik John Ross C35-'36J has obtained a position in the Siscoe Mines for the summer. fl? ll? :XC elif fl? Paul McFarlane C31-'36J and Ralph Keefer U29-'36J are planning to dig post holes for the Bell Telephone Co., this summer. fl? PX: SF if 21? Peter Douglas C33-'36J and Gordon Douglas U35-'36J have left for a motor tour of England and the Continent. Old Boys at Bishop's University, Lennoxville, Que. Blake Knox 0309349 is in second year and intends to major in English and History next year. During rugby he was a half-back on the team and next year he will be captain. He Was left Wing on the hockey team and play- ed a prominent part in college dramatics. if if all SF 'll' Jim Bilkey C29-'34J was unable to take part in athletics this year because of a torn cartilage in his knee. He is sports editor of the "Mitre", a position which he hopes will help him in his chosen profession of journalism. if 'li S? 'll' 1? Lennox Mills C29-'35l is champion golfer at the College, Winner of the Meredith trophy. His future is somewhat nebulous but he will probably be one of the financial wizards of St. James Street. fl! if 18 Ili SF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 Owen Frederick C33-'34J. "Fred" was captain of the football team and is vice-president of the Students' Coun- cil. He graduates this year in History and English, and next year he intends to study dentistry at McGill. if 'Ki if it fl? Donald Dawes C30-'35J arrived here from the Institute Sillig in Switzerland. Water on the knee kept him out of rugby bu he was a member of the hockey team. His future is uncertain, but he will probably endeavour to brew bitter beer some day. if SG if if Sl: John Starnes C31-'35J also came here from Switzer- land. The pressure of work kept him out of rugby but he was a defence man on the hockey team. In his third year he'll probably major in modern languages, but beyond that he will not commit himself. 1 . Old Boys at McGill B. G. Southam C28-'36J writes:- Old Boys of the School frequently noticed about Montreal upholding the good name of T.C.S. are numerous. Among them are: Ross Newman C29-'33J and Johnny Kerrigan C29-'33l, who both played Intermediate Hockey this year and are graduating. Stewart O'Brien C30-'33J has done very well in Tennis and is Captain of the McGill Tennis Club. He is in fourth year Arts. He won the Provincial Squash Doubles consolation with F. Gibson and was on the winning Provincial team. Harry H. Stikeman C26-'31J is in second year Law. Rodney Patch C29-'32J is in first year Law. John Baillie C30-'33J is Working with his father. Steve Schofield C30-'32J is taking an Arts Partial course. Steve Deakin C28-'32J is busy re- cuperating from his bad injury. Ed. Keefer C29-'35D is in second year Scienceg he played Intermediate football. His brother Bob C29-'36J is in first year Commerce. He starred 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD on the Freshmen Football team and is a candidate for the Senior team next year. He also played Junior hockey. Dunbar Russel C31-'34J is in first year Engineering. Walter Molson C27-'32J is the producer of McGi1l's Red and White Revue this year. He has done a very fine job on it, writ- ing several of its hit songs. Walter B. Miller C31-'35J is hard at work in second year Arts. Lauder Brunton C29-'33J is in second year Science. Eben Cutler C30-'33J and Alex Graydon C30-'32J are both in fourth year Arts. Eben amuses himself and others CU by Writing for the McGill Daily. Amongst those not attending McGill, these have been noticed lately:-Doug. "Stal" Armstrong C27-'35J and "Shorty" Truax C29-'36J are attending O'Sullivan Business College. Bud Crombie C34-'35J is a hard-working junior in the Dominion Bank. Bob McBride C34-'36J has also gone into business, he is with W. C. Pitiield Investments Company. News from the Philippine Islands states that Peter Heybroek C33-'36J is with a firm of chartered accountants there, and that he hopes to come to McGill next year to take a course in Engineering. Among this year's Freshman Class we have:--Les Mc- Lernon V33-'36J who is working fairly hard, and also turned out with the Gym. team. Bill Stewart C33-'36l is continuing his hobby as a stage-hand. In his spare time he drivers his new car about. Will Braden C29-'33J tried out for Senior Football, played Intermediate Hockey and now spends quite a lot of his time in the squash courts, and the rest of it trying to get organized for May exams. Frank Gibson C30-'36J is a Commerce student. He played in the Quebec Provincial Singles, T.C.S. Invitation, Quebec Provincial Doubles, Canadian Squash Championship, Amer- ican National Championship, Quebec Provincial Team Championship. Though he has earned for himself the nickname "First Round Gibber", he has gained much ex- perience from these tournaments. Peter Douglas U33-'36J s IJ Q ' a 'le .L Q 1 I -newly "' "" - -P' 5:2.'-1::.f-,. . x . , ' H 4-. iff V ll A ifgij u :" ""-Mv..,.N , V, 'L - -. H ---' . , 5, 1 aw yr V v, , A 1 ,4 XR. ya 9237. , K, Y, , i 'x -NI JUNIOR SCHOOL SNA PSHOTS. if f. 'Eff 1. ' 5- , ...H ,. ', agp. . ' ' f frgt Q . Q . , ' V ,fggffj l J 4 0- 4 I V . j A ,wmv 2, :ef l , .1 '- ' X N35 ,',,,,, ,far rf' . 1 - 1 p Lx ,. an - "' 'A' 'PV I 4 - l' ' :-"7J- .QR . , ,f fl' 4 - W A I f, A . A ' ' 1, i t , I I V 'iq L , ju K 5 K 4 ,.1 I S ffl, Q, f W fox A' fm' , "-"1 . ', . , I' 5, A ' ' "' 9 f Q ,. ' Q 1. rl' , ' , X' - IJ , y Y- ' a it ' V7 . , p , A A YN if U K A. N A 1 :I t 'Y' 'Y ' ' - , - 5 xp Yagi A xf .M A , ' ,, T I 'Y diy' Q ' W I! me ' I yi i 1 ' V . l A . , ' iv--ff. so If ' 1 M' , 1 W4 3 """'1' 'NJ . CRICKET TEAM: IDENTIFICATION WANTED Any Old Boy who can supply the year of this Cricket Team is asked to write to Mr. E. W. Morse, at the School. It is probably between 1869-75 or 1877-81. A ADVERTISEMQENTS THE WAFER THAT HAS EVERYTHING Christie's "Ritz", the tender and toasted, nutty-fiavored, slightly salted little wafers that every- body's talking about and serving. They really do go perfectly with soups, salads, meats, preserves . . . . . whatever food or drink you serve. And they're a. revelation just by themselves . . . such an inimitable flavor, so crisp, so fresh. I Ulzerek a Christie Biscuit for every taste" 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD is doing a little bit of Work in first year Arts. Pete has taken up squash and may be found almost any afternoon hard at it. Paul McFarlane C31-'36J is working hard through each Week, and has high hopes of passing an exam or two in May. He spends most of his week-ends skiing in the healthy north country, plays squash occasionally. Peter Patch C33-'36J is excelling in his Work, as is his usual custom, and he shifts scenery in his spare time. Bill Hingston C34-'35J was one of the stars in the Red and White Revue. He Wrote the song for the grand finale. Works hard and plays squash in his spare time. John Henderson C33-'36J is resuming his stage career in fine style, and is Working hard in first year Science. He turned out with the gym. team. Your correspondent has nothing to say for himself, as he is not inclined thus. P.S. by F. M. Gibson C30-'36J. Basil Southam turned out for gym but the pressure of his studies caused him to drop this sport f?J. He is an ardent ski enthusiast and is a coming star. Squash has also attracted his attention and he is improving greatly. In fact, Bas has turned into quite the college boy, what With his Buick and ..... C?J li1.i BIRTHS Cumberland-To Mr. and Mrs. David Cumberland C15-'19J in February, a son. DuMoulin-To Mr. and Mrs. Leonard DuMoulin C17-'18J, in January, a son. Robertson-To Mr. and Mrs. Allan Robertson U22-'23J, a son. .i sCRITlCAl. M 0 M E NTS" WHEN You -ARE WAITING voun c.Au. 'SQ FORAVIOLIN X sol.o AT THE COLLEGE Musicma- 5-YOU'VE BROKEN Youn 'E" smnmc. AND Youll Bow WON'T STAY 'TAUT - DON'T worzrzv - Y E fl J O ,,, E A,.,i ' f ' o N 7fq,.,,.mf- NX L 'F' Yx .1H1'f-Wig E ' c"' 'W EQ sn. 1 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MARRIAGES Fraser-White-On April 29th., in Texas, Robert Anson Fraser C31-'32J to Miss Phyllis Cecilia White of Port Hope. Vokes-Meek-On April 7th., at Winnipeg, Frederick Alex- ander Vokes C25-'26J to Miss Kathleen Edith Morton Meek. Wigle-Hoiton-On April 24th., at Hamilton, Fred Wigle C29-'32J to Miss Marnie Holton. DEATHS Lindsay-In a motor accident on Coronation Day, May 12th., at Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Constable Errol Lampson Crawford Lindsay of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, aged 22. iT.C.S. 1928-19321. Smart-Col. R. W. Smart. Col Smart was drill instructor at T.C.S. for some ten years, from 1909. Spragge-At Cobourg, April 23rd., John Walter Spragge, manager of the Dominion Bank, Cobourg. CT.C.S. 18981. LADIES' GUILD The Annual Meeting of the Ladies Guild was held in Toronto on April 29th. at the Women's Art Association Galleries. The Treasurer reported that in 1936, 3336.30 was ex- pended on repairs to the altar cross, surplices, furniture for Boys' Lounge, picture frames, books for the Library, a Gift Book, a copper tray, and a flag. Life Memberships in the Guild were established, the fee being fixed at 3525.00 Gifts made since the New Year, included an electric ADVERTISEMENTS YRQZEA, The smooth texture of City Dairy Ice Cream is tasty and refreshing. Order from your City Dairy dealer 'to-day. e-s'oyi i 58 TRINITY COLLEGE sc'HooL RECORD refrigerator for the Hospital, wicker furniture for the Junior School Reading Room, framed pictures of their Majesties, and a flag. The President emphasized the desirability of the ex- change of sport equipment, sweaters, books, etc. The following officers were elected:- President, Mrs. Britton Oslerg First Vice-President, Mrs. George McLaren, Second Vice-President, Mrs. Dudley Dawson, Honorary Treasurer, Mrs. Bingham Allang Hon- orary Secretary, Mrs. T. D. Archibald. Committee: Mrs. T. H. Wood, Mrs. Geoffrey O'Brian, Mrs. Andrew Duncanson, Mrs. D. L. Jemmett, Mrs. A. G. Partridge, Mrs. R. Jones, Mrs. R. R. Carr-Harris, Mrs. John Langmuir, Mrs. R. C. Matthews, Mrs. Norman Taylor, Mrs. Sydney Lambert, Mrs. Thomas Oakley. Mrs. Gordon Byers, Corresponding Secretary, Montreal, Mrs. Armand Smith, Corresponding Secretary, Hamilton, Mrs. Hugh Wotherspoon, President, Port Hope Branch, Mrs. P. H. Lewis, Secretary, Port Hope Branch. ADVERTISEMENTS What you say... When you go job-hunting and the employer asks: "Can you operate an Underwood?" what will you say? Em- ployers prefer employees who can typeg it's a real busi- ness asset. Get a Portable Underwood now, and learn to type. It will save you MUCH time all through school. Notes get better-and marks go higher! For less than 15c a day you can buy an Underwood. Write Underwood Elliott Fisher Limited, Toronto, for further particulars-or a 5 day FREE trial. N RWDDWS PERSONAL TYPEWRITER It's a Beauty-See It! 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 at DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone Trinity College School Record VOL. 40. NO. 6. AUG, 1937, Contents Page Edit0I'i8.l ..... ,,,, 1 The Chapel .................................................................................................. 3 Dudley Dawson .......................................................................................... 4 Luncheon in Honour of the Contributors to the Retirement of the School Debt ................................................. - .......,........................ 6 'iSta.nding By the Old School" ................................................................ 7 Speech Day ................................. ,,,, 3 The Headmaster's Report ....... ,,,, 9 The 'Provost's Address .......... ,,,,,,, 1 7 Senior School Prizes ........ 7 ............ ,.,,,,, 2 1 Athletic Prizes and Trophies ..... ,,,,,,, 2 4 Honours, 1936 ............................. ,,.,,,, 27 School Notes .................................. ,,,..,, 2 7 Debating and Public -Speaking ..... ,,,,,,, 2 9 Annual Athletic Sports .............. ,,,,,,, 3 0 Light on the Fifth McGill ....... ,,,,,,, 3 2 Cricket .................................... ,,,,,,, 3 4 Colours ..................... ,,,,,,, 4 2 Season's Averages ...... ,,,,,,, 4 2 Littleside ........... . ........... ,,,,,,, 4 3 The Junior School Record ....... ,,,,,,, 4 5 Junior School Prizes .............. ,,,,,,, 5 2 Old Boys' Notes .................. ,,,,,,, 5 4 Annual Reunion .....................,............. ....... 5 4 General Meeting T.C.S. O.B.A. .......... ....... 5 5 Meeting of T.C.iS. O.B.A. Executive ..... ....... 5 7 Constitution of Toronto Branch ........ ....... 58 Notes ............................................... .... ,,,,,,, 6 2 Births, Marriages ..... ,,,,,,, 66 Deaths ................... ,,,,,,, 68 April 71111. May lst. Sth. 12th. 15th. 19th. 22nd. 23rd. 27th. June 5th. Sth. 9th, 12th. 2nd. School Calendar Trinity Term began. Seventy-second Birthday of the School. Inspection of the Cadet Corps by Wing Com- mander A. E. Godfrey. The Coronation of Their Majesties King George VIth and Queen Elizabeth. Cadet Corps paraded in Toronto. T.C.S. vs. Peterborough Cricket Club. Sports Day. T.C.S. Vs. Toronto Cricket Club. Trinity Sundayg Annual Memorial Service. T.C.S. vs. Kappa Alpha Fraternity. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. at Port Hope. T.C.S. vs U.C.C. in Toronto. T.C.S. vs. Ridley at Armour Heights. Old Boys' Re-union and Cricket Matches. Luncheon to celebrate the retirement of the building debt. Annual Meeting of Old Boys' Association. Speech Day. Michaelmas Term will begin on Sept. 13th. for New Boys, Sept. 14th. for others, at 6 p.m. The Supplementary Examinations will begin on Sept. 14th. at 8.30 a.m. CDay1ight Saving Time until September 25th.J SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S J. W. Kerr CHea.d Prefectl, D. H. Armstrong, W. A. Black, C. R. Osler, G. R. Renison, B. S. Russel max. F. G. McLaren, R. L. Mchernon, W. Mood. SENIORS J. E. Cutten, M. G. Johnston. E. H. C. Leather, W. B. Lowe, B. B. Magee, H. H. Hyndtman, J. C. McCullough, L. G. Smith max.. G. H. Smith ma., R. H. Smith mi. JUNIORS A. G. Heighing-ton, D. M. Irwin, E. H. Curtis, C. O. Lithgow, A.. S. Fleming, R. C. Kirkpatrick, D. G. Partridge, D. B. H. Wood, J. A. 'Warburton, J. W. Peacock, W. E. White, J. R. Vipond, G. F. Scott, P. M. Russel ma., T. Seagram. SCHOOL COUNCIL The Prefeots VI. Form-Heigvhingvton fMage-el V. Ontario-Seag'ra.m fCurtisJ V. McGill-Mchernon fScottJ IV. Form-McCullough QK11-kpamckb HI. Form-Fleer uncmugmmp s.Lc.-Cutten CMood3 CRICKET captain-J. W. Kerr vice-captain-C. R. osm- THE RECORD Editor-E. H. C. Leather LIBRARY Librarian-W. E. White. Assistants-D. Lewis, H. Patch SCIENCE CLUB Secretary-Treasurer-H. Patch BILLIARD CLUB President--Mr. Scott Secretary-J. E. Cutten CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Oificio 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.1M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., B.A., 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.fGen. Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O. ........ Kingston The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. .................... .... . Victoria, B.C. A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. ........................................................ Toronto Col. J. W. Langmuir, O.B.E. ............ .......... ......... T 0 ronto Colin M. Russel, Esq. .......................................... ....... M ontreal The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, B.A., D.D. ..... ............. M ontreal J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ........ . ...................................... ................... T oronto A. E. Jukes, Esq. ........... . .............................. .... ...... V an couver, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ............................... ........ T oronto S. S. DuMou1in, Esq. ................. ...... H amilton N. H. Macaulay, Esq. ................................................... ....... M ontreal Appointed By Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, M.A., B.C.L. ........ Regina, Sask. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCI-IUM, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A. Trinity College, Torontog B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's -School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. ISCOTT, Esq., London University. CFormerly Headmaster of Ki.ng's College School, Windsorj. R.. G. GIJOVER, Esq., MA., Balliol College, Oxfordg M.A., Ph.D. Harvard University. Chaplain THE REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, Nova Scotia. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KERMODE PARR, Esq., B.A., London University. E. W. MORSE, Esq., M.A., Queen's University, Kingstong School of International Studies, Geneva . A. H. HUMBLE, Esq., B.A., Moimt Allison Universityg B.A., Wor- cester College, Oxford. E. M. DAVIDSON, Esq., B.A., University College, Torontog Institute of Education, London, Eng. G. H. DIXON, Esq., B.Sc., McGill University, Montreal. R. G. S. MAIER, Esq., B.A., Harvard University. Visiting Masters EDMIUND OOHU, Esq. ............... ......................... ........ M Us ic CARL SCI-IAEFER, Esq. .................... I .................................................. Art Physical Instructor for Both Schools 2nd. LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ont. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL House Master R.. F. YATES, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters W. H. MORSE, Faq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. l Bursar .........,...... ..,.. .............,.................................... O s wal I I' , Assistant Bursar ..... .....................,...,......................... M rs? Physician ................ ...... R . P. Vivian, Esq., .M,D, Nurse. .... , ......,.................. ...... Mi ss Rhea -Fick, R.N. Dietitian ..... J ...,.........,........... ,,,,,,,,,,,, M iss N, Williams Matron. Senior School ..... I ........ Miss E. M. Smith Matron, Junior School ...... ...... M rs. W. E. Greene Secretary .......................... ,,,,, M iss Q. Williamson -. - DISTRIBUTION OF SPORTS PRIZES AND CUPS. I + x 5 LOCUSTS LIMNING THE LODGE Trinity College School Record VOL. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE.AUG.,1937. No.6 Editor: E. H. C. Leather. Sub-Editors: C. O. Lithgow, M. G. Johnston, J. P. Turcot. Assistants: A. S. Fleming, J. S. Hayes, J. L. Jemmett, J. Giffen, J. W. F. Peacock, J. A. Warbiuton. Assistant Manager: P. Russel. Junior School Record: Mr. R. Yates. Editorial Adviser and Manager: Mr. D. Kermode Parr The Record is published six times a. year, in the months of October, December, February, April, June, and August. Editorial Valedictory It is now some seventy-two years since the Hrst T.C.S. boys sat around and pondered the fact that their school- days were over: seventy-two years that members of Can- ada's rising generations at this seat of learning have realized manhood and been called upon to put away childish things. To-day, Speech Day, is the day We all look for- ward to so eagerly, the day on which we say good-bye to' so many old friends and leave the School for the last time Many editors of this magazine before me have put themselves to the task of writing farewell messages to the School on behalf of those leaving, but none with keener cause or heart. During the course of these past four years, since Mr. Ketchum has been our Headmaster, many vast and far- reaching changes have taken place in our "School on the hill", but during 1936 and 1937 particularly, readjust- ments have been made, of which we still cannot fully as one of her "present" sons. 1 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD realize the effects. It is certainly not for me to preach once again of our Air Force affiliation or our Old Boys re- organization, we all know and should fully understand the great importance of each, but on you who are coming back lies the responsibility of making certain these large pro- jects are neither wasted nor neglected. I can think of no finer message to give to you who must carry on the great tradition of our School than to quote two lines from that famous poem by John Macrae, "In Flanders Fields": "To you from failing hands we throw The torch. Be yours to hold it high . . ." Tradition is the greatest heritage of the British Empire, and a tradition such as has been attained by our School in the past is one which can never be allowed to fall to a lower level. When I entered this School six years ago, we were still in the throes of the worst economic depression the world has ever experienced. Besides the effects of this crush- ing blow, we were labouring under the stupendous burden of a debt which was slowly draining the life blood from our already over-taxed veins. The outcome of these two disasters has been far removed from what was at one time expected. Instead of inadequate and temporary buildings, we are blessed with a structure and equipment of which the wealthiest may well be enviousg instead of a growing bank debt and a mortgaged body of students, we have financial freedom and by the magnificent efforts of our ,many benefactors we are enabled once more to go for- ward with giant strides. It is for you returning to see to it that the faith, trust and confidence of these men and women have not been misplaced. -E.H.C.L. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 THECHAPEL May 9th. Cadet Corps Church Parade to St. Mark's in the morning for pre-Coronation service. The Rector, the Rev. W. B. Jennings, was the preacher. May 9th. The Archdeacon of Peterborough, the Rev. W. Simpson, was the preacher in Chapel at the afternoon service. A celebration of the Holy Communion was held on Coronation Day, May 12th. An Empire Service for Youth was held on Thursday, May 13th at which the Headmaster spoke. The Chaplain was the preacher on Whitsunday, May 16th. At the Memorial service on Trinity Sunday the sermon was preached by the Rev. G. N. Luxton, the Rector of St. George's Church, St. Catharines. May 30th. The Rev. Gordon Hern, Rector of the Church of the Nativity, Toronto. June 6th. The Chaplain. A Service of Thanksgiving for the payment of the School debt was held in connection with the Annual Meet- ing of the Old Boys' Association, part of the service being taken by Bishop Renison. The Bishop of Niagara, the Right Rev. L. W. B. Broughall, was the preacher in Chapel on Speech Day, June 12th. A handsome pair of Altar candlesticks have been presented for the Chapel by Eric Taylor 3 we are most grateful for this gift which adds so much to the dignity and beauty of the Altar. Financial Statement: September '36-June '37 RECEIPTS Balance brought forward ............................. ........, 55 55.85 Bank Interest .....................,..... ,,,,, 3 5 Collections in Chapel ......... ,,,,,,,,, 4 10.61 3467.32 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD EXPENDITURES Chapel Building Fund ...................................... ..... ,S 117.73 St. Mark's Church, Port Hope ......................... ....... 3 4.65 Order of St. John the Divine, Bracebridge ...... .... 1 0.00 The Fellowship of the West .................................... .... 1 0.00 House of the Good Shepherd, Milestone, Sask ........ .... 5 0.00 The Salvation Army, Port Hope ............................ .... 1 0.00 The Church Bible and Prayer Book Society ......................... .... 1 0.00 Canadian Red Cross-Flood Relief Fund ........................................ 25.00 Nlissionary Society of the Church of England in Canada ........ 10.00 Council for Social Service .................................................................. 10.00 The Church Army ................................................................................ 10.00 Neighbourhood Workers Association for Camp Bolton ............ 25.00 Altar Flowers and Funeral Wreaths ......,................................ .... 3 6.10 Communion Wine and Bread ............... .... 4 .25 Choir Laundry ............................... .... 1 0.70 Visiting Clergy Expenses ........ .......... Printing ................................ ............................. Transportation and Express on Bales .......... 36.00 12.10 18.04 3439.57 Balance on hand ....... ....... 2 7.75 S467 .32 ....il..1 lL-- DUDLEY DAWSON 1880-1937 General Manager of the Dominion Bank, Dudley Dawson, died in the Toronto General Hospital in his 57th year. - Mr. Dawson returned from a business trip to Chicago early Saturday and in the morning attended the open- ing of St. John's Convalescent Home, of which he was a director. From there he went to the Toronto Golf Club, where he hurried through lunch and commenced a round with Charles W. Band of the Maple Leaf Milling Company. After both had hit unusually good drives from the sixth tee Mr. Dawson remarked, "That's not bad for a couple of old 'uns". A moment later he suffered a stroke. -- ' J - ,V raw ew X' X15 -rt W ,, " . K wa 3 3 .gf Ewii-:Q FTM!! QTZVH xr 87" Isl- ' 'Q-.uh sfqix L. ,Ag THE FIRST ELEVEN Back row: B. B. Magee. A. Grace fpro.1, B. Russel, C. R. Osler, the Headmaster, J. W. Kerr lcaptm J. S. Hayes, P. H. Lewis, Esq. J. W. Peacock. Front row: E. H. Curtis. D. M. Irwin, C. Cayley, T. W. Seagram, W. Mood. Anas-ana.m-,,.. 1 , WW... Cm vs MQ lgadada W Q fimfiiis we 1.5: ' W 5 ,wk :M .Ax THE FIFTH ELEVEN Back row: C. Scott, Esq., C. J. M. Gripton, C. S. Front row: J. L. Grover, E. C. M. Somerville, S. Cleland, R. M. Johnson, A. S. LeMesurier, Turcot, G. A. P. Earle, J. G. Hampson. Lambert, J. Higginbotham, P. C. Landry, Cartwright. TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 He was removed to hospital, where his condition grew gradually worse until his death late yesterday. Members of the family immediately communicated with Mrs. Daw- son, who had gone to England for the Coronation. Dudley Dawson was born in Toronto and entered the service of the Dominion Bank at Uxbridge in 1898, as a clerk. Two years later he came to Toronto and in 1906, he was transferred to Winnipeg, where he served as an accountant. He was appointed assistant manager in 1910, and five years later became assistant western inspector. In 1918 he became head office inspector and in 1921 went to Vancouver, where, for three years, he served as manager. In 1929, Mr. Dawson became superintendent of branch- es, and in 1931, he was appointed general manager of head office. Two years later he became general manager of the bank. Throughout his career, Mr. Dawson was actively con- nected with educational, civic and institutional affairs. He was a member of the Board of Governors, Trinity College School, Port Hope, where he was educated. He was a director of St. John's Convalescent Hospital and a director of Dixon Hall. He was also treasurer of the Federation for Community Service. Mr. Dawson was a member of the National Club, Toronto Golf Club and Toronto Cricket Club. Golf was his chief recreation. He was a Christian Scientist. In 1907, Mr. Dawson married Willa Beatrice Brough, daughter of Richard Redmond Brough, who survives him, with one son, Dudley B., two sisters, Miss May Dawson and Mrs. Carrington Smith, and a brother, Richard, of Mon- treal. His father was Major Dawson of the Royal Genadiers who served in the North West Rebellion. Mr. Dawson's death was a great shock to the directors, officials and staff of the Dominion Bank, as well as to his many friends and business associates in all parts of Canada, said C. A. Bogert, chairman of the Board of Directors. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "He will be remembered as a sound, experienced and conservative banker, a public-spirited citizen and a man of kindly and considerate disposition". -fFrom the Toronto Evening Telegram! 8 1 l if 1 Dudley Dawson was at T.C.S. from 1889-1895. Enter- ing about his time were such well-known T.C.S. boys as the Renisons, F. G. Osler, the Seagrams, L. W. B. Broughall, the Tuckers, Newbold Jones, the DuMoulins, the McLarens, the Cartwrights, the Baldwins, R. H. B. Magee, the Jelletts, the Wilkies, the Stairs, the Hillwells, the Bates, the Francis's, Allan Strathy, John Labatt, Godfrey Spragge, the Hendersons, Stanley Lucas, the Bickfords, H. F. Ham- ilton, H. L. Plummer, and many others. Reading over the School lists of those years makes one realize how Wealthy the School has been in its loyal families. And no one was more loyal than Dudley Dawson. Both at School and after he left he showed himself to be anxious to give the very best of which he was capable as well in the class- room or the office as on the playing field. He soon won a reputation at School for his driving energy and skill and he maintained it throughout his life. His untimely death was doubtless partly due to the fact that he never spared himself, but selflessly undertook many philanthropic duties in addition to his heavy business responsibilities. His old School was ever close to his heart, and no could have striven for its welfare more than he did, he will take his place in the roll of T.C.S. boys who have served their country well, and whose names will ever be remembered in gratitude. LUNCHEON IN HONOUR OF THE CONTRIBUTORS TO THE RETIREMENT OF THE SCHOOL DEBT. At the Old Boys' Reunion held at the School on June 2nd. the chief festivity was the luncheon given to honour those who had been such munificent benefactors in the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 clearing of T.C.S. from debt. The Dining Hall was attrac- tively arranged, with the principal table midway up one side, which made for good hearing of the speeches, and an excel- lent meal had been planned by Miss Williams. The Headmaster, as first speaker, expressed the grati- tude of all concerned with the School for the happy out- come of the financial efforts, and declared that it would in- spire all to go forward with new heart in the endeavour to make T.C.S. a better school than ever before. Mr. R. C. H. Cassels, who had been one of the chief workers in the suc- cessful campaign, reviewed the recent financial history of the School and the way in which, beginning with the mag- nificent anonymous gift of S125,000.00 as a start, the nec- essary funds had been raised. He stressed the fact that unbounded confidence of the Governing Body in Mr. Ketchum as Headmaster had been a. vital factor in their effort. Mr. Brookes Gossage, as President of the Toronto Branch of the Association, expressed the satisfaction of the Old Boys in the event. The proceedings closed with a short but very stirring speech from Bishop Renison, who emphasized the fact that such a school as T.C.S. had a tradition of in- estimable value in the life of the country, a treasure which could not without tragic loss have been allowed to die. Three reverberating cheers were then given for the generous contributors, and the luncheon gave way to crick- et. , "STANDING BY THE OLD SCHOOL" CLeading article from the Toronto Globe and Mail! Loyalty to the old School is one of the most enduring traits of htunan nature. The scenes of youth generally and the friends of youth are not forgotten, but when these are associated with college halls and college activities-in- cluding class room work, not always pleasant-a more indelible impression is left on memory. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD An example of this is provided by news that the Old Boys and friends of Trinity College School, Port Hope, have, by their contributions, retired the building debt of the institution. As this amounted to more than S250,000 the generosity of Trinity's former students and the college's other friends may be understood. The Headmaster probably is right in his claim that this achievement is Without parallel in the Dominion. By Way of marking the occasion more than 200 of the college's Old Boys assembled on the familiar scene for a luncheon, and they had good reason to be proud of what they had done for their "alma mater". Most colleges rely to some extent on the continued support of those who have graduated from their class rooms, and generally this in forthcoming in good measure. But S250,000 is a lot of money, and Trinity is not among the largest of this coun- try's educational institutions. Therefore the loving loyalty of its graduates and friends is all the more creditable. And a college that holds thus the devotion of its Old Boys must be doing well the work that it has set out to do. ii- Speech Day June 12th. provided a glorious summer morning for Speech Day. At the Chapel Service the sermon was preached by the Right Rev. L. W. B. Broughall, Bishop of Niagara. His subject was "The Meeting of the Ways"g he spoke of the decisions to be made at the cross-roads of life and of the value of having Christ at the point where roads divided to indicate the right one to follow. The service was followed by the speeches and distribu- tion of prizes in the gymnasium. There Were over four hundred and fifty present when Mr. G. B. Strathy took the chair. After his opening remarks, the Headmaster de- livered his annual report. The principal speaker of the day was the Provost of Trinity College. TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 After the prizes had been handed to their recipients and J. W. Kerr, who was awarded the Bronze Medal, had been rushed, the company adjourned to the Hall, where an enjoyable buffet lunch was provided. The Headmaster's Report and Provost Cosgrave's ad- dress are printed below, together with the complete prize list. The Headmastefs Report June, 1937. My Lord, Mr. Provost, Ladies and Gentlemen: It gives us all much pleasure to have you with us to- day on this our seventy-second Speech Day, for I believe this school year which is coming to an end will be regarded in the future as one of the most notable, if not the most notable, in the history of the School. We are very much honoured in having two such prominent men to address us, Bishop Broughall is one of our Old Boys and Provost Cosgrave is so much one of our own that we always think of him as an Old Boy. Both these men are serving their God, their Church, and their Country in a most distinguished way, and we are deeply indebted to them for giving us so many of their exceed- ingly busy hours. I know they feel, as I do, that our most precious heritage is the youth of our Country, and any effort on their behalf is well worth while. We have just lately suffered a most grievous loss in the sudden death of Mr. Dudley Dawson. As an Old Boy and a Governor of the School, he gave himself whole- heartedly to our welfare. He was chairman of the build- ing committee after the Senior School was destroyed by fire in 1928, and in that capacity he rendered us invaluable service. Just lately he had been taking a most active part in our appeal for the retirement of the building debt, and he had given liberally himself. In business he had risen to a most responsible post, and his unusual ability was admired throughout the cotmtry. But it is as a most 10 TRHSIITY COLLEGE SCHCOL RECORD generous and loyal friend that he will be remembered, for he was ever ready to help a good cause. We shall be the poorer without him, and our sympathy goes out to his Widow and son. Col. Stevenson left us at Christmas time after some six years