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

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 502

 

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



Page 6, 1939 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1939 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1939 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1939 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1939 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1939 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1939 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1939 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1939 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1939 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1939 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 502 of the 1939 volume:

xt V, - K .: .fx-tgf,Q o - -if -.L ' '. ',2'Y:,-"1f,1'. 'lf fffx. . 1 I ' ' 1, . 1 V 1, ",- 'CL I F .' - f 4 1 -1 1 I, ' v A A x , 1 4. , ,K. K ! . V .1 FA. l v I X ' X . . fs. ' Y I ' . Q I u ... .?' I. .--1X1 - X. I v fl - f' . K -. v I v .'w f' ' . A 1 f 1 Y, .. . "IG 4 r ' .- 5 'L " wq,.34' "..,x. 5 4' ' ' 1, Nl ,- I V ,., . T 1 4 1J,' , x 4 swf" Fi . '1-if . r '9 , rxsgg-f. apr l-'1' fl., gf .IK 'u 1 4" 5 ,xy V, r J, Y7 K . -., 119 h . J, 1' , ,, 1 n I 1' ,f 57 fs' A . Y? '. 4- ' .al -J , . "" .Y Q. x . Y H wj5rg-Q?M:M-.--. ,ymgfgirfzffifii'flffffqw-'25'-.,V. ,N 5 . , , , ' '9 ' L"-,'17g',5" ,T "5" -J-',f"fv'-v1,5' ffl . -' ' hjff .' WT' 4 ' ,H K ui. ,L J- A S-fy -,gy mg, FN-ylgq 5 it wgqqxfg A ,,,z5y,5 -- ' ',' 4- . .-' ' " " 'N21 '.' -- " I 4 --"P-' ' , 1 ' w QV ' x - 'f ' '.1 My -'ze ,-1' '-?.' wg. , T1:f"' -A " ---..- ,,,. ,- - 4 1-,, Q:-, :, ,v,,,x nf'Jry Qian,-.1'i,f l I4 ,' in ,3 fl Q 5 - 3.2. I j z, -V - .AL ' '-f. fvn rl' - . V. f I - .T - :'f:f'11fm:f v',.l ,--Y 1 , -' ',','. i' ..'v- I:L3Jrv.N,i. lg-I ,A f , '.:w.f,-,f,-",yk3sjLL 1,-',:'i.L.1 A' 4- A ' Q :X--Q 'f ju -,H X. v Q - - -'14 I ' ' '.. 'bf ' I.. , . -u -.L v. QQ,-, ,",, 'P' r. ' I " gp ' ' ' '- ' V, .j, 5" 'Ll ' ' f "" .7.' iff., . ' V ' r z r X ' 'T' .33 X 1' 4 1. Q 1 A , , ,. . l I V 'Nu v L x 1 1 1 4 I, N 1 X I f K .1 45 x 1 . vw :Nt 1 ' ' if gr - X - 3 .,"- 'A Q" 4 xg ,unix f 4 ,., 4 ' - I 1 1- I . 'x vl f, . . ' ' , A.-n r J. :J-TL v . .le-5 gf yi ' I 1 fc- "Q" I 1 : Q, ' , '. fa: -sh -1 Q 5. 5,-. C. .,':V., .ly .nf . f ' 7. 1... N Hu. fn, ,v .5541- tr , Pr. , JP. X 'sk ff . -JK .R r 'rx J., Liu.. JP' " .JD I c -1 ' a"'-. ,,,. .. --f 4' may +,x v' Y fi ' Y. 1 1 , vw .,r 1 A 'N- 4 -v .., ,. V. 1 4 x 6 f r 4 4 I fr" ' u up I .A R1 y ' T-ay 151 J A 13" . 'Ziff an - 'Ely , ' ' N .JSA- ,,. , . ' I 'lily 'QQ X A' Sri", 1 ' Nui f.,-1 R.. .,g,,-V? I , 4' L, Ib- vvllff ' I x JI.: gk M IB! .rf 4-,ix . x, ,. x ff.: . f Us , 'Q,5,,'4 -G I 5' r 4 rf: Jw . f' J' 9' , t. ' Qi Q ., ' - "Lx u , v ' ' 1fg',4qr K , bf .' . , '. Q v I I 4 A , v r 4 I ,L v Ks.-if. - 3559 ' 'aI . '- '11 1" .f .-.wx Q- u I ,I A 't -'- 1' 4 1t.I IIUI, -IIII . . X - . J f'ffmf fQ:wb'fa.'nse2?vw:x4ffi'22.'fH t, N955 4 ,I ' kd II 1 A 15 5 'N 'I H- ,:.,,f'i- X+ 'I" Hi . 52-SSP! , ,I IE .' IQI3 -fp I I Q.. 1f'f?,r"q " gr' ., I .V . . .I . . .I, 7 I If-.I Ii' 'II,.fII,II.I .III I II ni ,I II ,IIII. 1. I. , fu Wy? -mp. -- ,f ,If-1.-4.1-I n. ',.. ,ca-. -.-I-r-g If-I , 11. . 'A w, I C f '.mi 'f'L",' rr 'I f 'W .A -' 1'1'.,f 'Q 'fx Lf'Q'4-" .' ' ' '1f"+-M' '.. 'Z " f X 'v I Iu, 'Im 1v,-1--..',.A, I...I ' AIN 4, ' ' Y- . 1 a ' fl " Q I., I -' 13 .'l .Ax I.4,"4,-.' I ' ' f xI1 L-w.4I-' I 4 '. - '. f l',IA . 1 . I. I ' t . r. '. ' I' .-4 ' '- " Wk v'-'m f ' V 's . ' AI I I 'I ' 1 '44 .I. , -I , I . 1 . .,.I -.-,. ...I ,III II N I ' ' ' I'II II-I.QI'-H -. . . ' . Vt! 'I' " 'V' . .'Q.-X I r -. '15 A . I,.I 1 4 ,.'.I-'II IX I , -- -1 -I' ., -' 1 I .V Ig ' x, I ...' .. ' ' 1 . . I .- '..-.n"1"'.. ,-'f'WI'. 'X' .I if . ,:' '. 'JY' ...I-J -'.'. . I 'I I. fj' . I...-, - f,,S . , I , . . xI ,-'VH ..'. .1 ,V pq! I 1 I. QQ 1, 'J I .I5I..I1rI'-I II YW! K wgxe. .K 4. Im' . . 'f . :I I . I . II, , .",,. I . . . I . . , - I, I II I .-I .'L,.' I 4 iffy? ' ,fx V . ' ' . - , 1 ,X I . I, 5 WI I-, . , - N , . . , . .R-. .1 V. --A '- 1 '-Sf-4, II A A s. ini: 4'!f.?"f' 17" A ' L , bIAb5'fI" Lf'-fu' , 'af "'r' 1 - 1 4 X .. V' 1 I 1 fy' , 5 11.',I. II ,I-..I .. -f.. 4, . I . J ' V' 'f"3 nv. Y ' 4 ' I . I' .' ,II I .I AI gqtf 1 4 Tyr . I Q-4. 4 'A KMQZN I . A ,ru III , 1 1' ILIILIIIII , . . I I III.4-I4 1 . - , '.4I.I I lx J, A . ' v. 1- 4 ' I - ..- 9 I x, IJ. .LW I I, I I. I I IILI. - I . .II III' , ' ' . - P' ' . '-1 l,"'-' f ' ' ' .- " ' - , 11 ' , .1 Ir 1' :III J .Il ' I I In . K ' " "Jr" ' ,x, f, .1 w .,. I . ' ".l UI. . I , 1 - Q ' L ' ' I X 1 . -. , 1 ,' - f - I f .. x A K . ' y I- w I K lg I n ' 1 I ' I. V If Y' '.- A' r . 1 4' , v I I I . r, . . I ' r ' v '. LJ u I - ' .fu A " r - n I - .II 4" I X v . . 1 I 4 I I F- I A 1 " - INI. .I,.'l 11 . H X 1 '. ., . I .Y -1.1 . F4 I U UQ: I f I 1 II . I I I . . - -. . 1' . I J 1 ' ' . !..,- I ! . I II X . AI . ..q I 1 QII ,. -I I ' . " N ' I x I -15 I I ,II I I X .IF 4 ' ' M 4 ' . I 'Ix ' "V: . K f F . . , wk . . ml ' w -v,. .1 1 - , . .rI.. I 1I. . R . . '.-, . 1'-.x' . W 1 Q .II A . 'I ,g,:II ' - . , :IIa .. . f . . , I4w -I.. .fig ,M J I 1 . . . . ' - . '.- 4 . .I ' 1 , . ,I. , ..Ir ., , I A I, 'I I "4'f':nF'g'-N""'f P' " ' "F ' I - .. I. I. 1 '.,,m v. . . .iv q-.gl 1 -'III If . Ig . , V - . . .,. . I ' , .I -J--' . I . . --- x IW . lv' IIr"'.v1 " ' 1 1' -. . '--':.f.'-. 4- ' . I,'x. I -,' g,1..l -I.I I .IuI. . , . ,. . P " I . ' u 1. , -.1-A4Nx . - ,- I If ' ,r I .. Q , A IM'-cm"-'-.,a' . , ,1 mn. 'rw - - . ',,1 ' :fx11Md:IIF,IiI.?'E,Y3,:I4 ,IQ Jig I I .I, I I I . II , .-4.."f.-" '. In Q J: 41K...7-I I . IQIII I, A , I I , DI I .ilvrf'4'1.::2?'."L-"'.ff".mZs 4 . .f ' ..g WK ' 1 ' ' ! . Y up ,N '44 , is ra v t 1'- 'fl QC' irq? Jo c 1 Vim-J ,L Ks I 4 Q 4' rn Q fs I fa 1 .JR y. 'x Eff. L,K.-KA Nw 34,1 , - l,' I-.' n v' . , , QXHM . wg. -vigil-,xwb r .1 'V' 'I ' . J.,.,,,,. 5 A3 1 .A. ,'- ,' .gy-7 5 . uv' 'VF-P. Q-Tig.. .f.JM'in3ruiwf w"!V',, I" Tis' tw '-'f- -n.,-'- - 't ' N-g+".1 if-x,'Jv - X. ' -' Q." .' 'I ,' '-'- j . 1,5 LJ! Jr ., 5' iw- . wU'4'4 , If ' ',1'f."n'w " - gmc 4 -,wrw -1-,, fyfy ... L-. A M7 .xx -, ,,. , A,,,J 'g ',' , - , A, , .s,. ' -, X , ,4..w ,. .,,,, Q. - 'Y -M , . ,Q if .- My-J-,M iq ,4 ,' bl 5 .. 9, "I, ' A X iff ' -' ffl 'Q' N if Alf 1 ' L . V w- - f V- -A -.f. x '- 'xc ' ,"f.,l-1'- '-', . s F 'lrn,3",f'i' 4- ' f ul: ' . . XL! ff." ,V f vi..-cl,-l 5Lr,K,L, , l I! , J' -4 1, ,517-j, "-, wx .'. I "Q . ""4 ' ' . ix gfgiffiy ' ,gb ,H ' . "f:'+1Q: . X 5 wh ,- -' ',. , , . . -w. , -- f .. ,- a' 'iyQA4.?.f . '.g..-x- 1 .x U ',', ,ie , W., T ,. . A '..,?-4 V- 1,141 'ff' A ,, V ..'. ,pn . ,":X,dA ... 1' 'fx A "Qi M' , . fb' px' V -' ,I ' , .. Y' , W . ',.'.,'.-v v'- ,fg'X. H f'jL'w,u r , ,, . ., M J: :" --I " , ' AM xl . ,gA'V:, l Y 1 F2-1' 7 "K -I X 'P , ' 2 .Q " , I I A -N A ' r ' , , 'u v , ' ,-J , si -,N - I -Q. .7 H . f.: y ' ,, . . X 3 K, X -1 A . 1 55 ,-5, A , 1 4 ' ,V ., . I . . Q .' - , ' 'u 1 , 1 'fs' A 1 I-4,1 5 H i w .ji -."J X O. 'ffq' f , ' 4 IL . I, ' x ' 1' 'Q' iw' '. ' Ty, "m. 5 R-Uvri ' -' D - 5. I 1-. ,', J 154-L, 'QV '- I :LM- :'! , Q' , 5,-'G-. ,'Zl xj'1'.'., 1 'I 4 1 fy" , aH'xd ' 0. FA v f .5 , L...-A :A 5 V1 ' 4JM 5 x' ,'."' n. -, 'nt I - ffl t ' .Fa- .X I , .. 1 fr ' ' , .il 4 'I I: , ' fix.-. . 1 g - X , It I 1" ' 1. V 1 I I .H I ' x pf f N . l , , ,I . . 1 FH' .4 A ' I U U' n Nj" - 5 ,il 11 I ..' a Y :Aff ' .ja - - '14 4.11 A 1 "- . W., V 1 n .Y ' ' i .fy - ' O u .'l.'f. - Q 1. Al 5 1 1 ' nl '1 iff . s 'x ' ' I .' I: . . . 1 f' I I . . A 1 1 M, 4 . ' . . ' up ,fn ggs A W 11: A ., nw. '4 'P rm .JL , '.".vid ADVERTISEMENTS 'Q 9 ft? Q, ls ' HBCND STREET" LINE YOUNG MEN There's a parade of values in Dack's ----- "Bond Street" .... a complete range of shoes to suit every need for fine styling, perfect fit, snug com- ing wear .... now priced at 3310! TORONTO-73 KING ST., W 'wr fort and last- I 0 I OSLER, HOSKIIN 8 HARCOURT Barristers, Solicitors, 8zc. The Dominion Bank Building TORONTO, 2. fMeda1s Prizes XTI-ophies for every occaswn xRiIlgS Bring your prize list to the Contract spins Department and we feel that you will be delighted with the array of prizes r "'?-i'1:i::v'v:g:- we have on display, suitable for .'lLf"f'f..f" 7ff.','Qf ' every event. BIRKS-ELLIS-RYRIE i Yonge at Temperance-Toronto. Keep in Toucb with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF Pittsburgh Goal Go. Limited TORONTO, ONT. MINERS AND SHIPPERS OF CHAMPION COAL FUEL REQUIREMENTS OF TRHNTITY COLLEGE SCHOOL SUPPLIED FROM OUR DOCK AT PORT HOPE. Established 1895 ELMES HENDERSON Sz SON REAL ESTATE 85 INSURANCE Royal Bank Bldg. 10 King St. East., Toronto Elgin 4239. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Dirtance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS PRESENTlNG:- FIVE FANIDUS BRANDS DF FILES AND RASPS "Globe", "Arcade", "American", "Great Western", "Kearney Sz Foot" WK Sz F"J PROVIDING, A File for Every Purpose and, for discriminating filers, the best of all BLACK DIAIVIDND BRAND Made in Canada by The Nicholson File Co., Port Hope, Ont. STRANGE isn't it, that while we talk all the time about only one subject, Flowers, We actually run the whole gamut of human life, from joy to sadness, from birth to death, from going away to welcoming home. In some cases it's fun to wire flowers-in other cases it's heartache. But whatever prompts the gift-giver to come to us, we always have the right medicine. He can always depend on us to understand, to share his sentiment and his mood, -and to express it simply or elaborately. MITCHELL FLOWER SHOP Port Hope Members of the Florists Telegraph Delivery "The Pick of p J. S. Smart, the Pictures" 'fH'EAQEf Xi ' Manager Every Evening at Bargain Matinee 7.00 Kz 9.00. Saturday, 2.30 Adults-35c. Adults-25c. Children-150. Children-10c. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS ' :" .- Ti: .- ,. ,- 1, 5 if ji T X if 3 ' 'W5.fEf"5IiN, 1 " - ' mv IN- -','fff"t I" N-vm' 91 :lit ,-,hw B . ! Q . Students and business men alike' enjoy bank- ing at Canada' s pioneer bank. hahlihed 1317 "a bank where :mall accounts are welcome" IN TORONTO IT'S See and Duggan Motors Ltd. FORD " CARS Lincoln V Zephyr AND RELIABLE USED CARS FULLY GUARANTEED FOR 30 DAYS. CENTRAL LOCATION 621 YONGE ST. KI. 5181 ADVERTISEMENTS V... .. COBGURG CITY DAIRY CO. Limited BUTTER R CREAM K MILK ' Your self respect and your Well being among ' your fellow students is greatly enhanced by I your neatness of appearance. This appearance may be obtained by having your clothes proper- - ly cleaned and pressed. Your clothes in turn will gain longevity by regular cleaning at the osx-IAWA ' LAUNDRY 8. DRYCLEANING I Co., Ltd. ADVERTISEMENTS MAPLE LEAF HAMS and BACON I Manufactured by I CANADA PACKERS LIMITED MONTREAL EDMONTON PETERBOROUGH VANOOUVEIR. - TORONTO ANUFKHEITURERS THE SURE WAY I F E While you live you make daily pro- vision for your family. When they no longer have your sup- P port they still will need money to live in reasonable comfort. . HEAD OFFICE Life Insurance is the sure way to TORONTO' CANADA . . Established 1887 provide 1t. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS y N A LOT 0F ' -.'- -V I5t"'1 SHIRT ron TWO DDLLARS ' . X From their rich Eng- ' lish Woven broadcloths to their careful tailor- ing, SIMPSON'S "Su- " h' t t ' giieymgrtgve sseelri Sselliicig day-in and day-out at 0 82. "Supremacy" shirts fit, wash, and wear. STREET FLOOR TORONTO STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8a SON Walton St. Phone 17 4. When We dispense your prescriptions you get exactly as the Doctor ordered. We use only the purest drugs so you get their real benefit. We handle the best in all Toilet Goods. We carry Elms, develope and print them. MITCHELL'S DRUG STORE Phone 92. We Deliver. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS THE TOWN'S LEADING NEWS STAND. BOOKS, STATIONERY, GREETING CARDS. STRONGS Phone No. 1. Queen St. Invictus Shoes for the college men made of sturdy Scotch Grain Upper-viscolized Water- proof soles, price 87.00. G. I. COULD DUSTBANE PRODUCE LIMITED A complete range of Cleaning Materials and Sanitary Supplies for Institutions and all Public Buildings. Head Office, Ottawa., Ontario. Branches at, Vancouver, Winnipeg, Toronto, Montreal, St. John. Compliments of DONEY 84 GIDDY Exclusive lVIen's Wear Phone 163 ADVERTISEMENTS BIANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE LACQUERS Metal Lacquers Wood Lacquers Leather Lacquers Parchment Lacquers Bronzing Lacquers Textile Lacquers Lacquer Enamels Amyl Acetate Refined Fusel Oil COSMOS CHEIVIECAL CO. LTD PORT HOPE ONTARIO Let us supply you with Home-Made Ice Cream The Best of Candy and Canada Dry Ginger Ale T I C K E L L ' S "The Quality Shop"-Phone 70-We deliver. Our Soda Fountain is the finest in town. Just try us once and you will find this statement is true. HYNE'S PHARMACY Phone 55. Walton St. We Deliver. Trinity College School Record VOL. 42. NO. l. OCTOBER, 1938, Contents Page Editorial ................. ..... . ........ . 1 Chapel Notes ............................... . 3 Sunday, October Zncl., Peace Sunday .... . . 5 School Notes ................................ . . 9 Gifts to the School .............. ......... .... l 3 The New Boys' Picnic , , , 14 Contributions Autumn ................ . . . 16 London During the Crisis . .. . 18 An Eye for an Eye ..... .... 2 0 Afterthought ....... . . . 22 "Off the Recordi' Under Compulsion . . . . . . 23 Rugby Meeting ........ . . . 24 The Path of Glory ....... .... Z 5 Vignette of Classroom E . . . . . . . 25 Innocence ............... . . . 25 Brief Biographies ..................... . . . 26 Rugby School v. Royal Military College .. .. . 35 School v. Pickering College .... 36 School v. R.lVl.C. ........... . . . 37 School v. Old Boys .. . . . 38 Valete ...... ............. . . . 40 Salvete ....... .......... . . . 42 The Junior School Record .................. 43 Olcl Boys' Notes Old Boys, Week-end at Thanksgiving .... 49 General Nleeting of the T.C.S. O.B.A. . .. . . . . 50 College Destinations ,38 ...... , ........ . . . 51 Notes .......... ..... . . . 52 How Times Change . . . . . . 56 Births, Marriages and Deaths 61 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M embers THB CH.-xNcs1.LoR or TRINHY Umvsxzsnv. THB Rav. 'n-na Pnovosr or Tammy COLLEGE. P. A. C. KBTCHUM, ESQ., M.A., I-IEADMASTBR or T1-ua Scx-loor.. Elected M embers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., B.A., LL.D. . . . R. P. Jellett, Esq. ...................................... . L. H. Baldwin, Esq. ........ . F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ........ . G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. .. Clarence A. Bogert, Esq. ..... . Norman Seagram, Esq. ............................ . J. C. Maynard, Esq., NLD. ........................... . Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B., C.lVl.G., D.S.O.. . . . The Hon. Senator G. H. Bamard, K.C. .............. . A. A. Harcourt Vemon, Esq. ......... . Col. W. Langmuir, O.B.E. ........... . Colin M. Russel, Esq. ..................... . The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, B.A., D.D. . . . J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ......................... .... . A. E. Jukes, Esq. ............................. .... . Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., VD., M.A. .... . . . H. F. Labatt, Esq. .............. ........... .... . F. G. Mathers, Esq. . .. . . . . B. M. Osler,Esq.... ..................... .. Elected by the Old Boys R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ...................... . . S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. .... . N. H. Macaulay, Esq. ...... .................. . Appointed By Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, M.A., B.C.L. ..... . . Vifinnipeg, . . . .Montreal . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Toronto . . . . . .Kingston . . .Victoria, B.C. . . . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Toronto . . . .Montreal . . . . . . .Montreal ........Toronto Vancouver, B.C. . . .Ottawa, Ont. . . .L.onClon, Ont. Man. . .Toronto, Ont. . . . . .Toronto . . . .Hamilton . . . .Nlontreal . . .Regina, Sask. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHGOL, PORT HDPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A. Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. lVIark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ., London University. fForme1ly Headmaster of King's College . School, Windsorj. R. G. GLOVER, ESQ., M.A., Balliol College, Oxford, M.A., Ph.D. Harvard University. Chaplain Ti-is REV. I-I. N. TAYLOR, L.Tl-i., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Vfindsor, 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 Intemational Studies, Geneva. A. I-I. I-IUMBLB, EsQ., B.A., Mount Allison Universityg B.A., Worcester College, Oxford. E. M. DAVIDSON, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Institute of Education, London, England. G. H. DIXON, ESQ., B.Sc., McGill University, Montreal. R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard University. C. C. PECK, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Visiting Masters EDMUND COHU, ESQ. ......................... .... M uaic CARL SCHABFBR, ESQ., ..................,.............. . . . . Art Physical Instructors for both Schools Zncl. LIBUT. S. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. D. I-I. ARMSTRONG, ESQ. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL House Master R. F. YATES, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A ssistant Masters W. H. Moxrse, ESQ. H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University, fan leave of absence, C. TOTFENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. W. D. PAGE, ESQ., B.A., BisIiop's University, Lcnnoxviile, P.Q. Lady Assistant MRS. E. M. DAVIDSON, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Bursar .... .......... M rs. F. Shearrne Physician ........ ..... R . P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Nurse .............. ..... M iss Rhea Fick, R.N. Dietitian ................ . . . Mrs. Stanley Wright Matron, Senior School .... ....... M iss E. M. Smith Matron, junior School .... ........ M rs. W. E. Greene Secretary ............ . . . Miss C. Williamson, B.A. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS I. A. Warburton QI-Ieacl Prefectj, 1. W. Langmuir, I-I. Russel, T. B. Seagram, E. W. Taylor. SENIORS H. Kirkpatrick, A. G. LeMesurier, E. C. Cayley, E. S. C. Turoot, D. M. Waters, H. Jemmett, A. G. Wallace, P. GiEen, T. Hyndman. JUNIORS S. Cartwright, L. Grover, W. G. Thomson, M. Vallance, P. C. Landry, J. G. Harnpson, G. R. del Rio, M. Gripton. RUGBY Captain-T. B. Seagram. Vice-Captain-J. A. G. Wallace TI-IE RECORD Editor-P. Gigen. s TI-IE LIBRARY Librarian--J. G. Hampson. Assistant:-W. S. Balfour, J. W. Duncanson, M. G. Mackenzie, O. K. S. Russel. SCIENCE CLUB Secretary-Treasurer-I. M. Gripton. BILLIARD CLUB Secretary-Treasurer-T. B. Seagram. 14th. 25th. Sept. 6th. 8th. 12th. 15th. 17th. Oct. School Calendar Term begins. New Boys' Picnic. Father Loosemore's Lecture. School vs. R.M.C. School vs. Pickering. School vs. R.M.C. Thanksgiving Day. Magee Cup Cross Country Race. School vs. Old Boys. At the time of going to press, the following dates Oct. 18th. 22nd, 29th. Nov. 5th. 10th.-14th. Dec. 20th. Zlst. 1939 Ian. llth. Apr. Sth. 19th. School vs. School vs. School vs. School vs. I-Ialf-term Christmas New Boys' Christmas De La Salle. St. Anclrew's College. Ridley College. Upper Canada College. week-end. Supper. Dramatic Show. Holidays begin. Lent Term begins. Easter Holidays begin. Trinity Term begins. had been arranged 5 T3 ":Tjf'5.A r":- 3,9 P ' V-fx ,L E gg F g ga: ww, .bu ,, 4 ,L..- A ' , lm' i THE CARNEGIE ROOM THE CHAPEL: THANKSGIVING by Carl Schaefer Trinity College School Record VOL. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. OCT.. 1938. No.1 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ..... ...................................... P . J. GiEen EDITORIAL BOARD .......... Literary: K. G. Phing Sport: E. F. Peacock, assistants: W. D. Morris, E. G. Finley, W. G. Thomson, P. A. Wood, School News: L. Groverg assistants: W. Duncanson, H. G. Hampson, J. H. Robertson, M. L. A. Pochong "Off the Recordnz C. I. P. Tareg Art: G. R. K. Hancock, Photographs: W. R. Beatty, Office: M. Gripton. JUNIOR Scnoor. RECORD.. ....... ..... ............ M r . R. Yates EDITORIAL ADVISER AND MANAGER .... ........... M r. D. Ken-mode Parr The Record is published six times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, Iune and August EDITORIAL "Opportunity", it is said, "knocks but once". The number of times opportunity knocks is unimportant. The response of the person Within is important. Every-day there are countless older people who look around them and regret that they have not heeded the knocking of some opportunity when they were younger. Most children in remote regions would consider the lack of a proper teacher and school an adequate excuse for neglecting their educa- tion but not a young man named Lloyd George. The op- portunity offered by some old text-books and a helpful blacksmith Was all he needed to educate himself. If he had let the opportunity pass, he might have been an old and impoverished Welsh peasant to-day. You have more opportunities than young Lloyd George. You have an opportunity to gain a far more complete and liberal education. Is the opportunity knocking in vain be- cause you regard learning as an evil-tasting medicine Which is being forced upon you? Work, though, is only part of a balanced life. Opportunities to learn how to play are also knocking every day on your particular door. By 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD using your brain as well as your body, you can find the Way to become a better rugby, cricket, hockey, or basket- ball player. You have also the opportunity to become a good squash player, tennis-player, or gymnast. Use all these opportunities to learn how to play. When you are a harassed business man, you will be glad of the ability to play well, eternally grateful that you have learnt how to protect your sanity by indulging in athletics in the right spirit and with some ability. A man struggling at a job for which he is obvious- unsuited is a tragic spectacle. Earlier in his life he has probably missed an opportunity to join in various activities which would have brought to the fore his particular talents. Perhaps you have the makings of a great states- man. If you have, the training obtained by participating in school debates Will be invaluable. The qualities necessary to be a great journalist may be latent in you. Writing fwe had to inject thisl for the Record Will develop these qualities. You have an opportunity to gain a comprehensive grasp of world affairs by joining the International Re- lations Club. The Science Club will stimulate any interest in science which you may have. These activities are op- portunities Which you may be neglecting. The person who has a variety of interests is never bored. By taking advantage of all the opportunities oifer- ed you at school you will acquire a diversity of accomplish- ments and lay the foundation for a happier life. Not only will you benefit yourself but you will benefit the school. School teams will be better and the standard of scholarship will be higher. Taking advantage of opportunities is probably the truest manifestation of that indefinable some- thing known as school spirit. If you forget the rest of this lengthy preamble do not forget that important word-"opportunity". This is one period in your life when it is knocking loudly and in- sistently. -P.J.G. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 HAPEIF TES Sunday, September 18th: On the first Sunday of the term, the Chaplain preached. The text was taken from Galatians, V, 19 to 23. He stated that the present international crisis was the result of human selfishness and "un-Christlike-ness". Such situations, not only in world affairs, but in our own lives, We can avoid by trying to become more like Christ Himself. Bishop Geddis of the Yukon was the preacher in Chapel on Sunday, September 25th. His text was "Go ye therefore and teach all nations." He described the living conditions in Yukon and the im- provements made by Christian missionaries. He then told of how God reminds us through nature that He is always caring for us, Wherever We are. What better example of this is there than the Yukon, winter and summer? The Bishop concluded by asking us always to pray that missionaries throughout the world might do their work faithfully and zealously. ill Sunday, October 2nd. The Headmaster spoke in Chapel. His address is reproduced below. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On Sunday, October 9th., Father Loosemore of the Society of St. John the Evangelist, Bracebridge, preached the sermon in the Chapel. He spoke on the value of gratitude, telling of a typical Thanksgiving service in Rome about 100 A.D., when the Christians were being persecuted. He told of how they gathered annually in an underground cemetery outside Rome. They were, he said, for the most part slaves and hadn't much to offer, but nevertheless, they brought small loaves of bread and bottles of wine and gave thanks over them. Father Loosemore is an old friend of the School and his sermon was very much appreciated by all. Sunday, October 16th. The Chaplain preached, taking as his text the words from St. Matthew's Gospel, XXII, 31 to 40. The "self-love" suggested by the words "Love thy neighbour as thyself" cannot be selfishness, he explained, but rather that self-love which we know as self-respect, the mark of a true Christian gentleman. The Choir The number of members in the Choir has decreased considerably since last year, but should be larger in a few weeks. There are many new choristers, and under the able direction of Mr. Cohu, who believes the material excellent, the singing should be better than ever. i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 Sunday, October 2nd., 1938. Peace Slmday During the past two weeks we have lived through a series of the most momentous days in the history of the world, days fraught with developments which at one time seemed destined to mean the end of European civilization as we have known it. Five great nations were on the brink of war, feverish- ly preparing to resort to the lawlessness of the jungle with all the diabolical weapons of butchery at their command. The last lingering hope seemed to have gone with the broadcast words of the Prime Minister of Great Britain, an old man worn out with his responsibility and efforts for peace, rebelling to the core of his soul at the thought of such madness, such senseless slaughter, yet seemingly at the end of his path, with no way to turn but to war. Our lives and the lives of millions of other young men were hanging in the balance, and the scales seemed weight- ed against them. Were we to live and love life revelling in the glories of the autumn countryside, or were we to be thrown into a horrible welter of mutilation and destruc- tion, knowing that the wastage of life and property would solve nothing, that the end would be as bad as the beginning? Our fate seemed to be decided, and the ordinary affairs of life became petty and trivialg the world we had known seemed to be rapidly approaching its end. And then the miracle,-for it was a miracle, they are not confined to the New Testament-a scene of utter desolation and misery became suddenly a scene of thanks- giving and unrestrained joy, Rachel weeping for her children, became Simeon blessing God and saying "Lord, now lettest thou thy servant depart in peace, according to thy wordg for mine eyes have seen thy salvation which thou hast prepared before the face of all people, a light to lighten us, and the glory of thy people." 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Never before had there been such an amazingly sud-- den and unexpected delivery from what appeared to be the certainty of utter desolation. How was this miracle performed? Of course we do not know all the practical details, and there was a certain letter sent from this side of the ocean to the leader of the Italian nation, about which we should like to know more. But we do know this,-there was a thought and there was a man. The thought was more widespread and more intense than many governments believed possible. It was a thought based on the anguish of twenty years ago, a thought rooted in and growing from our Memorial Cross and thousands of others like it, from the Tombs of the Un- known Soldiers. It was a thought, held by millions, that war was the very work of the devil, bringing nothing but death and misery to countless millions and solving nothing. Did the eight million men who died in the last great struggle, most of them in the spring of their life, some of them boys of thirteen, fourteen, and fifteen at the out- break of war, sitting in this very room, did these millions give their lives in vain? Was it possible that another generation was to be called upon to suffer even more tortures and more anguish than their fathers and mothers? No, No, No, if there was a God in heaven surely this thing could not be. That was the thought, held by more people than ever before, and offered in prayer all over the world. People of all classes, of all nations, prayed for peace with all their hearts and souls, and the prayer was answered. And there was an instrument to carry out this thought, a man. As he described himself, a man of peace to the bottom of his soulg also a man of true humility, of inex- haustible patience, a man of unswerving faith, of stead- fastness of purpose, a man devoted to the good of his fellow men, a man devoted to his God. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 On Monday last, the world jury heard an appeal to physical brute force, an appeal to the passion of man. On Tuesday the world jury heard a simple, moving appeal to the spirit and soul of man, an appeal to man's reason. In history the appeal to brute force has often won out temporarily, but never permanently, last week it fail- ed because the will for peace was greater than the will for war, because people prayed that their sons and daugh- ters would not be mutilated and massacred in a senseless struggle for power. The Munich agreement to keep the peace was begun twenty years ago in the hearts of the ordinary men and women of the worldg steadily increasing, it was finally strong enough to overcome what at one time seemed to be impossible odds against it. To-day, more perhaps than ever before, we remember with undying love and gratitude those who were called upon to sacrifice their lives to prove the waste of war. It would seem then that the world has been saved from utter self destruction because of a thought, and be- cause of a man, because of prayer, of true humility, of patience and understanding, of faith, of steadfastness of purpose, of tireless devotion to the well-being of man, of devotion to all that we mean by God. It is probably true that at no other period of history have these qualities been found in such earnestness, such sincerity. They spring, of course, from the Author of our faith in the good life, they are rooted and grounded in love. At all times, but especially at the beginning of a new task, at the beginning of a new school year, we can be immeasurably helped if we will bring these qualities into our lives. They are simple, homely virtues, found in all families where there is love and joy, found in all good neighbours. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORJD The profession of peace, made by four of the great nations of Europe when they were within a few hours of tearing each other to pieces, should have an almost limit- less effect for good on the rest of the world. If these nations, bristling with death-dealing arms of all kinds, can recognize the tragic folly of it all, surely other nations will do likewise and realize that peace hath her victories far more renowned than war. Example is usually more effective than words, every day of our lives we are in some way being an example to some one else. Unconsciously you are exercising an in- fluence for good or an influence for evil. Good has won out in the affairs of nations because it had won out in the hearts of many of those who go to make up the na- tions, because they realized the simple truth of Jesus' words: "Seek ye first the Kingdom of God, the Kingdom of Good, and all things will be added unto you". There is another of Jesus' sayings, unfortunately, 1 think, often linked in our minds with the giving of money, when really it means much more than that. Considering the part one man has played in saving the World from horror, these words of Jesus seem to have a special mean- ing and significance: "Let your light so shine before men, that they may see your good works, and glorify your Father which is in heaven." "Peace on earth, good-will to men" has a truer ring to it to-day than yesterday, may we, by our works, make a real contribution towards the brotherhood of man. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 im Qclwool -5 'Q "M dj-M NOTES Vpxm' Scholarships! Very remarkable success was achieved this summer by J. R. C. Cartwright in whining no fewer than five Uni- versity scholarships. He was awarded the First Edward Blake, the Second Edward Blake, the Wellington, the Pro- fessor William Jones and the Rev. F. A. Bethune Scholar- ships for mathematics and science at the University of Toronto. As he could not hold all of them, the Rev. F. A. Bethune Went by reversion to W. S. Ross. We have enjoyed a half-holiday in his honour and the School is proud to salute in Cartwright the leading scholar- ship winner in the Dominion. ,l.i Opening of the Ewart Osborne Court The new hard tennis court was opened on Sunday, October 23rd. The Headmaster thanked Col. and Mrs. Osborne on behalf of the School for their great generosity in making such a splendid gift, and voiced the pleasure felt by all that they were present to perform the opening in person. Col. Osborne expressed the view that the most im- portant things in the world were "a sound mind and a healthy body" and hoped We would derive a great deal of pleasure from the court. The ribbon which supported the net was then untied by Mrs. Osborne and the new court was officially declared open. Master Christopher Ketchum presented Mrs. Osborne with a bouquet of roses, three rousing cheers were given I 10 TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL RECORD for the donors, and an exhibition match followed between last year's champion and runner-up, P. C. Landry and E. C. Cayley. l.1..........l.-1-i.-- Welcome to Mr. Peck This year we welcome to the Senior School Mr. C. C. Peck, who has come to teach English and Mathematics and to coach in games. Feet propped on his desk, Mr. Peck, huge, genial, and already popular, chatted with the "Record" interviewer. He is a native of New York City, and attended three American prep schools. He spent three years at Queen's, and played on two football teams, and was intercollegiate boxing champion in 1937. He likes basketball and swim- ming, and hopes to coach a lacrosse team here this spring. "I like the School very much," said Mr. Peck, "and I expect the team to win a good share of their games." We all hope that his expectations will be realized ,and that his stay at this School will be a long and happy one. .1-T . . . . and to Mr. Page We are glad to welcome also Mr. Page, who has joined the staff of the Junior School. Mr. Page is a B.A. of Bishop's College, and was a member of the Bishop's foot- ball team. We have already begun to borrow him as a football official, a practical way of showing him that We join with the J .S. in appreciating his arrival. We extend to him our best wishes, with the hope that he will long continue to enjoy being with us. t International Relations Club This body, under the able direction of Mr. Morse, has resumed its Sunday evening meetings. It is an interest- ing organization, being a club with no officers, no fees, and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 no fixed membership! Everyone is welcome at these weekly discussions of current affairs. Archives on Display A glass case has been placed outside the entrance to the Hall, for the display of various interesting items from the School archives. The old notebooks, programmes of dramatic performances, exercises with "remarks" showing how little masters have changed in seventy years, and ancient photographs attract considerable attention. School History in the Hall More panels have been added to the series round the High Table, recording in letters of gold the School prefects of various early years. It is planned to have in time a complete series, with a panel for every year from the School's foundation to the present time. Shooting In the Imperial Challenge Shield match, held in March last year, the School was successful in winning one silver and one bronze medal. Fifty-nine boys were Empire marks- men and thirty-one, first-class shots. The fine showing made by the School was praised by Major-General Con- stantine, Commanding Officer of this district. In the Dominion of Canada Rifle Association competition, thirty- four boys received medals. This year We are again enter- ing these competitions, and Mr. Batt has high hopes for our success. -i.1 ... .i-1 Science Club The Science Club, under the direction of Mr. Lewis, is now organized for the year 1938-9. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At the first meeting of this body, on September 25th, J. M. Gripton was nominated Secretary-Treasurer. At the meeting on October 9th., they discussed plans for the year, including trips to such points of scientific interest as the Dunlap Observatory and the Port Hope radium refinery, and also a demonstration of experiments for the benefit of the School. New Boys' Race The New Boys' race was run on Thanksgiving morn- ing, October 10th. The course, to the north of the School, was somewhat shorter than in previous years, covering a distance of about one and one-half miles. Walkem, who started slowly, but came up fast after the half-way mark and finished first, completed the course in eight and a half minutes, Cawley and Robarts came in a close second and third respectively. Points for the Magee Cup: Parr 103 Olds 53 German 3. Father Loosemore's Talk Father Loosemore visited the School to show some movies of life in the Monastery of the Anglican Society of St. John the Evangelist at Bracebridge, Ontario. After being introduced by the Chaplain, Father Loose- more described the founding of the Society by Benson Richard at Oxford, and his reasons for doing it. The monks lead a hard but happy life in the monastery. They do all their own work, even printing a weekly news- paper. They look after the poor that live near Brace- bridge, and often go on missionary tours. . , . I. R. C. CARTVVRIGHT Yvinner of Five University Scholarships, 1938 5355 W . : f 'Q ! , , BER, 1938. M TE W BCYS: SEP NE A f. 5.2 u Q F S 'fr E 55 fi E . S . CI - .-cu U Qu QJ ' . if QU 3. .sa -5 Wise 01.153 ma- - .UQ cm. sz LH' 203' ff E053 f s:-C':.E QCD- ,523-'ED LL! od Qu-lu SME Eiga! 2559 L-41-4 was T341 s: h. 2314 55:-34' r:-C - 38-SDE 208.0 - ..1-1 11 - .- 51.42 jog-vs gif: ofa" io:3L? 'DQ' -LL1 QQ?- fl . 5 as 5 :Z 2 'Q CQ VJ C. ru E .20 Q ai ro, H. G. Mon lj va 'Cf cv: .D O D5 vi L5 oi cv C cv E U E S Q3 .LL .-. YU S aff E O n, C. SJ O H. alto T. F. W. B. D JA. L.- M - G7 U-i..! ULLIJ Li .'. it Q DS 'E LE EN Q .A oorhouse. 2 ui fi Yffarner, O if Lx.: on .tin I E-3 ...i 5. 5 QJ U U ad ff if ki :J I E fi Lx.: .JA u FJ -, :E 3 Ta 3 2 ru U frf E-3 -5 FE O.. 2 U .V Ek Q Z LL. OUT. P. Arm ui MacKinnon, D. .J :ri ol CFEQF, N. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL We have again to record with gratitude a number of very generous gifts to the School. Tennis Court Everyone has been thrilled during the past few weeks at seeing another hard court, finished in red, being built beside the Jellett court. This magnificent gift to the School has been made by Col. Ewart Osborne C92-'95J and his wife. He took a great interest in tennis when he was at T.C.S., and he knows what an advantage it will be to have two hard courts at the School. Challenge Cups A sterling silver challenge cup has been given by the members of the Militia Staff Course, who occupied the School for a period this summer. It is for the boy who wins the title of being the best shot for the year. Jim Kerr, who was Captain of Football in 1936, has presented a challenge cup to be held by the player who shows the greatest improvement in the season in Bigside football. Carved Arms We are once more indebted to Mr. R. P. Jellett, this time for the carving of Dr. Bethune's coat of arms on the stone shield above the door of Bethune House, a notable contribution to the historic and artistic interest of our buildings. Junior School Lockers A long-felt want has been supplied by the most recent gift of the Ladies' Guild, a set of lockers in the Junior School. ' Geological Collection Mrs. Moss has presented the geological collection formerly owned by Pat Moss, and also a large illustrated book: The Beauties of Venice. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SGHOOL RECORD Billiard Equipment Mr. Blair Russel has carried out a thorough renovation of the billiard-room. The cushions and cloth of the table have been renewed, cork matting laid on the floor, and new balls and cues provided. Archives Mr. A. M. Bethune has sent us an old athletic sports programme for the School archives. rl? 511 3? if 11 The friendly interest in the School and the generous spirit of the donors are the same in all these gifts. So we desire to express equally to all our gratitude and deep appreciation of their kindness and generosity. The School will not forget them. THE NEW BOYS' PICNIC Dr. Glover took a iirm stance and prepared to play a straight bat. Wait sir! this is baseball, not cricket. It was baseball all right, but it was mad, unorthodox base- ball. When Mr. Ketchum, Dr. Glover, and several new boys started the game for fun, the resulting match was the highlight of the new boys' picnic. The only out- standing performer was "Lulu" Wright, who proved him- self head and shoulders above the other players by actually making a catch. Mr. Ketchum's team were finally declared winners, because they had the largest number of runs, but Dr. Glover was dubious. The bounders always forced his team to retire when they had only lost three wickets. This historic game happened at the new boys' picnic, held in September this year, which serves annually as an "ice-breaker" for the new boys,to become acquainted with their contemporaries. This year's crop of new boys proved to be better trenchermen than baseball players. Under the influence of their natural surroundings they consumed huge quantities of hot dogs and fruit. Everybody seemed TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 to enjoy thoroughly the day in the country. In fact the only objection was that the cars arrived in time to drive them home before Chapel. '-"'---"'...'-:3",,-.1 W. S. Wills 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I if QQ Co trib tions ! The chill autumn Wind made Jon smile as he closed the door to his little shoe-repair shop. The people hurrying past him pulled their collars tighter and hurried faster. It Was funny, thought Jon, how so many people hated autumn. He and Otto thought it was the best season of the year. Every autumn he resumed his old habit of spending the long evenings by Otto's fire, drinking and talking. He was glad when the hot summer was over and the cool days gave them an excuse to go back to their old camaraderie. For almost nineteen years Jon, the little old Czech, and Otto, the fat, genial German, had passed the long autumn and Winter evenings together, until friendship had ripened into perfect mutual understanding. And now, this Was an autumn evening and he was on his way to drink schnapps and listen to Otto's deep laugh and Watch Otto's kindly eyes blink through his thick glasses. Perhaps Otto would laugh in his old, hearty Way to- night, thought the little Czech as he buffeted the Wind. Lately he had been so strange, so moody and constrained. Otto was not the only strange one, all the Germans around him seemed different. 'Customers had been scarce in the last few weeks, and those who did come were not as friendly as usual. Politics did not as a rule bother Jon, but he could not help noticing the swastika flags that were so openly displayed, and the frequent street fights. This TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 had happened before and it had passed, but Otto's strange- ness Worried him. It was not like Otto to be so suddenly kind and considerate. Last night you would almost have thought he Was never going to see him, Jon, again. With these reflections, he reached Otto's delicatessen store. He tried to open the door as he had done countless times before, but he found it locked. Shaking his head, he Went round to the back door. This strangeness was affecting Otto's memory. As he reached the back door, he paused suddenly, his hand on the knob. There were strange voices inside, loud voices, several of them. He listened. "And you are with us, Otto '?" came one guttural voice. "Yes!" It was Otto's voice, but the tone of hate made it sound different. "We Sudetens must become part of the Fatherland, if We have to kill all the Czechs in Sudetenland to do it." But Otto liked Czechs. Surely this could not be Otto. Jon was a Czech and Otto was his best friend. Otto would never kill him. "We must not discriminate," shouted Otto. "Every Czech must go. I hate all Czechs." Jon stepped back as if he had been struck. He had heard enough. With faltering footsteps he turned away from the door and Walked towards his cheerless lodging. Suddenly he noticedthat the sky was grey and dark and the Wind was cold and bitter. Shivering, he pulled his coat tighter. It was fimny, thought Jon, how so many people liked autumn. -P.J.G. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LONDON DURING THE CRISIS IA: told to a Record Reporter by P. C. Landryj I was in London from September 12 to September 28, probably the darkest days since August, 1914. I was in the nerve centre of the Empire where ten million people awaited tensely the decisions that would mean peace or war for Europe, life or death for their loved ones. There was only one topic on every tongue. People on the street corner, the cabby who drove me, all spoke of the same thing. Newsboys proclaimed the latest developments with bright posters. When I realized that I had a grandstand seat in a world crisis, I was glad to be there. The first shock of war's nearness came to me when I looked out of my hotel window and saw workmen trans- forming the beautiful Green Park into a mass of bomb- proof shelters. The smooth expanse of lawn where children had played the day before was scarred with ugly trenches and mounds of brown earth. Everywhere there were grim reminders. On Westminster Bridge, two cold, gray anti- aircraft guns were silhouetted against the Parliament Buildings. At intervals trucks mounted with loud-speakers patrolled the streets, booming "Get your gas masks fitted before October the first. Get your ...... ' ' Even at the "picture palaces" people were reminded. When Mickey Mouse had finished his antics a notice was flashed on the screen telling people to get their gas masks. "No fitting, no mask". The gas mask fitting stations were just empty stores converted for the purpose. The big plate glass windows enabled me to look into one of these stations. Inside it was a hive of activity. Young men and women who had probably been fitting fashionable hats a week before were now fitting the latest fashion -in repulsive looking gas masks. A bewildered child, holding tightly to his mother's hand, was having a small gas mask pushed down over curly locks. Twice as I stood by the window, efficient TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 young men came up and asked me if I had been fitted. Even the least imaginative could picture the horror which a greenish cloud of death-dealing gas would leave in its wake as it rolled down the Strand. In 1914 they had known what they had to combat. This time it was different. Nobody knew what new and deadly gases and rays had been invented by the merchants of death. But the Lon- doners were determined to be prepared for anything. It was a picture of vivid contrasts. In Westminster Abbey I saw weeping women and grim men praying for peace beside the tomb of the Unknown Soldier. The same afternoon I saw a crowd of 50,000 cheering and joking at a football game, entirely forgetful of the crisis. A friend who lived by the river told me that all her servants had left because they were afraid of being bombed. The hotel elevator boy, resplendent in brass buttons, grinned as I whisked up, and said "I guess I'll be in a different uniform soon." One morning as I was going up Whitehall, the bus was stopped by a crowd of 5,000 well-dressed young com- munists, who were gathered round the entrance into nar- row little Downing Street. They were jostling policemen, yelling and throwing stones. They waved aloft banners with "Stand by the Czechs", "Fight Hitler", "Down with Chamberlain" and similar inscriptions on them. Little did they know that within a week they were going to praise the same thin, worried man who lives at No. 10, for pre- serving peace. I left before the crisis was over, but I had seen enough to realize the horrible fear that war engenders. As I stood in the stern of the ship and watched the miles of ocean slip away, I felt suddenly and seliishly grate- ful for that vast expanse of water that separates us from gas masks and weeping women and bomb-proof shelters. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD AN EYE FOR AN EYE Martin was bored. As his slow, measured tread beat upon the wall of silence that enclosed the damp London night, he knew not, cared not, where he went. It was midnight. Like a horde of clamorous ghosts that brazenly defied the peace of the world, Martin's thoughts stung him, drove him on, on, through the cold, persistent drizzle .... like a horde of ghosts .... Yes, ghosts they were, ghosts of happiness, prosperity that had once been his. But the towering, fantastic spectre that stood over them all was a face. It was the horrible, fear- stricken Visage of a dying man, a murdered man. Sl: Sl: :lk 3? 5? Martin thought that hours, days, months must have elapsed when finally he entered the little cafe that he used to frequent, once. Even here there were ghosts, nothing but ghosts. The very waitress, whom he called by name, was a mere spectre, part of the vision of the days that once had been. He lit a cigarette, as though he hoped its feeble, blue-gray screen would shield him from the outside world, from the tortures that were burning into the depths of his soul. It was useless. That one vivid spirit parted the frail curtain of smoke and leered mercilessly and accusingly. "Remember me? I'm the man you murdered." John Gilmour had hated him in life, was tormenting him in death. Martin left the cafe and resumed his aimless pacing. But was it aimless? Against his will, his feet were moving him in one direction. As though hypnotized, he was slowly moving toward the river .... toward a bridge. if fl? :lk Ill 95 Over the river, the mist was heavier. The silence was a huge blanket that enveloped everything, oppressive- ly, ominously. It was challenged only by the slow foot- steps, mere specks of sound upon its vastness. West- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 minster Bridge was deserted, but for a lone figure walking. Then, hardly even perceptibly, a shadow seemed to move. The shape of a man materialized from the gloom behind Martin's walking figure, it melted again. Footsteps ceased. The silence was louder than a thousand voices. The shadow reappeared. Came a dull thud, a choking sound .... silence. The shadow hovered like a huge, black bird of prey, and vanished. Big Ben sonorously tboomed out the hour of three, as though ignoring the scene he had just witnessed. Morning, and the bridge was filled with the usual mob, hurrying to work. Uneasy murinurs rose above the hub- bub: " . . . on this very spot" .... "Knifed in the back" . . . . "just like Gilmour Was" . . . "don't know who did it" . . . . "Is there no justice?" Justice? Perhaps there is. Big Ben seemed to be thinking this as he complacently, solemnly, struck nine. He would never tell. -K.G.P. .Q YU? 1.1 ,L ' 4, , 1. ff' '- 1 C .'3-'Fiilff ft ' .' f N5 gk if J 9' i' , S1 1 N 'J 1 ' . fy a fit R f L x-,J ' li. anv- all Y -V lp 7 'Vi . ii- ,r A. R. C. Jones 22 TRINITY COLLEGE ,SCHOOL RECORD AFTERTHOUGHT It was a bright, sunny day in July. The dew, tear- drops of the night, was beginning to evaporate and the tangy, flower-scented mountain air felt good. The Dictator woke, stretched, yawned, blinked and then rang impatiently for his servant. He had arrived a few hours before from the capital, where he had spent many busy days of planning. Now he could relax, free from the troubles of ruling an oppressed people. He rose and walked into his garden. He wandered down its stony pathways towards a hive of bees main- tained by the gardener. It was one of those glass-sided affairs which allow one to see all the occupants at their work. In the hive, some excitement was afoot. He soon saw an old queen, encompassed by a group of work- ers. But what was happening to the bees? Hordes surged about the queen, making a tight ball. They crushed mercilessly. Soon she was dead. The workers dragged her carcass away. There, surrounded by new servants, stood a fresh and glowing young queen, a new leader of the hive. The Dictator returned to his room and worked for an hour. He finished, then, on an afterthought, put through a telephone call to one of his secret agents. Pl? 'Xi SF if fl? Next day, newspaper readers were shocked by the report of the assassination of a brilliant and aggressive young government official. -W.R.B. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 'fl' Oki: ,gl-If Qrfcouo Under Compulsion The English Master asks Five-A To Write a Rondeau. Woeful day! A dirty trick! A low-down deed! But he to protests pays no heed, Not even those of Arthur Gray! Cold, merciless, he'1l only say: "Now hurry up! Get under Way!" We Write, though classing "noxious weed" The English Master. My thoughts o'er countless subjects stray. "When Burbadge drove a Chevrolet . . . " Might do. But look! the lines you read, Though Writ at awful, fev'rish speed, Make up a rondeau that will slay The English Master. -K.G.P ,,-i1i. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Rugby Meeting A roar of applause greeted the appearance of the un- assuming iigure of George L - - -. Wave after wave of Wild acclamation swept the hall. Something about the dapper, fair-headed young man had captured the popular fancy. He was the man of the hour. As the ovation continued, the hero of the mob modest- ly attempted to seclude himself behind a desk, but the multitude hove him out by the slack of his pants. They yelled for a speech .... just a few inspiring words. At length, so that the Bigside and Middleside rugby meeting might proceed, the reluctant George was ordered by the chairman to throw a few pearls of wisdom to the . . . . . audience. The crowd roared for the hapless George to "tell about the flypaperf' With much understatement and a wealth of gesture, George related a story of terrible persecution. "Some dirty guy who thought it was funny", it appeared, had placed a quantity of the stickiest kind of flypaper in poor George's bed! The Master of Ceremonies asked if he had any suspicion of the guilty party. George hesitated, but his glance fell accusingly on a certain obese gentleman from somewhere in the direction of China. The mob yelled for "Tubby", and that acme of youthful innocence was forced to make a stirring address in defence. His unconcerned disdain in denying all charges raised the audience to a new frenzy of delirious laughter. The speech was choked by the applause and finally "Tubby" pleaded to be allowed to resume his seat. The mass jury seemed to have no doubt of his guilt, but no verdict was recorded in what must remain one of the great unsolved crimes of history. Oh yes, we should report that the meeting dealt with the matter of some rugby rules, or something. -C.I.P.T. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 The Path to Glory The Time: about 3.30 p.m., the day of that memorable game with R.M.C. It was their ball on the 20 yard line. They were fighting desperately to buck their way out. The signals ..... a flash of scarlet sweaters, and an R.M.C. ball carrier whipped by. Feet were flying While players smashed into each other with painful grunts. Slaps of pads on pads rent the air, as the teams bucked their Way through. He was gain- ing yards, pivotting, dodging, giving straight-arms, until finally brought down. The team was called back for a huddle. A figure emerged calmly from the sidelines, and went out into the Held. Mr. Grace was replacing an upturned sod. -C.I.P.T. Vignette of Classroom E Desk falls to iloor with loud crash. Master: "Two quarters, that boy!" That Boy: "Oh, sir, it Wasn't intentional." Murmur from rear: "No, but it was evidently deten- tional." Innocence The marks had just been taken, in a Latin class. A certain Housemaster: "Why is it left to the new boys to get 4 out of 4'?" Brent wit: "Because they don't know any better, sir." TRINITY COLLEGE soHooL RECORD BRIEF BIOGRAPHIES RENISON, G. E.-"Renny" breezed into the School in 1934, just in time to get an extra colour on the football team that annexed the Little Big Four championship. He was never a very enthusiastic hockey or cricket player, but made up for it on the Gym Eight. Eventually he became Head Prefect. He was also captain of the Rugby team last year. He was carried out of the gym. on Speech Day with the Bronze Medal in his hand, and he has left a fine record at T.C.S. We hope he is enjoying a good first year at Varsity. FLEMING, A. J .-"Andy", six feet three of genus homo, came to us in '33 from the Junior School which had been trying to get rid of him for several years. In his last two years he made great strides in school life. He played first team rugby and cricket but it was as a defensive hockey player that "Big Andy" earned the most -er-notoriety. In '37-'38 he became first a Senior and then a Prefect. "Andy" is said to be now Working Cvve Won't believe it until We see it! in a paper-mill some place down the old St. Lawrence. To our one and only "Andy" we Wish the best of success. May he stride through life with the same ease that he strode through T.C.S. .l....... . IRWIN, D. M.-"Soup" brought himself and an English accent to the School in 1933. He climaxed his career here last year as one of the best athletes in the School, winning colours in cricket, rugby, basketball, and squash fcaptainl, finally capturing the Grand Chal- lenge Cup for athletics. In '37 his hockey was in- valuable to the First Hockey Team and his squash trips to Toronto were invaluable to the path of true TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 romance. The Bradburn Cup for boxing fell beneath "Soup's" flying fists and he set a new School record for the shot-put on his first attempt at this ancient art. He was a member of that select group who spend their spare time in the prefect's study. We expect great achievements from "Soup" at R.M.C. 1.- 1..l. 1.1 McCULLOUGH, J. C.-September of 1935 brought to the III form a certain, rather timid new boy, Joe Mc- Cullough. In his first year, "Handsome Joe" got his second team rugby and first team hockey colours, and the next year both first team colours. In his third and last year with us, he was vice-captain of rugby, captain of hockey, and a prefect. We all miss his singing of those haunting melodies, his quiet humour and friendliness. They are qualities bound to carry him to great heights. 1-.11- MOOD, W.-"Willie" first made his appearance in the School as a very small boy in 1928. He left the School as a very small boy in 1938. In the intervening ten years he proved conclusively that size doesn't count. For three years "Willie" was on the First Gym. Eight and the First Cricket Team, which he captained in his Hnal year. He made the First Rugby Team and even tried his hand at hockey C2nd. teaml. After eight years of learning "Willie" decided he needed a rest so he spent two years of bliss in the S.L.C. So likeable was he that he was popular even with the new boys when he was a prefect. When he left us, "Will" care- fully considered all the bids for his services and decid- ed to enter the insurance business. He is now proving to the business world that size doesn't count. ,l.l.-..l -1 I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD PARTRIDGE, D. G.-Coming to T.C.S. in 1935, to enter the V form, Partridge nosed his way into the list of fourth team rugby colours in that year. He then acted in "The Middle Watch", playing the superb part of "Marine Ogg". CThe name is more or less descrip- tive.J In his second year, "Birdie" was acclaimed as vice-captain of the basketball squad, though rather in- active owing to illness. He was made a "Junior" and triumphed on Speech Day by getting two prizes. His final year, spent largely in "spares" and the VI form, he was made a prefect. He was on the squash team, captained the basketball team, and got his second team rugby colours. "Birdie" has left us no doubt for higher flights, in which we wish him the best of luck. PEACOCK, J. W. F.-"Cacker", one of T.C.S.'s giants of six feet three inches, became a iirst team hockey play- er and cricketer in '35, He also made Middleside rugby, when the team was in a spot the "Cacker" would take the ball, pass the snap, then lie down and stretch out. "Hooray, the team has made its yards!" The "Cacker" in his second year became a Junior Privilege and retained his two former first teams. In '37-'38, the "Cacker" became a Senior, then a School Prefectg played on Hrst rugby, hockey, cricket and squash. In '38 the "Cack" passed on to future education at McGill. To the mighty "Cack" We send the best of luck. "May he shine as he shone." .ii.. .L..l-1 RUSSEL, P. M.--"Perce" came to us from Selwyn House in 1935 and left us for McGill three years later. He was a member of the first rugby team and, despite his notorious indulgence in tobacco, a fine cross-country runner. He went in for tumbling in his own little way, and on a certain memorable occasion succeeded TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 in tumbling a shoe, which had been placed above a dormitory door, upon his head. He achieved his greatest glory in the Cadet Corps, when his scorned Third Squadron Won the prize for the best squadron on Inspection Day. Perce was a prefect, as Well as being one of the dimmer bulbs of the VI form. We wish him the best of luck at McGill. BEATTY, R. P.-"Dick" entered the School in the IV form in 1935, got his fifth team rugby colours in his first year, and all through his time here was an ardent squash enthusiast. In his last year he had his Senior privileges and was an outstanding member of the first rugby teamg his Sprints, and especially his shoe-string tackles will go down in history. CARTWRIGHT, J. R. C.--In 1935 an unobtrusive figure stole out of the golden West, leading his little brother by the hand. Nobody dreamed then that "Doc" Was going to startle T.C.S. with his scholastic achieve- ments. He Won the Governor-General's Medal, the Jubilee Ex. and the Chancellor's Prize in his last year but these facts paled into insignificance when he captured five university scholarships and thus be- came the highest scholarship winner in Canada. The First and Second Edward Blake, the Wellington, the Professor William Jones, and the Rev. F. A. Bethune Scholarships all fell beneath the pen of our brilliant cowboy. "Doc" also had his fair quota of brawn, which was harnessed by the third rugby and cricket teams, and by the fifth basketball team. His ability to do his own work may have Won him fame, but it Was his Willingness to do other people's work that Won him popularity. Perhaps Mr. Scott is still Wonder- ing how his senior algebra class of '37-'38 did their TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD study so well. "Doc" is now studying at Trinity College. His cheery grin as well as his scholastic ability is sadly missed around the School. CURTIS, E. C.-Earl came to us in the early part of the century, 1933. In '34 he graduated to the Senior School, and immediately became one of the major sport enthusiasts in the School. He has a real cricket record of being a first team colour for three years. In his final year he became a Senior Privilege, was on the first rugby, first basketball, and of course, the first cricket team. He left us in high standing in the VI form, to go in for we do not know what, but he has our good wishes in the enterprise. ,l.l......L.. .-.-L. HAYES, J. S.-"Johnny" dropped in on us for a three- year visit from the fogs of Old London, and from his first appearance as a somewhat bewildered youth in his first long trousers until he left as a Senior, he was undoubtedly the "life of the party". He figured very prominently in School dramatics, and was on the first rugby and cricket teams. His career as a somewhat ambiguous basketball artist was short-lived, but his winters were well spent dealing losing hands to crest- fallen opponents. "Johnny's" long hair and com- munistic speeches still echo in Bethune halls, and we are watching for the bright lights that " 'ayes" has vowed will carry his name on London's leading theatres. i..i.i.... -.-1 IRWIN, J. R.-"Sloppy", '35-'38, was immediately marked as the T.C.S. "Slop", but he soon overrode his nick- name by playing on Littleside hockey, Middleside rugby, and finally the great first gym. eight. In '37 he became a Junior Privilege, but John was still known TRINITY COLLEGE :SCHOOL RECORD 31 as "Slop". So to "Slop" we wish the best in his future grind at McGill. lil.-l1..1.1T KIRKPATRICK, R. C.-"Kirk" entered the Junior School in 1931, looking a little shaver, and left the Senior School in 1938, looking a little shaved. One spring "Kirk", like all Nature's creatures, shed his excess hair, but unfortunately Nature forgot him in the Fall. Undaunted, he acquired first team Rugby colours in '36, but was kept out of the '37 campaign by leg in- juries. In '38 he was awarded the cup for the best shot in the School. For a time the massive "Kirk" was the School's heavyweight champion under the terrifying title of the "Big Bold Bad Bald Bomber", and last year took time out to be Secretary of the Gun Club and Chief Electrician to the Dramatic Club. We hear he is now cultivating a new crop of tonsorial herbage with no small measure of success. We wish him luck in the capillary and automobile engineering businesses. LITHGOW, C. O.-When we came back this year we felt that something was missing. It didn't take us long to find out that it was "Gow's" worried figure, stooped with the cares of Editorship. "Chuck" showed the first faint signs of intelligence when he left U.C.C. for his father's Alma Mater in '35. His career was com- paratively unexciting until he became Editor of the Record, and a Senior, in his final year. As Editor of the Record he managed to inject new vitality into the old periodical. In the field of sport "Gow" was a stalwart or something of the Third Rugby, Hockey, and Cricket teams. Somebody told him that there was something about a soldier, so he deserted T.C.S. for the guardrooms of R.M.C. We wish them luck in trying "to make a man of him". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MAGEE, A.-"Maggie", a Littleside hockey colour and a prominent member of the "smoker", came to us in '35 and bade farewell in 198. Allan took his Matric' in '37 but failed to pass, but in '38 he fooled everybodyg he became a Junior Privilege and passed his Matric'. He is now at McGill. "Best of luck, Maggie." MCCONNELL, W. S.-"Sandy" arrived in 1932, and for three years his curly locks filled the J.S. After his translation to the Senior School began the days when earnest scholars studying in the classroom block would be rudely awakened from their sleep by unearthly howlings from the basement. Mac was practising on his violin. In '36 he captained the grand and glorious "Purp1es" of Middlesideg in his final year was a stal- wart defence man on the second "upsie upsie" ball outfit, and held Junior Privileges. Now he has hearkened to the siren call of California, and is con- tinuing his career in that state's well-known Tech at Pasadena. Perhaps they teach violin-playing there. MCIVOR, S. A.-In 1936 Sandy, bringing with him a Scent of the backwoods for tobaccol, lumbered into the School from some unknown inlet near the North Pole. He gained most note as goalie for the First Hockey Team. For two years his sensational and even at times, flukey, goal-keeping earned him hockey colours. "Mac" spent the rest of his time relaxing in the smok- ing-room and the S.L.C. He is now taking a business course preparatory to becoming a man of affairs. PATCH, H. M.-The addition of another Patch to this seat of learning came about in 1935. He will be most missed when the stage is put upg "Howie" was an in- TRINITY COLLEGE :SCHOOL REOORD 33 valuable stage assistant. He was also a very com- petent library curator. In his last year he captained the fourth hockey team, and became one of the lead- ing academic successes of the VI form, as well as being a Junior Privilege. We have no doubt he will attain scholastic distinction at McGill. i SWINTON, W. F.-Frank arrived a term late, but he left us all too soon. He bounced in With the year 1936 and immediately became an invaluable member of the First Basketball Team. In his next, and alas, final year he was a First Rugby colour, and again a stal- wart member of Mr. Dixon's "hardy-hardy" squad. "Poolroom Hank" was also a shark at billiards and pipe-smoking. On Sports Day he Was the winner in the Senior class but his great triumph was on Speech Day, 1936, when he Won a prize for room neatness. At present Frank is engaged in his favourite occupation -"just loafingf' VIPOND, J. R.-The "Bish" joined the congregation in 1933 and Was one of the most popular brethren until he left this year for Trinity College. In his last year he was a Junior Privilege and captain of the Third Rugby and Cricket Teams. "Vipe" tried his hand at dramatics last year as the priest in "Twelfth Night", We hope he makes a good career at Varsity. WARNER, D. G. E.-"Don" Was one of those fellows Who do things Without letting the World know about it. He came in 1932 from the Junior School and ended his stay here with a grand flourish as a Junior Privilege. He never excelled in any one branch of sport, but what he did do he did thoroughly and seriously, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Don" was always slightly shocked by the spirit of levity exhibited by his fellow Middleside cricketers. In his final year he honoured Bigside rugby with his services as sub-snap. We wish "Don" luck as a gentle- man-cadet. Our loss is R.M.C.'s gain. ,-Q ? 'N S f ' l I I 45? l-Q'-"",""4-, fl "' K El: kg-l:....., -T--gl-, 3, ""' .4-Zn-104i - A. R. C. Jones TRINITY COLLEGE sOHOOL RECORD 35 'E - g lllllll A INF SCHOOL vs. ROYAL DIILITARY COLLEGE At Port Hope, October Sth. In one of the most exciting encounters played on School fields in many a year, an inspired School team eked out a fourteen to twelve victory over a heavier R.M.C. team in their first game of the season. Russel max. recovered a fumble on R.M.C.'s thirty- yard line on the first play, and in five plays Higginbotham had scored a touchdown. After some midfield play, a pass interception by Taylor enabled Spencer to kick a single and make the score six to nothing at quarter time. At the start of the second quarter, the R.M.C. attack, led by Morrison, began to move steadily down the field, the cadets clicking for a major score on Hillbourn's long pass to Martin. The convert failed leaving the half-time score six to five. In the third period, R.M.C.'s passing attack began to function smoothly. In quick succession they scored a single by Morrison, a touchdown by Hillbourn and a con- vert by Martin. Warburton's recovery of a Cadet fumble enabled Spencer to kick another single, making the score at three-quarter time, R.M.C. 12, T.C.S. 7. At the start of the final period, a desperate T.C.S. line began to break through. R.M.C. were forced back to their twelve yard line. Then the break of the game came. Mac- 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOOL 'RECORD kenzie broke through and blocked an R.M.C. kick and re- covered on the seven yard line. On the first play, Wallace smashed through centre for seven yards and a touchdown, tying the score. Then Spencer coolly place-kicked the winning point. T.C.S. got another rouge a few minutes later and emerged victorious at the final whistle, 14-12. For the School, Wallace's work on the line, Seagram's tackling, and Spencer's kicking and running were the bright spots. Hillbourn, Morrison and Martin starred for R.M.C. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING COLLEGE At Newmarket, October 12th. Pickering gave the School a very scrappy argument for sixty minutes and won by a score of 12 to 5. The home team had the edge in the play for the iirst three quarters, but T.C.S. rallied and pressed their hosts strongly in the iinal quarter. Pickering scored first when they pushed down the field to the School's twenty-yard line and Bowser ran the ball round the end for a touchdown. Taylor kicked the convert. Towards the end of the period, T.C.S. manoeuvred the ball into position for Spencer to kick a placement. The score at the end of the quarter was Pickering 6, T.C.S. 4. In the second quarter, Pickering again had the best of the exchanges and a second converted touchdown brought the score to 12-4 in their favour by half-time. The game opened up in the second half, with both teams completing several passes. The only scoring was a single which Spencer kicked for the School in the third quarter. Pickering ended that quarter with two spectacular passes, Creed to McGillivray, and Bowser to Craig, but were then held. - The fourth quarter opened with the blocking of a. T.C.S. kick, but after this set-back the play steadily moved down into Pickering territory. Passes were completed to McAvity, Langmuir and Spencer, but the ground was Z"""i NEW MASTERS AND NEW BOYS Above, left:-Mr. Pageg right: Mr. Peck. Below, left:-Magee Cup New Boys, Raceg right: C. A. Walkem, wlnner xii, A4 1 C'ft , WMUWOQ "":"""' z 1 , W . - "MT, 'F Y ,gwcfs-asxM'7" 'A . 1 " . , .,,. , 5 B' 1 , , - - 5 E1 " , , K -1. x ,,-' IE'-:FL Q ' - PEOPLE OF NOTE AT T.C.S. TRINITY COLLEGE :SCHOOL RECORD 37 gained only to be lost again. In the last few minutes the School drove hard to buck their way to the line, but with- out success, and the game ended with the score standing at Pickering 12, T.C.S. 5. Waters and Spencer starred for the School, Bowser made the majority of the gains for Pickering. SCHOOL VS. R.M.C. At Kingston, October 15th. The Cadets made it one and one in the second match in this season's revival of our old R.M.C. games. Their score was practically the same as in the first encounter, but this time T.C.S. failed to produce so successful an at- tack. Right from the kick-off, R.M.C. took advantage of the wind. A spectacular rtm by Orton, an end-run, a buck and a completed forward pass saw R.M.C. in successive plays plough their way to the School's eleven-yard line. From there, Hillbourn went over for a touchdown on another ex- tension. The convert was made, and R.M.C. led at quarter- time by 6 to 0. In the second quarter, the School failed to take ad- vantage of a fumble deep in cadet territory, immediately fumbling themselves. But for a time after that the T.C.S. machine worked more smoothly, only to have advances set back by R.M.C. gains round the ends. Half-time came with the School pressing, but without change in the score. At the beginning of the third quarter, a fumble on the kick-off gave the Cadets possession near the School line, but a stubborn defence held through three downs, and Turcot relieved the pressure with a mighty punt. R.M.C. were soon back, a long completed pass, Hillen to Peck, putting them in a position from which Martin could kick to Thomson, who was rouged. In the last quarter, T.C.S. again fumbled, and a quick forward pass, Martin to Harrison, resulted in a second 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD touchdown. Martin converted. In the last minutes the game opened up, forwards coming thick and fast, but the play see-sawed back and forth in midfield without further score. Final score:-R.M.C. 13, T.C.S. 0. SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, October 17th. Thanksgiving Day brought us three things this year: the annual New Boys' race, turkey, and the Old Boys' game. The latter was the best-remembered and most important of these excitements. The Old Boys presented a remarkably strong line-up, and soon showed they were out to win, when Higginbotham was rouged by Hogg in the iirst five minutes. Soon Renison scored a touchdown after a School fumble, and the score was raised to 7-0 when Somerville was rouged by Cochran. The most spectacular play of the first quarter was an in- tercepted pass and long broken-field run by the Head- master, who incidentally disregarded all the traditions of Canadian rugby by playing "safety" for the Old Boys with- out an ounce of padding. The second quarter provided less excitement, though the School came close to scoring a touchdown, and the score at half-time was still Old Boys 7, School 0. Things began to look blacker for the School at the opening of the second half, when Curtis fell on a loose ball behind the goal-line for another touch, which Cochran converted. For a time the School made ground by some good running and passing, but the Old Boys responded with more pressure, and presently made another rouge on a kick by the Headmaster. , In the last quarter the Old Boys had the advantage all the time, and scored two more touchdowns, one by H. Armstrong and one by Irvine. Cochran converted the last one. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 The School team was unlucky to be Without Spencer and Waters for this game, but the Old Boys made the better showing all through the play, and well deserved their win. The teams: Old Boys--L. Russel, Irvine, Cutten, Cochran, Hogg, M. Gibson, H. Armstrong, D. Armstrong, Kirk, Harrington, Renison, Curtis. J. Gibson, and the Headmaster. T.C.S.-Seagram, Wallace, Coultis, H. Russel, Taylor, I-I. Mc- Avity, Langrnuir, Warburton, Turcot, W'a.ters, Somerville, Higgin- botham, Duggan i., Duggan ii., Vallance, Giffen, LeMesurier and Jemmett. li . Y, 95 if i .l' ' ar ff " N new If bird 'Q' .P .JJ-bt:-.-fv.,,h ef ...-D -, .54 ,4,,, ,,,, Y jr C.. I All ' ' I .-6 f ,f st X XA k Y L.-.,, :.....a.::a .-'.-:!!-- P , X olxlfxsx A Yi . ik X I " :fl-A ' ""'..ev--l , - . -- O f- ---f--,: " v- A rf' 'Gr-1' Z-2:5 f " """'i ' ' 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VALETE Renison, G. E.-Head Prefect, VI. Forrn, XII. CCaptJ, V., VIII., Bronze Medal. Fleming, A. S.-Prefect, V. Form, XII., VI., 2nd XI. Irwin, D. M.-Prefect, V. Form, XII., XI., Squash CCapt.J , B.B., Bradburn Cup. McCullough, J. C.--Prefect, VI. CCapt.J, XII. Mood, W.-Prefect, XII., XI. fCapt.J, VIII., 2nd VI. Partridge, D. G.-Prefect, VI. Form, Squash, B. B. CCapt.J, Znd. XII. Peacock, J. F. W.-Prefeet, V. Form, XII., VI., XI., Squash. Russel, P. M.-Prefect, VI. Form, XII., V., 3rd, VI. Beatty, R. P.-VI. Form, XII., Senior. Cartwright, J. R. C.-VI. Form, 3rd, XII., 5th. B.B., Head Boy, Junior. Cleland, C. L.-IV. Form, 5th. XII., 5th. VI., 5th. XI., 5th. VIII. Curtis, E. H.-VI. Form, XII., XI., B.B., 5th. VI., Senior, 5th. VIII., Evans, A. H.-IV. Form, 5th. B.B. Flock, D. A.-VI. Form, 3rd. XII. Garbutt, D. F. B.-IV. Form, 4th. XII. Gardiner, J. G.-IV. Form. P Harstone, J. C. R.-V. Form, 2nd, XII., 3rd. B.B. Hart, M. C.--V. Form, 2nd. VIII., 4th. XII. Hayes, J. S.-V. Form, XII., XI., V., Senior. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 Harvey, W.--V. Form, 3rd. XII., 4th. VI., 5th. XI., 3rd. BB Hobbs, R. B.-S.L.C. Form. Holton, M. B.-V. Form. Irwin, J. R.-VI. Form, VII., 3rd XII., 5th VI., 5th XI., Junior. Jukes, A. J. K.-V. Form, 3rd. XI. Kirkpatrick, R. C.-V. Form, XII., Senior. Lithgow, C. O.-VI. Form, Editor of the Record, 3rd. VI., 3rd. XI., 4th. XII., Senior. Magee, A. G.-V. Form, 3rd, XI., 5th. VI., Junior. Martin, C.--IV. Form. McConnell, W. S.-V. Form, 3rd. B.B., Junior. McIvor, A. M.-S.L.C. Form, VI. McLaughlin, R. S. E.-IV. Form. Patch, H. M.-VI. Form, 4th. VI., 5th. XII., Librarian, Junior. Ross, W. S.-VI. Form, 3rd. XII. Swinton, W. F.-VI. Form, XII., B.B. I Taylor, J. A. C.-S.L.C. Form. Turcot, J . P.-S.L.C. Form, Znd. XII., 2nd, VI., 2nd, XI. Vipond, J. R.-VI. Form, 3rd. XII., 3rd. XI., Junior. Warner, G. D. E.-V. Form, 2nd. XII., 3rd. XI., Junior. Lambert, E. H. N.-V. Form, 2nd. XI., 5th. XII., 5th. VIII. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Name Armour, D. E. P. .......... . Armour, P. G. D. .......... . Berkinshaw, W. R. ...... . Burrows, A. C. .............. . Caldwell, T. A. .............. . Cawley, J. C. .... ....... . Clark, F. E. .... Clark, K. D. ....... ........ . Dalton, W. B. ..... ....... . i"Dignam, H. R. Elllot, E. C. ......... ....... . Erenhous, L. D. ....... . Fairweather, D. F. ......... . SALVETE Parent or Guardian Address .Ponton Armour, Esq ............. Erindale, Ont. .Ponton Armour, Esq ............. Erindale, Ont. .R. C. Berkinshaw, Esq ........... Toronto, Ont. .A. A. Burrows, Esq ................. Toronto, Ont. .T. R. Caldwell, Esq ................... Oshawa, Ont. .H. E. Cawley, Esq ............. Haileybury, Ont. .K. D. C1ark.Esq ......... ............. A mos, Que. .K. D. C1ark,Esq ......... ............. A mos, Que. .W. B. Dalton, Esq ....... ......... K ingston, Ont. H. M. Dignam, Esq ................... Toronto, Ont. .W. D. Elliot, Esq ........... Owen Sound, Ont. ......Mrs. Leo Erenhous..............Haileybury, Ont. Charles E. Fairweather, Esq., Ottawa, Ont. Fullerton, H. D. .............. Henry Fullerton, Esq ............. Cobourg, Ont. tGerman, A. B. C. ............ P. B. German, Esq ................... Ottawa, Ont. Greene, M. D. .................. The Ven. Archdeacon D. L. Greene, The Pas, Man. 'FGreene, W. E. ...... ......... I xllrs. W. E. Greene ............ Port Hope, Ont. tGreer, W. M. ........ ......... C ol. G. G. Greer ...................... Cobourg, Ont. 21Higgins, L. T. ................ L. T. Higgins, Esq., Sewell, Rancagua, Chile itHope, J. C. W. ................ J. C. Hope, Esq ....................... Montreal, Que. tl-luycke, F. A. M. .......... G. M. Huycke, Esq ................. Toronto, Ont. Jackson, W. H. ................ W. H. Jackson, Esq ................. Toronto, Ont. Kerry, C. W. .................... A. A. Kerry, Esq ......................... Como, Que. 2iLambert, S- N- ---- -..... ..... . s . N. Lambert, Esq ................. Oakville, ont. LeMesurier, J. R. ............ Dean C. S. LeMesurier .... Westmount, Que. 'FL10yd, B- C- -.--................-- A. J. Lloyd, Esq ......................... Orillia, Ont. tLyall, C. E. ...................... Mrs. M. E. Lyall .................... Belleville, Ont. '!'M3JCKiHH0U, P- B- L- --...- J. B. MacKinnon, Esq ............. Toronto, Ont. McLaughlin, G. R. .......... R . Ray McLaughlin, Esq ......... Oshawa, Ont. rMonro, G. G. .................... N. F. Monro, Esq ..................... Toronto, Ont. tMoorhouse, A. E. ............ Dr. V. H. K. Moorhouse ...... Winnipeg, Man. Morton, R. T. .................. The Rev. S. E. Morton ........ Brockville, Ont. O'Connor, T. F. H. ........ Gerald O'Connor, Esq ......... Edmonton, Alta. O1dS, H- K. ............-.---.-.-- G. S. Olds, Esq ................. New York, U.S.A. O1dS, M- H- ---- ......... G. s. Olds, Esq ............,.... New York, U.S.A. tParr, J. A. K. .................. D. K. Parr, Esq ..................... Port Hope, Ont. Patch, C. M. .................... H. H. Patch, Esq ............... Westmount, Que. R0baI'tS. P- C- S. --------..-. P. S. Robarts, Esq ................... Toronto, Ont. Ronalds, C. C. ..............--. -C. C. Ronalds, Esq ................. Montreal, Que. Spence, R- G- ........ .-...-.-- A . G. A. Spence, Esq ............... Toronto, Ont. Spe1'1CeI', B. D. ................ T he Rev. C. R. Spencer .... Bowmanville, Ont. Svenningson, B. .............. Mrs. Sven Svenningson .... Westmount, Que. "Wa1C0'C. A- C. ...... ..-....-- M rs. A. A. ,Walcot .................... Toronto, Ont. Walkem, C. A. ............... .Knox Walkem, Esq ............. Vancouver, B.C. rWarburton, H. W. "Warner, F. H. O. ..... . t"Wilson, J. W. ............. . Wright, L. L. ............. . P' From the Iunior School! A. Warburton, Esq.........Westmount Que Dr. G. L. Warner ........ Beacon, N.Y., 1iI.S.A. L. Wilson, Esq...................Cobourg, Ont. R. A. Wright, Esq ..................... Regina, Sask. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD 2 K lv., ...VX--1 - , Oxy V . N Y ,f ' ' ' . Y ' v QXTPTA 17 S' V V, ' 1 O . A A .-.L,,y.. 5 . , , , 5. e , 1 E. . 2 5, 1 HF NF? VOL. 42. NO. 1. OCTOBER, 1938 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD School Oflicials Captain of Rugby-C. S. Campbell. Captain of Soccer-J. J. Symons. Curator of the Library-J. D. Knapp. Assistant Curator of the Library-P. H. Wills. Lights Boy-J. D. Jellett. Warden of the Six Pockets-F. S. Anderson. Games Warden-C. S. Campbell. Assistant-J. A. Beament. Dark Room Assistants-J. G. Waters, D. K. Russell. The Michaelmas term to date has been, from the weather standpoint particularly, an exceptionally pleasant one. The boys have been able to enjoy, as a result, many additional hours outdoors. So summery did the weather become that we were able to hold an autumn picnic for the entire School at Sylvan Glen on Tuesday, October 11th. The lure of frying sausages in the open by the banks of the Ganeraska never seems to diminish. The other thought that comes to our mind at this time of the School year concerns faces. The absence of a good many familiar ones, and the sight of, we are happy to say, a large number of rather brand new ones. To the possessors of the former may we say good-luck and good fortune, and to the owners of the latter, a hearty Welcome to the Jtuiior School. The splendid new steel lockers so kindly given to the Junior School by the Ladies' Guild are now completely in- stalled. We are extremely grateful to the Ladies' Guild for their most useful gift. ,..l..ll.. -- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 ATHLETICS The School is again divided into two groups of equal numbers-the older boys playing rugby and the younger boys soccer. Rugby To date two rugby games have been played-the first one here against Lakefield on October 5th resulted in a Win for the School by the score of 14-5. The second game was played at Toronto with Ridley. Ridley won this game by a score of 38-0. One redeeming feature of this game, despite the onesided score, was the improved showing of the School team during the second half of the game. They held Ridley scoreless in the third quarter and only toward the end of the game were Ridley able to add two more touchdowns, the result of forward passes. It is hardly necessary to say that the Ridley team played remarkably Well but their superior weight undoubtedly gave them con- siderable advantage over the J. S. boys. The following have represented the School on the rugby team: Campbell iCapt.5, Waters, Hume, Knapp i., Anderson, Britton, Stewart i., Layne, Russell, Parker, Beament, Wills, spares, Dignam, Reid, Hume, Ott, Greene, Boggs, Barnett, Holton. Several practice games have also been held with the Sixth Team of the S.S. The boys of Littleside won in both contests by a fairly comfortable margin. Soccer The Soccer team has played three games so far and has one more in prospect with Crescent School in Toronto on October 26th. Our first match was played at Lakefield on September 28th, and resulted in a scoreless tie, the teams being very evenly matched. The return game was played at T.C.S. on October 12th, the J .S. winning by the score of 2-0. This game was also a very even one, both teams showing some 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD good soccer, slightly better team-work and a tighter de- fence helped the J .S. to score. Crescent School visited us here on October 15th. and won a well-earned victory by the score of 1-0. The superior team-work was a feature of the game and the J.S. defence found themselves hard-pressed on many occasions, but rallied nobly as the score indicates. The following have represented the School at Soccer Knapp ii., Murray, Briden, Morris, Hope, Gourlay Stewart ii., Stewart iii., Howard, O'Grady, Symons, Sim Webster, Jones. Division of the Junior School by Houses ! Orchard House Rigby House Barnett Layne Anderson Irwin Briden Morris Beament Jarvis Campbell O'Grady Boggs Jellett Currie Parker Britton Jones Davidson Sim Crum Knapp Dignam Speirs Forbes Murray Gibson Stewart i. Gourlay ii. Ott Gourlay i. Stewart ii. Haas Paterson Heaton Stewart iii. Hanna Russell Holton Waters Hogarth Reid Hume Webster Hope Symons Knapp i. Wills Howard Vivian Chronicle We extend a very hearty welcome to Mr. W. D. Page who has this term joined the staff of the Junior School. Father Loosemore of the S.S.J.E. showed some very interesting movies of the society's buildings at Bracebridge on Monday, October 17th. The Junior School have attended two movies at the local theatre this term. Two extra half-holidays have been granted. One in honour of J. R. C. Cartwright who won five University scholarships, the other to mark the arrival of Ralph Barry Yates. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 JUNIOR SCHOOL CALENDAR Wednesday Saturday, Wednesday Saturday, Saturday, Wednesday Saturday, Wednesday, Wednesday Rugby Dates Oct. 5th.--J.S. vs. Lakciield here. Oct. 22nd.-J.S. vs. Ridley Prep, at Toronto. Oct. 26th.-J.S. vs. Lakefield away. Oct. 29th.-J.S. vs. U.C.C. here. Nov. 5th.-J.S. vs. U.C.C. away. Soccer Dates Sept. 28th.-J.S. vs. Lakeiield away. Oct. 15th.-J.S. vs. Crescent here Oct. 26th.-J.S. vs. Crescent away. Oct. 26th-J.S. II Team vs. Port Hope Cubs General Monday, Oct. 31st.-Masquerade Ha11owe'en Party. Mid-term examinations-Nov. 3rd, to 10th. Mid-term week-end-Thursday, Nov. 10th. at 3 p.m. to Monday, Nov. 14th. at 8.30 p.m. Q-.Olds s ' 0 1 'f I u ' :- llx nl gifs ' 16,4 D. A. Sim fJ.S.J 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SALVETE Name Parent or Guardian Address Barnett, J. W. .... ....... L . W. Barnett, Esq ....... ........... M exico City Crum, G. F. ........ ....... G . F. Crum, Esq .......... . ...... Toronto, Ont. Boggs, J. D. ...... ...... . O. D. Boggs, Esq ............ ........ C obourg, Ont. Dignam, D. S. ....... ....... H . M. Dignam, Esq ...........,..... Toronto, Ont. Forbes, J. S. N Stewart Forbes, Esq ................,.. Mexico, City Heaton, P. B. ....... ....... H . A. Heaton, Esq ...................., Toronto, Ont. Hogarth, D. D. ..... ....... M aj. Gen. D. M. Hogarth ........ Toronto, Ont. Holton, J. M. .... ....... Mr s. Luther Holton ................ Freeman, Ont. Howard, E. .... ...... . Ernest Howard, Esq ............. Staten Is., N.Y. Hume, R. D. ...... ....... Mr s. Robert Hume ................ Port Hope, Ont. Jarvis, W. M. .......... ....... W . H. P. Jarvis, Esq ................. Canton, Ont. Layne, G. F. P. ...... ....... G . F. Layne, Esq ................... Riverbend, Que. Murray, I. G. ....... ....... W . G. Murray, Esq ....... ......... O ttawa, Ont. O'Grady, D. M. ..... ....... G . W. O'Grady, Esq ................... Toronto, Ont. Ott, R. L. ............ ....... E . L. Ott, Esq ............. ...... O utremont, Que. Parker, E. M. ....... E. M. Parker, Esq ........ ........ T renton, Ont. Paterson, C. G. ..... ....... H . G. Paterson, Esq ................... Mexico, City Stewart, I. C. ....... A. E. Stewart, Esq ................. Toronto, Ont. Symons, J. J. ..... ..... . .H. L. Symons, Esq ................. Toronto, Ont. d Ian G. Nlurray nuns 'TS 1 .1 - - me more la ,X fl H'f"fv'ZI" lil DR. BETI-IUNE'S ARMS QEntrance to Bethune House Q 'Y xv., A iw. " 1 3, ' In "I-IHVIS ANCIENT AND MODERN" fCartwrzghtj Left to Right:-I. Wa1'den f'Z3332j, A. Nl. Bethune, C84-'92j, Harold Smith Q'91j, Major A. B. Wilkie f'89j, W. H. Broughall f'Z7-'32j, Bishop L. W. B. Broughall C88-'94j, James S. Cartwright C90-'93D. SCOTT MEDD AI WORK W v.,,N,r,i,- , Q .x -', .Jw 45. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 d 0lD'B GTES ,fiwf i H865 H038 OLD BOYS' WEEK-END AT THANKSGIVING In contrast to the June week-end, delightful weather attended the Old Boys' gathering at the School at Thanks- giving. Nearly fifty Old Boys, from points between London and Montreal, visited the School during the week-end. Some were present at the football match with R.M.C. Juniors on Saturday afternoon, though the majority did not arrive till later. Nothing special had been planned for Sunday, and those present entertained themselves at squash and tennis, or kicking a football, and renewed old acquaintances. The Old Boys' section of the Hall was a lively place at meals. Monday morning, some went duck-shooting at Rice Lake, while those who remained saw the annual New Boys' Magee Cup cross-country race. Accounts of the other two events of the day, the General Meeting and the Old Boys' football game, appear elsewhere. The following Old Boys were noticed as present: Russell, C. M. C24-'28Jg Harrington, C. F. C26-'Z-3033 Alden, John U28-'35Dg Campbell, J. D. C22-'27Jg Hall, C. P. C27-'I-3215 Gibson, J. M. C20-2295, Gibson, M. W. C25- '30Jg Hogg, F. F. C26-293, Kirkpatrick, R. C. C31-'38Jg Hobbs, R. B. V36-'38Jg Flock, D. A. U33-'38Jg Swinton, W. F. C37-'38Jg Braden, W. G. U29-'33Dg Doolittle, J. R. C27-'32Jg Southam, B. G. C28-'36lg Southam, F. M. C26- '32Jg McFarlane, P. A. C31-'36Jg Staunton, T. A. C27-'31l 3 59 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Spragge, P. W. C28-'31Jg Renison, G. E. C33-'38Jg Osler, P. C. C26-341, Curtis, E. H. C33-'38Jg Kirke, C. C22-'30Jg Cummings, C. D. C26-'29Jg Gray, H. L. C19-'26Jg Roper, F. H. T. C22-'29Jg Wotherspoon, G. D. C19-'26Jg Cumber- land, I. H. C16-'23Jg Dykes, C. P. J. C27-'31Jg Partridge, D. G. C34-'38Jg Bunting, W. R. C. C3033 Cochrane, Eric C28-'35Jg Ferguson, A. M. C27-'35Jg Langmuir, Col. J. W. C06-'07Jg Symons, H. L. C06-'12Jg Spencer, Rev. C. R. C94-' J, Cutten, J. E. V28-'37Jg Gibson, F. M. C30-'Z-5695 Duncanson, A. A. C26-'32Jg Armstrong, J. D. C27-'35Jg Mood, W. C28-'38Jg Irvine, J. A. C23-'31Jg Symons, H. L. C06-'12Jg Heaton, H. A. C05-'09J. GENERAL MEETING 0F THE '1'.C.S. O.B.A. A special General Meeting of the Association met in the Gym. at noon on October 10th. Vice-President C. M. Russel was in the chair. The matter of deciding between the June and autumn dates for an Old Boys' annual week-end was inally settled by a compromise, and the following motion was carried unanimously: "That Article III, Sec. 2, as amended, be repealed and the following substituted therefor: "An Annual Old Boys' week-end and General Meet- ing of the Association shall be held at the School during the Thanksgiving week-end in October, and the King's Birthday, June 9th, be reserved each year for Old Boys' cricket matches." The meeting approved of the proposal to bring out an Old Boys' blazer, navy blue in colour with the School crest, made up in silver and gold thread, on the pocket. The matter was left in the hands of the Executive Com- mittee and a further announcement will be made in the Record when the blazers are ready for sale. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 College Destinations-'38. Budge Jukes and Max Reid are attending the Boeing Aeronautical School in California. There are over 250 students at the School from all over the world, and the course is a severe one, requiring steady work from 8 a.m. -5 p.m. and three nights a week until 9 p.m. Jukes re- ceived 879? in his iirst oral examination, and Reid 7591 if SF X If 3? John Starnes is in his final year at the University of Bishop's College taking English and French for his degree: last year he obtained second class honours. He is vice president of the Students' Association, and assistant editor of the Magazine. He hopes to go to Oxford next year. IX: i it SF SF Renison, Partridge, Cartwright and Vipond have en- tered Trinity College, Toronto. HF 11 if S 12 Magee has entered Bishop's College, Lennoxville, P.Q. Q lk Q Q G Russel, Peacock, Patch and Irwin, J. R. have entered McGill University, Montreal. if if i if S Irwin, D.M., Lithgow and Warner have entered the Royal Military College, Kingston. if H11 SF if if McConnell has entered the California Institute of Technology. if If 56 SS if Hart has entered the de Haviland School of Aero- nautics in England. It is regretted that the first instalment of the Directory published last June failed to note that W. L. Allan 119033 and E. D. Armour 61867-683 were deceased. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J. E. Dillane C20-'22J is doing post-graduate Work in surgery in London, England. 4? if fl? fl if Sandy McPherson C26-'28J is Associate Editor of a new magazine "The Shoulder Strap", an attractive publica- tion of the B.C. provincial police. Il? if if SF Ill' The appointment of R. Falconbridge Cassels C1916- 21J as Secretary of the Toronto Branch of the Old Boys' Association last June was neglected to be announced. His address is 319 Bay Street, Toronto. 276 36 St :X fl? George Hees C22-'27J is playing snap for the Argo- nauts this year. Ralph Keefer C29-'36J is starring for McGill Seniors, as is Bruce Russel C29-'37J for McGill Freshmen. Speaking of Bruce Russel C29-'37J and the Smith twins, Howard and Bob C33-'37J, the Montreal Herald said recently: "Coach Wally Markham has his troubles with the in- termediates though, for whenever he orders Smith to get out on the field and die for dear old Alma Mater, three men promptly pop up and jog toward the touchline ...... This prevalence of Smiths also causes gray hairs among the officials, when a figure dashes up to the table and announces tersely, "Smith going on for Smith" . . . And by the way, the intermediates have an up-and-coming speed-fiend in Bruce Russel, relative of the late Jeff Russel, one of the greatest sportsmen ever to step on a football field ...... Young Bruce is a grand running prospect for the senior Redmen next year. if if if H 1' is At least one former contributor to the Record is con- tinuing the practice of literature. We have received from Kingston a slim booklet of verse, entitled Relapse to Poetry, by Neil Davies V33-'36J. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 W. B. Lowe C27-'37J is doing well at the Royal Academy School, London, England. it it if it it On a recent visit to the School of an Old Boy from Saskatchewan we had news of a number of Old Boys in that province. Basil Boyce C05-'07J is a sheriff. Henry Rees C16-'19J is a lawyer and active in the Conservative party. H. Torney C15-' J is a wholesaler's agent, and Ralph Torney C15-'19J and Scott Dudley C21-'23J are bank accountants. if 9? if vi 3? Jim Irvine C23-'31l, who until recently was working in connection with the Rowell Commission, is now with a law inn in Toronto. it SF :lt if X Among Old Boys recently visiting the School are Dal C26-'34J and Archie C29-' J Russel, Bob Hannam C18- '23l with his wife, Heath Stone CO9-'13l, A. Burpee C28- '32 and Pat Hingston C29-'34J. if IK' :lt Sk it Harry Hyndman C35-'37J is head of the third year class at R.M.C., and C. O. Lithgow C34-'38J is head of the recruit year. There are altogether now eight Old Boys at R.M.C. Bert Winnett C10-'27J has a son now aged eight months. Congratulations. HAMILTON SDIOKER The Hamilton Branch is planning to hold an Old Boys' smoker at the Royal Connaught Hotel on Friday evening, November 25th. This experiment in getting Old Boys to- gether locally will be Watched with interest, as it is the first of its kind: The Hamilton Branch plans to hold its annual dinner the last week in January, though further notice of this event will be sent to all Old Boys living close enough to attend. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Frank Hogg C26-'29J has recently returned from a year's study in France, and is aiming for the diplomatic service. if S? SF SX: Pk Scott Medd C24-'28J is associated With a iirm of architects in London, England. He is spending the Winter at his home in Peterborough, and has visited the School with his bride. We hope to see him often at the School and to have an exhibition of his art. :lf it if Sl? 3? Many Old Boys were present at John Osler's Wedding. Brick C20-'26J and Campbell C29-'37J Osler were ushers, Peter Osler C27-'33J was in the guard of honour. Others present were Bill Osler C22-'26J, Stu Osler C16-'23J, Bert Winnett C19-'27J, and Gordon Wotherspoon C19-'26J. all :Xi 12 SF SF Pat Bankier C29-'35J, Colin Glassco C20-'26J, and Rod Douglas C283 were members of the Junior League cabaret held at the Royal Connaught Hotel in Hamilton on October 21st. fl' 95 HX: Il? fl? George Lucas C25-'29J has left Hamilton and is now with the Imperial Oil at 56 Church Street, Toronto. Pat Bankier C29-'35J, 305-307 Terminal Building, Hamilton, has been appointed to succeed him as Secretary-Treasurer of the Hamilton Branch of the Association. it if S :P 1? Tom King C28-'31J is with the Dominion Glass Com- pany, Montreal. Il: Sl' i 19 Ill Brian Magee C34-'37J hasleft R.M.C. and is to study medicine at the University of Toronto. Q Sl! i fl Q Desmond Magee V341 is a Lieutenant With the R.C.E. at Kingston, and is now at Queen's. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 At the Corrigall-DuMou1in wedding Bishop Frank Du- Moulin C84-'SSD proposed the health of the bride, and Mr. S. S. DuMoulin C89-'96J made a witty speech. Old Boys noted as present were Bishop Renison C86-'92J, Kirwan Martin C09-'11J, Argue Martin C14-'17J, D. J. Corrigall C23-'24J, Peter Roper C27-'31J, John Alden C28-'35J, and George Renison C33-'38J. We offer our heartiest congratulations to Percy Nelles U07-'OSD on being promoted Rear- Admiral. He is the Hrst Old Boy to attain this rank in the Navy, and we be- lieve also the first Rear-Admiral of the Royal Canadian Navy. From a Vancouver paper of 23rd September, 1938. "Vancouver Author receives plauditsf' "John A. Bethune also acts in his own Comedy." "The first Little Theatre performance of the season, on Friday evening was a triumph for a Vancouver author. 'Limited Engagement', a one-act comedy by John A. Bethune, a member of the organization, was handsomely received. "The author also played the role of a playwright in the drama, which had as its locale the dressing-room of a. Broadway Theatre on opening night. "The comedy was light, with good pace, and provided a. series of short, quick climaxes, ending with a smash surprise." . John Bethune was at T.C.S. during the last fire and is a son of R. A. Bethune. OLD BOYS' TIES A new shipment of Old Boys' ties has arrived from Eire. They are on sale at 0. H. Williams, 43 Scott St., Toronto, 81.55 post paid. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD W. E. Jordan C27-'28l was here with his wife late in June. He is with the firm of Filene, department store in Boston, Mass. all 9? Il? SF fl? George Fulford C19-'20J was chairman of the com- mittee that made the arrangements for the opening of the new international Thousand Islands bridge by the Prime Minister of Canada and the President of the United States. He introduced Mr. Mackenzie King during the ceremonial. S 95 Ik S? 3? "During August, writes A. M. Bethune C84-'92J seven Old Boys, five of whom were at T.C.S. in 1891, with two more recent fellows, were staying at Juddhaven, Lake Rosseau, Muskoka. The chief "attraction" in the picture was Jim Cartwright, of Shell Oil fame and much more! We had a photo taken, Cartwright suggested the title should be "Hims Ancient and Modern". The former are Major Arthur Wilkie, Harold Smith, Bishop Broughall, Cart- wright and myself g the Moderns, Jack Warden and the Bishop's son." The photograph is reproduced in this number. How Times Change! School Notice dated October 22nd., 1938:- "As the operation of electric razors interferes seriously with radio reception, the use of such razors must be con- fined to the following hours: Before breakfast. After breakfast and before school. 1.15--1.40 p.m." ADVERTISEMENTS Taffe Ifrem, andl you 'll underffana' Just one bite of these flaky, feather -light biscuits Will show you why "Christie's" is the name that stands for all that's best in Soda Ufafers. h is'tie's 0 its "l7here3 a Christie Biscuit for every taste' 58 TRINITY COLLEGE scHOoL RECORD His many friends will be saddened, yet inspired, by the story of Teddy Cape's death. An editorial in the Montreal Gazette said, on Sept. 7th.: Yesterday's Gazette told the story of the drowning of Edmund Cape in Lac Canard, of the circumstances in which the life of this fine young man was, not lost, but given. It was a story of tragedy, but, above all, it was one of heroism, of sacrifice, of example, and read in that light it becomes a magnificent inspiration. Teddy Cape gave his life that another might live, and that other was neither relative nor friend, except in the sense that occasional companionship between the sportsman and his guide does establish an intimacy and a bond of sympathy. The two were alone in the lake, fishing from a canoe, and in a strong wind. The light craft was upset and fisherman and guide found themselves in ice-cold water. The over-turned canoe could not bear them both, and the guide could not swim. Cape thereupon relinquished his hold and started for the shore. He was a strong swimmer and the distance was not great, but he was in ice-cold water. Seized with cramps, he sank to his death. The guide succeeded in clinging to the canoe till it drifted ashore with him. These are the bald facts, but they could not speak more eloquent- ly, and the bereaved parents, the sister and brothers of Edmund Cape, will have always in this brief and tragic record a source of consolation and of pride. Others will find in it an example of splendid sacrifice, an example never more needed than in times like these. Teddy Cape becomes one with the immortals. "Greater love hath no man . .... " The late Rev. G. H. Grout at the time of his retirement was Archdeacon of the Diocese of Susquehanna, Albany, N.Y. The son of the late Canon George W. G. Grout of Kingston, he was born in Stirling, Ont., and was in his seventieth year. He received his education at Trinity College School, and graduated from Trinity College, Toronto, in T SEM NTS y X 1 X Zfiggbht x Xu w - ' 51 Neil-:fade X MALTED M11-K ,ffffffffffffffffffffffffiffiffffffffffffffffffffffff""" nfuuuus M ALTED M x LK ns mrrfnsnr N ml-:1 :mia ULN' E MADE BEET U-KDE 1 , ' " 'f -- .,,, I 1' 5.378 V V: ' Q - xii. A 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1892, receiving the degree of Master of Arts in 1890. He served several parishes as rector in Ontario, including Newboro and Prescott, and in 1902 became rector at Delphi, N.Y., being appointed Archdeacon of Susquehanna in 1906. He retired because of ill-health in 1926. The late Canon W.M. Loucks was 69 years of age and retired from the active ministry three years ago. Canon Loucks was born in Williamsburg, Ontario, the son of the late Canon Edwin Loucks and Harriet M. Muckleston Loucks. He attended Trinity College School, and received his degrees of B.A. and M.A. from Trinity College, where he took a divinity course. Following his ordination, he served his first charge at Peterborough as assistant to the late Canon J. Davidson, later going to Ottawa, where he was connected with Christ Church Cathedral. He then became rector of St. Matthew's Church, Ottawa, and from there went to Winnipeg, where he was rector of All Saints' Church. At the time of his retire- ment he was in charge of Holy Trinity Church, Toronto. An Old Boy writes: Dr. J. J. P. Armstrong U86-'89l known at School at Ptak . . . had an eventful and useful life. He studied at Trinity Medical, and after some years at Mooretown, Ont., he moved to Arizona on account of his health lT.B.J During those years he made frequent visits to Mexico, and practised his profession as a doctor during the Mexican revolution in Villa's time. Douglas, Arizona, where he finally settled, on the U.S.-Mexican border, was a town of 1,500 tents when he went there, the inhabitants being attracted by copper deposits. The place grew rapidly, and so did Armstrong's reputation and practice ..... Dur- ing the war, he went to England, where his knowledge of bullet wounds was of great value, and he received im- portant positions from the British government although he did not actually join the army. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 BIRTHS Delahey-October 7th., to Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Delahey C19-'22l, a daughter. Osler-In October, to Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Osler, a daugh- ter. Yates-September 9th., to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Yates, a son. MARRIAGES Collyer-Whitley-On October 15th., at Montreal, R. J. O. Collyer C221 to Miss Phyllis Rosamond Whitley. Corrigall-DuMoulin-J. A. S. Corrigall C23-'24l to Miss Lucy DuMoulin, at Hamilton, on September 24th., 1938. Medd-Gay-Rees-Scott Medd '24-'28J to Miss Beryl Gay- Rees, at London, England, September 18th., 1938. Oskar-Bennett-J. G. Osler C22-'30J to Miss Ursula Ben- nett, at York Mills, on October 6th., 1938. SF SF if ik 'lk Humble-0'Rourke-A. H. Humble to Miss Isabel O'Rourke, at Caledonia, on August 6th., 1938. DEATHS Allen-N. B. Allen C05-'l2l, at Toronto. Armstrong--At La Jolla, California, on September 30th., Dr. James Joseph P. Armstrong. fT.C.S. 1886-18893. Cape-E. V. M. Cape U30-'32l, drowned in Lac Canard, September 4th., 1938. Fessenden-At Delhi, Ontario, on September 21st., C. R. Trenholme Fessenden. fT.C.S. 18851. Grout-G. H. P. Grout V83-'87l, in July, 1938. Loucks'-W. M. Loucks C81-'85l, at Toronto, in August, 1938. ADVERTISEMENTS A Finish for Every Surface Inside and Outside SCARFE Sz CO. Limited Brantford Canada, -. O -Z Wi gk 5.-7 L4 I, Q2 ix La U ,. f?-Q9 Q t oj.s, i-E -M N Hockey--Skiing--Basketball Depend on Wilson quality to give the service and satisfaction you expect. Outstanding values in dependable equipment for your favorite sport. Write for our new winter sports catalogueg 72 pages of sporting and athletic goods, games and novelties. The HAROLD A. WILSON COMPANY LIMITED 299 Yonge St. Toronto, Ont. ADVERTISEMENTS COBOURC CITY DAIRY CO. Limited BUTTER CREAM MILK Your self respect and your well being among your fellow students is greatly enhanced by your neatness of appearance. This appearance may be obtained by having your clothes proper- ly cleaned and pressed. Your clothes in turn will gain longevity by regular cleaning at the OSHAWA LAUNDRY a DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. ADVERTISEMENTS MAPLE LEAF I-IAMS and BACON Manufactured by CANADA PACKERS LIMITED HULL WINNIPEG MONTREAL EDMONTON PETERBOROUGH VANCOUVER. I TORONTO THE A Backlog of Security I F E Life Insurance is the means whereby a bread-Winner can give to those de- pendent on him financial security which he otherwise could not pro- . . HEAD OFFICE vide. It guarantees for himself a TORONTO, CANADA secure and mdependent future. Established 1887 Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone I -1 ADVERTISEMENTS If-:g- ..-Q-Tl ' p uu'll fnjug ifihristmas Shopping 1 HI ' -L I N' STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8: SON Walton St. Phone 17 4. When We dispense your prescriptions you get exactly as the Doctor ordered. We use only the purest drugs so you get their real benefit. We handle the best in all Toilet Goods. We carry Elms, develope and print them. MITCHELL'S DRUG STORE Phone 92. We Deliver. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS THE TOWN 'S LEADING NEWS STAND. BOOKS, STATIONERY, GREETING CARDS. STRONG'S Phone No. 1. Queen St. Invictus Shoes for the college men made of sturdy Scotch Grain Upper-viscolized Water- proof soles, price 37.00. G. I. GOULD Compliments of DONEY 8: GIDDY Exclusive Men's Wear Phone 163 DUSTBANE PRODUCTS LIMITED A complete range of Cleaning Materials and Sanitary Supplies for Institutions and all-Public Buildings. Head Office, Ottawa., Ontario. Branches at, Vancouver, Winnipeg, Toronto, Montreal, St. John. Trinity College School Record VOL. 42. NO. 2. DECEMBER, 1938. Contents Page Editorials Salute to Old Boys .. . . 1 A Race Apart ...... , , 2 Chapel Notes ................ . 4 Financial Statement . . . . 7 Contributions The North .............. . 8 The Silence .......................... . 9 Greater Love Hath No Man .............. .... 1 2 Visit of Canadian Boys to the British Fleet . . . . . . . 14 The Bark Canoe ........................ . . . 16 Meditation of Things to Come ................ .. . 16 OH: the Record Notes on the Haircutting Rule of Early November . . . . 17 School Notes .......................................... . . . 19 The Football Dinner ......................... . . . 22 House Notes Bethune House ........... . . . 24 Brent House ............... . . . 25 New Boys' Gym. Competition .. . . . 26 Rugby School vs. De Lasalle ........... 27 School vs. St. Andrew's College . .. 28 School vs. Ridley College ......... 30 School vs. Upper Canada College . .. 31 Middleside Football .............. . . . 33 Middleside House Game ........ . .. 35 Littleside ............................ ..... . . . 35 Littlesicle House Game ....................... .... 3 6 The Kicking, Catching and Passing Competition . . . . . .. 36 Football Colours ............................. .... 3 7 Squash Tournament ................................. . . . 38 The Oxford Cup Race ..... 39 The Junior School Record ....... .... 4 1 Old Boys' Notes The Headmaster's Letter . . . . . . . 48 Old Boys' Blazer ......... .... 5 3 Membership in the O.B.A. . . . . . . . 53 Notes ................... . . . 53 Births, Nlarriages and Deaths ..... 61 Nov. 14th. 18th. 19th. 23 rd. 25th. 26th. 27th. 30th. Dec. Znd. 3rd,-4th. 4th. At :be tim 8-9-10 12th. 17th. 18th. 20th. Zlst. 1939 Ian. 11th. School Calendar Second half term Aeronautics lecture: Airframes, Wings and Fuselages. Second month's marks. The Hambourg Trio, Piano, Violin, Cello. The Oxford Cup Race. New Boys' Gym. Competition. The Rev. Bruce Jennings. Senior Boys visit Trenton Airport. Aeronautics lectures: Engines, Parts, Functions and Relations. Fourth Annual Invitation Squash Racquets Tournament. The Rev. Dr. De Pauley of Trinity College. e of going to press, the following dates bad been arranged: New Boys' Boxing Competition. Christmas Examinations begin. Sound movies at School: Alaska and the Yukon. 5 p.m., Carol Service. 6.30 p.m., Christmas Supper 8 p.m., Entertainment. 10.30 a.m., Christmas holidays begin. 8.30 p.m., Lent Term begins. CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M embers TI-Is CI-IANcIaI.1.oR OF TRINITY UNIVERSITY. TI-IB Rav. THB Pnovosr or TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. Ksrci-IUM, ESQ., M.A., HEADMASTER or ma Scuoox.. Elected M embers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., B.A., LL.D. . . . . R. P. Iellett, Esq. ..................................... . L. H. Baldwin, Esq. ......... . F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ......... . G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., NLA. . . . Clarence A. Bogert, Esq. ...... . Norman Seagram, Esq. ..................... ..... . I. C. Maynard, Esq., M.D. ......................... . Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O.. .. . . The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. ............. . A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. ............... ..... . Col. W. Langmuir, O.B.E. .......... . Colin M. Russel, Esq. ................... . The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, B.A., D.D. . . J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ....................... . A. E. Iukes, Esq. ............................ . Col. H. C. Osborne, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A.. . . . H. F. Labatt, Esq. ........................... . F. G. Nlathers, Esq. ........... I ........... . . B. M. Osler, Esq. ..... ...................... . Elected by the Old Boys R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ...................... . S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ..... . N. H. Macaulay, Esq. .... .. .. - Appointed By Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, M.A., B.C.L.. . . . -..- .- -. . . . .Wmnipeg . . . . .Montreal . . . .Toronto . . . .Toronto . . . .Toronto . . . .Toronto . . . .Toronto . . . . . .Toronto .. .. . . .Kingston . . .Victoria, B.C. . . . . . . . .Toronto . . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Montreal . . . . .Montreal . . . . . ...Toronto Vancouver, B.C. . . .Ottawa, Ont. . . .London, Ont. . Wfinnipeg, Man. . Toronto, Ont. . . . . . .Toronro . . . . .Hamilton . . . . .Niontreal . . .Regina, Sask. TRINITY CGLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A. Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. MarIc's School, Southborough, Mass., l929-I933. House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ., London University. fFormer1y Headmaster of King's College School, Windwrj. R. G. GLOVER, ESQ., M.A., Balliol College, Oxford, M.A., Ph.D. Harvard University. Chaplain THB REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. A ssistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Wlindsor, Nova Scotia. P H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D KERMODE PARR, ESQ., B.A., London University. W MORSE, ESQ., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, School of International Studies, Geneva. A H HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison University, B.A., Worcestn College, Oxford. E. M. DAVIDSON, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Institute of Education, London, England. G. H. DIXON, ESQ., B.Sc., McGill University, Montreal. R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard University. C. C. PBCK, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Ef . Visiting Masters EDMUND COHU, ESQ. ................................ .. Music CARL SCHABPBR, ESQ., .................................. An Physical Instructors for both Schools znd. LIBUT. S. BATF, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. D. H. ARMSTRONG, ESQ. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL House Master R. F. YATES, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters W. H. Mcmse, ESQ. H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University, lon leave of absence, C. TOTTBNHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. W. D. PAGE, ESQ., B.A., Bisl1op's University, Lennoxville, P.Q. Lady Assistant Mas. E. M. DAVIDSON, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Bursar .... ............ M rs. F. Shearme Physician ........ ..... R . P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Nurse .............. ..... M iss Rhea Fick, RN. Dietitian ................ . . . Mrs. Stanley Wdglu Matron, Senior School .... ....... M iss E. M. Smith Matron, Junior School .... ........ M rs. W. E. Greene Secretary .............. Miss C. Williamson, B.A. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S I. A. Warburton QI-lead Prefectj, I. W. Langmuir, I-I. Russel, T. B. Seagram, E. W. Taylor, A. G. Wallace. SEN IORS H. Kirkpatrick, A. G. LeMesurier, E. C. Cayley, E. S. C. Turoot, D. M. Waters, J. ff. Iemrnett, P. I. Giffen, T. I. Hynclman. JUNIORS S. Cartwright, L. Grover, W. G. Thomson, M. Vallance, P. C. Landry, I. G. Hampson, G. R. del Rio, J. M. Gripton, J. S. Thomson. RUGBY Captain-T. B. Seagram. Vice-Captain-I. A. G. Wallace HOCKEY Captain-H. Russel. Vice-Captain-I. A. Warburton THE RECORD Editor-P. Gifen. THE LIBRARY Librarian-J. G. I-Iampson. Assistants-W. S. Balfour, W. Duncanson, M. G. Mackenzie, O. K. S. Russel. SCIENCE CLUB Secretary-Treasurer--I. M. Gripton. BILLIARD CLUB Secretary-Treasurer--T. B. Seagram. , ...-.1---.11 - 37: zf'-3 ,.,i.. W R f-2,3 E - ' ff K -:...-" . f 'V 3,44 -"iz-'-T THE --"'-21-1-5 RECORDij? vvnsnes ouA ? MERRY 4 3-2 CHRISTMAS Trinity College School Record VOL. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE,DEC,, l938. No.2 Enrron-IN-CHIEF ............................................. P. J. Giffen EDITORIAL BOARD .......... Literary: K. G. Phing Sport: E. F. Peacock, assistants: W. D. Morris, E. G. Finley, W. G. Thomson, P. A. Wood: School News: L. Grover: assistants: W. Duncanson, H. G. Hampson, J. H. Robertson, M. L. A. Pochong "OH the Recordv: C. I. P. Tate: Art: G. R. K. Hancock: Photographs: W. R. Beatty, Ofice: M. Gripton. lumen Scnooi. Rsconn .................................... Mr. R. Yates EDITORIAL Anvrssn AND MANAGER .... ............ M r. D. Kermode Parr The Record is published six times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, lune and August SALUTE T0 OLD BOYS "Things aren't what they used to be. I remember When ..... " Yes, he remembers when ...... Is there an old boy who does not? Perhaps he is going to tell you about Jenny Bradburn, who used to do a handstand on the railing of the third storey landing back in 1920, with nothing but the air between him and a drop of three storeys. Perhaps he will tell you how "Hank" Rogers kept an illegal motorcycle at a nearby farm and took idiotic delight in riding back and forth past the School, disguised in goggles and a long coat. Or perhaps he willtell you that the present crop of T.C.S. boys have not got the spirit they had in his day. Why, he remembers Armistice Day, the real Armistice Day that was, 1918. The town was in a dangerously riotous state, so Dr. Orchard decreed that everybody should go to study that evening instead of indulging in further celebra- tion. In the middle of study a bold spirit pulled the main light switch. Thirty-six adventurous youths piled out of the study and went down town. The next morning the 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD malefactors were given six apiece in the office. Those were the days! If you are a new boy, undoubtedly you will be told that you get away with murder. In his day, every new boy was given a "fanning" at Christmas, Easter, and end of term, just on general principles. These periodic pant- warmings were known as "Christmas boxes", "Easter eggs", and "farewells" respectively. He may tell you about Easter, 1921, when mass production reared its ugly head. Time being lacking, sixty fags were lined up along the Old Tuck Road and paddled on principle in a body. Any Old Boy, primed with a little encouragement, could regale you with like tales for hours. There is a legion of Old Boys scattered over the face of the globe and each has his private memories and anecdotes. We take this occasion to salute the Old Boys. T.C.S. is not made of brick and mortar, a fire in 1929 did not destroy it. T.C.S. is the sum total of the memories of these Old Boys, the traditions and customs which they built by their feats. And after a space of years, you and I will probably re- turn for a visit and remark sadly to anyone who will listen: "Things aren't what they used to be, you know. I re- member when ...... " A RACE APART They are to be found in every part of the civilized world. They are shopkeepers and scholars and bankers and even farmers. They are a part of every nation and yet a race apart. In short, they are Jews. Through centuries of persecution and peace, prosperity and poverty, they have clung to that one thing which in their opinion made them superior to their revilers, their religion. That has been the tragedy of the Jews. A desire to maintain their common heritage has caused them to group together, joining in the activities of the community TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 but never becoming part of it, rarely intermarrying or los- ing the physical characteristics of their race. Naturally the Gentiles among whom they have lived have never come to regard the Jews as one of themselves. In times of economic stress, when people have been ill- clothed and starving, the overcrowded European nations have looked for a scapegoat, someone to persecute as a relief from passive acceptance of their plight. Their eyes have invariably fallen on their aloof Jewish compatriots. The pogroms in Poland and Roumania, discriminating laws and economic boycott in Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania and Italy have resulted. And now the tragic story is climaxed by a persecution of the German Jews which is without parallel. The plight of the five million Jews in Europe has become a world problem. It has become obvious that the Jews are a separate and distinct people who will never lose their racial character. As such they should have a country of their own. Palestine could not support them all nor would the Arabs forget that possession is nine points of the law. The only other solution is to carve a new all-Jewish nation out of some sparsely- inhabited tract of land, preferably in Africa, where they could live and worship in peace. This would require world- wide co-operation and a sacrifice on the part of the nations which surrendered the land. Will the Great Powers be able to sink their petty differences to unite in solving this greater problem or will some weak, temporary compromise be made? 1 f'-s Q . fam A ii S F ' -f-Q xv 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I-LAPIZLFI TES Sunday, October 23rd. The Reverend Mr. Crisall, rec- tor of St. John's Church, Port Hope, spoke on the Work of the missionaries around James Bay. The natives are very poor, but devout, and they often wonder at the lack of Christian missionaries in those parts. Mr. Crisall said that the most religious service he ever attended was held on a lonely island with the sky as a roof. We might all follow the example that these people set in religion. Sunday, October 30th. Canon P. J. Dykes, the rector of St. Peter's Church, Cobourg, spoke in Chapel. "Ye are the salt of the earth," was his text. He showed how in many Ways salt was indispensable to our every- day life, as We all are to each other: therefore by think- ing a little more about each other, and about our Lord, who is the salt of our lives, we could all live a better and more Christian life. Sunday, November 6th. The Rev. Canon Robertson, of Peterborough, was the preacher in Chapel. His text was Hallowe'en, which, he emphasized, was the eve of All Saints' Day. He compared it to the Tomb of the Unknown U 3 5 3 F 5 IP Q :K XF F ? 5 Q- 5 5 Q 3 Q Q - s I 2. . Aw wii' 3 QQCH swan wQ' zvg? . 7' F- 2 W 91 -P O' Q C 2 m 3 . V w ?' m 3 5 R R E' 2 g , 9 v- ED 3 2 2-3 r-' SD 3 5 ' 2 W 5' Q Z D 3 . fx Q A . D 'U 7 11 ,Q N., D N, FW 7? G 'T' 3 E. 3, um 5 . 5 A Q 2 0 3 1 v- ? w U, 3 'g O : 3 Q O .-, U: 'WVELL lSHI:I HI-LL , ..,, W, . . -1 Y A .., . , , .- 4 Q EW ' ff f w5sQ23 ff4 S 3QEQSQ5?Qf ,w Q sql 5 C 'A 532633 H Q X 5 1 1 Kg5?'iz5u'l J. sgggsil s H 3 ' me KQ V A be Hi QQEQSS g,5g?x! ifsiig ?gg?w miwwxgvgx 325333252 lg w wf 1-'J 'A Q QS Q viii V if if Q fe gg-gg 1- V . 3 lf QE 7, iw? Q x WW , .Q TI-IE OXFORD CUP: FIRST FIVE. Dr. R. G. Glover J. A. Warbunon H. Kirkpatrick P. Giffen W. H. Langdon C. A. Walkem TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 Soldier, a memorial to the thousands who died in the War, just as All Saints' Day is a memorial to the thousands of minor saints of the Church. Sunday, November 20th. Bishop White, retired Bishop of Honan, a province in China, spoke on the work being done there. He also told what an amazing people the Chinese were. Their civilization is so old that Chinese Archaeology is one of the most interesting subjects a boy can study, he stated. China is an unlimited field for future missionary Work. Sunday, November 27th. The Rev. Bruce Jennings of St. Mark's Church, Port Hope, preached on Moffat's trans- lation of Proverbs 13 : 17. "A careless messenger is a calamityg with a reliable envoy all is Well." He substituted Christian for messenger and exhorted us not to be careless Christians, giving several examples of the trouble which We could cause by being careless Christians. Sunday, December 4th. Professor W. C. DePauley of Trinity College, Toronto, preached in Chapel. His text Was taken from the fifth chapter of the Gospel according to St. John, "Ye search the scriptures for in them ye think ye have eternal life, and they are they which testify of me." He reminded us that if we studied our Bibles and pray- ed with more zeal, We should see more of Christ. Czech Refugee Relief Fund A few days after the Munich agreement, a letter was published in the press, signed by the Headmaster and many of the masters, suggesting that as We in Canada were en- joying the benents of the peace for which the Czechs had 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD been sacrificed, it would be a fitting thing to give gratitude a tangible form in the shape of a fund for the relief of Czech refugees from the Sudeten land. Far too few Canadians have felt this to be a debt which they should pay, but a fund was instituted by the League of Nations Union to provide some help for the pitiful thousands who lost their homes and all they had in the bartering of territories. Naturally, a collection was taken at the School for this Fund. The Headmaster made a special appeal for generous support, and the collection in Chapel on November 6th. amounted to the splendid sum of 3110.93 . At the last evening Chapel before the half-term break, the Headmaster spoke a few words about Armistice Day and referred to a number of the T.C.S. boys who had been killed in the Great War. While we must not show any cowardice, he said, many of us feel that those who were killed would want above everything else to see the younger generation have an opportunity to live out their lives fully without the tragedy of war. On November llth., those who were at the School gathered at the Memorial Cross where Mrs. Ketchum laid a wreath and the silence was observed. I A TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 THE CHAPEL Financial Statement: Jlme '37-September '38 Receipts Balance brought forward ....,............. ...,......... S 27.75 Bank interest ............................... ........ 1 .42 Collections in Chapel .......... ........ 5 61.90 8591.07 Expenditlues Chapel Building Fund .....................,....................... ............. S 129.47 St. Mark's Church, Port Hope ..........................................,.....,,.... 25.00 St. John's Church, Port Hope .,.,.................................................. 10.00 Society of St. John the Evangelist, Bracebridge ............ 25.00 House of the Good Shepherd, Milestone, Sask. ............,.. 25.00 The Salvation Army, Port Hope .................................,................. 10.00 Canadian Red Cross-Chinese Relief Fund ........... ........ 5 6.50 Council for Social Service .............................................. ........ 1 0.00 Poppy Fund, Port Hope ,.......................,................... ........ 1 0.90 The Sick Children's Hospital, Toronto ............. ........ 2 0.00 P. H. Hospital Oxygen Tent Fund ............... ........ 1 5.00 Visiting Clergy Expenses ..................,,............................... ........ 2 0.00 Altar Flowers and Funeral Wreaths .......,..................... ........ 3 9.41 Altar Candles, Communion Bread and Wine ..................... 7.08 Choir Music and Service Forms ............,............................ ........ 2 4.41 Choir Laundry ......................,..............,....,................................... ........ 1 2.20 Express on Bales .............,.. A ............,..........,....... ........ 6 . 25 Renovation of Chapel Pictures ........... ........ 1 6.50 515462.72 Balance on hand ............ ........ 1 28.35 8591.07 i. .l 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I X J il, 5 Contributions i THE NORTH Hail to the primal Northland free With shrouded pine or leafed tree, Broken, where Waters glimmering, Down to a silver sea. The air is filled With flying flakes, flow The tempest howls, the stout heart quakes, But soon the snow-fields meltg the birds Return, and spring awakes. With laughter, spring and summer Lying easy 'neath blazing sun, Singing birds, flowers in bloom, and come 3 down The hills, streams trickling run. .l.i-l -M.D.G. S9 3 W 3 'T' F v Q 2 Yi S P7 Qi '71 Y 9. I Q F3 L 3 CUT' E. 'cdr' 51 2 ga .F 1?' U50 ?gF 3 my l-UU D- Qt'- Ere "K UH? ,To ' if O Z Z C C UQ E. vm TU O 5-0 PU 2. 5 "1 Q' TU O F' DJ :J D. "1 if ?' 3 75 9. E "1 Z 3 S F 5 5.3- F :Q O m Q 3 . .. r I :N I S v- 5- uugff . ST 1 SKC Q ,253 2 U 2 Q .?-3 Q , r' M Q, .D 3 Ig FDD-J -4 FEV' 3 EU' Q :AUTO S S .4 Z:-1 Cu. wg - E.r '-10. S S P Q3 .mv w 25212 C5 F' '-J FU 3- . 5 S 3 5 4 t? KT! :r ' 5 O o ' 43 O F-J rw YI IJ" pg- ru XC A. I 9 3 -5 cz. T' 3 X' DJ ' 2 '-4 fb . v"l 3 m E 2 71 S P F DJ FH O H jc- 'WVHL CHIP-LL HH.L 3 N, .w N' , X M n Q ' , 1 , -E .FV Q- 14, . ,, s Y 1 ?,, , .gi 1': 1, 43:55 'Q QQ r ISHS' ll ga:-Si 'igiil f S ii! 353 Ay! , Suits u ld rw U. 5 . jf W5 i is S A A gi N . ,Jsii.idg wiv - aigilgggggl Q 5 S Q 4 2ife2222iE.z THE FIFTH TEAM. 3. FJ -C' va 'U x.. CU QJ on LL. of M.. . 2 L.. 3 rn Q2 2 Q2 f-I Qi P4. C. O cn 3 N v-1 I ins, D. T. Higg ...i of C ua 2 U 2 af QJ L-J il! V5 E 'U CU E Q2 -C T LI -Q -of E cn .. -1 Qu X. .4 Q I -w U vs CQ C. German. od our, A. D. Arm L15 ol E E U ui -E. Li 52' L5 4, Ei E L5 5. Q E rburton, ofa C. O L.. 4-I an W. W'a S fc if fi, L. L. ru D.. B M. 450 .ni 'Qu ul J. at O CC LL TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 THE SILENCE It was Remembrance Day, 1938. The traffic was honking, people were going about their business as usualg but it was still Remembrance Day. High in an office building, a quietly-dressed little man was talking earnestly to a prosperous business man who sat behind a mahogany desk. The little man had the youth- ful look of one who works with children and the earnest- ness of one who believes in his cause. The business man was listening with a tolerant smile. "These kids don't really know what Christmas is." The little man was leaning forward, trying to sense the response of the man before him. "They have never had a chance to see new-fallen snow on the pine trees or hear the tinkle of sleigh bells. All year long they breathe the smoky aiq of this infernal city. "Just think of the mental and physical good it would do these poor little urchins to get out on a farm for Christmas week. They would see beauty and peace that they never knew existed. Every one of these kids is a potential criminal. Just one week on a farm, under the influence of suitable leaders, away from the squalor and sordidness of their everyday lives, may be the influencing factor that will make them useful citizens. All We need to put our scheme into effect is money, and not a great deal of money at that. I'm asking you, sir, for some financial assistance for the sake of these kids." D "Young man," said the business man, weighing his words, "I only listened to you because I liked your face. Every day one hundred and one different charities of one kind or another ask me for assistance. If I gave money to all these people I would be a poor man. In this case I don't think ..... " The sudden shrill sound of factory Whistles and bells all over the city interrupted him. 9? SF rl? Sr 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In another part of the city a middle-aged owner of a small machine shop was opening a safe in the corner of his office. He took up a small box, placed it tenderly in the safe, and closed the door. In the box were the week's earnings. When the men's wages were paid he would have enough to pay for his wife to stay in the hospital and continue her treatment. The hospital authorities had been mighty patient about the payment but they would have to stop the treatment if he could not pay them this week. Above the din of the machines he failed to hear the door open behind him. "Stick 'em up," rasped a voice. He whirled and put his hands in the air. "Open up that safe if you don't want a dose of lead," snarled the ragged figure, emphasizing his movements with a menacing shake of a little revolver. "You don't think you could shoot me and make a get- away through all those workmen you saw outside, do you ?" "Yeah, don't hand me that stuff. They wouldn't hear anything with them machines going. Come on, hurry up H . The face of the man before the safe settled into hard lines. "I'll see you in ...... " The startling sound of the machine shop whistle in- terrupted him. it 91? Ill: Il? 9? As the signal for the two minutes silence sounded the business man high in his office bowed his head. This yearly silence naturally made him think of the Warg and the War made him think of Harry. The last time he had seen him was when he waved a carefree good- bye from the boat leaving for France. Harry should never have gone to warg he had loved everything beautiful in life. He had written poetry. The young man who had just been talking to him reminded him of the fun he and Harry used to have when they went TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 on their winter visit to the farm. Harry had become a diierent person. He ....... A bedlam of whistles sounded and everything came back to life after the brief two minutes of peace. The business man looked up at the little man across from him. "Young man, I've changed my mind. How much do you need '?" Silence reigned in the machine shop after the whistle stopped. The middle-aged man in front of the safe dropped his hands. Thank God the foreman had turned off the power at the main switch as he had ordered. 'Tm afraid you're stumped, my man," he said, ad- dressing the bewildered gunman. "You could never shoot me now and get away." The gunman cursed, put his hand in his pocket, quick- ly paced to the door and stepped out. ' The middle-aged man made no attempt to stop him. "And", said the soap box orator, addressing a bored audience, "take this here two minutes silence we had today. That's another thing the government ought to get rid of. It don't do nobody no good. I repeat: it don't do nobody no good." -P.J.G. rf a ...vi ffl ji' G11 msg f i . w r fl .. 16-X,,.v M f U.x 'wi.lir!rf,ll 1-fi' f 'tw' -,fm "M H253 Yank li 1 : ' ' 1 l -M .Ui . . . if: 1 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GREATER LOVE HATH NO MAN A flash of lightning snaked out of the clouds and dart- ed across the sky--one could almost sense the crackling discharge of electricity, it was so vivid. A clap of thunder followed immediately, a clap so resounding that it seemed to echo and re-echo to eternity in one's ears. And then the rain came. The downpour lasted a brief few minutes. The sky cleared slightly and then once more the sullen, grey, im- penetrable mass settled down over the river so close that it seemed as if one could reach out and touch it. A cold drizzle fell ceaselessly from the dismal heaven. The depressing grey mood of the sky was reflected in the river. Out of it the docks rose, sombre and deserted. Beyond the breakwater the current swirled down in little eddies. It was a powerful current, and it swept round the breakwater in an angry, boiling whirlpool. This basin, more than any other in the miles of docks, was held in awe by seamen of every kind. Why the unknown man was at the docks, what he was doing there on such a miserable day, no one could say. He looked like a tramp-a down and out-his last cent gone, and all hope of earning more gone with it. He wandered aimlessly along the waterfront, hands thrust deeply into his pockets, shoulders stooped, hat pulled well down over his ears, with water trickling off the brim on to the threadbare coat covering his shoulders. A river boat was docking in the basin. Two young boys,-the only passengers to be seen on the deck-whose spirits could not be dampened by the weather, were watch- ing with keen enthusiasm as rope after rope shot over the water, to drop on the dock with a thump. No sooner had one landed than a couple of dock hands sprang on it, and hauled it in hand over hand till'the cable scraped over the edge and was made fast. With head bent low and dragging steps, the stranger continued slowly along the docks. A pile of large boxes AQ Aw 48 GUS A A 1' W ' -wi A asa ass. HSN? o as Q ax, ,Sf via aww Us f ----------- L 136. .Arn S w W0 f . i g'A'lf?f'5g f a t ,-nl" , h fpfiivfit-3 ur . N ,K ml , Y aw 1 W ' 2 ' Q. Top left:-the Football Captain, T. W. Seagram. Top right:-the Football Vice-Captain, A. G. Wallace. Below:-the Oxford Cup Winner, P. Giffen. A V-, N y . f N 2, M' 55 A 4 mf ' A 9 A Lf 'jltlfm ,ifll . 'L bn If., .l- w if as . V ff . -'Z' W.. ' ' ..........-.....' N3 '- ,sf ,'.,: , 7 y , .4 , ,. s L --- 'Sn ,.,. b I .,., , -M-Ar. ",kf,' 'Y5DBrf7--4-:- - -....,- Y ' rv "Q-P ' ' FOOTBALL 1938 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 attracted his attention. They contained Ford cars and were bound for Africa. "That must be a swell place," he mused. "No cold, drizzly rain. Plenty of sunshine, and stuff to eat on every tree." A startling cry cut into his reverie. A splash. He whirled from the boxes. Gone was the haggard expression, gone the appearance of utter futility. A determined look sprang into his eyes as his glance fell on a life preserver. A cap floated into the eddy and vanished. Then he spied the boy coming to the surface, struggling frantically in heavy clothes, and iiung the life preserver in his direction. It circled out and splashed into the water. The boy did not see it. With a quick movement he kicked off an old worn-down pair of shoes, ripped off his coat and plunged into the treacherous river. He was a surprisingly good swimmer, and with powerful strokes swam towards the youngster. He was able to bring the life preserver into the grasp ofthe desperate boy, who clutched frantically at the supporting ring. It would not hold both of them. Gamely the man struck out for shore, but insuiiicient food and poor living had sapped his strength. Suddenly he doubled up with a choking gasp, rolled over, and was gone. The boy was quickly brought to shore. Then they dragged the river, but they never found the body of the stranger. -J-A-W 0 u x D O o,-,,'w..11' hill ' W. M. Greer 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VISIT OF CANADIAN SCHOOLBOYS T0 THE BRITISH FLEET Last summer the Overseas Education League of Can- ada sponsored the visit of a group of Canadian school- boys to the British Navy. The party sailed from Quebec on July lst. Off New- foundland we ran through a fog so thick that the deck could not be seen from the crow's-nest, eighty feet above: but the remainder of the eight-day crossing to Southamp- ton was uneventful. From Southampton we went to London, and from there to our respective ships, among which were the cruisers "Southampton", "Sheflield", "Effingham", "New- castle", which are all of very recent design. I was on the huge battleship "Revenge". Some of the ships are cap- able of a speed of forty miles an hourgand carry from one thousand to fifteen hundred men as a crew. The mess- decks at night are certainly congested with so many hammocks! While we were on board, the ships went through manoeuvres in the North Sea. During these manoeuvres no guns were actually fired, all "firing" was done by radio. Aeroplanes from the land would try to pick us up and "bomb" us. It was very exciting. On one occasion, when steaming along with lights darkened, we were "attacked" from the air. Much scrambling among hammocks took place and the anti-aircraft guns were manned. However, we were "sunk". We schoolboys were treated with the utmost kindness and consideration. We were given the freedom of the ship, and shewn over it from top to bottom, we were even allowed to operate the huge guns. After the manoeuvres, we anchored off a seaside re- sort, and visitors were shown through the ship. In ex- change the officers were allowed to enter all places of amusement free. When we wanted to see a movie, we TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 merely went to the wicket and said "Midshipmen from the 'Revenge'." After a two weeks' stay on the ships, we returned to London and then went to Eastbourne, another seaside re- sort, where We were quartered at a boys' boarding-school. The short beds there were hardly an improvement on the six-foot hammocks of the ships. From there We Went again to London and then home. We arrived at Quebec on August llth., after a rather rough passage. We all felt that We had had a wonderful opportunity, and had never before enjoyed a summer holiday so much. -D.M.W. , V .,zO' ' - , 6 l':o".'.' ' I p?v'LQu , Qhigs -- My 41"-' Q. Nl' ..,v I .,,fJf.5.. '-ggi 3,1 ii-'C ,t - 3,4-v"'+-. X Y . lx- ' I. C. W. Hope TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE BARK CANOE A frail and beautiful thing are you, A slender thing and full of grace, The forests unreel before your prow, Still on, and onward do you face. You tremble and answer to every rnoveg The paddles dip, and on you go, Alive to all you know and love, But frail, and shattered with a blow. .l.L1 MEDITATION ON THINGS TO COME The next ten years- What will they hold? A thousand fears, Or love untold? And shall we live a life so gay, Gaining most from every day, Enjoying every bit of gladness, Though come there may a little sadness? Or shall We die a death unknown, Have seeds on battered bodies sown, With nothing ever said or written To tell our friends we died for Britain? ili- M.D.G C.C.R. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 li-TIL Uk.: QI-If ff DECODD Notes on the Haircutting Rule of Early November O, listen, dear friends, and I'll sing you a song Of awful injustice and terrible wrong To T.C.S. boys from sixth form to third: 'Twas only but yesterday, friends, that I heard That R.M.C. old boys, a-visiting here Gave the Headmaster the ghastly "idear" That Trinity's inmates aren't wearing their hair As short as at Kingston, and therefore that they're A sight to behold and they must have it cut. Though true that may be, just picture your nut, All covered with fuzz, and looking like she's Been struck by a hit-and-run, who, if you please, Was driving a lawn mower! But wait, mon ami: Consider the future. If fashion's decree Is to imitate old boys, I shudder to think If any alumni are fresh from the clink! CAs you know, my dear reader, the mode in the sneezer Is elegant stripes, plus shaving the beezerl, The Trinity colours would surely look cute In violent pattern of rings on a suit! But, thanks be to Fortune, such horrible laws Have yet to appear. But restrain your guffaws If when calling at Trinity school you espy Our weird-looking haircuts: They make us feel shy! -K.G.P. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dear Mr. Editor: It seems to me that the Record is lacking in tales of sea lore. There are very few stories of sea life, and who is there who does not like to see life? Seeing there is so much confusion on this subject, I would like to add to ity in the immortal words of Shakespeare, "Water! Water!" First I would like to define some sea terms. One of the hardest sea terms is six days in a brig. There are also five days, four days, etc. It is a very interesting subject. Then, there is a porthole, which is a round piece of glass known as a porthole. Of course, there are also star- board holes, maybe. Anyway you can look out them and see how many knots you are going, so they should be called knotholes, don't you think? Do you? People are wrong when they say beds in a ship are small. They are often eight feet wide, and that is a lot of bunk, I always say. When I went to sea I found out what lubbers were. One moonlit night I saw several lubbers on deck. It was lubbly. All the girls were with their boatswains. A sailor bellowed "Eight belles and all swell." Lucky fellow. One famous old sea saying is, "Shiver my timbers." Keeping in mind that the French "timbre" means stamp it still doesn't mean anything. It is very confusing. Then . . . oh! here they come, those guys in the white coats have caught up with me again. They are going to take me back to their old institution, but I have the laugh on them. Ha! Ha! Little do they know I am Napoleon Bonaparte, Emperor of France. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD 19 .ff grgg 5 no M. Qclwol .Q f M v Novus . - Air Force Engine The Air Service division of the Department of Na- tional Defence has very kindly given the School a Lynx aero engine. As our mechanical equipment is increasing, the engine room has been transferred to the store room, and the store room to the former music room. Aeronautics Lect1u'es . "The single seater fighter," said Wing Commander Hume, "is, in modern warfare, relatively unimportant and is gradually being replaced by light bombers, which can carry heavier guns and, nowadays, go just as fast." This was only one of the interesting facts given by Wing Com- mander Hume in his lecture on November 4th, the Iirst of the series to be given this year. His subject was "Air- craft Types and Uses." Wing Commander Hume gave the second in a series of lectures about aeronautics on November 18th. His title was "Wings and Fuselagesn. He described the construction of an aeroplane in de- tail, and showed various parts of the framework which he had brought along. To add variety to the lecture he told some jokes about the construction of early aeroplanes. It was a very interesting and instructive lecture and everyone enjoyed it. New Boys' Hallowe'en Party On the evening of October 31st, the prefects enter- 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tained the New Boys. The proceedings began with duck- ing for apples in the pool, in which Bethune House New Boys beat the Brents. followed by a very amusing and exciting obstacle race, in which the Bethunes again took the upper hand. After this there was a New Boys' treasure hunt, and refreshments in the hall for the whole School. Soccer The soccer league, with teams consisting of masters and their advisees, is functioning again this year, although snow threatens to cut short the season. The most prom- ising team to date has been "The Butchers", whose name is alleged to have some mysterious connection with their zealous playing-coach, Mr. Dixon. Tea Dance A number of the senior boys were delighted to act as hosts to twenty-eight of the senior girls from Hatfield Hall on Saturday afternoon, December 3rd. The occasion was a very pleasant tea-dance. Good music was provided by gramophone and radio, and Mrs. Wright produced as usual an excellent tea. In fact, it was a very pleasant little party. Headmasters' Association The fourth annual meetiing of the Canadian Head- masters' Association is being held at the School this year on January 6th and 7th. It is expected that some twenty Headmasters will be present representing private schools from Nova Scotia to British Columbia. i. A Newspaper Error Several newspapers in Toronto, Montreal and other places gave the impression that the School had been the TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL RECORD 21 recipient of a generous bequest by the will of the late T. H. Wood, of Toronto. The benefactor was Trinity College, Toronto, of which Mr. Wood was a graduate and a member of the Corporation. , Riding and Driving A new and welcome addition to the population of the School is the pony which Mrs. Irwin has kindly lent Mrs. Ketchum. A number of boys have been out for drives in the country, and several found their seats rather insecure one day on the playing fields. New Challenge Cup Jim Kerr has given a Challenge Cup to the School to be awarded to the boy on Bigside Football who shows the most improvement during the year. The first winner this year is Warburton, who tackled so well in the Ridley game. Concert by the Hambourg Trio An audience composed of local music-lovers, the girls of Hatfield Hall and the School enjoyed a concert given by the Canadian Hambourg Trio, on Wednesday, November 23, in the Hall. The programme included lighter classics to appeal to the uneducated ears of young "swing-addicts". One of the most enjoyable pieces was the Humoresque, a cello solo. The haunting Londonderry Air by the trio concluded the recital. Gift of a Sign Post A very fine wrought iron sign post has been given to the School by the Port Hope Branch of the Ladies' Guild. It has been erected at the point of the triangle to the west of Trinity House and stands some seven feet above the ground. In the centre are the crossed key and crozier, and two arms will direct visitors to the School or Hospital 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and Headmaster's House. Dr. Glover and Mr. Scott are doing the lettering and carving respectively, when finished the sign will be a distinct addition to the School. We are most indebted to the Ladies' Guild and through them to Mr. Sylvester of the Mathews Conveyer Co., who very kind- ly donated the sign post to the Guild. Dr. Glover and Mr. Scott are also to be thanked for their contribution to the completion of it. - The 'Dance The School dance is being held this year on Friday, February 10th., and the visitors will stay for the week-end. -1 THE FOOTBALL DINNER After denying his ability to deal With so large a sub- ject, Mr. Scott proceeded to disprove his Words by an excellent speech in proposing the toast to the School, his stirring Words dealing with the good will and good fellow- ship which is the lasting heritage of the School. The Headmaster replied with a short but interesting talk which dealt mainly with the special responsibilities of young Canadians who have the advantages of a boarding-school education. He congratulated the team on their spirit and sportsmanship. These were the first speeches after the health of the King had been drunk at the annual Football Dinner, at- tended by members of Bigside, captains and vice-captains of Middleside and Littleside, all the football coaches, the Oxford Cup colours, and other notables. Mr. Peck was then called upon. Beginning humorously with the old stand-by "Unaccustomed as I am .... ", he thanked the team for the spirit they had shown, and stated that even if the season had not been successful from the standpoint of games Won, they had still learnt a great deal and had heaps of fun. He proposed a toast to the First TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Team, which Seagram answered by thanking Mr. Peck for his patient coaching. Wa1lace's toast to the Second Team, Mr. Dixon's speech about nothing, in the best McGill tradition, and Mr. David- son's toast to the Third Team were followed by many other brief speeches. The most successful single remark was probably Giffen's expression of "the pleasure we Oxford Cup runners feel in having the footballers present at our dinner." The proceedings ended with the presentation by the Headmaster to Warburton max. of the cup for the player on Bigside who had shown most improvement. This was the first award of the cup, given by Jim Kerr, captain of the 1936 team. Heartiest thanks are due to Mrs. Wright for the excellent dinner provided. And a word of praise must go to the orchestra for their excellent accompaniment of George Hancock. OOC r E. G. Fingy 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD House Notes BETHUNE HOUSE It has been rumored, nay, openly said that, although T.C.S.'s two houses are about equal in size, one has shown a decided superiority in every field of endeavour. We name no names. Far be it from us to indulge in empty vaunting like a certain other house. Dr. Glover, housemaster of this superior house, now lives with the new and charming Mrs. Glover in an apart- ment on the second flat. This places him in a more central position than formerly for administering the affairs of his house. Bethune house now boasts two lovely ladies within its walls. We welcome Mr. Peck to the first flat. The only peculiarity which the popular football" coach has exhibited so far is an extraordinary liking for the colours, red, yellow and blue. Perhaps he was frightened when he was a child. The Old Boys' Association, showing admirable judge- ment, has moved its oflice from Trinity House to the centre of school life. The new headquarters are in the old ward- robe room on the third flat. In the field of sport, Bethune is ahead of Brent with a score of two wins and a loss. Our young rugby players won the Littleside House game, and we came within an ace of winning the Middleside house game. This year we again won the Oxford Cup. Giffen came first, Warburton second, and Walkem came fourth in the race. When Bethune wins next year it will be three straight years. Bethune has the distinction of harboring the Head Prefect, and both the largest and smallest boys in the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 School. Then, too, we have "Bones" Alexander whose personality is so magnetic that he held the attention of everybody at the Football Dinner for five minutes without saying a word. Among our new boys are Hope and Greene max., co-winners of the New Boys' Gym. Competition. Last year and the year before also a Bethune new boy won this award. We are not boasting but Bethune seems to get the cream of the newcomers every year. We could go on extolling the glories of Bethune for hours but it is not necessary. Our achievements speak for themselves. With a great record to live up to, and a fine lot of new boys to do it, the future looks bright for Bethune House. BRENT HOUSE The ancient rivalry persists between Brent and Bethune. Of course there is no doubt which is the best house, anyone in Brent can tell you. This year the little apartment on the third flat is occupied by Mr. Maier. We welcome him to his new abode. Mr. and Mrs. Dixon, although he is still very much a Brent master, are occupying larger quarters in Trinity House. Unfortunately Bethune got the majority of breaks in the Littleside house game Cthat is our story anywayl and won by 1-0. However, Middleside was not so generous and we triumphed again this year by a score of 7-6. George Lane and Gripton were the heroes of the game. Our Ox- ford Cup entry, led by Kirkpatrick was not so successful, but wait till next year. A late arrival this year was "Mouse" Landry, who was scared out of Europe by Hitler. Because of his tardiness, he was forced into Bethune House for a while-a horrible fate! Now he is occupying the room where the telephone formerly was. Naturally we would rather have the tele- phone, but then it can't win squash games. Speaking of 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD squash, all the representatives from the School in the invitation squash tournament came from Brent, top that one. Bethune! We have with us this year many persons of note. There is "Woozy" Langmuir, rumored to be the most hand- some man in T.C.S., George Lane, who receives such vast quantities of fan mail, and Lulu Wright Whose recent fake inheritance of ive thousand dollars racked the School with laughter. Then there is Admiral "Nails" Waters, late of the British Navy, and Eric Taylor, "the man Without courage in affairs of the heart." Truly, Brent is a house of great men. This year Brent welcomes a large and hopeful crop of new boys to carry on the famous spirit With Which Mr. Scott's boys are all imbued. - NEW BOYS' GYM. COMPETITION Held this year on November 26, the finals of the com- petition were dominated by recent arrivals from the Junior School. There was a tie for top place between Hope and Greene ma. The work of Greene was outstanding for a boy of his size. The leading scores, out of a maximum 115, Were:- iHope .............................. ........... 9 3 i5Greene maj. ............... ...,....... 9 3 iWarburton maj. ......... .......... 8 9 iDignam ....,...................... ........... 8 7 Robarts ........,............. .........,. 8 3 Walkem ...................... ........... 8 1 Armour max. ............................................,... 80 1: Eligible for the Magee Cup. f"""" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 'GP Q 12151 lTy. f T - g 1 i , y I SCHOOL VS. DE LASALLE At Port Hope, October 18th. After sixty minutes of well played, hard fought foot- ball, a hard-charging School team won an 8-1 victory over the visiting De Lasalle team. At the start of the first quarter, the visitors lost the ball on downs on their own twenty-seven yard line. This opportunity was lost, however, when a T.C.S. third-down pass fell incomplete. Neither team threatened further and quarter time found the game scoreless. Early in the second quarter a beautiful twenty-seven- yard run by Thomson to De Lasalle's eighteen-yard line set the stage for a T.C.S. touchdown. Four plays later Thom- son went over standing up from the two yard line. Spencer placed-kicked for the extra point. T.C.S. dominated for the rest of the half, but were unable to increase their lead. Half time arrived with T.C.S. leading 6-0. On the resumption of play T.C.S. marched forty yards straight down the field, only to be stopped by a fumble Well in their opponent's territory. Then De Lasalle drove from their twenty to the School's thirty-three yard line, when three-quarter time was called. On the first play of the final period, R. Dixon kicked a single point making the score 6-1. T.C.S. took the ball 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD on their own twenty-five and began a running attack which carried to De Lasalle's twenty yard line, but was stopped by another fumble. A fifty-yard run by Dixon from his own goal-line to midfield threatened to produce results, but the School line tightened and held. In the dying moments of the game T.C.S. again marched down the field to De Lasalle's seven-yard line, where Waters threw a pass which was intercepted by Breen. He was immediately tackled and a safety resulted. This made the final scoreg T.C.S. 8, DeLasalle 1. For the School the sensational running of Thomson, the kicking of Spencer, and Seagram's backing up of the line were outstanding, while R. Dixon and Fitzpatrick starred for the visitors. Line-ups: T.C.S.-Snap, Seagramg insides, Mackenzie, Coultisg middles, Wallace, Taylor, outsides, MacAvity max., Langmuirg quarter, Tur- cotg halves, Spencer, Waters, Thomson max., flying wing, War- burton, subs, Beairsto, Hampson ma., Earle, Alexander, Russel max., Higginbotham, Hyndman, Somerville, Ronalds, LeMesurier max.. Giffen, Duggan max., Vallance, Kirkpatrick, Jemmett. DeLasalle-R. Dixon, Ronell, Swailes, Millard, Callinan, Tohnes, Rulne, Tobelle, Fitzpatrick, Breen, Phelan, McDermott, Hogg, Lancey, Hardy, Leonard, J. Dixon, Mulligan, Becker, Mulvihill. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE At Port Hope, October 22nd. On a cold, wintry October day the championship aspirations of the Schoo1's 1938 Little Big Four team were handed a severe jolt when a surprisingly strong S.A.C. team defeated them 13-0. The game opened with a sustained S.A.C. drive to the School's 32 yard line, which was halted when the School line stiffened. S.A.C. continued to have the better part of the play but could not score 'and the quarter ended scoreless. Early in the second period S.A.C. recovered a fumble at midfield and moved downneld to the School twenty-five TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 from where Martin kicked a long one over the deadline. Taking the ball at midiield again, S.A.C. reeled off two first downs. Then Martin kicked another long punt to Spencer who was immediately rouged. Half-time arrived with S.A.C. leading 2-0. At the resumption of play S.A.C. again forced their Way down the field on exchanges of kicks and again Martin punted to Spencer who Was rouged for another single. A pass interception by Turcot spoiled another S.A.C. march and left the score at three-quarter time: S.A.C. 3, T.C.S. 0. At the start of the final period, with defeat seeming certain, the School were forced into a passing attack. An interception gave S.A.C. the ball, and on an attempted drop kick, Martin forced another rouge. Again T.C.S. tried passing, and this time Martin leaped high in the air, in- tercepted a pass, and dashed 35 yards for the only touch- down of the game. The convert failed. Later in the period S.A.C. again marched to the School's twenty-iive, from where Martin dropped for three points. Finally on the last play of the game, Martin sent a fifty-yard kick far over the deadline, making the score 13-0. Martin's long kicking was the highlight of the game, and he also scored all his tearn's points. Grass, Allespach and Macdonald all played well, While Spencer, Seagram and Wallace were outstanding for the School. Line-ups : T.C.S.--Snap, Seagram, insides, Coultis, Mackenzie, middles, Wallace, Taylor, outsides, McAvity max., Langmuir, quarter, Tur- cot, halves, Waters, Spencer, Thomson, flying wing, Warburton max., subs., Beairsto, Hampson ma., Kirkpatrick, Higginbotham, Duggan ma., Somerville, Russel max. S.A.C.-Snap, Davison, insides, Archibold, Ankenman, middles, Grass, Allespach, outsides, Broome, J. McClelland, quarter, Mac- donald, halves, Martin, Davis, Sourlayg flying wing, Gordon, subs., D. McClelland, McCall, Goodive, Thomson. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY COLLEGE At Toronto, October 291711. In their second Little Big Four encounter, the School was defeated by a considerably stronger Ridley squad at Varsity Stadium, Toronto. Early in the first quarter, Ridley, after marching deep into T.C.S. territory, made the first score, a single from a wide placement by Lewis. A few minutes later, Lewis made good a second opportunity to kick a field goal, making the score four nothing. From midfield, Ridley began a series of end runs which brought the ball to the School's five-yard line, where Douglas crashed over for Ridley's first major score. The convert attempted by Scandrett failed. The quarter ended, T.C.S. 0, Ridley 9. T.C.S. was forced back early in the second quarter on an exchange of kicks to their thirty-yard line. The follow- ing play, a brilliant thirty-yard run by Ashburner round the right end put Ridley on top 14-0. The convert by Lewis was good. A short while later, Lewis recovered his kick on the T.C.S. twenty. The next play, a Lewis to Scandrett pass into the end zone, gave Ridley their third touchdown. The convert was good. A few plays later, Seagram, making the most spectacular play of the half, dribbled a Ridley fumble from midfield over the goal line. Unfortunately the ball got out of his control and rolled over the touch line for a single, making the score at half time, T.C.S. 1, Ridley 21. Soon after the Ridley kick-off Mackenzie blocked a kick and Taylor fell on the ball. Ridley soon made up the loss by a powerful attack and the next T.C.S. break came when Spencer intercepted a long pass oif an end run. How- ever the School failed to capitalize on it and Ridley push- ed the ball into firing range. Lewis then kicked two singles for the Ridley squad. A run by Ashburner for yards brought the opposition within the danger zone and Ashburner ran the ball for twenty yards on the next play, then passed it to Dixon who crossed for a major which TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 was unconverted. Near the end of the quarter, an in- terrupted T.C.S. forward enabled Lewis to kick another point. Ridley 29, T.C.S. 1. In the final fifteen minutes the School gained new life and played an inspired game, featured by a forward pass- ing attack. The tide turned when Turcot blocked a kick. This was followed by a long pass, from Waters to Higgin- botham, which brought T.C.S. well within the enemy zone. Two plays later, the Waters to Higginbotham pass was re- peated for a touchdown. Spencer converted. Later, a Ridley fumble put T.C.S. in position for a single by Spencer. Turcot intercepted a pass and made a short rum which put the School within thirty yards of the line. Then Spencer caught a pass and crossed the line standing up after the best run of the day. Again Spencer converted, and this ended the scoring. Final score: Ridley 29, T.C.S. 14. For the School, Seagram and Warburton were out- standing on the defensive, while Spencer, Turcot, Higgin- botham and Waters shone in the backfleld. Ashburner's running and Lewis' kicking were the brilliant features of the Ridley team. Line-ups: T.C.S.-Snap, Seagramg insides, Beairsto, Coultisg middles, Wallace, Taylor, outsides, McAvity max., Langmuirg quarter, Turcot, halves, Waters, Spencer, Thomson max., flying wing, Warburton, subs., Higginbotham, Somerville. Ridley-Snap, Franks, insides, Douglas, MacIntosh, middles, Lewis, Langley, outsides, Schmon, McClelland, quarter, Scandrettg halves, Ashburner, Reid, Hartshorng flying wing, Davidson, subs., Dixon, Denison, Evans, Webster, Boswell. SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE At Toronto, November 5th. Playing their final Little Big Four game of the season against U.C.C., the School completed their league schedule still without victory, bowing to a heavier College team 27-7 . The game was played in a high wind which was at the School's back in the first quarter. A fumble recovered by 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. on their opponent's twenty-yard line enabled Turcot to kick one far over the deadline for the opening score. The remainder of the period was uneventful and ended with the School in front 1-0. On the change of ends the wind began to tell. A placement attempt by Grant from the thirty-five yard line missed and was run out of danger by Waters. However, when U.C.C. again got the ball on the School's forty-yard line, on second down Grant twisted his way through half a dozen School tacklers for thirty-eight yards and the open- ing touchdown. He also converted, making the score six to one. Again the College moved down the field to the Schoo1's twenty-five yard line. Then Grant faded back and tossed a long pass to Drinkwater, who was all alone and ran for a touchdown. The placement missed, leaving the half-time score: U.C.C. 11, T.C.S. 1. With the wind again behind them in the third quarter, the School marched down the field, and three completed passes, the last one from Waters to Thomson max., resulted in a touchdown. Thomson also kicked the extra point to bring the score to 11-7 . On the first play after the kick- off, Jarvis intercepted a pass and ran to the School's ten yard line. Then Drinkwater, who was the fastest man on the Held, sprinted round right end for a touchdown. The convert again missed. Three quarter time, U.C.C. 16, T.C.S. 7. In the fourth period the School held their opponents even until the last three minutes, when Drinkwater plough- ed through centre for twenty-five yards and another touch- down. The convert failed. Just before the final Whistle blew, Drinkwater went over once more, round the end on a fake pass, leaving the final score: U.C.C. 27, T.C.S. 7. For the victors, Drinkwater, with four touchdowns, Grant, Simpson and Heintzman starred, While for the School, Higginbotham, Thomson max., Taylor, Warburton and Seagram played courageously in defeat. TRINITY COLLEGE ISCHOOL RECORD 33 Line-ups : T.C.S.-Snap, Seagram, insides, Mackenzie, Beairsto, middles, Taylor, Wallace, outsides, MacAvity max., Langmuir, quarter, Turcot, halves, Thomson max., Spencer, Turcot, flying wing, War- burton, Subs., Duggan ma., Somerville, Hyndman, H-ampson ma., Coultis, Russel max. U.C.C.-Snap, MacKechnie, insides, Anspach, Corbett, middles, Stokes, Simpson, outsides, Bonguard, Gamble, quarter, Henderson, halves, Heintzman, Drinkwater, Grant, flying wing, Jarvis. MIDDLESIDE FOOTBALL The Middleside schedule was fairly heavy this year, with games nearly every Wednesday and Saturday from October to November the ninth, when the house game was played. Added to this heavy schedule were two or three games played against the Port Hope High School. The first game was played at Aurora against the St. Andrew's thirds and the School came out at the short end of a 10-0 score. The play was less one-sided than the score, and T.C.S. did get a touch called back by an offside whistle. By a strange coincidence the return game at Port Hope Was also lost by the School Thirds 10-0. The first half was very even and exciting, the score at half-time being 0-0. However, fumbles by the School gave S.A.C. possession of the ball deep in T.C.S. territory and it did not take them long to obtain their score. The two Bowmanville games resulted in an even break, the Thirds winning the first 1-0 at Port Hope and losing the second 19-6 at Bowmanville. The first game was played in a torrent of rain, the lone point being obtained when Lawson dribbled a Bowmanville fumble over the dead-line in the second quarter. The ball was seldom if ever within the School thirty-yard strip, and the School had the greater part of the play throughout. In the same Way, Bowmanville held the upper hand in the game at the High School. They piled up an early 16-0 lead in the first and second quarters, and the only time the Thirds threaten- 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ed seriously was after a touchdown by Locke as he picked up a ftunble behind the Bowmanville goal line. This raised the score to 19-6 and the School battled desperately until the final whistle, but all to no avail, the final score being still 19-6. Lakefield's First Team played the Thirds in two very thrilling games. The first, played in Port Hope was Won 2-1 by the visitors, and so was the second, at Lakefield, by the larger score of 19-4. Against a much heavier and more experienced team the Thirds put up a terrific battle before losing by the one point margin. All the scoring Was made in the first half, Black kicking a rouge for the School's lone tally. Gripton starred for the Thirds in the return game at Lakeiield, as he scored the School's four points in the early stages in the first quarter and made many brilliant broken- field runs. The stronger Lakefield team soon began to get into their best form and pushed the Thirds back con- tinually, Winning 19-4. The final game was staged on the U.C.C. grounds in Toronto, a gruelling battle against the Seaton House Team. The home team was leading ive to nothing at half time, as the Thirds fumbled badly on many occasions. Early in the third quarter, the ball was carried to the U.C.C. five yard line, from where Cayley carried it across to even the count, the convert being blocked. Once again, executing a. brilliant end-run, the College went into the lead, scoring a second touchdown and bringing the score to 10-5. Not to be discouraged or downhearted, the Thirds immediately tall1ed another major, Thomson going over on a buck, and amid a roar of jubilation, Gripton cooly kicked the ball be- tween the uprights to win the game 11-10 in a close, excit- ing contest. So ended the Middleside Football season for 1938, happily enough, with a win. On behalf of the team, the writer takes this opportunity to thank our coaches, Messrs. Dixon and Davidson, for the fine football experience and enjoyment they gave us this year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 A very successful season was brought to a close with a robust celebration party, for which all Middleside again thanks the coaches and their wives. All in all, it was an enjoyable season for the Thirds. Line-up : Third Team:-Snap, Peacock, insides, Locke, Rougvieg middles, Pearson, Lane: outsides, Langdon, Jones max., quarter, Cayley max.g halves, Landry, Gripton, Thomson ma.: f. wing, Grover, subs., Best, Bryson, Black, Cartwright, Jones ma., Holton, Hampson max., Avery, Lawson, Johnson, Pochon, Robarts, Robertson, LeBrooy max., LeBrooy ma. Middleside House Game Once again the annual Middleside house game pro- duced close, hard football. Early in the first quarter Bethune carried the ball deep into Brent territory and Armour max. crossed the goal-line for a touchdown. Lane soon plunged across for Brent and evened the score 5-5, both touchdowns being unconverted. In the second half Bethune kicked a rouge and Gripton retaliated for Brent with several long spirals, scoring two singles. Thus ended perhaps the best Middleside game of the year, a close 7-6 victory for Brent. LITTLESIDE "A team is as weak as its weakest substitute", and Littleside had no weak substitutes this year. Mr. Arm- strong's squad was balanced in every department and off- set any disadvantage in weight or experience with fighting spirit. The fighting spirit was shown effectively when they beat S.A.C. here 22-0, after having suffered a 13-6 defeat at Aurora. In the defeat at Aurora T.C.S. was leading at half- time 6-0, one of the touchdowns being a kick-off which O'Hanlon ran back the length of the field. In the second half the heavier S.A.C. team came back to score a win. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. avenged the defeat at home by holding the Scots scoreless. A hard-fought game at Oshawa Collegiate resulted in a 6-0 victory for the Fifths. Parr's bucking featured the game. Against U.C.C. in Toronto the team won 8-1, mainly due to Redpath's kicking, and lost at home 10-6. Thus the season ended with three Wins and two losses for Littleside, not a bad season at all! The outstanding players this year were Redpath, Cayley ma., LeMesurier ma., and Parr. For his size Johnny Redpath hoisted some mighty kicks and Pete Cayley saved the day on many occasions With his tackling. The success of Littleside promises Well for future First teams. Littleside House Game Bethune had the majority of the material in this game but Brent made up for their deficiency with fighting spirit and held the Bethunites to a 1-0 Win. During the first three quarters the play see-sawed around centre field. O'Hanlon of Bethune ran back Redpath's kicks Well to off- set any advantage Brent had in this department. Late in the Hnal quarter Bethune got within scoring distance and LeMesurier, spearhead of his team's attack, kicked a long punt which Parr promptly returned, but it had been taken a foot over the deadline and the single point was scored. ,i, The Kicking, Catching and Passing Competition This year passing was added to the kicking and catch- ing competition, to encourage more entrants. The com- petition turned out to be so close that a play-oi was decided upon to choose a Winner. J. Gripton and J. Wallace Were the finalists, with the Middleside star emerging victor, but Wallace made it close all the Way. l. iiI-.ll-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 FOOTBALL COLOURS The following colours have been awarded, 1938:- FIRST TEAM:-T. B. Seagram, J. A. G. Wallace, W. H Beairsto, J. F. M. Higginbotham, J. W. Langmuir H. MacAvity, M. G. MacKenzie, B. D. Spencer, E W. Taylor, J. S. Thomson, C. S. E. Turcot, J. A Warburton, D. M. Waters. SECOND TEAM:-T. A. Alexander, J. S. Coultis, H. G Hampson, T. F. Hyndman, H. J. Kirkpatrick, H Russel, C. M. Somerville. Extra Colo1u's:-R. B. Duggan, W. R. Duggan, P. J. Giffen A. S. LeMesurier. THIRD TEAM:-E. C. Cayley, W. G. Thomson, W. B Black, J. M. Gripton, J . L. Grover, W. G. Lane, W. H. Langdon, J. H. Lawson, P. B. LeBrooy, N Locke, E. F. Peacock, H. J. S. Pearson, C. N Rougvie, J. ff. Jemmett, J. M. Vallance, A. P. Earle C. C. Ronalds. Extra Cololu's:-A. R. C. Jones, G. K. Jones, P. C. Landry P. J. LeBrooy, P. C. S. Robarts, J . H. Robertson. FOURTH TEAM:-J. R. Avery, G. H. Best, J . Bryson, J S. Cartwright, A. G. Hampson, R. M. Johnson, L. J Holton, M. A. L. Pochon. FIFTH TEAM:-J. G. Redpath, P. H. Cayley, M. D. Greene A. B. C. German, T. A. Caldwell, E. C. Elliot, R. F Beardshaw, J . C. W. Hope, J . R. LeMesurier, D. A Lawson, J . A.iK. Parr, F. H. O. Warner. Extra Cololus:-L. T. Higgins, H. W. Warburton. SIXTH TEAM:-D. E. P. Armour, D. G. Crawford, W. B Dalton, D. F. Fairweather, W. E. Greene, F. A. M Huycke, S. N. Lambert, C. E. Lyall, T. E. Oskley T. F. H. O'Conner, C. M. Patch, R. G. Spence. Extra Colours:-A. B. Moore, J. B. Rogers, A. C. Walcot J. W. Wilson. 7 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SQUASH TOURNAMENT Numbering among its entrants some of the outstand- ing squash players in Canada, the fourth annual School Invitation Squash Tournament was held on December 3rd and 4th, There were sixteen entrants, headed by Hubert Martin of Hamilton, Ontario and Canadian champion. Martin emerged the winner, but only after a hard-fought five-game battle in the final round with Sydney Hethering- ton of Toronto, who had previously upset Fred Smye of Hamilton. The consolation tournament, for losers in the first round, was won by R. Archibald, Toronto, who defeat- ed Mr. Lewis, 3-2. In presenting the prizes, which were kindly donated by Mr. Douglas Scott and Mr. Argue Martin, the Headmaster mentioned that all the important squash titles in Canada were held by Old Boys. The B. C. title is held by Jim McMullen, the Quebec by Harold Martin, and the Ontario and Canadian titles by Hubert Martin. First round: H. Martin, Hamilton defeated Mr. Lewis 3-0: M. Gunn, Toronto defeated Finley, T.C.S. 3-0: W. Vickers, Toronto defeated Landry, T.C.S. 3-0: A. Powis, Montreal defeated Cayley, T.C.S. 3-0, F. Smye, Hamilton defeated Turcot, T.C.S. 3-0: W. Mickle, Toronto defeated Langmuir, T.C.S. 3-09 S. Hetherington, Toronto defeated R. Archibald, Toronto 3-1: C. Seagram, Toronto defeated the Headmaster 3-0. Second round: Martin defeated Gunn, 15-7, 15-11, 13- 15, 18-17: Seagram defeated Powis, 15-7 , 15-10, 10-15, 18- 14, Hetherington defeated Vickers, 15-8, 15-8, 10.15, 8-15, 15-105 Smye defeated Mickle, 17-14, 15-9, 15-11. Semi-finals: Martin defeated Seagram, 15-8, 15-9, 15-9: Hetherington defeated Smye, 15-8, 15-16, 8-15, 15-12, 15-9. Finals: Martin defeated Hetherington, 15-7, 8-15, 15- 12, 17-18, 15-9. Consolation: Mr. Lewis defeated Finley: Cayley de- feated the Headmaster: Langmuir defeated Turcot, Archi- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 bald defeated Landryg Mr. Lewis defeated Cayley 3-15 Archibald defeated Langmuir 3-lg Final: Archibald de- feated Mr. Lewis 3-2. -P.A.W. THE OXFORD CUP RACE The forty-second annual run of the Oxford Cup was held on November 25th, and Jack Frost was very much present. The starting gun was fired at four p.n1. The going was hard, over frozen ground. P. J. Giffen was the winner over his Bethune House team-mate, J. A. Warbur- ton by some forty seconds. The winner was unoflicially clocked in 25 minutes, 45 seconds. H. J. Kirkpatrick was close third, and first Brent House entrant to cross the line. He was followed in fourth and fifth place by C. A. Walkem of Bethune, and W. H. Langdon of Brent. Bethune emerged victors 24-31 but a close race is expected next year. The time made by J. Combe in 1930, 22 min. 32 secs., still stands as the Oxford Cup record. Following are the competitors, their times and the House scores. Name Time Bethune Brent P. J. Giffen ...................... ......... 2 5' 45" 1 J. A. Warburton ........ ........ 2 6' 25" 2 H. J. Kirkpatrick .................. 26' 30" 3 C. A. Walkem ................ ......... 2 6' 30" 4 W. H. Langdon ........... ........ 2 7' 04" 5 J. O. Hart .................... ......... 2 7' 27" 6 B. D. Stokes ................... ......... 2 7 ' 35" 7 H. G. Hampson ........... ........ 2 7' 48" 8 P. B. LeBrooy ......... ........ 2 8' 17" 9 J. Cawley ........... 10 24 31 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fix ' 'J-Yi Z9 9 fx if . O j f 2 9 ' X, f' ' ! 3 i flj O' I 'o 01 G. Crum U.S.J 'wvuiipg 'G 'upped '3 'uo1vaH 'd 'f'1duJj Haqduxeg 'D 'sxaaem 'uemang 'I 'SHVXX 'd-:may yuoxd 'aumH 'G 'auAe'I 'd 'lassnu 'G 'uoslapuv 'd 'uonpg 'd 'nauxeg 'f-:may puoaag 'bsg 'sa1eA 'd 'H 'ddeuj 'Cl 'pgau 'I 'luaweag "beg 'aged 'G 'XXX-:1q3g1 oy gp, 'may yang 'WVELL TIVELLOOLI 'IOOI-'IDS HOINOI' diffs v vi , ,p ' A H . 'Q 557' IZ 4, H F J zmior School DORMITORY "C" FROM XWITHOUT. ww Z qu "Wd: THE JUNIOR SCI-IGCJL RECQRD T'K"'f1, ,, me 3 ' Ch 1 Q rf? A Q MS 11108 A ' .4 'if I I lfi-ll 2"2l. ..-....-...EE. E "'2""'H W E- 1 x lf- ,, QI - .4 i I' J- if v , IZ V - I Q' -:S M? minus us MBER, 1 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD When this number of the Record reaches its readers, the Christmas holidays will be almost upon us. For most people, the Christmas season is one of the happiest of the year. For boys at boarding school, this is perhaps particularly so, because Christmas means not only the usual giving and receiving of gifts, but the joy of being home and a release from the very necessary routine of school life. We should like to suggest to all members of the Junior School that this Christmas they do something which most probably they have not all done before: that each one, during the holidays, visits some family less favoured with this World's goods than they, and that they give something to this family which Will make their Christmas a happier one. We feel that through such a visit the boy will have a better understanding of the true spirit of Christmas. i .i Appointment I. B. Reid to be Custodian of the Table-tennis Room. ATHLETICS Rugby The Junior School rugby team were successful in winning but one of their scheduled games. This was the first match against Lakefield. The other games, with Ridley, Upper Canada and Lakefield, resulted in defeat. The dates and scores of the matches were as follows:- Oct. 5th. Lakefield here ......................... won, 14- 5 Oct. 19th. Ridley at Toronto ..................... lost, 38- 0 Oct. 26th. at Lakefield .......,........ ............ l ost, 28-10 Oct. 29th. U.C.C. here ........ ............, l ost, 26-16 Nov. 5th. at U.C.C. ......... ............. l ost, 38- 0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 To be frank, the team did not show consistently that spirit which is necessary to achieve victory, except in their first match. This may have been due to the fact that in their second game they were so decisively beaten by a heavier team that they never recovered from the in- feriority complex which this defeat brought about. Never- theless, there were some bright spots amongst the dark clouds, for several members of the team showed consider- able ability and greater promise. "Defeat," it is said, "is a greater character builder than victory," and possibly in this sense they achieved something of considerable worth. The following were granted first team rugby colours:- Campbell fcaptainl, Waters, Hume, Knapp i., Anderson, Beament, Parker, Wills, Russell, Layne, Walton, Britton, Reid, Heaton, Dignam, Stewart i., Barnett. The annual House rugby game was played on Wed- nesday, Nov. 9th. Rigby House were winners by a score of 26 to 5. The following represented their respective Houses:- Rigby House:-Gibson, Wills, Layne, Barnett, Dignam, Davidson, Hume, Parker, Heaton, Stewart i., Speirs, Camp- bell Ccaptl, Waters, and Knapp i. Orchard House: - Knapp ii., Symons, Ott, Crum, Howard, Boggs, Beament, Haas, Anderson, Britton fcapt.J, Reid, Jellett, Russell. if if if if SG Soccer On October 26th, the J .S. XI. played a return game with Crescent School in Toronto. The Crescent team show- ed very much better team-work and this, combined with their slight advantage in age and weight, turned the game heavily in their favour, the score being Crescent 8, T.C.S. 0. The following boys represented the J .S. :-Knapp ii., Briden, Hope, Symons, Morris, Howard, O'Grady, Sim, Stewart iii., Murray, Gourlay i.g linesman, Webster. if if 14 Il! Il? 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Intra-mural Soccer Since the end of the rugby season, the School has been divided into four soccer teams. This has been known as the "United Services Soccer League" and was comprised of the following teams: "Army", "Navy", "Air Force" and "Tanks", The improvement in the brand of soccer displayed by all teams before the end of the season was remarkable. The "Tanks" were the ultimate Winners by a very narrow margin. Army being the runners up. We hope that this arrangement for the post rugby season may become an annual affair and appropriate recognition given the Winning teams. The following boys were members of the Winning team --Knapp ii., Russell, Barnett, Jellett, Britton, Hanna, Sim, Hogarth, Dignam, Knapp i., Davidson. Salve Name Parent or Guardian Address Lawson, John Peter ....... Arthur D. Lawson, Esq ......... Toronto, Ont. . if J ff V , - ,i V v-- 'LX ,1ix iE-'U A93 9 Q3 Q P. B. Heaton L... unior Scfnool STONE AND FLESI-I Aw HJ :ff S gf!! .RQ - if ' x lt 'fi' s 5 t . 2:72, A K """'f i ,M vw A NMA.. 'fin ,Q . 1, V 'N""-W, in 4 ,N - 8 YP' 3 ,Q N f,fl,,,, za 5 K 5 " 1 w ?-in "? H F 1 1. if Ee W U gh Y' my filidddlanazd Izmior School FACES AND ANGLES, NEW AND OLD TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 CHRONICLE On November 25th, the occasion of the annual Oxford Cup Race, the School enjoyed the traditional half-holiday. The Junior School joined with the Senior School to en- joy a concert by the Hambourg trio on November 23rd. Movie leave was given on October 21st. to see "You Can't Take It With You". All four forms of the School are hard at Work prac- ticing for some dramatic presentations to be given on December 20th. The annual Hallowe'en Party was an appropriately hilarious affair. The costumes were extraordinarily good and the winning masqueraders were Reid and Gibson sharing first prize, and Jones receiving second. "Michael", the canine member of the Junior School, was much honour- ed on the occasion when he received a handsome kennel, a product of the carpentry shop and the craftsmanship of several of the Senior boys. Junior School Choir The Choir boys are practicing strenuously at present for the Carol Service to be held on Siuiday afternoon, Dec- ember 18th. The following boys are members of the Choir: Britton, Beament, Knapp i., Knapp ii., Heaton, Morris, Waters, Campbell, Russel, Irwin, Crum, Jones, Sim, Dignam, Hanna, Vivian, Wills, Parker. Billiards The billiard table this term is in fine shape, having received a new cloth and cushions. With a view to keeping the table for the use of those fond of billiards and able to appreciate a good table, a club was formed and a small entrance fee charged. About three-fourths of the School 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SGHOOL RECORD became members, and billiards have been easily the most popular indoor pastime of the term. Further to stimulate interest a tournament was recent- ly held, with the Cto somel rather irksome rule that fiukes did not count. There were 32 entries, and some exciting battles were witnessed on the "green plain". After two weeks of strife the struggle narrowed down Cin the semi finalsl to the rival merits of Knapp i., Beament, Hope and Gibson. Knapp i., beating Beament, met Hope in the finals, Hope won. Below is appended the full score sheet. Billiard Tournament In the first round: Knapp i. beat Crum, Knapp ii. beat Stewart iii., Britton beat Vivian, Barnett beat Jones, Jellett beat Sim, Boggs beat Russel, Beament beat Web- ster, Howard beat Forbes, Hope beat Stewart ii., Speirs beat Ott, Waters beat Briden, Anderson beat Reid, Parker beat Stewart i., Gibson beat Heaton, Davidson beat Hanna, Hume beat Currie. In the second round: Knapp i. beat Knapp ii., Barnett beat Britton, Jellett beat Boggs, Beament beat Howard, Hope beat Speirs, Anderson beat Waters, Gibson beat Parker, Hume beat Davidson. In the third round: Knapp i. beat Barnett, Beament beat Jellett, Hope beat Anderson, Gibson beat Hume. In the semi-finals: Knapp 1. beat Beament, Hope beat Gibson. In the Hnal match: Hope beat Knapp i. The Library We have been fortunate this year in being able to improve our Library. With the funds available, a number of new books have been bought and many old ones re- paired. The Library has always been an important part of the School and we are very glad to feel that it has been possible to increase its volume and interest in this way. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 CAMPING IN We had just rolled into our blankets and settled down to a nice, comfortable sleep under the stars and the shadows surrounding us, when a long-drawn-out, harsh, quavering wail swept away the silence. The stars above me quivered, then blinked out as the screech ended. Sud- denly I heard the soft pad of an animal's foot, as though rustling among pine needles with a silky, soft Swish-Swish, as the branches closed behind it. A figure loomed up in our dormitory door, and a cool voice said: "Last lights early to-night, boys!" -Knapp ii. CHRISTMAS Christmas comes but once a year, Bringing With it joy and cheery Christmas lights and Wreaths galore Decorate the trees and door. -James E. Hanna. -C 'fi li an 5 l X 'iv .. , 3, X I ' - If ,'ag ,O - - ,- .. ,z J. J. Symons U.S.Q 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OU?" CITES i 44. w pw Il' H865 . H9938 LETTER T0 THE OLD BOYS Dear Old Boys, This is the sixth time I have ventured to write a letter to you, and because no answer is expected or required, I sometimes wonder if the letter is ever opened, or needs to be written in the first place. The past five years have melted away quickly, but I cannot complain about any lack of activity at Port Hope, or paucity of jobs to be done. That is, perhaps, at once the incomparable lure of a board- ing school master's life, and also its constant drain: the hours are full from early morning until late at night, f1111 of stimulating contacts between living, growing, vital beings, and yet so often the day is not long enough or human strength is insufficient to give everyone and every- thing the attention they deserveg and incompleted jobs, or jobs crying out to be done cannot easily be laid aside. Our numbers this year have taken another small jump so that there are now 184 boys in the School, divided be- tween 135 in the Senior School and 49 in the Junior School. Considering the exceptionally large number leaving last June, and the uncertainty in - world affairs during the autumn, it is rather surprising to me that we did not lose in numbers. Two masters and four brides joined us this year: Mr. C. C. Peck is on the Senior School staff and Mr. W. D. Page on the staff of the Junior School. Mrs. Glover, fl 5 Q , l Ljzveffazm L' Clf tie JLIJKQZIIIZFZ 3' Q: f I gf V I HNAILEDV' WHO WERE THEY? fDate of picture, perhaps 1892 or 932 TRINITY OOLLEG-E SCHOOL RECORD 49 Mrs. Humble, Mrs. Dixon, and Mrs. Tottenham, though not officially on the staff, have undoubtedly, through their wife- ly guidance, exerted a most beneficial influence on the corpus scholasticum, and have brought added grace and beauty to all our school gatherings. It is a very real pleasure to have them with us. Most of you will have heard of the unprecedented suc- cess of one of our boys in the Senior Matriculation exam- inations last June: J. R. C. Cartwright, of High River, Alberta, won five University Scholarships in Mathematics and Science, three of them being among the most valuable the University offers. The total amount of his winnings came to 81,860.00 though, of course, he was unable to hold all five awards. One of these Scholarships, the Rev. F. A. Bethune, went by reversion to W. S. Ross, who was also in last year's Sixth Form. Cartwright well deserves all the commendation which has been his since the awards were announcedg we have seldom had a boy who worked so steadily and conscientiously, and yet always took his part in the general run of school activities. In addition, he found time to give valuable help to other boys and un- doubtedly solved many of their problems for them. We must not, however, forget our Mathematics and Science staff, and Mr. Scott in particular, for they had much of the spade work and most of the polishing up to do. Mr. Jock Maynard came down in the Spring to help the regular staff, and he gave Cartwright and a number of others some valuable assistance. In 1936, Pat Strathy, after two years at Charterhouse, won the same three most coveted Scholar- ships, so that we have had an exceptionally good record in Mathematics and Science. For two Weeks at the end of August the School took on a most military appearance when the buildings were rented to the Dept. of National Defence for the annual Militia Staff Course. Some one hundred officers and forty of other ranks were present, the officers coming from many different places from Halifax to Winnipeg. They seemed to 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD be well content with the School's facilities and the adjacent country, and it is quite possible that some future courses may be held at the School. This year the Senior School is divided into eleven different forms ranging from the VI A to the IIIB Form. We are continuing the set system and have expanded it wherever possible, so that there are often four sets doing work of different standards in the same subject at the same time. The advantages of this system are obvious, and it is a pity that so few schools have the staff which will en- able them to operate it. This is the last year we shall have a McGill Form, for in future boys going to McGill will obtain entry on the basis of Ontario Middle and Upper School examinations. After a careful consideration during the past five years of all the factors involved, there seems to be no doubt that future McGill boys will be, if anything, better prepared for the work of that University if they do reasonably well in our scheme of preparation for the Ontario examinations. They should always have some senior work to their credit, which will make the first year at McGill, often a serious obstacle, considerably more within their grasp, and they should cultivate habits of steady work, as the whole year's results are taken into account, month by month, and not just the results of one final examination. The McGill authorities fully understand the reasons prompting us to make this change, and sympathize with them, indeed it is quite possible that the McGill matriculation examinations may be considerably revised or perhaps abandoned in the not distant future. In this connection, at the annual meeting of the Head- masters' Association held last January it was agreed that candidates would be better qualified for university work if examination papers were fewer in number and more com- prehensive in character, and that the general school record of every candidate should be taken into consideration. Ever since my experience in a school in New England, I have TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 been anxious to see such changes made, and I hope that the university authorities may soon find it possible to com- bine with the provincial school authorities in setting up a central Board which would regulate and control the requirements for admission to the various universities of the Dominion. There is, I believe, a growing body of opinion favourable to such a proposal. We have just had our fourth annual invitation Squash racquets tournament, this year the winner was Hubert Martin, the Canadian and Ontario Champion. It is the first year he has won it, for the previous tournaments have all been won by Harold Martin, the present Quebec champion. Our Old Boys are at present outstanding in Squash ac- tivities in this country: the present Dominion Champion and all three provincial Champions are Old Boys, and Argue Martin, who conceived the idea of our invitation tournament and in Whose honour the Challenge Trophy was given, is the only person to have won the Canadian Singles Championship three times, on last year's Canadian Lap- ham Cup Team eight of the sixteen players were Old Boys. Our Football team was somewhat younger and lighter and less experienced than in previous years, and though we did not Win any of our School games, all the members of the team played valiantly and showed that they under- stood the meaning of good sportsmanship. The last half of the Ridley game, in particular, was an exhibition of courageous and skilful fighting against very heavy odds, and the fact that we outscored Ridley in the final thirty minutes speaks well for the indomitable spirit of the team. Our Old Boys and friends have again been most kind to us during the past year. For some time I had been hoping to build a hard tennis court so that we could play that excellent game earlier and later and more often in the year, but finances always prevented me. Last spring Mr. R. P. Jellett gave us our first hard court and this autumn Col. Ewart Osborne gave us a second one. They are both of the latest type of construction, surrounded by chain 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD link fencing, and already their worth and popularity has been proved by the number of masters and boys who have used them. The billiard table has been completely re- covered, new cushions added, a new floor put down, and a set of new balls and cues provided, all through the gen- erosity of Mr. Blair Russel. Mr. Jellett has had Dr. Bethune's arms carved on a stone let into the wall over the entrance to Bethune House, Mrs. Harry Paterson has given a new electric stove to the Hospital, the Ladies' Guild have provided the Junior School with a complete set of lockersg and the Port Hope branch, through the generosity of Mr. Sylvester, have given us a very ine new sign post which has been erected near the entrance to the School. For all these evidences of generosity and thoughtful interest in the School, we are most grateful. It was a pleasure to be able to welcome a number of Old Boys at our gathering in June,and again at the Thanks- giving week-end. The weather was more kind for the latter event and we look forward to many successful week- ends in October, though we can hardly expect the Old Boys always to field such a strong football team! The Association is flourishing, having more members than at this time last year. As this is the most practical way most Old Boys can assist the School, we hope the list of members will continually grow. There are now six branches, cotmting the Central Association, and we hope to have a seventh branch in Winnipeg before long. On May lst., 1940, we shall be celebrating our 75th Anniversary, and a committee of Old Boys and Governors will soon be drawing up plans for a proper commemoration of that event. It seems to me that this will be an excep- tional opportunity for all members of the School, young and old, to show what they feel about the past history and future possibilities of the School on the Hill. With all good wishes for 1939, Yours sincerely, Philip A. C. Ketchum. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 Old Boys' Blazer At a meeting of the Executive Committee of the O.B.A. held in Toronto the details of a design for an Old Boys' blazer were, decided upon. These details followed along the lines of suggestions approved at the General Meeting last Thanksgiving, and the blazer will be plain navy blue in colour, and single or double breasted. The Old Boys' official School crest is to be made up in silver and gold metal thread, as follows: the mitre will be in gold, the shield in silver against a maroon background, the scroll and School motto will be in gold. The blazer will have special brass buttons with a mitre embossed on them. The designs have been placed in the hands of the manufacturers, and when the blazers are on sale, notice will be sent to all Old Boys. MEMBERSHIP IN THE O.B.A., 1938 Hon. Branch Branch Life Annual J une-Dec. Totals Toronto ..................... 98 58 15 171 Vancouver ............... 6 16 - 22 Hamilton ...........,...... 11 19 2 32 Montreal ................,. 25 29 12 66 London .......... ...... 4 9 1 14 Central ..................... 73 50 14 137 Totals ..................... 217 181 44 442 1938 Total-442, 1937 Total--395, 1936 Total-310. On May lst., 1940, the School will celebrate its 75th anniversary. A Committee of Governors and Old Boys is being formed to discuss plans for the celebration. :lk Sl: it SX: ll? There are at present 184 boys enrolled in the School, the largest number since 1930, 135 are in the Senior School and 49 in the Junior School. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD R. P. J ellett C92-'97J has been elected Chairman of the Executive Committee of the Canadian Chamber of Com- merce. He has been on the executive committee for a num- ber of years and is exceptionally well qualified to fill his new post. In congratulating him, we are congratulating the Chamber of Commerce. In the October number of "Canadian Business", Mr. Jellett wrote the editorial entitled "A Plea for Freedom". He points out that Canada, as a democratic nation, serves the individual and does not subjugate him to the state. Business must not try to run the country, but as it is most necessary to the welfare of the country, it should be allow- ed reasonable freedom to develop soundly. Mr. Jellett mentions the shackles of government deficits, the duplica- tion and burden of taxes,-Dominion, Provincial, and Municipal, uneconomic government enterprises, and ever increasing relief grants. Ill: Ill: :li if Si' Frank Gibson C30-'36J is vice-president of his year at McGill University. ik Sl? it if :Xl Congratulations to Fred Wigle C29-'32J assistant coach, and Bob Keefer C29-'36l, star half-back of the Inter- collegiate Football Champions for 1938, McGill University. We celebrated their victory by having a Saturday night movie leave. it fl? :Ki S8 S? Winnet Boyd C27-'3OJ has done very well indeed at the Faculty of Applied Science, University of Toronto. In 1937 he won the Harvey Aggett Memorial Scholarship awarded to a student "who, obtaining honours and being one of the first three in his year by his standing in the annual examina- tions, has been adjudged highest of the three in general student activities and service in the community during his period of attendance." In 1938 he won the Boiler Inspec- tion and Insurance Company's Scholarship. He is to be sincerely congratulated on these achievements. ADVERTISEMENTS CHRISTIEYS BISCUITS Cut a Fine ,W -4 O C 4,4 F lgure ln the Best C zrcles 1 -. I , ,A,,,' :ff 'L ,- Vx X11 ..,. or 3 gp ,,,. X -. ' fs ',-,.4 I x wk'-1:-4 'Q , ,, af- -QU ,. '.,:1x,..-sr: ----, . 2 . .M ' "' .eee 4 ' W c ' '4-' px f' qfg- Que 'X 1 - '1g,--Q-+575 ea 1 .rel f Q. 1 A- if .-gegifz' ,ffihs W T 5 t , Q .',..v, :ljz ,.., ' Y I4-j-i::.i:j: -A-V : Ll ,5QE3:::23,-.Ig A e if - -'F' x.. - 35' w Q AH .4 gg I Z ' 'c , 255 ii U ' , ..,' 1:44g4I::f2f:iLg?2f, ' ' " or " ' -:sz ,A--4-'Af-'-'MS-f-'?f,'?T A ' E .... f F e X 4944" "IQ ' 12 , , - X . . . i. Wherever Qua11ty IS apprec1a.ted and rf . -- demanded you Will find ChI'is11ie's ' Biscuits, and, as there is a. wide K - N. . variety of choice at prices you can X E1 aiord, that's a good reason why you, 1 , is -: J! E! ,. ., too, should alwa s ask for ' .-g fl y f , . - wg 1 'Uhereis a Christie Biscuii for every lasts' 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Will Black C31-'37J writes to say that he has been playing English 'rugger' for the Halifax Wanderers. They won their league and played for the Nova Scotia champion- ship, but were beaten by a score of 12-6. Will says the English game is a great deal of fun, though he thinks he likes the Canadian game better. it if SF if Si Maurice Gibson C25-'30J and H. Ford-Smith U26-'32J are working in the aircraft division of the National Steel Car Co. at Malton. if it :lt al? Sk Andrew Fleming 0309383 writes to say that he has accepted a post with the Paper Company at Baie Comeau, P.Q., for the winter. Wilder Penfield has also joined the Company and will not return to Princeton until next year. 3? S? S? it if All his many friends will be glad to hear that the Rev. J. Scott Howard U71-'77l is recovering from an illness of some months' duration. He sent an account of a T.C.S. 'vs Old Boys football game played in 1879, which the Head- master read at the football dinner. fl? if if if if Hugh Savage C28-'32J and Tom Fyshe C21-'30J have just successfully passed their final Chartered Accountants' exams in Montreal. Congratulations. They and Alan Byers U28-'31J were among the convenors of a recent Chartered Accountants' Students' Smoker held in Montreal. if it SF FW :KI Mr. J . M. Jellett C89-'90J has left Toronto to spend the winter at the Colonial Hotel, La Jolla, California. if ik if if Il' Stewart Martin C22-'28J has been made Secretary- Treasurer of the Mount Royal Glassware Company Limited in Montreal. I . ' Iv X ,A . I J 9 5 Q le. .f 9 03, 600 l1,, ,"l'4iz3lflT?:5'g 'M" ' M -f Q 'W A p lz ? qivq ..1 l 15 3 H aiiifi sffw Hg Lwlff i 5 Ulf THE BEST MILK CHUCULATE MADE 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Christopher Eberts U26-'29J, who, it Will be recalled, won a Rhodes Scholarship in 1934, returned from Oxford in August. He has just been appointed Assistant Na- tional Secretary of the Canadian Institute of International Affairs, and is in Toronto. Ill! SF it if 'lk Paul Pitcher C27-'29J has finished his law course at McGill, and took his bar exams during the summer. He is working with a law firm in Montreal, and was recently married. SF fl? fl fl if At the Holton-Ellsworth Wedding in Toronto, Bill Braden C29-'33J was best man, Fred Southam C26-'32J and Fred U29-'32J and Doug C29-2345 Wigle were ushers, While Cal Brown C27-'31J and Mark Holton C36-'38J were among the guests. IX: PX: ilk 1' if Jock Spragge U18-'24J has now been made Northern Representative for the Distillers Company of Canada, with headquarters in North Bay. fl? if all if 5? We had word from R.M.C. recently, where there are ten Old Boys. CNot eight, as reported in the last Recordl. A. S. Price U30-'21 is a Corporal in "D" Company and is manager of the soccer team. "Dinty" Dykes C27-'31J is also a Corporal in "D" Company, and is playing Inside in inter-company rugby. Hugh Morrisey C28-'33J is a Corporal in "B" Com- pany. "Ac," Fleming C30-2357 is still famous for his gym- nasium work, and his back flips as cheer leader are said to be the highlights of the rugby games. "Shekel" McLaren C28-'37J was one of the College's leading sailors until the boating season closed. Ted Leather C31-'37J is a saxophone player in the College orchestra. ADVERTISEMENTS For SPURTS QEWS and All E W S At all games ..... in all leagues ..... in every field of sport . . . Daily Star sports- writers are on the side- lines. And Daily Star sports writers ..... authorities in all fields of sport . . . give you "dressing room" news as well . . . advance in- formation about sports events and sport per- sonalities that every sports fan wants. THE TORONTO D AI STA 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Soup" Irwin C34-'3SJ has done well on the senior rugby team. Don Warner C32-'38J says that between answering recruit calls he has been playing inter-company rugby. Harry Hyndman and "Chuck" Lithgow were men- tioned in the last Record as class seniors in their respective years. ii: 22? :YS aff At Queen's University, Jim Barber C29-'33J is in Science '40, and is a member of the Queen's Flying Club. Bob Fortye U30-'34J is in Fifth Year Medicine, and John Pearce C20-'29J is in Third Year Medicine. Harrison Moore C26-'32l is in Final Year Arts, and A. Perley-Robertson C34-'37J is a Freshman in Arts. We hear that the two Reids, Tom C30-'Z-345 and Jim C30-'34J, who graduated last spring, were two out of only three to graduate with first class honours in Science. :YS 56 :Xl SF 3? Bill Harvey C34-'38J is completing his matriculation at Regiopolis College, Kingston. it :Xl PX: 15? SF We learn that in a straw-vote poll, recently conducted among the Toronto debutantes, George Renison C33-'38J, last year's Senior Prefect, was adjudged the second best all-round escort, while Hugh Kortright C32-'35J was voted as the most frequently invited out. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 BIRTHS Oundill-At Montreal, on October 29th., to Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Cundill C17-'18J, a son. MARRIAGES Apedaile-Petry-At Westmount, on October 29th., L. S. Apedaile C19-'24J to Miss Diana Cottrell Petry of Quebec City. Collyer-Whitley-At Westmotmt, October 15th., R. J. O. Collyer C22-'29J to Miss Phyllis Rosamond Whitley. Holton-Ellsworth-At Toronto, on December 3rd., W. V. Holton C27-'32J to Miss Elaine Ellsworth. DEATHS Furnival-On Nov. 15th, after much suffering, Helen, dear'- ly loved Wife of A. St. J. Furnival, of Pinley, near War- wick, England, formerly of T.C.S. Vipond-On Nov. 30th., at Toronto, Mrs. Frank Vipond, mother of Jim and Jack Vipond. ADVERTISEMENTS IVIANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE LACQUERS Metal Laequers Wood Lacquers Leather Lacquers Parchment Lacquers Bronzing Lacquers Textile Lacquers Lacquer Enamels Amy! Acetate Refined Fusel Oil COSMOS iZHElFJllCAi.. CO. LTD PORT HOPE ONTARIO 1 Ill Let us supply you with Home-Made Ice Cream ' The Best of Candy and Canada Dry Ginger Ale T E C K E L I.. ' S "The Quality Shop"--Phone 70-We deliver. Our Soda. Fountain is the finest in town. Just I try us once and you will find this ' statement is true. I-IYNE'S PHARMACY ' Phone 55. Walton St. We Deliver. - BOOKS-- Un Your Favorite Winter Sport One good way to improve your technique and ability at your favorite Winter sport is to read what recognized experts have to say about it. These are a few of the more popular books -- order through Simpson's Personal Shopping Service. Hockey by Nlervyn "Red, Dutton ..... 2.00 Down The Ice by Foster Hewitt ....... 1.50 Primer of Figure Sl-:ating by Nlaribel Vinson 3.25 The Foundation of f Skating by C. E. Salvesen ......... .85 The Hannes Schneider Ski Technique by Benno Rybizka. .. 2.75 Daoust Hand Book of Skiing .......... .25 V NTO STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHHNIG Walton St. Phone 174. When We dispense your prescriptions you get exactly as the Doctor ordered. We use only the purest drugs so you get their real benefit. We handle the best in all Toilet Goods. We carry Elms, develope and print them. MITCHELL'S DRUG STORE Phone 92. We Deliver. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Dirtance Telephone THE TOWN'S LEADING NEWS STAND. BOOKS, STATIONERY, GREETING CARDS. STRONG'S Phone No. 1. Queen St. Invictus Shoes for the college men made of sturdy Scotch Grain Upper-viscolized Water- proof soles, price 87.00. G. I. GOULD L Compliments of DONEY 8: GIDDY Exclusive Men's Wear Phone 163 DUSTBANE PRODUCTS LIMITED A complete range of Cleaning Materials and Sanitary Supplies for Institutions and all'Pub1ic Buildings Head Oiiice, Ottawa, Ontario. Branches at, Vancouver, Winnipeg, Toronto, Montreal, St. John. Trinity College School Record VOL. 42. NO. 3. FEBRUARY, 1939. Enrmn-:N-CHIEF .... ...................................... P . J. Gitfen EDITORIAL BOARD .......... Literary: K. G. Phing Sport: E. F. Peacoclcg assistants: W. D. Morris, E. G. Finley, W. G. Thomson, P. A. Wood, School News: L. Grover, assistants: W. Duncanson, H. G. Hampson, I. H. Robertson, M. L. A. Pochong "OH the Recordn: C. I. P. Tateg Art: G. R. K. Hancock, Photographs: W. R. Beattyg Office: Nl. Gripton. jumon Scuoot RECORD. .............. ..................... M r. R. Yates EDITORIAL Aoviseiz AND MANAGERH.. Mr. D. Kermode Parr CONTENTS Page Editorial .... - 1 Chapel Notes ........ 3 Contributions I Social Worlcer ........... - 4 "Aurora', ................. - 6 Uncle Bill Takes the Rap 7 Off che Record Gold Digging .................... . . . 9 "A Little Thing Goes a Long Wayw . .. . - - 11 School Notes Heaclmasters' Conference ........... . - - 12 Christmas Tree and Entertainment . . . . ..... . . . 14 Lecture on Aeroplane Engines .................... . . . 15 The Library ..................................... . . . 15 Talk by Hon. Mr. Iutsice P. H. Gordon C00-'OZJ .... 16 Shooting ...................................... . . . 16 The Galer Hagarty Memorial Prize .... 16 Debates ................................ . . . 17 Hockey ........................ .... . . . 18 Squash ............ . . . . . 19 New Boys' Boxing ........ . . . 19 The Iunior School Record . .. . Z1 Old Boys' Notes Financial Statement ................... . 25 Annual Report of the Toronto Branch .... . .. ZS Pacific Coast Annual Dinner ......... 31 Pictures Wanted .................. . . . 32 Who Were They .......... . . . 32 The 1891 Football Team ........ .... ....... . . . 33 Intemational Squash Racquets ...................... . . . 33 Brigadier General Edmund M. Nlorris, C.B., C.M.G. . . . 38 39 Births, Nlarriages, Deaths .................................. Jan. 11th. 2lst. 23rd. 28th. School Calendar LENT TERM, 1939. Term begins. Hockey, T.C.S. vs. Kappa Alpha Societyg Squash, T.C.S. vs. Kappa Alpha Society. D.C.R.A., First match. lst Hockey at S.A.C.g lst Basketball at U.C.C. At the time of going to press the following date: have been Feb. 4th. Sth. 8th. 10th. llth. 15th. 18th. 20th. 24th. 25th. Mar. 4th. 6th, 1 lth. 12th. 13th. 15th. 18th. 20th. 23rd. 25th. 30th. 3lst. April lst. Sth. 19th. May l0th. lst Hockey vs. S.A.C. Squash team at R.M.C. lst Hockey vs. Lakefield. School Dance, 9.00 p.m. lst Hockey vs. Zeta Psi Fraternityg Basketball vs. U.C.C. Hockey vs. U.C.C. lst Hockey at lakeheld. lst Hockey at Pickering. lst III Squash, T.C.S. vs. Carlton Club. D.C.R.A., Second match. lst Hockey at Ashbury, Ottawa. lst Hockey at Westmount High, Montreal lst Basketball vs. S.A.C. lst Basketball vs. Pickering. Squash Team at Carlton Club. D.C.R.A., Third match. lst Basketball at Pickering. Squash Team vs. R.M.C. Imperial Challenge Shield Shoot. Gymnasium Competition. Gymn. Team at Queen's. Squash Team at B. 66 R. Club, Toronto. Boxing Competition begins. Finals of Boxing Competition. Junior Squash Championship, Toronto. Plays. School Play. Confirmation Service. 7.30 p.m. Squash Team vs. B. 66 R. Club. Easter Holidays begin. Trinity Term begins, 8.30 p.m. Recommend ation Examinations begin. CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEG E SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M embers TI-na CHANCBLLOR or TRINITY UNIVERSITY. THB Rav. 'ms PROVOST or TRINITY COLLBGB. P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., I"IBADMAS'I'ER or TI-IB SCHOOL. Elecied M embers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., B.A., LL.D. . .. R. P. Iellett, Esq. ..................................... . L. H. Baldwin, Esq. ........ . F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ......... . G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. . . . Clarence A. Bogert, Esq. ...... . Norman Seagram, Esq. ............................ . I. C. Maynard, Esq., NLD. .......................... . Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O.. . . . The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. ............... . . A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. ......... . Col. W. Langmuir, O.B.E. ........... . Colin M. Russel, Esq. .................... . The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, B.A., D.D. . . .. J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ......................... . A E. Juke., Esq. .............................. .... . col. H. C. osbome, c.M.G., c.B.E., v.D., MA. ..... .....Wmnipeg . . . .Montreal . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Toronto .......Toronto . . . . . . .Kingston . . .Victoria, B.C. ........Tor-onto . . . . .Toronto . . . .Nlontreal . . . . . . .Montreal ........Toronto Vancouver, B.C. . . .Otrawa, Ont. H. F. Labatt, Esq. ............................. ..... Lo ndon, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq. .................. ..... .... W in nipeg, Man. B. M. Osler, Esq. .... ............. ........ ..... T o r onto, Ont. Elected by the Old Boys R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ...................... ..... T or-onto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ..... ,,,,, I-I amjlton N. H. Nlacaulay, Esq. ..... ......... . . . ,,,, Montreal Appointed By Trinity College The Hon. Mr. justice P. H. Gordon, M.A., B.C.L. ..... . . . . .Regina, Saslc. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KBTCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A. Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paecl., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ., London University. fFormerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsorj. R. G. GLOVER, ESQ., Nl.A., Balliol College, Oxford, M.A., Ph.D. Harvard University. Chaplain 'THE Rev. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. A ssistant Masters A. C. Mounts, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windmr, Nova Scotia. P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D Keruvioma PARR, ESQ., B.A., London University. W E. . Mouse, ESQ., lVl.A., Queen's University, Kingston, School of International Studies, Geneva. A. H. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison University, B.A., Worcester College, Oxford. E. M DAVIDSON, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Institute of Education, London, England. C1 H D1x0N, ESQ., B.Sc., McGill University, Montreal. R. G.. S. MAKER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard University. C. C. Pecit, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Visiting Masters EDMUND CQHU, ESQ. ............................... Music CARL SCHASFER, ESQ., .................................. , ,,.. Art Physical Instructors for both Schools Zncl. LIEUT. S. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. D. H. ARMSTRONG, ESQ. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL House Master R. F. YATES, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto A ssistant Masters W. H. Monsrz, ESQ. H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University, fan leave of absence, C. TOTYENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. W. D. PAGE, ESQ., B.A., Bishop's University, Lennoxville, P.Q. Lady Assistant MRS. E. M. DAVIDSON, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto Asslgiang Bursar ,, ..,... ..... Nl rS. F. Sheafme Physician ...... .... R . P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Nurse ....... .... IN Aliss Rhea Ficlc, R.N. Dietitian .............. . . Mrs. 1. Stanley Wright Matron, Senior School .... ........ M iss E. M. Smith Matnon, Junior School .... ........... M rs. W. E. Greene Secretary ............. .... M iss C. Williamson, B.A. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS 1. A. Warburton QI-'lead Prefectj, J. W. Langmuir, H. Russell, T. B. Seagram, E. W. Taylor, J. A. G. Wallace, H. Kirkpatrick. SENIORS A. G. LeMesurier, E. C. Cayley, E. S. C. Turcot, D. M. Waters, H. Iemmett, P. Giffen, T. F. Hyndman. JUNIORS S. Cartwright, L. Grover, W. G. Thompson, 1. M. Vallance, P. C. Landry, I. G. Hampson, G. R. del Rio, M. Gripton, J. S. Thompson, H. K. MacAvity, 1. F. M. Higginbotham, R. M. Johnson, H. S. Pearson. HOCKEY Captain-H. Russel. Vice-Captain--J. A. Warburton. BASKETBALL Captain-I. M. Gripton. Vice-Captain-J. S. Thomson. THE RECORD Editor-P. Giffen. THE LIBRARY Librarian-J. G. Hampson. Assistant:-W. S. Balfour, W. Duncanson, H. G. Hampson, O. K. S. Russel. SCIENCE CLUB Secretary-Tressurer-J. M. Gripton. BILLIARD CLUB Secretary-Treasurer-T. B. Seagram. K ' 'AA' - A A7 ' E , Z? - W , ' Q IDI ' k , I lllllltimllli I 1 'W X ' f fl W f fi , eff Q6 IQ! ! X Drawing by T. R. K. Hancock Trinity College School Record VOL. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. FEB., 1939. NO. 3 EDITORIAL Wars and rumors of wars are stirring the world to- day, causing a new national consciousness. In Canada, this awakening has resulted in acceleration of national de- fence measures and Canadians are looking for the internal weaknesses which are liable to threaten our national unity. The pessimists are having a Held day. Canada, we are reminded, is vastly over-governed and as a result, vastly over-taxed. There is dangerous dissen- sion within the country. Some French-Canadians harbour ideas of autonomy and the Maritimes are still doubtful about the financial settlement which they received at Con- federation. Our railways are an economic problem. True, the pessimists can paint a very depressing picture but there is a more cheerful aspect. We are a level-headed people with an intelligent government. These problems are not insoluble. Few countries have a brighter future than Canada. Our mineral and forest wealth, bountiful farm land and abundant water-power give promise of a place in the sun. The Canadian climate is rigorous enough to produce a hardy race. We are far from the European beehive and safe from invasion under the motherly eye of Great Britain and the brotherly eye of the United States. Canada has even been mentioned as the logical centre of the British Empire. We are young and small, but We can look all other nations in the eye with the assurance that some day we shall be as big and prosperous as they are . . . if not bigger or more prosperous. This is no place for pessimism. --P.J.G. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL 'RECORD A Qm p ng e TES Sunday, December llth., 1938: The Chaplain preached a timely sermon on "Christmas Spirit", emphasizing that generous giving is the source of true happiness at Christ- mas. The Carol Service The annual Carol Service was held on Sunday, Dec. 18th. Excellent singing by the Choir earned great praise. The choristers had worked hard under the able direction of Mr. Cohu, and the result was a fine service of song. The order of service was:- Processional Hymn: Adeste Fideles. First Reading: C. S. Campbell, Junior School. Carol: Joseph and the Angel. Second Reading: E. C. Cayley. Hymn: Once in Royal David's City. Carol: Good King Wenceslas. Third Reading: J. A. Warburton. Carol: Our Brother is Born Uunior Choirj Fourth Reading: Mr. R. F. Yates. Carol: The First Nowell. Carol: 'Twas in the Moon of Winter Time. Fifth Reading: Mr. A. C. Morris. Carol: Whence is That Goodly Fragrance. Uunior Choirl. Sixth Reading: The Headmaster. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J Carol: Masters in This Hall. Ofertory Hymn: Hark the Herald Angels Sing. Prayers. The Blessing. Recessional Hymn: While Shepherds Watched. Sunday, January 15th: The sermon was preached by the Chaplain. The eleventh verse of the second chapter of the Gospel according to St. John, "This beginning of miracles did Jesus in Cana of Galilee," was his text. Sunday, January 22nd: The Headmaster spoke on our most valuable possession-our life, and the Wonderful possibilities of it. He linked a full life with true democracy and democracy with Christianity, mentioning some of the reasons for failure and the dangers facing us to-day. "Character is destiny", it has been said, and character springs from a way of life, the Christian way. Our world is becoming perilous because these old principles have been neglected, we have been trying to fly before learning the controls, self-interest and greed have too often been our watchword. Our social order is founded on the Christian life, We need to bring the principles of Christian living more into our own lives, and into the public life of our country: "To-day if ye will hear His voice, harden not your hearts." Sunday, January 29th: The Rev. W. W. Judd, M.A., D.C.L., Secretary of the Council for Social Service and former Headmaster of King's College, spoke on the ex- tensive work carried on by the Coimcil in Canada. "Three things that We are taughtin the Bible, Truth, Obedience and Prayer, are very closely related." Thus Mr. Scott started his sermon in Chapel on February 5th-, and then he enlarged on each one of these virtues, concluding by pointing out how the first letter of each of these Words, when put together formed the Word TOP, with prayer the highest of all. 4 TRINITY CODLEG-E SCHOOL RECORD 1 - I 22 Contribution f SOCIAL WORKER Miss M. walked briskly up the long ilight of stairs leading to a poor man's dwelling. She was neatly and warmly dressed, and carried a heavy basket over her arm. She had volunteered when the president had asked for several members willing to act as distributors for the Christmas cheer, which poured into the welfare centreg but now that she was actually in the slum districts she wished she hadn't been so eager. As she stood before the first door on her route, she wondered what the people were like . . . would they shun her? Would they be disease ridden and give her the germs of a foul sickness? Would they be emotional, and em- barrass her? She knocked, and wished to goodness the door would open. Each second it remained closed, her courage waned more. To show herself that she wasn't nervous she gave a brisk, loud rap on the door, straightened up and took a deep breath of the cold, smoky air, wishing immediately that she was back home on the mountain where the air was pure and free from smoke. The door opened. At Hrst it seemed to be acting on its own initiative, but this illusion was dispelled as soon as a dishevelled head appeared around the corner. A peaked, white face looked up at the visitor with fear and despair showing plainly in the dull, listless eyes. Instinctive- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 ly Miss M. stepped back, startled. Then she bent down and asked in a gentle voice, "Is your mother in ?" With a vague nod the child motioned the visitor into a dark room. Instiiictively she was struck by the hopeless, desolate, despondent atmosphere which hung on the air with the smell of garlic and cheap flavourings which came from the stove in the far corner of the room. Two windows let a small amount of December light through their grimy panes. Under them a small child play- ed with a couple of blocks and a rag doll. In the corner behind the door stood a bed. Across from it a woman was bent over the stove. The youngster who had opened the door, grimy and poorly clothed, pattered over to her and tugged at her apron. The woman straightened up and turned towards Miss M., wiping her hands on her apron. She was a gaunt woman, whose hair strayed in thin, wiry wisps over her face. Her eyes were red-ringed and sunken. Her dress hung like a sack, and her whole being spoke of despair, of hope long since lost. She seemed weary of life, yet not willing to lie down and die. There was no spring, no vitality in her step as she shuffled towards the unusual intruder. "Hello" she said. The sound came up out of the depths of her throat, and was almost indistinguishable. "Can I give you three small presents for Christmas ?" replied the young woman, evidently ill at ease and want- ing to get the ordeal over with as soon as possible. "Why must these people seem so depressed, why are they so slow? I've got to get home and change for the party pretty soon." "Thanks"-again the monosyllable was uttered as if with an effort. No sign of life showed in her eyes, her lips hardly moved. It was as though speaking was quite separate from all other expressions. And then she went on in the same tone with no expression, no emotion ..... "Bill'1l be glad to get something for supper when he gets in. Bill ain't got no job-Bill ain't had no supper for a week now. He had his last supper in jail. Bill is a good 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD man, Bill is . . . He tried to get us a loaf of bread to eat. That's why he was in jail." During this mumbling she was emptying the basket. She brought it back. The social Worker turned to go . . . "Thanks", mumbled the woman. Miss M. walked sedately out of the house and down the steps briskly, then flung herself into the upholstered seat of her limousine. Suddenly, unaccountably, she burst into tears. -J.A.W. "AURORA" Nothing could be more Weirdly awe-inspiring, yet more strangely beautiful than the Northern Lights. On a cold. still autumn night when there should be no light, suddenly there is light. The northern horizon springs to life with a bluish phosphorescence that grows and changes and moves like the rippling of a pond in a light breeze. The ghostly glow darts out as if to catch a distant star, flickers, and is gone. Colours change, yet ever posses the same eeriness of light without heat, movement without sound. Against this varying irridescence, the familiar horizon leaps out in black contrast, a huddle of awed silhouettes watching Nature's phantom searchlights .... Yet in all this there is an odd fascination, perhaps in its beauty, perhaps in the effect produced by the strangeness of the spirit- lights. Truly, the sight of the Aurora Borealis playing hide-and-seek in the heavens is an uncanny one, a mystery of our Northland. -K.G.P. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 UNCLE BILL TAKES THE RAP They were a happy family that night. At the head of the table sat Uncle Bill, at the other end sat Mr. and Mrs. Riley, and on both sides of the table were ranged the eight young Rileys. There was a festive air which bespoke a celebration and, indeed, there was a celebration. That day they had paid off their mortgage and, moreover, Mr. Riley had opened the little sporting goods store which had been his ambition since injuries received in a gun fight had put him out of the police force. Uncle Bill was sitting at the head of the table because he had made these things possible. Uncle Bill was really no relation. They had called him Uncle Bill since the day when Riley had found him, a half-starved, half-frozen old man. At the time Riley had just intended to bring him home for the night, but the night had lengthened into days and the days into months until he became a part of the family. Kindly Maggie Riley found him useful around the house. He loved children and, in return, children flocked around him. During the day he kept the young ones entertained while Maggie went about her housework. One day the placid round of their daily existence had been interrupted. Two grim-faced policemen had brought Riley home badly wounded. After that time it had been hard to struggle along on the small pension allowed Riley. The mortgage had fallen due, and every day things got worse. Then Uncle Bill had come in one morning with a jubilant expression and what seemed to the Rileys a huge sum of money. His brother had died, he said, and left it to him. He persuaded the Rileys to let him pay off the mortgage and buy the little store for Riley, because after all, he argued, it was only his duty as a member of the family. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD They were celebrating with a repast the like of which the Rileys had never seen before. The Irish are naturally a cheerful race, and the Rileys were no exception. Happiness which had been bottled up for months bubbled forth that night. There were tears, part happiness, part- sorrow, in his eyes as he looked around the table when the feast was concluded. He had told them before that he was leaving for a short trip, but the moment of parting was harder than he had expected. Eventually he was out on the street with his suitcase walking rapidly towards the nearest bus-stop. As he paused at a stop-light a plainly-dressed man hooked his arm in his. "O. K. Bill, come quietly. You know what we want you for." "Yes, I know," retorted old Bill, squaring his shoulders. "But I'm ready to take the rap. This time it was worth it." --P.J.G. ASKETBALL' 39 1 V T, , fr L ' 2 q ' NA f ... ki - f 9 TI-IE NEW SIGNBOARD. I TRINITY OOLLKE SCHOOL RECORD fp CN: 'gl-lg DECODD GOLD DIGGING Young Jonathan, friends, was a promising lad Attending the institute known, good or bad To one and to all of my readers, forsooth As Trinity College School. Now this youth Was one of the many, who, still in their 'teens Are drawing their "argent" from fatherly jeans. In commonplace matters, young Johnny's technique Was masterful, grand, and in short, "magnifique"g But now underneath his quaint "R, M. C. bob", Was growing and spreading, near bursting his knob A problem of finance that threatened to beat Even Johnny. Just lately he'd met with a sweet Fair young damsel, whose handle was Marion Miles COur hero's allergic to feminine wilesj : In a moment of rapture when they did discover A mutual love for mince pie, the young lover Had pledged his affection, and rasher than this, Had promised the pretty but business-like miss He'd take her to Trinity's dance, come next Feb. But now the warm glow was beginning to ebb, For how in the world could he manage to Wrest Away from the pater fifteen of the best?- For smaller amounts, the "touch system" is fine, 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD But fifteen iron men is well over the line! However, there's nothing to do but to crash The sanctum sanctorum and ask for the cash. Accordingly, giving his trousers a tug, With the air of a miscreant bound for the jug, He entered one evening, reflecting "My neck'll Be wrung if I fail, so I must get the Shekel!" The pater was pipish, and blue was the air, But, boy! was it blue when afore-mentioned "pere" Was coolly subjected to "touch" by his son- The siege of the pocketbook now had begun. Need we say any more than that fully victorious Young Johnny emerged in an hour with the glorious Smile of a lad who has parked in his pants Twelve dollars to go to the T.C.S. dance? fl? 16 PX: if Si: So Johnny got his money, and the dance, it came and went, Butbefore you leave this story, I entreat you to consent To hearken to it's teaching: 'tis for that that it was meant. When you need a single dollar, and on "touching" Pop are bent, The system is to ask for two. As if by heaven lent, You'll get a dollar fifty-that's a pretty fair per cent! --K.G.P TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 "A LITTLE THING GOES A LONG WAY" The terrifying crisis was speedily coming to a head, as the hands of the clock spun round the dial. The few people in the room moved with feverish haste. Their senior member leaned weakly against the table, mopping his dripping brow with a wet handkerchief, as he hoarsely directed operations. Every inch of the room was searched. Every nook and cranny was gone into. It was a race against time, with time gaining. Carpets were lifted, chairs overturned, and every piece of furniture was thoroughly examined in desperate haste .... Time rushed on .... The minutes sped to the deadline .... Everyone was in a frenzy. More people were hastily sent for in the emergency, and came pouring through the door. The head director sat like a jellyfish on the corner of the table, wet, limp, exhausted, the pessimistic look spread- ing over his perspiring face, as the clock in the corner tick- ed off the minutes .... the seconds. Suddenly a hysterical cry sounded above the clamour . . . . with bare minutes to go, the agonizing search was re- warded ..... The time: 8.55 p.m., the dance night, February 10th., 1939. The place: A room, first floor, Bethune House. The subject: One back stud. -C.I.P.T. 12 TRINTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Jig Qcbool? 'D l - NOTES fwon .4 Y Y Y HEADMASTERS' CONFERENCE The Fourth Annual Meeting of the Canadian Head- masters' Association was held at the School on January 6th and 7th. The following Headmasters were present: Mr. M. M. Archdale, Ashbury College, Ottaway Mr. John Bell, Appleby School, Oakville, Mr. Humphrey Bonnycastle, V20-'21J, Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, N.B.g Mr. Ross Flemington, Mount Allison Academy, Sackville, N.B.g Mr. C. G. M. Grier, Bishop's College School, Lennoxville. P.Q-g Mr. K. G. B. Ketchum C12-'17J, St. Andrew's College, Aurora, Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum V12-'16J, Trinity College School, Port Hopeg Mr. Arthur Killip, Hillfield School, Hamilton, Mr. T. W. L. MacDermot, Upper Canada College, Toronto, Mr. Kenneth Mackenzie, Lakefield Preparatory School, Lakefieldg Mr. C. W. Lonsdale, Shawnigan Lake School, B.C.g Mr. Joseph McCulley, Pickering College, New- market, Mr- V. C. Wansbrough, Lower Canada College. Montreal, Mr. Gerald White, King's College School, Wind- sor, N.S.g Mr. Norman Young, Ravenscourt School, Winni- Peg- The guest speaker was Dr. George S. Counts of Columbia University, New York. In introducing him, Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum, retiring President of the Association, said that Dr. Counts was no iconoclast, but rather sought to sift the best from our traditions and incorporate it with the new thinking in education. He had made a close study of the relationship between the state and the school and had carefully followed the rise of new political and economic systems. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 Dr. Counts spoke on Education at the Crisis in World Democracy. Quoting the noted German author, Thomas Mann, now in exile, he defined Democracy as that form of Government and Society which is inspired above all else by a feeling or consciousness of the dignity of man. He traced the rise of Democracy in the United States, mentioning the happy warrior comradeship of the frontier days when every man had a squirrel rifle which really constituted a large reserve army, and property was owned by three quarters of the population- The Munich pact, in Dr. Counts' opinion, marked the definite ascendance of fascist over democratic forces in the old world. "Schools," he said, "must indoctrinate pupils with democratic ideals. These ideals are the values by which we live, won by bitter trial, and they are just as important as any of the more Widely acclaimed scientific discoveries. Without them we should be left completely adrift, as has happened to so many people in Europe. The school population should be taught the real danger of ex- tremes, of propaganda, and of private militant organiza- tions. Our welfare depends on fine persons, men of char- acter." Schools, he said, should be free from minority con- trolg they should be removed from the passions of the moment, they should be sensitive and responsive to the deep trends of the social order, and they should be devoted to the transmission and fostering of intellectual inquiry. The ultimate loyalty of the teacher is to the processes of Democracy and the Welfare of society. At the dinner meeting, Principal Malcolm Wallace of University College, Toronto, spoke on the importance of English and History as school subjects. He said that specialisation had been carried too far in many quarters and the neglect of the humanities was producing the man of one idm and might adversely affect our public life. We need men of judgment and understanding, men of imagina- tion, and he felt that these qualities could be nourished by 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD an intelligent and appreciative introduction of Public and High School pupils to some of the treasures of our litera- ture. Principal R. C. Wallace of Queen's, said that it was quite possible there should be a different general curriculum for girls than for boys, and that this question would bear further examination. CHRISTMAS DINNER AND ENTERTAINMENT A blare of trumpets, a solemn proclamation from the balcony, a procession bearing a yule log and good cheer in the best Yuletide manner, three carols from the Choir, and the Christmas celebration was under way. The festive board, decorated in green and red, was immediately at- tacked by a pack of greedy young cannibals and, more sedately, by several visitors. Mrs. Wright was as usual, responsible for the excellent repast. After dinner an entertainment was staged in the gym. First came a scene from Julius Caesar excellently done by the Third Form of the Junior School and directed by Mrs. Davidson. The Second Form, under Mr. Page's guidance, followed with a play representing a radio programme. A shadow play, wherein a patient seemed to have in- advertently walked into a boiler factory for an operation was very well presented by a group of New Boys, Fullerton Berkinshaw, Cawley and Parr. The New Boys' chorus amidst howls of laughter, went through a series of motions which subtly resembled a football scrimmage. The "da.nse magniliquei' it is alleged, was the creation of Monsieur Seagram. Then came the high spot of, the evening. A quartet, Messrs. Lewis, Maier, Armstrong and Page, who called themselves the Harmony Ca debatable pointl Boys, gave their rendition of "Tom, Tom, the piper's son", and "Little Tommy Went a Fishin'." This, however, seemed to ex- 7 7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 haust their repertoire and the audience appealed for an encore in vain. The Dramatic Society's presentation of Stanley Hough- ton's one-act play, "The Dear Departed", under the direc- tion of Mr. Parr, concluded the programme. Langmuir, Taylor, Hancock and Giffen all turned in good performances despite the short time for rehearsal, while Lawson max. stole the show as a scheming, middle-aged woman. The intoxicating excitement over the coming Christ- mas holidays, the excellence of the entertainment and the general prevalence of Christmas spirit conspired to make the celebration a memorable success. Lecture on Aeroplane Engines "Aeroplane engines" was the subject of a lecture given to the School on December 6th., by Wing-Commander Hume. He explained the different types of engines, the advantages and disadvantages of each, and their principles of operation. The lecture was illustrated by the exhibition of various parts of an engine, and how they function. He also showed us some of the metal framework of wings which clearly demonstrated the constant search for re- ducing weight. Wing-Commander Hume's lectures are full of interesting facts, and the School sincerely appreciate the time and trouble he takes with them. The Library In a later issue of the Record we shall give a detailed accotuit of the many gifts to the Library. We should like, however, to call attention to three donations made recently. Mr. E. G. Hampson sent us about thirty-five carefully chosen books. Mr. T. W. Seagram presented us with a set of the Encyclopaedia of Canada. And Mrs. L. H. Bald- win has just given us the Shorter Oxford Dictionary. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Talk by Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon C00-'02J A sprinkling of anecdotes and a wealth of facts and advice on the practice of law made The Honorable Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon's informal talk on January 20 inter- esting and helpful. The members of the fifth and sixth forms heard him outline the various fields of specialization, such as Corporation, Patent, and Criminal Law. He re- called the early days of his own career, and outlined some of his cases to illustrate his points. "You must feel irresistibly drawn to the practice of law," he said, "for it will require all your time and attention to keep up with new legislation and carry on your own work." In introducing Judge Gordon, the Headmaster men- tioned that it was just thirty-nine years ago that month since he had entered the Schoolg during those years he had achieved the distinction of being one of Canada's out- standing legal minds. Shooting In the first match of the D.C.R.A., held in January, the School average was 95.5, one point higher than last year. The Annual Course of Musketry, with the Strathcona Silver Medal as the prize for the highest individual score, is now under way. John L. Grover seems to be the likely winner at the time of going to press. The Galer Hagarty Memorial Prize This prize is given to the Cadet in each military dis- trict of Canada who makes the highest score in the Imperial Challenge Shield and D.C.R.A. winter series of matches. For the second consecutive year it has been won in this district by a T.C.S. boy, R. C. Kirkpatrick being the success- ful competitor in 1938. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 DEBATES Wednesday, December 7: Motion-"In the opinion of the house, the new-boy system is out of date and should be abolished." The first debate of the year was distinguished by the fact that the majority of the points were relevant to the subject under discussion. LeMesurier max., government leader, opened the debate humorously by reading a portion of the prospectus which described the new boy as having a senior boy to "advise" him. The punctuality and discipline taught by the present system was stressed by Best, iirst speaker for the opposition. Then followed Jemmett, who traced the careers of three hypothetical and highly im- probable Blotz boys ientirely unrelatedl thus expressing the opinion that the new-boy system caused partiality. Robertson contended that new-boys' gym. taught physical co-ordination which would not be learned otherwise. From then on it was a ding-dong battle. Over sixteen members spoke from the floor. When the vote was taken, the government, supported by the new-boys, had a small majority. 2? :YS 95 if Friday, January 20: Motion-"In the opinion of this house, the City of Toronto has a greater future than the City of Montreal." Heckling rose to a new high when the perpetual To- ronto-Montreal argument was briefly graced with the title "debate". Mr. Morse was somewhat overworked in calling for order, but between bursts of mixed applause and derision, Tate and Cayley ma. boasted the proposed en- largement of the St. Lawrence Canals and decrease of Montrea1's shippingg Johnson and Landry parried with boasts of superior harbour and location and greater popula- tion. Warburton and LeMesurier max. strongly upheld the French. Many are still wrangling over ski clubs. The final count revealed a majority for the Toron- tonians and technically settled the question for posterity. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD it SCHOOL vs. KAPPA ALPHA At Port Hope, January 21st. Kappa Alpha opened strongly in the first period and went ahead 2-0 on successive goals by Casselsg T.C.S. fought back but were unsuccessful at the bell- The scoring came thick and fast in the second stanza, as rush after rush found the opposition off guard. Cassels and Parks C23 were the scorers for the fraternity, and Warburton, Higgin- botham, Russel max. C23 and McAvity max. tallied for the School, and hence the score was 5-5 at the end of the period. Play was more cautious in the final frame, each team waiting for the break. Kappa Alpha got what proved to be the winning goal when Parks slapped home his own rebound in the final minutes. The School fought in vain to tie it up against the spectacular goal-tending of Jarvis. Cassels and Parks were the stars for the winners while Russel max. and Duggan ma. turned in steady per- formances for T.C.S. Final score: Kappa Alpha 63 T.C.S. 5. Y Line-ups :- Kappa Alpha-Goal, L. Jarvis, defence, W. Shortried, G. Parks, G. Powell, C. J. Seagramg Forwards, J. Boeckh, M. Mills, W. Mc- Carthy, H. Cassels, R. Smart, G. Hamilton. T.C.S.-Goal, Duggan max., defence, Waters, Turcotg forwards, Warburton max., Russel max., Cayley max., McAvity max., Duggan ma., Somerville, Higginbotham, Clarke ma. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 SQUASH SCHOOL vs. KAPPA ALPHA At Port Hope, January Zlst., 1939. Slightly weakened by the absence of two of its mem- bers, the School Squash Team suffered a close 6-4 defeat in its first match of the year at the hands of the Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Langmuir played in top form, taking both his matches without the loss of a game. The scores :-- Mr- Lewis lost to Hussey rr..,.,...4,.. ....,...r,, 1 -2 Mr. Lewis lost to Gunn .....r..r..r.,, ....,.,,... 1 --2 Landry lost to Gunn ...r..............r.. ,.......,.. 1 -2 Landry lost to Hussey .................... ,.rrrr.rr.. 1 --2 Languir defeated Partridge .........,..........r... 3--O Langmuir defeated Carter .......,r.. ,........., 3 -0 LeMesurier lost to Partridge ,.................... 0-3 LeMesurier defeated Strathy ....r................ 3-0 Gripton defeated Strathy .........,.rr. ........... 2 -1 Gripton lost to Carter ....,..,.......... .......,... 0 -2 15-14 NEW BOYS' BOXING Semi-Finals Fifteen and Under Paperweight-Greene ma. defeated Huyckeg Warner defeated Dalton. Flyweight-Monro defeated Dignamg Burrows defeat- ed Moorhouse. Bantamweight - Warburton ma. defeated Germang Armour ma. defeated O'Connor. Lightweight-LeMesurier ma. defeated Greene ma,x.g Parr defeated Wilson. Welterweight-Olds defeated Fullerton. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Over Fifteen Lightweight-Robarts defeated Kerry. Middleweight--Clarke max. defeated Berkinshaw. Finals Fifteen and Under Paperweight .........................,.,...,.........4... Greene ma. defeated Warner A very close bout. Greene's all-round ability carried him to victory after a fast extra round. Flyweight ........,.....,......,....,................................. Monro defeated Burrows A very amusing slugfest which kept the crowd on its toesg nor did the tension cease till the decision was an- nounced. Bantamweight .......,.......,.. Warburton ma. defeated Armour ma. Warburton's style seemed to hold his opponent at bay. Armour however made a game attempt to win. Featherweight ,........................,..........................,. Higgins defeated Hope Higgins was much too strong for his opponent and the bout was stopped at the end of the second round. Lightweight ........................... LeMesurier ma. w.o. Parr defaulted Welterweight ........ ................... O lds ma. w.o- Spence defaulted Over Eifteen Years Lightweight ............. .............,..... M orton w.o. Robarts defaulted Featherweight ..............................,..... Armour max. defeated Walkem This was the best bout of the day. Armour used a. hard left to offset Walkem's numerous attacks. Welterweight ..,.............................. Clarke ma. w.o. Spencer defaulted Middlewe1ght ..........,.,.......................... Clarke max. defeated Erenhous A hard and fast fight. Clarke showed up well and threw off his opponent's late bid. THE JUNIGR SCHGGL RECGRD 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCI-IOOL RECORD Since the last number of the Record was published the Christmas holidays have come and gone and we are once more well into the new term. So far our extra curricular activities have been limited largely to hockey. We have not had sufficient snow for a long enough period to make skiing possible, but at the time of writing it looks as though we might be more favoured in that respect before too long. For two years now we have had to forego the fun of a School sleigh ride but again we are hopeful that this year it may be possible. DRAMATICS Toward the close of last term each form in the School attempted a "dramatic enterprise". Under the very cap- able direction of Mrs. Davidson and Mr. Page every member of the School was given an opportunity to display his histrionic ability. ' Unfortunately several boys developed colds just before the day of the performance and were un- able to act. However, true to the tradition of the theatre that the show must go on, some last minute changes were made and the various performances were staged in the Junior School on the afternoon of Monday, December 19th. On the following evening Form 1II and III repeated their plays in the Senior School gymnasium. We feel that from the dramatic standpoint the performances both of the in- dividual boys and the different classes varied considerably from excellent to lower grades but we feel that each boy gave of his best according to his ability. The Preparatory form did a Charade to represent the word: "Misfortune.l' Form I-Major Arrows' Amateur Hour. Form II - A Radio Play by the Little Players of Station TJ S. Form III-Act III, Sc. II-Julius Caesar, by William Shakespeare. TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOOL RECORD 23 HOCKEY J. G. Waters has been appointed Captain of the First team, J. Stewart, Captain of the Second team. This winter the School has been divided into two groups for hockey, Bigside and Littleside. The first team is chosen from Bigside and the second team from the re- mainder of Bigside in addition to the better ones of Little- side. To date two games have been played by the first team and one by the second team. On Wednesday, January 25th., the First team played the Lakefield "fourteen" team here. Our visitors showed a considerable superiority over the J.S. boys and emerged the victors by a score of 7-1. The School team held the visitors rather better in the first and third periods. The game was not too one-sided however to be productive of some exciting hockey- The second First team game was played here on Sat- urday, January 28th. with the U.C.C. Prep. This game proved to be a battle royal with no scoring by either side until well into the third period when the Junior School obtained the only counter of the game. Despite some narrow escapes by both sides the score remained unchanged until the final bell. T.C.S. 13 U.C.C. 0. The following boys have comprised the First team to date: Beament, Britton, Campbell, Waters fCapt.l, Ander- son, Symons, Stewart iii-, Parker, Ott, Knapp i. The Second team played their first match with Lake- field on Tuesday, January 31st, losing 6-0. The following have represented the Second Team: Reid, Murray, Russell, Stewart i. fCapt.l, Hanna, Sim, O'Grady, Gibson, Crum, Howard, Morris. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CHRONICLE The entire Junior School joined the Senior School for the annual Christmas supper in the Hall on December 20th. As usual this festive get-together was much enjoyed by all the visiting participants and we thank the S.S. for their hospitality. A We regret very much that illness has delayed the re- turn to School of Heaton and Lawson of Toronto. It is hoped that they will soon be well enough to join us again. The School has attended two movies this term, on January 21st., "Brother Rat" and on January 28th., "Drums". Plans are being laid for the production of a Junior School play to be staged in conjunction with the S.S. performances at the end of the term. There are rumours about to the effect that a Junior School newspaper will begin "publication" shortly. We wish it a healthy beginning and a long and useful life. TORTURE ! Commissioner Endicott in the hands of the natives! Impossible, but true! He was staked out in front of a water-bottle under the hot African sun. He was thirsty, hungry, but he dared not touch that water. It was very inviting, but if he drank a dram of it he knew hours of worse agony than he now experienced would be the result- Inside that cool inviting grass hut nearby, the Witch-doctor Moyama was feasting. The meal was horrible. Endicott had discovered that just in time ...... Just then a voice with a tone of finality in it interrupted his dreamsg it exclaimed: "Marmaduke Fitzgerald Morrison, don't you dare touch that soda until you finish your spinach or father will spank you!" -Knapp ii. ff fmi ei , wfffgs s 'As X 51 sip..-' 'M es -ki .,,,,,-, N ik'-'qkbh X mg ., . R V , 3 -1' ,W ,vw t . xl .4 . farm Q . . V , ,RMK S. C V v E mv-. Q- L N N Q, . Q wig: f ' Q-f.f,"+gQf.. -,,, ' Q, N 'Y A-Nlgwlktx. A A . , ,FFL . veg., x N Q-is xg .ww - , . .K ' ww Q.. ,',,, A .,-,Axis L FX 4, -, A M" , 3. ,QF 4 A mx I , fi? Au " 1- .a ' Q.. - rf. , H-MVN , . .H -.. ww 's Mkt T.C.S. FOOTBALL TEAM, 1891. 4-nd l'HIi L.LX'I'li GENERAL ISDMUND M. MORRIS TRINITY COLLEGE .SCHOOL RECORD 25 QUT' 0 ES ..e?" ' ,f 129 sn 1 H 5 H039 It has been suggested that the Secretary's name and address be inserted in the Old Boys' Notes to encourage Old Boys who are non- members and may see the Record, to send in Old Boys' news. The Secretary, Eric W. Morse, cfo the School, agrees with the suggestion and takes the opportunity of requesting the many members who read the Record to help the various secretaries by sending in news about themselves or other Old Boys. FINANCIAL STATEMENT for the year ended December 31st., 1938. T.C.S. 0.B.A. 1Central Associationj Capital Account Balance forward from 1937-+Cash .... ....... S 486.03 Bonds at cost ..,.. .....A. 5 01.25 S 987.28 Add: 1 Life membership 11937 5 ,..................,.... ....,.. S 25.00 1 Life membership 119385 .................................. 50.00 lst instalment on life membership 119381 ........ 25.00 100.00 1938 payment received from General Account re typewriter purchased in 1937 ............... 20.00 Bond interest received ............................ 35.00 Bank interest received ...........,............. .50 31,142.78 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Doduct: Bank interest transferred to General Account..S .50 Bond interest transferred to General Account.. 35.00 Exchange ............................ ..,................................. . 40 35.90 Balance, 31st December, 1938 ......... .. 31,106.88 Represented by:- Cash in bank .............................. ......... ........ S 1 13.33 Bonds at cost: 3500 Dominion of Canada 355 due 1950-555' ............................ 5492.30 S500 Shawinigan Water Kz Power Co. Ltd. 42 due 1961 .... 501.25 3993.55 81,106.88 Purchased in 1938. ae ik as as Petry Memorial Account Balance forward from 1937 ....................................... ......... S 35.19 Add Interest received, 1938 ...... .,,,,, . 14 335.33 Deductz- Appropriation for Petry English Prizes awarded Speech Day, 1938 .......................................... ......... S 20.00 iNote: No appropriation to be made for 1939.3 Balance in bank 31st December, 1938 ......... ......... 515.33 'L 'G if General Account Balance forward from 1937 ............................... .. S 88.50 Adds- Annual fees-Central Association ........................ 3173.00 Portion of fees of Montreal, Toronto, Hamilton and Vancouver Branches ........ .... 1 85.50 3358.50 Bond interest received from Capital Account .... 35.00 Bank interest received from Capital Account .... .50 394.00 5482.50 TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD 27 Deduct- Postage, telephone and telegraph ...... ........ S 165.11 Printing, stationery and supplies ..... .. 69.46 1938 instalment re typewriter- paid to Capital Account .... .,... 2 0.00 Expenses re Branch formation ....................,......... 17.70 Exchange and bank charges .............,...................... 7.62 "The Record"---1938 subscriptions for members of Old Boys' Association Cunpaid balance 537.003 ................................ ..............,.......... . . 150.00 429.89 Balance in bank, 31st December, 1938 ..... ...,............... S 52.61 I certify that I have examined the above statements of the accounts of the Trinity College School Old Boys' Association for the year ended 31st, December, 1938. and that I have seen vouchers covering expenditures and have verified the securities and cash bal- ances and that in my opinion the above is a true statement. fSignedl F. R. STONE, Honorary Auditor. With regard to the above financial statement, it should be noted that the Central Association has in mind for the future the objectives of: Cal Assuming the full cost of stenographic expenses lover S200 annuallyl, at present paid by the School. fbl Making a greater contribution, if possible, to the cost of the Record. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The printing in the Record of the following report of the Toronto Branch of the T.C.S. O.B.A. is a new departure, and will become a regular practice with all branches. It was felt that these reports might interest all members of the Associa- tion as well as help to circulate useful suggestions. The schedule of annual re- ports will be as follows: February Record-Toronto Branch. April Record-Montreal Branch. lune Record-Vancouver Branch. August Record--Haniilton Branch. October Record-Presidenfs Report and General Meeting. December Record-London Branch. ANNUAL REPORT OF THE TORONTO BRANCH, 1938-39. In 1936-37, members of the Toronto Branch, and what was then the Central Old Boys' Association, and partic- ularly their Presidents were shouldered with the re-organ- ization of the Trinity College School Old Boys' Association. This resulted in the establishment of a Central Associa- tion. The Toronto committee also had taken a prominent part in the development of the Cadet Corps and its aiiiliation with the Royal Canadian Air Force. During the past year the work of the Association has been directed mainly to local responsibilities. At the beginning of the yea.r, our records showed 42 members and 102 life mem- bers. There were, however, about 400 Old Boys residing in our area. It was necessary for us to make a special drive to increase our membership in order to develop in- terest in the School among the Old Boys. The plan decided was to send circulars to all Old Boys with known addresses and contact them by telephone. While the records con- tained the names of most of the Old Boys supposed to be living in this area, it was found that a very great number of addresses were incorrect. On April lst fwhich proved an unfortunate choicej 370 letters and questionnaires were mailed to the supposedly known addresses of Old Boys in the Toronto area. Of this number 54 returned the questionnaire, and during the year we were able to enlist TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 59 Old Boys as annual members. We were fortunate in obtaining the services of Mr- R. F. Cassels who, with co- operation from the Central Association, has been instru- mental in developing a card index directory of some 400 Old Boys in our area. During the year there were held six committee meet- ings. At these meetings there was an average attendance of nine. This is an indication of the interest these mem- bers showed in the welfare of the Association and the School. It is of interest to know that during the year there has been established a Little Big Four Athletic Council, composed of three representatives of Old Boys from each of the four schools. The object of this Council is further to develop athletic competitions amongst the Little Big Four Schools, and develop closer co-operation between the Old Boys of the different schools. This Committee has met ive times during the past year and we believe is gradually being recognized by the school authorities as a medium of interchanging athletic information in general, and of developing standardized rules, especially as per- taining to football. This Committee is the outcome of discussions of the 1937 committee of the Toronto Branch. On Friday, December 2nd., a very successful dinner was held at the Royal York Hotel at which over 150 Old Boys were present. The Chairman was W. M. Pearce, President of the Branch. Mr. Gerard Strathy proposed the toast to the School, which was replied to by the Head- master. An innovation this year was the presence of a four-piece orchestra which played before and during the dinner- The Toronto Branch held its Annual Meeting at the Toronto Club at 5.00 p.m., February lst. After the routine business had been attended to, Charles Burns brought up the question of the School's competition in Little Big Four Athletics, a question which had occupied a certain amount of discussion at recent committee meetings. He stated 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD that it was the frank opinion of a number of Old Boys that the School should be in a position to compete on a foot- ing of equality with the other schools, particularly in foot- ball. During the past season, and in the more remote past, the contrary appeared to be the case. He posed the question of what the Old Boys, who were naturally most keenly interested in the situation, could do about it, and stated that Old Boys' bursaries had been suggested as a remedy. It was pointed out in the discussion that followed that, apart from the past season when the first team had suffered from lack of age and weight, the record of at least the past five years left no room for complaint, since there had been considerably more victories than defeats in Little Big Four matches. Various points of view were express- ed, though the meeting in general appeared to concur with the first speaker's remarks. It was decided to refer the matter to the Executive Committee of the Toronto Branch and to the Little Big Four Athletic Council for further consideration. The new Executive of the Toronto Branch elected at the meeting was as follows: President--J. W. Seagram. Vice-President-C. F- W. Burns. Secretary-Treasurer-R. Falconbridge Cassels. Committee-W. M. Pearce, P. G. Campbell, Chas. Sea- gram, G. E. Osler, W. O. Jones, C. L. Capreol, Gordon Lumsden, S. B- B. Saunders, C. P. Scholfield. W. M. PEARCE, President, R. FALCONBRIDGE Cfxsssns, Sec.-Treasurer TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 PACIFIC COAST BRANCH ANNUAL DINNER The third Annual Meeting and Dinner of the Pacifit Coast Branch was held at the Vancouver Yacht Club on Thursday evening, January 12th. Thirty-three Old Boys were present- Telegrams were read conveying felicitations from the Headmaster and the Central Association. The toast to the School was proposed by Sydney Heaven and responded to by A. E. Jukes, a member of the Board of Governors. It was reported to be a most successful and enthusiastic gathering. The following were elected as officers for 1939: President-Philip T. Rogers. Vice-President-Alan M. Robertson. Secretary-Treasurer-Philip DuMoulin. Executive-J. A. Bethune, W. E. Burns, Jr., G. U. A. Chowne, L- St.M. DuMoulin, Telford James, D. M. Mac- donald, E. T. McMullen, J. E. T. McMullen, H. M. Orr, C. C. Padley, Bruce Robertson, H. Brock Smith. It was decided to offer a trophy from the Pacific Coast Branch to the School for some athletic activity, the details of which award are to be announced later. The following were present at the dinner:- Messrs. G. M. Archbold, J. D. Bell, J. A- Bethune, W. E. Burns, Jr., G. W. A. Chowne, H. R. A. Chowne, F. N. R. Downer, L. St-M. DuMoulin, R. T. DuMoulin, S. Heaven, A. E. Jukes, E. T. James, D. M. Macdonald, Maitland Mc- Carthy, D. C. McGregor, S. McPherson, J . E. T. McMullen, H. M. Orr, C. C. Padley, H- J. L. Pearce, J. E. Piercy, D. V. Pugh, H. C. Seaman, H. Brock Smith, J. W. Swaisland, T. H. Usborne, J. P. Roberts, A. B. Robertson, A. M. Robertson, Philip Rogers and Ross Wilson- l 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD PICTURES WANTED A new illustrated booklet of the School is going to press in the very near future, if any Old Boy has pictures of present day School life which would be interesting to others, it would be much appreciated if he would lend them to the School for reproduction. il Jiii il Who Were They? In our last issue, we printed a picture of an unknown origin, showing a group of T.C.S. boys of about 1892 or '93, and asked for identification. H. M. Rathbun C92-'95J writes giving the names of all but three, and suggests that the picture was probably taken in '93 or spring of '94, The diagram below supplies numbers to fit the picture as reproduced in the last Record. According to Rathbun, the boys were:-1. Charlie Plummer, 2. Bernard Hepburn, 3. Jim Hayden, 4. '? , 5. Archie Rosamond, 6. Ginger Andrews, 7. Charlie Duggan, 8. Rougie Gamble, 9. ? , 10. C. M. Baldwin, 11. Charlie Squires, 12. Ernie Loscombe, 13. ? , 14. George Hindes, 15. L. J. Dargavel. We should be glad to hear from other Old Boys of that period who can supply comments or the missing names. f .df f ff 9 DLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 391 Football Team in this issue of the 1891 Football informed, on the occasion of the fter the memorable "free iight" of at battle had been prohibition of games. players shown in the 1891 picture right: C. H. McGee lmasterl, D. W. .1 Cmasterl, E. F. Seagram, E. S. om Kamloopsb, G. L. Francis: front -. ne- S- Cartwright, Murray Lottridge, "Jeff" Davis, Gordon Osler, James A. Stairs, H. C. Osborne, Geo. M. Cary, Archie McL. Ballard. International Squash Racquets When the Canadian Squash team defeated the United States in the Lapham Cup match, by eleven to four, there were five T.C.S. Old Boys playing for Canada. These were Hubert, Harold and Argue Martin, Stew O'Brien and Fred Smye. It was only the third time in seventeen years that Canada had gained possession of this international trophy. Out of the crew of seven which won the Gooderham Cup in the 1938 eight-metre class Lake Yacht Racing Association regatta, six were Old Boys, namely, Ian Waldie. Tom Staunton, Peter Spragge, Bob Grant, Al. Staunton. and Pat Hingston. George Pinkerton suffered a tragic bereavement on January 2nd when his wife was killed in a highway accident near Barrie. The five other occupants of the car were seriously injured, including George and his son and daugh- ter. IX- " IP? 35 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD D. C- Mackintosh is now with Harrison and Co., To- ronto. His telephone number is Waverley 1891. D. H. C. Hughes-Hallett has been playing goal for the Cambridge University ice hockey team. Ii? if ii i' 9 Mr. Frank Morris, a much respected former master of the School, Wrote a booklet entitled "Woodland Hues" which he sent out as a Christmas card. Mr. Morris recalls his days at T.C.S. and some of the experiences he had as President of the Field Club. 25? ii: :lk SS Eric Fleet 0369371 played rugby for Westmount Juniors, who won the Eastern Canadian Junior title- He is working at Eaton's in Montreal. He is playing hockey for Verdun Juniors, and is one of the leading scorers in his group. if SF is 13 it Charles Burns C21-'25J has gone into partnership to form a new iirm, Burns Brothers and Denton, Stock Brokers, Toronto. If if if Ill ii Claude Passy C31-'35J was recently home from the Royal Military Academy, Woolwich, England, where he is a cadet, to spend the Christmas vacation with his parents in Port Hope. 511 if 134 Jim Kerr U33-'37J has become a member of the firm, Punchard, Kerr and Company, Securities Brokers, 350 Bay Street, Toronto. IX: 3 5 :YF Peter Roughton V27-'32J is correspondent in the Pitts- burgh district for the "American Metal Market", a daily newspaper published in New York covering the iron and steel industries. .K I 5 ' . ' 'A . ' Q. T 'E-F6 f ' ' ,, X 9,16 L1 I 4, X -'I STILL 'gfgf' 5 5 "Ya 1313 I KNOW' FM ' 'Ag 1, .I M., '7 5 RIGHT!" . 1 -, , I ' ' I ' "Hz" w f ff i I f W' X ' ' f gp' S ' 1 : ..-15 wx ,. 1: ,. 79 'A 1 , . I .A I X r L I 1 ii" ' M , i , f I- 1 V I 4., erin! Qin , 'LUN-' ' ' " 1--if :P X ' YN QQ Nobody wifi question your C"""'es decision . . . . ii' you make Ch1'istie's Biscuits your xii? choice! After the game, with hot coffee or tea and your favorite beverage. they make a wonderful S, - . Q sz 'ri?..J"' 3 Vi-Ea' ... use .- K E 53 ':ViA fiffff i fog Q , - J . ' i' 21 1122 .4 4 e P 'dw . V '. if sf, ,, if 8 - 3 f 1. pr , V I V. .inf piii A , ,5 .ag 1 A Q Al' L - lv: X ' Kwai. Ql eg e-21.3 1 V. V A3 QS: .jf lqiig y n XSE Q4 43, -3 .22f : ,?fgg' j ! . , , , t - eee f pick-me-up. Eou 11 never go wrong if you make it a rule to ask for ".7l1ereZs a Chrisfie Biscuit for every fasten 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The engagement has been announced of Christopher Eberts 0269293 to Miss Martha Magor, of Montreal. The engagement is announced of Donald Byers C26- i30J to Miss Anne Virginia Winslow-Spragge, of Montreal. Harry Wagner C15-'17J is teaching music in Belle- ville, Ontario. "Joe" McCullough U35-'38J writes to say that he is starting a career in the airplane business. He has been singing over the air from Fort William. fi? il: :lk :Xi 3? Charles Ritchie C21-'22J, who is a Third Secretary in the Department of External Affairs, has been moved from the Legation at Washington to the High Commissioners Office at London. The Rev. H. T. Archbold, who was classics master at the School around 1900, has just been appointed permanent- ly to the living of St. John's and St. Mary's, Somenos, B.C. W ii: if if 2211 Alex Turner C18-'20D has moved from Toronto, and is now Manager of the Lindsay Coal Company, Lindsay, Ont. 1 ' X 'IE Y 25" Baa 6 eil ' N W' 3.5421 A 3 5' K f B - . k " ' . A fefa:.-...qizxf-::,Q:15ssakms,. -fm .- , .wz11.,.,x.,.1.i.,... A ,gms-:sb-. v . 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BRIGADIER GENERAL EDMUND M. MORRIS, C.B., C.M.G., T.C.S. 1883-86. lby an old Boyp Although the writer of these few lines was but a small boy, at T.C.S., when Eddie Morris left there in 1886, he still retains recollections of the boy of whom the School has always been justly proud. In his last two years Morris was on the Cricket XI, and was Captain in his final year. He was a fine bat and an excellent wicket-keeper, and also distinguished himself on the Football XV. He was one of Hve brothers who were at the School. He was a man of fine physique, and splendid appearance. He visited his old School, with his bride, in July 1898, and on that occasion played Cricket for the Old Boys against the School. The news of his death will be learned with regret by all who knew him. The following is his record of service: Royal Military College, Graduated in 1890 and was gazetted to the Devonshire Regimentg Campaigns: Indian Frontier, 1897, Medal and 2 clasps. South Africa 1899- 1902, two medals and 8 clasps. Mentioned in dispatches. Late in 1899 he escaped from Ladysmith, on the last train to leave there, prior to its final investment by the Boers. Promoted Brevet Major, Adjutant, Thornycroft's Mounted Infantry. Appointed Major commanding Bloemfontein District, South African Constabulary- Raised and com- manded a Corps of 650 Burghers. Field Marshall Lord Roberts's despatchesz- "Has been distinguished for his power of organization, his tact and management of men in camp, and his ability and courage in the field." During the European War, 1914-1918, was Brigade Major, Infantry Brigade in France. Commanded Royal Irish Rifles and Royal King's Own Regiment. Promoted Lieut.- v TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 Colonel, 1915, Brigadier General, 1916. Commanded 31st Infantry Brigade in Macedonia and Palestine 1916-1918. Five times mentioned in despatches. Promoted full Colonel in 1917. Was awarded, C.B., C.M.G., Order of the Nile, Order of the Crown of Roumania. Appointed Brigadier General commanding Infantry Brigade, Cairo, Egypt, 1919- 1923. Retired June, 1923, with the rank of Brigadier General. BIRTHS Cape-To Mr- and Mrs. J. M. Cape C24-'26J, on Monday. December 19th., 1938, at Montreal, a son. Cutten-To Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Cutten C27-'34J, at Guelph on December 20th., 1938, a son. MARRIAGES Cleland-Law-At Toronto, on January 28th., 1939, Mar- shall Cleland C26-'30l to Miss Mary Charlotte Law. Johnston-Vorontzoff-Dachkoff-At Earlscliffe, Cheshire, England, on January 28th., 1939, Gordon H. Johnston C24-'28J to the Countess Tatiana Vorontzoff-Dachkoff. DEATHS Morris-At Sudbury, England, on Jan. lst., 1939, Edmund M. Morris fT.C.S. 1883-18861. Rogers-William Graham Rogers V85-'86l, at Gananoque, January 21st., 1939. DIANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE LACQUERS Metal Lacquers Wood Lacquers Leather Lacquers Parchment Lacquers Bronzing Lacquers Textile Lacquers Lacquer Enamels Amyl Acetate Refined Fusel Oil COSMOS CHEMICAL CO. LTD PORT HOPE ONTARIO Let us supply you with Home-Made Ice Cream The Best of Candy and Canada Dry Ginger Ale T I C K E L L ' S "The Quality Shop"-Phone 70-We deliver. Our Soda Fountain is the finest in town. Just try us once and you will find this statement is true. HYNE'S PHARMACY Phone 55. Walton St. We Deliver. SPECIAL CANADIAN STAMPS Commemorating the VISIT GF THE KING AND QUEEN illailed on Exclusive First Day Covers Special Canadian stamps fin denominations of one, two and three centsj will be issued early in May to commemorate the visit of the King and Queen. Simpson's will mail you the complete set, cancelled on the date of issue, on a specially designed "First Day Cover", all for 15c. Collectors know that the stamps are much more valuable in this form. I The handsome envelopes were especially designed for this historic occasion, and are exclusive with Simpson's. First Day Cover with complete set Three First Day Covers with the i of three stamps ........... 15c. complete set in blocks of four. .60c. Unused set of three stamps falonej, 10c. Unused sets of three stamps in blocks of four falonel ...... 45c. " 3 , Wdte Simpson's Shopping Service . A to order covers for yourself and your friends. The covers can be mailed to Street Floor any address, for the same price. lp e A , . e STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES I KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8: SON Walton St. Phone 174. When we dispense your prescriptions you get exactly as the Doctor ordered. We use only the purest drugs so you get their real benefit. We handle the best in all Toilet Goods. We carry Elms, develope and print them. MITCHELUS DRUG STORE Phone 92. We Deliver. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone. THE TOWN'S LEADING NEWS STAND. BOOKS, STATIONERY, GREETING CARDS. STRONG'S Phone No. 1. Queen St. Invictus Shoes for the college men made of sturdy Scotch Grain Upper--viscolized water- proof soles, price 87.00. G. I. GOULD Compliments of DONEY 8: GIDDY Exclusive Men's Wear Phone 163 DUSTBANE PRODUCTS LIMITED A complete range of Cleaning Materials and Sanitary Supplies fon Institutions and all Public Buildings. Head Office, Ottawa., Ontario. Branches at, Vancouver, Winnipeg, Toronto, Montreal, St. John. Trinity College School Record VOL. 42. NO. 4. APRIL. 1939. CONTENTS Page Editorial ...... . 1 Chapel Notes ..... ..... . 3 Contributions Earthquake in Chile .... . 5 Summer jobs ............ . . . 9 l. In a Mining Camp .... 9 2 Tobacco Picking ..... . . . ll 3. On the "Steel Gang" . . . . . . 12 4. In a Broker's Office .. . .. 13 5. "Curb Service" .... . . . 14 6. Banking ......... . . . 15 7. "Knocking Doors" . .. 16 OE the Record Exploration .................... . . . 21 fMr.Q Morse Code .............. . . . Z2 "After You, My Dear Alfonseln .. .. . Z2 School Notes .......................... . . . 24 Debates ......... . . . ....... . . . Z9 Public Speaking 31 Library Notes .. .. 33 House Notes ............... ....... . .. 34 Hockey .................................. . . . 37 School vs. St. Anclrew's, Ian. Z8 .... .. . 38 School vs. St. Andrew's, Feb. 4 .... 38 School vs. Lakefielci ......... School vs. Zeta Psi Fraternity . School vs. Pickering .......... School vs. The Grove ...... School vs. Ashbury College . . . School vs. Old Boys ........ School vs. Ridley ........ School vs. Old Boys . .. House Match ........ Middleside Hockey . . . Littleside Hockey . . . Hockey Colours .. Basketball ........ Squash .......... The Junior School Record Old Boys' Notes Old Boys' Directory ...... Old Boys' Blazer .......... Old Boys' Cricket Matches . Old Boys' Association ........ The Hami lton Dinner . ....... Annual Report of Montreal Branch Notes . . Births . . . Marriage, iigaliig ' I School Calendar LENT TERM, 1939. Ian. llth. Term begins. 21st. Hockey, T.C.S. vs. Kappa Alpha Societyg Squash, T.C.S. vs. Kappa Alpha Society. 23rd. D.C.R.A., First match. 28th. lst Hockey at S.A.C.g lst Basketball at U.C.C. Feb. 4th. lst Hockey vs. S.A.C. 5th. Squash team at R.M.C. 8th. lst Hockey vs. Lakefield. 10th. School Dance, 9.00 p.m. llth. lst Hockey vs. Zeta Psi Fraternityg lst Basketball vs. U.C.C. Ill Hockey vs. U.C.C. 15th. lst Hockey at Lakefield. 18th. lst Hockey at Pickering. Squash, T.C.S. vs. Carlton Club. 20th. D.C.R.A., Second match. 24th. lst Hockey at Ashbury, Ottawa. 25th. lst Hockey at Westmount High, Montreal. lst Basketball vs. S.A.C. Mar. 4rh. lst Basketball vs. Pickering. Squash Team at Carlton Club. 6th. D.C.R.A., Third match. llth. lst Basketball at Pickering. 12th. Squash Team vs. R.M.C. 13th. Imperial Challenge Shield Shoot. At the time of going to pres: the following dates have been ed 15th. Gymnasium Competition. l8rh. Gymn. Team at Queen's. Squash Team at B. 86 R. Club, Toronto. 20th. Boxing Competition begins. 25th. Finals of Boxing Competition. 25th. Junior Squash Championship, Toronto. April lst. Confirmation Service, 7.30 p.m. Squash Team vs. B. 86 R. Club. Sth. Easter Holidays begin. 19th. Trinity Term begins, 8.30 p.m. 27-29th. Plays. n May' 6th, Inspection Day, Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C. 10th Recommendation Examinations begin. June 14th. Speech Day. CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEG E SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Member: THB Cl-LANCBLLOR op Tiur-zrrv UNIVERSITY. THB R1-sv. num Paovosr or Tammr COLLEGB. P. A. C. KBTCHUM, ESQ., M.A., HBADMASTER OF THB Sci-zoor.. Elected Mem ber: The I'Ion. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., B.A., LL.D. . . . R. P. Iellert, Esq. ...................................... . L. H. Baldwin, Esq. .................................. . F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ........... . G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. . . . . Clarence A. Bogert, Esq. ....... . Norman Seagram, Esq. ......................... . I. C. Maynard, Esq., M.D. ....................... . Lt.'Gen. Sir A. C. Nlacrlonnell, K.C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O. The Hon. Senator G H. Barnard, K.C. ............. . A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. .................... . Col. W. Langmuir, O.B.E. ............ . Colin M. Russel, Esq. .................. . The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, B.A., D.D. . . . J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ......................... . A. E. Iukes, Esq. ............................. . Col. H. C. Osborne, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A., . . . H. F. Labatt, ............ ' ............. . F. G. Mathers, Esq. B.M.Osle1-,Esq. .... ............ . Elected by the Old Boys R. C. H. Cassels, Esc., K.C. ..................... . S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ..... . N. H. Macaulay, Esq. ............................ . Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, M.A., B.C.L. ..... . ocean una . . . . . .Montreal . . . . .Toronto ... . .Toronto . . . . .Tomnto . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Toronto . . . ...Toronto . . . . . . .Kingston . ..... Victoria, B.C. . . . ..... Toronto . . . ...Toronto . . . ...Montreal .. .Montreal ............Toronto Vancouver, B.C. . . .Ottawa, Ont. . . . . . . .London, Ont. Winnipeg, Man. ........Toronto . . . .Tomnto . . . . .Hamilton . . . . . .Montreal . . .Regina, Saslc. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PCRT HOPE. CNT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., MA., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, BA. Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southboroudi, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ., London University. fFormerIy Headmaster of King's College School, Windwrj. R. G. GLOVER, ESQ., M.A., Balliol College, Oxford, M.A., Ph.D. Harvard University. Chaplain THE REV. I-I. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. A ssistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, Nova Scotia. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. KERMODE PARR, ESQ., B.A., London University. E. W MORSE, ESQ., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, School of International Studies, Geneva. A. H. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison University, B.A., Wforcesta' College, Oxford. E. M. DAVIDSON, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Institute of Education, London, England. P. D G. H. DIXON, ESQ., B.Sc., McGill University, Montreal. R. G. S. MAIBR, ESQ., B.A., Harvard University. C. C. PECK, ESQ., BA., Queen's University, Kingston. Visiting Masters EDMUND Corw, ESQ. .................. Music CARL SCHABFFER, ESQ. .............................. .... Art Physical Instructors for both Schools Znd. LIEUT. S. I. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C, Kingston, Ontario. D. H. ARMSTRONG. ESQ. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL House Master R. F. YATES, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A ssistant Masters W. H. Mouse, ESQ. H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University, fan leave of absencej C. ToTrENHAM, ESQ., BA., Queen's University, Kingston. W. D. PAGE, ESQ., B.A., Bishop's University, Lennoxville, P.Q. Lady Assistant Mas. E. M. DAVIDSON, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Bursar ........... Mrs. F. Shearme R. P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. .. Miss Rhea Fick, R.N. Mrs. I. Stanley Wight Malron, Senior School ...... Miss E. M. Smith Physician ....... Nurse ............. Dietitian ............. Matron, Junior School ......... Mrs. W. E. Greene Miss C. Williamson, B.A. Secretary ............. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS I. A. Warburton fl-lead Prefectj, W. Langmuir, T. B. Seagrarn, E. W. Taylor, I. A. G. Wallace, H. Kirkpatrick. SENIORS E. C. Cayley, E. S. C. Turcot, D. M. Waters, ff. Jemmett, P. Gifen, T. F. Hyndman, H. S. Pearson, H. Russel. IUNIORS S. Cartwright, J. L. Grover, W. G. Thompson, J. M. Vallance, P. C. Landry, I. G. Hampson, G. R. del Rio, M. Gripton, S. Thompson, H. K. MacAvity, I. F. M. I-Iigginbotham, R. M. Johnson, A. G. LeMesurier. CRICKET Captain-T. B. Seagram. Vice-Captain--E. C. Cayley THE RECORD Editor-P. Giffen. THE LIBRARY Librarian--I. G. I-Iarnpson. Assistant:-W. S. Balfour, 1. W. Duncanson, I-I. G. I-Iampson, O. K. S. Russel SCIENCE CLUB Secretary-Trezsurer-J. M. Gripton. BILLIARD CLUB Secretary-Treasurer-T. B. Seagram. MUSIC CLUB President-A. P. Earle. 2 x x-,, ff 57 L L J. L S :- L XL S .Lf M ,s Uif.. 1 i I-if-V:-5 -S 7 :X rqf AX I----N S -f aka 1---- ' f fippp., ii.. ' 'f-'4'is-+. si-g rf 4 ii-L. """' X f-Q, 2+ ,X ' T--X XX 3 fa-3 ' Y 4512 if 'gf - - , Y xi LX., ff- u .1 ... QQ'-X ii f-""' . G. R. K. Hanmck Trinity College School Record VOL.42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE,APRIL,, 1939. No.4 Emron-1 N-CHIEF ............................................. P. 1. Giffen EDITORIAL BOARD ........ Literary: K. G. Phing Sport: E. F. Peacockg assistants: E. G. Finley, W. G. Thomson, P. A. Wood, W. D. Morrisg School News: L. Groverg assistants: W. Duncanson, H. G. Hampson, J. H. Robertson, Nl. L. A. Pochong "Off the Recordn: C. I. P. Tateg Art: G. R. K. Hancoclcg Photographs: W. R. Beattyg Office: M. Gripton. JUNIOR Scnoor. RECORD ............ ........ ........... M r . R. Yates Enrromu. Anvlssn 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 Matriculation exams are rapidly approaching. We are on the home stretch, cramming facts, figures and declen- sions for those fateful days in June. And it all raises the old question of whether or not there is something wrong with the present system of matriculation. The chief result which We shall have to show for our study is a certificate. The majority of the knowledge which we have crammed will be forgotten. Matriculation is necessary to enter university, but the university require- ments could be altered so that in gaining a matriculation we should gain a maximum of lasting benefit. This is an age of efliciency in industryg why not in education? There appear to be certain deficiencies in the present system discernible even by the humble participant. It fails to develop the mind to the extent which it should. The system makes it necessary to spoon-feed rules and formulas to the pupil in order to cover the ground in time, rather than allowing him to do his own reasoning. It fails to stimulate the enquiring mind of youth and excite that in- 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD satiable appetite for knowledge which is deep in every man. It fails to give social studies the emphasis which they de- serve in this changing world. It fails to develop to the full those acquirements which will be of most use in life, such as the ability to speak and write well. Also, the system is not elastic enough. It neither encourages nor makes suiiicient allowance for individuality. It hedges in both the master and pupil with numerous rules and regulations. In short, there is much room for im- provement. This criticism is all destructive but the suggestions for practical remedies should come from educators. This system of matriculation exists all over Canada in related forms, so the question is one of national importance. It prob- ably will not be changed while we are at school but it is our duty to see that it is changed for our children. Za TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 A iii 4 -fy if HAPEL . OTES Sunday, February 12th: The Reverend W. G. Burch of Christ Church, Toronto, preached on the text, "And a highway shall bear the name of the Way of Holiness," from Isaah. He compared life to a highway which inevit- ably leads to a fork on the road: one path is the path of Christ, the other is the path of temptation. ,.l1i Sunday, February 19th: Mr. Yates spoke in Chapel on the advantages of week day Chapel as a quiet period in which the soul could catch up with the ever onward rush of everyday life. He remarked on the fact that life was full of swift and sudden changes, and that no one could be sure of the future, and therefore we must rely on God as our only security. .li.?. Sunday, February 26th.: "Conscience" was the sub- ject of an inspiring sermon by the Chaplain. He used the text Matthew 21: 28-29, which tells of a young man who was told by his father to go and work in the fields, he re- fused but later repented and went. Sunday, March 5th: The Rev. F. W. Coggan of Wycliffe College told us that the only way for a person to be really useful to the world was to plan his future and adhere to 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD these plans. He emphasised that God does not favor talented men but the ordinary man who is devout and determined. Sunday, March 12th: "The discipline which a Christian must exercise", stated the Rev. Arthur Smith of Trenton, "is to put himself under the discipline of Christ." He spoke at some length on this type of discipline, which he begged us to distinguish from the usual kind, invariably associated in our minds with punishment. Sunday, March 19th.: The Editor of The Canadian Churchman, the Rev. R. Armstrong of Holy Trinity Church, Toronto, gave an inspiring sermon on Christ as Captain of the Young. if G. R. McLaughlin TRINITY COLLEGE SCHCOL RECORD 5 it ig, . f I Contnbutlons- X EARTHQUAKE IN CHILE fTlris article marks a new departure for the Record, as it embodies a contribu- tion from a parent of one of our present boys. The letter gives an eye-Witness account of the recent disastrous earthquake in Cl7il6.j Chillan, the centre of the earthquake, is situated about 250 miles south of Santiago, the capital. Its importance is due to the fact that it is in the cattle sector, among large farms or "fundos" where the beasts are raised. It is of some historical importance, as Bernardo O'I-Iiggins, the liberator of Chile, spent some time there. This man is for Chile what George Washington is for the United States. , The Laja River, which is fairly close to Chillan, abounds in fish, such as rainbow, brown and speckled trout. On this river are the largest falls in the country. There is a hydro-electric power plant here, and there are several big factories. The earthquake itself was of some interest to me for several reasons, the chief being my anxiety for the safety of my family, who live down there. However, Sewell, the mining camp of the Braden Copper Company, was un- touched, as it is situated farther north, and up in the moun- tains. Another reason was that I have lived there almost all my life, and I have made numerous trips to Chillan with my father. I was very disturbed about it all for some 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD time, but my anxiety was relieved by the air-mail letter I received two weeks after the earthquake. The account of the disaster which follows is taken from that letter. L. T. Higgins- Jr. Some Experiences in the Recent Chilean Earthquake Over the week-end of January 22nd, I was down fish- ing on the Laja river, 60 miles south of Chillan. On Tues- day morning, Mr. Chambers and I motored from Tucapel to Chillan, arriving there about 9.30 p.m. We had dinner in the Nuble Club and left there at 10.45 to walk to the station. The night train was a few minutes late, and left the station at 11.35. We had left our sleeper and just sat down in the dining car, when the earthquake occurred. It felt as if the train had jumped the track, and was about to turn over, actually the driver had stopped very quickly, and although the train was standing still, the above mentioned feeling persisted. Apparently the main movement was north to south, or the train would have been derailed. The people in the cars were badly frightened, but no one was injured or shaken out of bed. After some delay, the train backed up slowly about a. half mile into the station, where the rails were somewhat twisted. We looked out the windows, and could see four fires within 5 minutes of the shake. Screams could also be heard in the distance. In the morning about 8 a.m. we walked through a large part of the city Cabout 50,000 populationj. It is diiiicult to describe the shambles of what had once been a prosperous country town. There were entire blocks where not a house was standing. This is easily understood where most of the construction is adobe brick funbaked mud and strawl. ' Possibly there were 40 houses where the walls and roofs had not caved in like a pack of cards. Most of the streets were filled with debris, and the surviving inhabitants were camped in the open spots in the streets or on the side- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 walks. At the plaza, large numbers had congregated for safety. The churches were particularly vulnerable to the heavy shaking, thin walls and towers were strewn in all directions. On one side of the plaza, a large store had burned down, but the local iire brigade was doing valiant work, fortunately they still had water. The saddest sight was the principal theatre, where over 200 people were trapped. Apparently very few had escaped. Another hotel was pointed out where 25 people had disappeared. The local authorities had two ambulances collecting wounded, and several horse carts were taking away the dead. There was one First Aid Station crowded to the doors, here there were doctorsg but first aid supplies were sadly lacking. Both the drug stores had been destroyed. At that time, the death toll was estimated at from 3,000 to 5,000, but later advices raised this to 10,000 or more. Probably this is conservative. The high death rate was chiefly due to the mud brick houses, because the Walls collapsed and the roof fell in at the same time. Only those who rushed out in the first 40 seconds had a chance. On the other hand, I noticed that frame structures gave the occupants a reasonably good chance of escape, and there were at least three reinforced concrete buildings that showed no sign of damage at all. The station roof collapsed on the platformg but it was a light frame affair and apparently did no serious damage. The railroad round-house collapsed entirely, the tops of several locomotives were sticking through the heavy con- crete roof. In this case the walls were too light. In the afternoon we were fortunate to secure a car and a permit for gasoline. This enabled us to reach Linares, 60 miles north, where the railroad was open, and from where we could send messages north. On the way north, we passed through San Carlos and Parral. In both places, the damage was severe, but as a rule, the walls and roofs had not fallen, therefore, the loss of lives was not so great as in Chillan. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The earthquake lasted 3243 minutes according to observatory reports. This of course increased the dam- ageg but the rapidity of the vibrations was also noticeable. The total area affected was roughly 50 miles Wide by 120 miles long. The greatest damage was in the line be- tween Chillan and Concepcion. This last place suifered heavily-both in damage and loss of life. The total deaths are now estimated at 30,000 and the damage at 100 million dollars. The local and foreign air services rendered valuable aid in sending down emergency supplies and bringing back wounded. The British cruisers, Ajax and Exeter also brought large numbers of refugees from the Concepcion area to Valparaiso. Chile is credited with 2209? of the wor1d's earthquakesg but the present one is the most severe in regard to the area affected and the loss of life. The lesson to be learned from the recent disaster is that buildings should be con- structed either of substantial frame or reinforced concrete. Also, it would seem prudent not to exceed three stories in these areas. On the road north, I did not observe any damage to the road, but some of the concrete bridges were badly cracked. The steel bridges on the railroad apparently were in good condition, but nearly all of the iills had settled-some of them up to 6 feet. Later reports showed considerable damage to the highway between Chillan and Concepcion. In conclusion it may be said that these earthquakes do little damage in the mountain region. It is mostly the central valley and the coast regions that suffer. I shall always remember the tragic scenes in the earth- quake district, and the stunned look on the faces of the survivors, but the following cases are uppermost in my mind: A little girl of about 12 years was pounding frantic- ally on the door of a doctor's house. Her mother was giving birth to a baby, and the doctor was not at home. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 The other scene was a young boy riding slowly out of the town on a horse. In his arms was a small form wrapped in a. blanket. On top of the blanket was a little wreath of white flowers. Chillan was destroyed once before by an earthquake, in 1835. This particular earthquake was the one described by Darwin in his "Voyage of the Beagle". -L. T. Higgins, sr. "SUMMER J OBS" The T.C.S. boy is a ubiquitous creature during the summer months. He engages in various pastimes in various places and even undermines the financial stability of the country by insinuating himself into business. To give you a general idea of the different ways in which he Whiles away the vacation we here print a few of his experiences. You have been warned, so read on ..... 1. In a Mining Camp I spent last summer in a placer mining camp. Unlike hard-rock mining, there are no underground workings. Everything is carried on above ground, in the cheerful sun- light-when it is not raining. Our object was to determine whether the property was worth working on a large scale, so that we spent the time taking samples at different places in the land. This sampling was done by two methods. For the first part of the summer we dug the dirt out of a definite area, so that we could know the volume used, and put it through what is known as a "grizzly". This was ordinary pick and shovel work, and could be used to test a fairly large area to any reasonable depth required. It was also easy to see how much gold could be expected without much calculation. The other method we used was the drill. This con- sisted of a pile-driven apparatus, which drove sections of pipe six inches in diameter into the ground. There was 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a sharp cutting shoe on the end, and this usually cut through most things. There was also a heavy chisel- shaped drill about five feet long which could be lowered inside the pipe to pound and crush any obstruction. After driving the pipe about four or five feet, a suction pump was dropped down, and the sand and gravel were hauled up. By this means we only got a small volume of dirt, and it was necessary to make more exacting measurements and calculations. Don't think that once the "pay-dirt" was seen through the "grizzly" or pumped out of the drill hole, that all we had to do was to pick out the gold. Far from it! The final process is the most tedious and back-breaking of the lot-"panning". By the end of a good day's work, a considerable amount of earth has been put through the "grizzly", but most of this has been washed away. Only very con- centrated stuff remains in the "riffles". This fills about a pail, and must be panned, a little at a time. Panning consists in swirling water and dirt around a dish like a frying pan, gradually washing the light sand and stones off. Black sand and gold remain in the bottom. A good panner can run through a full pan in a few minutes. I think it took me half an hour to iinish my first assign- ment, and then I couldn't see any gold! Besides the regular job of sampling, there was survey- ing and calculation of our Water supply to be done. The job of finding out how much water flowed past the camp per minute fell to me. I found it a very interesting piece of work, the outline of it being to find the volume of water in a section of the river about 100 feet long and then to discover how fast it flowed. We had a good deal of fun over the last part. A piece of wood was placed in the stream. As it passed a certain mark, I gave a shout and the stop watch went on. A hundred feet further down it was clocked over the finish line. Thus we were able to calculate the rate of flow per minute. TRHWITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 Twice a month the supply plane came in. It landed at a lake about live miles from the camp. We had to pack all our supplies this five miles through swamps, over log bridges, and up and down hills. The trips were very in- teresting, nevertheless, because we seldom failed to see a. moose or two feeding or bathing in the stream. Often we'd hwr the peculiar cry of baby bears, and see such common animals as porcupine and beaver. -J.A NV. 2. Tobacco Picking In my summer job, I would ind myself at seven in the morning walking out to the tobacco fields, to pick leaves from the bottom of the plants which had just ripened. These are known as the sand leaves. In this work you spend the day walking with your nose to the ground, picking. When you have an armful, you unload the leaves into a boat. The boat is something like a stone-boat, but a foot and a half wide, and ten feet long, with old sacks three feet up for sides. We had three of these boats, and they were all named. The largest took a considerable load, and so was called the "Queen Mary". The next in size was the "Normandie", and the other the "Baby", a very small one. Our main object was to fill a kiln, which would hold twelve hundred "pickets", with one hundred leaves to a picket. Women tied the leaves in bunches of three. An hour before lunch we would leave the Held, and go to hang the tobacco leaves we had picked. During the lunch hour, a long time would be spent washing the tobacco gum off hands and arms, as gloves cannot be worn while picking. Then a meal, eaten with enormous appetite, and back to the fields again. The kiln for which I did my first tobacco picking was the first that the farmer had ever had, and it seemed as if we should never get it full. Eight o'clock at night found us still picking, but in the moonlight now instead of in the sun. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD However, by nine I was home again, eating a supper in which everything tasted of tobacco leaves. -.I.H. 3. On the "Steel Gang". Not for me the summer of ease by the cool salt Water of the Pacific. My occupation is with the steel gang in a lumber camp. It means hard work and bad hours, but all the same I like it better than just lying around on the hot sands. The job consists of fixing "track", that is, I take out, put in and straighten ties in the railroad. Over the area we cover, all the logging trains run with their loads of logs. They are the biggest trains on Vancouver Island. If ever there were a wreck on account of our faulty fixing, it would co-st the company thousands upon thousands to put it right, so you see that the job is pretty important. In the hot summer, it is a very dusty job, and one of hard work. Some days, I pack ties around for three hours on end, and they weigh well over a hundred pounds. These are the ties from a mill, "hewn" ties, made with an axe, often weigh two hundred pounds, as they get filled with water. Other days I work ahead, taking out spikes with an eighty-pound crowbar, and that's no light job on your arms after about five hours. At times we have a load of ties come in on the "crummy", and then our job is to climb up on top of the load and drop them off at various stops. For this we use a "pickeroon", something like an axe. There is rather a knack in this work, as you have to know just when to "flip" the tie. A lighter part of the work is "track-walking". We go round in a hand-car and rise, sink and cut rail. Also we tighten the joints. ' ii 'Ili if ii' SF There is an abundance of fish and game to occupy spare time, and there is the interest of deer, bear and wolves in the woods. I earn over twenty dollars a week, Q7 ,S ful g fel . .5-g nl QW. .lf x W 53 ,,,,.'Huwg ' T . Hhs. 2 - fy , ,. ,,i,,'f",'- gl G ffwfdki sire ,, HQQQQ ...Q n 5em.e R. Q 4. Lf? glam Il FIRM ' Q , iwffxlhiwiwl-Q lump 3 :naman wmssmaw. Q gf' mammal umm -nail! WHEN? mammal! rim' f wid: l s 4, W '- 'MKII ,S Bark Ron' :XR C Front Row 2-R. E. THE FIRST HOCKEY TEAM D. Clark, H. K. lVlcAvity, A. H. Humble, Esq., W. R. Duggan, S. E. Turcot. B. Duggan, A. Warburtolw, H. Russel lC.1pf.l, E. C. Cayley, W. Taylor. fabsem: C. M. Somervillel ,.1.- THE THIRD HOCKEY TEAM Huck Row:-P. H. Cayley, E. G. Finley, D. Nl. Wfntcrs fC.1pt.D, D. H. Armstrong, Esq. J. Bryson. W. B. Black. lfmnl Ru:a':fL. D. Erenhous, T. A. Caldwell, G. H. Ifcst. G. Rcdpnth, A. S. Lc1VIesur1cr "' " .NM x Q ' t' vw . . . Un.. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 and work hard for it, but even without pay it would be worth while, for the beauty of mountains and forest. N-J.H.L. 4. In a Broker's Office When I arrived home last June, I realized that my summers full of swimming, fishing, sunbathing and other pleasurable experiences were over, and that it was now time to get myself some kind of job. Accordingly, armed with nothing but a little pull, I began making the tour of busi- ness offices in downtown Vancouver. I was more fortunate than most others in my hunt, as I landed a job as board- marker in a large brokerage house. When I reported for work the following Monday morn- ing, at six-thirty, I was amazed at the activity. Most people begin their day two or three hours later, but here were thirty or forty men, looking as fresh as daisies, already swinging into their day's work, buying, selling and order- ing stocks. A board-boy is given one day of grace, during which he sits down at a ticker-tape and broadcasts "quotes" and prices over a microphone to an experienced marker at a blackboard. The next day the newcomer in installed on the receiving end of the broadcast, and his first few days are a veritable nightmare. For two or three hours on end, he is continuously writing figures on a board, with never a second's rest. He has to mark "quotes" on four different boards, and he must know the location of about two hundred stocks on the board. The marker must know all the prices, so as to recognize if a mistake is made. The broadcaster never stops talk- ing, and he cannot see the marker, so the latter must move automatically and with precision. After about a Week. he gets to be very quick, and the work then becomes a pleasure. The hours are from six-thirty to noon, six days a week, which gives all the afternoons off. These odd times are made necessary by the four hours difference in time during 1.3, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the summer months between the west coast and the east, the exchanges have to be at work simultaneously. The board-marker's pay for two months is one hundred dollars, which is very good for a six-hour day. -P.A.W. 5. "Curb Service" Last summer I decided that it was high time for me to quit loafing and find a job. After a great deal of scout- ing aroimd, I found that a large roadside restaurant was going to hire half-a-dozen new boys for "curb service" duty. I immediately applied, and by reason of being the first applicant I was made head curb boy. I found the job very interesting, but the life was a hard one. I was on duty every other morning and every other afternoon. If I worked in the morning, I rose about 7.15 a.m., had breakfast, and started work at 8 a.m. I finished at 1 p.m. and the afternoon shift then came on. The whole staff worked at night, beginning at 6.30 and working through till between two and four the next morn- ing. You can see that no one got much sleep. The duties of a curb-service boy may be rather vague to the reader. In this particular establishment, there were eight of us, and we were usually all busy. We stood around the building and waited for the cars to drive into the yard. We had divided the area, in imagination, into eight sections, each allotted to one of us. If a car stopped in my section, I ran out to it, took the order on my pad, ran back with it to the counter and passed it to the person in charge, who relayed it to the kitchen. When the order was ready, I took it out on a special tray, which hooked on to the window of the car, and collected the money. When the travellers had finished, they blew their horn, and I went out and got the tray. ' On some particularly busy nights, usually after a dance, I have gathered as many as ten orders between waiting on the first car and taking its order out. It Was pretty difficult to remember which order went to which car, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 and if it was the green Buick that wanted "just a little salad dressing" on his tomato sandwich, or the yellow LaSalle that had ordered a Western sandwich with no catsup! But after a while I became quite proficient, and as a result my earnings in tips began to climb. It was a hard life, because of the long hours, but it was very interesting. I saw things that summer that I shall always remember. All the same, I wouldn't go back to that job for anything, for at the end of the summer I was worn out and had lost eighteen pounds in weight! -R.T.M. 6. Banking The statistics department of the big bank where I spent the summer had a staff of three. As each member took his two weeks holiday during July and August, I took his place. We worked at one end of a long L-shaped room, a room which always buzzed and clacked with the sounds of the many machines of the Foreign and Current Accounts departments as well as our own adding machines. My main job was to copy lists of the day's balances for each company's account, for every month of the year, and to calculate the average balance of the month. This was done with an adding machine, the kind that prints like a typewriter. At first I used a hand machine, but later graduated to an electric one. There were also such jobs as copying balances in the Service Charge books, filing, add- ing checks, calling ledgers, listing transfer slips, and pre- paring the monthly statement slips, which used to keep us till eleven o'clock at night at the end of the month. The simplicity of the jobs, and my dislike of anything to do with figures and mathematics made the days seem very long, and at times boring. I used to stand for at least four hours a day, as a rule, and work under artificial light, so I was always tired by the evening. The heat wave that swept the city for a few weeks, and the fact that I might have been enjoying summer holidays were two other reasons which made me dislike the job. However, 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD there were many attractive aspects of it too. I used to enjoy lunch in the bank's cafeteria, taken whenever I wish- edg many people used to address me as "Mr. I-Iyndman", which appealed to my ego, I met many new people and made one or two good friends. Last, but by no means least, I received a pay-check every fortnight, and I gained some valuable experience for which I feel very grateful. -T.F.H. 7. "Knocking Doors" There are some T.C.S. boys, it is whispered, who work during the summer holidays. I am one of this small group of extremists. Equipped with boundless self-confidence, some theory gained from a book on salesmanship, and a handful of bony knuckles, I fared forth to "knock doors". "Knocking doors", it should be explained, is the technical expression for door-to-door selling. The particular product I was attempting to foist on the more gullible section of the populace was a large Toronto newspaper. I was sup- posed to persuade or browbeat the unfortunate victim in- to- signing an agreement to take this journal for three months from a carrier boy. We descended on the province in crews. A crew con- sisted of four or five alleged salesmen and a crew captain. The crew captain exhorted the crew on to greater efforts when they failed to produce. The circulation manager in turn exhorted the crew captain on, when his crew failed to produce. The managing-director exhorted the circulation manager on, whenever the circulation began to fall. I never found out who exhorted the managing-director on. Maybe he was married. After I had been "knocking doors" for a short time I became painfully aware that I had been labouring under some misconceptions about the' art of selling. Pitifully young and innocent, I believed that the whole art of sales- manship was to convince the customer of the merits of the product. Alas! What illusions! I came to realize that the secret of making a sale was to create a bond of sym- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 pathy between yourself and the prospect Cthe potential sucker! so that when you finally popped the question his conscience forbade him to refuse. This business of creat- ing a. bond of sympathy is accomplished by probing around in the realm of conversation until you find a subject which is dear to his heart. You tentatively admire his dog, his baby, his geraniums, until you strike a topic which awakens a responsive chord. Then you listen. You listen with as much awe as if he were Sally Rand discoursing on the gentle art of fan dancing, occasionally offering a semi-in- telligent question. iBut never an intelligent question, you might stump him.J Let him ramble on until he convinces himself that you are one of the finest fellows he has ever met. Then with studied casualness, as if it were an after- thought, you say, "By the way, I suppose it's alright if I send the Toronto ...... around for a few weeks." This is his cue to say yes. If he fails to say yes, you have nothing further to do with him. It is obvious that he is a dog-in-the-manger. Of course I gained more from my summer's work than a paradoxical theory of salesmanship. I learned that people in "knobs", the poorer type of homes, were more receptive and considerate than the people in "big joints". I learned that there were people so poor that a newspaper was be- yond their means and others to whom it was a major in- vestment. I learned that people in small towns were, as a whole, more interested in politics and questions of na- tional importance than people in cities. In fact, I learned a great deal. You gain more things than money by work- ing in the summer. The plural of "fly's wing", nigger!! an e est student in an English class, might be "flyer's wings". 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE FATHERLAN D Old Isaac was nearly seventy now. His life had been a happy one, and even when he thought of the loss of his boy Mark, he felt a deep satisfaction because he had sacrificed his nearest and dearest treasure for the sake of the Fatherland. His little farm was now covered with a carpet of rich, golden grain, and his barn was beginning to be filled with its store for the long winter months. He and his wife Sarah lived in the little, white cottage down the narrow lane, the old couple were quietly and perfectly happy, at peace with everyone. "Ah, yes, it is good," refiected the old Jewish peasant, half-aloud, as he drew his old pipe from his mouth with a brown, calloused hand. His oxen were plodding slowly along, drawing in their last load to the little, whitewashed barn. The mellow, purple evening was drawing to a closeg the setting sun shone horizontally under the brim of the old man's hat, and darkened his features, already tanned by years in the fields, the evening of his age was softened and mellowed in the gentle light of the sunset. Isaac was contented. But one day he heard of a man far away in Berlin who was turning the Fatherland into a land of hate, and who wanted money from the people to make guns. And they said, too, that this man hated Isaac's race, and wanted to put them out of the country. Isaac didn't believe it until some big men in uniforms came and called him names and took from him the little money he had. When he protested, they beat him ..... Things got worse and worse. The little white farm grew shabby, some of the chickens died and were not re- placedg the old ox-cart was drawn by one instead of two oxen. Then Sarah went from the cottage. The old Jew had nothing more to live for: he was alone, poor, oppress- ed, and very aged. He fell sick, lingered a few days, then died. But before he passed away, he exclaimed, half in prayer, half in delirium: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 "I have done nothing to harm any man, and have made the greatest sacrifice I could to help my country. Surely in Heaven I shall find the reward the Fatherland denied me." w 1 D. F. Fairweather 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD f? In : QE-Conn Friends are nice, useful people that help to make life more bearable for you .... Now, I remember last year when summer was becoming as hot and monotonous as . . . . . well, as summer, one of my school cronies saved me from the awful fate of taking a job by inviting me to his summer cottage for a few weeks. Now, my stay 'way up there in the midst of the wilder- ness, with its fishing and boating and glorious loafing, will probably live in my memory as one of the most heavenly holidays I have had, but as someone once said, every rose has its thorn. Voluntarily, unsuspectingly, we walked in- to one of the most unpleasant rounds of physical effort I have ever failed to avoid. It was one of those pre-thunderstormish summer afternoons that are just made for sleeping. We were browsing around the G.H.Q. in search of magazines to shield our eyes from the sun, when someone found a map. There is an odd fascination about a map that seems to awaken in the average human being a desire to coo and plant his forefinger upon the spot where he is located. One of my companions yielded to the urge, and lo! Under his fourth finger was a small lake, drained by a little creek whose mouth was not a mile from us. We were but three TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 fingers from a tour of exploration! What could we do? Columbus, Champlain, Admiral Byrd, all have felt the same irresistible urge, and any one of these worthy gentle- men could easily understand why, armed with sun-glasses, cushions, and cold tea, we set out in one of those outboard motorboats Cthey take you there and sometimes bring you backl, to explore the untrodden wilderness of Muskoka, and why, having coaxed our mechanical mule to action and having chugged across the lake in that luscious, liquid sunshine that pours down upon one its delicious lethargy, We looked at the cool, green woods and the little trickle of water with something approaching joyous expectation. Mr. Champlain has himself known the joy that we experienced as we plunged into the mass of trees, vines, mud and mosquitoes, even he has no doubt tried bravely to ignore insects nearly as big as bees that sink their nasty little fangs into a tender neck. Perhaps he, too, has plunged on and on through jungles and bogs, and wished to good- ness he had stayed at home and slept. But Mr. Champlain discovered the Great Lakes. He never experienced the ghastly anticlimax of breaking through a. screen of foliage and seeing before him that which he had come to discover-acres and acres of nothing but nasty, black, slimy MUD. He never returned along his own tracks, cursing the fates that lured him from his downy couch. And above all, Mr. Champlain's outboard motor never died in the middle of a deserted lake, for such was our plight on the return journey. We threatened it, we coaxed it, we cursed it, but to no avail. In despair, as we got out the oars, I felt I should not sleep again for hours. Then the clouds, which had heretofore been silent, began to whisper amongst themselves in a conspiracy against us. Seeing us helpless and unprotected, they began to take advantage of our plight and advance upon us. They ascended, hovered, roared ..... and it rained. By the time we reached home, bedraggled and disgusted, we were ready to sink the boat and the motor to where they would 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD never again harm helpless human beings. However, we forebore, and instead went and drowned, or rather buried, our sorrows in our hostess' lemon pie. Then we slept. --K.G.P. QMRJ MORSE CODE "Take the cream off the milk, boys," says he, "And remember la France s'ennuie, And it's useful to know it was not status quo But laissez-faire was the casus bellig "For the pear was not ripe in Nap's day Because Italia fara da se: Colonies of the type that drop off when they're ripe Caused those with the purse-strings to pay." "AFTER YOU, MY DEAR ALFONSEP' The dance week-end was over, and sad farewells had been said, when two of our best armchair athletes display- ed an unwonted agility which might cause us to ponder a bit on the theory of man's simian ancestry. Confusion in the coaches had died down. The horde of fair dance guests were pretty well established, and had proved to the exasperated conductor that each and every one of their suitcases possessed eight wicked corners. That dignitary, no doubt relishing the prospect of retiring to his sanctum sanctorum and ministering unto his abused tibia, bellowed, "All Aboard!" Cmeaning, of course, "All Ashore That's Going Ashore"J and tugged at the pneumatic rein to start his iron horse. ' That metallic equine accordingly commenced to haul its twelve iron carts Toronto-wards, never suspecting that it bore two unwanted passengers. These passengers, in turn, seeing the situation becoming definitely sticky, did TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 the obvious thing: they ran, not walked, to the nearest exit and joined the birds. Tarzan would have turned green with envy had he seen their aerial acrobatics. No aviator could have equalled their "falling leaf" or their three-point landing. We thank our lucky stars that Mr. Batt did not witness their etherial gyrations, else he would have had a railway coach installed in the gym in place of the aeroplane. However close it may have come to augmenting our list of gymnasium exercises, though, it must be admitted that this incident served a noble purpose. It took the place of the old mesmerist's finger-snapping trick, and its abruptness transformed the companions of the two budding Brodies from pale pink objects shimmering along the plat- form back into T.-C.S. boys with their usual appreciation of a joke at their comrades' expense. i..r i 'A W 'M O 1i"Xv I .g x .K ,. . ve-,w - X 1 f . jlMM"'u ff i Nl - , , X M- - W- . nl x, yi l l X N vw i, W , it by fi!-l . 3 J I X D kit? j l n V -J .r Il ,J H "MN 'ffm :I V 4 vi " N l if "I I 'I X- I X Y X-lx "WN xxx X X K f -Ul X if 71 hw. ' a i ' ' ,nf 4 ,fb,,l, . , , Inf' I E X fl XXX 'V N v ' z i 5, Q W LI l V I , U , in ,eg , V, W ffl, L , 3 ,N p rMx"l-l,,l.!X,'11', T3 x 1, f W 'cl i' 1 . -A X N A my J- 'x. 'O i ip - f -' ' 33 5 pbpgljiypsipgpgfwx is , 1 l 1 3? -7 Bi i- C ' D. F. Fairweather 2.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD :lf grgg Qclwcol, 5 no .,.,.,. A Notes -we At the meeting of the Governing Body of the School held last January, the resignation of Mr. L. H. Baldwin was most regretfully accepted. Ever since Mr. Baldwin first entered the School in 1872 he has taken a most gen- erous and keen interest in all the activities of T.C.S. He was elected a member of the Governing Body in February, 1912, so that he has helped to guide the destinies of the School for twenty-seven years, giving his services without reserve. Though he will be much missed from the coun- cil table, we shall with confidence and pleasure count on his continued interest in his old School. The Governing Body passed the following resolution: "MOVED BY-Mr. Gerard B. Strathy, K.C., SECONDED BY--Mr. R. C. H. Cassels, K.C., And Resolved That the Corporation and Governing Body of Trinity College School accept with deep regret the resignation from the Governing Body of Mr. Lawrence H. Baldwin. Mr. Baldwin has served the School faithfully as a mem- ber of the Governing Body since his election thereto on February 21, 1912. For over a quarter of a century he has been a regular attendant at the meetings of the Govern- ing Body and during that period has manifested deep in- terest in the School and its progress. It is the desire of the members of the Governing Body to convey to Mr. Baldwin their' sincere hope that he will not entirely disassociate himself from the interests of the School but that he will continue to manifest that interest which has characterized his association with the School for so many years." ,mv . . Q N . . Q, . N . X,,x as ..."'!"' 'JS asm ,X fx fx 28 x . , ., V rx.: , yxakk V' 533:25 QS 43 . .xg . Aw Q.. , -., mf.. Q I' x 1. 'fs . five .Y .,,.,jf 2 'IVA Q 4 nm K 5 , . ,- TI-IE FIFTH HOCKEY TEAM Back Row:-D. G. Crawford 1Capt.l, R. G. Spence, E. Nl. Davidson, Esq., J. R. LeMesurQer, W. . Nlclvor. 193.9 815' A ix' Qs," 5835? szswdf and WW? A. L32 5. ., .. -5- M ,, VQ J Frorzf Row:-J. A. IQ. Parr, C. Cawley, R. F. Beardshaw, C. E. Lyall, C. W. Hope, W. E. Greene. 1 A1 .XF 'sd , ? .... ew.. ' A ETS! me TI-IE FIRST BASKETBALL TEAM Back Row:-G. A. P. Earle, B. D. Stokes, G. H. Dixon, Esq., C. H. A. Spencer, J. S. Thomson. lfronl Rowzgj. L. ff. jemmett, P. C. S. Robarts, W. G. Thomson, M. Gripton fcapl P. A Wood, M. Vallance TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 The New Bishop of Montreal Dean Arthur Carlisle, a member of the Board of Gov- ernors of the School, was recently elected Bishop of the Diocese of Montreal to succeed The Rt. Rev. J. C. Farthing. The Rev. C. H. Boulden, a well-known former Master of the School, was also on the ballot. An Old School Custom The first pancake toss originated about twenty-five years ago, it being a tradition at Westminster, with which this School is afiiliated. The putty pancake is heaved over a wire strung across the gym by Mr. Grace. The "he-men" of each form are lined up under the wire and as soon as the putty mess passes over their heads they make a dive for it. What a scramble ensues! Feet fly, arms wave and grab, grunts sound forth, and wily brains contrive on how to get that man on the bottom of the pile, and to relieve him of his burden. You can guess how bitter the scramble is, as the winner gets a iiver to divide among his form. The gallery scene is nearly as bitter as the one on the gym floor. They yell and scream, urging the contestants on, with such saying as, "Murder him!", "It's in his pants, rip 'em oiT!", and so on. All's fair in love and pancake tosses, so if a contestant enters without strong clothes, he is liable to end up a la nature. After one and a half minutes of this brawl and two minutes of collecting putty out of his clothes and hair, Newt. Locke of IV. B. tipped the scales with the largest amount of putty, and was presented with the five-dollar prize by Mrs. Ketchum. Speech by Mr. Dimlop, March 4th. Mr. Dunlop, the Director of University Extension, Uni- versity of Toronto, spoke to the fifth and sixth forms on 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "How to choose a career." He mentioned several instances in which his department had helped in choosing careers for young men, and also outlined briefly some of the less crowded courses at the university. Aeronautics Lecture, March 7th. "Well, that man is here again!" remarked Wing-Com- mander Hume, as he began the fifth of his instructive lectures on aeronauticsg and we were glad he was. The subject of his lecture was "engine-food". He named the different kinds of fuel which could be used, and the dis- advantage of each. Then he discussed the most important one of all, gasoline. He told how crude-oil is refined, and the various products finally obtained. Also he explained the use of the carburetor, and the many different ways of starting an engine. Lecture by Dr. Abbott, Saturday, March 11th. The life of Sir William Osler was the subject of an illustrated lecture given by Dr. M. Abbott, Librarian to the Faculty of Medicine at McGill. Sir William Osler being perhaps the School's most distinguished Old Boy, the pictures in connection with his life at T.C.S. were most interesting to us. We are grateful to Dr. Abbott for having given us so many interesting facts about a man of whom we had so often heard but of whom we knew so little. Mining as a Career Col. E. M. Thomson very kindly came to the School and spoke to the senior forms on mining, Canada's second largest industry, giving a great deal of both interesting and useful information about requirements, opportunities and salaries in every branch of the mining industry. After a most enlightening description of an imaginary trip TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 through a mine, Col. Thomson discussed business in gen- eral, and closed by saying that he thought there was much more romance in the business life than in the professions, should boys be interested in that kind of work. - TTl Shooting In the Imperial Challenge Shield last year the School came second in Canada, winning during the course of the match one silver and one bronze medal. The match is not yet completed this year but two silver medals and one bronze medal have been won, which is a new School record. The average so far being higher, Mr. Batt has reason to hope we may have even better success than last year. i Music Club The Music Club oiiicially came into being at the 20th February, at a gathering of those interested in finer music, a membership list having previously been drawn up. During the meeting a committee of three was elected to look after Club affairs, Earle, President, Dimcanson, Secretary, Mc- Connell, third member. Meetings are held every Tuesday evening at the Lodge, Lmder the guidance of Mr. Maier, and refreshments are provided at the close of each meeting. Exhibition of Paintings From March 8 to March 15, Mr. Scott Medd exhibited a number of his paintings in the hall. Of special interest were the portraits, which excited much discussion. There were also a number of Mr. Medd's exquisite architectural studies. Exchange of Art An innovation in inter-school events this term was the exchange of art with U.C.C. An exhibition of about forty paintings and drawings was sent to U.C.C. for a week, and 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the pictures attracted much attention. In return, a show of some sixty pictures by U.C.C. boys is on exhibition in the corridors of the School as the Record goes to press. The U.C.C. art work is proving of considerable interest to our connoisseurs. . "A. W. O. L" A mysterious package arrived from Milton, Ont., a few weeks ago, bearing under the address the strange notation "A.W.O.L. for 20 years". Inside was discovered an old School platter, complete with colours and coat of arms. Many thanks to the Old Boy who has terminated the platter's period of absence without leave. THE DANCE The School Dance was again held this year in Febr- uary. The main event took place on the evening of Fri- day the tenth. The fair visitors, the majority of whom came from Toronto, remained as guests of the Headmaster and Mrs. Ketchum until Sunday afternoon. They stayed in Trinity House and the hospital. Friday afternoon Was spent in showing the guests around the venerable establishment, with a brief pause about four-thirty for tea. As in former years the dance was held in the Hall. The maroon and black decorations were artistically arrang- ed by the prefects. The theme centre consisted of a stream of running water which flowed over the steps in front of the orchestra. However it managed to keep flow- ing only until midnight, when by a transformation it be- came a pond of tranquil water. - The music was provided by Don Armstrong and his Troubadors. Mrs. Wright presented an attractive supper, which was enjoyed in the various sitting-out rooms. On Saturday morning the sleepy dancers rose late, and in the afternoon the visitors watched a tired-looking first TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 team lose to the Kappa Alpha Fraternity. After returning to the School for supper, some of the visitors attended the show in the town while others watched an amateur movie performance at the School. These entertainments were followed by an informal dance. Those whose feet were still undaunted on Sunday morning, and who were willing to brave the elements, did some skating on the School rink. For the majority, lunch took place at Greenwood Towers. Soon after lunch the train to Toronto drew out of the station, leaving a forlorn little group of boys standing on the platform. DEBATES Saturday, February 18: Motion-"In the opinion of the house, hockey is a more suitable winter game than basketball." Ever since basketball was first introduced as a winter sport at T.C.S., this has been the subject of many heated arguments, and now at long last it has been settled for once and for all, iso the basketball players tell us.J Sea- gram, for the Government, opened the debate by informing the public that ice was the gift of nature, and therefore should not be wasted. Thomson max. and Langdon speak- ing for the opposition pointed out how much less expensive basketball is, and quoted at some length a well known sports writer who disapproves rather strongly of hockey. The best speech of the evening was made by Wallace, the second member for the government. No less than six people spoke from the floor, and it looks as if in a few years T.C.S. may be the alma mater of several good politicians. The judges awarded the decision to the basketballers and the house vote was in favour of the hockey players. They are now arguing as to who won the debate. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Debate Against U.C.C., at Toronto Resolved: that this house supports Mr. Chamberlain in con- tinuing his policy of appeasement. Gladiators from T.C.S. and U.C.C. met on a new field of competition when an inter-school debate was held. Giien and Hancock carried the colours of the School at U.C.C. where they argued for the afiirmative. The debate took place in the school library at the weekly meeting of the Curfew Club, an Upper Canada discussion group. Hancock opened the oifensive with a discussion of the historical background of appeasement and the futility of war as a means of settling international problems. Hull, for U.C.C. ably countered by pointing out several objec- tions to appeasement, among them the fact that Germany was liable to grow more and more arrogant in her demands while becoming strengthened 'by her acquisition of new territory. The second speaker for T.C.S., Giffen, spent a. few minutes in rebuttal and then brought in some telling points for the affirmative, stressing the economic plight of Germany and the necessity for an intelligent settlement in order to prevent war. Fleming, the last speaker for the negative, spent his whole ten minutes very conidently and capably rebutting the points brought up by the af"1inna- tive. A three minute rebuttal by Hancock concluded the speaking. The judges retired, and the meeting was thrown open to discussion. On the strength of their arguments, the T.C.S. pair were awarded the decision by the three judges, but the U.C.C. team were highly praised for their speaking. A U.C.C. team supported the affirmative in the debate on the same subject at the School. Nellis, the leader of the affirmative, said that Hitler had caught Britain unprepared and also placed himself in a position from which he could not back down, so that war was inevitable if no appeasements were made. He also said that the Rome-Berlin axis was weakening. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 Warburton, leader of the negative, refuting Nellis' statement that was was inevitable, said that Germany could not stand a war because she is economically unready, and he emphasized the fact that Germany could not survive more than two weeks on the food she has. Jones, the second speaker of the aflirmative em- phasized the point that in 1935 Britain was at the lowest point since the war in supply of armaments, and Chamber- lain's policy is one of postponement until Britain is ready. Jemmett, second speaker for the negative stressed the fact that Germany and Britain were the two leading rival nations striving for supremacy and yet Britain is allowing her deadly enemy to build up its forces and helping with appeasement. He said that Chamberlain's policy gives too much thought to the present, forgetting the future. The house was adjourned and the judges, Dr. Bagnani, Mr. Stuart Ryan and Dr. Reynolds retired to discuss the decision. On a house vote the affirmative were supported by twenty and the negative by thirty-six. The judges also gave their decision to the negative team from the School. PUBLIC SPEAKING Many of the boys of this noble institution, in demon- strating their prowess as orators, have spun some pretty tall ones, and many have rendered some interesting and instructive material. Now, take Cartwright for instance, who gave us a line on the art of hunting grizzlies. We thought he was shooting. Cayley max. spoke on Mr. Harr- ington, of the Union Pacific Railway, and how a synthetic winter resort had been this gentleman's means of improving passenger traffic. Grover eulogized Mexico and her oil fields that have caused so much trouble of late. W. G. f"Purv"l Thomson bravely ignored the antics of his audience and recited his piece about Jack Dempsey. Turcot sang praises of his own dear Quebec in a description of a trip on the St. Lawrence. Del Rio told about an amazing 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD pet monkey that would eat anything but a T.C.S. meal. During the first session, most of the entertainment was provided by the audience, and ceased only when that cer- tain "detention" look came into Dr. Glover's eyes. The second session was less lively. Waters again dug out his never-to-be-forgotten visit to the British Navy. Spencer deplored working conditions in the microscopic metropolis of Bowmanville. Hampson max. staunchly defended farm- ing against our adverse criticism. He even said he had no use for the city. Kirkpatrick spoke on "Communism in Canada", LeBrooy ma. on "Pearl Fishing". In the third round we heard from some measly fifth formers. Finley outlined Babe Ruth's career and how that worthy athlete once nearly ate himself to death! McAvity ma., somewhat nervous, descanted on sailing. After a while, he anxiously inquired if the time was up, and receiving a nod in reply, promptly sat down. Then Pochon, exhibiting crib- notes of the palm-of-the-hand variety, gave a discourse on radium. Hampson ma. stoutly assured us that "Trial by jury is one of the fundamentals of democracy", and that lawyers were "wily rascals". Holton spoke on "Horses in Great Britain", and even assured us that some breeds had feathering on their legs fhorsefeathersh Jones ma.'s topic was "Air Raid Precautions in Great Britain". Layne ma. started off the fourth group by reading all about paper-making from his over-sized crib-notes. Morton described his summer job. Rougvie told a deep-sea-fishing story. Alexander's allotted time was largely occupied by the applause of the audience, but between bursts he talked of his trip in Algonquin Park, and how one morning he awoke to discover that the ground was covered with snakes. Russel ma. and Duggan max. dwelt upon their respective trips to Europe. There remain but six more unfortunates who have yet to face the critical audience of their con- temporaries ..... Good luck! -,i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LIBRARY NOTES The reorganization of the Library, which was under- taken last year, is practically complete. In the course of the last five terms the majority of the books have been classified, according to the Dewey Decimal system, for reference work . . . a process which has involved the typing of more than fifteen thousand cards for the catalogue. At the same time a system of checking out borrowed books has been installed. During this period over six hundred books have been added to the Library, including one hundred and forty volumes in the Carnegie collection. The majority of the remaining books are gifts from friends of the School, in- cluding: Mrs. L. H. Baldwin, Miss J. L. Brown, W. Perkins Bull, R. C. H. Cassels, E. A. Cruikshank, Dominion Gover- ment, J. W. Duncanson, R. Glover, Mrs. G. L. Griffin, E. G. Hampson, J. G. Hampson, E. A. Hethrington, J. W. Kerr, P. A. C. Ketchum, Kokusai Bunka Shinkokai, P. H. Lewis, H. A. Lumsden, The Hon. R. C. Matthews, Lt.-Col. Stanton Mathewson, Mellons Fine Art Galleries, Mrs. Mood, Mrs. J. H. Moss, Lady Nanton, D. K. Parr, J. K. Rea, C. Scott, Mrs. C. Scott, T. W. Seagram, Mrs. F. H. Shearme, Miss E. M. Smith, J. A. C. Taylor, T.C.S., T.C.S. Junior School, T.C.S. Science and Arts Society, University of Toronto Library, Upper Canada College O.B.A. We have also received generous financial contributions from the Ladies' Guild, and the income from the Miller fund has provided us with the means of keeping the Miller collection intact. We should like to take this opportunity to thank those who have assisted us in this way. Physically the Reading Room has been considerably altered, new shelves have been built at both ends of the room and a cabinet for the filing of newspaper clippings, an innovation of the current year, has been installed. The number of those who make use of the Reading Room during the day is difficult to estimate, but approximately fifty books are borrowed each week by the students. We ex- 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD p-ect this number to increase as the students learn to make better use of the facilities made available by the reorganiza- tion. Despite the generosity of our friends we find it difficult to keep pace in our purchases with the publication of worthwhile new books, particularly in the iield of iiction. Anybody who has on hand books that he feels would be of value to us would do a great service to the School by sending them on to us. ,..i.. .il-i- HOUSE NOTES Brent House It has come to our attention that some saucy editor in that backyard of Bethune House has had the audacity, the temerity, to accuse us, us who inhabit the Park Avenue of T.C.S., of empty vaunting. The fellow's vituperations are obnoxious and false. We, however, bear no malice. since the unfortunate and underprivileged slanderer has never known the pleasure of inhabiting this superior resi- dential section. And in addition, this naughty knave actually claimed for Bethune a superiority in the field of sport. To this, we reply contemptuously, "Phooey!" Look at the results of the hockey matches .... read them and weep, O ye Bethunites! It seems to us that a certain member of our select circle has too long suffered neglect in these columns. Though not actually a student, he is one of the staunchest Brents in the School, and probably the oldest member at present in that house. His job is to see that the lads are duly and darkly Warned against such crimes as illegal smoking, and to serve as a supplementary source of in- formation on the history of the Great War. His only fail- ing seems to be an unaccountable chumminess with a cer- tain Bethunite who, recognizing true worth, frequents the Brent House smoking room. We refer to none other than TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 Bob Dunn, he who believes that France lies in any direction in which he may choose to fling his right arm over his left shoulder. Say what we may for Brent, we are compelled to admit that at times we are submitted to horrible torture merely because we are Brents. About 9.30 of an evening there comes simmering up from the Prefects' Study the most divine odour of frying bacon that ever tickled the nostril of a hungry schoolboy. The Prefects should at least be considerate enough to open the window and refrain from tantalizing us so! Ah, well, modesty being a virtue, we shall not con- tinue to discuss the advantages of our noble house. Those of you who have tasted the joys known only to its in- habitants will be in accord with me: our unenlightened rivals will stubbornly persist in their adversity. so we shall fall silent, happy in the consciousness that we know best. Bethune House Let us be among the first to congratulate our imme- diate neighbours and deadly rivals in Brent, on their winning of the Middleside and Bigside inter-house hockey games. But, on the other hand, let not our sportsmanship overcome our pride and cause us to forget our triumph in the Littleside game, for is not Littleside the up-and- coming first line-up? Then, too, let us remember how We worsted them in the Inter-house Shooting Competition, and how a Bethune, the only T.C.S. entry in the Provincial Gym Competition, made an excellent showing for the School. Many among the Old Boys are the Bethuneites who are making good in various fields of outside endeavour . . . take, for instance, "Doc" Cartwright, showing them how up at Varsity .... and occasionally we have the pleasure of receiving them as visitors, but seldom is it our privilege to greet one of our former masters. We extend our heartiest welcome to Col. Stevenson, who not so long ago 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD occupied Dr. Glover's present quarters, and who has re- turned and is staying in Trinity House for a few weeks. If one were suddenly to push open the last door to the left on the bottom-flat corridor, one would be greeted by the sight of possibly the most noticeable tie Cto speak euphemisticallyl that one had ever shied from, and sup- porting it with feet upon desk, none other than Mr. C. C. Peck, another of Bethune's great men. Mr. Peck is planning to take a group of boys of this School on a cruise to Havana and Nassau during the coming holidays. We hope they will all be nice boys, and for have a good time. 9+ P V Pi Layne US., TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of 0 The First Team Season Away .................. T.C.S S.A.C. ...... . Home ,..,.........,.... T.C.S S.A.C. .........,..... . Away .......,.......... T.C.S Ridley ...............4 Home .....,............ T.C.S Kappa Alpha Away .................. T.C.S Pickering ....... Away ..............,... T.C.S Ashbury .......... Home .................. T.C.S Lakefield ......... Away ...,......,....... T.C.S Lakefield ......... Home ...........,...... T.C.S Old Boys ....... Home ..........,....... T.C.S Old Boys ....... Home .................. T.C.S Zeta Psi ,......... Total: Won 6. Lost 4, Tied 1. Using six members of last year's Bigside, in the per sons of Russel max., Warburton max., Cayley max., Mc- Avity max., Turcot and Taylor, as a foundation, Mr. Humble turned out a Well-balanced squad this year. Their strong offensive power is proved by the fact that they were never scoreless in a game and they averaged over five goals per game, which is no mean feat. Russel max., this year's captain, deserves credit for the way which he kept the team together and inspired them by example with iight- ing spirit, ably aided by Warburton max. The line Mc- Avity, Russel and Cayley proved a powerful offensive, and the Warburton-Duggan-Somerville combination were al- ways a dangerous threat. Turcot and Clarke formed the 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD iirst defensive team, while Johnson and Higginbotham act- ed as utility men. Duggan max. and Taylor divided the goal-keeping duties. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S At Aurora, January 28th. The School nosed out a 3-2 victory over St. Andrew's in a fast and hard hockey game, featured by good back- checking and spectacular offensive hockey. The teams were evenly matched, but the splendid defensive work of Turcot and Clarke max. helped decide the issue. Although there were many exciting minutes in the first period no goals were scored. In the second period Martin and Mac- Donald scored for S.A.C. in good combination plays, and Turcot and Cayley max. bulged the twine twice for the School. With the game tied in the third period both teams fought desperately, but there was no score until the closing minutes, when McAvity max. pushed in the winning goal from a scramble in front of the net. There were some tense scrambles around the T.C.S. net, but the Scots failed to cash in on them. Martin and McClelland ma. turned in good performances for S.A.C.g Cayley max. and McAvity max. starred in the School offensive. Line-ups:- S.A.O.-Goal, McClelland ma., defence, Martin, Allespach, Mc- Pherson, Gurtong centres, MacDonald, Shieldsg forwards, Pockling- ton, Slsman, Gill, McClelland max. T.C.S.:-Forwards, Warburton max., Russel max., Cayley max., McAvity max., Duggan ma., Somerville, defense, Turcot, Clark max., Higginbotham, Johnson, goal, Duggan max., Taylor. . SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDIQEW'S COLLEGE At Port Hope, February 4th. After sixty minutes of hard, fast, cleanly-played hockey, our traditional rivals from Aurora emerged vic- torious 4-3, thus avenging the defeat of the previous week. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 In the first period the visitors outskated their oppon- ents at every turn, and Sisman and Pocklington bulged the twine behind Duggan in rapid succession. When the School did manage to crack the Saints' defense, McClelland in the nets was unbeatable. The second period began like the iirst with Pockling- ton flipping the puck past Duggan on a dazzling solo rush. Then faced with a three goal deficit, the School came to life. Twice within three minutes, Hugh Russel sent sizzling shots past McClelland, and again, with barely a minute to go, Duggan ii. broke through brilliantly and beat the goalie to knot the count three all. The final period was the fastest of all, with the respective goalkeepers outstanding. Finally, with more than half of the period elapsed. MacDonald scored the winning goal on a clever play en- gineered by Sisman. For the winners McClelland in the nets, Sisman and Pocklington were outstanding, while Hugh Russel and the Duggan brothers stood out for the School. Line-ups:- S.A.C. - Goal, McClelland ma..g defence, Martin, Allespachg centre, MacDonald, wings, Pocklington, Sisman. Subs: Shields, Mac- Pherson, Gurton, Gill, McClelland max. T.C.S.-Goal, Duggan max., defence, Turcot, Clark max.g centre, McAvlty max., wings, Russel max., Cayley max. Subs: Warburton max.. Duggan ma., Somerville, Higginbotham, Taylor, Waters. T.C.S. vs. LAKEFHBLD At Port Hope, February 8th. Sixty minutes of hard playing in which seventeen goals were scored made this the most exciting game of the year. Mc.Avity opened the scoring for T.C.S. with a hard shot which skimmed into the corner of the net. Crickmore soon took the lead from T.C.S. with two sensational goals. From the very beginning of the game the hockey was fast and clean, and both teams played balanced offensive and defensive tactics, garnering few penalties. The bright spot 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of the first period was the exceptional goal-keeping of Dug- gan max. The second period was even more exciting. In the short space of twenty minutes three goals were scored for each team. Rose chalked up the first tally for Lakefield and Duggan ma. immediately retaliated by scoring with a long shot. Frewer scored next for the visitors and Duggan again retaliated. Then Crickmore bulged the twine twice in quick succession for Lakefield and Russel once for T.C.S. The period ended with the visitors ahead 6-4. In the final stanza the School had the edge of the play. After two goals by Cayley max., and one apiece by Somer- ville and Russel, Rose of Lakefield scored his team's only goal in this period. Duggan ma. netted another for the School and Somerville concluded the barrage with a goal in the last few minutes. Crickmore was outstanding for the visitors, while both Cayley and Duggan ma. turned in good performances for the School. Line-ups:-- Iakeiield:-Forwards, Frewer, Crickmore, Harris, defense, Mac- Laren, Rose, goal, Peaseg subs, Robarts, Carson, Langmuir, Dobbin. T.C.S.:-Forwards, Cayley, McAvity, Russel, defense, Turoot, Clark max., goal, Duggan maxzg subs, Somerville, WaI'b111't0n TTXEX., Duggan ma., Johnson, Taylor. - SCHOOL vs. ZETA PSI FRATERNITY At Port Hope, February 11th. This game took place on the dance week-end, before a large female gallery. Both teams were slightly unsteady. The T.C.S. boys were affected by their spree of the night before, while the frat brothers seemed urmerved by the hostile female cheers. In a rather slow first period Duggan ma. scored the first goal for T.C.S. Shortly afterwards Allen of the Zetes scored the first goal for his team in the first spectacular play of the game. In the second period the back checking improved, and both teams seemed to take TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 more interest in the hockey game. McAvity max. opened the scoring in this period from a scramble in the goal mouth. Somerville soon followed up with another tally for T.C.S. to end the period with a three to one score. Both teams started the third period with renewed drive. Allen of the Zetes opened the scoring with a brilliant goal. Soon afterwards Duggan ma. sailed in close to the goal, drew out the Zete goalie and banged home the puck. Allen retaliated with another goal. A smooth passing play resulted in a goal by Russel max., assisted by Turcot and Cayley max. A goal by Turcot completed the scoring, the School winning by 6-3. Pentland and Allen played well throughout the game for Zeta Psi. Turcot and Duggan ma. starred for the School. Line-ups:- Zeta Psi-Goal, Pentlandg Hardy, Agnew, McCube, O'Grady, Allen, Lindsay, Stewart, Tidy, Parks, Jamieson. T.C.S.-Goal, Taylorg defence, Turcot, Clark max.g centre, Mc- Avity ma.x.g wings, Russel, Cayley max. Subs: Warburton, Duggan ma.: Somerville, Johnson, Higginbotham, Duggan max. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Newmarket, February 18th. The ice was sticky and bumpy, which made the puck hard to control, but by the middle of the game the bumps had been worn down and the game was steadier. The Pickering aggregation were much heavier than the School, but our players managed to offset this advantage with speed. Taylor in goal for T.C.S. played a superb game and out of a barrage of hard shots allowed only three to get by. Turcot and Clarke max. both played well on defence. In the first period Duggan ma. scored with a hard shot from the corner and McAvity max. bulged the twine on an assist from Cayley max. Robertson scored for the home team on a spectacular play. In the second period Myers shot one in for Pickering, but Cayley max. offset this by a goal near the end of the stanza. This was a hard and well-fought period featured by good back-checking. In 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the third frame T.C.S. had the edge throughout. Warbur- ton max. opened the scoring with a low, hard shot. Mac- Gillvary countered with a tally for Pickering. Somerville, Turcot and Johnson all scored in the last part of this stanza, to end the game T.C.S. 7, Pickering 3. Taylor and MacGillvery were the stars of Pickering, while Duggan ma. and McAvity max. shone for the School. IAne-ups:-- Plokerlng-Goal, Rogers, defence, Taylor, Ayres, forwards, Halt, Robertson, centre, MacGi1lvary, subs., Campbell, Creed, Chester, Myers. T.C.S.:-Forwards, Warburton max., Russel max., Cayley max., McAvity max., Duggan ma., Somerville, defense, Turcot, Clark max., Higglnbotham, Johnson, goal, Duggan max., Taylor. SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Lakeiield, February 16th. The School shot ahead with a 3-0 score in the first period and maintained a steady lead throughout the game by a consistent attack on their opponents. The score was steadily increased in the second period of the game. Lake- field pushed in two counters, while T.C.S. managed to get around the Grove defence and into the net no less than seven times, which left the Grove trailing badly at the end of the second period. Our opponents made a great rally in the third period, scoring two goals to our one, and al- though victory was well nigh impossible, the Grove still played with plenty of spirit. Somerville scored three goals, Duggan ma. two, Cayley max. two, Turcot two, McAvity max. and Warburton max. one apiece for T.C.S. Roberts scored two, Frewer and Harris one each for the Grove. Line-ups:- , Lakefienld-Goal, Pease, defence, McLaren, Rose, centre, Crick- more, wings, Frewer, Harris, subs, Roberts. Carson, Langmulr, Dobbin, Lanauze. T.C.S.:-Forwards, Warburton max., Russel max., Cayley max., McAvity max., Duggan ma., Somerville, defense, Turcot, Clark max., Higginbotham, Johnson, goal, Duggan max., Taylor. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 SCHOOL vs. ASHBURY COLLEGE At Ottawa, February 24th. The hockey team journeyed to Ottawa for a game with Ashbury, and had planned to play also in Montreal, but epidemics made the latter visit inadvisable. The follow- ing account of the Ashbury game is taken from the Ottawa Chtizen. "Paced by Sid Drew's brilliant three-goal effort, Ash- bury College defeated T.C.S., Port Hope, 6 to 4, in an over- time exhibition hockey tussle at the Auditorium. The Port Hope hockeyists are currently on a tour of eastern schools. The visitors drew first blood when Jim Warburton dented the twine behind goalie Doug Weary shortly after the opening bell. Drew sank the nrst of his three tallies to equalize the count at 11.00 and the end of the first session saw the Rockcliffe collegians down 2-1 by virtue of Cayley's goal 15 seconds before the end of the period. The lead was increased to 3-1 by the end of the second period when Cayley rcorded the only mark at 9.34, assisted by McAvity and Russell. Ashbury really got organized midway through the final session. Little Jim McGowan started the ball rolling with a brilliant individual effort, 8.10. Sid Drew picked right up where his mate left off and tied up the game 10 seconds later. Bob Main put Ashbury in the lead for the first time 50 seconds later when he counted, assisted by Grant. Jim Warburton forced the game into overtime by scoring 20 seconds before the final bell. He sustained a bruised hip in the play and was carried from the ice. Ashbury went into the lead again at the two minute mark of the overtime session when Drew completed his hat trick by marking up his third counter of the game. Jim McGowan ended the scoring one minute and 15 seconds later when he stickhandled his way through the entire T. C.S. team to poke the disc behind goalie Taylor from 5 feet out. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SGI-IOOL RECORD The line-ups:- T.C.S.-Goal, Taylor, defence, Turcot and Clark, forwards, Mc- Avity, Russel, Cayley, subs: Warburton, Somerville, W. R. Duggan, Johnson, Higginbotham and R. B. Duggan. Ashbury-Goal, Weary, defence, Barclay and Thomas, forwards, Main, Grant and Drew, subs: McGowan, Bailey, Smart, McLaren and Hersey. Referee: Gerry Boucher." SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, February 25th. A makeshift aggregation of Old Boys was handed a severe trouncing by the School pucksters in a rather ragged tussle. The School were off form, as they were playing their second game in two days. Russel max. and Cayley max. scored on brilliant solo rushes to give the School a 2-0 lead at the end of the first period. The second period was a repetition of the first, the Old Boys being outskated at every turn. Clarke max. whipped in his first counter of the year and Cayley max. tallied on a pretty pass from Russel to increase the margin to 4-0. Clarke max again bulged the twine behind Cassels, immediately followed by a brilliant goal by Turcot early in the final period. The School defence then loosened up a little and allowed Archie Russel and Seagram to sift through for tallies, making the final count read: T.C.S. 63 Old Boys 2. Dal Russel and Seagram played steadily for the Old Boys, while Cayley and Clarke stood out for the School. Line-ups:-- Old Boys:-Goal, Pat Cassels, T. Taylor, B. Holton, B. Braden, Dal Russel, P. Osler, Archie Russel, Jimmy Irvine, Dave Seagram, A. Carr-Harris, Johnny Coulson, P. Spragge. T.C.S.:-Forwards, Warburton max., Russel max., Cayley max., McAvity max., Duggan ma., Somerville, defense, Turcot, Clark max., Higginbotham, Johnson, goal, Duggan max., Taylor. . l.. 1' asianf V r TI-IE SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM Back Row:-D. M. Waters, W. R. Berkinshaw, C. C. Peck, Esq., L. Holton, B. Svenningson. Fronl Row:-H. K. Olds. C. Nl. Patch, P. Giffen. H. S. Pearson lC.1pl.J J. W. Duncanson, A. B. Moore, M. C. D. Bowman. LQ i QM w X M. an . T.C.S. PERSONALITIES TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At Toronto, March 5th. When the School played Ridley in hockey for the first time in many years, both teams made up for lost time by playing a hard, fast game, despite ice which was badly cut up. For the first two periods T.C.S. was lost on the large surface in Maple Leaf Gardens and Ridley maintained a steady attack with brilliant defence work. Early in the first period Ashburner of Ridley scored on a pass from Scandrett. Taylor in the T.C.S. net was Lmable to see the puck through a mix-up of four or five players in front of the goal. Ridley soon scored again, Hartshorn bulged the twine with a short shot on a pass from Hague, ending the period with a 2-0 lead for Ridley. The next period found both teams fighting furiously but they matched each other so evenly that there was no score. T.C.S. began to click in the third period after Ridley had scored a goal to make the count 3-0. Morgan garnered the tally for the winners in a shot from behind the net which bounded in off Taylor's skates. From then on the School held Ridley behind their own blue line most of the time. Near the end of the period Turcot shot at the Ridley net. missed, collected the puck behind the net, and in a clever play passed out to Warburton max. who scored. The final score was Ridley 3, T.C.S. 1. The Ridley first line of Scandrett, Ashburner and Morgan played excellent hockey and figured in most of the team's goals. Warburton max., Somerville and Duggan ma. were the outstanding players for the School. Line-ups :- Ridley-Goal, Maclntoshg defence, Collins, Schmong forwards, Scandrett, Ashburner, Morgan, subs, Hague, Sheppard, Langley, Hartshorn, Wilson. T.C.S.:-Forwards, Warburton max., Russel max., Cayley max., Mcfwity max., Duggan ma., Somerville, defense, Turcot, Clark max., Higginbotham, Johnson, goal, Duggan max., Taylor. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, March 18th. The second game with the Old Boys produced much finer hockey and greater speed than the first, as the ice was hard and gave the teams plenty of opportunities for fast breakaways. Both teams lacked a number of players, but Best and Jones ma. two third team stars, lent their support to the Old Boys. The score opened shortly after play commenced, as Jimmy Irvine fired a hard shot past goalie Duggan max. to put the Old Boys in front. Russel max. however, was not long in reversing the lead, as he brilliantly secured two fast goals for the School. Another goal by Johnson closed the first period with T.C.S. well in front 3-1. The scoring was comparatively light in the second frame, as only one legal goal was registered. Coulson, playing for the Old Boys, scored towards the close of a very exciting period with a low, hard corner shot that gave Duggan max. no chance. The score mounted quickly in the third period, as Dave Mills gave the Old Boys an early goal. Warburton max. and Duggan ma. however, soon put T.C.S. in front 5-3, tallying in quick succession after the Old Boys' opening score. This did not stop the visitors from fighting back, as they entered the final frame in championship style which netted them two more goals. Peter Osler Bred the rubber past Duggan max. for the first one and then Archie Russel followed suit with a hard, low drive to the corner. There was no further scoring, the final game of the season end- ing in a 5-5 stalemate. Line-ups:-- Old Boys-Goal, Pat Casselsg defense, Peter Osler, Archie Rus- sel, Jimmy Irvine, Dal Russel, Dave,Sea.gram, John Coulson, Dave Millsg extras, Best and Jones ma.. T.C.S.-Goal, Duggan max., defence, Taylor, Clarke max., for- wards, Duggan ma., Bryson, Russel max., Seagram, Warburton max., Johnson, Redpath. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 HOUSE MATCH Friday, March 3rd. The Bigside house match was carried out this year with traditional rivalry. Penalties were fairly numerous and private tussles were sometimes waged in the corners. Hard playing and the use of weight were the features of the game. Although Brent House had the majority of First Team players, they had to fight continually to nose out a victory over the Bethune boys. No goals were scored in the first period, as each House was matching up its rival. In the second period, Russel of Bethune House scored the irst goal, aided by a spectacular assist from Warburton, this goal was followed shortly by Cay1ey's, of Brent House. The period ended with much shouting and a 1-1 score. In the opening minutes of the final stanza, Russel again scored with an assist from Warburton for Bethune House. In the latter half of the Hnal frame Duggan and Cayley scored for Brent. Shortly afterwards the game ended with the score Brent 3, Bethune 2. MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY Under the careful guidance of Mr. Armstrong, a very strong team was moulded this year, and he is to be oon- gratulated on the fine showing throughout the season. The Thirds amassed twenty-five goals in their six games, while the opposition clicked only on five occasions. It indicated strong defense, good team-work and fine goal- tending. . The first game found Midd1eside's passing attack too much for the opposition and they skated to a well-earned 7-1 victory at Lakeiield. Johnson starred with two goals and an assist. Unfortunately, it was only a week later against S.A.C. at Aurora that we suffered the only defeat of the season. In the last period victory seemed close with a 1-0 lead on Cayley ma.'s goal but the Scots put on a desperate drive and netted two quick tallies before the final bell 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the return encounter with Lakefield, Erenhous got his first shutout of the season as T.C.S. romped home with a 5-0 victory. Finley scored two goals. The next game, a 6-0 win over Upper Canada Seaton House Seniors, at Port Hope was another shutout, again the result of Erenhous's brilliant goal-tending. The closest game of the season was the return engage- ment with St. Andrew's. Cayley ma. and Bryson scored two goals in the first period, but two goals by S.A.C. and one by Cayley made the score at the end of the next period 3-2 for the School, at which it remained throughout the scoreless third period. The last game of the season was against U.C.C. at Willowdale Arena in Toronto. The second period ended with a 1-1 score but Caldwell and Redpath cinched the vic- tory in the third stanza with a goal apiece. Thus ended the regular schedule with five victories against one loss. A house game, with Brent emerging 6-3 victors, wound up a very enjoyable season. LITTLESIDE HOCKEY Littleside, ably coached by Mr. Davidson, had a suc- cessful record of three victories in four games this season. In the home game with Upper Canada College, the only score in the first period was one for the visitors. In the second, Crawford pushed two shots into the net, and Mclvor garnered another tally. In the final frame, Craw- ford again did the trick to make the final score, T.C.S. 4, U.C.C. 1. When the School visited St. Andrew's, the game was played on fast ice, Hope scored- and then Parr, andfin the closing seconds of the first period our opponents put in a fast one. St. Andrew's started the next period with a goal, but Spence quickly matched it with another. In the last stretch, our rivals got one tally, and then Spence and Hope TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 followed it up with one apiece to end the game 5-3 in our favour. Crawford and Parr shone. Crawford commenced the scoring at Upper Canada, but our rivals were quick to tie it up. Then in a spurt, U.C.C. scored one to put them in the lead. In the last period Crawford tied it up with a beautiful goal, then Hope made the score 3-2 by getting one in the closing seconds. In the first period of the home game against S.A.C., the Scots scored twice. Parr got one goal in the second period, but our score was quickly tripled. In the last stanza the St. Andrew's team got one more tally to win the game four to one. After some very vigorous play the House game was won by Bethune House. Lyall and LeMesurier ma. scored one goal each. Sixth Team Hockey The sixth team played two games this year, both against S.A.C. and both resulting in setbacks. The 'first game was lost by 6-1 at Aurora and the second 7-0 at Port Hope. i--- HOCKEY COLOURS First Team:-Russel max., Warburton max., Cayley max., Clarke max., Duggan ma., McAvity max., Somerville, Taylor, Turcot. Extra Colours:-Duggan max. Second Team:-Johnson. Extra Colours:-Higginbotham. Third Team:-Waters, Erenhous, Best, Bryson, Caldwell, Cayley ma., Finley, Jones ma., Redpath. Extra Colours:-LeMesurier max., Black. Fifth Team:-Crawford, Parr, LeMesurier ma., Lyall, Greene ma., Mclvor, Hope, Spence, Beardshaw, Caw- ley. Sixth Team:-Higgins, German, Lawson ma., Armour ma., O'Connor, Huycke, Rogers, Dalton, Elliot, Fair- weather. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOOL RECORD BASKETBALL, l939 Season Record Home-T.C.S. 30, Port Hope High School 6. Home-T.C.S. 31, Bowmanville 20. Away-T.C.S. 19, U.C.C. 9. Home-Cobourg Collegiate 23, T.C.S. 20. Away-S.A.C. 28, T.C.S. 26. Home-T.C.S. 26, U.C.C. 17. Home-S.A.C. 22, T.C.S. 12. Home--T.C.S. 36, Pickering 30. Away-T.C.S. 62, Bowmanville 54 Away-T.C.S. 41, R.M.C. 30. Away-T.C.S. ' Pickering 29. Home -T.C.S. 35, 30, R.M.C. 24. Won 9, Lost 3. Points-For 368, Against 292. Basketball this year was given a great boost in the annals of School sport, as the members of the First Team were given full First Team colours instead of the half colour which has been awarded to a regular before this year. This long awaited step was taken by the colour committee because of the fine record built up by this year's team, and the increased popularity of the game through- out the School. The regular season began towards the end of January and the team had no trouble in turning back the Port Hope High School Seniors 30-6. The play was rather ragged throughout, as neither team had had much practice, but the Hnal result was never in doubt, the School proving in every way superior to the local squad. Basketball was introducedgto Upper Canada for the iirst time this year, and although the College team lost two games to the School, they will have to be watched in future years, as they should soon develop a strong team. The first game was played at Toronto, resulting in a 19-9 Win for T.C.S. Wood, Earle and Robarts turned in steady per- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 formances, each collecting a couple of baskets. The re- turn game in Port Hope was a bit closer, the School again emerging victorious, this time by a 26-17 count. Spencer tallied nine points and Thomson max. eight for the winners. The Cobourg Collegiate handed T.C.S. their first de- feat of the season by a very close 23-20 score. The game was played at Port Hope and there was no indication as to who would come out on top until the final whistle went. Spencer with eight points and Wood with six starred for the School in the thrilling encounter. Unfortunately there was no return to give the losers a chance to even things up. s The most spectacular and exciting game of the season was the one played at Aurora in which S.A.C. defeated the School 28-26. The half-time score showed T.C.S. ahead 15-9, but the home team showed great style in finally capturing the game. The score was tied with about thirty seconds to play when the winning basket was scored. The return game played at Port Hope was not quite so keenly contested, S.A.C. winning by a 22-12 margin. J. Thomson was high scorer in the two games, collecting two baskets in the first, and four in the final. After the second defeat at the hands of S.A.C. the School succeeded in winning the remainder of their games. The two Pickering games were closely contested, T.C.S. triumphing 36-30 at Port Hope and 35-29 at Newmarket. Gripton, the captain of this year's team, played an out- standing game in each case, collecting twelve points in the first game and a grand total of sixteen in the game at Newmarket. The game with Bowmanville High School was the longest one of the season, and therefore produced the largest score, a 62-53 win for the School. The play was divided into four periods of fifteen minutes, instead of the usual four eight minute periods. The final result was never in doubt, as the School led from the end of the first quar- ter. Thomson max. with sixteen points, Gripton, Spencer and Wood with ten each, played well for T.C.S. through- out. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The final two games to be reported are the two con- tests With R.M.C.'s intermediate team. The first was play- ed at Kingston, a 41-30 win for the School. Irwin, a member of last year's T.C.S. basketball squad was in uniform for the cadets. Wood starred for the School with a fine total of fourteen points. The return game at Port Hope was more closely contested when T.C.S. battled to a 30-24 win, without the services of their captain, who was ill. Thomson max. chalked up eight points for the School in the final game of the year. As was pointed out in the opening paragraph, the basketball team this year built up a sterling record, nine wins and only three losses in a heavy twelve game schedule. The Second Basketball Squad For the first time in the brief history of basketball at the School the second squad had a regular schedule of games. Furthermore they won the majority of them. Under the able coaching of Mr. Peck, the thirteen members of the squad, very few of whom had ever played organized basketball before, were moulded into a winning combina- tion, bolstered later in the season by Waters and steadied by Giffen of last year's first squad. The team played home and home games with U.C.C. and Pickering, and had four tilts with the Cobourg Seconds. After dropping a 34-6 decision in Toronto against the College Seniors, they trim- med the juniors 37-30 in the home game. In the contest with Pickering juniors the School won a 25-19 victory in the home game but suffered a disastrous 43-12 setback at Newmarket. After dropping the opening game to Cobourg 20-9 we handed the opposition three successive defeats 24- 14, 25-20 and 37-30. - Olds, Svenningson and Holton loom as outstanding prospects for next year's first squad. Pearson did a good job as captain. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 BASKETBALL COLOURS First Team:-Gripton, Thomson max., Wood, Spencer. Extra Colours:-Earle, Robarts. Second Team:-Jemmett, Langdon. Third Team:-Stokes, Thomson ma., Vallance. Fifth Team:-Pearson, Holton, Olds, Svenningson, Giifen, Waters. Sixth Team:-Patch, Moore, Bowman, Fullerton, Duncan- son, Kerry, Berkinshaw. SQUASH Captained by the inimitable "Mouse" Landry, this years squash team is enjoying a successful season. Of the six matches played to date, four have been won. A Carlton Club team was defeated ten to nothing, in the home game, but the School suffered a seven to three setback in Toronto. Victories over R.M.C. and R.C.A.F. were also registered, the scores being nine to six and twelve to eleven. In both these matches Landry and Finley play- ed in top form, losing only one game between. On March 18th, a Badminton and Racquets Club squad was defeated five to nothing. Return games remain with R.C.A.F. and the B. and R. Club. The Junior Squash Championship, for the Watts Trophy, was won by Cayley ma. without the loss of a game. Cayley beat Rogers in the finals. The Senior tournament finds Landry and Cayley max. in one semi-final with LeMesurier max. meeting Cayley ma. and Gripton meeting Langmuir for the right to enter the other semi-final. In the recent Ontario Squash Championship, Landry met Tom Boynton, Ottawa, the ultimate winner, in the first round, and only bowed after a thrilling battle, 15-10, 15-10, 17-15. Langmuir, the School's other entry, won 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD his way into the second round by default. There he was defeated by C. Radcliffe, Toronto, 15-3, 15-4, 15-2. The members of the team this year are: Landry fca.pt.J, Langmuir, Cvice-capt.J, Cayley max., Turcot, Fin- ley, LeMesurier max., Mr. Lewis. Distinction Caps The following Distinction Caps have been awarded by the Colour Committee:- Football:-T. W. Seagram. e Hockey:-J. A. Warburton. I. G. Murray fI..S'.j Tl-IE JUNIOR SCHOCDL RECGRD Ab ,f P. B. Heaton 0.5 3 PRIL. 1939. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD It always seems difficult to realize that it is once again time to gather material for the Record. Time seems to pass by so quickly that school events which occur an- nually seem scarcely over before the next one is upon us. So it is with the Lent term almost at an end. The weather now appears more springlike, but we were fortunate, from a school standpoint, to have had such consistently cold weather, which made so much hockey possibleg and We were even able to get in a couple of sleigh rides. Hockey and dramatics have occupied most of our spare time. The hockey season has been most successful, not so much from the standpoint of games won, although we had a goodly share of victories, as from that of oppor- tunities of playing and the great improvement shown among the younger boys. In the field of dramatics, the endeavour at the moment is a one-act play, "General Wolfe", by Raymond Card. Boys of the third and second forms are trying out for parts in this production. It was originally planned to have this staged at the end of this term, in the Senior.School. A postponement has now made it necessary to have the pro- duction put on in St. Mark's Hall towards the end of April. ,i.l..i.1l.-1.-i-- HOCKEY First Team A February 16th. vs. The Grove, at Lakefield. Lost 3-7. A fast game, Well played, not so one-sided as the score might indicate. February 25th, vs. Ridley Prep. at Toronto, Varsity Arena. Won 2-0. A very close game, which we were per- haps fortunate to win. Ridley threatened constantly, but Beament proved a bulwark of defence. March 4th, vs. U.C.C. Prep, at Toronto, Maple Leaf Gardens. Tied, 2-2. This match was almost postponed, CF? qv .- .44 if uf zfxww x 'Q ' . ' ' 31 .zfgixxwx 3 . -1' I ' 1 ,X-.ilu fx ,Q . W5 x A ' 3 N. "' 5595 ?-f, , . ' 4' ' X, . "' f - U . 4 iw MQ ,..--- QQ V f.: W - , -.,-.Q A W . x . ' --1 Ali? Lx 5, ,X 1 . "1""' ' U . , :"' ' ' 5. ' " f . ,, ,.,.. me . M Y,. . , Q :A , ,- im --' .f::- Y f - V- ' w .M M .gi 'Wk A ur F' , ,1 ULENT TERM" Y' 4---ff JI? JY 9, .IA JS 5. QJS U THE JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY TEANI lltzck Row:--F. Andvrson, R. F. Yates, Esq., C. Campbell. vis ,Uidcffe Rowzffp. Britton, Wntcrb Qfftzphj, E. Parker, C. Stewart. from Row:-J. Symons, Beament, R. Ott. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 owing to unavoidable circumstances at U.C.C. We are grateful for the rearrangement of their team in order to make-the game possible. This was a very close game, as indicated by the score. The J.S. team seemed rather less disturbed by the large ice surface than might have been expected. On the two Toronto trips, the team was able to see two inter-collegiate hockey games, and the T.C.S.-Ridley first team match. . Colours The following have been granted first team colours:- Waters fcapt.J, Campbell. Britton, Anderson, Symons, Beament, Parker, Ott and Stewart iii. Second Team Since the last issue of the Record, the J.S. Second Team have played two more games. The first of these, on February 13th, was against Lakedeld, here. This game was won by the score of 3 to 1. Superior combination appeared to be the chief factor for victory in this match. A second game was played against the Port Hope Cubs on February 16th, which was also won by the J.S. team by a score of 1 to 0. A mixed second and third team played the boys of St. John's choir, and were defeated in a close game by a score of 2 to 0. Mr. Cohu coached the choir team very ably. The following boys represented the Second team:- Stewart i Ccapt.l, Reid, Murray, Knapp i., Hanna, Sim, O'Grady, Gibson, Crum, Howard, Morris, Digman. House Matches During the week of March 6th to 10th, four House games were played. The first game was on March 7th. After almost two periods of scoreless hockey, Waters, the Rigby House captain, banged the puck past Beament for 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the first counter. Orchard House fought desperately to tie the score and half way through the last period Ander- son soored after a scramble in front of the Rigby net, and the score remained at 1-1. The second game was played on March 9th. Orchard House, playing fast, smooth hockey, scored twice in the first period. Rigby held the edge all through the second period without scoring, but in the last period continued to press, and evened the score to 2-2. Both teams came out on the ice for the last game, on March 10th, determined to win. For two periods neither side could score. Half way through the last period, Waters flipped the puck past Beament to put Rigby in the lead. Orchard in desperation played every man up, but five minutes later Waters broke loose and drew Beament out of the net to put the puck past him again. The final score was thus Rigby 2, Orchard 0. The J.S. Littleside also played a house game. This was Won by Rigby House with a score of 3-0, all scored late in the last period after a hard, even game. The House teams were:-Rigby House: Heaton, Knapp i, Campbell, Stewart iii, Waters lcapt.J, Parkerg subs, Hume, Stewart i, Dignam, O'Grady, Sim, Gibson. Orchard House: Beament, Britton Ccapt.J, Murray, Symons, Ott, Anderson, subs, Hope, Crum, Russell. House "Littleside" teams: - Rigby House: Layne, Wills, Holton, Morris 1capt.J, Speirs, Davidson, Briden, Russell, Stewart ii. Boggs of Orchard House played goal for Rigby. Orchard House: Howard, Hanna Qcapt.J, Jones, Haas, Reid, Jellett, Irwin, Forbes, Gourlay ii. - Choir Notes We would like to mention the very excellent work of the Choir Trebles during the past term, a more enthusiastic, happy and willing lot of "canaries" at practice, it would be difficult to find. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 Some eight or ten other boys in course of training and officially termed Choir Probationers have made their pres- ence known, vocally, as they sit in the front pews in Chapel ready to step up suitably robed in the purple and white of the fully pledged chorister, to replace any of their elder cohorts whose voices suddenly, and alas, inevitably must "crack", a slight down on the upper lip usually makes its appearance at this period to compensate ...... ? Choir Trebles:-Britton, Campbell, Waters, B-eament, Parker, Morris, Knapp i., Knapp ii., Russell, Irwin, Jones, Heaton, Vivian, Crum. Probationers:-Hanna, Murray, Hume, Sim, Wills, Dignam, Hope, Forbes, Stewart CHRONICLE Welcome, "J.S. Press"! The iirst number of the "J.S. Press" has made its appearance and a most impressive one, too. A second issue is now being "put to bed" and will appear before the Easter holidays. Our "sister publication" fills a long-felt want in the Junior School and we trust it will become a permanent institution. A rather unwelcome visitor of recent date has been the so-called 'ilu. We are sorry to have to record its visit to Mrs. Greene, Mr. Morse, Mr. Tottenham and a number of the boys. We are glad to note however that it has taken its departure and no one seems to have been too perturbed by its visit. The Jmiior School expresses its thanks to Olds, of the Senior School, for the loan of such a large number of movie films. These were enjoyed on the evenings of Saturday and Sunday, March 18th and 19th. Now for the Easter vacation--and a happy holiday to all our readers. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ICE HOCKEY VIEWED BY A MEXICAN My favourite sport is jai-alai. I have played it ever since I could run. I love to have that basket tied to my Wrist, the sound of the pelota fballj winging on its way is music to my ears. But lately, I have been visiting Canada. Amongst the kind invitations that I received was one to go to a game of hockey. Upon the day of the game we drove out to a big theatre which had "Rink" printed on it. In we went and sat down behind a White fence that had big lines painted on it here and there. We watched a few men walk up and down with some shovels and then twelve big men came out and started to shove a little black thing around. We Watched for about half an hour, I couldn't see the point, all they did was run up and down for that little black disc. One time when I Wasn't looking a loud cheer broke forth, someone turned on a red light. Was the game over? It was about time. Had somebody got a point? Yes, someone had "scored" they told me, What- ever that meant. They kept on shoving. Suddenly that black thing came "Whizzing" at me, I ducked instinctively -BANG!!!! When I woke up, a man dressed in white said:-"I guess seven stitches should be enough." Moral: Don't play hockey, play jai-alai. -J.G.W. -,il. .... P. Britton TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD 61 OlD"BOY O ES ,il 11805 111923192 OLD BOYS' DIRECTORY There are four more instalments of the Old Boys' Directory to be published, and it is then hoped to bring out a bound copy of the Directory to include corrections sent in by Old Boys interested enough to have provided this in- formation. While the Secretary has already received many help- ful corrections to the first lists from certain quarters, he has not been deluged with missing addresses. Therefore, lest any members of the Association may be holding back, believing that someone else will send in the same informa- tion, the Secretary wishes to draw to members' attention that, even if their information is duplicated, they can do the Association an invaluable service by writing in about any Old Boys about whom they know, who are listed as "fPrnmt address unknownin. An Old Boys' Directory is shortly going to press, and at present nearly a quarter of our Old Boys still have to be listed in the unknown category. ....li.i l1-- OLD BOYS' BLAZER The sample crest for the Old Boys' Blazer has been made up, and the Executive Committee has no hesitation in expressing the opinion that it will meet with the enthus- 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD iastic approval of the Old Boys. It is expected that the blazers will be available for sale early in May. Notice will shortly be sent to all Old Boys giving full particulars about the blazer and where it may be purchased. The blazer, which was described in detail in a recent issue of the Record, is to be plain navy blue in colour with a special crest in raised metal thread. OLD BOYS' CRICKET MATCHES The ordinary date, June 9th., will not be available for the Old Boys' cricket matches this year, on account of the change in date of celebrating the King's Birthday. The date and plans for this occasion will be decided upon at the next meeting of the Executive Committee, and Old Boys will be notified by postcard. In the meantime, make arrangements with your old school friends from out of town to meet at Port Hope some- time in May or June. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL OLD BOYS' ASS'N. OFFICERS, 1939 Hon. Pres.-P. A. C. Ketchum. President-Argue Martin. Vice-Presidents-J. E. T. McMullen, C. M. Russel. Sec.-Treasurer--E. W. Morse, iPort Hopel. Committee-S. S. DuMoulin, H. L. Symons, L. St. M. DuMoulin, P. A. DuMoulin, B. M. Osler, C. M. Brown, F. E. Wigle. Hon. Auditor-F. R. Stone. BRANCH OFFICERS TORONTO: President-J. W. Seagram. Vice-President-C. W. F. Burns. Sec.-Treas.-R. Falconbridge Cassels C319 Bay Streetl. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 Committee-W. M. Pearce, P. G. Campbell, C. Seagram, G. E. Osler, W. O. Jones, C. L. Capreol, G. Lumsden, S. B. B. Saunders, G. P. Scholiield. PACIFIC COAST lVa,ncouverJ : President-P. T. Rogers. Vice-President-A. M. Robertson. Sec.-Treas.-P. DuMoulin C1837 Matthews Avenuel. Committee--J. A. Bethune, W. E. Burns, Jr., G. U. A. Chowne, L. St. M. DuMoulin, T. James, D. M. Macdonald. E. T. McMullen, J. E. T. McMullen, H. M. Orr, C. C. Padley. Bruce Robertson, H. B. Smith. HAMILTON: ' President--J. D. Campbell. Vice-President-St. C. Balfour. Sec.-Treas.-P. D. Bankier C305-307 Terminal Bldg.J. Committee-C. G. Glassco, J. E. Lennard, R. E. Mc- Laren. Advisory Board-The Rt. Rev. L. W. B. Broughall, H. H. Leather, D'Arcy Martin, W. A. Spratt, Victor Vallance. LONDON :TI President-H. F. Labatt. Vice-Presidents-P. A. DuMoulin, H. B. Mackenzie. Sec.-Treas.-C. M. Brown C465 Clarence Streetl. MONTREAL:1I President-R. P. Jellett. Vice-President-N. H. Macaulay. Sec.-Treas.-C. M. Russel 13721 de 1'Oratoire Avenuej. Committee-C. F. Harrington, T. C. McConkey, F. S. Mathewson, R. B. Mulholland, W. T. Whitehead, F. E. Wigle, J. S. Wright. 11 Officers for 1939 not yet elected. LOST TRAIL G. E. Rogers, C203 last address 86 Indian Grove, Toronto. Liie Manber. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE HAMILTON DINNER The Hamilton Branch held a very successful annual dinner at the Royal Connaught Hotel, Hamilton, on Friday, March 10th. The retiring President, J. Alden, was in the chair. Mr. S. S. DuMoulin proposed the health of the School, giving some amusing reminiscences of his own school-days at T.C.S. The Headmaster replied to the toast, telling the Old Boys what it was possible for them to do to help the School, and describing something of the life at the School at present. He then called upon representative Old Boys from the early days to speak of life as they had known it at T.C.S. Mr. W. A. Spratt, speaking as a rep- resentative of the '70's, spoke at length and gave some very interesting anecdotes. He was followed, in similar vein, by Mr. D'Arcy Martin, representing the Old Boys of the 1880's. The list of officers elected for the Hamilton Branch for the new year appears elsewhere in this number. The following Old Boys were present at the Dinner: S. S. DuMoulin U89-'96D, John Alden C28-'35J, P. A. C. Ketchum C12-'16l, J. D. Campbell C22-'27J, P. D. Bankier C29-'35J, E. V. Vallance V99-'03J, W. A. Spratt C73-'77J, C. Glassco V20-'26J, C. W. L. Gale C14-' J, D'Arcy Martin C81-'86J, F. R. Stone C22-'27J, E. W. Morse C17-'21J, W. G. Braden U29-'33J, D. W. McLaren C20-'29J, C. H. Doo- little C28-'31J, J. F. Coulson U26-'30J, R. D. Seagram C26- '34J, Pat Osler C26-'34J, St. Clair Balfour C22-'27l, W. V. Holton C27-'32J, J. E. Lennard C19-'22J, S. B. Lennard U19-'23J, F. M. Southam U26-'32J, D. H. Wigle C29-'34J, F. M. Gibson U30-'36D, C. P. Hall C27-'32J, Hubert Mar- tin C27-'29J, J. T. Bell V24-'27J, W. C. Burrill C26-'29J, T. E. Nichols C19-'24J, H. D. F. Lazier U19-'21J, and R. D. Douglas 12281. ' Since the last Record we have had further information regarding the identification of Old Boys in the group of 1893, a picture of which appeared opposite page 49 of the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 December Record. A diagram of the faces in this picture was supplied on page 32 of the February Record. From later information it would appear that No. 1 is not Charlie Plummer, but S. S. DuMoulin C89-'96J, the recent President of the Old Boys' Association. No. 4 is Tom Cowdry C90- '93J, and No. 9 is Charles Jackson C89-'93J. This leaves only No. 13 at present unidentified. ANNUAL REPORT OF THE MONTREAL BRANCH The history of Montreal's Association with Trinity College School has had an important bearing on the Old Boys who now constitute the Montreal Branch of the Old Boys' Association. It was only about 1920 that the School began to attract Montreal boys in large numbers. This has resulted in a group of Old Boys preponderantly young in age as is shown by the following tabulation of the periods during which Old Boys now resident in Montreal attended the School: School Dates Number of Old Boys 1870-1880 4 1880-1890 11 1890-1900 20 1900-1910 14 1910-1920 19 1920-1930 57 1930-1939 111 236 In answer to the demands of the younger Old Boys who were unable to be present at the Annual Dinners of the Association which were held at that time in Toronto, dinners were held in Montreal in 1932 and 1934. The reorganization of the T.C.S. Old Boys' Association which took place in 1936-37 presented an opportunity for the Old Boys in Montreal and vicinity to start a Branch which might be developed to give them a closer contact with the School than was possible with the Association in Toronto. Accordingly a provisional list of Old Boys was 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD prepared. This involved considerable time and trouble, but finally a dinner was held on the 27th. May, 1938, at which the Headmaster was able to be present. In spite of the lateness of the season it was well attended by some 55 Old Boys who adopted a Constitution drawn up by C. M. Russel and C. F. Harrington. R. P. J ellett presided at the meeting, and the following Committee members were elected: For one year For two years R. P. Jellett C. F. Harrington T. C. McConkey F. S. Mathewson N. H. Macaulay R. D. Mulholland C. M. Russel W. T. Whitehead F. E. Wigle J. S. Wright The following Officers were subsequently elected from the Committee members: President-R. P. Jellett. Vice-President-N. H. Macaulay. Secretary-Treasurer-C. M. Russel. Contral Branch Representatives-C. M. Russel, F. E. Wigle. Since its formation the work of the Branch has been confined to a large extent to preparing a more accurate card index directory of the Old Boys in our territory. This index has been of great help in supplying the Central Branch with information for the Directory of all Old Boys of Trinity College School now in course of publication. Most annual membership dues for the year 1938 had been collected by the Central Branch at the time the Mont- real Branch was formed and the proper proportion of these has been turned over to our Branch. For the year ended 31st December, 1938, our membership was as follows: Annual Members 32. Life Members 25. Total 57. At the beginning of the current year it was agreed that while the Central Branch mails all notices for annual dues, the Branch concerned collects the dues and carries TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 out a more complete "follow-up',. On this basis our 1939 Annual Membership stands at 29 to date. R. P. Jellett, President. C. M. Russel, Branch Secretary-Treasurer. A fair attendance of T.C.S. Old Boys is reported at Osgoode Hall, where we have the following budding lawyers: fln the Third Yearl W. H. Broughall V27-'32l, C. H. Doolittle C28-'31l, Z. R. B. Lash C25-'30J, W. H. Powell C31-'33Jg lln the Second Yearl E. N. Heighington V28-'32l, A. W. Langmuir C27-'34l, P. J. B. Lash C24-'27l, W. B. Reid V31-'34J g C111 the First Year! J. A. Irvine V23- '31l, P. S. Osler C27-'33l. 2? is SS 11 Jim McMullen C25-'3Ol has just won his fourth suc- cessive provincial squash title in British Columbia, winning over his opponent by scores of 9-5, 9-2, 9-6. McMullen has won the Jukes-Goolden Squash Trophy in Vancouver. C. M. Serson C10-'13l, who is a Brother in the Society of St. John the Evangelist at Bracebridge, is at present conducting a mission at St. Simon's Church, Buffalo, and is travelling from place to place doing this work. is IK: Sl: 9? IF Johnny Hayes C35-'38J is touring Ireland with a thea- trical company. His address is c-o The Bank of Montreal, Waterloo Place, London, England. John McGlashan C28-'36l is working with the Mc- Glashan, Clarke Cutlery and Silverware Company at Niagara Falls, Ontario. On the side, he has been serving on the Directorate of the Ontario Juvenile Hockey Assoc- iation, and looking after the Juvenile Hockey in the Niagara Peninsula. He has also been doing a little writing, mainly in the advertising line. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Trinity University Review, writing recently about Hugh Henderson V30-'36J playing in the cast of "Holiday" for the Dramatic Society, stated: "Hugh Henderson had the easiest of the leading parts, but he did it so well that he almost 'stole the show! The characterization of the part was as nearly perfect as one could imagine, and he succeeded in capturing the imagina- tion of the audience on his very first entrance. As a matter of fact, in spite of his continual state of inebriation, he presented us with an all too-attractive hero. Yet his care- less abandon was combined so delicately with an under- current of pathetic hopelessness that it won our full sym- path." Hugh also was playing the part of Saul in the Trinity Dramatic Society's entry, "Saul", in the University Drama- tic Festival. Col. W. G. Hagarty, D.S.O., U00-'03J has been trans- ferred from Kingston, and is now Assistant Adjutant and Q.M.G. for M.D. No. 4, Montreal. il SF as :lk fl? Ernie Parkes C06-'09J played second on the Kitchener Rink which won the Macdonald Brier Cup, emblematic of the Curling Championship of Canada. Furthermore, he is reported to have worn the Old School Tie during the entire game. fSecretary's Note: It would be appreciated if anyone could let us have his address, as we have no record of this.J if 15? PX: Il: if The Montreal papers, reporting the Quebec-Kandahar Ski Meet at Mont Tremblant on March 5th, wrote of Gray Miller C32-'33J that he "indicated his vast improvement this Winter when he took seventh place in the downhill, his second run of three minutes, eighteen seconds, being par- ticularly noteworthy, over snow which was moderately fast and powdery on the higher elevations, slow and heavy lower down. Miller slumped badly in the slalom, his second TRINITY COLLEGE SCHCOL RECORD 69 run, with attendant falls, killing his chance of coming better than 13th in the combined events. Additional mis- fortune was riding with him immediately following the con- clusion of the slalom, when his ski hooked a tree on one of the side trails high up on Tremblant. The result was a seriously damaged ankle, with the possibility of a minor bone fracture." 2521 Don McLaren C20-'29J has moved from Toronto, and is with the Texas-Canadian Oil Corporation Limited, El- dorado, Arkansas. rl? 25? if? iii The engagement is announced of Bill Spragge U24-'30l to Miss Peggy McIntosh. of Toronto. SC: if if S? Les. McLernon C33-'36J is Rowing Captain at McGill, and Talbot Johnson C35-'37l is Treasurer of the Rowing Club. it 4? it 9? Ii? Ken Whyte C25-'26J is in charge of the Flying School at Goderich. 8 if if 11 if Scott Medd C24-'28l, who recently had an exhibition of his art hung in the Dining Hall, is returning to England this month. it if Ik :YF it Jim Taylor C36-'38J has just been spending a holiday in Florida and Cuba, and is returning to Business School at Edmonton. He intends to go into business in September. SF if It St if The following Old Boys were noted at the T.C.S.-Ash- bury game at Ottawa, on February 24th: D. L. McKeand C93-'94J, C. D. Boyce C05-' J, Meredith Jarvis C16-'18l, D. H. MacCaul C16-'21J, Stuart Wotherspoon V24-'29J, and Arthur Burpee C28-'32J. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Peter Douglas C33-'36l has left McGill, and is con- tinuing his studies at McMaster University. He has also joined the local unit of the non-permanent air force at Hamilton. i 5 i if it P. S. Stevenson C90-'91l has retired from the Bank of Montreal. fl i 8 it i T. M. Fyshe, Jr. V21-'30J has left his previous firm, and is now with Canadian Associated Air Crafts Limited. all YK 22 Q if Mr. D'Arcy Martin C81-'86J has given the School a booklet on cricket, called "Wrinkles", written by Mr. W. Pickering in 1884 for the benefit of the School cricket team. Mr. Martin calls attention especially to the good advice on running between Wickets. if ii 214 if if John Ross C35-'36J has been playing on the Varsity hockey team and starred in the McGill game at Toronto on February 18th. 8 fl Sl 8 YF The Port Angeles CWashingtonJ Evening News re- cently carried two columns describing in glowing terms the engineering Work of T. T. Aldwell C79-'84l, near Seattle. Mr. Aldwell, with an associate, built the S250,000 Olympic power plant and dam on the Elwha River, both of which were immediately washed out by a devastating flood. After some enterprising work in the East financing a second project, he rebuilt it. During the last twenty-ive years he has taken a leading part in the development of this area. Mr. Aldwell is now President of the Port Angeles Chamber of Commerce. if SF if Pl' Ill! Philip Davidson C15-'18J is service engineer with the Combustion Engineering Company, Chicago, Illinois. 1 YOU'LL LIKE THE CRISP, FRESH GOODNESS OF Cl-lRlSTlE'S POPULAR-PRICED BISCUITS . " 'T'-I.. ,- ,5i'gi?o09, 'i K ' 'isxgiiavfx 'J , E 6 Q GQ. angxasvv e is E v 1 f,0c0i!n I Sn 2 2 ' i ' 6' 'Vo 5-5,632 17,14 Rwnl can EDJ S is WJ H min 'bl 0 f ' X p, ff ",. ' ,go Q 4 c at 5 X X GQ, Q . ,f X +- . X1 iw A Gd, v' es df ., ' WF' Christie's 5 cent packages are a boon to the Hat pocket book. Generous packages of the iinest quality biscuits at a price anybody can aiford. Buy and try 2 or 3 packages today. Whether you like your biscuits plain, or salt- ed, or sweet, you can choose just what you like best from the wide variety Christie's oier you. Always ask for crisp, fresh Christie's Biscuits. fix -Lg cf .I l 4 "C7hereZs a Christie Biscuit for every laste" 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD General Hepburn, who died in England in February, had had a notable military and commercial career. A press dispatch reporting his death said: General Hepburn, who represented Prince Edward constituency in the Canadian Parliament as a Conservative from 1911 until 1921, had been in England for a month on a business trip. He was 62 years of age. Born in Picton, Ont., he was the son of Arthur William Hepburn. He was educated at Picton High school and Trin- ity College School, Port Hope, and entered the steamship business, and in 1907 became president and general man- ager of the Ontario and Quebec Navigation Company, which in 1913 was merged with the Canada Steamship Lines. He also had wide interests in the lumber business. General Hepburn was re-elected to the Commons from Prince Edward in 1917 while he was in France. He went to France in 1916 as a major, and rose to the rank of brigadier-general, and was second in command of the Cana- dian Forestry Corps under Major-General McDougall. In 1918 he was made a Commander of the Order of St. Michael and St. George. Col. Hepburn married Bertha E. Wright, of San Fran- cisco, in 1904. if if FX 5? if Military service took a promising young life when Lieutenant Adam de Pencier was killed in England recently. De Pencier was one of our western boys, his father being Archbishop de Pencier of New Westminster, B.C. Adam spent ive years in Montreal before going to England a year ago to join the Royal Air Force. He had received his "wings" only a month before the fatal accident in which his plane fell in iiames into the sea. ll W 'fl fl ll: Of Ernest Campbell, an Old Boy writes: "He was a keen supporter of his old School, and was the youngest of several brothers who came to T.C.S. He was a keen cricketer and 'played cricket' all his life." JEF'-21' I TE 3' f ,xt l gf Zim 6 , ei W fs wPa5::.5f:- -P11 V f ME K ba. . -. . , ' ,aaa essssgagzz .A Q , '- -r w ,, , --1:-p':.:..g.,.-.5:,3 .fag ggi . 5 2: ci ,r-5-.1 A lily ,jg A 'Si-vp: 52' -' W Nl ' fi "A"f-1-wb.-Kf:argW,,,, 1 4 -1 :' " .3-5? ... s " """"Af-N2 , , "' ' - A Sn 4 5 , " -"M J-.-. -xi -.-X ft' "- ..5'i1"'-'l- ' mix ,5 N gg -.lm ""' f"'G" f2Fri1,n.:: 25? 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' J. H. Macnee, who died in Kingston last month, had been prominent in that city for many years. He was a graduate of Queen's and practised law in the Brin of Kirk- patrick and Rogers. He was also secretary of the Kingston Board of Trade for many years. Mr. Macnee was well known as a sportsman, par- ticularly on the Water. He was a charter member of the Kingston Yacht Club and in 1938 was elected the only honorary life member. For the last few years he had been confined to the Kingston General Hospital. BIRTHS Coulson-To Mr. and Mrs. John F. Coulson C26-'30J, on March 3rd., 1939, a daughter. Curry-On December 18th, at Toronto, to Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Curry C17-'19J, a daughter. Dunbar--On December 11th, at Guelph, Ont., to Mr. and Mrs. Angus Dunbar C13-'17J, a son lCharles Howitt Stewartl . Gordon-To Dr. and Mrs. William J. Gordon C'25J, on May 26th., 1938, a daughter. Hall-To Mr. and Mrs. C. Peter Hall C27-'32J, on November 17th., 1938, a daughter. Osler-To Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Osler C20-'26J, on March 21st., a daughter. Pattee-To Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Pattee, V25-'26J, on Febr- uary 19th., 1939, a son. ' Wotherspoon-To Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Wotherspoon U24- '29J, in January, a son. I THE NEXT TIME YOU HAVE 'TOW LEAVE' . . . . . fake a brick of ICE CREAM back +o school for a "'feed"! BUT Eccic E' E TY EEcE"c ' gg f T XE.-.,,-Lpmgj 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MARRIAGE Waldie-Hogg-Ian Waldie C28-'34J to Miss Jocelyn Hogg, at Bishop Strachan's School Chapel, March 17th., 1939. fThe bride is the sister of Frank Hogg C26-'29J, and the best man was Bob Grant V29-'32J. DEATHS Campbell-Ernest Alexander Campbell C81-'84J, at Tor- onto, February 15th., 1939. Cassels-Robert Cassels C82-'84J, at Listowel, February 6th., 1939. ' dePencier-Adam Eastman dePencier V27-'31J, near Wey- mouth, England, March 12th., 1939. Hepburn--At London, England, on February 23rd., 1939, William Bernard Rickart Hepburn C89-'93J. MaeNee-James Henry MacNee U79-'81J, at Kingston, on February 18th., 1939. Symmes-At Niagara Falls, Ontario, on February 9th.i, 1939, Ernest William Symmes C87-'89J. IT'S SMART TO BE THRIFTY! AVOID HIGH GASOLINE TAXES AND LICENSE FEES! DRIVE THE NEW OVERLAND 30 miles to the gallon plus easy riding, easy handling, easy parking, roorniness, sparkling performance, and lowest first cost! See and Duggan Motors Ltd. Toronto and Central Ontario Distributors Irwin Ave. COpposite 599 Yonge St.J KI. 5181 OOMPLIMENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries Established 1852 Hamuwn "The Pick of I, Ia J. s. smart, the Pictures" QHIE 5.5,-Jsi ' Manager Every Evening at Bargain Matinee 7.00 8z 9.00. Saturday, 2.30 Adults-35c. Adults-25c. Children-15c. Children-100. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone. 1 N , 1 1 INDISPENSABLE Town or Country THE BLACK DIAMOND I-IANDY FILE One side for sharpening The other side for general filing For sale at all good hardware stores. NICHOLSON FILE COMPANY Port Hope, Ontario. Students and business men alike enjoy bank- ing at Canada's pioneer bank. BANK OF MGNTREAL iii ill? "4 bank when :mall account: are velame' I 1 H COBOURG CITY DAIRY CO. Limited BUTTER CREAM MILK 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 t1u'n will gain longevity by regular cleaning at the OSHAWA LAUNDRY at DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone. I MAPLE LEAF , I-IAMS and BACON Manufactured by CANADA PACKERS LIMITED HULL WINNIPEG 4 MONTREAL EDNIONTON Y PETERBOROUGH VAN OOUVER TORONTO ! 1 , , ANUFAHEITURERS Makes the Future More Secure I F E No one knows what the future lld.f h' lf h'd dt. K' hi? iimiiy OSVQLS 238i?05nmin 'NSURANUE d l' h ld 'th 31215 Sfifliflfre polcy O ers W1 GUMPANY For them Life Insurance is ful- filling a three-fold purpose: providing for emergencies, protecting depen- dents, and saving toward old age. HEAD OFFICE TORONTO, CANADA Established 1887 f-- l I PIN: . fx-f fl! I b Ml pl l Q vs f , : :5'2lf5"3 p "' 1 v s ill f 3 , , ,,A ! . 7 'aff -all Mflfp N, K U , H Ngfjflw ix 2 ,X 1 Y ,I 5.2-Sf' Q Xuix-1,59 x VY ,.. nw ' 'Will ' G-0 L Shop' CQ. Lt' nity , The oikslmpsogig rg ' 81' TIQEQB V Rover owe am Pei' 6 for rw go, . 11 m f S fgoron som M2185 asxede 055' 'Z' Sm,-ss Nr! ue a OU ' or nun ., 'port Bgieiase 5i!Z,wei5ht' sighs to R College ihingu two liewoollen Y, new is 518625 inf White ge-L YXBDQVIO paigegeo 50981 inrellents and he col ov? per T. measu si?-es cig T- Thanks fgiliyss egizccorrect 5 tem. You Ygfglecan Sen is 94569. O O nge: BCC at 0 YJ chafie G. 'ferry' 'MTS' Bgmawa, Ontariv os Before your boy leaves for boarding school, bring him down to Simpson's Oak Shop and via? -.', have his measurements entered on a card for .335 "'. filing. Then, when he writes for new clothing and .jj j "" fri' accessories, simply send his request along to . 14-5,-':1fQIfA'-'ii Simpson's. We will send his correct sizes in everything he needs and charge them to your account-thereis no hother or inconvenience for you! Simpson's-Toronto's Store For Young Fellows. Compliments of DONEY :Sz GIDDY Exclusive lVlen's Wear Phone 163 DUSTBANE PRODUCTS LIMITED A complete range of Cleaning Materials and Sanitary Supplies for Institutions and all Public Buildings. Head Oifice, Ottawa, Ontario. Branches at, Vancouver, Winnipeg, Toronto, Montreal, St. John. , , 1 STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8: SON Walton St. Phone 174. When we dispense your prescriptions you get exactly as the Doctor ordered. We use only the purest drugs so you get their real beneiit. We handle the best in all Toilet Goods. We carry films, develope, and print them. MITCHELUS DRUG STORE Phone 92. We Deliver. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone. Apr. 19th. 27th. 29th. 30th. May lst. 6th, 10th. 13th. I9-23 Zlst. 22nd. 25th. 26th. Ai :be 27th. 28th. 29th. 3 lst. June Zncl. 3rd, 4th. Sth. 10th. l lth. 13th. 14th. 16th. 12th. Sept. 13th. Daylight CALENDAR TRINITY TERM, 1939. Trinity Term begins. Thirty-sixth annual meeting of T.C.S. Ladies' Guild. Plays in St. lVlarlc's Hall. General Wolfe: Junior School. Box and Cox: Senior School. The Rehearsal: Senior School. lst XI. vs Peterborough at Port Hope. The Dramatic Club presents "It Pays to Advertise", St. lVlarlc's Hall. Church Parade to St. lVlark's. Pounder's Day: 74th Birthday of the School. Half holiday. Inspection of the Cadet Corps, Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C. Recommendation Examinations begin. lst XI. at Toronto Cricket Club, 2 p.m. Znd XI vs G. Whitaker Club at Port Hope. Leave to Toronto for visit of Their Majesties. Cadet Corps parades to St. Paul's Church, Toronto. Cadet Corps helps to line the route of the Royal procession from the Parliament Buildings to Hart House. Preliminary Heats for Sports Day. Sports Day. time of going to press the following date: have been fixed: Old Boys' Cricket Matches. Swimming meet. Whitsunday: Mr. N. M. Archdale, Headmaster of Ashbury College, Ottawa. lst XI. vs Kappa Alpha Society at Port Hope. lst XI. vs S.A.C. at Port Hope, 11 a.m. Selwyn House Cricket Team arrives for week-end. lst XI. at U.C.C., 11 a.m. ,I.S. XI. vs Selwyn House, Hope. Trinity Sunday. Annual Memorial Service, 5 S. Stuart, Rector of St. Thomas' Church, Toronto. Final Examinations begin for IV 86 III Forms. lst XI. vs Ridley at U.C.C. grounds, ll a.m. Last Sunday of Term. Athletic awards given at 7.30 p.m. Speech Day: R. C. Wallace, lVl.A., D.Sc., Montreal, at Port p.m. The Rev. C. Ph.D., Principal of Queen's University, Kingston. Chapel, ll a.m. Prize Giving, 11.45 a.m. Luncheon, I p.m. Ontario Matriculation Examinations begin, McGill Matriculation Examinations begin. 6 p.m., New Boys report. 8.30 a.m., Supplemental Examinations begin. 6 p.m., Michaelmas Term begins. Saving Time from Sunday, April 30th. until Saturday, September 23rd. inclusive. Trinity College School Record VOL. 42. NO. 5. JUNE, 1939. CONTENTS Page His lVlajesty's Empire Day Address Editorial ...... Chapel Notes .. School Notes The Royal Visit, Monday, May 22nd. Cadet Inspection, May 6th, ...... . Air Marshal Bishop, V.C. ..... . The School Plays ................ The Hockey and Basketball Supper . Lecture by Professor Salmon ....... Lecture on Aeronautics .......... Gifts to the Library . . . Debates ............ Contributions The Value of Silence ............. Exorcism ........................ The Canadian Navy Greets the King "This Thing Called Springn ...... "Off the Record" Criclcet School School School School School Sports Day Boxing . . . Squash .,..... vs. Peterborough Cricket Club vs. Toronto Cricket Club vs. Old Boys ............. Znd. XI. vs. G. Whitaker C. 2nd. XI. vs. Old Boys ...... School Gymnasium Competition Gym. Eights ., Squash Colours The Junior School Record . . . ......... . . . . Old Boys Notes c Annual Report of the Pacific Coast Branch Notes The Rev. Scott Howard .. .. . . Births, Marriage, Deaths ............ Ladies' Guild Annual Report ...... CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M embers THB CHANCBLLOR or TRINITY UN1vBRs1'1Y. THB Rav. Ti-is Pnovosr or T1uN1'nr COLLEGE. P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., HBADMASTER or THB Sc:-xoox.. Elected M embers The Hon. Mr. justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., BA., LL.D. . . . . R. P. Iellert, Esq. ..................................... ..... M ontreal L. H. Baldwin, Esq. ............. ........... .... T o ronto F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ........... .... T oronto G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. . . . .... Toronto Clarence A. Bogert, Esq. ....... .... T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ........................... .... T oronto 1. C. Maynard, Esq., NLD. ......................... ...... T oronto Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Nlacdonnell, K.C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O. . . . ......... Kingston The Hon. Senator G H. Barnard, K.C. ................ .... V ictoria, B.C. A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. ...................... ........ T oronto Col. W. Langmuir, O.B.E. ............ ...... T oronto Colin M. Russel, Esq. .................. ..... M ontreal The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, B.A., D.D. . . ....... Montreal J. I'I. Lithgow, Esq. ......................... .......... T otonto A. E. Julces, Esq. .............................. .... V ancouver, B.C. Col. 1-L C. osbome, c.M.G., c.B.E., v.D., M.A., .. 1-1. F. Labatt, Esq. . F. G. Mathers, Esq. . .. . .. B. M. oslef, Esq. J. B. MacKinnon, Esq. . . ......... ...... . .. Elected by the Old Boys R. C. H. Cassels, Esc., K.C. .................... . S. S. DulVIoulin, Esq. ..... . N. H. Macaulay, ........................... . Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. justice P. H. Gordon, M.A., B.C.L. .. . . . . .Ottawa, Ont. . . . . .London, Ont. Nflinnipeg, Man. . . . . .Toronto . . . . .. Toronto . . . .Toronto . . . . .Hamilton . . . . .Montreal ...Regina Sask. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. Ksrci-run, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A. Trinity College, Toronto, B.PaecI., Toronto. St. MarIc's School, Southboroudi, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCo1'r, ESQ., London University. fFormerIy Headmaster of King"s College School, Wmdwrl. R. G. GLOVER, ESQ., MA., Balliol College, Oxford, M.A., Ph.D. Harvard University. Chaplain THE Rav. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Wfinclsor, Nova Scotia. P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KBRMODE PARR, ESQ., B.A., London University. E. W. MORSE, ESQ., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, School of International Studies, Geneva. A. H. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allisczln University, B.A., Vlforcester College, Oxfor . E. M. DAVIDSON, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Institute of Education, London, England. G. H. DIXON, ESQ., B.Sc., McGill University, Montreal. R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard University. C. C. PECK, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Visiting Masters EDMUND Cor-ru, ESQ. .. ................ Music CARL SCI-IAEFFER, ESQ. ............................... Art Physical Instructors for both Schools 2nd. LIEUT. S. J. BA1'r, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. D. I-I. ARMSTRONG, ESQ. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL House Master R. F. YA1'ss, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A ssistant Masters W. I-I. Monse, ESQ. H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University, fan leave of absence, C. TOYIENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. W. D. PAGE, ESQ., B.A., Bishop's University, Lennoxville, P.Q. Lady Assistant MRS. E. M. DAVIDSON, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Bursar ......... Mrs. F. Shear-me Physician ........ . . . R. P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Nurse .............. ..... M iss Rhea Fick, R.N. Dietitian ............... .. . Mrs. I. Stanley Wright Matron, Senior Sdmool . .. ...... Miss E. M. Smith Matron, Junior School ......... Mrs. W. E. Greene Secretary ............. .. . Miss C. Williamson, B.A. H , SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S J. A. Warbunon QI-lead Prefecrj, T. B. Seagram, J. W. Langmuir, H. Russel, E. W. Taylor, A. G. Wallace, H. Kirkpatrick, E. C. Cayley. SENIORS C. S. E. Turcot, D. M. Waters, ff. Iemmetr, P. J. Giffen, T. F. Hynclman, A. G. LeMesurier, H. S. Pearson, L. Grover, J. S. Thomson, H. K. McAvity, P. C. Landry. JUNIORS S. Cartwright, W. G. Thomson, M. Vallance, G. Hampson, M. Gripton, J. F. M. Higginbotham, R. M. Johnson, G. R. K. Hancock, C. I. P. Tate, G. H. Best, A. R. C. jones. G. A. P. Earle, M. G. Mackenzie, C. M. Somerville, R. B. Duggan, O. K. S. Russel. THE CHAPEL Sacristan-O. K. S. Russel CRICKET Captain-T. B. Seagram. Vice-Captain-E. C. Cayley. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-P. Giffen. THE LIBRARY Librarian-J. G. Hampson. Assistant:-W. S. Balfour, W. Duncanson, H. G. Hampson, O. K. S. Russel. THE SCHOOL COUNCIL THE PREFECrs VI. Fomx Representatives-P. Giffen, ff. Jemmett. V. Form Representatives--G. R. K. Hancock, H. S. Pearson. IV. Form Representatives-J. K. Rea, W. R. Beatty. New Boys' Representatives-C. H. A. Spencer, K. D. Clark. HIS MAJESTY'S EMPIRE DAY ADDRESS Broadcasf fo 1'he World from Winnipeg, Man., May 24I'h., I939. To-day is Queen Vic'roria's birihday, as well as Empire Day, and I am glad Ihal I can speak 'ro you on Ihis day amid surroundings eloguenl of Ihe Em- pire's achievemenl since Queen Vicioria was born. Winnipeg, Ihe ci'ry from which I am speaking, was no more Ihan a form' and hamlel upon Jrhe open prairie when Queen Vicloria began Io rule. To-day il is a monumenl Io Ihe faiih and energy which have creaied and upheld Ihe world-wide Empire of our lime. The iourney which Ihe Queen and I are making in Canada has been a deeply moving experience, and I welcome This opporiuniiy of sharing wilh my subiecis in all paris of Ihe world some ol Ihe Jrhoughl and feeling which ii has inspired in me. We oflen +aIk of Ihe Qld World and Ihe New. I+ is one of Ihe greaiesl services of Ihe Brilish Em- pire Ihal if serves Io Iink and harmonize Ihe Iwo. Thai parl of Ihe Brilish realm which Iies in Europe and in Asia Iooks back upon many cenluries of civilized life and growIh.- Thai pari of il which Iies in America, Africa and Ihe Iwo greal sisler naiions of Auslralia and New Zealand has made ils place in world socieiy wi'rhin Ihe Iasi hundred years. For a long period in hisTory iT was The mind oT Europe which led The march and Tixed The aims oT progress in The world. BUT ThaT Tide oT inspiraTion is no longer running as iT did in Times gone by. The ChrisTian civilizaTion oT Europe is now proToundly Troubled and challenged Trom wiThin. We are sTriv- ing To resTore iTs sTandards, Though The Taslc is long and hard. Asia Too is changing TasT, and iTs mind is deeply disTurbed. ls noT This a momenT when The Qld World in iTs Turn mighT loolc Tor hope and guid- ance To The achievemenTs oT The New? There is one example in parTicular which NorTh America can oTTer To oTher parTs oT The world. A cenTury ago, when Queen VicToria began her reign, a greaT consTiTuTional sTruggle was in progress in The Canadian Provinces. BuT soon aTTer This Time The Provinces oT Canada achieved responsible selT-governmenT. Freedom and responsibiliTy led Them gradually To compose Their diTTerences and To cemenT This noble TederaTion Trom sea To sea. The sense oT race may be a dangerous and dis- rupTive Torce, buT English and French have shown in Canada ThaT They can keep The pride and dis- TincTive culTure which iT inspires while yeT com- bining To esTablish a broader Treedom and securiTy Than eiTher could have achieved alone. Nor is ThaT The only chapTer in NorTh American hisTory ThaT deserves consideraTion. Canada and The UniTed STaTes have had To dispose oT search- ing diTTerences oT aim and inTeresT during The pasT hundred years: buT never has one oT Those diTTer- ences beeniresolved by Torce or by ThreaT. No man, Thank God, will ever again conceive oT such arbiTramenT beTween The peoples oT my Em- pire and The people of The UniTed STaTes. The TaiTh in reason and Tair play which we share wiTh Them is one oT The chief ideals ThaT guide The BriTish Empire in all iTs ways To-day. IT is noT in power or wealTh alone, nor in dominion over oTher peoples, ThaT The True greaTness oT an Empire consisTs. Those Things are buT The insTrumenTg They are noT The end or The ideal. The end is Treedom, iusTice and peace in equal measure Tor all, secure againsT aTTack Trom wiThouT and Trom wiThin. lT is only by adding To The spiriTual digniTy and maTerial happiness oT human liTe in all iTs myriad homes ThaT an Empire can claim To be oT service To iTs own peoples and To The world. I would end wiTh a special word oT greeTing To Those oT my lisTeners who are young. IT is True- and l deplore iT deeply-ThaT The skies are overcasT in more Than one guarTer aT The presenT Time. Do noT on ThaT accounT lose hearT. LiTe is a greaT advenTure, and every one oT you can be a pioneer, blazing by ThoughT and service a Trail To beTTer Things. l'lold TasT To all ThaT is iusT and oT good re- porT in The heriTage which your TaThers have leTT To you, buT sTrive also To improve and equalize ThaT heriTage Tor all men and women in The years To come. Remember, Too, ThaT The lcey To all True pro- gress lies in TaiTh, hope, and love. lvlay God give you Their supporT, and may God help Them To pre- vail. Trinity College School Record VOL. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE.JUNE.. 1939. NO.i5 Ennon-IN-CHIEF ........................................ P. J. Giffen EDITORIAL BOARD ........ Literary: K. G. Phing Sport: E. F. Peacock, assistants: E. G. Finley, W. G. Thomson, P. A. Wood, W. D. Morris, School News: I. I.. Groverg assistants: J. W. Duncanson, H. G. Hampson, H. Robertson, M. L. A. Pochong "Off the Recordnz C. I. P. Tateg Art: G. R. K. Hancock: Pbotograpbs: W. B. Daltong Office: M. Gripton. JUNIOR Sci-ioor. Reconn .................................... Mr. R. Yates EDITORIAL Anvissn AND MANAGER ... ....... .... M r. D. Kem-node Parr Tbe Record is published six times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, Iune and August EDITORIAL "God Save the King and Queen!" These words are being echoed in a million homes throughout Canada. They are being echoed and re-echoed in a hundred tongues as the spontaneous manifestation of a great upsurge of loyalty occasioned by the visit of Their Majesties. For a brief period, Canadians of all races and creeds are in complete accordg all differences are bridged by this common expression of fealty. It is a temporary unity but it is bound to strengthen permanently the fabric in which We are being Woven into one nation. Furthermore, We are being made to realize the heritage of pomp and glory which is ours as an integral part of the British Empire. We realize that we are indissolubly bound up with the history and future of the greatest empire on earth and that we have certain responsibilities to the Empire if we Wish to enjoy its advantages. This triumphal journey of the King and Queen is serving a great purpose both for Canada and for the Empire. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Any British king and queen would undoubtedly be given a tremendous welcome just because they symbolize the Crown, but the characters of King George and Queen Elizabeth make their welcome very much greater. They are loved and respected for their humanity, their simplicity and the lives of selfless rectitude which they lead. During the time that the King and Queen are in Can- ada they will have hardly a minute to themselves. Their days will be an endless round of train journeys, receptions, speeches and cheering crowds, but they will endure it cheerfully. They will smile at thousands, wave, take a lively interest in everything around them and reply graciously to the speeches. In short, they will spend their whole journey in the service of Canada and the British Empire, just as they spend their whole lives. We salute the King and Queen as the two greatest patriots of the British Empire, as the golden tie which binds that Empire together. -P.J.G. fM.,,j,7'y'f'f ,f "f ' ,ff f1.,zi,,4.!.L4:f' y f, ' 1, 'Aly' I 19 fxllf ff' Q X -45" f 1,26 X x X, .Tj If X - - ,xii 5 : ,E 1' 1' i . f gang' I iv w e Q q e ff-MQW Qx -L LIATS i ff-2' -f el ,4Zffsx uxw G. R. K. Hancock 'X . .x 1. Axx N, . X . f . . s CADET INSPECTION, 1959 Centre: Air Marshal Bishop, V.C., takes the salute N , ' 5 -, J'J?2f"w:':' CADET INSPECTION, 1939 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 XD A HAPEL i t OTES Sunday, March 26th: The Reverend John Lowe, M.A., Dean of Divinity, Trinity College, and recently appointed Dean of Christ Church, Oxford, told us that the old concep- tion of judgment had been abandoned but we should not think that the judgment of Christ was not still being executed. In each decision we make, in each good or bad action we do, we are passing judgment on ourselves. Mr. Lowe is leaving in May for his new post where he will be not only head of the college but Dean of Divinity as well- an unprecedented honour for a Canadian. CONFIRMATION SERVICE, SATURDAY, APRIL 1ST. Confirmation Service, Sunday, April lst. The Most Reverend Derwyn T. Owen, Primate of Can- ada, ofiiciated at the Confirmation Service held in the School Chapel. He was assisted by the School Chaplain and the Rev. Bruce Jennings. Twenty-eight candidates were confirmed. For his sermon, the Archbishop took as text the words from the Acts of the Apostles: "Wherefore, sirs, be of good cheer," urging courage and Christian faith in a diffi- cult world. All those who were confirmed attended their first communion at the early service the following morning. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The names of those confirmed were: John Winterton Barnett John Arthur Beament James Desmond Sutherland Boggs Peter Ewart Britton Charles Acton Burrows William Bartlett Dalton Ian Jocelyn Chapin Davidson George Robert del Rio Charles Eric Elliot Leo Douglas Erenhous Donald FitzGerald Fairweather Mervyn David Greene Stephen Conde Haas James Eric Hanna John Miller Holton John David Jellett Gordon Kenneth Jones James Ross LeMesuI'ier William James Mclvor Robert Taylor Morris Edwin Morton Parker Ian Brechin Reid David Keith Russell Hilliard Andrew Speirs Ian Cassels Stewart John Jeffrey Symons John Garvin Waters Henry Philip Wills Sunday, April 23rd: The Chaplain preached. In his sermon he told us about Mary and Joseph going a day's journey from Jerusalem and then finding that Jesus was not with them. They went back and found Him sitting with the scribes at the gate of the temple. It is necessary, explained the Chaplain, for us to go back to Jesus some- times, to avoid becoming indifferent Christians. Sunday, April 30th. The Cadet Corps paraded to St. Mark's Church, Port Hope, for the morning service. The Rector, the Rev. Bruce Jennings, preached the sermon, mentioning the history of the School and the good traditions in our keeping. Sunday, May 7th: The Headmaster addressed the School in evening Chapel. He said: Yesterday the King and Queen set sail for Canada: their coming will be an historic event, for it is the first time in England's long story that a reigning King and his Con- sort have left their own shores to visit this country. Everywhere they go they will be most enthusiastically and affectionately received, and the reason is not hard to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 ind. First, because of themselves, for they, two very human people, have willingly pledged their whole lives to the public service, with its countless demands, its countless dangers. Also because of the meaning of the crown to members of the British Commonwealth. It is a symbol of unity, of the ideal of freedom and independence coupled with self and national responsibility, and deep affiliations, it is a symbol of a living cause, the association of free peoples believing in justice, good will, fair play. It seems to me that the strength of this Commonwealth lies in true loyalty to these ideas, and by true loyalty I mean believing in them and working for them, seeing the weaknesses and failings but seeing more the great under- lying strength and the many successes, and by increasing the good, decreasing and eventually eradicating the evil. No other people has ever developed an association of nations based on such highly developed freedom and self- government. The cord binding these nations together is one of the heart and will, largely self imposed, it is not a chain forged in the furnace shackling one to the other. This group of nations, with the King as a kind of per- manent chairman, is, to a larger extent than ever before, a willing association of free peoples, and the key to its unity and strength is the one word, 'loyalty'. It would, of course, be idle to suppose that these nations comprising the British Commonwealth were with- out faultg .... a nation is only an individual multiplied many times, and few of us are without blemish, however hard we may strive to dig out the vein of gold which is in each one of us, it would be idle to suppose that all citizens of these nations were absolutely free, even if there were such a thing as absolute freedom, which I doubtg idle to suppose that there was absolute justice for all . . . we know there is not, idle to suppose that good will and truth and honesty and honour and self-sacrifice inspired all its citi- zens-we know there is much work to be done before we can say that is true. But in comparison to the average 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL 'RECORD stage of development reached by this little creature called man, in his journey from the jungle to the council chamber, can we not feel that these nations have perhaps set the pace and shown the way to others? When we think of our failings both as individuals and nations, lest we become despondent, we should consider this fact: that if the World had been in existence only about seventy years, man's proportional existence would have been three years, a short time indeed for man to develop into a really civilized being, and he has not reached that yet. Discouragement is only justified if we make a retro- grade step, deliberately taken, endangering the future of such a noble experiment as the association of free peoples. Despite its limitations and imperfections it is right to say that this great political experiment known as the British Commonwea.lth is a very real step forward towards the goal of all thoughtful and godly people .... the free and confident and peaceful association of all the nations of the world. The Crown, we said, was the symbol of unity, and the strength of it lay in the loyalty of the individual citizen. Loyalty to what exactly? The very word comes from law, and the answer to the question "loyal to what?" can be put in the few words, controlled by the law of right. And how, you ask, can you tell what is right? A question as old as philosophy, and as yoiuig as a school boy. The answer to that question most generally given in this Com- monwealth, and in many other parts of the world is the simple Christian one: Read your Bible. As Earl Baldwin said the other day in Toronto, that great Book has played a most significant part in the de- velopment of the British character and so has been the inspiration of the new type of association which the differ- ent parts of the Commonwealth have evolved. The strength of this unity or any other unity which is not founded on brute force depends in the last analysis on the loyalty of TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 the citizen to what his God, speaking through the pages of the New Testament and often through his conscience, says is right. Let us think for a moment of the development of our loyaltiesg they begin in our early years when we notice people outside our family circle and prefer our own kith and king family loyalty comes naturally to us, closely linked as it is with the instincts of self preservation, but if our education is sound and we begin to develop a code of morals and ethics or right behaviour with others, then our loyalties begin to deepen and expand. We soon find We are being loyal to a friend outside the family and there may quite easily be a clash of interests which will have to be reasoned out .... another value of true educationg then comes loyalty to a group, usually a school, and, ex- panding further, loyalty to a town, a country, a group of countries. Each of these steps requires a broadening of our attitudes which should keep step with the growing up process. We could hardly know how to be truly loyal to our country unless we had first learnt to be loyal to our school, or our family. Notice, too, that our sense of loyalty may be confined, false, blind, and deceitful unless our moral, emotional and mental development guides and directs it, unless it is rooted in a fertile soil, in the conservatory of the best that is in us. There are people who have no loyalties . . . he that is without it is like a wave of the sea, driven with the wind and tossed, there are others who are disloyal, sometimes quite unconsciously. iNo one here would like to bear the names Judas Iscariotg for 1900 years they have stuck in our throats and been held in derision, all because of dis- loyalty. Judas was tempted by silver, selfish interests, but what did it profit him .... he went and hanged him- self. Yet many of us, I fancy, are quite often disloyal, traitors to the best that has been born in us, sometimes 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD even disloyal to a cause if it begins to require too much of our effort, too much of our courage. Nevertheless, all through our lives our loyalty is go- ing to be required and relied on by our families, our friends, our schools, our countries, our Commonwealth of nations. Last Monday this School observed its 74th Founder's Day. As an institution devoted to "the upbringing of young men in godliness and all good learning" it has certain- ly filled a worthwhile place and served a need in the de- velopment of this country. Old Boys have risen to the most responsible posts in all walks of life and countless others have done their very necessary share, though per- haps less honoured and less sung. As a School we have had our periods of crisis and our failings, and never could we have survived were it not for the abiding loyalty of the Old Boys who believe we can continue to add something vital to the life of this country. In the wider sphere of national interests, this Dominion has a sparse population spread very thinly over most of its area, and there is a real danger of our national loyalty and devotion being spread almost as thinly. More con- fined, more narrow, more selfish interests tend to crowd out of our minds the vital needs of the country as a whole, and there has even been talk in high places of secession, and the breaking up of our confederation. What a terrible admission of pettiness, and greed, and failure that Would be. The visit of our King and Queen will give us an un- precedented opportunity to recapture and strengthen our loyalties and make us realize the binding strength which characterizes a people united by the outpouring of good will. There will always be the cynics and unbelievers, ready to pull our structure apart, there will be disease weaken- ing the body of our state from within, such as unemploy- ment, poverty, self-satisfaction, injustice, greed, economic slavery, and all this must be cured, leaving us much worth- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 while work to dog there will be assaults made from with- out, but none of these should weaken our loyalty, for does it not take skilled men to build a house, whereas the most ignorant unskilled laborers can pull it apart in no time? Loyalty is really base selfishness if it flourishes only when all is well, and turns its back when difficulties and weaknesses develop. Think of the great men of history. was any one of them disloyal, a traitor to the best that was in him? And was not the most wonderful man of them all loyal to a cause even unto the most ignoble death of the time, hanging to a cross between two thieves? The ideal for which Jesus gave his life was surely the simple one of loyalty to the good that is in us, the God that is in us, and making that good felt in our relations with others. If we will give ourselves to this cause and be loyal to it through thick and thin, working it out and expanding it in all our dealings with our families, our friends, our school fellows, our countrymen, then surely we shall make an undying contribution to the welfare of all peoples. In the Gospel for the School's birthday, May lst., are written these words: "He that believeth in me, tis loyal to mel the works that I do, shall he do also." . Sunday, May 14th. The Chaplain preached on the parable of the master who gave three servants different numbers of talents to look after for him. He discussed the justice of the old law "To him that hath shall be given" and emphasized the duty of "him that hath" to use his talents for the advantage of those less fortunately en- dowed. The Sunday before the occasion of the Royal visit was made memorable by a church parade to St. Pau1's Church in Toronto. The parade took place from the Royal Ontario Museum down Bloor Street to the Church. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Here, in the impressive and cathedral-like atmosphere of the huge church, a stirring service took place. One of the most timely hymns was "A Prayer for the King's Reign", by John Maseiield. Bishop Renison, Rector of St. Paul's, welcomed the School warmly before preaching his sermon on "The Royalty Service" in which he traced the evolution from ancient kings, who ruled by fear, to King George, who rules by love. The Junior School and the Officers of the 110th Squadron also took part in the service. 