on the staff as German master. He told me that the tragic death of his eldest son by drowning last autumn had left him broken and he needed rest. We miss his digniied, calm, and understanding character more than we can say, and we hope that he will often revisit us. Mr. R. G. S. Maier has joined the stai as Modern Language master. He is a graduate with honours of Harvard, did post-graduate work at Paris and Cornell, and has had a number of years' teaching experience. We wish him every success in his work here. In routine work we have had a good year, in some ways a very full and successful year, though we have yet to see the results of matriculation examinations, and these sometimes have a rude way of pricking the bubble of our content. But no such possible disappointment can steal from us the fact that work has gone along steadily and with more willing co-operation and enthusiasm, I think, than is usually found. For this I am deeply grateful to both masters and boys. There have been continued opportunities for boys to indulge in occupations outside the regular matricul-ation work, painting, woodcuts, lino cuts, drawing, even dry point etching have all had their adher- entsg some extraordinarily fme work has been done in the Wood work shop, and the editorial room of the Record has been a hive of industry where the staff has produced five issues of the magazine, each one of which has called forth congratulatory remarks from some of our readers. This year we have had for the first time a School Leaving Course, and those of us concerned with its inception and planning feel that it has justified our claim that many boys are not naturally equipped for a specialised academic course, but can do very good work indeed along more gen- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 eral and practical lines and fit themselves better for a very useful life. You will notice on your prize lists that one of our former boys, Pat Strathy, won three of the most Valuable scholarships offered by the University of Toronto and by Trinity College. I do not think we have ever had a boy who won two Edward Blake Scholarships and the Welling- ton Scholarship in one fell swoop, and we are indeed proud of his achievement. Lucas won the Professor William Jones Scholarship in Mathematics which with Strathy's successes brings our total number of Scholarships won during the past four years to eleven, six of which were open to all comers. When one considers that we rarely have more than ten or fifteen boys writing honour matri- culation examinations, this record would seem to be a good one. The Memorial Entrance Scholarship to the Junior School has this year been Won by Charles Sandwith Camp- bell, of Winnipeg. He was well in the lead in competition with boys from many other schools and it was especially gratifying to me to learn yesterday that his Grandfather and three uncles were all at the School. The late H. J. Campbell, an uncle, was Head Boy in 1871 and won the Bronze Medal in 1872. It is always a source of the deep- est satisfaction to see the T.C.S. families carrying on the traditions from father to son to grandson, and We are especially glad to know that a Memorial Scholarship is going to enable a grandson to follow, we hope, in the steps of his forebears. I received some very gratifying news the other day when I learnt that the chairman of the English department of McGill University had announced that the T.C.S. boys doing first year English at McGill were far ahead of boys from any other school. I have always felt the import- ance of trying to give boys an appreciation of the English language and literature, and some skill in the expression 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of it, and this news seems to indicate that we are having some success. While I am on the subject of school work and matri- culation I should like to make passing reference to the changes which are being discussed in the requirements for entry to a University. At a meeting of the Headmasters' Association in Montreal last Easter I submitted an outline of some changes which I thought would be valuable and possibly they will be enlarged upon in the near future. We are, in this country, some thirty years behind the times in the matter of examinations, and the time is ripe for a complete overhauling of our requirements and the type of examinations set. Some of us hope to see a system under which a candidate will be tested by fewer and more com- prehensive papers, four examinations should be sufficient, and in which his school record for the previous three or four years would always be taken into account. It is un- doubtedly true that some boys are mathematically minded and some are linguistically minded-at this stage in the school year certain masters might claim that a few boys are not minded at all-and a plan could easily be devised to give these boys an opportunity of really taking hold of their natural bent without all the iumecessary time and labour and pain and mental anguish which they sometimes have to spend on subjects quite alien to their nature. I should insist on a real education in English, not just the learning of a few set texts by heart, apart from that, boys should be allowed to specialise within broad limits in their senior school years, in Modern languages, the Classics, or in Mathematics. It would also be very helpful, I be- lieve, to have a matriculation board setting papers for the Dominion, and this could easily be done if the papers were comprehensive, giving the teacher an opportunity to choose his own texts. If a change were made along these lines I feel sure that the Universities would find their un- dergraduates had learnt to think for themselves much more than they do now, and the average school boy would be TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 less likely to feel that much study is a weariness to the flesh, and the spring of life would not be ro-bbed of some of its blossoming. The health of the School has been extraordinarily good, Lmder the capable care of Dr. Vivian, who has so ably succeeded Dr. Forrest, and Miss Fick. There have been just 77 less patients in the hospital than last year, though our numbers are up by thirty, we have had only one major injury, a broken collar bone, and the longest period in hospital was one of twelve days. There has been 75? less sickness in the Junior School, and neither School has had any epidemics. We are most thankful for this very satisfactory record. We have had a successful year in athletics, all our teams giving very good accounts of themselves, and you know how near we came to winning all our School matches in Cricket. The Gymnasium work was especially good, Armstrong being possibly the best gynmast we have ever had and one of the two best junior gymnasts in Canada. Those of you who saw the Cadet Corps Inspection will agree, I think, that we have set a new standard for future years. Mr. Batt Well deserves the tribute the boys paid him when they gave him a travelling clock as a token of their esteem. Our affiliation with the Air Force seems to have been well received, and as some one has said the R.C.A.F. certainly took us under their wings on May Sth. I hope their wings will support us a little better than the wings you see above you. It seems to be necessary to refute the suggestion that we are going to turn into a fly- ing schoolg there is no truth whatsoever in that rumour, our affiliation merely means that we are attached as a Cadet Corps to Number Ten Squadron and they will take a fatherly interest in us. We have adopted a new gray blue uniform, but no flying helmets have been ordered nor do we contemplate ordering them. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Many liberal gifts have been made to the School this year. The Ladies' Guild have continued their generous interest by giving us a hundred frames for the Carnegie pictures, easy chairs for the Junior School, surplices, books, a fiag, pictures of the King and Queen, a Gift Book, an electric refrigerator for the hospital, and finally a bursary fund which will become available next September. The Port Hope branch have continued to improve the triangle at the entrance to the School, so that it is now a place of beauty. We have just lately been given anonymously new foundation planting in front of the buildings, which makes a tremendous improvement, Mr. R. P. Jellett has had the founder's arms carved on a stone let into the south Wall of Trinity House, and I hope you Will look at this much valued connection with our past history. Mr. and Mrs. Duncan McLaren gave us a full sized English billiard table, and all the equipment necessary, a source of great pleasure to the masters and senior boys, other kind friends have given us pictures and old documents which all add to the general feel of the School and make us realize how many generous friends we have. And now I come to the triumph which is in all our minds, the payment of the building debt. It seemed an impossible thing to dog even eight or ten months ago leaders in the financial World told me they saw no hope of even measurably reducing it for a great number of years. The President of the Carnegie Corporation said he felt some Canadians had not yet learnt the joy of real giving. Perhaps we were too close to the pioneer frontier stage of existence to care for social development until it hurt. The School was slipping for lack of funds, what could be done? Here we were with a very distinguished history, and equipment second to none, but the noose of debt was gradually strangling us. And then you know what happened. One man changed the whole story by offering us SS125,000 if We could find the balance of 8145,- 000. That magnificent offer gave the inspiration and en- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 couragement required, and in three months the condition was met and to-day we are practically free of debt. A new and noble page has been written into the annals of this School and of this country by the comparatively few kind friends who made possible this achievement. It is the utmost in public spirit, a wonderful response which many generations of T.C.S. families will be proud to record. On behalf of the School, its Old Boys, Boys, Masters, Friends, and Employees may I again tender to them our heartfelt appreciation of all that has been done for us. They have saved the School, and none of us can ever forget it. Naturally we are exceedingly proud to think that we were considered Worthy of such generosity, it will ever be our sincere purpose so to guide the School that we shall continue to merit that great trust. And at this time of our happiness I would like to remind you of my predecessor's wonderful contribution to the School. During the war, the fire, the re-building, he kept his con- Hdence in the future and now that comidence has been justified. I know how happy he is. In closing I want to express my deep gratitude to the senior boys, Prefects and others, who have so capably and imseliishly assisted us to rim the School. It is largely owing to their infiuence and example that there have been so few lapses from discipline throughout the year. Un- fortunately for us most of them are leaving this"year. Though we shall miss them deeply, we shall feel less regret at their departure than we should have if we had felt they were not ready to face the battle of life and win it. I am going to run the risk of boring them and you by quoting from two great minds, not so much read nowadays: Thomas Carlyle, in one of his lectures on Heroes, and incidentally this passage is underlined by Sir William Osler in his copy, now in the School library, says "But of a great man especially, of him I will venture to assert that it is incredible he should have been other than true. It seems to me the primary foundation of him, and of all that can 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lie in him". In another passage Carlyle speaks of the necessity of controlling our selfish desires by daily requiring ourselves to do somthing we do not like to do, something that does not come too easily. "To know anything, what we can call knowing, a man must first love the thing, that is be virtuously related to it. If he have not the justice to put down his own selhshness at every turn, the courage to stand by the dangerous-true at every turn, how shall he know?" And this from Emerson: "The sinew and heart of man seem to be drawn out, and we are become timorous, desponding whimperers. We are afraid of truth, afraid of fortune, afraid of death, and afraid of each other. Our age yields no great and perfect persons. We want men and women who shall renovate life and our social state, but we see that most natures cannot satisfy their own Wants, and do lean and beg day and night continually.- Let a Stoic open the resources of man and tell them they are not leaning willows, but they can and must detach themselves, that with the exercise of self trust, new powers shall appear, that a man is the word made flesh, born to shed healing to the nations." Those are the thoughts I would like to leave with you who have come to the end of your School career. It is nearly all there: be true to the best, control yourselves, gain through giving whole heartedlyg then courage to face life, cultivate self reliance, and ideals, the ideals of the brotherhood of man. Surely that is what the world so surely needs, not men who show panic and wall themselves in from possible harm, but men who will face their problems with humble, intelligent confidence, and who will bridge the gaps between man and man. It takes courage to build a bridge from your drawing room to a rat infested hovel, but it must be done if men are to live happily together. Truth, Courage, Service, age-old ideals needed now more than ever before, they are the words I leave with you, and the initials spell out T.C.S.g may they always be linked in your minds and help you on your way. We are proud of you, and will TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 watch your careers with affectionate interest. May every good fortune be yours. ,i The Provost's Address It is a very great honour to be asked to take part in the proceedings of Speech Day at Trinity College School. I am not an Old Boy of the School but I have known it intimately for 30 years under three Headmasters. I have always thought of it as one of the great institutions of this country. I hope you will allow me to speak very briefly about what a school like this should do for those who pass within its walls some of the most important years of their early life. In the Hrst place, it should open the eyes of its members to the wonder of the world and give them a glimpse of the vast store of interesting things waiting to be known and enjoyed. That is the mark of a well educated man. He is aware of the interest and importance of the manifold problems which face him and his fellows in the world around him. He is awake intellectually and spiritually and conscious of the beauty and glory of human life. That should be the result of your studies in Science and Literature. I suppose many of you are looking forward to pro- fessional and business life. There you will be called upon to make many quick decisions. Often at a minute's notice you will have to alter your plans to meet some new situation. Unless you can think quickly and accurately and express yourself so that your meaning is clear beyond all hazard, you will not be safe leaders in these spheres. That is something the school does for you whenever you give it proper co-operation. You may forget all the mathematics you learn here but something remains which enables you to penetrate to the heart of a subject and to express without any possibility of misunderstanding what you think about it. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD But valuable as that is, there is something more important yet. You must carry with you into manhood ideals and standards of conduct to which you are deter- mined to adhere. There are some things which must al- ways be observed. There are other things from which you must always recoil in horror. You will not speak much on this subject. Through the training received in a school like this, there will be hidden in your mind principles of which you are hardly conscious and to which you will certainly not direct the attention of your fellows. Never- theless they will keep you steady in a time of crisis. Whatever you have done in your studies, I am sure you will agree with me that the most important thing of all is to learn to play the game. How will you play the game in the long life before you? That, after all, is the question to-day. The game cannot be played well by any- one who does not know the rules and keep them. That will come home to you again and again, as you watch the game of Life. You can avoid disabling penalties only by knowing and observing the rules. Then again, you cannot play well unless you know something about the records. You must know what others have done in this particular kind of contest under similar conditions. Without a knowledge of the records you have no standard by which to judge yourself. That is why it is useful to read the Biographies of great men. They set us a standard. They show us how life can be lived and what can be made of it. You must make it your business to know the records, to know what some of these men have done for their fellows and how their work abideth, the permanent possession of all their successors. The thing which will emerge most clearly is that the best life is the life of public service, that the thing to shun most is private-mindedness, that is, preoccupation with questions of one's own profit and pleasure. I heard a great address last Thursday evening from an Old Boy of Trinity College School in which he pointed out that the TRINITY COLLEGE SCIHOOL RECORD 19 great failing of our generation was that we failed to look out and train our best young men for politics, that is for the Work of governing the country. By our continuous abuse of politicians and our contempt for their Work, we gave the young an entirely erroneous impression of political life. After all, the affairs of the country must be dealt With. The politician is a public servant Without whose aid We cannot continue. It is foolish in the extreme to leave this all-important work to men untrained for it, men without a sound education and what is much Worse, Without principles of conduct and Worthy ideals of life. If the standard of political life is to be raised, we must return to a true aristocracy, that is the rule of the best, government of all the people by the best of the people in the interests of all sections of the people. I hope you will not do what so many of my con- temporaries did, I hope you will not avoid public life and especially politics as a game in which no decent man can play With credit to himself. The results of that attitude have been disastrous. The future of this country depends very much indeed on an adequate supply of men and Wo- men of intelligence and integrity, Willing to take up the burden of office, willing to disregard the abuse which it is the fashion to hurl at public men and to do their utmost for the health and Wealth of their nation. Some years ago I had the privilege of hearing an address by the late Sir Austin Chamberlain, then Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs in Great Britain. He told us on that occasion that When he and his brother Neville, now Prime Minister, were small boys, their father, the Right Honourable Joseph Chamberlain, took great pains to im- press upon them that they must devote their lives to public service, that they must equip themselves for it by arduous toil and that they must perform it without regard to their own comfort or proiit. That is why Sir Austin was one of the most distinguished Statesmen of his day 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and that is why his brother is now Prime Minister of Britain. Some few present to-day have probably read Mr. F. S. Oliver's book "The Endless Adventure", and will recall the fine passage which closes his chapter 'In praise of politicians'. "If", he says, "we eventually escape from our present perplexities, it will not be because theorists have discovered some fine new principle of salvation, or because news- papers have scolded and pointed angry fingers at this one or thatg or because we, their readers, have become excited and have demanded that 'something must be done'. It will be because these decent, hard-working, cheerful, valiant, knock-about politicians, whose mysterious business it is to manage our affairs by breaking one another's heads, shall have carried on with their work as if nothing extraordinary was happening-just as Walpole did even in the worst of times-and shall have 'jumbled something' out of their contentions that will be of advantage to their country. The notion that we can save ourselves without their help is an illusiong for politics is not one of those crafts that can be learned by the light of nature without an apprenticeship". May We hope that a School like this Will send forth in increasing numbers young men who realize the necessity of equipping themselves for the endless adventure and that their consecration of themselves to the service of their less fortunate fellows the next generation may avoid some of the things which have bedeviled the world in our time. I am speaking for all friends of the School whether present or absent to-day, when I extend to each of you of the present generation in Trinity College School our very good wishes for a long, happy and useful life. 1 " IQ ...I E 3 5 s 5 .-- . Q IDSF! " if 0 if z E 'Z I X 1 , 'c -- ' Ka Wt, . K lliq, . , . QQ, '4 if 3 N W? ln' Ilan Ill . II: I! , W j QC M ,Q A Q an Hr. ww w M Aiwa Qwwmwws 3 ua Q2 mums V X" mm an . . ' 1 . 2!,.'L.l'?,,,, .,1A I Q i w W! lu: ' -. "' : '1.' 1 U T ,X.. W 5 VVA' ' -. 1: . X ,Q - 8 QU E . B V 33 ,, sz ., mm . . ,. . H .5 vzf' V . g - ' x,,. . Q - ' H ,V,. . ' 0 THE GYM. EIGHT Left to right: D. H. Armstrong, R. H. Smith, W. Black, W. Mood, Lieut. Batt, J. A. Warburton, A. R. McLerr1on, G. H. Smith, G. E. Renison. 4 ,gl m:?S'4iE fi OXFORD CUP RUNNERS Left to right: C. Scott, Esq., P. M. Russel, J. Giffen, B. Russel, E. C. Buck J. S. Hayes, the Headmaster. TRINITY OOLLEGE sol-1ooL RECORD 21 SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES Sixth Form- GENERAL PROFICIENCY Midsummer, 1937, The 'Ch,a.nce11or's Prize ...... Christmas, 1936, Given by R. P. Jellett ....... Fifth Ontario Form-- Midsummer, 1937, Given by G. B. Strathy .......... Ch.ristma.s, 1936, Given by R. C. H. Cassels ......... Fifth McGill Form- Midsummer, 1937, Given by R. P. J ellett ....... Christmas, 1936, Given by C. A. Bogert .......... Fourth Ontario Form- Midsummer, 1937, Given by W. S. Bletcher ......... Christmas, 1936, Given by W. S. Bletcher ......... Fourth McGill Form- ...uno-0-...v-un Midsummer, 1937, Given by F. G. Osler ........... Christmas, 1936, Given by Mr. Justice Dennistoun ......... Third Form- Midsummer, 1937, Given by Senator Barnard .................... H. J. S. Pearson Christmas, 1936, Given by J. H. Lithgow ................ . Sixth Form- RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE ........... Given in memory of Archbishop Worrell .................. Fifth Ontario- Given by the fourth Bishop of Toronto ....... Fifth McGi 11- The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize ......... Fourth Ontario Form- Given by Provost F. H. Cosgrave ......... Fourth McGill Form- Given by Dean Carlisle ...................... Third 'Form- Given by L. H. Baldwin ........ ......................... LATIN Sixth Form- Given by Mr. Justice Dennistoun .............. Fifth Ontario Form- Given by Col. H. C. osbome ..... . Fifth McGill Form- Given by C. -M. Russel ............ Fourth Ontario Form- Given by W. S. Bletcher .......... . Fourth McGill .Form- Given by Mr. Justice Gordon .......... Third Form- Given by J. H. Lithgow ....,........................... Sixth Form- GREEK Prize founded by Dr. Bethune ................. Fifth Form- Given by the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart ...... .J. R. Blanchard .J. R. C. Cartwright .J. ER.. C. Cartwright .H. M. Patch .H. M. Patch .S. J. Cartwright .S. J. Cartwright .P. C. Landry P. C. Landry .H. J. S. Pearson .A. G. Heighington R. Vipond J. Lewis B. LeBrooy J. LeBrooy H . J. S. Pearson R. C. Cartwrigwht M. Patch ,.S. J. Cartwright ..A. S. Le Mesurier A. R. C. Jones ..A. G. Heighington ..A. Fleming 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SGI-IOOL RECORD ENGLISH Prizes given sby the Old Boys' Association in memory of Dr. Petry. Sixth Fo-rm ................ ...................... . .... .... . . H. I-Iyndman Fifth Ontario Form ..... ....... ....... . J . R. C. Cartwright Fifth McGill Form ........ ........ H . M. Patch and D. J. Lewis Fourth Ocntario Form ....... ....... . S. J. Cartwright Fourth McGill -Form ...... ........ H . J. Kirkpraitrick Third -Form ................... ....... .J . A. G. Wallace HISTORY Sixth Form- Given by C. S. Maclnnes ...........,............. ....... .H . H. Hyndman Fifth 'McGill Form- Given by R. P. Jellett .... Fourth Onta.rio Form- Given by G. B. Strathy ...... Fourth McGill Form- Given by Senator Barnard ...... Third Form- Given by T. H. Wood ...... FRENCH Six-th Form- Given by LR. C. H. Oaesels ...... .... Fifth Ontario 'Form- Given by C. A. Bogert Fifth MoGi11 Form- Given by J. H. Lithgow ....... Fourth Ontario Form- Given by AE. S. Clarke ....... ....... Fourth McGill Form- Given by W. S. Bletcher ...... Third Form- Given by L. H. Baldwin ................................... ....... MATHEMATICS Sixth 'Form- Giveln by Mr. Justice Gordon ..... Fifth 'Ontario Form- Given by J. H. Lithgow ............ Fifth McGill Fbrm- Given by -Col. H. C. Osborne ..... Fourth Ontario Foun- Given by Col. J. E. Osborne ..... Fourth McGill Form- .Given by R. P. Jellebt .......... Third Form- Given by T. H. Wood .... ...nn .D. J. Lewis .S. J. Cartwright .P. C. Laindry J. W. Dunoanison .J . R. Blanchard .J . R. C. Cartwright .C. T. G. Johnson .C. Martin iS. Le Mesurier .H. J. S. PBBQPSOII. .J. R. Blanchard .J. R. C. Cartwright .J. R. Irwin .S. J. Cartwright .C. S. E. Turcot .H. J. S. Pearson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 SCIENCE Prizes presented by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Sir William Osler Sixth Form .... . ................ .................................... ........ J . R. Blanchard Fifth Ontario Form ...... ........ J . R. Vipond Fifth .McGill Form .......... ,,,,,,, ,J , R, Irwin Fourth Ontario 'Form ..... ........ S . J. Cartwright Fourth McGill Form .... ........ P. C. Landry Third Form ............... .................................................................... .H . J. S. Pearson SCHOOL LEAVING COURSE General Proficiency, Midsummer, 1937 ............................ ........ W .Mood General -Proficiency, Christmas, 1936 ...... ,,,,,,,, W , Mgod Religious Knowledge ................................... ,,,, . ,,,, W , A, Black Ellglish ........................................................ ,,,,,,,, J , P, Turcgt History ....................... ,,,, , ,,,, W , A, Black Economics .............. ,,,,,,, ,J , E, Cubten Geography ................. ,,,,,,,, W , Mood Modern 'Languages ----- ........ W . .Mood Arithmetic ................. .......... ........ W . Mood ART Third Form- Given by the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart ...... ........ A. IR. C. Jones Special Prizes- Given by Col. J. E. Osborne .......... ........ G . R. K. Hancock Given by C. M. Russel ............. ....... W . B. Lowe ORAL EXPRESSION Reading in Chapel- Given in memory of Mr. Dyce Saunders ............. ........ H . H. Hyndman Debating- Given in memory of Mr. Dyce Saunders ....... ....... . B. B. Magee Speaking- Given in memory of Mr. Dyce .Saunders ....... ........ G . E. Renison Acting- Givecn by Mrs. R. J. Renison ......................... .....,.. J . S. Hayes J. W. C. Langmuir WRITTEN EXPRESSION The Gavin Ince 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. Article, "Work with a. Diamond Drill" .................................... A. H. Evans Story, "Not to be Opened Until December 25th" ..... ........ W . B. Lowe Story, "Driftwood" ........,..................,......................... ........ W . R. Ross 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SPECIAL PRIZES Discipline Prizes ........ H. H. Hyndman, W. B. Lowe, D. J. Lewis, J. E. Cutten, The The 'Ihe The The D. G. Partridge Room Prizes .......... E. W. Taylor, W. F. Swinton, D. M. Irwin, D. G. Partridge, J. W. Duncanson, K. Russel, G. R. del Rio, J. L. Grover Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics ...................... Lieutenant Governor's Silver Medal for English.. Governor General's Medal for Mathematics ..... Head Prefect's Prize ............................................ Head Boy and Oh.a.ncellor's Prize Man ....... The Bronze Medal J. W. Kerr Athletic Prizes and Trophies ...... ..J. 22222222222 FJHWQEQHEES 22220233239 2s':co'U E-ET' Qggjidgigcmg E?E252Qg2S'2 gg ggfggwigg U2 2'942H. mi 22252222222 WE, 5.63-'tv-n 2'-2-2'f'z 22 2.232 . 59535 +29 22 903 5 I I ZZ 5055 ?U?'f"eQ!11r'F"m?U??' 0921 GEN' 2' 9 Q7"u'gr'5'g'?QgQ 2.5.ge22"'22-Eg 5.058 5 :1 Uqnp "5 pqq 2 2 C. carumgm H. C. Leather ....J. R. Blanchard W. Kerr H. Hyndanan WINNERS OF EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY 100 yards- Sr.-.Mug given by H. H. Leather .................. J. E. Cutten Int.-Cup given by H. H. Leather ........................ W. Mood J r.-Cup given .by H. H. Leather ............ C. M. Somerville 220 yards- Sr.-Cup given by H. L. Symons ......... ............ J . W. Kerr Int.-Cu-p given by H. H. Symons ........................ W. Mood Jr.-Cup given wby H. L. Symons ............ C. M. lS0me1rvi1le 440 yards- Sr.-Oup given by B. F. Gossage ......... ....... J . W. Kerr Int.-Cup given by B. F. Gossage ........ E. -C. Buck Hal.f-Mile- Sr.-Cup given by N. E. Phipps ...................... B. S. Russel Int.-Cup 'given by N. E. Phipps .......... ....... E . C. Buck Mile- Open-Cup given by N. B. Allen ....... .......... J . S. Hayes Hurdles- Sr.-Cup given :by N. H. Macaulay ................ J. W. Kerr Int.--Cup given by N. H. Macaulay ........ J. A. Warburton Jr.-6ReoordJ Mug' given :by N. H. Macaulay- J. Higginbotham TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 High Jfump- Sr.-iRecordJ Mug given by N. B. Allen ............ L. Smith Int.-Cup given by B. F. Gossage ............ . ............ W. Mood Jr.-Cup given by G. B. Strathy ................ H. G. Hampson Broad Jump- Sr.-Cup given by H. L. Symons .................... J. E. Outten Int.-Cup given by H. L. Symons ........ H. J. Kirkpatrick Jr.-Cup given by H. L. Symons ............ J. Higginbotham Shot Put- Sr.-Cup given by G. B. Strathy ................ J. L. Sylvester Int.-Cup given by B. F. Gossage .................... W. Harvey Discus Throw- Sr.-Oup given by R. P. Jellett ........ ....... E . G. Fleet Int.--Cup given by R. P. Jellett ....... .......... J . R. Irwin Cricket Ball Throw- Jr.-Cup given by N. E. Phipps ................ J. H. Robertson Inter-House Relay won by Brent House- D. G. Partridge, B. B. Magee, W. F. Swinton, J. W. Kerr. The Oxford Cup Race- Trophies given by the 'Dhompson Brothers- lst., B. S. Russelg 2nd, E. C. Bucky 3rd, P. M. Russel. OTHER AWARDS Football- The Jamie Eaton Cup held by the Captain of Littlesidez H. Russel Cricket- Littleside The Cup and Bat for the Best Batsman .................... J. M. Gripton The Calcutt Cup for the Best Bowler ................ E. H. N. Lambert Bigside The Capta.in's Cup and Bat given by the Rev. J. Scott Howard ................................................................ J. W. Kerr The Best Batsman: The E. L. Curry Cup and Bat given by Norman Seagram for the highest average in the three School games ........................ E. H. Curtis The Best Bowler: Bat presented in memory of Mr. Percy Henderson ............................................................ J. W. Kerr The Best Fielder: Old Boys' Cup and Ball ........ ........ B . S. Russel Boxing- The Bradburn Cup for the Best Boxer ...,.... ....... G . H. Smith and A. R. .McLernon The Rous Cup for the Best Novice Boxer ................ D. M. Waters Squash- The Bullen Cup and Trophy .......................... ........ B . B. Magee Rnuiner-up ........................................... .......... B . S. Russel The Fred Watts Prize for Littleside .......... ........ J . W. Langmuir 26 TLRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Cadet Corps- 'Dhe Instructors 'Cup for the Best :Cadet ....... ........ W . Mood The 'Cup for the Best Shot ...............,.................................... W. Mood Gymnastics- The Cup for .the Best Gymnast, given by H. E. Price D. H. Armstrong The Gwyn L. Francis Cup for the Best Gymnast on Littleside ................................................................ F. T. Hyndman Tennis- Open Singles: The Wotherspoon Cup: and Trophy given by R. P. Jellett .....................................,.... T. B. Seagram Runner Up: Cup given by R. P. Jellett ............ ......... W . A. Black The Kicking and Catching :Cup .............................................. not awarded The Ewart Osborne -Cup for the half-mile, senior .............. B. S. Russel 'llhe R. S. Cassels Cup for the 100 yds., senior .................... J . E. Cutten Tlhe J. L. McMurray Cup for the 120 yds. hurdles, senior: J. W. Kerr The Montreal 'Cup for the 440 yds., junior ............................ not awarded The W. W. Jones Cup for the 220 yds., junior ............ C. M. Somerville The Mudge Cup for the Lhighest aggregate on .Sports Day .... J. W. Kerr The F. G. Osler -Cup for alleround athletics on Littleside: J. Higginbotham The Magee :Cup fofr Gym., Boxing, Cross-Country, on Littleside: J . I-Iigginbotham The Oxford .Cup for the annual inter-house cross-country race: winner .... . ............................................ B. S. Russel, Brent House The Grand 'Challenge Cup for all-rofund athletics on Bigside: J. W. Kerr INTER-HOUSE CHALLENGE CUPS Held by Brent House fFormerly Lower Elatj Middleside Football: Given in memory of the Rev. E. C. Cayley. Littleside Football: Given by A. J. Dempster. Middleside Hockey: Given by T. H. McLean. 'Ilhe Shooting Cup. The Gymnastics Cup. The Oxford Cup: Given by Old Boys at Oxford. The Irvine Cup for -Squash Racquets. The Bethune Cup for the Best :Squadron 'llhe Read Cup for Athletics. Held by Bethune House fFormerly Upper Flatj Middleside Cricket: The Ford Stuart S-tratihy Cup. Littleside Cricket: Given 'by J. M. Teviotdale. Bigside Hockey: Given by G. C. Campbell. Littleside Hockey: Given lby F. H. Mathewson. Not Awarded Bigside Cricket: Given by the .Seagram Brothers. Bigside Football: Given by .Morgan Jellett. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Honours, 1936 G. H. K. Strathy won the First Edward Blake Scholarship in Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry and Problems, the Second Edward Blake Scholarship in Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry and Physics alt fthe University of Toronto, and the Wellington Scholarship in Mathematics at Trinity College, Toronto. G. T. Lucas won the Professor William Jones .Scholarship in 'Mathematics at Trinity College, Toronto. During the past four years, boys from the School have worn eleven University Scholarships, six of which were won in open com- peti-tion with boys from all schools. School Notes Great improvement has been made in the appearance of the buildings by the foundation planting recently carried out by York Nurseries. The addition of the shrubs certainly makes a great difference. -.1 A distinctive gift by Mr. R. P. Jellett was the provision of a sculptor's services to carve the Arms of the Founder of the School, the Rev. Arthur Johnson, on the stone above the south Window of Trinity House. The three eagles of these armorial bearings have a bold effect, and it is very fitting to have the Founder's memory thus perpetuated in the decoration of the building. We should like to say "Welcome Back" to the Misses Rigby, who recently returned to Port Hope after a year's travel, during which they visited Japan, Australia and England. Many Old Boys were delighted to see them again at the Reunion. . . - A cricket team representing various Canadian schools is going to England again this summer. T.C.S. will be Well represented by Mood, Osler, Magee max., Hayes and Peacock. 28 'I"RINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Tennis has been popular again, though the wet spring made the opening date a late one, only about two weeks' play being possible before Speech Day. The Junior School court was in evidence once more this year. 1 By an unfortunate error, the Record in the last issue reported the death of Col. Smart, who was Bursar and Drill Instructor from 1909 to 1914. It was Mrs. Smart whose death had occurred. We desire to offer the School's sym- pathy to Col. Smart, with apologies for the mistake made in the notice. i....i.i 1-- A most welcome contribution to the Cadet Corps came as a complete surprise shortly before the end of term. The East Durham Rifle Association which has not been active since before the war, had a balance of 3264.60 and as a number of the members of this association were former masters and students at Trinity College School, the surviving members of the association decided to give the whole amount to the School to be used for the beneit of the Cadet Corps. The School is deeply grateful to Mr. H. R. S. Ryan and the other members of the Association for their extremely generous act. Congratulations to N. H. Macaulay on being elected a member of the Governing Body as a representative of the Old Boys' Association. "Styx", as he is more familiarly known, was at the School from 1904 to 1911 and few boys have left such a reputation for strong leadership. He was a brilliant athlete, coaching the teams he captained, as well as being one of the mainstays of every team he was on. In school work he showed he was just as able to cope with mental problems as with physical problems, and he later had a distinguished career at R.M.C. and then in the army. TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 For some years he has been a partner in the firm of Hansons and Macaulay, Investment Brokers, Montreal. The School is indeed fortunate to have such an Old Boy on its Governing Body. l- DEBATING AND PUBLIC SPEAKING A debate was held in the Hall on May 30th. as a final contest on which the debating prize should be awarded. The motion before the House was "That the Government of Canada should adopt a policy of refusing to cooperate in any way in imperial defence". Johnson ma. opened the debate on the "government" side and Cartwright max led the opposition. Those who spoke from the floor of the House were Renison, Heighing- ton, Ross, Irwin ma., Johnson ma., Mood and Magee. After a lively exchange of arguments, a vote was taken and the opposition proved to have a substantial majority. The Headmaster brought the meeting to an end with com- pliments to the speakers. Mr. Morse and Mr. Humble acted as judges with the Headmaster. The prize for the best debater was awarded to B. Magee. S Q 3 G Il A final session for Public Speaking was held on May 29th., to award the prize given in memory of Mr. Dyce Saunders. The Headmaster, Dr. Glover and Mr. Morse act- ed as judges. Fleming set the ball rolling with an interesting and humorous talk on Hyde Park with its soap-box orators. Irwin ma. next told of the sad rise and decline of fame experienced by Mr. Simpson-the Mr. Simpson-in a very moving oration entitled "The Unimportance of being Ernest". Renison recounted his experiences of a river trip into the desolate wilds of Northern Alberta, a very interesting 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD talk, full of vivid description of Indians who seldom wash, long portages and muddy river banks. Ross followed, giving in his speech-"Climbing Mount Everest"-a summarized account of the several expedi- tions, their troubles and their various successes. Turcot max chose as his subject "Coal". He spoke of the different stages coal passed through, from jungle vegetation to the furnace, also mentioning the various pro- ducts of coal tar, such as vanilla essence. Warburton gave an account of the many different means of transportation in the mining districts, and their varied uses, his speech being entitled "Northern Trans- portation", The The judges awarded the prize to Renison. ANNUAL ATHLETIC SPORTS Annual Athletic Sports were held on May 19th. this year. A fine day, not too hot, provided pleasant conditions for the occasion and there was a good gathering of visitors. The 100 yds. 100 yds. 100 yds. 120 yds. 120 yds. 120 yds. 220 yds. various races resulted as follows: Senior: 1, Cutten: 2, Kerr: 3, Armstrong. Time 10.8". Intermediate: 1, Mood: 2, Kirkpatrick: 3, Russel iii. Time 10.9". Junior: 1, Somerville: 2, Higginbotham, 3, Cleland. Time 12.3". High Hurdles Senior: 1, Kerr: 2, Armstrong: 3, Magee i. Time 17.4". Low Hurdles Intermediate: 1, Warburton: 2, Kirk- patrick ii.: 3, Langmuir. Time 18.4". Low Hurdles Junior: 1, Higginbothamg 2, Cleland' 3, LeMesurier. Time 19.8" frecordl. Senior: 1, Kerr, 2, Magee i. Time 24.3". ! 220 yds. Intermediate: 1, Mood: 2, Kirkpatrick ii.: 3, Russel iii. Time 24.8". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 220 yds Junior: 1, Somerville: 2, Cleland: 3, Hampson ii. Time 28". 440 yds. 440 yds. sso yds. seo yds. Senior: 1, Kerr: 2, Armstrong: 3, Magee i. Time 58". Intermediate: 1, Buck: 2, Russel iii. Time 60". Senior: 1, Russel i.: 2, Hayes. Time 2' 17". Intermediate: 1, Buck: 2, Lithgow. Time 2' 31". One Mile-Open: 1, Hayes: 2, Beatty. No time taken. High Jump Senior: 1, Smith i.: 2, Swinton: 3, Black. Height 5' 4" Qrecordl. High Jump Intermediate: 1, Mood: 2, Gripton: 3, Lang- muir. Height 4' 5". High Jump Junior: 1, Hampson ii.: 2, LeMesurier: 3, Jones. Height 4' 6". Broad Jump Senior: 1, Cutten: 2, Kerr: 3, Swinton. Distance 19' 6". Broad Jump Intermediate: 1, Kirkpatrick ii.: 2, Langmuir' 3, Thomson. Distance 18'. Broad Jump Junior: 1, Higginbotham: 2, Somerville: 3, Jones. Distance 14' 9". Shot Put Senior: 1, Sylvester: 2, Irwin i.: 3, McCullough. Distance 33' 6". Shot Put Intermediate: 1, Harvey: 2, Irwin ii.: 3, Mac- kenzie. Distance 29' 3". Discus Senior: 1, Fleet: 2, Coleman: 3, Russel ii. Distance 83' 1". Discus Intermediate: 1, Irwin ii.: 2, Harvey: 3, Mood. Distance 71'. Cricket Ball Throw, Junior: 1, Robertson: 2, Somerville: 3, Cayley. Distance 57 yds. Inter-House Relay i880 yds.J: Brent House: Partridge, Magee, Swinton, Kerr. Y 1 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LIGHT ON THE FIFTH McGILL Name Nickname True to Andrew Fleming Andy the Maroons John Irwin Sloppy the little things in life Malcolm Johnston Pop Como Talbot Johnson Toto the sweet 'n lovelies Andrew Jukes Budge The Golden C?J Coast David Lewis Skook the Library Alan Magee Scratcher Irene Roy McLernon Shark the British Empire Howard Patch Howey Selywn House John Peacock Cack Cricket Bruce Russel Bruce upsy-upsy ball Percy Russel Perce Budge Howard Smith Howard Robert Robert Smith Bob Howard Geoffrey Scott Swing Benny Goodman James Warburton Wab Tadoussac David Wood J abootee Dan the jungle TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Noted for Ambition Appearance that Olympic blazer it couldn't be goonish cricket? that red belt obscure of another world those eyes to go round in par indifferent that permanent really to learn to romantic Wave sing nothing in par- to be like the mad life among the ticular Maxie atoms that lean 8z hungry none cadaverous look not quite so lean but none startled just as hungry coming from to be like Les like a spaniel Montreal being a bruiser to be big and brutal extraordinary like Pete being streamlined to be more stream- collapsible lined 'Z tHe doesn't to pass some stretched know eitherl examinations looking disagree- not to look dis- bleached able agreeable being a Smith twin Ccensoredl looks like Robert being the other Ccensoredj looks like Howard Smith twin his golf to get out exuberant never saying die to ind out why smooth taking to the trees to go up in a REAL untamed airplane 33 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD O 5. o F 2 3 N S l" 5 O gb! mi ,SO 9 5 Cl gc U HC 52 E Q 5 rf' Ph 23133555 Si3ss2H m o m rv-CD g S-Dr 9-1 Qmseawsa H2 m m O"' O01 Egg3QHmg ' wc' Wthno OmQm4OQ '11-r99c+CDo1l-f QEEQQNS oywgw 2 Q Sd gifjgelng pn gl es WE: 3 mai U1 ml-'a:'.B.9'g"'4 "C'3Q9Q-'Ui Q, Uqmagfbpg, bm mg W H HQBBQQ3 gw S340 Uqogfbfrlgpd '1 U' O sages 'W QSQQEESESZ gfru 932:-Q ggogmug deeeggp W'wm F8 0 'FED 5' U' faqs, U3 5 Q sesame -4'-1.-+'?2-in E1 95 9529 O U 25555 S5585 Eggs P555 vor-5 Eid Wwe 3-s -. ca-5575. 'ggi 52m OMC: wm+o 82252 n-1 rf 32535 g'O5-' -p,j3.p- UU E ' U E Es: 325.2 ffzr-gf: IQZZ new mgm Peterborough . Stewart, 1.b.w., b. Magee ..,. 4 Williams, b. Kerr .. Lawrence, c. Seagram, b. School Russel, b. Dyer .......... Hayes, l.b.w., b. Dyer Magee, b. Dyer .......... 0 4 0 0 3 16 4 4 Curtis ...... ..... 1 2 Black, b. Dyer ................... .... G. Caird, b. Kerr .............. ..... 0 Seagram, c. Coleman, b G. Langhorne ,b. Kerr ............ 1 Lawrence ................... .. 20 R. Stuart, b. Kerr ............ ..... 0 Kerr, not out .................. .... 0 S. Lorne, not out ......... ..... 2 Extras .............. 1 Extras ........................ ..... 1 0 56 52 BOWLING ANALYSIS P.C.C. Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Magee ..... ....... 4 1 10 1 10 Peacock 1 12 0 - Kerr ........ 4 5 6 .83 Hayes .... O 17 2 8.5 Curtis ..... 1 2 1 2 School Dyer ...... ...... 1 3 3 20 7 2.86 Lawrence ...... 10 2 18 2 9 Stewart ..... ............ 3 0 13 0 - TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 SCHOOL vs. TORONTO C. C. At Toronto, May 22nd. The School XI. played the Toronto Cricket Club in Toronto on May 22nd, The team at the time was just in the making, and they came up against some of the best players in Canada, so that the result was not altogether surprising. The game was played 12 a-side. Batting first, the School batsmen failed to get really set at any stage and were all out for 57. Only Irwin, with 13, and Magee, with 11, managed to reach double figures. Bell, Wilson and Ripley all bowled well for the Club, taking three wickets each. Griffin and Bell made the best scores for the Cricket Club, 24 and 48 respectively. The final score was 125 for 7 wickets. School Toronto Osler, c. Bennet, b. Wilson .... 3 P. Cassels, b. Hayes ................ 11 Hayes, b. Loney ........................ 2 F. Cochran, l.b.w., b. Magee .... 3 Peacock, c. and b. Wilson .... 0 D. Mills, c. Russel, b. Magee 2 Kerr, c. Mills, b. Wilson ........ 9 P. Rea, retired .........,.............. 13 Cayley, b. Bell ........................ 5 P. Griffen, b. Kerr .................. 24 Magee, c. Loney, b. Bennett.. 11 O. Hertzberg, c. Curtis, b. Mood, b. Bell ............................ 2 Kerr ........................................ 0 Irwin, b. Ripley .............. ....... 1 3 L. Bell, not out ........,............... 46 Seagram, not out ............. .... 3 R. Dobson, c. Kerr, b. Irwin .... 0 Curtis, c. and b. Bell ..... .... 2 R. Ripley, not out .................... 14 Russel, b. Ripley ............ .... 3 W. Wilson, P. Bennet and E. Johnston. b. Ripley ...... .... 0 Loney did not bat Extras .............................. 4 Extras ....................................... . 12 57 Total Cfor 7 wkts.J ......., 125 BOWLING ANALYSIS School Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Wilson .... ..... 6 3 10 3 3.34 Loney ...... .. 4 2 3 1 3 Bennet ........ .. 5 1 19 1 19 L. C. Bell ...... 6 1 18 3 6 Ripley ......... .. 3 2 3 3 1 T.C.C. Kerr ...... ..... 1 2 2 34 2 17 Magee ...... 8 1 15 2 7.5 Hayes ......... 4 1 6 1 6 Peacock ...... .. 3 1 8 0 - Osler ........ .. 1 0 9 0 - 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Russel .... . ................... . .... . ............ 2 0 7 0 - Curtis ...... ..... 2 0 24 0 - Irwin ........ ............... 2 0 10 1 10 l SCHOOL vs. KAPPA ALPHA SOCIETY At Port Hope, May 27th. Kappa Alpha won the toss and went in to bat first. Seagram and Hussey stayed in for a long time, making a nrst wicket stand of fifty runs. After they were parted, the next wicket fell for three more runs, but another stand, this time by Cassels, gave Kappa Alpha a score of 117 for two wickets, at which they declared. The School then went in, but the bowling of the visitors proved too good for our team, which was rather lacking in practice. The wickets fell very quickly, the innings being completed with a meagre 36 on the board. Powell and Boeckh were the best bowlers for the Kappa Alpha team. Kappa Alpha School Seagram, retired ...................... 37 Osler, b. Boeckh ...................... 1 Hussey, c. Peacock, b. 23 Hayes, b. Powell ...................... 0 Mills, b. Kerr ............................ 0 Magee, c. Boeckh, b. Powell.. 2 Cassels, not out ........................ 42 Peacock, b. Boeckh ................ 7 Boeckh, not out ........................ 4 Cayley, st. MacDonald, b. MacDonald, Powell, Maynard, Powell .... . .............................. 0 Magee, Strathy and Johnston Irwin, b. Powell ........................ 0 did not bat Mood, b. Powell .......... .... 0 Extras ........................................ 11 Seagram, b. Boeckh ..... .... 9 Curtis, b. Mills ............ ..... 3 Kerr, b. Powell ...... ..... 6 Russel, not out ...... ..... 2 Extras .................... ....... 6 Total Cfor 2 wkts.J .......... 117 Total ..... ........ 36 BOWLING ANALYSIS K.A. Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Magee ..... ...... 8 2 11 0 - Kerr .... .. 9 2 18 1 18 Hayes ...... ..... 5 0 12 0 - Curtis ...... .. ..... 3 3 0 O - Peacock ..... .. 5 0 34 0 - Russel ..... 3 0 4 0 - K6 H ...I gfw ' aww 4, W. W.- ' 'Wal 'Qt THE JUNIOR SCHGOL, 1936--37. ggi. f 's"M95x"'f.,., . vw I J M 'f MU, f'I1M-:H .rv 5 L my--r ...H X ,. O 'W' V '- ., . .,., li . ,ww N A .A A M -W a ,. -b Q 54 , . 53. .QE ., , jff:',,g7f?"a1: ff ., W may THE JUNIOR SCHOOL ELEVEN S. N. Lambert J. O. Hart H. J. James, Esq. W. D. Morris W. B. Black J. D. Knapp E. Oakley Iscorerr C. N. Rougvie J. A. K. Parr G. G. Ross W. Platt E. G. Finley W. E. Greene M' Wifi Q 6? JW' TRINITY GOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 Irwin .............................................. 4 1 10 1 10 Mood .......... ....... 4 1 12 0 - Cayley ...... ....... 2 0 5 0 - School Powell ....... ...... 1 4 4 16 6 2-67 Boeckh ....... ....... 1 1 5 10 3 3-34 Mills .... ............... 3 2 4 1 4 . SCHOOL VB. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE At Port Hope, June 21111. The School's first Little Big Four game this year was with St. Andrew's, on June 2nd. St. Andrew's batted first. Their score mounted slowly before lunch, and with Pentland contributing 10, Christie 14 and Dickie 17, it looked for a time as if a much larger total might be reached. However, not many runs were added after lunch, McLelland being the only other batsman to reach double figures. The School team did not start any too well, losing first Osler and then Peacock before many runs had been scored, but Seagram exhibited a rock-like defence and scored steadily, if slowly. Magee contributed a lively 16, and then Seagram found a good partner in Cayley, who did not score very many, but kept up his end while Seagram put on the runs. It was this partnership that made sure of the match, wearing down the good bowling of Pentland and Christie. Later, against weaker bowlers, Russel, Irwin and Curtis had less difficulty in making substantial additions to the score, and the innings ended at 147. Pentland was the mainstay of the S.A.C. attackg he bowled 23 overs, taking five wickets for thirty-three, a fine performance. Christie also bowled well for a long time. The most successful T.C.S. bowlers were Kerr, Magee and Curtis. The feature of the match was undoubtedly Tom Seag'ram's two-hour innings in making twenty-eight, an invaluable effort in the circmnstances of this game. - 38 TRINITY comimcm SCHOOL RECORD S.A.C. Pentland, 1.b.w., b. Peacock .... Armstrong, b. Magee ........ School Osler, b. Clu'istie ................ Seagrarn, c. Murray, b. Christie, c. Osler, b. Curtis Pentland ....................... ...... 2 8 Seaton, c. Cayley, b. Magee Peacock, b. Pentland .............. Kent, 1.b.w., b. Curtis ........ Magee, b. Pentland ................ 16 Dickie, c. Mood, b. Kerr .... Cayley, c. Senior, b. Christie McClelland, c. Seagram, b. Kerr, b. Christie ...................... Hayes ................................ Russel, run out ........................ 