31 Q : f 1' ,, n X531 ,Qi g WW iq: xi! af TRINIT1' COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .95 glzg 5 IO P-NX C OO fe L- NOTES from THE ROYAL VISIT, MONDAY, MAY 22ND. When Canada's King and Queen visited Toronto it was only fitting that Canada's first cadet corps to be affiliated with the R.C.A.F. should participate in their welcome. The Cadet Corps "fell in" before the Royal Ontario Museum about eight-thirty in the momentous Monday morning. We then marched to Trinity College and collected our rifles with their spotless white slings and marched back to our original position. Here more cadet corps gathered. Then the units moved off in order and took up their posts lining the route between Queen's Park and Hart House. The School had the key position, right before the door where Their Majesties came out to walk to Hart House. As we waited the huge crowds around the route swelled every minute. Tension grew during the long vigil as the fateful moment drew nearer. At the scheduled time the Queen appeared. For a moment an awed silence fell over the multitude. A voice barked out the order-"Royal Salute-present arms!" Then the crowd found its voice and the earth seemed to shake with the roar of acclamation. The Queen proceeded to Walk graciously across our view and an indescribable felling Welled up inside of us. There was something breath-takingly regal about this beautiful Queen. In a moment the entourage had passed and we were soon "stand- ing easy" but there was still silence in the ranks, a silence caused by bewildering emotions. Some time later the same fevor of excitement was repeated. The King appeared. He was tall, handsome 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and dignified in a black morning suit. Again there was the awed silence when people were too busy looking to give vent to their feelings. Again there was that same in- describable feeling of a heart filled with inexpressible emotions. He too passed, leaving a picture etched in our memories. After a short time we marched back to Trinity College and were dismissed. Thus ended our participation in one of the most auspicious events in Canada's history. Our glimpse of King George and Queen Elizabeth lasted only for a brief second but we stored up a memory which will last a lifetime. CADET INSPECTION: MAY GTH., 1939. A beautiful twin-engined amphibian glided over the School about 10.15, armouncing the arrival of Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., and the inspecting party. This in- cluded Squadron Commander A. R. Russel, of No. 110 Squadron, Torontog Wing Commander D. C. Hume and Fly- ing Officer H. R. McBurnie from Trentong Squadron Com- mander K. Russel of Torontog Capt. Millette, Cadet Officer for No. 3 Military District. Warrant Officer 2 H. Kerry was standard bearer to the Air Marshal. Three planes from the R.C.A.F. station at Trenton arrived overhead just as the march past began, and circled the sky during the rest of the drill. The ceremonial drill went off with great precision and was considered the best that the Corps has yet done. It was followed by the Squadron drill competition. This was so well carried out by all that the officer judging had a hard time to make the decision. His award went to Squadron Commander E. W. Taylor. Incidentally, the Band deserved special commendation for smart marching and good play- ing this year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 A large crowd of visitors watched the morning drill, and afterwards listened to the excellent music of the 60- piece Air Force Band from Trenton, which gave a concert during the lunch hour. This, and the presence of the planes, indicated once more the kindly interest of the R.C. A.F. in our affiliated corps. We can assure them that it is appreciated. The gymnastic display in the afternoon was as success- ful as ever. Especially good were the parallel-bar team and the physical training class. For the first time in a number of years the P.T. group put up a tableau, and they did it thoroughly by setting up a group four tiers high. Their whole display was a model of smooth energy perfect- ly co-ordinated. The Headmaster and Air Marshal Bishop made brief speeches at the end of the display, congratulating Mr. Batt. Wing Commander Warburton and the officers and air- craftsmen of the corps on the fine Work accomplished. The Air Marshal told the School that their affiliation with the R.C.A.F. made them the envy of many other fine schools, some of Whom were following this example. He felt sure that some would ultimately find their careers in the Air Force, and the Air Force would find in them just the ma- terial most wanted. He concluded by asking the Head- master for a half-holiday for the School and sat down to the accompaniment of three rousing cheers and a tiger. Air Marshal Bishop, v.o. The inspection of the Cadet Corps by Air Marshal Bishop, V.C., was indeed a signal honour. His exploits during the World War earned him the reputation of being the most spectacular air-lighter in the World. Between March, 1917 and August, 1918, he shot down seventy-two enemy planes, usually fighting alone and behind the German lines. By the end of the war he had been awarded prac- 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tically every decoration which the British and French governments could confer and was a Lieutenant-Colonel at the age of twenty-four. Nor was a deadly toll of enemy aeroplanes the only resuit of his brilliant aerial duelling. In the citation accompanying the award of the Distinguish- ed Flying Cross were the words-"His value as a moral factor to the Royal Air Force cannot be underestimated." Although his modest bearing gave us no intimation of his greatness, Air Marshal Bishop made the 1939 Inspection Day a red letter day in the School annals by his participa- tion. THE SCHOOL PLAYS Several masters' wives joined in the production by the T.C.S. Dramatic Club this year, and the innovation was a great success. It is always diflicult to find really con- vincing impersonators for the parts of women in our plays, and the three ladies who joined in the fun this spring provided not only reality, but fine quality of acting that added enormously to the enjoyment of the play. It is to be hoped that they and others will continue with the good work so auspiciously begun. The School enjoyed two evenings of dramatic enter- tainment, as a bill of three one-act plays was produced on one evening, Thursday, April 28th, and the three-act comedy on the Saturday night. The first of the short plays was "General Wolfe", played by a cast from the Junior School, under the direc- tion of Mrs. Davidson. Campbell, as General Wolfe, acted well the last hours before his tragic end. Other roles were effectively played by Hume as Major Barre, Britton as the Hon. George Townshend, Russel as Wolfe's servant, David- son as Major Joannes and Parker and Crum as seamen. The second play was "Cox and Box" an operetta by Sullivan. It was produced by Mr. Humble, with Mr. Cohu as musical director. Hancock as Cox and Tate as Box EO FD gil 'I-' F1 'P 'LueJ3eaS 'Q 'mllfffxx '9 e nbg U1 .D C an O. U01 U01 P JSPUEUXLUOD E-P 5 3 Bl 3 D.. 94 FU UH TJ MPL 'lass 2 ululog umpenbs Ja SLIQIXX 'PUB .19 'V Q 5 3 na C3 D- 'T' We SE'- . D UOJJT1 '.1mLu3ue'1 IN! I3 D- 'r-' E. C F' S0 'T' ov DJ rv H -. S 3 UQ LHGVD JSO HHDI 6561 'S E cn VERTI AD TO YS PA HIT fx 'vu .... I-I , cu 'E TEL ... I-A mr: -Zo Vi 72 ax: E05 -UQ O . 93 Nia .: -4 Efxax :- o coin gg... NEQ .-Ivy! I UL' USP 4 -S 'QJ . '13 .A -5542 Aoi S 2 , "E gwfa 'GJ 3 M""CQ .cfx ,W Qbfv 'Ula Ev fn : Chili: cn 'J ggsxo 3.0333-9 -gE:.., ::,ff9J,. o .Y-'5'U"' 4530 ,AU 12 EP44iE fu. - df: 'C E: fl? r:: A ,C-C o-240m an 1-'C Esmf ow- -Z. Tmkuj LQEV r:"'l'E oh P1 'fox-C 3--fmt: 'UQKQ' ..1E-4,,,:g 1 -VP .3005 v-, s.. lmmi ao .l. LQ? .Ei Z: E C1 w VD V7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 sang and acted their parts very well and Mr. Lewis as Sergeant Bouncer scored a tremendous success. Finally, "The Rehearsal", produced by Mr. Maier, amusingly showed the difficulties of Shakespeare and his company getting ready for the first production of Macbeth. The parts were played by Turcot, LeMesurier max., Waters, Pearson, Earle, Duncanson, Oakley and Pochon. Some of their friends were heard to murmur that Elizabethan costume made them for the first time tolerable to look upon, but that was a libel on a ine body of mountebanks. On the Saturday evening, the School filled the hall prepared to enjoy themselves, for there were several tried actors who had successfully pleased the audience before, and there was the new thrill of the first appearance on the T.C.S. stage of three amateur actresses. These expectations were not disappointed. "It Pays to Advertise" won full measure of laughter and enthusiastic applause. Mrs. Tottenham, as Mary Grayson, was the efficient. quick-witted and altogether attractive secretary to the life. As the voluble French countess who suddenly turned into a New York crook, Mrs. Glover was rakishly magni- ficent, and the audience showed equal delight in her cos- tumes, her high-speed French and devastating American slang, and in certain local references which they professed to detect in some of her words. Mrs. Davidson looked and acted just right in the smaller part of a French maid. Chief honours among the boys were shared by Lang- muir, Giffen and Taylor, who all three achieved new heights in their histrionic careers. Taylor as the gruff soap- millionaire made a splendid job of his difficult part, and Langmuir as the debonair son, sometimes able, sometimes fatuous and always humorously likeable reached an excep- tionally high level of acting. Giffen matched their per- formances with his admirable portrayal of Ambrose Peale, loquacious streamlined, and hard-boiled, advertising agent. The rest of the cast gave the leaders excellent sup- port. Wood, as Ellery Clarke, scored a hit with that 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "sissified" young pseudo-intellectual. Warburton stormed satisfactorily as the angry creditor McChesney, and Law- son found the right note of quiet suavity as the butler, Johnson. Russel ma. as Mr. Smith, Cayley as Mr. Bron- son and Parr as the office boy were all effective. Incidentally, "Mr. Smith" Russel was also the alert prompter, and butler Lawson showed remarkable con- decension in a butler by helping to shift furniture between acts, even going to the length of stepping backward with the end of a heavy couch down some steps that had been thoughtfully removed a moment before. As regular stage- hands, Hampson max., Cartwright and Holton did an enormous amount of efficient hard work behind the scenes. The play was most ably directed by Mr. Parr. We should like to repeat here our warm thanks to the Rector of St. Mark's, Mr. Jennings, for the use of the hall, and to Messrs. Keith Long and B. Campin, who were of the greatest assistance through several long evenings of re- hearsal and production with their handling of the lighting system and stage effects. All who took part will remember with gratitude, too, the joyous restoration of their exhaust- ed strength in the informal suppers sent down by Mrs. Wright. THE HOCKEY AND BASKETBALL SUPPER Innumerable speeches after an official T.C.S. supper are School tradition, but this year's Hockey and Basket- ball Supper was distinguished and enhanced by speeches that were more terse and less numerous than usual. In calling upon Mr. Humble to propose a toast to the First Hockey team, the Headmaster remarked that al- though it looks every few years as if the team in the im- mediate future will not come up to past standards, good teams invariably recur, and this year's team had been one of the pleasant surprises. Mr. Humble then proposed the toast, praising the players for their unilagging sportsman- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 ship. Hugh Russel, as captain of the team, replied by thanking Mr. Humble, who was the one ultimately re- sponsible for the successful season. The Headmaster then called upon Mr. Dixon as the coach of the most successful Basketball team the School has ever had. In a mood of reminiscence, Mr. Dixon hark- ed back to the first basketball practice he had called three years ago, when eight basketballers, and Gripton, had turned out. This year over thirty players, and Gripton, came to the iirst practice. In replying to the toast, Gripton, captain of basketball, said he was glad he did not have to use that old stand-by "Even if we didn't win many games, we had a lot of fun". Mr. Lewis and Landry spoke briefly on the Squash season, and a few others said a word or two on their par- ticular game in the same spirit of brevity. Thanks are due to Mrs. Wright for an excellent supper, in which fried chicken and ice-cream sundae were the main features. Lect1u'e by Professor Salmon "European Affairs" was the topic of a lecture given by Professor Salmon, of McMaster University, on May 8th. Taking Canada as an example, he pointed out the differ- ent means by which we keep law and order, of which the World has none. He stated that the causes of unrest to- day are nationalism, colonies and national minorities, of which the last is the most outstanding. This interesting talk gave us a general analysis of fundamental causes which provided us with a background for interpreting par- ticular events. Lecture on Aeronautics The fifth in a series of lectures on aeronautics was given to the senior forms on March 28th., by Squadron- Leader Easton of the Royal Air Force. He took as his 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD topic, "The defensive power of the R.A.F." He spoke of the dilferent types of armaments used is aircrafts, and the varied uses to which they are put. Squadron-Leader Easton commented on the many improvements which have been made in sights, mountings and speed of fire in modern machine guns, and the many different types of shells which airplanes can now carry. Gifts to the Library Mrs. G. S. Olds has very kindly sent two most inter- esting, new books to the library: "Captain Horatio Horn- blower" and "Light Over Lundy". We are most grateful for these contributions. Major H. C. Wotherspoon has given the School a bound copy of volumes 1-11 of the "Record"g this is a most valuable gift, containing as it does much of the earlier history of the School and we are indebted to Major Wother- spoon for his thoughtfulness. DEBATES Friday, March 31st: The motion was: "Resolved that in the opinion of this house the Liberal Government deserves the support of the Canazdian people in the forthcoming Federal election." Wood and Phin supported the motion, basing their arguments on the expansion of trade with foreign coun- tries, especially the U.S.A., which they attributed to the action of the Liberal Government. Earle and Fairlie, leading speakers for the opposition, condemned the Government's actions in the matter of the Bren gun contractg they were also concerned about the annual loss to the Government of two and a quarter million dollars because of the new trade treaties with the U.S.A. and the subsequent amendment of those with Great Britain. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 After Mr. Morse as chairman had declared the motion open to the house, several more speeches were made. The vote resulted in the defeat of the motion by 23 to 13. -ii Debate with Lakeiield "Resolved that Canada. should participate in any wsu' in which Britain is involved." The second inter-school debate held at Port Hope proved to be even more closely contended than was the first. Harris and Frewer speaking for the "Grove" took the affirmative, While Wallace and Hyndman composed the opposition. Harris pointed out in his opening speech, that by the B.N.A. Act Canada had no legal right to remain neutral, and furthermore that should Great Britain ever be de- feated by a dictatorship, she would lose her empire, and Canada would be the first nation to be taken. Wallace then said that Canada with its new defense programme would soon be able to protect itself, and that the United States would always support her in a possible war with the dictatorships. The second speaker for Lakefield, Frewer, set to work to show how Canada could not remain neutral, and that the public as shown by our newspapers would not want her to remain neutral. To this Hyndman answered, "national interest and not sentiment should guide us when making decisions of war". Several other good points followed these, and each team was given a rebuttal. The judges then held a private debate of their own, and it was several minutes before they could come to their decision. By a system of giving points they decided that the affirmative had Won by thirty-five points to thirty-four. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I Contributions gage He hated Lieberman. It had begun when Lieberman had set up a drug store across the street from his own, and had slowly begun to choke him out of existence. After five years of struggling it was very bitter to have his life work destroyed, just when the path was becoming clear and bright before him. He thought of Mary, the girl he had hoped to marry that spring when he had enough money. There were now mortgages and debts, and Mary was unattainable. J i, 5 Lieberman was a Jew, grasping, mercenary and heart- less. He undersold his competitors and fawned on his customers. When anyone entered his store, his greasy, yellow face would crack into a smile and he would step out from behind his counter and greet them effusively. His tactics proved successful and gradually everyone began to deal at his drug store. At first he had disliked Lieberman, then he had hated him. His hate grew like a steady flame fanned by the wind, till now he thought of Lieberman every waking moment. It maddened him to-sit in his lonely store day after day and watch people go in and out of Lieberman's. Lieberman became an obsession with him to such an ex- tent that he began to turn over in his mind schemes to rid the world of that loathsome creature. At first these TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 thoughts frightened him, but as days grew into weeks, and weeks into months, he began to welcome them and even dwell on them seriously. At first he let his hate and imagination run away with him, but soon he began to look at it practically. He became morbid and lost sleep. At last the solution came to him: he had discovered the perfect murder. Lieberman did not spare himself when it came to earn- ing money. Consequently he worked late at his store every evening and did not return to his house, where he lived alone, until nearly midnight. One evening while he was working in his store, the man whom he had wronged enter- ed his house and Went down to the basement. There he lit a candle and placed it on some rags he had placed in kerosene. Then he went up to the kitchen and dropped a deadly amount of arsenic in the coffee pot that stood on the stove. He had found out that Lieberman had a light meal before retiring every night. Then he left and went to Mary's house for the rest of the evening. It was all very simple, Lieberman would drink the poisoned coffee and die. The house would catch fire and burn the body, thus destroying all evidence of the murder. If murder was suspected, he would have the alibi of having been with Mary all evening. The next morning he read in the paper that Lieberman had died, but there was no mention made of his house having burned down. Sudden terror overcame him. Could Lieberman have been poisoned and the candle have gone out somehow? He ,dashed frantically to the telephone resolving to phone Lieberman's house. His hands were shaking so, he could hardly dial the number. After several seconds which seemed eternity to him, he heard a gruff voice on the other end of the line. He asked to speak to Lieberman, there was a brief pause. "Are you a relative of his?" asked the voice. "No." "Mr. Lieberman died last night." 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "A cold sweat broke out all over him, and his face turned an ashen colour. The telephone shook violently in his grasp. He would confess. Anything would be better than the dreadful uncertainty which would follow. "I ...... I ....... am . . . ." "Yeah, I know .... you're sorry", replied the voice rather sarcastically, "That's the worst part of a cop's job- we have to listen to everyone's sorrows and hard luck stories. It was quick though, and didn't hurt him much . . . heart attacks are a pretty easy way to peg out." "It was jus . . . I . . . did you say heart attack ?" "That's right." A long sigh escaped him and he hung up the receiver. -W.H.L. EXORCISM It all came about when we started telling of our ex- perience with the supernatural. There were five of us yarning in the smoking room, as womanless men often do on long voyages. Each of the others had related some modest experience and now it seemed my turn to contribute. The only authentic encounter with the supernatural ex- perience that I had ever had was the Murdoch affair, so I gave way to temptation and told it. I had resolved never to let the tale out, but since the harm has been done, I have decided to put the Whole matter in print. There was something pathetic about Sir John Mur- doch. His chief concern in life seemed to be Keeping up Appearances. The fact that the Murdochs were an old and honourable family had no doubt been instilled in him from birth. When land became a tax-burden instead of an asset, Sir John was forced to go into business in the city in order to maintain his huge 'old family estate, but he always managed to give the impression that his business was just a hobby. Perhaps this casualness was the reason why the business went on the rocks. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Just at the time fortunately, Sir John's rich and erratic aunt died while staying with him. The circumstances were very hushed. She was supposed to have fallen down the main staircase while walking in her sleep. Sir John in- herited his aunt's fortune. Consequently, he retired and lived the leisured life befitting the last of the Murdochs. Naturally, when Sir John approached me at our club one day and made his strange request I was surprised, to say the least. He asked me if I would consent to stay at his manor and look into certain strange occurrences. Every night since the death of his aunt, he told me, a strange moaning had been heard throughout the house. It had eventually driven him to live temporarily with a neighbour to maintain his sanity. The story sounded fantastic but it was home out by Sir John's ghastly appearance. Six months before he had been a typical ilorid, beef-eating colmtry gentleman. Now his face was pale and haggard, with a haunted look around the eyes. Thus I came to be living the life of a plutocrat at his beautiful home two weeks later, while he stayed at a neigh- bouring estate. It was just as he had said. Every night about one o'clock the spine-tingling moaning echoed for about ten minutes and then died out. I had searched the large house from wine cellar to roof for some natural ex- planation of this phenomenon, but had found nothing. I was completely baffled and ready to give up when one night my investigations came to an end. As usual I had retired about twelve o'clock, but I waited tensely for one o'clock and the horrible moaning. I was not disappointed. Just after one the terrifying sound began. It was low and agonized. This time however, something surprising happen- ed. The moaning broke off abruptly in the middle. All was silent. The luminous dial of my watch showed the time to be iive minutes after one. There was a strange atmosphere about the house which made me feel that we had heard the last of the moaning. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD When I went down to breakfast I saw that the old butler had something strange to tell me. "What is it, Jenks?" I asked, sitting down. "Sir John, sir, he shot himself last night at the Durby's." "How horrible, Jenks. What time ?" "Just after one, sir. Five minutes after, I think." -P.J.G. THE CANADIAN NAVY GREETS THE KING Extracts from letter from Payr. Sub-Lieut. V. W. How- land, R.C.N.V.R., Toronto Division. H.M.C.S. "Skeena". At Quebec, May 17th., 1939. We arrived at Gaspe last Sunday about 6.00 a.m. The day broke clear and fine but quite cold, no wind and very still. As we held Sunday divisions we could hear church bells ringing ashore although the little town otherwise showed no sign of life. In the afternoon the wind got up and became quite fresh. The first lieutenant CRaynorJ and myself went ashore and inspected the terrain. We left Gaspe early Monday morning and soon learned the "Empress of Australia" and the two cruisers were clear of ice and proceeding at 18 knots. We were instructed to meet them as originally planned, in Cabot Strait, so we retraced our steps at about 26 knots. We made a great sight. "Saguenay" astern of us was throw- ing a bow wave as high as the forecastle. About 6 p.m. Monday we saw a great smudge of smoke on the horizon. To our port, about 12 miles distant was snow capped Cape Ray, and to the north-west we could see large ice fields. It was a sparkling evening, not a cloud in the sky and a trifle cold. Officers shifted into frock coats and ratings into No. 1's. About 6.30 p.m. the masts and funnels of the "Empress of Australia" appeared under the smoke we had seen earlier. The visibility was TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 perfect and we could see each part of the ship perfectly as she rose up over the horizon. A few minutes later the masts and funnels of "Southampton" and "Glasgow" ap- peared. The whole convoy was moving very fast, The Empress full out doing about 20 knots. The destroyers by this time had altered course slightly to meet them and reduced speed to 6 knots. As the Empress drew closer the ship's companies manned ships. The "Saguenay" and "Skeena" cheered independently as the King's ship passed. I was on the flag deck and the E. of A. was only about a cable's length away Iabout 200 yardsl. We could all see the King and Queen on the upper bridge and H.M. raised his hat as we cheered. Then came the cruisers, with their crews fallen-in as for entering harbour, and looking very smart. Suddenly a bundle of signal flags jerked up to our yard arm, and as "Saguenay's" answering pennant came down both destroyers, digging their stems deep into the sea, increased speed to 26 knots and swung hard over until both were on their beam ends. Straightening away we raced up the line over-taking the cruisers, then the Empress, and when we had taken up position on either bow we slackened off and took up station with the other ships. Tuesday saw us well into the river and still doing a good clip. Ships of all shapes and sizes saluted us as we raced upstream, and we could see bonfires ashore and hear church bells ringing. Last night we all anchored just below the Island of Orleans and this morning at 8 a.m. weighed for Quebec, about 16 miles distant. As we arrived off the Citadel all the ships in harbour. gaily bedecked with iiags, blew a salute on their whistles. The noise was deafening. It was a beautiful morning. quite warm, and thousands of people had gathered at points of vantage along the shore and on the Plains of Abraham. We f"Skeena"l led the procession past the Chateau until the "Empress of Australia" went alongside 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the pier at Wolfe's Cove, with the assistance of two very important little tugs. The escort then anchored in mid- stream in the order "Skeena", "Saguenay", "Glasgow", "Southampton". The King and Queen landed at 10.30, and as they did so the Trinity House flag, Royal Standard, and white en- sign were struck, this being the signal for the 21 gun salute from the cruisers and the Citadel. We saw the King in his special car driving away and the Guard of Honour provided by the Grenadiers. fAll through glasses of coursel. As the salute was being lired all ships were dressed and manned. Later this afternoon we went down stream and all took up new positions, and we are now at present lying off the town proper. This evening it clouded up and is now rainingg the tirst bad weather since I came aboard at Halifax. All the ships will be illuminated to-night and the cruisers will put on a search-light display ....... We go alongside tomorrow at 6 a.m. and in the even- ing have been invited to a formal dance given by the C.O. and Officers of the Quebec Div., R.C.N.V.R. Only three officers were invited from our ships and it was decided all the services should be represented, so Lieut. Keith Young R.C.N.R., Sub-Lieut. Davidson R.C.N., and myself R.C.N. V.R. are the lucky ones. All the officers from the cruisers will be there as they are the guests of honour. We sail for Montreal on Friday about 6 a.m ....... I must now go on deck and see the searchlight display and the illuminations ......... T J? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 "OFF THE RECORD" THIS THING CALLED SPRING Now, the springtime approaches, my hearty young bloods: The winter is gone and long dried are the floods, Of an evening the moon lends a silvery sheen To old Mother Nature's new mantle of green, The wind's in the west, The bird's in her nest, In the glorious, wonderful spring! But breezes and birds and such small things as that Are certainly not, if you'll ask Mr. Batt, The only delectable features of spring: His own little army for is it a "wing"'?J Is soon to parade, For inspection arrayed, In the glorious, wonderful spring! And in spring, above all, the bright fancy of youth Must turn, not to love, but the horrible truth: The "Recommendations"-for short, just the "wrecks"- Are nigh upon hand, and the study room becks! Come the piles of old books And our feverish looks, In the glorious, wonderful spring! Notwithstanding, however, these blots on our 'scape, When Inspection is past, and we've managed to scrape Through exams, we can pause and, slow mopping our brows, Count the days till the school is no longer to house The industrious boys Who've not heeded the joys Of the glorious, wonderful spring! -K.G.P. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DICKET SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGH CRICKET CLUB At Port Hope, April 29th. A win by the very close margin of 54 to 48 was the result of the first match of the 1939 season. Cayley max. made the highest score with thirty-threeg for the visitors, F. Dyer bowled very well, taking nine wickets for eighteen I'l1I1S. T.C.S. Innings T. W. Seagram ....,......... c. Sz b. Dyer ...,.......,..........,. 5 E. C. Cayley .,................ c. Williams b. Kelly ,.,....... 33 R. M. Johnson ..............., b. Dyer ..........,............,........ 8 J. M. Gripton ................ lbw. b. Dyer ........................ 0 P. C. Landry .................. c. Langholme b. Dyer ,....... 0 C. M. Somerville ............ c. Langholme b. Dyer ........ 1 E. G. Finley .............,.... c. Langholme b. Dyer ........ 2 C. S. E. Turcot ,........... c. Barry b. Dyer .................. 1 J. A. K. Parr .................. b. Kelly ...................... ....... 2 J. L. Jemmett ................ b. Dyer ................ ....... 0 M. L. Pochon ................ not out ............. ....... 0 W. R. Duggan ....... ........ b . Dyer ......... ....... 0 Extras ...... ....... 2 Total .............. ....... 5 4 Bowling Analysis o. m. r. w. av. F. Dyer ........... ........ 1 7 8 18 9 2 J. Lawrence ..... ........ 1 0 '3 24 O - G. F. Kelly .................. 6 2 10 2 5 Peterborough C. C. Innings J. Lawrence .................... b, Finley ............................ 3 Rev. G. F. Kelly ............ c. Seagram b. Jemmett .... 3 G. Langholme ,,.............. c. Landry b. Somerville .... 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'PQ I-I J. H. Bell ........................ b. Jemmett ........................ 0 F. Dyer ................ ....... b . Somerville ........................ 5 J. Chambers ...... ....... c . Finley b. Somerville ........ 6 T. Williams ................ c. Landry b. Johnson ............ 0 L. Gould .................,.... b. Cayley ..................... ...... 1 1 B. Boothroyd ............ b. Somerville ...... ........ 2 R. N. Stewart ............ not out ............... ........ 4 J. Barry ............. ........ b . Cayley ...... ........ 0 F. Bell ...... ........ b . Gripton ....... ........ 4 Extras ........ ........ 7 Total ............... ...... ........ 4 8 Bowling Analysis o. m. r. w. av. J. L. ff. Jemmett .... 6 2 6 2 3 E. G. Finley ................ 4 1 8 1 8 C. M. Somerville ........ 4 0 9 4 2.25 R. M. Johnson .............. 2 O 3 O S J. M. Gripton .............. 4 0 14 1 14 E. C. Cayley ................ 3 2 1 2 .5 SCHOOL vs. TORONTO CRICKET CLUB At Armour I-lights, May 13th., 1939. The School were far below form in this, their second match of the year. Pat Cassels, who skippered the To- ronto team, won the toss and put the School into bat. By the tea interval the School's batsmen were all out for only 55 runs. Play was resumed With T.C.C. going into bat, and in shortly over an hour they had compiled 75 runs for the loss of three Wickets as the opening pairs really "hit out" against the School's bowling. At this point the home team retired, giving the School a second innings, and turn- ed the game into more or less a practice. Again the School amassed but 55 runs. The most brilliant feature of the day's play was the Wicket-keeping of Wolfe, who stumped four of the School batsmen. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'r.c.s. First Innings T. B. Seagram .............. c. Gunn b. Magee ........ ..... 0 E. C. Cayley ...................... b. Magee .................... ..... 8 J. M. Gripton ...........,.... st. Wolfe b. Magee .............. 0 R. M. Johnson ................ b. Blair .................................. 11 R. B. Duggan ................ b. Blair .......................... ..... 9 C. S. E. Turcot ....,....... c. Wolfe b. Magee .............. 1 P. C. Landry .................. b. Blair .................................. 12 C. M. Somerville .............. c. Cassels T. Taylor ........ 3 J. A. K. Parr ................ b. Blair .................................. 2 E. G. Finley ........... .......... n ot out ................ ..... 0 M. L. A. Pochon ................ b. MacLachlan ........ ..... 0 Extras ............. ..... 9 Total ....... ......... 5 5 Bowling Analysis o. m. r. w. av. J. W. Seagram ............ 7 5 4 0 -A B. R. Magee ...... ....... 1 1 4 20 4 5 A. D. Blair ..... ....... 9 4 9 4 2.25 T. L. Taylor ...... ....... 4 0 13 1 13 E. MacLa.chlan ............ 1 1 0 1 0 Toronto C. Cr. Innings J. M. McAvity .............. c. Landry b. Finley ............ 5 F. E. Cochran .............. c. Turcot b. Somerville ...... 12 D. S. Mills .................... b. Somerville .......................... 26 T. L. Taylor ................ lbw. b. Gripton ...................... 10 E. MacLachlan ................ not out ................................ 16 B. R. Magee, L. J. Gunn, J. F. Wolfe, J. W. Seagram, A. D. Blair and W. P. Cassels did not bat Innings decl' Extras ................................ 3 d. Total Qfor 4 wkts.J ..........., 72 Bowling Analysis o. m. r. w. av. C. M. Somerville ........ 7 0 28 2 14 E. G. Finley ................ 6 0 36 1 36 J. M. Gripton .............. 1 0 5 1 5 T.C.S. Second Innings E. C. Cayley ..,............... st. Wolfe b. MacLach1an .... 0 R. B. Duggan ................ b. Dodge ..........,................... 0 J. M. Gripton ................ st. Wolfe b. Cassels ............ 20 R. M. Johnson ................ c. Gunn b. MacLa.ch1a.n .... 10 E. G. Finley ................ b. Cochran .............................. 0 C. S. E. Turcot ............ c. Gunn b. Mills ......, ,,,., 0 P. C. Landry .................. b. McAvity ........... ..... 4 C. M. Somerville .....,...... b. Cassels ....... 0 - 'N , 491 VN! vt:,.,'p . R 'L W-K: tu ::1 f 2 .-4' ul, -Qfp.. , Av 35, -1" ..2,,.. -azxwl' "TRINITY TERM TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD 31 J. A. K. Parr .................. c. McAvity b. Cassels ...... 10 M. L. A. Pochon .............. not out .................................. 4 T. B. Seagram .............. c. McAvity b. Cassels ........ 0 Extras ........................ ..... 3 Total ......,..... ........ 5 1 Bowling Analysis o. In. r. w. av. A. Dodge ........... ........ 2 0 7 1 7 E. Ma.cLachlan .........,.. 2 0 12 2 6 F. E. Cochran ............ 2 0 7 1 7 D. S. Mills ............ .... 3 0 15 1 15 J. M. McAvity .... .... 3 1 3 1 3 W. P. Cassels ............ 1.4 0 4 4 1 SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, May 27th. The Old Boys' innings showed some good batting, par- ticularly by Heighingtong Duggan ma. was the most suc- cessful bowler, taking four wickets for 43 runs. The School innings began with a good partnership between Seagram and Cayley, and after the latter left, Landry joined the captain in a fine stand. With runs coming freely, the Old Boys decided to extend the time of play a little, and the School XI. was able to pass the Old Boys' total with four Wickets in hand, thanks largely to Landry's sparkling 51. Otld Boys C. R. Osler ........ ..b. Duggan ............................ 33 W. P. Cassels ................ b. Gripton ............................ 1 H. T. Biggar .... ........ c . Duggan b. Finley .......... 0 T. L. Taylor ..... .......... b . Duggan ............................ 18 J. Kerr ............................ b. Duggan ............................ 18 J. A. Irvine ......... ..b. Duggan ............................ 0 E. N. Heighington ........ st. Seagrarn b. Finley ........ 20 B. D. Russel ................ c. Duggan b. Finley ..........., 1 C M. Brown .................. ret'd ..............,.......... ......... 3 0 C P. Hall .......... not out ..........................,......... 11 J. W. Stratton .............. c. Duggan b. Finley ............ 0 Extras ................................ 13 Total ......... 5 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bowling Analysis o. ni. r. W. av. J. M. G1-ipton ....... ..., 5 1 22 1 22 E. G. Finley ..... .... 9 .2 0 37 5 7.4 R B. Duggan ............ 10 2 43 4 10.75 J. M. Johnson ....... .... 4 2 13 0 - J. A. K. Parr ..... .... 3 0 13 0 - E. C. Cayley ..... .... 2 1 4 0 - T.C.S. T. B. Seagram .............. b. Osler .... ......... 4 7 E C. Cayley .................. b. Hall ............ ......... 1 8 R M. Johnson ................ b. Biggar ...... ......... 1 P. C. Landry .................. ret'd ....,............ ......... 5 1 R B. Duggan ................ b. Biggar ............. ...... 3 J. M. Gripton ................ lbw. b. Biggar ,.... ......... 6 C. S. E. Turcot ............ not out .................................. 14 E G. Finley .................. not out .................................. 0 VV. R. Duggan, J. A. K. Parr and A. R. C. Jones did not bat Extras ........................... ...... 8 Total ifor 6 wkts.J ........ 148 Bowling Analysis o. m. r. w. av. E N. Heighington .... 3 0 11 0 - J. A. Irvine .................. 6 0 20 0 - H. T. Biggar ................ 8 2 22 3 7.3 C. P. Hall ............. .... 3 0 18 1 18 J. W. Stratton .... .... 5 0 28 0 - J. Kerr ............... .... 4 1 16 0 - T. L. Taylor .................. 2 0 15 0 - C. R. Osler .................. 3 0 10 1 10 SCHOOL 2ND. XI. vs. G. WHITAKER C.C. At Port Hope, May 13th. The second team played a very enjoyable and exciting match with the G. Whitaker Club. G. Whitaker C.C. Innings B. Roberts ...................... b. Jemmett ............................ 3 T. Smith ........... ....... c . Jones b. Duggan ............ 1 A. Hamilton ................ c. Cartwright b. Jemmett .... 69 G. Colbran ............ ....... b . Duggan .............................. 2 J. Hawthorne ................ c. LeMesurier b. Jernmett 5 J. Wild ........... .......... b . LeMesurier .................... 5 T . Jones ...... ....... c . LeBrooy b. LeMesurier 11 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 J. Haig ............................ not out ................. ...... 4 A. Paget ........................ not out .................... ...... 4 B. Bailey a.nd R. Howarth did not bat Extras ................................ 16 Innings decl'd. Total Cfor 7 wkts.l ........ 120 Bowling Analysis o. m. r. W. av. J. L. ff. Jemmett ........ 15 5 22 3 7.34 W. R. Duggan ............ 12 1 34 2 17 P. J. LeBrooy .............. 2 0 17 0 - A. S. LeMesurier .......... 5 0 23 2 11.5 S. J. Cartwright ....,.....,. 2 0 8 0 - T.C.S. Innings L. J. Holton ................ b. Colbran ....... ...... 6 A. R. C. Jones .............. b. Wild .................. ...... 5 A. S. LeMesurier ........ b. Colbran ................. ...... 0 P. B. LeBrooy ............ c. Paget b. Wild ........ ......... 2 E. W. Taylor .............. b. Colbran ................. ......... 1 5 J. A. Warburton .......... c. 81 b. Colbran ........ ......... 1 9 J. L. ff. Jemmett ........ c. 8: b. Wild .............. ......... 0 W. R. Duggan ................ c. Sz b. Colbran ........ ......... 2 0 S. J. Cartwright .......... not out .................................... 14 P. J. LeBrooy ................ b. Hamilton ..,....,.................. 15 J. W. C. Langmuir ........ c. Howarth b. Colbran .... 5 Extras .................................... 6 Total ................ ...... ....... 1 0 7 Bowling Analysis 0. m. r. W. av. J. Wild ........ ........... 1 1 1 33 3 11 G. Colbran ...... ........ 1 5.4 4 33 6 5.5 H. Hamilton ................ 5 0 35 1 35 SCHOOL ZND. XI. vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, May 27th. The Old Boys game with the School 2nd, XI. produced some very interesting and amusing cricket. Showing that they had not lost any of their cricketing ability, the Old Boys, captained by Lumsden, defeated the School 104-47. led by the consistent batting of the Headmaster, who col- lected a total of 48 runs before being run out. Jemmett starred for the School, being credited with 5 wickets, while Armstrong and Lumsden each got 2 for the Old Boys. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Doors-Dfgyg Fine weather again favoured Sports Day, held on Fri- day, May 26th. Entries were not so numerous as in some years, but some good performances were put up, including several new School records. 100 yards- Time Senior-Thomson max., Kirkpatrick, Waters. 11.0 secs Inter. -Higginbotham, LeMesurier max., Hart. 11.0 secs. Junior-Olds, Warburton ma., German. 13.2 secs. Hurdles, 120 yards- Senior-Warburton max., Duncanson. 20.0 secs Inter.-Hart, LeMesurier max., Hope. 17.2 secs Junior-Warburton ma., Olds, German. 21.0 secs. 220 yards- Senior-Thomson max., Kirkpatrick, Robarts. 25.0 secs Inter. -Somerville, LeMesurier max., Clarke ma. 26.0 secs Junior-German, Greene ma. 31.0 secs 880 yards- Senior-Giffen, Stokes. 2 min. 21.2 secs Inter. -Langdon. 2 min. 28.2 secs 440 yards- Senior-Kirkpatrick, Spencer. 60.2 secs Inter. -Langdon, Clarke ma. 58.3 secs Mile, Open- Warburton, Walkem, LeMesurier max. 5 min. 34.2 secs Inter-House Relway Q4 men 220 yds.J- Brent cThomson max., Higginbotham, Kirkpatrick, Robartsp. High Jump- Distance Senior-Thomson max., Spencer, McAvity max. 5 ft. 125 ins Inter. -Hampson ma., Elliott, Avery. 5 ft. 1 in Junior-German, Olds, Greene ma. 4 ft. 3 ins Shot Put- Senior-Beairsto, Ronalds, McAvity max. 36 ft. 5 ins Inter. -Black, Savage, Duggan ma. 34 ft. 4 ins. W' Cricket Ball Thl'0W- Junior-Spence, MacKinnon. 204 ft. " TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 Broal Jump- Senior-Thomson max., Spencer, McAvity max. 18 ft. 9 ins. Inter. -Higginbotham, Hart, LeMesurier max. 17 ft. 514 ins. Junior-Olds, Spence, German. 13 ft. 1115 ins it-New Records. BOXING The School boxing tournament this year, although it attracted somewhat fewer entries, produced many interest- ing, action-packed bouts. The winner of the Bradburn Cup, for the best boxer in the School, was D. M. Waters: the Rous Cup, for the most promising novice, was awarded to D. Fairweather. Open Classes: Results Heavyweight Final .................................,........... Coultis wong Taylor retired injured. Although giving away sixty pounds weight, Taylor was fully holding his own until forced to retire in the second round with a dislocated shoulder. Light-Heavyweight Semi-finals .......... .........,......... L awson max. beat Mackenzieg Russel max. beat Kirkpatrick. Final ............................................................ Lawson max. beat Russel max. This was the most exciting bout of the finals, both contestants hitting vigorously throughout the three rounds. Lawson's punches carried a little more sting and earned him a close decision. Middleweight Semi-finals .......................................,.............. Duggan max. beat Rougvieg Jones ma. beat Robertson. Final ........................... Duggan max. won by default of Jones ma. Welterweight Semi-finals ........ .............. W aters beat Warburton max.g Thomson max. beat Mclvor Final ........... .............. W aters beat Thomson max. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A fast bout, in which both boys displayed boxing skill and aggressive fighting tactics. Waters boxed excellently to gain the decision by a clear margin over a worthy opponent. Lightweight Semi-finals ....,..... .........................,..,. H yndman beat Groverg Thomson ma. beat Lawson ma. Final .............................,..............................,.. Hyndman beat Thomson ma. A very close bout, with Hyndman putting just the little extra into straight lefts to collect a margin on the points. Featherwetight Final ..............................,.......................................,...................... Finley beat Moore. Finley's lightning left kept Moore on the defensive throughout. Novice Classes: Finals Paperweight ......,................. Dalton won by default of Greene ma. Flyweight ....................... ............,................ M cLaughlin beat Burrows Featherweight ........... ...................... G erman beat Patch Bantamweight .......... ........ F airweather beat Elliott Lightweight ...,........ ............... P arr beat Walkem Welterweight ......... ......... S pencer beat Walcot Middleweight ......... .................,............................ C lark max. beat Olds SQUASH SCHOOL vs. R.M.C. At Port Hope, April 23rd. The last match of the season was the return engage- ment with R.M.C., which the School won by 10 matches to 5. ' T.C.s. R.M.C. Landry vs. Williams ......... ..... 2 0 Langmuir vs. Price ............ ..... 2 0 Cayley vs. Buchanan ........... ..... 1 2 Turcot vs. Irwin .................. ..... 1 2 TRDXIITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 LeMesurier vs. Price ......,..... ..... 2 0 Langmuir vs. Buchanan ........ .O... 0 2 Cayley vs. Austin ..,............... ..... 2 1 Landry vs. Irwin .............. ..,.. 2 1 Turcot vs. Williams .......... ..... 0 2 LeMesurier vs. Austin ......... ..... 2 1 Langmuir vs. Irwin ......,... ,.... 0 2 Cayley vs. Price ...........,....... ..... 2 1 Landry vs. Buchanan ......,..... ..... 2 1 LeMesurier vs. Williams ........ ...., 2 1 Turcot vs. Austin ...........,,...,.... ..................,...... . ..... 2 1 Matches-10-5. Games 22 17 1 SCHOOL GYMNASIUM COMPETITION Although the standard of the gym. work this year was slightly lower than previous years, nevertheless some keen competition was seen before Brent House managed to win the inter-house championship. Hart emerged the individual winner, amassing 203 out of a possible 220 points. Brent Bethune lst VIII. Hart .................................... 203 Warburton max. ...... 199 Cayley max. ............... 184 Hyndman ................ .... . 191 McConnell ..................... 179 Beairsto .......... ............ 1 66 Higginbotham ......... 161 Finley .............................. 135 2nd VIII. Gripton ........... ........... 1 30 Greene ma. .........,........ 114 Mclvor ............. ............ 1 30 Hope ....,........................,... 113 Cayley ma. .................. 128 Warburton ma .......... 108 5th VIII. Elliot ............ ...... 8 9 German ........... ...... 8 2 Warner ........... ...... 7 6 1339 1049 38 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD GYM. EIGHTS The following were awarded Gym. colours this year: First VIII-Hart, Warburton max., Hyndman, Cayley max., McConnell, Beairsto, Higginbotham, Finley. Somerville retains his 1938 colours. Second VIII-Gripton, Mclvor, Hope, Greene ma., Warburton ma., Cayley ma. Littleside VIII-German, Elliot, Warner. SQUASH COLOURS Full First Team Colours--Landry. Half First Team Colours--Langmuir, Cayley max., Finley, Turcot, LeMesurier max. ffgiwy A Wa.. , N4 ,z 'fL-.Z- KP gy X V Q ,- , ff 1' ffxi mmf? as M ,THSQ 'i QQ? L , Bw fl 3 Ki if , ff! N- ' G. R. K. Hancock THE JUNIOR SCHGOL RECCDRD 4G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD Without doubt the most outstanding event of this term has been the visit to Canada of Their Majesties King George and Queen Elizabeth. In common with most other schools we have been privileged and thrilled to see them. Leave was granted to all boys from Friday, May 19th to Tuesday, June 23rd., provided they lived or were able to get accommoration in Toronto. Those left behind were taken to Toronto on Sunday morning in time for the church parade at St. Paul's, remaining in Toronto until Monday afternoon as guests of Trinity College. The pleasure and excitement we experienced in seeing our beloved Sovereigns is one which we find difficult to describe. Suffice it to say that it was a joyous experience and one which will be long remembered by us all. LIBRARY We are indeed grateful to acknowledge several gifts to the Library. Mr. W. H. Morse very kindly presented the School with a copy of "The Druml' which has been widely read. We are indebted to Mrs. Heaton for a number of copies of the Illustrated London News which have proved a great asset to the Reading Room. To Bob Briden we say "many thanks" for a book which he contributed to our shelves. CAUGHT "Mr. Totte", notorious bank buster, was planning a theft of vital importance. ' "I'll sneak into the place, loot the bank, meet the gang around the corner, and scram!" Such was the gist of the plot. Clever, he thought. Nobody would ever know, he TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 thought. After pulling this job, he could go to the place he had looked forward to. Putting on his evillest sneer he stealthily crept in. There was the safe over against the wall. Ten minutes later a stream of money poured out of the safe into his hands. Stuffing all into his pockets, he rose to his feet. "Sure put one over that time", he chuckled grimly. Suddenly a shout rang out! Discovered ! Out of the window, over the fence, around the corner was the work of a second. But here a strong hand interrupted the fugitive's flight. A voice rang out. "See here young man, you take that money back and stick it in your bank, or I'll flay the life out of you even if you are my son! Knapp ii. CHRONICLE A tennis tournament for the singles championship of the J.S. is under way. Results will be published in our next number. Tennis players have been enjoying games on the per- fect new courts, where of course the tournament will be fought out. The School enjoyed two "movies" during the months of March and May, viz., "Huckleberry Finn" and "Gunga Din". In addition to these the music students saw "Moon- light Sonata", with Paderewski's marvellous playing, and the few left behind when most of the School had gone to Toronto for the Royal Visit, were entertained by Deanna Durbin in "Three Smart Girls Grow Up". We have been favoured with two issues of the J.S. publication "The Press", foreshadowed in the February 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Record". What an outlet for literary-minded youth! We hope another number is on its way. We are indeed grateful to Trinity College, Toronto for providing for us so hospitably on the Week-end of Their Majesties' visit to Toronto. JUNIOR SCHOOL DRAMATICS Elsewhere in this issue will be seen a picture of the cast of "General Wolfe" by Raymond Card, presented by the Junior School on April 27th. If to the names of those in the photograph are added those of G. F. Crum fSeaman offstagel, J. D. Jellett Cwho was unable through ilhiess to take partl, and G. F. P. Layne fprompter and property- manl, they will compose a group which Worked steadily and well to give a very good presentation of this play. Space does not permit a description of the action nor of the excellent actingg but we hope it is not an exaggeration to say that when the curtain fell, many of the large audience felt that they had indeed been carried back to the days of September, 1759, so fateful for Canada. CRICKET Captain of First Cricket XI.-J. D. Knapp. Captain of Second Cricket XI.-I. B. Reid. Captain of Third Cricket XI.-D. K. Russell. The School has been divided into Bigside and Middle- side for cricket and matches have been arranged for three XI.'s At the time of Writing' the First XI. have won their only game and the Second XI. their first two, whilst the Third XI. have yet to play. The scores of these games were as follows: "GENERAL WOLFE', R. D. Hume f"lVIajor Isaac Barrenj, C. S. Campbell f"lVlajor-General james Wolfe D. K. Russell f"Francois"l, E. M. Parker f"Seaman"j, P. E. Button ful-Ion. George Townsl1enCl"J, I. Davidson Q'llVlajor joannesnj. v I ,b 2, ,N M , x, m 6 . .,.. ' E e j. S. SNAPSHOTS m. 5 ,?!"':-'X X , Q To X: . Q ax ' ,J-M 'wk f I .xv .WW ' xx A -x Kava- f ,gf . Q-N.. V 'W y 4.1-'wiv '-3 M - ' f " . f . , ls. l QA . "' 'WSE ,V ia if y--'uni TRHVITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 SCHOOL VS. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, May 10th. School lst. Innings Heaton, run out .......................... Crum, b. Urquhart .................... Knapp, c. Carr-Harris, b. Christie .................................... Britton. c. Wilkes, b. Urquhart Beament. run out ...................... Symons, b. Christie .....i.............. Waters, not out ............. ...... Barnett. b. Christie ...,....,.. ...... Campbell, b. Christie ....... ...... Stewart, b. Urquhart ....... ...... Hume, b. Urquhart ....... ....,. Extras ............................ ...... Total ....... ................... Lakeaela- lst. Innings Perry, b. Britton ........................ 1 Hague, b. Knapp ....... .............. 5 Wilkes. b. Knapp .,...................... 5 Urquhart, b. Knapp .................. 2 Carr-Harris, c. Waters, b. .... Britton .................,....,........,.,.. 0 Tilley. c. Waters, b. Britton ...... 0 Arnoldi, not out ...................,...... 19 Christie, 1.b.w. b. Britton ..,....... 0 Harris, b. Britton ........................ 2 McLean, 1.b.w., b. Knapp ............ 2 Moore, c. Barnett, b. Knapp .... 0 Extras ,............................,.............. 3 Total ...... ....... 3 9 -1-...1i1 ,?i. SND. VB. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE At St. Andi-ew's, IMay 13th. T.C.S. lst. Innings-60 iKnapp ii. 183 Jellett 12 not outl. S.A.C. lst. Innings-50 lRapmund 163 Hampson iii. 141. T.C.S. won by 10 runs. znm. xl. vs. CRESCENT SCHOOL as Pore Hope, May nth. T.C.S. lst. Innings-87 for 4 wickets lKnapp ii. 283 Jellett 201. Crescent lst. Innings-28 lFranks 7 5 Wynne 73. T.C.S. won by 6 wickets and 59 runs. j 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sports Day The entry for preliminaries of the track and field events was unusually large this year and great enthusiasm was shown by all. The finals and their results were as follows:- 100 yds. Open-1. Hume 112 4-5 secsj, 2. Waters, 3. Camp- bell. 100 yds. under 13-1. Stewart iii. 114 secs.J, 2. Dignam. 100 yds. under 12--1. Briden 115 secs.J, 2. Vivian. 100 yds. under 11-1. Forbes 116 secs.J, 2. Jarvis. 120 yds. Hurdles, open -- 1. Campbell 121 3-5 secs.J, 2. Waters. 220 yds. open-1. Hume 130 2-53, 2. Waters, 3. Parker. High Jump Open-1. Parker 14 ft. 1 in.J, 2. Hume, 3. Waters and Heaton. Long Jump, open - 1. Hume 113 ft. 3 ins.J, 2. Waters 112 ft. 11 ins.J, 3. Campbell 112 ft. 10321 ins.J High Jump, under 12-1. Briden 13ft. 7M insl, 2. Forbes. Long Jump, under 12-1. Briden 111 ft. 5 ins.J, 2. Forbes 19 ft. 35 ins.J. Sack Race-1. Dignam, 2. Campbell. Cricket Ball-Knapp i. 180W yds.J, Hume, Waters. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 'OLD-BUY -3 if , 86 2 if H 5 H939 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE PACIFIC COAST BRANCH In April, 1936, at the suggestion of the Headmaster upon his visit to the west, this Branch was organized and came into being on November 20th of the same year. High hopes were held out for a large membership but it has been found that owing to the vast area this District covers, the Whole of British Columbia including Vancouver Island and several of the adjoining States across the border, and the School being so far distant, it is difficult to retain and obtain the interest in the present and future of the School which had been anticipated. At the present time there are 153 Old Boys in our Directory out of which we have 25 members in good stand- ing against 21 the preceding year. Of these, 6 are new this year and, as a special drive is in progress, a further increase is looked for. Two fully attended Committee meetings and the annual meeting were held within the twelve months and the annual dinner in January last, with 33 in attendance, the Presi- dent, Philip DuMoulin presiding. The latter proved a most successful and enjoyable event but if half of the stories told by some of the Old-timers are true the recent Old Boys certainly got an "earfull". The chief activity of this Branch so far has been the locating of Old Boys and 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD supplying information to the Central Branch in connection with the Directory. An annual cup has been donated for some athletic event with the object of encouraging individual efforts. We regret we lost through death two of our members during the year, one an old-timer H. C. Seaman, and a young member, A. E. dePencier, killed while flying in England. We take the opportunity of complimenting the Head- master upon the production of the beautiful and interest- ing booklet of scenes at and around the School which we sincerely trust will assist in obtaining further pupils. The following are the officers for the current year: President-Philip T. Rogers. Vice-President-Alan M. Robertson. Secretary-Treasurer--Philip DuMoulin. Winnipeg Old Boys are holding a dinner on June 6th, SF :Xi :lr if if A small number of Old Boys visited the School on May 27th and two cricket matches were played, one against the School's First team and one against the Second team. An account of the First team match, which was won by the School by a slight margin "in overtime", appears else- where in the Record. The Old Boys defeated the Second team 104-47. The following Old Boys were present: A. M. Bethune C84-'92J, J. A. Haydon C86-'94J, A. Campbell C02-'07J, G. L. Lumsden C07-'1Ol, H. L. Symons C06-'12D, A. W. Langmuir C27-'34J, T. L. Taylor V26- '32J, C. M. Brown C27-'31J, Lt.-Col. E. B. Ponton Armour C06-'10J, E. N. Heighington U28-'32l, A. G. Heighington C33-'37J, C. Kirk V22-'30l, P. D. Bankier U29-'35D, J. Alden V28-'35l, C. P. Hall C27-'32J, C. R. Osler C29-'37J, H. T. Biggar C21-2273. J. A. Irvine V23-'31J, B. D. Russel T.C.S. OLD BOYS Like Insurance Proposals Presented by COLIN BROWN THE LONDON LIFE "BELIEVE IT on NOT TO OLD BOYS IN ADVERTISING We should like to hear from some younger Old Boys, interested in the advertising business, who would like to act as agents for the Record. Use- ful commissions can be earned. Write to Mr. D. Kermode Parr at the School. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD U26-'34J, J. W. Stratton C22-'26J, W. P. H. Cassels C26- '33J, J. W. Kerr U33-'37J. :lf if if :F if Harold Ryall C15-'18J has been living in Texas for the past eleven yearsg he is married and has a son four years of age. :lf SF all Arnold McCarter V13-'MJ has returned from a year's duty with the War Ofiice in London, England, and is now G.S.O., Military District No. 3 in Kingstong he is a Major. ii: :Vs 241 it Howard and Robert Smith C33-'37l have been work- ing hard in the labour gang of the paper mill at Beau- harnois, P.Q., since the end of their iirst year at McGill. They say the work is very hard but most interesting. Later on they are teaming up with George Renison C33-'38l and motoring across the Continent to the San Francisco Fair. "Buck" Pearce C05-'09J has very kindly put the School on the mailing list of the "Intava World", an excellent international aeronautical magazine. all 3 1 if if Peter Lowe C27-'37J has won the Landseer Prize at the Royal Academy Art School in London. His work has been much praised by a number of critics. Bill Ralston V22-'28J is the chief engineer with the Lockheed Motor Company, in Burbank, California, he was married last November. Congratulations to Colin M. Brown C27-'31l who, with his partner, won the Ontario Badminton Doubles Champion- ship this season, beating the Canadian Champions. Sybbald and Phelan, in the finals. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 The engagement is announced of Z. R. B. Lash C25- '30J to Miss E. Joan Alley. The marriage is to take place in St. Clements Church, Toronto, on June 10th., 1939. if :YI il fi? Alex Graydon C30-'32l has returned to London from Chicago, having become a brewmaster at the Wahl-Henius Institute. :'-1: ,. : rx: X: H. C. Seaman C96-'98J, whose death is recorded in this number of the Record, was a Bank Manager in New West- minster, B.C., and had recently retired. w l: , Y , , ---- Old Boys with first team colour have been inquiring l whether they could replace their old first team sweaters and colours when worn out. These can be ordered through the Bursar of the School at the following prices: . lst. Team Sweater Goat, including crest and' one numeral ................................................................ 57.50 lst Team V-neck jersey with black and maroon collar, cuifs and bottom, with crest and one numeral .................................................................. S3.7a p fPlus postage and exchangej B. F. C. lFrankJ Pearson C29-'33J is in London, Eng- land, Where he is attending the College of Aeronautical Engineering. He expects to return to Canada upon the completion of his course, in about two years. 12 if Q 1 8 Vernon W. Howland C31-'35l, who is with the Imperial Bank, Toronto, spends most of his spare time and holidays in the naval reserve. He is a member of the Toronto Division of the R.C.N.V.R., and is enjoying a month on H.M.C.S. Skeena during the period of Their Majestes' visit to Canada. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD D. C. Hughes-Hallet C33-'36J is attending Caius College, Cambridge, and played goal for the Cambridge hockey team this year. THE REV. J. SCOTT HOVVARD The Rev. J. Scott Howard, whose death in April leaves a gap in our ranks which cannot be filled, was one of the School's senior Old Boys, number 167 on the list. He was born in Toronto on October 20th, 1856, a son of Allan Maclean Howard and Wilhelmina Macdonald. From 1868 to 1870 he attended Upper Canada College, entering T.C.S. in 1871. Here he remained until 1876, when he en- tered Trinity University. He graduated in 1880, and was ordained a deacon in 1882. From 1882 until 1901 he was Rector of St. Matthew's Church, being ordained a priest in 1883. In 1901 he became Rector of St. George's, New- castle, where he remained in active charge until 1912, when he retired owing to illness. For many years he was a member of the Corporation of Bishop Strachan School. Scott Howard, as he was affectionately known to gen- erations of T.C.S. boys, must surely have been one of the most loyal and keen boys ever to become a member of the School, and certainly one could not imagine a more devoted Old Boy. He gave himself wholeheartedly to all the whole- some activities of School life, but cricket became his great love among the games. He captained the School team for three years, and in those days the captain was also the coachg Scott Howard's teams became famous for their skill and fighting spirit. Every year he would come to the School to see at least one match, and many were the tales of old days which would come to his mind. He gave the oldest challenge cup the School possesses, the Cricket Captain's Cup, and whenever possible he would be on the platform at Speech Day to give his cup to the cricket cap- tain, with the bat which he added to it. Then he would say a few words about playing a straight bat all through life TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 and refer to the character forming influence of cricket. Only last year he bowled a few balls to a boy on the field, and he hated to admit that his eighty-two years were slowing down his ability in this beloved game. Everything affecting the welfare of the School was a matter of inter- est to him and seldom did he miss an opportunity of making it his personal concern. Of him it may truly be said that he fought a good fight and kept the faith, may his spirit live for evermore in the School he loved so well. BIRTHS Balfour--To Mr. and Mrs. St. Clair Balfour, Jr., C22-'27l a daughter. Dillane-On Sunday, March 5th., 1939, to Isobel, wife of R. Grant Dillane C24-'25l, at the Women's College Hos- pital, a son. Lash-To Mr. and Mrs. P. J. B. Lash C24-'27l, Toronto, April lst., 1939, a son. Mackintosh-To Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Mackintosh C15-'20J, on May 22nd, 1939, a son. MARRIAGE Martin-Savage - Harold A. R. Martin C20-'26l to Miss Elizabeth Savage of Montreal. CThe bride is the sister of Gordon C. Savage C28-'31l. DEATHS Campbell-At Toronto, on Good Friday, April 7th., 1939, after a lingering illness, Archibald Hamilton Camp- bell C72l. Howard-The Rev. James Scott Howard C71-'77l, on April 16th., 1939, at Newcastle, Ontario. Seaman-Henry Chipman Seaman C96-'98l, on April 6th., 1939, in Vancouver, B.C. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL LADIES' GUILD ANNUAL REPORT, 1938. The Thirty-sixth Annual Meeting of the Ladies' Guild was held at the Lyceum Women's Art Association Galleries, 23 Prince Arthur Avenue, on April 27th. The President, Mrs. Britton Osler, opened the meeting with prayer. It was moved by Mrs. Cartwright, seconded by Mrs. Renison, that the minutes of the last meeting be taken as read. Carried. An invitation was extended to the Annual Meeting of the Port Hope Branch on May 9th. at 3.30. The Treasurer, Mrs. Bingham Allan, gave her report and moved a vote of thanks to the Auditor, Mr. Philip Loosemore, seconded by Mrs. Vernon. Carried. Mrs. Norman Taylor of Port Hope in the Chapel report said the garden was doing well. There had been some re- pairs and the Vestry had been decorated. Mrs. P. H. Lewis gave an excellent report of the work of the Port Hope Branch. Mme. Pochon had given 310.00 towards shrubs to be planted on the bank south of Bethune and Trinity houses. A sign-post to take the place of the old wooden one, was discussed. Mr. L. T. Sylvester very generously offered the sign-post as a gift through the Guild to the School. The Guild was also grateful to Mr. Richard Wotherspoon, Dr. Glover and Mr. Scott for their co-opera- tion and work in the designing and lettering of the sign- post which is now standing. Mrs. Armand Smith from the Hamilton Branch brought best wishes to the Guild. Mrs. Osler presented the report of the Executive Com- mittee. Two regular meetings had been held and several informal conferences both in Toronto and at the School. The steel lockers for the Junior School and the Bursary grant, were the main contributions to the School. The new pamphlet of the Guild was sent to the Mothers of all new boys, inviting them to join the Guild. The Port Hope BETWEEN You ya i Q fx . AND ME .... ,g e A , Y- l ' js. TW- gzsmsri THEY'RE "Tops" E5 1 cxQQx415'.'di1'tfi . .X T 32, 'LH L4 'Ki -V 5 V Ah'-P Q ",sf. 9'-ggi efgffigttiefggfi fai. uf .E I You can't buy better biscuit value than Chris- tie's Biscuits .... fresh from the Christie Ovens. There's variety to suit every taste and every pocket. Play safe and al- ways ask for ies Uheres a Chrzshe Bzscuzt for every taste' -i tow Xi 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Branch was congratulated on their activities of the past year. The finances in the past few years have been de- pendent on Membership Fees . . . previously there had been generous contributions. The large balance has now almost completely disappeared. Membership 215 of which 14 are life members. Mrs. Osler represented the Guild at the Annual Trinity Sunday Service and placed the Guild wreath on the Memorial Cross. We are indebted to the Port Hope Branch for the making of the wreath. The Guild suffered a great loss in the death of Miss Mary Campbell, for many years an interested member. A letter of sympathy was sent to her family. Also in the death of Mrs. J. W. B. Walsh, a member of many years standing. It was with extreme regret that the Committee accepted the resignation of Mrs. Roy Jones as Hon. Secre- tary and Mrs. Bingham Allan as Hon. Treasurer. The President thanked all members of the Committee for their co-operation and mentioned especially Mrs. Bingham Allan's years of service as Hon. Treasurer. The Committee lose with regret Mrs. Partridge, Mrs. Carr-Harris and Mrs. John Langmuir and extend a welcome to those members who will be elected to fill their places. Mrs. R. C. Matthews said how proud she was to second such gratifying reports and felt that any contributions that were asked for would be very gladly given. Carried. Mrs. Osler asked if the Guild wished to continue the grant to Library and if lettering in the Hall should be done as usual. Carried unanimously. It was moved by Mrs. Carr-Harris, seconded by Mrs. Wilbur Best that the S3200 Bursary be continued. Carried. After discussion, it was moved by Mrs. Cartwright, second- ed by Mrs. Cleveland that the Chapel be renovated. Carried. Moved by Mrs. Cartwright, seconded by Mrs. Cleveland that a message be sent to Mrs. Jones of sympathy at the death of her father. Carried. Mrs. Osler asked for power It s so smooth !" It s my favourite too! THE BEST MILK CHOCOLATE MADE 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD for Committee to replace members appointed as oflicers and to re-elect them again to their regular terms of ofiice. Carried. The Reverend Mr. Taylor, School Chaplain, was intro- duced by Mrs. Osler. In speaking of the influence of the Chapel, he said he came in closest contact with the boys at Confirmation. He stressed that the School cannot do all, as the real key to this problem lies in the home, since the parents have most spiritual influence. Mrs. Cartwright proposed a vote of thanks to Mr. Taylor. Mrs. Osler then introduced the Headmaster. Mr. Ketchum spoke of Mrs. Osler's splendid work and regretted Mrs. Allan's resignation, as she had always been so patient and understanding. He thanked the Guild for many gifts and said Bursaries were greatly needed and that this one had made it possible for one boy to stay for a very satis- factory year. He spoke of the different activities of the past year and of the careers of many old boys. He felt that we would have to face the facts that Private Schools were not as secure as we would wishg conditions were changing, and decrease in birthrate affected schools all over the world. Competition is keen to-day and the founda- tion of our support depends on the old boys and parents. There is much to do and we have our failures but he would bespeak our assistance. It has been a tense year inter- nationally and we must renovate our way of life, we have become increasingly aware of disease at work within, and a challenge without. We have been living in a fool's paradise and realize more and more that we as a nation have not been constructive. Loyalties have been taken too much for granted, we must be loyal to God, family, school, and country. There is a very real danger to the young through our science ,in propaganda and we must try and teach them to judge between good and evil and how to make a wise choice. He also pointed out the danger of extremes, but the middle road could be dangerous if it avoided a decision which should be made. The School- RECIPE SOMETHING DIFFERENT Fill a glass half 'FuII of Cify Dairy Ice Cream-add ius+ a Ii+'rIe Dry Gin- ger Ale-and-you've go? some- fhing! Once you 'I'ry i+, you'II be doing if all Ihe I'ime! Good wi+I1 any Ginger Ale-Besi wifh Ice Cream by .lf fe- If - SS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD master needs not only an intellectual mind but must have character. He must train young people to meet their problems with courage based on vision and sound intel- ligence, which springs from true devotion. Mrs. Edward Cayley thanked Mr. Ketchum and said she felt his address was something in the nature of an epic. Mrs. Archibald then moved that the meeting be ad- journed and the Executive entertained the members at tea. Offiwrsz President-Mrs. Britton Osler, 67 Binscarth Road. lst Vice-Pres.-Mrs. Geo. McLaren, R.R. 1, Todmorden. 2nd Vice-Pres.-Mrs. Dudley Dawson, 5 Edmund Gate. Hon. Treasurer--Mrs. Norman B. Taylor, 133 Ingle- Wood Drive. Hon. Secretary-Mrs. Arthur Cayley, 22 South Drive. Committee:-Mrs. R. C. Matthews, Mrs. Thomas Oak- ley, Mrs. Sydney Lambert, Mrs. Bruce McKinnon, Mrs. Wilbur Best, Mrs. F. L. Tate, Mrs. Roy Jones, Mrs. Keith Russell, Mrs. Dignam, Mrs. Allen Stewart, Mrs. Meredith Huycke, Mrs. Berkinshaw. Mrs. Armand Smith, Corresponding Secretary, Ham- ilton, Mrs. Wotherspoon, President, Port Hope Branch, Mrs. Peter Lewis, Secretary, Port Hope Branch. Note-Life Membership Fee, 82500. The annual fee of 82.00 for 1939 is now due and should be sent to Mrs. Norman B. Taylor, 133 Inglewood Drive, Toronto. Out- of-town members, please add l5c. exchange. ,l. l.--l- Q 9 5 ' , i 9 as 5 f' Q9 OND STREET" LINE FOR YOUNG MEN There's a parade of values in Dack's -1--i "Bond Street" .... a complete range I of shoes to suit every need for fine styling, perfect fit, snug com- fort and last- ing Wear .... I now priced at fs S10! TORONTO-73 KING ST., W OSLER, HOSKIN 85 HARCOURT Barristers, Solicitors, 8zc. The Dominion Bank Building TORONTO, 2. 