21 Mitchell, c. Russel, b. Kerr Mood, b. Rentland ..... ...... Murray, b. Magee ................ Irwin, retired ......... ...... 3 2 Senior, c. Cayley, b. Kerr Curtis, not out .......... ...... 1 5 MacDonald, not out ............ Hayes, b. Pentland ...... ..,... Extras ..................................... Extras ......................... ..... 1 7 Total .... .............. T otal ...... ......... 1 4 BOWLING ANALYSIS S.A.C. Hayes ....... Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average 15 6 28 1 28 Magee .......... 7 15 3 5 Peacock ...... 2 4 1 4 Kerr ......... 10 9 3 3 Curtis .... 1 6 2 3 School Pentland .... 8 33 5 6.6 Christie ....... 7 53 3 17.67 Senior ....... 0 23 0 - Dickie .... .. .. O 16 0 - Mitchell ....... .............. 0 5 0 - .i .i, SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE At Toronto, June 5th. The second of the School games was played on the U.C.C. ground on June 5th. Kerr won the toss and decided to bat first. The opening batsmen made a good stand and forty runs were on the board when the first wicket fell. The next five Wickets fell in quick succession, however, and things were looking bad when the score stood at 52 for 6. Then Mood and Russel shared the best partnership df the season, and when Russel's wicket fell the score was 100 for 7. Kerr and Curtis made another good pair, and the innings was finally declared closed at 148 for 8 wickets, leaving two hours in which to get U.C.C. out. Ga11ie'S fielding on the U.C.C. side deserves special mention. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 The team were quickly in the field, determined to miss no chances. The iirst two College batsmen departed in rapid succession, Curtis making a good catch of a fast one to square leg. The tea interval was made as short as possible, and when play was resumed wickets fell quickly. Before long, eight men were out with the score at 62. The game then became an exciting race against time. The luck was with T.C.S. and a marvellous catch in the slips by Cayley brought the innings to a close in time. Magee bowled very well. Gunn and Gallie, with 24 and 18, were the best of the U.C.C. batsmen. ,1. School U.C.C. OS16I', b. Cote ......,........,.......... 11 McCarthy, b, ltiagee ,,,,,,,,,, 6 Seagfam, St- Urquhart, b- Henderson, b. Magee .............. 7 Whittingham ........................ 14 Woods, c. Curtis, b. Kerr ...... 3 Peacock, b- GUJ111, b- Gunn, l.b.w., b. Kerr ................ 14 Whittingham ........... .-.. 6 Pengelley, b. Magee ................ 1 Cayley, b. G2-llie ..-.... ..-. 0 Turnbull, run out .................... 1 Magee, c. Gallie, b. Cote, c. Magee, b. Peacock ..., 6 Whittingham ......................-- 1 Gallie, b. Magee ...................... 18 Irwin, c. Cote, b. Gallie ........ 1 Urquhart, C, Seagram, b. Kerr 1 Russel. C- Gallie, b. D0ug1a.S 23 Douglas, c. Cayley, b. Kerr .... 1 M0Od, C. Whittirlgha-m, b. Whittingham, not out ............ 0 C0119 ........................................ 25 Extras ........................................ 5 Curtis, not out ........................ 22 Kerr, not out ............... ....... 1 7 Hayes did not bat Extras ........................................ 28 Total qfor 8 wkts.J ........ 148 Total ..... ...... 6 3 BOWLING ANALYSIS School Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Gallie ....... ..... 1 0 3 14 2 7 Cote ............. .... 2 0 10 21 2 10.5 McCarthy ...... 5 1 10 0 - Douglas ......... ..... 1 0 5 11 1 11 Gunn .........,,... ,...,. ..... 8 3 14 0 - Whittingham ...... .... 2 0 8 34 3 11.34 Henderson ........ 3 1 6 0 - Pengelley ....... 2 0 10 0 .- U.C.C. Magee ...... ...... 1 4.3 4 20 4 5 Hayes ...... ..,.. 6 1 15 0 - Kerr ........... ..... 1 0 2 13 4 3.25 Peacock ...... 3 1 3 1 3 Irwin ........ 2 0 7 0 ,- 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY COLLEGE At Toronto, June 8th. The final Little Big Four game was played against Ridley at the Toronto Cricket Club ground, on June 8th. The School batted irst. The opening was not very promising, as two wickets were down with the score at nine runs. Then a better stand was made and the score reached 46 before the third wicket fell. Magee, with 39, and Irwin, with 34, batted very well, and as they found useful partners in some of the others, the score Hnally reached the quite respectable total of 134. Unfortunately it turned out to be a day when a respectable total was not nearly enough. None of the bowlers could do what was needed to get rid of Ashburner, who made a fine century, in the course of which he scored fifteen fours. This fine performance was almost enough in itself to win the game, and as he was ably assisted by others, especially by Muir, who made 31, and Lopez, with 21, the result was inevitable. The Ridley innings ended at 229. Special mention should be made of the fine fielding of Russel, which certainly justiiied the award to him later of the cup for the season's best Helder. School Ridley Osler, c. Sweeney, b. Hutton ...... 5 Maclachlan, c. Russel, b. Seagram, st. McLea.n, b. Peacock ................................ 18 Sweeney ................................ 0 Sweeney, c. Russel, b. Kerr .... 12 Magee, c. Wattlington, b. 5 ' 17 Gibbons, c. Osler, b. Magee .... Miur ...................................... 39 McLean, l.b.w., b. Magee ........ Peacock, c. Ness, b. Hutton .... 12 Muir, run out ............................ 31 Cayley, b. Sweeney .................. 5 Ashburner, c. Seagram, b. II'Wi11. C- MCLG8-Il. b- Magee .................................... 100 Ashburner ............................ 34 Lopez, c. Osler, b. Kerr ........ 21 Russel, c. Hutton, b. Gibbons 3 Hutton, 1.b.w., b. Magee ........ 5 Mood, l.b.w., b. Ness ................ 18 Ness, c. Kerr, b. Magee .......... 0 Curtis, not out .......................... 9 Evans, b. Peacock .................... 5 Kerr, b. Muir ................. .... 0 Wattlingiton, not out ..... ..... 7 Hayes, b. Ashburner ...... .... 1 Extras ............................ ..... 8 Extras ............................. ....... 8 Total ..... ........ 1 34 Total ........ ......... 2 29 Sch00ll Sweeney ....... .... Hutton ...... .... Gibbons .... Ness .... Muir .............. Ashburner Ridley Hayes ..... Magee .... Kerr ....... Peacock .... .... Irwin ...... Russel ........ ................. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOWLING ANALYSIS 41 8.5 Overs Maidens -Runs Wickets Average 9 4 17 2 5 3 1 1 5 0 1 2 0 0 O i1 30 2 30 1 31 1 9 2 9 2 53 0 66 5 44 2 33 2 11 0 14 0 15 3U 31 4.5 4.5 5.2 22 16.5 SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, June 9th. The First XI. did not do very Well against the Old Boys. Batting first, they were all out for sixty, of which Osler and Kerr each contributed ten. Charlie Seagram showed something of his old form in scoring a careful innings of 19. The best score Was by another fairly recent Old Boy, Tommy Taylor making 22. The Old Boys' XI. had reached 74 With the loss of 6 Wickets when the game came to an end. .l, fffsmsgg SSQSHQH., 'lin-E:'13"g::s'-H w"4 -'5' g6'P9' cr Pobggmgig -450353 'J rf- fp D fn 910595 QSQUO .'f?.P.'5sw.' 2' 5"F'5F'5?5'gE3 sfgiifiiivg ggffgifig P79553 719 gslegsssa '1 UQP' 92 o ff: BUQWOSDQOH 'c1UQ5'."1g-19090 wp' .zfg S,,93F'iQio 5-9+OE:Ni'pl5 - mgl2::-' O"" I-515-'mm NCS-,D 1-S00 me-255255 :3sFfi5E"' -3 ffipla wages 5 :Im-11 I N, I-I OCD NWN Q F09 aSea.gra.m ................................ Russel c. Sea ram b. Bi ar 2 W. Seagram, G. Boone, . 8 . gg 3 Irvine and W. Boulton did Peacock, b. Biggar ................ 2 not bat Johnston, not out .... ......... 0 13 14 Extras ............. ........................ Extras ...................... ..... Total ..... ........ 6 0 Total ffor 6 wkts.J ........ 73 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOWLING ANALYSIS School Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Seagram, J. W. ........................ 9 2 19 3 6.34 Irvine ................ , .... ..... 6 1 18 2 9 B-iggar ................ ..... 3 O 9 4 2.25 Old Boys Kerr ............ . .... 9 3 16 2 8 Magee ......... ...... 6 2 17 1 17 Hayes .............. .............. 4 1 13 2 6.5 Peacock .......... .................. 2 1 2 0 - Irwin ........... ................. . .... 2 0 13 0 - CRICKET COLOURS First Eleven Colours Were awarded to C. Osler, J. Pea- cock, J. W. Kerr, B. R. Magee, W. Mood, D. Irwin, T. W. Seagram, E. Curtis, B. Russel. SEASON'S AVERAGES BATTING Times High Innings Not Out Score Total Av. 6 1 34 86 Irwm ............ ........... 1 7.02 Curtis ......... ..... 7 3 22" 51 12.75 Magee .............. ..... 6 0 39 69 11.05 Seagram ............. ...... 7 0 28 76 10.55 Russel .............. ...... 7 1 23 55 9.16 Kerr ................................................... 7 2 17 "' 42 8.04 In the three School games fLittle Big Fourj Curtis ............................................. 3 3 22 46 x Irwin ................................................ 3 1 34 67 33.05 Magee ......... ..... 3 0 39 56 18.06 Russel ...... ..... 3 0 23 47 15.06 BOWLING Overs Maidens Runs Wkts. Av. Kerr ....... ........ 7 6 25 139 20 6.95 Magee ......... ........ 6 8 18 154 16 9.06 Curtis ......... ........ 1 1 5 32 3 10,06 Hayes ......... ........ 4 6 9 84 6 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 In the three School games Curtis ...............................,................ 3 1 6 2 3 Kerr ........... .......... 3 8 14 66 9 7.34 Magee ........ ......,,.. 4 2 12 101 12 8.41 Peacock ........ ................... 1 6 3 40 4 10 LITTLESIDE Littleside cricket was as keen as ever, and the team enjoyed a season about evenly balanced between wins and losses. The first match was with the Junior School. Several of the best Littleside players, including Gripton and Somer- ville, were left off for this game, and the Junior Schood proceeded to take full advantage of such excessive gen- erosity! The bowling of S. N. Lambert, Parr and Hart dismissed the Fifths for 33, a score which was beaten by the J. S. opening pair, Finley and Parr, the ultimate J. S. total being 85. E. N. Lambert bowled very well to take 9 wickets for 29. The second game was with a U.C.C. team, played at Port Hope on May 22nd, The Fifths were all out for 44, of which Landry contributed 15 and Turcot ma. 10. U.C.C. made 117, the best scores being by Porter C591 and Robert- son 1243. Lambert again bowled well, taking 6 Wickets for 38. On May 29th. the Littleside team went to St. Andrew's. S.A.C. batted first and were all out for 38. Gripton was the more successful bowler in this game, with 7 for 24, Lambert accounting for the other three at a cost of only five runs. The School innings totalled 72, of which Grip- ton made 26 not out. For St. A.ndrew's, Wilson bowled very well, taking 9 for 23. The return match with S.A.C. was played on our own ground on June 2nd. and the Fifths were again successful. Batting first, they made 121, Gripton being top scorer with 40 not out. This time, the most successful St. Andrew's 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD bowler was Auld, who took four wickets for eight runs. The Andreans were all out for 19, the feature of the innings being a remarkable bowling performance by Gripton. In his tenth over someone hit him for a four, but apart from that slight slip he maintained complete ascendancy over the batsmen. The rest of his eleven overs were all "maidens", and he took nine of the wickets! An analysis of 11 overs, 10 maiden overs, 4 runs, 9 wickets would be difficult to match in the School's cricket history. Littleside went to Toronto on June 5th. for the second game with U.C.C. and were again defeated, this time by a score of 115 for no wickets to 65. Cartwright with 18 and Turcot with 14 were the highest scorers for the School, Knights took four wickets for fifteen runs for U.C.C. Porter with 50 and McDonald with 56, both not out, were able to do all, and more than all, required in the U.C.C. innings. On June 9th, Littleside provided the opposition for one of the Old Boys' teams. Each side put twelve men in the field. The ancients batted iirst and declared at 78 for 9 lWotherspoon 21, Cumberland 16, Osler 13, Schol- field 101 but their effort had taken too long and the game was finally left drawn with the Littleside score standing at 50 for 5. Landry contributed a useful 26 not out. A House Match was won by Bethune House, 108 for 5 to 44. Colours Fifth Eleven Colours have been awarded to: Gripton, Somerville, Cleland, Johnson iii., LeMesurier, Turcot ii., Earle, Grover, Lambert, Higginbotham, Landry, Cart- wright ii. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD While previous numbers of the Record this year were going to press, we were sorely tempted to remark on the excellent health of the School during the year. We re- frained from doing this because we felt that as soon as we did so, something might occur which would belie our remarks. Now, however, that the year is ended we can safely do so. Let the facts speak for themselves as given in the hospital report--seventy-five percent less ilhiess in the Junior School this year than last-no infectious dis- eases and no major injury. It is a high standard of excellence, but one, let us hope, that we can maintain in our healthful location and with such good equipment for this purpose. The summer term, in many ways the most delightful of the year, has come and gone. In its wake we find evidence of much activity - sports day, cricket, and examinations. On the following pages will be found the tabulated results of these various doings. To the boys and masters of the School and to our friends we wish a very happy holiday. FIRST CRICKET XI. The Hrst cricket eleven had we believe a most success- ful season. They lost their first match to Ridley Lower School first XI. and their last match to St. Andrew's Lower School XI. The four remaining games against Lakeiield, Upper Canada Prep. Second XI. and St. Paul's School resulted in wins. The following were awarded first cricket XI colours:- Rougvie icapt.J, Parr, Finley, Black, Ross, Lambert, Knapp i., Morris i., Platt, Hart, Greene. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY LOWER SCHOOL At Port Hope, May 22nd. School lst. Innings 2nd. Innings Finley, c. Wright, b. Graves .... 5 Finley, b. Boswell ....... . .............. 7 Parr, c. Cronyn, b. Graves .... 1 Parr, c. Holloway, b. Hague .... 9 Lambert, b. Robertson ............ 5 Lambert, c. Parvis, b. Boswell.. 3 Rogers, b. Graves ...................... 0 Rogers, b. Cronyn .................. . .... 1 Hart, b. Graves .......................... 10 Hart, c. Boswell, b. Cronyn ...... 0 Rougvie, b. Graves ................ 11 Rougvie, c. Tait, b. Cronyn ..... .10 Black, b. Graves ........................ 5 Black, b. Cronyn ........................ 0 Platt, c. Graves, b. Robertson.. 0 Platt, b. Cronyon ..................... . 1 Morris i., c. Snively, b. Morris i., not out ........................ 1 Graves .................................... 0 Knapp i., c. Jarvis, b. Cronyn 5 Knapp i., c. and b. Graves ........ 2 Ross, c. Snively, b. Cronyn ........ 2 Ross, not out .............................. 3 Extras .................................... . ........ 5 Extras .................. ....................... 6 Total ....... ....... 3 8 Total ....... ......... 4 4 Ridley lst. Innings Znd. Innings Wright, l.b.w., lb. Lambert ...... 0 Wright, b. Lambert .................. . 0 Cronyn, c. Finley, b. Lambert 11 Cronyn, l.b.w., b. Lambert ........ 1 Robertson, c. Knapp, b. Hague, retired ............................ 32 Lambert .............................. 25 Bennett, c. Lambert, b. Parr .... 17 Graves, c. Knapp, b. Rogers .... 4 Mandy, c. and b. Parr .............. 0 Hague, b. Rogers ........................ 0 ,Snively, retired .................. . ........ 16 Walker, not out .......................... 41 Gardner, not out ........................ 0 Mandy, st. Finley, b. Hart ........ 2 Tait, c. Rougvie, b. Lambert .... 1 Bermett, c. Knapp, b. Rogers .... 6 Boswell, b. Lambert ................ 10 Snively, b. Rogers ...................... 4 Jarvis, 1.b.w., b. Lambert ........ 0 Gardner, run out ........................ 3 Holloway, b. Lambert ...... ...... 0 Tait, b. Hart ......... ....... 0 Extras ............................... ...... 6 Extras .................. .......... 8 Total .................................. 104 Total .................................... 83 Bowling:-Lambert 3 for 28 and 6 for 213 Parr 0 for 27 and 2 for 293 Rogers 3 for 15 and 0 for 9, Hart 2 for 15 and 2 for 14, Rougvie 1 for 11 and 0 for 3. SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE PREP. 2ND. XI. At Toronto, May 29th. School lst. Innings 2nd. Innings Parr, b. Hoblitzel .................... 8 Parr, b. Scott ............................ 17 Finley, b. Hamilton ................ 10 Finley, c. Scott, b. Hamilton 0 Lambert, 1.b.w., b. Hamilton .... 4 Lambert, c. Bendixon, b. Hart, run out ............................ 1 Mumford ................................ 5 Rougvie, 1.b.w., b. Bebell ........ 1 Hart, c. Pringle, b. Scott ........ 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 lst. Innings 2nd. Innings Black, b. -Scott ........................ 5 Rougvie, c. Hamilton, b. Platt, c. Bebell, b. Mumford .... 3 Fichter .................................. 1 Morris i., c. Scott, b. Mumford 0 Black, b. Scott ........................ 12 Knapp i., run out ...................... 3 Platt, c. Scott, b. Bendixon .... 0 Ross, c. Mumford, b. Rogers O Greene, c. Mumford, b. Greene, not out ........................ 0 Hamilton .............................. 0 Extras ............,.... ,......... 3 Morris, run out ........ .... 0 Knapp, b. Scott ....... .... 0 gr' Ross, not out ........ .... 0 Extras .................. 1 Tota.l ....... .... 3 7 Total .... ....... 3 7 U.O.C. lst. Innings 2nd. Innings Hoblitzel, b. Lambert .............. 5 Hoblitzel, c. Rougvie, m. Bendixon, c. and b. Parr ........ Hart ........................................ 0 1 O Scott, b. Lambert ........ ........... . Pringle, c. Lambert, b. Hart 1 Mumford, l.b.w., b. Lambert 1 Fichter, not out ........................ 5 Hamilton, c. Rougvie, b. Hart O McLaughlin, c. Parr, b. Rougvie ................................ 8 Bebell, c. Parr, b. Rougvie ...... 0 Rogers, runt out ........................ 0 MacMillan, c. Ross, b. Parr .... 2 2 Extras .......................................... Total .................................. 25 Bendixon, b. Lambert ............ 17 Scott, run out ............................ 1 Pringle, st. Finley, b. Lambert 0 Mumford, c. and b. Parr ........ 1 Fichter, b. Rougvie .................. 4 Hamilton, b. Hart .................... 6 McLaughlin, c. and b. Hart .... 4 MacMillan, b. Parr .................. 0 Rogers, c. Rougvie, b. Hart .... 0 Bebell, not out .......................... 0 Extras ................... ....... 2 Total .................................. 35 Bowling:-Lambert 3 for 6 and 2 for 8, Parr 2 for 9 and 1 for 4, Hart 2 for 5 and 4 for 163 Rougvie 2 for 3. SCHOOL vs. ST. PAUL'S SCHOOL At 'Port Hope, May 31st. School lst. Innings Finley, retired ............................ 51 Parr, b. Knight ........................ 15 Lambert, l.b.w., b. Turnbull .... 2 Hart, mm out ............................ 15 Rougvie, not out .................... 3 Black, not out ............................ 4 Platt, Knapp i., Morris i., Ross and Greene did not bat Extras ........................................ 14 Total lfor 33 ...... ....... 1 04 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD St. Pa.ul's 1st. Irmings McGorma.n, c. Hart, b. Parr .... 13 0 Hopkins, b. Parr ...................... Turnbull, st. Finley b. Lambert ..................... .... 5 Knight, not out ................. .... 6 Smith, b. Lambert .................... 0 Brocklebank, c. Parr, b. Lambert ......................... .... 0 Thompson, c. Black, b. Lambert ......................... .... Patton, b. Parr ............. .... Caverhill, b. Parr ...... .... Matthews, b. Parr ...... .... 0 0 Putter, b. Lambert ....... .... 0 0 0 Extra ......................... .... 1 ..- 2nd. Innings McGorman, b. Parr ...... ....... 2 4 Hopkins, b. Parr ......... .... 0 Turnbull, b. Parr ........ .... 1 Knight, b. Lambert ................ 52 Smith, b. Lambert .................... 0 Brocklebank, c. Hart, b. Parr ................................. .... Thompson, b. Parr .................... Patton, b. Lambert .................. 4 0 0 Putter, c. Rougvie, b. Parr .... 1 Hargraft, not out 0 Ferguson, not out 0 6 Extras ......................... .... .................... ..........-....-U.. Total .................................. 25 Total ffor 93 .................... 88 Bowling:-Lambert 5 for 16 and 3 for 413 Parr 5 for 8 and 6 for 23. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. PREP. 2ND. XI. At Port Hope, June 5th. School lst. Innings 2nd, Innings Finley, c. Scott, b. Hoblitzel 13 Parr, not out ............... . ..... .... 5 Parr, run out ............................ 12 Ross, not out ............................ 0 Lambert, c. McLaughlin, b. Lambert, Hart, Rougvie, Hamilton .............................. 8 Black, Knapp, Platt, Finley, Hart, c. and b. Hamilton ........ 4 Greene, Morris, did not bat Rougvie, l.b.w., b. Scott ........ 1 Extras ........................................ 0 Black, b. Hamilton .................. 10 Platt, c. Hamilton, b. Scott .... 12 Knapp i., c. Scott, b. Hamilton 0 Morris i., not out .................... 1 Greene, c. McLaughlin, b. Hamilton .............................. 0 Ross, b. Hamilton ...... .... 0 Extras ....................... .... 8 Total ...... 69 Total ffor OJ ....... 5 U.C.C. lst. Innings Hoblitzel, b. Lambert .............. 4 Bendixon, c. Lambert, b. Parr 1 Mumford, b. Lambert .............. 1 McLaughlin, b. Lambert ........ 5 2nd, Innings Hoblitzel, c. Rougvie, b. Lambert ...................... .......... 5 Bendixon, c. and b. Parr ........ 0 Mumford, c. Lambert, b. Parr 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 lst. Innings Pringle, b. Lambert ................ 0 Fichter, nm out ...................... 6 Scott, c. Knapp, b. Parr ........ 0 Hamilton, c. Parr, b. Lambert 1 Rogers, run out ........................ 10 Bebell, b. Parr .......................... 2 Maybee, not out ...... ..... 0 Extras ..................... ..... 6 Total .................................. 36 2nd, Innings McLaughlin, c. Lambert, b. Parr ........................................ 0 Pringle, b. Parr ........................ 2 Fichter, c. Rougvie, b. Lambert ................................ 0 Scott, b. Parr .......................... 16 Hamilton, c. Ross, b. Lambert 0 Rogers, b. Hart ........................ 0 Bebell, not out ........................ 8 Maybee, b. Lambert ...... .... O Extra ..............,............... .... 1 Total .................................. 37 Bowling:-.Lambert 5 for 15 and 4 for 103 Parr 3 for 15 and 5 for 183 Hart 1 for 8. SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE, LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, June 8th, School Finley, run out ....... .... 3 O Parr, retired ................ .... 5 1 Lambert, not out ...... .... 1 2 Hart, b. Carson ............. .... 2 Rougvie, not out ...................... 0 Black, Morris i., Platt. Knapp i., Ross and Greene did not bat. Extras ........................................ 11 Total ffor 25 .................... 106 Lakeiield Carson, b. Lambert ...... ....... 9 Cayley, b. Lambert .................. 0 Roberts, run out ...................... 15 Vaughan, c. Parr, b. Lambert 7 Goldsmith, c. Rougvie, b. Lambert ................................ 1 Wishart, c. Finley, b. Lambert ...................... .... 5 Wilkes, run out ..,........ .... 6 Gunn, b. Lambert .................... O Tilley, b. Lambert .................... 0 Caldwell, c. Finley, b. Parr .... 0 Morris, not out .......................... 0 Extras ..................... 5 Total ..........,....................... 48 Bowling:-Lambert 8 for 223 Parr 1 for 10, Hart 0 for 11. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE At Aurora., June 10th. School Finley, b. McKay .................... 2 Parr, c. MoCaus1a.nd, b. Heintzman ............................ 14 Lambert, c. Cobban, b. McKay 0 Hart, b. Wilson ........................ 4 Rougvie, c. and b. McKay .... 3 Black, b. Wilson ....,................. 3 S.A.O. Diver ii., b. Parr ....... . ............ Hampson 11., 1'un out ................ 7 0 McCausland, l.b.w., b. Hart .... 32 McKay, c. Ross, b. Hart ........ 0 Rolph, c. Finley, b. Hart ...... 0 McPherson, b. Lambert ........ 15 Heintzman, b. Lambert .......... 5 50 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD School Morris i., b. Heintzman ........ 3 0 Platt, b. MoCaus1and ................ Knapp i., c. and b. McCaus1and ................ .... 3 Ross, not out ........... .... 0 Greene, run out ....... ..... 0 4 Extras .................... .... Total .......................,............ 36 S Wilson, b. Parr .......... MacLaren, b. Lambert. Peace, not out ............. Cobban b Lambert .. Extras ' ..... . ..................... Total .................... Bowling:-Lambert 4 for 25: Hart 3 for 203 Parr 2 for 22 and Rougvie 0 for 12. SECOND XI. CRICKET This year we were able to get together a second cricket XI. They played two games, both with Lakeield -once at Peterborough and once at Port Hope. The first game at Peterborough they lost by a score of 34-48. In the second game against the same team they won 79-26. In this game Mclvor made the high score of 38. The following comprised the team:--Isaacson icapt.J, Beardshaw, Mclvor, Wilson, Moorhouse, Knapp ii., Dignam, Warner, Plaxton, Warburton, Morris ii. Joy fscorerl. JUNIOR SCHOOL ATHLETIC SPORTS Throwing the Cricket Ball: 1, Mclvorg 2, Black, 3, Hart. Distance, 65 yds. 6 ft. 4 in. 100 yards Open: 1, Hart: 2, Ross: 3, Isaacson. Time 12.5. 120 yards Low Hurdles Open: 1, Hart: 2, Ross: 3, Black. Time 21.0. 220 yards open: 1, Ross, 2, Hart: 3, Parr. Time 30.0. 440 yards Open: 1, Ross: 2, Rogers, 3, Hart. Time 1.11.6. 880 yards Open: 1, Ross: 2, Rogers: 3, Warner. Time 2.43.0 Broad Jump, Open: 1, Hart: 2, Joy, 3, Ross. Distance 15 ft. High Jump, Open: 1, Black: 2, Hart: 3, Rogers. Height 49 2U 100 yards under 13: 1, Parr: 2, Knapp i.: 3, Platt. Time 13.2. II. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 100 yards under 12: 1, Knapp ii., 2, Morris ii., 3, Briden Time 15.2. Broad Jump under 12: 1, Reid, 2, Sim, 3, Jones. Distance 9' 5". High Jump under 12: 1, Jones, 2, Sim 3' O". 3 3, Briden. Height Sack Race: 1, Ross, 2, Joy, 3, Oakley. .-11-11. FINAL FORM ORDER September, 1936 - June, 1937 I A. I B. G Finley G. Ross C. Rougvie I-I. Warburton D. Morris A. Moorhouse E. Oakley W. Greene N. Lambert H. Warner J. Hart J. Wilson R. Isaacson R. Dignam 'J. Rogers H. Joy W. Black Susie Ketchum G. Plaxton W. Platt R. Beardshaw B. Lloyd W. Mclvor J. Parr IJ. D. Knapp QR. Morris 'J. Reid 'Absent for Midsummer exams. :Absent Michaelrnas term. 5Absent for mid-term exams. P. Vivian F. Jones QR. Briden IJ. Irwin ID. B. Knapp ID. Sim 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIENCY Form IA. First Prize ...................... .................... ............ E . G. Finley Second Prize ...................... ................... ......... C . N. Rougvie First Prize Lower Set ..... .......................... ......... E . T. Oakley Form IB. First Prize ...............,.......... .......................... ......................... G . Ross Second Pribe ......................... .................... ......... H . W. Warburton Special Prize in Science ....................,............ .............. B . C. Lloyd Second Form First Prize ....... ............................................................. ....... P . B. Vivian Second Prize ..,....................................................................... ........... J . Irwin The Fred Dlartin Mem0l'ial Prizes Scripture IA IB. II. Drawing ........... Music ............. G. Finley B. Vivian E. Moorhouse T. Oakley Special Prizes The Reading Prize, and Challenge Cup Presented b The Choir Prize ...................................................... . ................... Special Choir Prize: Presented by E. Cohu ........................... .. .......... E. G. Finley .D. T. Morris y E. S. Read ....................... .J. O. Hart Special Award of Merit for Scholarship Examinations .... C. N. Rougvie The Entrance Scholarship to Senior School .......................... E. G. Finley The Hamilton Bronze Medal .................... . ....... ........ E . G. .Finley Athletic Prizes WINNERS OF EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY 100 yards- Open ............ ............... J . O. Hart Under 13 ..... ............. J . A. K. Pa.rr Under 12 ..... ......... D . B. K. Knapp 220 yards- Open ...... ........ G . Ross 440 yards- Open ...... ........ G . Ross Half Mile- Open ...... ........ G . Ross Hurdles- Open ...... .......,.. J . O. :Hart High Jump- Open ............ ......... W . B. Black Under 12 ...,. .............. F . Jones 'F' H115 gi IRQ? Si ISI! Qi IIQI r r -5' . . ,-- ' fr g .5 45 . . f r wh V, ,y , A ,Ag fa'-Vg: f - , "ZW ' if-' 'N-V ' ' . A -x-- .wwf . ,..',. - ' N 4 A ' i ' ff W ' 'f f V "" 3 - ff.,"1'-..s'5.551:f1f1'"' 'ff ' 5' mg 7' 5 .. ,Q N , . . " V .t ,L n 2 H V, - 'A ' . . ' v. 1- x,.- X1 . 4 - 1 Aa 1 2 , 4' . f, w 2, x , . . xv E N. .55 .Q , , , ,. ..f THE SQUASH TEAM Left to right, standing: P. C. Landry, D. M. Irwin. the Headmaster, B. Russel, J. W. Kerrg sitting. B. B. Magee 1capt.b. V, -wp ,.,,3:AN., glwuwm A hun -arm'-ed ggnnlllv , . 1-G . -- M44 Y, sw: mana , 0 . naw-.ann .px .4 'wv'Efdi, iff, ge, , 4 1,,+ 194115 Iv., -Ja-uv-.ave 0 mm . vw ziwlr ' zi B71 tm 'fx h H al f. . w ,v1l'.rA 4 I I 1. uf's.- .1-r. 'F THE OLD BUYS' REUNION Top: A Chat after lunch: bottom: At the Lodge before Lunch. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 Broad Jump- Open .......... .......... J . O. Hart Under 12 .... ............. I . Reid Sack Race- Ross Throwing Cricket Ball- J Mclvor OTHER AWARDS The Fred T. Smye Cup for Tennis ................ .,....... n oft awarded The Orchard Cup for Boxing .............................. ............. J . O. Hart The Housemastefs Cup for the Best Shot ........................ Not Awarded The Ball for the Best Bowler .............................................. S. N. Lambert The Cricket Captain's Bat: Presented by .the Headmaster: C. N. Rougvie Bats for scores of 50 in .School Matches .................... E. G. Finley and J. A. K. Parr Mrs. R. C. H. Cassels' Challenge Cup for Athletic . Sports 4100 yds. and 220 yds.J .................... J. O. Hart and G. Ross The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports: J. O. Hart Junior School House Cups Rugby Football, fheld by Orchard House. Hockey Cup, held by Orchard House. Cricket Cup, held by Orchard House. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OLD BOYS' NOTES ANNUAL REUNION The 9th, of June saw a splendid gathering of Old Boys. There were about a hundred present, and wives and other friends brought up the company to over two hundred. Most of these were present for the luncheon in honour of those who had contributed to the retirement of the School's debt, and through the fine June afternoon friendships were renewed in genial circumstances, while about fifty were enjoying games of cricket of varying degrees of skill and seriousness. In the less dazed moments of a hectic day, the Sec- retary was able to record the following names of Old Boys present at the Reunion. No doubt there were others, for whose omission we duly apologise. F. S. Mathewson, Bishop Renison, J. Law, B. Bunting, Geo. Spragge, J. G. Cleland, J. Kline, V. Howland, A. M. Ferguson, F. Gibson, W. Jones, D. Trow, N. G. Gill, R. C. H. Cassels, J. G. K. Strathy, C. D. Cummings, G. E Spragge, P. Osler, H. Henderson, A. L. Wilson, F. G. Cars- well, P. Armour, G. Scholfield, A. D. Fisken, G. Lumsden, W. Langmuir, I. Cumberland, G. Wotherspoon, R. Mudge, F. H. Rous, S. Ince, F. P. Ammond, L. R. Avery, G. N. Rogers, H. F. Labatt, A. M. Bethune, N. C. Jones, L. H Baldwin, C. Bogert, B. Spragge, A. Duncanson, D. Seagram A. A. H. Vernon, D. Dawson, A. Smith, E. J. Ketchum G. H. K. Strathy, R. Archibald, J. Osler, H. Heaton, W. Baldwin, J. W. Langmuir, J. W. Seagram, C. Seagram, T. Taylor, P. Cassels, H. Biggar, W. Boulton, G. Boone, St. C Balfour, T. E. Nichols, W. Thompson, J. G. Spragge, J Ryrie, E. Cochran, J. Irvine, W. Osler, J. Alden, B. Southam, J. Starnes, H. L. Symons, R. Cassels, P. Camp- bell, B. Allen, W. M. Pearce, B. Gossage, B. Osler, N Phipps, A. Campbell, P. Greey, E. Heighington, W. L Beatty, J. W. Stratton, G. R. Blaikie, F. Southam, G. A Fisken, S. J. Fisken, J. N. McConnell. D 7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 CRICKET In the afternoon, four cricket matches were played, most of them with "elevens" consisting of twelve players. The games with the School lst XI. and Littleside are re- ported on other pages. The School's second team defeated the Old Boys by a score of 75 to 54. Black made the best score in this game with 34, and the highlight of the Old Boys' innings was undoubtedly Allen's running between Wickets! The Old Boys won the third game by 92 to 56 for 7. Only Scott and Partridge reached double figures on the School side against the bowling of Strathy, Dawson and Archibald, for the Old Boys, Duncanson made 17, Archibald 24 and Seagram 17 not out. ' Everyone seemed to enjoy the games immensely, in- cluding the tea interval! - GENERAL MEETING, T.C.S. O.B.A. At 12.15, following the special Thanksgiving Service in the Chapel, the Hrst Annual General Meeting of the re- organized T.C.S. O.B.A. was held in the Gymnasium. Mr. Philip Ketchum opened the meeting by speaking of the great loss that the School had suffered in the death of Mr. Dudley Dawson. He then turned the chair over to Eric Morse, Bill Beatty acted as secretary of the meeting. The Chairman read a short financial statement and out- lined some of the work that had been done since February. He spoke of the very satisfactory response that the re- organization of the Association had met among the Old Boys. The number of Life Members had increased, and there was about double the number of Annual Members that there was last year. Branches were in active process of formation at both Montreal and Hamilton. The draft constitution of the T.C.S.O.B.A. fa copy of which appeared in the April Recordl was then formally adopted by the meeting, though two amendments were 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD made to it, viz: that Article III Section 2 should read: "An Annual General Meeting of the Association shall be held at the School during the first week-end in June, and every member of the Association shall be given notice of the meeting". fThe amendment was passed to ensure the certainty of the Annual Re-union falling on a week-end, so that Old Boys from more distant points could be presentl. The other amendment affected Article VIII CFeesJ which was made to read as follows: "tal The Executive Committee will set the fee pay- able to both the central and branch associations. fbi All fees, whether of annual or life members, shall be remitted directly to the Secretary-Treasurer of the member's branch association or, in the case of members not living in a branch territory, to the Secretary-Treasurer of the Central Association. fel The various Secretary-Treasurers shall keep account of the fees of both a.nnual and life members re- siding in their respective territories. Cdl The Secretary-Treasurer of the branch associa- tion shall remit to the Secretary-Treasurer of the Central Association such proportion of the annual members' fees as may be agreed upon by the Executive Committee". The following Executive Committee was elected for the year: B. M. Osler, H. L. Symons fToronto Branchlg L. St. M. Dumoulin, J. E. T. McMullen fPacific Coast Branchlg P. A. C. Ketchum, E. W. Morse fCentra1 Associationjg C. M. Russel, Fred Wigle, fMontrea1Jg S. S. DuMoulin, Argue Martin fHamiltonJ. Honorary Auditor, C. M. Russel, CMontrealJ. Mr. R. C. H. Cassels, and Mr. S. S. DuMoulin were re- elected to represent the Old Boys on the Governing Body, and a resolution was passed that the matter of the election of an Old Boy to lill the vacancy created by Mr. DaWson's death be left to the Executive Committee. The meeting adjourned at 12.35. I 3 , ' :Af , V , V W, ' r 1' .Q " -X ' ,,,?m, W X g .4. .eau V if 4 'f ,,, . -4 .. Y fn 1- M fa 3,7 : . '4 ,' 'f ' " 9137! -2 . "1 - 'Q 31 'Yr " fgsgw V. fa? 1 f' "' fs f ,, an W ' FW H '5 f'??'4l""' 4 Q QI . in A has 0. KG ' "5 A .k ' Y . Jnfghi ., , I , vp " be-'v:,gf'5 'Clk Q - . w. 1.-35, 1 W K. . -,., ,gf - , . --4.-..,, 1' . . 363,96 1 ., . .. . . X, I . . ,, , .H-" . -.. - ' - if -" , N, l p'7v'.,,I FQ.. , .-'IM f :fir ,Jil ., It , A .Jax Q 7: 'l1,,x . 4, - f In K' .15 ga' 'fYa3fjV: . . A r A r - '.. ""' ' '- X 'W' f' 3 V W' 1 ' iii. .. 'f"8f,Q"'H UTM 1 V f- . "1."'Q-Lafmr-2. 'ik' 3' , THE OLD BOYS' REUNION Top: Three Generations of T.C.S. boys: W. K. W. Baldwin, Asheleigh Moorhouse, L. H. Baldwin. Bottom: A Group of Olfl Boys: loft to right, Hugh Labatt. R. C. H. Cassels, Arthur Bethune. R. J. Renison. E f 1' A THE OLD BOYS' REUNION op: "Next M2111 In" 1lc-flu .... and some Others. Bottom: T110 'Fm Intvrvzll. Fwontispivcc amd photographs of the Old Boys' Reunion by "JAY TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 MEETING OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE T.C.S.0.B.A.3 AT TORONTO, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 1937. The first of the chief matters of general interest decided upon at a meeting of the Executive Committee, was the election of officers of the T.C.S.O.B.A. for the year, viz: President-S. S. DuMoulin. Vice-President-P. A. C. Ketchum. Sec.-Treasurer-Eric W. Morse. To H11 the vacancy created by Mr. Dawson's death, Mr. N. H. Macaulay of Montreal was elected to represent the Old Boys on the Governing Body of Trinity College School. It was decided that a fair allocation of the 33.00 annual fee collected by Branch Secretaries would be for the Branch and Central Associations each to have 31.50, out of which share the Central Association should pay for all Records. It was furthermore agreed that an optional special reduction in annual fees might apply, commencing next year, in the case of Old Boys who had just left the School. This would be on a graduated scale somewhat as follows: till the end of the calendar year of leaving, boys would automatically become honorary members of the Association Cas heretoforelg for the first two years after that they could join the Association, if they wished, for an annual fee of 31.00g and for the third and fourth years, 32.00, after which the regular 33.00 fee would apply. It was emphasized that the Association needed the 33.00 from every member, and that the reduced fee should be only for those who, because of being at university or in a Junior office position, felt that they would like to take advantage of it. The Committee declared itself in favour of adopting an Old Boy's tie, and a design for one was chosen. The 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD design has a maroon background with a black club stripe set off by narrow white margins. Certain Canadian and English firms are being approached with regard to its manufacture, and a further announcement will be made in the Record when they are ready for sale. It was decided to proceed next Autumn with forming a business openings bureau to be run in conjunction with the Central office of the Association. Its object would be to assist Old Boys to find suitable positions. It was felt by the Committee that a copy of the Toronto Branch Constitution might be printed in the Record to serve as a pattern that branches not yet formed might draw from in drafting their own constitutions. A copy is accordingly appended here. -1 CONSTITUTION OF TORONTO BRANCH, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION 1. Name- The name of the association will be "Toronto Branch, T.C.S. Old Boys' Association". 2. Objects- The objects of the Branch will be:- Caj To afford a bond of union and means of com- munication among those who have been connected with the School through the parent associationg fbi To maintain the interest of Old Boys residing in Toronto or vicinity in the Schoolg fel To promote the success and efficiency of the School in the Toronto district and to preserve and per- petuate School Records and traditions and to encourage all forms of sportg Cdl Generally to act in conjunction with the parent Association. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 3. Membership- Any boy who has left the School and resides in the Counties of York, Peel, Halton or Ontario shall be eligible to become a member of the Toronto Branch. 4. Fees- All annual fees which may be payable to the parent association or to this Branch by members of this Branch will be remitted annually to the Secretary who will in turn remit to the Secretary of the parent organization such pro- portion of the annual fees as shall be required by the parent organization. 5. General Funds- ' A Hnancial statement of the receipts and expenditures of the Branch for the year shall be submitted by the Sec.- Treasurer at the Annual Meeting, and the whole or any part of the balance of the funds remaining on hand may be devoted to such of the objects of the Branch or the Parent Association, as may be decided on by vote at the Annual Meeting. 6. Annual Meeting- A General Meeting of the Branch shall be held once in each year at such time and place in the City of Toronto as the Executive Committee shall determine to receive the report of the Committee for the past year, to elect mem- bers of the Committee and officers for the ensuing year and the transaction of any necessary business which must come before such meeting. 7. Special Meetings- A Special General Meeting of the Branch may be call- ed at any time and at any place Within the City of Toronto by the Executive Committee or upon receipt by the Executive Committee of a petition or other communication signed by at least ten members of the Branch. 8. Officers- The Officers of the Branch shall be an Honorary Presi- 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD dent, a President, a Vice-President and a Secretary- Treasurer. 9. Executive Committee- The Executive Committee shall have the general charge and control of all matters pertaining to the Branch not specihcally required to be performed or done by the Branch as a whole and shall consist of at least twelve members. Four members of the Committee shall be elected at the annual meeting in each year to hold office for the next three succeeding years. If any members of the Executive Committee shall resign from the Committee or withdraw from the Branch the remaining members of the Committee shall have power to fill the vacancy or vacancies and the member or members so elected shall hold office only until the next annual meeting. The Honorary President and the Secretary-Treasurer of the Branch shall be ex officio members of the Executive Committee. 10. Quorum- Five members of the Executive Committee shall form a quorum. 11. Election of Officers- Immediately following the annual meeting in each year the Executive Committee shall elect from amongst themselves a President and a, Vice-President who shall hold office for the ensuing year. They shall also appoint a Secretary-Treasurer who shall hold office during the pleasure of the Cormnittee. 12. Representatives on Central Association- The Executive Committee shall at the meeting follow- ing the annual meeting in each year select two persons from the Branch who may or may not be members of the Executive Committee who shall act as the representatives of the Branch on the Executive Committee or Board of Directors of the Central Association. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 13. Banking- The Executive Committee shall have full power to make all necessary banking arrangements in connection with the Branch. 14. Duties of Secretary-Treasurer- Cal tbl fel Cdl Cel tfb lgl He shall keep accurate minutes of the proceedings of all meetings of the Branch, including annual and special meetings and meetings of the Executive Committee. He shall keep a record of the names, addresses and telephone numbers, if possible, of all mem- bers of the Branch. He shall conduct all correspondence of the Branch. He shall furnish all members who may require it the names and addresses of any other members. He shall, when requested, furnish any member in good standing with a copy of the proceedings of the annual meeting. He shall be responsible for the giving of all pro- per notices of all annual and special meetings, which notice shall in no event be less than ten days. He shall collect all subscriptions and keep an account of the same for each member of the Branch and account for all moneys in connection with the same disbursed by the President or in his absence the Vice-President. 15. Voting- At all meetings of the Branch each member present shall be entitled to one vote and the President of the Branch shall be entitled to a casting vote in the case of a tie. 16. Amendments- The Constitution of the Branch may be amended at any General Meeting of the Branch if notice of the pro- 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD posed amendment has been duly given to all members in good standing and two-thirds in number of the members present at the meeting vote in favour of the said amend- ment. 1 A OLD BOYS' NOTES From various replies received, the following appears to be the identification of names in the Cricket Team photo that was printed in the last Record. The team is that of 1881. Top row: A. E. Abbott, the Rev. W. C. Allen, J. Har- graft, A. Allan. Middle: Peter Perry, Esq., C. J. Logan, Esq., A. B. Stennett, E. Fidler, H. J. Bethune. Bottom: R. S. Morris, H. H. Fauquier, A. C. MacDonell, S. Farrar. Absent: E. C. Cayley. S? :YF if if 'W A. F. McLachlin C14-'15D has been made Vice-Presi- dent of the Railway and Power Engineering Corporation, Limited, at 3735, St. James Street West, Montreal. if it Ili rl? 39 F. B. Barrow C20-'22J is Assistant Manager of Cunard White Star Limited at 67 St. Peter Street, Quebec. He joined the iirm as passenger clerk in 1924 and was later Assistant Cruise Director in the Franconia and California on West Indian Cruises. He has two sons who are ex- pected to be some day also T.C.S. Old Boys. Other Old Boys in Quebec, says Barrow, are W. R. G. Ray, with Fairbanks-Morse, Dick Ray, with Government Forestry at Valcartierg Fred Price at Boswell's Brewery, and Harold Turner, with the Anglo-Canadian Paper Mills. if 3 Q 9 Q In our note of congratulations to Chief Justice Martin in the last Record, his School dates were obviously wrong, ADVERTISEMENTS 592545. -. --tc'3.4b"g5... f - 5S3:27' r 5- f : . I 11 any CVSl'1t -:. -.'.- : :3 2f A.f7fff:"f:f:': : : 755f3f3ffff5, : '75 ' ' , Q 1 .-4 'ffffff" :5 .-53'7fQfjfjfQf:'iff-f1f:f:f:f: ::.3f-f- ' " 5: .5633'7:!:?""?5f-?IfiE:'if:f:ff?7?:I7I7:5:f:5: '-' ' . h '? 1 ' 3ff'Ezf::' ,iS?z?f?S55i5:I.,migifffijfffffffigfi 'gif - - ':t5I527335515E51i111E5ff5fffE5E'Z523555551 - ' ' 0 0 0 C e ' . .-515215'2:iz15753227275XSf.I-15:5:5:1:3:?:1:?Ff3I52 -' iq- - fr, .5?Sf5i355i555i?i?f55E?56vfE5E5f5f5fE5E55??55i115Ef " if 46 ' ' 77 USUQS zggs55f5?55if5g2:s5s5s. 1 .-515155555 fiigigigigigfg ..4. U,f55E55:55E55g3Q33g555gEQg5"' ' .,:2P" f f:f -Weitz" the tastg Sensation '39?255E55:ig5E553Ef??E53555555'r'Er325:iE:5ff55" rf' " " ' " ' 15 " D' that has started everybody talking - toasted and tasty ..... U nutty ilavored little wafers . . . Cheese Ritz, a smaller edition of the above, deu- "gg5,55' cately flavored with aged Whole milk cheese . . . Cris- ff brown the toasted Soda Q-...,f., - fe:--gez,g h l."Q:f:T:":,uC??:Y.- -55:5 ggf' ' 5 9 :g,,:,53j5jf1.,if::Z, .g5,l5gEjf5" ' . Xvafer . . . whichever Chris- tie's Biscuits you choose, they'll always be just right, always just a little extra tgood. 'Y it ,, mga, A:f' gag2gfgf-- Ek :TE:::::..A ..:F::g:'-..:,. .... . . . . . u CC , Ulzeres a Chrisfie B iscuit for every taste" 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD an error in looking up the registers having occurred. He was at T.C.S. from 1878 to 1882. all W 8 'lf 'li Congratulations to G. H. K. Strathy C29-'34J who was placed lst. in Class I. in the First Year, University of Tor- onto, in Mathematics and Physics, and awarded the Alex- ander T. Fulton Scholarship, and to E. D. K. Martin C31- '35J awarded the Second Alexander Mackenzie Scholarship in Political Science and Economics, and a Trinity College Scholarship in Economics, on his Second Year work. 11 Ill i if 1! Captain Harry Rogers, whose death in Christie Street Hospital is reported, makes another whose name must be followed by the once familiar words "died of wounds". His death resulted from Wounds received at Sanctuary Wood during the Great War, aggravated by a long period in a German prison camp. He was one of a party of officers who came near effecting an escape by the construction of a long tunnel from their place of confinement. it If if 111 36 Congratulations are extended to A. G. Byers, C1928-311 who was sucessful in passing the final accounting and auditing examinations held in the McGill School of Com- merce. if if i 1? Il' Alexander S. Graydon 11930-321 recently crashed his monoplane when he was forced down on the highway near London, Ontario. He escaped without injury, with John C. Becher C1923-301. 3? PX1 if it SF Bushrod W. Taylor, Jr., C1911-141 is Plant Manager for the Reynolds Metals Company, Richmond, Virginia. i 'XG it if it Congratulations to Peter Osler V27-'33J who was awarded the Governor-General's Silver Medal at R.M.C. E HAD A MEAL WHEN YOU'V WHICH DOESN'T QUITE FILL THE BILL nl I , KLIIIIIIIIIIL 1 " Q'- . I , I Y 1 xi li O " I I .. 59.6, QQ FINISH UP WITH. x mi I ' 'f,l ' .4 .I -L Y L i' N . H. 'f2"" -S, .- ' c Z-A541 K . '4',.-'3"'+" ,. -. " ' .-A Q-f"""y -. '. C I J. - 45"--.y ' .N-. 4:---" - ': 12-:rw 'H' lf' ,L X f' -vv' Ez: 's 'N I 4 A , I -. P . V ..,,.- I A 3 P -.f ' A ' -. K I ff-"P , Q -' , I 1 ,ff w , f .- 2 , If , I - .-f"- H 2 x ' V" -' I' g '- ,f I If l -.f M f ,N f -f 1 6 E , r -. if 5 E 'PIP ' A I I r 1- -' g " ' if : 0 " "a XX 4 1 im- N 1 . ,J :gg 1 f - , , ww :,: , ., 1 . '93 ' " .' R w if 1 jwof ff' ,- f.-.-, , af I' si .-F! f" , , -' . f " 'C 4Fzxz:r:- w .L Y 42.2 ' 4:-.-01.5.5 I QI Q, 4. -. ,-,-,f Teal?-.-f I P 1 S+' g-'-..-:-:-:- -. '-N .- A ", W iii:-"1:3' 4" 4-" -. -cf .- -v .f-':5.:.:. g.. .g. ., -. 4+ --2-szrf --1 .. f f X 2+ 4 -.-:-s:-za. . . . . 1 '11:5:-5'-":54:f9:3'5:525'5"" f:::5g:- .- . .-'5-:-'S'-iff-gf :- -'- ' MILK C 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD This medal is given to the cadet having the second highest aggregate marks throughout the entire course. Osler also took a class prize in engineering and was awarded the William Carlton Monk Memorial Scholarship, tenable at a university, for the highest aggregate of mark in academic subjects during the last year. 5? if 'li fi il An interesting picture was printed in the Montreal Star showing Harry Scott with his father and grand- father at the convocation of the University of Bishop's College. All are graduates of Bishop's. Harry is planning to take a medical course at McGill nextyear. BIRTHS Bluns-To Mr. and Mrs. C. F. W. Burns, a son. Marpole-To Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Marpole, a son, June 2nd., 1937. Seagram-To Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Seagram, a son, June 3rd., 1937. ..T. MARRIAGES Brainerd-Ha.rris-Thomas Chalmers Brainerd, C1928-319 to Elizabeth Jane Harris, at Pittsburgh, Pa., June 12th., 1937. Cundill-Grierson--Francis H. Cundill C1917-285 to Ruth Avis Grierson, in Montreal, June 12th., 1937. Davidson-Rous-At St. Sirnon's Church, Toronto, on June 25th., Edward Moss Davidson to Miss Hilda Ruth Rous. Whitehead-Nelles-William Thomas Whitehead C1927-331 to Miss Annielousie Nelles, June llth., 1937. F I 0 ADVERTISEMENTS FOZEA, wf' ie' The smooth texture of City Dairy Ice Cream is tasty and refreshing. Order from your City Dairy dealer 'to-day. esroo o I 68 TRINITY COLLEGE sol-1ooL RECORD DEATHS Dawson-May 24th., at Toronto, Dudley Dawson. IT.C.S 1889-18953. Knapp-At Detroit, on Friday, June 18th., Jale M. Knapp father of J. S. and N. B. Knapp Uunior Schooll. Rogers-June 4th., at Peterborough, Henry George Rogers CT.C.S. 1900-19021. ' A - l" .3 I 52' 1 C I. J 1 f 0 y 0 4 71' A ..- ,f m 'xml' A v l 1 o 'D sv' -1 . 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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, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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

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Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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