'Medals Prizes "Trophies it for every occasion 'Rings Bring your prize list to the Contract :Pins Department and we feel that you will be delighted with the array of prizes we have on display, suitable for BIRKS-ELLIS-RYRIE Yonge at Temperance-Toronto. I Keep in Touch with Home by Long Dirtance Telephone. COMPLIMENTS OF Pittsburgh Goai Go. Limited TORONTO, ONT. MINERS AND SHIZPPERS OF CHAMPION COAL FUEL REQUIREMENTS OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL SUHTLIED FROM OUR DOCK AT PORT HOPE. if - . Established 1895 ELMES HENDERSON 81 SON REAL ESTATE O INSURANCE Royal Bank Bldg. 10 King St. East, Toronto Elgin -4239. I ll Keep in Touch with Home by Long Dixtance Telephone. I lT'S SMART TO BE THRIFTY! AVOID HIGH GASOLINE TAXES AND LICENSE FEES! DRIVE THE NEW WILLYS-OVERLAND 30 miles to the gallon plus easy riding, easy handling, easy parking, roorniness, sparkling performance, and lowest hrst cost! 1i 1 See and Ilizggan Motors Ltd. Toronto and Central Ontario Distributors Irwin Ave. COpposite 599 Yonge St.J KI. 5181 u OOMIPLIMENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries Established 1852 Hamilton "The Pick of ,Qi If J. s. smart, the Pictures" A 'fgfxflgf 4 Manager Every Evening at Bargain Matinee 7.00 Sz 9.00. Saturday, 2.30 Adults-350. Adults-250. Children-15c. Children-10c. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone. BLACK DIAMOND mes sf. nnsrsi HAVE TEETH THAT BITE Most for your "File-Dollar" NICHOLSON FILE COMPANY Port Hope, Ontario. -Made in Canada- Students and business men alike enjoy bank- ing at Canadcfs pioneer bank. ' kabldasd um "4 bank where :mall account: are welcome" , CCBOURG CITY DAIRY CO. Limited BUTTER CREAM MILK 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 GSHAWA LAUNDRY al DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone. MAPLE LEAF HAMS and BACON Manufactured by ' CANADA PACKERS LIMITED HULL WINNIPEG MONTREAL EDMONTON I PETERBOROUGH VANCOUVER , TORONTO L THE A Backlog of Security I F E Life Insurance is the means whereby a bread-Winner can give to those de- pendant on him Hnancial security P which he otherwise could not pro- . .. HEAD OFFICE Vlde. It guarantees for hnnself a TORONTO CANADA secure and independent future. Established 1887 It p in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone. 5-Tube Personal Radios 14.9 RCA Victor's "Little Nipper" and Westinghouse's "Radiette" have es- tablished a new low price for Cana.- dian radios . . . at 14.95! These power- ful little sets are grand for your bed- room or Summer cottage. Walnut- finished bakelite case with 5-tube ' chassis, fun-toned speaker and inu- minated dial. Operate on 25 or 60- cycle current. Whichever make you prefer, send your order to Simpson's Shopping Service, Toronto. Each 14.95. "The Record" has been printed at the Ofiice of THE COBOURG WORLD for a. considerable number of years. in Estimates given on all classes of Job Print- Compliments of DON EY 8: GIDDY Exclusive lVlen's Wear Phone 163 DUSTBANE PRODUCTS LIMITED A complete range of Cleaning Materials and Sanitary Supplies for Institutions and all Public Buildings. Head Office, Ottawa, Ontario. Branches at, Vancouver, Winnipeg, Toronto, Montreal, St. John. STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8: SON Walton St. Phone 174. When we dispense your prescriptions you get exactly as the Doctor ordered. We use only the purest drugs so you get their real benefit. We handle the best in all Toilet Goods. We carry films, develope and print them. MITCHELUS DRUG STORE Phone 92. We Deliver. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone. Apr. 19th 27th 29th. 30th. May lst. 6th. 10th. 13th. 19-23 2lst. 22nd. 25th. 26th. 27th. 29th. 31st. Znd. 3 rd. 4th. June Sth. 10th. llth. 13th. 14th. 16th. Sept. 12th. 13th. CALENDAR TRINITY TERM, 1939. Trinity Term begins. Thirty-sixth annual meeting of T.C.S. Ladies' Guild. Plays in St. Mark's Hall. General Wolfe: Junior School. Box and Cox: Senior School. The Rehearsal: Senior School. lst XI. vs Peterborough at Port Hope. The Dramatic Club presents "It Pays to Advertisen, St. Mark's Hall. Church Parade to St. Mark's. Founder's Day: 74th Birthday of the School. Inspection of the Cadet Corps, Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C. Recommendation Examinations begin. lst XI. at Toronto Cricket Club. Znd XI vs G. Whitaker Club at Port Hope. Leave to Toronto for visit of Their Majesties. Cadet Corps parades to St. Paul's Church, Toronto. Cadet Corps helps to line the route of the Royal procession from the Parliament Buildings to Hart House. Preliminary Heats for Sports Day. Sports Day. Old Boys' Cricket Matches. Swimming meet. lst XI. vs Kappa Alpha Society at Port Hope. lst XI. vs S.A.C. at Port Hope, Selwyn House Cricket Team arrives for week-end. Ist XI. at U.C.C. Trinity Sunday. Annual Memorial Service, 5 p.m. The Rev. C. S. Stuart, Rector of St. Thomas' Church, Toronto. Final Examinations begin for IV 66 III Forms. lst XI. vs Ridley at U.C.C. grounds. Last Sunday of Term. Athletic awards given at 7.30 p.tn. Speech Day: R. C. Wallace, M.A., D.Sc., Ph.D., Principal of Queen's University, Kingston. Matriculation Examinations beging Matriculation Examinations begin. Ontario McGill 6 p.m., New Boys report. 8.30 a.m., Supplemental Examinations begin. 6 p.m., Michaelmas Term begins. Daylight Saving Time from Sunday, April 3015. until Saturday, September 23rd. inclusive. Trinity College School Record VOL. 42. NO. 6. AUGUST, 1939. CONTENTS Page Editorials ..... . . 1 Chapel Notes .......... . . . 3 Contributions Sails by Night ........... . . . 5 "If War Were Declared . . .. . 6 Correspondence ......... . . 8 Off the Record Cn Writing a Piece of Verse . . . 10 "Goodbye-Theme" ..... . . . 12 School Notes Gifts to the School . . . . . . 13 Golf Toumament . . . . . . 13 The Play Supper . . . . . . 14 The Choir ......... . . . 15 The Little Garden .... . . . 15 Stone Carving ...... . . . 15 The B.C. Cup . . . . . . 15 A Farewell ...... . . 16 Public Speaking .... . . . I6 Visit of Mr. Malin . . . . . . 17 Debate at Lalcefleld . . . . . . 18 Tennis Tournaments . . . . 18 Speech Day ................ . . 19 The Headmaster's Report . . . . . . 21 Senior School Prizes ......... . . . 29 Athletic Prizes and Trophies .... . . . .33 Honours. 1938-1939 ............. . . 36 Cricket School vs. Kappa Alpha ........ . . . 38 School vs. St. Anclrew's .......... . . . 39 School vs. Upper Canada College . . . . . . 43 School vs. Ridley College ........ . . . 45 Cricket Averages .............. . . 47 Micldleside Cricket ...... . . . 48 Littleside Cricket .... . . . 49 Cricket Colours . . . . 49 Swimming Nleet ........... . . . 50 The Junior School Record ..................... . . . 51 Old Boys, Notes Annual Dinner of the Montreal Branch ............ . . . 61 Wfinnipeg Branch T.C.S. O.B.A. .................... . . . 62 Letter to the Headmaster from Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon . . . . 64 Notes ............................................ . . . 64 Another Old Poem ................. ........... . . . 68 Birth, Marriages ............ . . 72 Home Addresses ........... . . . 73 Exchanges .... . . . 77 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M embers THB CHANCBLLOR or Tamrn' Umvsnsrry. THB Rav. THB Pizovosr or' Tnmrnr COLLEGE. P. A. C. KBTCHUM, ESQ., M.A., HBADMASTER or 'rx-na Sc:-tool.. Elected M em bers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., B.A., LLD. . . . 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. .... . .. .Toronto Clarence A. Bogert, Esq. ...... .... T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. .......................... .... T oronto J. C. Maynard, Esq., M.D. ........................ ..... T oronto Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O. . . . ....... Kingston The Hon. Senator G H. Barnard, K.C. ............... ..... V ictoria, B.C. A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. ........ ...... T oronto Col. W. Langmuir, O.B.E. ....... .... T oronto Colin M. Russel, Esq. .............. ..... M ontreal The Rt. Rev. the Bishop of Montreal .... ....... M ontreal I. H. Lithgow, Esq. ........................... .......... T oronto A. E. Iukes, Esq. ............................... ..... V ancouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osborne, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A., . . . . . H. F. Labatt, Esq. ........................... . F. G. Mathers, Esq. ......................... . B. M. Osler, Esq. .... . J. B. Mackinnon, Esq. ....................... . Elected by the Old Boys R. C. H. Cassels, Esc., K.C. .................... . S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ...... . N. H. Macaulay, Esq. .... ....................... . Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, M.A., B.C.L. ..... . . . .usa . . .Ottawa, Ont. . . . . .London, Ont. Wfinnipeg, Man. ..........Toronto . . . . . . Toronto . . . .Toronto . . . . .Hamilton . . . . .Montreal . . .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, Torontog B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ., London University. QFormerIy Headmaster of King's College School, Windsorj. R. G. GLOVER, ESQ., M.A., Balliol College, Oxford, M.A., Ph.D. Harvard University. Chaplain TI-IE REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, Nova Scotia. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. KBRMODE PARR, ESQ., B.A., London University. E. W MORSE, ESQ., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, School of International Studies, Geneva. A I-I. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allisoin University, B.A., Worcester College, Oxfor . E. M. DAVIDSON, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Institute of Education, London, England. G. H. DIXON, ESQ., B.Sc., McGill University, Montreal. R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard University. C. C. PECK, ESQ., B.A., Queen'S University, Kingston. P. D Visiting Masters EDMUND COHU, ESQ. .. ................ Music CARI. SCI-IABFFER, ESQ. ............................... Art Physical Instructors for botb Schools 2nd. LIEUT. S. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. D. I-I. ARMSTRONG, ESQ. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL House Master R. F. YATES, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A ssistant Masters W. H. MORSE, ESQ. H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University, fan leave of absence, C. J. TOT'I'ENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. VU. D. PAGE, ESQ., B.A., Bishop's University, Lennoxville, P.Q. Lady Assistant MRS. E. M. DAVIDSON, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Bursar... Physician ....... R. P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Nurse ............. ..... M iss Rhea Fick, R.N. Dietitian ............. .. . Mrs. I. Stanley Wright Matron, Senior School . . . Matnon,Junior School... Secretary Miss E. M. Smith Mrs. W. E. Greene Miss C. Williamson, B.A. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREF ECT S J. A. Warburton QHeacl Prefectj, T. B. Seagram, W. Langrnuir, H. Russel, E. W. Taylor, A. G. Wallace, H. Kirkpatrick, E. C. Cayley. SENIORS C. S. E. Turcot, D. M. Waters, ff. Iemmett, P. Giffen, T. F. Hynclman, A. G. LeMesurier, H. S. Pearson, L. Grover, S. Thomson, H. K. McAvity, P. C. Landry. JUNIORS S. Cartwright, W. G. Thomson, M. Vallance, G. Harnpson, M. Gripton, F. M. Higginbotham, R. M. Johnson, G. R. K. Hancock, C. I. P. Tate, G. H. Best, A. R. C. Jones, G. A. P. Earle, M. G. Mackenzie, C. M. Somerville, R. B. Duggan, O. K. S. Russel. THE CHAPEL Sacrirtan-O. K. S. Russel CRICKET Captain-T. B. Seagram. Vice-Captain-E. C. Cayley. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-P. Giffen. THE LIBRARY Librarian-J. G. Harnpson. Assistant:-W. S. Balfour, W. Duncanson, H. G. Harnpson, O. K. S. Russel. THE SCHOOL COUNCIL THE PRBFECTS VI. Form Representatives-P. Giffen, ff. Iemmett. V. Form Representatives-G. R. K. Hancock, H. S. Pearson. IV. Form Representatives-I. K. Rea, W. R. Beatty. New Boys' Representatives-C. H. A. Spencer, K. D. Clark. Q:-re1'f"""""""" 4 -T 'Q Z W fir: , 'T' ei' f :uni ,ff UMW wX5lm.f5?ijLj L f ' mf Q' Q nw ul 1' no wnzws us GOT W A 'ro as so HAPPY ABOU 2 x X X V.,- - 'W a 1 u 'Z f W4 V 5' 1 aff-. '12 ' , ' I T l!...IWIl 7 I Gio. ll Trinity College School Record VOL. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE,AUG,, 1939. No.6 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ............................................. P. J. Giffen EDITORIAL BOARD ........ Literary: K. G. Phing Sport: E. F. Peacockg assistants: E. G. Finley, W. G. Thomson, P. A. Wood, W. D. Morris, School News: I. L. Grover, assistants: W. Duncanson, H. G. Hampson, H. Robertson, M. L. A. Pochong "Off the Recordvz C. I. P. Tate, Art: G. R. K. Hancock, Photographs: W. B. Daltong Office: M. Gripton. JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD .............. . ..................... Mr. R. Yates EDITORIAL Anvisisiz AND MANAGER .... .. .. .... Mr. D. Kermode Parr The Record is published six times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, func and August EDITORIALS Another school year has ended and a small group of us are about to enter a new phase in our lives. With an air of thankfulness which conceals genuine regret we have left the familiar buildings of the School and said farewell to friends whom we may never see again. But mixed with this regret there is an eagerness for the future which soon becomes foremost in our minds. The blessed optimism of youth in conjuring up the greenness of far pastures. This passive hope for the future is useless, though, unless it is accompanied by an active determination to do well, to profit from past mistakes, and to take advantage of opportunities in the future. In short, we should have ambition. It has been an essential part of the driving force in most great men. It should be our spur if we are to rise above mediocrity. Of course, this ambition should not be merely a sel- fish desire to attain wealth and power by treading ruth- lessly on our fellow men. It is wealth thus gained which causes old men to give fra.ntical1y to charities as the end of their lives draws near. Our ambition need not be to achieve 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD material wealth at all, but if it is we should aim to get it by means which beneiit mankind. This will be the greatest success .... the satisfaction of feeling we have made a positive contribution to society. Let us hitch our wagon to a star. Let us pick a Held for achievement and never Waver from the objective. Never let the dead Weight of smugness and complacency retard our striving. Our goal should be to do "big things", Whether or not it entails the acquisition of Wealth. Only thus can Canada become great and the order of sanity be restored in the World. The Record may seem to the reader to have no definite policy other than producing six numbers per annum by hook or by crook, but there is nevertheless a certain method in this madness which might be termed a policy. There have been criticisms aimed at this time-honoured publication by different members of the School because of its conservatism. This conservatism does not merely hap- pen-it is a definite policy. In the first place, it should be remembered that the majority of the Record's subscribers are Old Boys and friends of the School. From the Record, from its Writings and reports of School happenings, they get a picture of life at the School. T.C.S. is not radical or reactionary. It is essentially a conservative institution, embodying the valu- able old ideals and traditions, modified to suit the times. This is the picture which the Record tries to paint. Any- thing printed which was cheap or in bad taste, such as malicious humour at other people's expense, would create a wrong impression of the School in the mind of the reader. For this reason, the Record has depicted in the past, and will probably continue in the future to depict, School life as it is, not as a rowdy minority would like it to be, and will try to maintain in this reporting as high a literary standard as possible. TRINITY COIJLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 HAPEL G 3 OTE S Sunday, May 28th. Whitsunday. "Goodwill and Toler- ance" was the subject of an address given in Chapel by Mr. N. M. Archdale, Headmaster of Ashbury College. He emphasised the difference it would make to the world and to our daily lives if We were to apply these two principles fully. Sunday, June 4th. Trinity Sunday. At the annual Mem- orial Service, the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart preached. He set aside convention by choosing a text much more familiar to us than a verse from the Bible: the letters T C S. These, he said, might stand not only for the name of our School, but for the three interdependent virtues, Trust in God, Courage, and Self-sacrifice. After the service in Chapel, the School Went in pro- cession to the War Memorial Cross. Here the School Hymn was sung, after which came the Reading of the Names, the placing of a Wreath by Mrs. Britton Osler for the Ladies' Guild, the Silence, the Last Post, the Benediction and Reveille. Father Stuart is Rector of St. Thomas' Church, To- ronto, an Old Boy of the School and a veteran of the Great War. l.li Sunday, June 11th. The Chaplain preached. He took as his text "But continue thou in the things which thou 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD hast learned", from St. Paul's First Epistle to Timothy. The Chaplain said that everything is continually chang- ing, and soon many of those present Wo-uld be experiencing change as they left the School to go out into life. He hoped they would have learned four things While at the School: nrst, a value of timeg secondly, a sense of diligenceg thirdly, a right estimate of themselves and their abilitiesg and lastly the relation of God to us through life. He ended by telling us that Christ's object in founding the Church was that We might achieve happiness in being and doing good. Wednesday, June 14th. Speech Day. There was a Com- munion Service at 8 a.m. The order of service at eleven Was:- The Choir-"I Lift My Heart to Thee." Processional Hymn--"Holy, holy, holy." Sentences. General Confession. Responses. Psalm Nine. The Lesson. Psalm Sixty-two. The Creed. Responses and Collects. The School Hymn--"Blest Are the Pure in Heart." Hymn-"O Brother Man, Fold to Thy Heart." Prayers to Grace. Hymn-"And did those feet in ancient Times." The Benediction. Recessional Hymn-"And Now with Thanksgiving." 1i1.T-1- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 K, f' SAILS BY NIGHT A void of darkness hid the bay's expanse, The Gaspe hills beyond but hinted at a blacker bar, Velvet, opaque, Foundation for an arch of softest light, Glowing in pale, slow radiance, Fit floor to bear Aurora's flashing dance. The northern sky, awake, Alive with shifting, frigid turquoise fire, Shimmered in glory, building height on height Of slender, soaring spire Towards the stillness of the polar star. North-West the lightning flared, Flash after shuddering fiashg Dark miles of cloud in lurid masses bared Their jagged outlines, as With urgent glow The pulsing floodlight glare within divided plane From plane of angry gray and indigo, The downward-stabbing strokes, in flash and Hash again Etched river maps in living fire against the duns And blues of clouds and falling rain, There came no thunder crash, Only a muttering rumble like drumfire of faraway guns It ll fill C ontrib' utions l 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Each vivid lightning blaze revealed, In momentary bright array, A space of glittering, ghostly waves, Silent and still as though by sudden light congealedg And in the midst, a magic silhouette, Close-hauled, a schooner sailed, with all her canvas set To catch the offshore breeze. -The iisherman in such a vessel braves, Daily the pounding seas.- Built for plain use, the ship in that strange night became A jewel wrought in platinum and jet, And there, beneath the quivering sky's immense display Of northern lights and thunderstorm's forked flame, In breathless beauty held her course along the bay. -D. Kermode Parr "IF WAR VVERE DECLARED .... " Fears of war, though pushed out of prominence for a time by the Royal Visit, still hover at the back of our minds. The world has come close to this ultimate of tragedies several times in the last few months. Some people even regard war as inevitable because of the present state of politics. If war were declared, what would the typical Canadian youth, the counterpart of the typical T.C.S. boy the country over, do? We have attempted to find an answer to this question by making a representative survey of T.C.S. boys who are old enough to go to war. Those questioned were picked at random, and did not come from any particular group in the School. n The irst said: "I'd go to war like all the rest of the darn fools. I wou1dn't want to go, but I wouldn't be strong enough not to be swayed by public opinion and pro- pagandaf' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 The second was quite decided. "I'd go to war right away, without any hesitation. I'd join the Air Force. I'm decidedly not a pacifist: they're a bunch of old women." The third had evidently considered the matter before. "I'd go to R.M.C., so I'd have some experience, that is, provided I could get in, of course. Then I'd join the Navy. No sore feet for me!" The next person questioned was in a facetious mood, but there was an undercurrent of seriousness in his bab- blings. "I'd stall off as long as I could. Maybe I could get as recruiting officer in the old home town. Perhaps I could get out altogether as a mentally deficient." Then followed somebody who had no desire to be a mere private when he went over. "I'd wait until I'd finished my exams, go to university, join the Officers' Training Corps, get a commission, and go over." One person questioned was definitely not an Imperialist. "I'd fight if Canada was being attacked, and if not, I'd head for the backwoods." Another said: "I'd join the Medical Corps, if they'd accept somebody without any experience." He was one of the many who took it for granted that there was no question of whether or not he would go. There was even a pacifist. "I wouldn't join up," he said, "unless I had to. War is futile and settles nothing. What did the Great War settle?" These are only a few of the answers that were given. They are quoted because they are slightly different. The majority of those asked said they would go to war right away, and most of them intended to enlist with the Air Force. If T.C.S. boys are typical of Canadian youth, it seems that this generation would enlist in a war in which Canada was involved as readily as did the last generation. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CORRESPONDENCE To the Editor of the Record. Dear Sir: A few days ago you asked me what I would do in the event of war being declared. On the spur of the moment I answered that I would not offer my services until I was forced to do so. On after-thought, I confess, my decision changed. First of all, your question upon consideration is rather confusing. However, I trust that the "war" you mention is being considered only as one threatening Canadian free- dom and democracy. If, as I presume, this is so, then I may definitely say in reply to your question that I would most emphatically offer myself immediately. What are my reasons for changing my attitude? Well, in the first place, I for one have for many years, and since I have lived under the protecting wing of the School, taken too many things for granted. I have accepted democracy only as the form of government under which I live. I have never stopped to question its merits or weak- nesses. I have never wanted to live in anything but a democratic nation, nor have I ever stopped to consider how I have benefited from it. But your question set me to thinking. How would I feel living in another country? Perhaps a country where people do not enjoy as much liberty as we do in Canada. A country where the people are not permitted free expression of opinions. I doubt if anyone in his right mind would enjoy living continually in fear of his life for something he may have said: innocently, yet which might mean his death. There are also nations where men are forced to live unnatural lives. Men who might have been great as musi- cians, composers, artists and dramatists are forced to flee or hide because they were born into a race despised. TRDNIITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 In Canada we are doing our best to suppress differ- ences and treat all races alike. To do my part in opposing such practices as those mentioned, I would willingly go to war. But I think my greatest reason for offering myself grew up a few weeks ago in Toronto. For the first time I was privileged to see the figure-head and symbol of British democracy: the King. I cannot explain what emotion moved me. But I knew, as soon as I had seen him, that I would willingly lay down my life for him and the cause which he represents: democracy. I am sure that we all felt it. And though we sup- pressed and hid that "feeling" within our hearts, yet we knew that we felt it. I know that you have put this question of war to many. And I know that many were as hasty to reply, and probably as foolish. But with a moment's reconsideration, I feel sure that many will come to my conclusions. Yours truly, "A Patriot on Second Thought." ij-'-1 YX '-Lu" N X. XS: -gg 1 N-ns. 1 sw XJ 7 4' X 4' E V 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD o'fF 'gl-If ,, ON WRITING A PIECE OF VERSE I never particularly cared for poetry of any kind, except perhaps humorous verses, such as parodies of poems like "Casabianca". I really can see no object in poetry. It makes no great sums of money for its authors, it is difficult to understand, and it is usually Written about a stupid subject. One thing that I have noticed about poems is that they are rarely pessimistic. I have never seen a really sarcastic stanza. Now, I am a pessimist by nature, and proud of it, too. I can make even the best things of life sound dreary. Once I read a piece of prose about a poet. It was not very well written, because there was too much talk in it about "Iambic Decametersn and such things. But it finally brought up the subject of the poet himself. "A poet loves to be alone, and to admire the small things of nature gives him great delight. He is a peaceful man who is always making the best of life, and he can set down what he sees in verse." I hate solitudeg small things to me are obstacles, and my temper has been the talk of the neighbourhood for many years. As for making the best of things, I have already professed my pessimistic outlook. So the article painted a portrait of my exact opposite, and thus I presume I am not of the poetic type. When a master forces a boy to write poetry, it is a sin, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 but when the unfortunate pupil cannot even crib the neces- sary verses, the crime is worthy of the supreme penalty. Thus a certain English master deserves to have been de- capitated long before this day. Only now do I realize what a fine thing torture is. I shall never forget my one attempt to write poetry. My degree of success is shown up by the fact that my English marks reached an all-time low at that point. How- ever, I really think that I turned out a masterpiece. I am rather of the opinion that the subject matter of my poem caused its low mark. It was a tale of the uselessness of poetry, and the rightful punishment deserved by rascals who force people to write it. My masterpiece was magnificent. It rhymed, too, every line of it. The punctuation was perfect, because I had a period at the end of this wonderful poem. I eagerly waited for the day when my work would be returned to me. I would have all the publishers on their knees before me, begging me for the right to print it. My lowest price would be on hundred thousand dollars .... and the highest bidder ..... it should mean a million for me at least. I was really happy. Several weeks dragged by and then came the long- expected day. I received my sonnet back. It had a big, thick, red line drawn through it, a real waste of pencil. I could not understand why. Ah! Sabotage! That awful English master had stolen it! He probably had it copy- righted by now. I began to think of suing him. My thoughts then turned to murder. In my mind I saw a huge cauldron of boiling oil. From it a voice called: "Popplethwaite ?" "Ninety, sir," replied a person. "Croke ?" came from the cauldron. "Fifteen, sir," escaped my lips in the form of a moan. 'li if fl Sk is Moral:-If, by any chance, you ever turn out a master- piece, don't trust an English master with it. -L-T-H 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "GOODBYE-THEME" Smoke drifts dreamily into the cool evening air, as the group of boys 1011 the chairs in rapturous silence. Sweet music iloats from a radio through the open window. The saxes whine in an ecstasy of chords, higher, louder, then dying to a whisper as the blaring trumpets take up the refrain. A sudden break, and drums swing dizzily into the beat. Listen! That high note breathing its presence into the panorama of rhythm, frolicking down the scale, to fa.de into the background, as others pick up the final chorus. The last note dies ...... The radio audience gives a tremendous ovation ..... Someone asks for a match and relights his pipe. A few words in appraisal of the music are uttered between puffs of contentment. Then silence again, as a wild blare comes from the throbbing radio. Once again a crescendo of sound breaks into a sleepy favourite ..... Suddenly a terrible discordance crashes on the ears of the listeners, drowning out the music. The smokers leap to their feet. All at once the peace- ful scene is shocked into a turmoil of running feet and shouts. Exclamations, curses, fill the night air in a hideous din. Some tear into the buildings with murder in their eyes, others run from vsfindow to window. Above, a window is opened and an enquiring face leans out to find the reason for the sudden chaos. al? if 4? if if Someone has turned on an electric shaver during Benny Goodman's programme. -C.I.P.T. 'ue3SnG 'H 'M 'AJpue'I 'D 'd 'sauof 'D 'H 'V 'aujfuawos 'W 'D 'ned 'X 'V '1'-zpggpgs '.1a1seLupeaH aql 'naunuaf "I 'uomdpg 'W 'Aalugd '9 -3 'LueJSeaS 'Q 'ld hbsg 'sgMa'I 'H 'd 'AaIAeD 'D 'H 'uosuqof 'W 'H 'Jonnl 'H 'S 'D 'xaglnsawaj 'S 'V 'f'oJdj asexg 'V-:Sujpuv1S .LSHI:I EII-I.L NEIAEUEI W Q, TI-IE THIRD ELEVEN St.zm1'irzg:MG. A. P. Earle, W. Duncanson, M. C. D. Bowman, O. K. S. Russel, A. C. Morris, Esq., W. H. Beairsto, G. Hampson, H. S. Pearson, L. Grover. Sazlcd:-J. M. Vallance, D. E. P. Armour, W. G. Thomson, C. L P. Tate, G. H. Best. 1: 5 . ing ,,-. 1' , 1155? 'tv ' ,, f A . . - . 'Q A , 1 Y' ' 'QQ ' .4 V. . . N 13-ve.-p-wwqqyyvg-gnupg-sduurvw' ' THE l"IF'I'H ELEVEN .St.zmIn1Nq:-C. A. Caldwell, P. H. Cayley, I.. T. Hrggins, C. Scott, Esq., G. Reclpatlm, the Headmaster, R. LcMcsuricr, C. W. Hope, B. Rogers. Scqrcdz-P. B. L. Nlacklnnon, F. A. Nl. Huyckc, F. H. O. Warner, W. E. Greene, C. E. Lyall, S. N. Lambert. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 2112 Qcbool 5 'O 'I NUTES 'XM GIFTS T0 THE SCHOOL The Hon. R. C. Matthews has made a most generous donation to the School for a purpose which has never been assisted in such a way before, a bonus for masters as a means of recognizing their efforts on behalf of the School. For some years the staff suffered very heavy reductions in salaries which were never large, and this most unexpected and welcome addition will mean much to many masters and their families. Mr. Matthews could not have thought of a more vital way of helping the work of the School, and we shall never forget his kindness. Mrs. Dudley Dawson has founded a bursary in memory of her late husband, to be known as the Dudley Dawson Memorial Bursary. It is to be of the maximum value of S200 a year, to be awarded to a boy, preferably the son of a banker, who could not come to the School without such assistance. It is hard to imagine a more suitable way in which to perpetuate the name of an Old Boy and former Governor whose life was so closely bound up with the wel- fare of his old School. We are deeply grateful to Mrs. Dawson. Golf Tournament A School tournament was held this year for the first time in the School's history. The silver cup was won by Cawley, who played a consistently good game throughout the tourney and defeated Stokes in the final. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE PLAY SUPPER Spring flowers and "13 Soap" posters from the School Play "It Pays to Advertise" formed the decoration for the Play Supper, held this year on Friday, June 9th, As in former years, Mrs. Wright provided one of her best "special occasion" meals. The after-dinner speaking began with the Headmaster, who spoke of the good work of the actors, and especially of the actresses who had graced our performances for the first time, in the unusually large number of plays that had been put on this year. Mr. Parr followed, speaking lightly of the anxieties that beset a producer of a T.C.S. play, when staged by the Dramatic Club, an amorphous thing more properly de- scribed as an annual atmospheric disturbance than a society. Langmuir responded to the toast of the Dramatic Club by thanking those who had helped in the productions, and revealing unexpected talent as a comic poet in reciting verses of his own composition. A number of people were then called on by the Head- master for brief remarks. Mrs. Glover cleverly avoided difficulties by slipping back into her "no speek Eenglish" roleg Mrs. Tottenham, Mrs. Davidson, Mr. Lewis, Mr. Humble, Giffen and Hancock all contributed to the enjoy- ment of the evening with pithy speeches, and Mr. Maier told one of his two stories. One important cog in the dramatic machinery was un- able t.o be present: Mr. Cohu, who had a large share in the success of this year's programmes as musical director of "Cox and Box" and with the Junior Choir's splendid sing- ing in play intervals. His unavoidable absence from the supper was remarked with great regret. TRINITY COILLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 The Choir Mention should have been made in our last number of the excellent rendering of several Gilbert and Sullivan num- bers by the Junior Choir during the dramatic programmes this term. These charmed the audience and we hope such music will continue available at School entertainments, to the enjoyment of listeners, the satisfaction of the singers, and the credit of Mr. Cohu. 1- The Little Garden A needed touch of colour in the grounds has been supplied this term by the garden in the triangle west of the path between Trinity House and the Hospital. A brave show of flowers has rewarded the patient efforts of Miss Smith, Mrs. Glover, Mrs. Davidson and Mrs. Dixon. l.Ll Stone Carving Through the kindness of Mr. R. P. Jellett, two more additions have been made to the architectural ornamenta- tion of the School buildings. The arms of Bishop Brent have been carved on the stone that awaited them on the west wall of Brent House, and a suitable inscription with an amusing figure of an owl have been added to the sculp- ture over the main doorway of the Schools. The B. C. Cup Among recent much appreciated gifts to the School is a silver challenge cup from the Old Boys in British Col- umbia. This is awarded to the boy, not of outstanding achievement in games, who is judged to have shown most persistent keeness and enthusiasm in sport. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A Farewell For twenty-two years Mr. W. H. Morse has been a familiar figure in the life of the School, and now we have to say farewell to him and Mrs. Morse. At the end of the distribution of athletic prizes the evening before Speech Day, some gifts were presented to Mr. and Mrs. Morse as a slight token of the School's gratitude and esteem. Mr. Morse received from the School a silver tray, and Mrs. Morse a silver jug and a bouquet of flowers from the Ladies. A wrist watch was also presented to Mr. Morse by his colleagues in the Common Room. The long service of "Daddy" Morse is fittingly com- memorated in the Headmaster's annual report. Here we simply say au revoir, with all good Wishes for restful and happy years of retirement not too far away for visits to the old School. Public Speaking The final batch of budding young orators wrestled valiantly with the English language in the Hall on Sunday evening, June 4th, Dr. Glover opened the proceedings by quelling the tumultuous throng, all fifteen of them, and calling on Hig- ginbotham. When no Higginbotham was forthcoming, George Lane substituted with a discourse on "The Art of Sparkingn. On hearing the title, the audience sat up ex- pectantly, but relapsed into stupor when it transpired that the sparking to which he referred was the job of playing nursemaid to a donkey engine in a lumber camp. George was eventually allowed to sit down after a halting attempt to stretch his material over the required three minutes. Meanwhile John Franklin M'cKeogh Higginbotham had appeared and presently gave us a rapid-fire harangue on "Tobacco Growing in Canada"g the talk bristled with facts, figures, dates and not very subtle advertising for a certain tobacco company. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 "Tubby" Lawson gave us some breath-taking incidents from his wide experience of exploration in the field of "Indian Burial Grounds". The "Seven Wonders of the World", all fourteen of them, were described by Peter- Paul LeBrooy. Morris hinted broadly that Nova Scotia was a fairly good place for a vacation in his discourse: "The Perfect Place to Spend a Holiday". "Banff National Park" provided Mackenzie with his inspiration, but it was Walkem's amazing facts about "Van- couver Chinatown" which stole the show. His statement that "my parents are not Chinese, nor do they run a laundry" was greeted by verbal and impolite expressions of doubt by the audience. Wills extolled the beauty and prosperity of the Bay of Quinte with an enthusiasm that gave rise to a sneaking suspicion that he hailed from that part of the country. All in all it was a successful meet. The record for the three minute course was made by George Lane, who finished in a little over two minutes. Visit of Mr. Malim On a tour of boarding schools in the British Empire, Mr. F. B. Malim, Chairman of the Headmasters' Confer- ence and former headmaster of England's famous Welling- ton College, spoke informally to the Fifth and Sixth Forms on Thursday, June 8th. He spoke of the outward, physical dissimilarity but underlying similarity of spirit in the schools in different parts of the Empire. A few of the schools which he had seen in the course of his tour were referred to specifically because of the heroic struggles which they had made before becoming established. Mr. Malim ended by exhorting us to carry on the traditional spirit which char- acterizes these boarding schools all over the Empire. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Debate at Lakefield The account of the debate at Lakefield was inadvertent- ly omitted from the last number of the Record. The debate, on the subject: "That Canada should par- ticipate in any war in which Great Britain is involved", was a two-team debate, in which home and away teams competed simultaneously at the two schools. At Lakefield, A. S. LeMesurier and Fairlie for the School upheld the affirmative against McLaren and Lang- muir of Lakefield. McLaren made an outstanding speech and Lakefleld won the judges' decision. The opening speeches were followed by a number from the floor of the House, all of which reflected much credit on those in charge of debating at Lakeiield, and on the boys themselves. Lakefield, by winning the decision in Port Hope as well, thus scored a double victory and defeated us on both sides of the same motion. We hope that a debate with the Grove will become an annual fixture. - - Temiis Tournaments The tennis tournaments this year again attracted many entries, and produced a number of keen matches. The final of the Open Singles Tournament, between Landry and Cayley max., resulted in a win for Landry in three straight sets, after a very evenly matched game with both contestants playing their best. This is the second year in succession that Landry has won the Wotherspoon Cup for the open singles. The outcome of the Junior Singles, after a hard-fought match, was a win for Cayley ma. over LeMesurier ma., two sets to one. i.1T- TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 19 S P E E C H D A Y A cold wind chilled the Trinity House lawns but could not dampen the enthusiasm at the distribution of athletic prizes and trophies the night before Speech Day. A notice- able feature was the number of boys receiving medals for high-average shooting in the D.C.R.A. competitions. It was doubly a farewell occasion. The "singing off" had just said goodbye to boys who were leaving, and after the prizes had been given out, presentations were made to Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Morse, leaving us after twenty-two years service. The luck of Speech Day held the next morning, favour- ing the proceedings with brilliant weather. A crowd fully as large as usual, in spite of the mid-week date, filled the Chapel and afterwards the Gymnasium. Mr. C. A. Bogert presided at the prize-giving. On the platform with him were the Headmaster, Principal R. C. Wallace, of Queen's University, Mr. G. B. Strathy, Col. J. W. Langmuir, Mr. J. B. Mackinnon, the Rev. Canon Sawers, the Rt. Rev. Bishop Beverley, General V. Williams, Mr. J. H. Lithgow, Mr. A. A. Harcourt Vernon, the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, and Mr. K. Mackenzie, Headmaster of the Grove. Mr. Bogert first asked the Headmaster to give his annual report. This follows below. Then came the address by Dr. Wallace, the distinguish- ed Principal of Queen's University. Dr. Wallace spoke chiefly to the boys who were leaving, and began by striking a note that has been somewhat missing in public speeches and newspaper editorials of late years. He congratulated those boys on the fact that they are leaving school now, insisting that the present day is one of splendid opportunity for those who are young in Canada. This, said the speaker, is a new country, a country in the making, and the young men are fortunate in their opportunity to take part the making. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dr. Wallace spoke of his experience in the north of twenty-five years ago, making maps of unexplored regions that seemed outside the range of Canadian economic life, a cartographic enterprise that seemed likely to need centuries for its completion. Now the maps Were being rapidly Hnished by air survey, and the economic development of the North was illustrated in the fact that here in Port Hope radium is refined from ores brought from the Arctic North- west. There are many difficulties. Canada is so big a country that trouble arises from regional feeling and economic obstacles. In the West this year there has been a state of mind nearer to political revolt than ever before in Cana- dian history, caused by anger over governmental treat- ment of the Wheat marketing problem. Always a normal unemployment problem is made more complex by the incidence of seasonal unemployment, inevitable in our climate. Yet the vastness of opportunity more than out- weighs the difficulties. A visiting Englishman had once remarked to Dr. Wal- lace after viewing Mount Robson: "You Canadians cannot but think great thoughts." He himself was convinced that young Canadians certainly can and should think great thoughts. There is a civilization being built here, Principal Wal- lace said. So far it has been largely built by men so busy doing things that they have not had much time to think about them. What remains of Greek civilization? What remains of Mediaeval civilization? VVhat Will remain in after ages of North American civilization? The things of the spirit remain the longest, such as the plays of Sophocles, the cathedrals of the Middle Ages, Lincoln's speech on the field of Gettysburg. The challenge of the life before them to the young men now passing from the School is not only to build things up in Canada, it is to see that the right things are TRINITY COLLFLZE SCHOOL RECORD 21 being built up. They can make a contribution to the things that are true. That is the greatness of their opportunity. Mr. Bogert thanked Principal Wallace for his inspiring address, and the distribution of prizes then began. The final award, the Bronze Medal, went this year to the Senior Prefect, J. A. Warburton and he was "rushed" in the traditional manner. The singing of the School Song, the National Anthem and the benediction pronounced by Bishop Beverley concluded the proceedings. THE HEADMASTER'S REPORT Speech Day at Trinity College School is now an in- stitution of seventy-four years' standing, a goodly age for this country, during the second Week in June, some of us feel that it might be a good plan to rent the Maple Leaf Gardens and have a grand collective Prize Day for all boys' and girls' schools, but when an occasion is as time-honoured as our Speech Day, we guard it jealously and sincerely Welcome all those who take the trouble to attend it. It is an honour to have as our visiting speaker, the distinguished Principal of one of our really great Uni- versities, Dr. Wallace of Queen'sg when the term "really great" is applied to a University or a School one surely must mean that the community referred to has, by long effort, contributed in a most valuable Way to the life of the country as a Whole. I feel that it is true of our old schools and old universities, and surely there never was a time in the history of our country when that contribution was more needed. I shall not try to go into any details of the Way Queen's University and Trinity College School can serve this Dominion, but I do Want to say that with Dr. Wallace at the helm, Queen's will not rest on its laurels but will continue to do the work for which it was founded and make itself an even more important factor in the strong, democratic growth of this Dominion. We welcome 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dr. Wallace and are sincerely grateful to him for coming to share with us some of the wisdom with which he has been increasingly endowed throughout the years. Before beginning what I hope will be a fairly brief summary of the year's record, I should like to mention the satisfaction and pride with which we read of the election of Dean Carlisle to be Bishop of Montrealg though not an Old Boy he has been a friend of the School's for many years and several years ago he was elected a Governor. On behalf of the School, I should like to congratulate the Diocese of Montreal on his election, and to wish him every blessing in his new and important charge. Last January, the resignation of Mr. Lawrence Baldwin from the Governing Body of the School was most regret- fully accepted. Mr. Baldwin has been closely identified with our life here for no less than sixty-seven years, being a Governor for twenty-seven years. Though we feel he certainly deserves relief from his labours on behalf of the School, we trust that the future years will be kind to him and that we shall often continue to have the pleasure of Welcoming him to T.C.S. We were all deeply grieved to hear of the death of the Rev. J. Scott Howard last April. He entered the School in 1871 and ever since then his keenness in all matters affecting our welfare was unfiagging. Many of us made our first acquaintance with him on the Cricket field, where he used to love to show boys the right way to hold the bat or twist the ball. He it was who gave the Captain's Cup, our oldest Challenge Cup, and on every Speech Day possible he would be here to give his Bat and the Cup to the Captain of the team, usually adding a few Words of good advice. His figure will be sadly missed, but we trust that his keen, unselfish, intensely loyal spirit will ever inspire the mem- bers of his old School. Twenty-two years ago a master joined the staff of the Junior School: he had already been teaching for twenty- seven years, and knowing a little something of what goes TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 on in boys' minds, I feel sure that the lads in the Junior School then soon found to their temporary sorrow that they had to get down to business without any fooling in Mr. Morse's classes. Without any fanfare of trumpets, without any noticeable stresses or strains, Mr. Morse has continued to get down to business with his classes through- out that long period of service to the School. It is un- necessary for me to say that a school either does its work well or does not do its Work well, very largely in proportion to the positive contribution which every master and boy makes to its life. I can pay no more real tribute to Mr. Morse's work here than simply by stating that the School has served the best interests of the community and coun- try better by reason of his having been here and served the School so well. Though he is oflicially retiring this year, he will never retire from the minds of the many hundreds of boys who knew him affectionately as "Daddy Morse" and held him in wholesome respect. Our best wishes go with him and Mrs. Morse for many happy years of well deserved relief from responsibility, and we couple with it the hope that they will often visit the haunts at Port Hope which they have come to know so well. During the past year the School has been the fortunate recipient of many gifts. In the autumn Col. and Mrs. Ewart Osborne added another hard tennis court to the one pre- viously given by Mr. Jellett. With these courts it is possible to play tennis for two or three months longer in the year than ever before, and we are most grateful to Col. and Mrs. Osborne for their thoughtfulness and great generosity. The Ladies' Guild and the Port Hope Branch have continued to help the School in many ways, providing a valuable bursary, steel lockers for the Junior School, and, through the generosity of Mr. Sylvester, a sign post. In many other less noticeable ways too, the members of the Guild show their generous interest in us, an interest which is sincerely appreciated. Mr. R. P. Jellett has had the Brent Arms carved on a stone in the House named in honour of that S 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD distinguished Old Boy, he has also had an inscription and decoration carved over the doorway to The Schools, both of which add much to the detailed story of our buildingsg Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin has most kindly given some sixty new books to the Junior School Library and the Shorter Oxford Dictionary to the Senior School Library, Mr. Grev- ille Hampson and Mr. Tom Seagram have also contributed generously to the Library. Again may I say how much the School appreciated these gifts, they do not only add materially to our heritage here, but the thought behind them is a source of inspiration to all who work in a school. This is especially true of a most generous gift which has just lately reached meg at present I am not at liberty to say more about it, but I hope we may all soon have the opportunity of realizing the vitally helpful nature of it, and the great goodness of the donor. Some of you have read of the unprecedented success of one of our boys in the Matriculation examinations last year. J. R. C. Cartwright had been one of our best students for three years, becoming Head Boy last June. In the Upper School or Senior Matriculation examinations he led the Dominion in the number and value of his Scholarship awards, winning no less than three of the most coveted Scholarships in Mathematics and Science and the two T.C.S. Scholarships at Trinity College. The total monetary value of his winnings was some S1,800.00, though of course he could not retain all the awards. Cartwright well deserves all the success which has been his, since he applied himself steadily, day by day increasing and intensifying his powers of concentration, and yet he found time willingly to give help to others and to take part in most of the activities of school life. The School is proud of him. You may have read of the scholastic successes of some of our boys in the prize list but I should like also to mention the triumph of W. G. Cox, of which I heard only last week in Winnipeg, in June, 1938, he graduated from the California Institute of Technology at the head of his TI-IE GYM. EIGHT Back Row:-Lieut. S. Batt, E. C. Cayley, A. Warburton, W. H. Beairsto, W. A. McConnell, D. H. Armstrong, Esq. Frou! Razr:--J. F. M. Higginbotham, O. Hart, E. G. Finley, C. M. Somerville, F. T. Hyndman. 5 s i I i lf THE SQUASH RACQUETS TEAM Standing:-E. C. Cayley, W. C. Langmuir, P. H. Lewis, Esq., C. S. E. Turcot, the Headmaster, E. G. Finley, A. S. LeMesurier. Sealed:-P. C. Landry. THE PREP ECTS Stluzdingx-E. C. Cayley, E. W. Taylor, H. Russel, H. Kirkpatrick, A. G. Wallace J. VV. C. Langmuir. Scatccf:-J. A. Warbunon, the Headmaster, T. B. Scagram. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 class, obtaining a higher standing than any previous under- graduate. During the past five years our boys have won not less than twenty-two scholarships and when one considers that during this time there have not been more than ten can- didates for scholarships, the average success must surely place this School very close to the top of the heap, if not right at the top. Of course we know that the real test of a School's work is the record of the average boy, but there, too, our results have been well up to standard. We are, perhaps, a little apprehensive of this year's crop of Middle School candidates, but there is still time for further im- provement. The Dyce Saunders Memorial Scholarship for entry to the Senior School 18500 a yearl was this year won by R. D. Huestis of Montreal, and the Rev. C. J. S. Bethune Memorial Scholarship was won by J. B. I. Sutherland, also of Montreal. Both these boys were prepared at Selwyn House School. C. S. Campbell of our Junior School ranked a close third and has been awarded the F. G. Osler Bursary. In the Junior Memorial Scholarship examinations A. Mill- Ward of Edmonton, Alberta, came first, winning the Old Boys' Memorial Scholarship. This year we have a larger number of boys than usual planning to attend universities, some twenty-one heading for colleges in this country and the United States, six others hope to enter R.M.C., the Navy or the Air Force. During the year our teams played their customary games, keenly contesting them until the finish even though victory was not always theirs. We kept up our enviable record in squash racquets, and our basketball team was probably the best the School has ever had. We had a really excellent swimming meet, when several boys amazed us with their prowess, and the boxing tournament produced many good bouts. This year's Cadet Corps will, I think, go down in School history as the best up to this time. They had more 26 TRINITY COLLEGE S-CHOOL RECORD to do than usual, since in addition to the annual Inspection we had a church parade in Port Hope, and visited Toronto for a church parade at St. Paul's and to help line the route for the Royal procession. From many sources I have heard the most complimentary remarks about their appearance, and the smartness of their drill. Air Marshal Bishop, V.C., who took the salute at the Inspection, Major General Williams, and Major General Alexander took the trouble to write to me to express their admiration for our Corps, Mr. Batt, Mr. Armstrong, Cadet Wing Commander Warburton and all the members of the Corps deserve all the congratu- lations they have received. In the shooting competition for the Imperial Challenge Shield, the School came second in Canada, being nosed out by a decimal point by the Victoria Sea Cadets. This year we are sending in the highest average we have ever made. Two boys, Jemmett and Rea, made possible scores of 100, and each wins a large silver medal given by the King, Fairlie made 99 and wins a bronze medal. In Life Saving there are only nine boys in the Senior School who have not qualified, 27 have won intermediate certificates, 8 bronze medals, 7 bronze bars, and four have won instructor's certificates. The Gymnasium and P.T. work was well up to standard this year, as any of you who saw the exhibition will agree, in fact the P.T. work was probably the best for a number of years. I always think that the boys who teach classes in Gym. and life saving are deserving of special commenda- tion, for they give much of their spare time to it, and without their help we could not begin to do the work for which the School has become well known. I am sorry to have to admit that our health record for four years has been broken, grippe having laid low a large majority of the School during March, though our hospital was taxed to the limit, we carried on very satisfactorily, owing mainly to the untiring efforts of Dr. Vivian and Miss TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Fick. I am thankful to say that all the sick recovered, most of them in a few days, though four boys were serious- ly ill. The usual number of extra curricular activities have functioned throughout the year and may I mention par- ticularly the good work which Mr. Parr, the business manager, and Giffen, the editor of the Record, and his assistants have done, everywhere I go Old Boys tell me how much they appreciate the Record, which helps to make the many hours spent on its preparation well worth while. More plays were given this year than for some time and all connected With them deserve much credit, the choir, despite its heavy losses last year, has practised faithfully and de- veloped exceedingly well under the able leadership of Mr. Cohug their contribution to the life of the School is one of the most important and most demanding. In the outside world as well as in the little world of T.C.S., the year has been marked principally by the series of crises in the autumn, and just lately by the visit of Their Majesties to this country. The unsettled international atmosphere made us all a bit jittery and perhaps that can be partly blamed for a certain evidence of instability which afflicted some of us at times during the year. Faith we all need, faith in our high destiny as a race, faith in our future as a school or college, but we never can acquire this unless We have first found faith in ourselves by applying our best to the immediate task, caring for every detail with patience and perseverance. It takes courage, it takes self restraint, to do an ordinary job in an extraordinarily perfect way, but it is just that experience which forms character, perhaps more quickly than anything else. Sir William Osler quotes a passage from Carlisle which he says was "the starting point of a habit which enabled him to utilize to the full the single talent entrusted to him." We know how that single talent, as he modestly calls it, turned Dr. Osler into one of the world's most famous men. The 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD passage is this, "Our main business is not to see what lies dimly at a distance, but to do what lies clearly at hand." It is never easy to say good-bye to boys with whom one has worked for several years, but it helps to feel that they will return to visit us and that we may be able to follow their careers with the keenest interest and satisfac- tion. It will help you who are leaving as well as all of us who remain if you will endeavour to put first things first, stressing that which affects our permanent happiness as against that which affects only our temporary happiness. Remember that it is the effort and care which we put into even the most trivial of our duties which helps us to find ourselves, to build character, and to serve our generation and that which comes after us. If to that we add vision based on an understanding of the true meaning of Christianity, then we have found stability and faith which will carry us over the roughest places in our way of life. The visit of our King and Queen has brought home vividly to us our great heritage as a nation, and it has served to impress on us the wonderful unity and potential power of a people inspired by love and affection and loyalty. You who are leaving this year will help to bring about a better order of things in your own lives and in the lives of others if you practice diligence in all the details of your calling and keep loyal to the faith in the good life. May I conclude by quoting a passage from His Ma- jesty's Empire Day address, broadcast from Winnipeg: "It is not in power or wealth alone, nor in dominion over other peoples that the greatness of an Empire for a manl con- sists. Those things are but the instrumentg they are not the end or ideal. The end is freedom, justice and peace in equal measure for all, secure against attack from with- out and from within. It is only by adding to the spiritual dignity and material happiness of human life in all its myriad homes that an Empire can claim to be of service to its own peoples and to the world. I would end with a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 special word of greeting to those of my listeners who are young. It is true . . . and I deplore it deeply . . . that the skies are overcast in more than one quarter at the present time. Do not on that account lose heart. Life is a great adventure and every one of you can be a pioneer, blazing by thought and service a trail to better things. Hold fast to all that is just and of good report in the heritage which your fathers have left you, but strive also to improve and equalize that heritage for all men and women in the years to come. Remember, too, that the key to all true pro- gress lies in faith, hope, and love. May God give you their support, and may God help them to prevail." SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PROFIOIENCY Sixth Form- The Chance1lor's Prize ....... ....... S . J. Cartwright V A. Form- Given by R. C. H. Cassels ........ ....... K . G. Phin V B. Form- Given by G. B. Strathy ....... ....... P . H. Cayley V C. Form- Given by H. F. Labatt ............ ....... W . D. Morris V McGill Form- Given by Senator Barnard .......... ....... H . J. Kirkpatrick IV A. Form- Given by R. P. Jellett ........... ....... D . A. Lawson IV B. Form- Given by Provost Cosgrave ........ ....... G . G. Monro IV C. Form- Given by C. A. Bogert ................ ....... W . R. Duggan III Form- Given by Col. H. C. Osborne .............................................. E. C. Elliott RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE Sixth Form- Given in memory of Archbishop Worrell ........ ....... S . J. Cartwright V A. Form- The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize ............. ....... K . G. Phin V B. Form- Given by the Archbishop of Toronto ........... ....... J . A. G. Wallace V C. Form- Given by the fourth Bishop of Toronto .......... ....... .P . J. LeBrooy 30 TR.INITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IV A. Form- Given by the Bishop of Montreal ........ IV B. Form- Given by the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart ......... 1V C. Form- Given by Mr. Justice Dennistoun ......... III Form- Given by Senator G. H. Barnard .............. GREEK Sixth Form- Given by Mr. Justice Dennistoun ........ Fourth Form- A. Lawson G. Spence G. Crawford C. Elliott .A. S. LeMesurier Given by the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart ............ ...... . J. C. W. Hope LATIN Sixth Form- Given by W. A. Spratt ............. .W. H. Langdon V A. Form- Given by Mr. Justice Gordon .... V B. Form- Given by V C. Form- Given by Argue Martin ........ IV A. Form CSet 41- Given by W. S. Bletcher ......... IV B. Form KSet 31- Given by R. G. Armour .............. IV C. Form CSet 21- A. E. J ukes ............ Given by the Rev. R. Andrewes ...... III Form fSet 11- Given by B. M. Osler ..... ...................... ....... FRENCH Sixth Form- Given by Col. G. W. Birks ........ V A Form iSet 71- Given by F. G. Osler ........ V B Form iSet 61- Given by R. P. Jellett ....... V C Form fSet 51- Given by N. H. Macaulay ....... IV A Form fSet 41- Given by Col. H. C. Osborne .................... ...... Special prize given by W. A. Spratt ..... IV B Form fSet 31- Given by Norman Seagram .................. IV C Form CSet 25- Given by J. H. Lithgow ........ III Form fSet 13- Given by Argue Martin ....... nf nu... .K. G. Phin N. Rougvie D. Morris C. W. Hope A. B. C. German .C. E. Lyall .E. C. Elliott .,....-.M ...Y ...- J. Cartwright G. Phin H. Cayley .W. A. McConnell ..J. R. LeMeSurier .J. K. Rea p W A 1520 .'...- ' "7 B. L. MacKinnon G. Monro K. Jones Prizes given TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 ENGLISH by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Dr. Petry. Sixth Form ................................................................................... V A. Form ...... V B. Form ...... V C. Form ...... IV A. Form . IV B. Form ...... IV C. Form III Form ....... ....................... ...... HISTORY Sixth Form- Given by C. S. Maclnnes ............................. ...... V Form- Given by Senator Barnard ........ IV A. Form- Given by IV B. Form- J. S. Labatt.. Given by C. A. Bogert ....... IV C. Form- Given by R. C. H. Cassels ................. III Form- Given by the Bishop of Montreal ...... .F. T. Hyndman .K. G. Phin .P. H. Cayley . F. Peacock . B. C. German L. T. Higgins, aieq .J. Bryson .W. R. Duggan .F. A. M. Huycke bid .F. T. Hyndman B. Gray A. Lawson G. Monro R. Duggan C. Elliott III Form- Geography-Given by B. M. Osler ........... ....... F . A. M. Huycke GERMAN V Form- N Given by F. G. Osler ......... ....... G . R. K. Hancock IV Form- Given by J. S. Labatt ......................................... ....... W . R. Berkinshaw MATHEMATICS Sixth Form- Given by G. B. Strathy ....... V A. Form- Given by J. H. Lithgow ........ V B. Form- Given by R. G. Armour ........ V C. Form- Given by IV B. Form- Given by IV C. Form- Given by III Form- Given by Given by W. S. Bletcher ........ IV A. Form- J. B. Mackinnon ........ Argue Martin ........ C. A. Bogert ....... J. S. Labatt ......... C. Landry G. Finley H. Cayley A. P. Earle A. Lawson S. Coultis G. Crawford .F. A. M. Huycke 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCIENCE Prizes given by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Sir William Osler. Sixth Form .................................................................................. S. J. Cartwright V A Form ..................................................................................... .E. W. Taylor V B Form ....... ......... P . H. Cayley V C Form .------.- ........ T . E. Oakley IV A FOPHI -.--- ......... D . A. Lawson IV B F01'm ----.-- ........ . G. G. Monro IV C F01'm --...-- ........ P . B. Sims III Form ....... ............. ......... E C . Elliott ART III Form- Given by Mrs. R. J. Renison ....... ......... Special Prize- Given by Mrs. Peleg Howland .................................... ..... GENERAL KNOWLEDGE Prizes given by J. B. Mackinnon Without Preparation ............................................................... With Preparation ....... ,............................................ ..... ORAL EXPRESSION Reading in Chapel- W. N. Greer G. R. K. Hancock ...P. J. Gifen, P. H. Cayley NV. N. Greer Given in memory of Mr. Dyce Saunders ........ ......... . E Debating- Given by Mrs. Peleg Howland ..................... ......... Speaking- Given by Mrs. Peleg Howland ...... ......... Acting- Given by Col. H. C. Osborne ........................................... WRITTEN EXPRESSION C13 Story, "Social Worker" ........................ ........................... 123 Article, "Knocking Doors" ....... ......... C31 Humorous Prose and Verse .............................. ........ SPECIAL PRIZES Discipline Prizes ...... ....... R . M. Johnson, J. L. Grover, P E J. C. J. C. W. Cayley Giffen Cayley C. Langmuir The Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Prizes, given by Col. J. W. Langmuir for the best poem, article, essay or story published in the Record during the School year. J. A. Warburton P. J. Gifen ..K. G. Phin J. M. Vallance C. S. E. Turcot Room Prizes ....... ......... O . K. S. Russel, J. W. Duncanson, E, C, Cayley - D. The Chess Cup .......................................... .................................. J . Woodworking Prize ....................,.....,........................................ .L Model Aeroplane, Prize given by Bethune Smith ................ J. Special Prize for Diligence and Scholarship in the Sixth Form ....................................................... .J. The Rigby History Prize, founded by Dr. Rigby ............... .F. mess i-ali" Waters Gripton Holton Layne Grover Hyndman TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 The George Leycester Ingles Prize .,..... .,........ ........ .H . M. Patch The Armour Memorial Prize ...................................................... P. J. Giffen The Margaret Ketchum Prize ...........4...................................... A. B. C. German The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form ............ E. C. Elliott The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form .......... D. A. Lawson The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form .............. K. G. Phin The Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics ................................ P. C. Landry The Lieutenant Governor's Silver Medal for English ........ P. J. Gifen The Governor General's Medal for Mathematics .................. P, C, Landry The Head Prefect's Prize ........................................................... J. A. Warburton Special Prize for Loyal Co-Operation and Good Service...J. A. G. Wallace The Head Boy and Chance1lor's Prize Man ........................ ..S. J. Cartwright THE BRONZE MEDAL J. A. Warburton Athletic Prizes and Trophies First Team Colours. Special mugs given by the following Old Boys: W. M. Pearce H. L. Plummer C. A. Bogert G. B. Strathy H. L. Symons R. G. Armour ge ig? Seagram T. B. H. Russel .............. E. C. Cayley ........... J. O. Hart ................. F. T. Hyndman ....... C. M. J. A. J. A. J. M. W. H. K. D. R. B. W. R. G. A. E. G. J. F. R. M. P. C. J. W. M. G. H. K. Somerville ...... Warburton ..... G. Wallace ......... Gripton ....... Beairsto ..... Clark ......... Duggan ...... R. P. Jellett H. F. Labatt F. G. Osler P. G. Campbell W. W. Stratton N. H. Macaulay and the School Football CCapt.J, Cricket fCapt.y Hockey fCapt.p .......Hockey, cricket, Gymnasium .......Hockey, Gymnasium, Cricket .........Football, Hockey, ...U . . --....-..............--....-............... Gymnasium ........Football .......Basketball qCapt.J, Cricket ................Football, Gymnasium Duggan ...... ......... H ockey, Cricket P. Earle .................. ....................... B asketball Finley ............................... ........... G ymnasium, Cricket M. Higginbotham ....... ......... F ootball, Gymnasium Johnson ..................... ................................ C ricket Landry ............. ............. S quash, Cricket Langmuir ...... Mackenzie ....... McAvity .......... W. A. McConnell ...... P. C. S. Robarts ....... ........Football ........Football ................Hockey ........Gymnasium . . . .Basketball 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REC-ORD C. H. A. Spencer ..... ......... F ootball, Basketball E- W- Taylor ............ ............... F ootball, Hockey J. S. Thomson ..... ......... F ootball, Basketball C. S. E. Turcot ........ ............ F ootball, Hockey D. M. Waters ...... ......................... F ootball P. A. Wood ...................................................................................... Basketball WINNERS OF EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY 100 yards- Sr.-Cup given by W. M. Pearce ........................ J. S. Thomson Int.-Medal given by P. G. Campbell .... J. F. M. Higginbotam Jr.-Medal given by W. W. Stratton ........................ H. K. Olds 220 yards- Sr.-Cup given by H. L. Symons ........ .......... J . S. Thomson Int.-Medal given by G. W. Phipps ................ C. M. Somerville Jr.-Medal given by R. G. Armour ................ A. B. C German 440 yards- Sr.-Cup given by T. W. Seagram ................ H. J. Kirkpatrick Int.-Medal given by G. B. Strathy ................ W. H. Langdon 120 yards High Hurdles- Sr.-Cup given by C. A. Bogert .......... ......... J . A. Warburton 120 yards Low Hurdles- Int.-Medal given by H. L. Plummer ........................ J. O. Hart Jr.-Medal given by R. P. Jellett. ............... H. W. Warburton 880 yards- Sr.-Cup given by G. B. Strathy ............ ............... P . J. Giffen Int.-Medal given by G. B. Strathy ....... ........ W . H. Langdon One Mile Open- Cup given by H. L. Plummer ............ ......... J . A. Warburton High Jump- Sr.-Cup given by R. P. Jellett ............... .......... J . S. Thomson Int.-Medal given by R. P. Jellett ......... ........ H . G. Hampson Runner-up ........................................ ............. E . C. Elhott Jr.-Medal given by R. P. Jellett ........ ........ A . B. C. German Broad Jump- Sr.-Cup given by G. W. Phipps .......................... J. S Thomson Int.-Medal given by T. W. Seagram .... J. F. M. Higginbotham Jr.-Medal given by R. P. Jellett .............................. H. K. Olds Shot Put- Sr.-Cup given by Hugh Labatt ......... ........ W . H. Beairsto Int.-Cup given by Hugh Labatt ........ .......... W . B. Black Cricket Ball Throw- Jr.-Cup given by R. G. Armour .......................... R. G. Spence Inter-House Relay C880 yardsj- , Brent House-Cups given T. W. Seagram- J. S. Thomson, H. J. Kirkpatrick, J. F. M. Higginbotham, P. C. S. Robarts The Oxford Cup Race- Trophies given by the Thompson Brothers- lst., P. J. Giffeng 2nd., J. A. Warburtong 3rd., H. J. Kirkpatrick 'mmrrx connmsm scrioor. RECORD 35 onmn AWARDS Football- The Jamie Eaton Cup held by the Captain of Littleside: J. S. O'Hanlon Cricket- Littleside T-he Cup and Bat for the Best Batsman ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, J , C, W, Hope The Calcutt Cup for the Best Bowler .......... .......... L . T. Higgins Special Prize for Bowling ........................... ....... S . N. Lambert Bigside The Captain's Cup and Bat given in memory of the Rev. J. Scott Howard ............................................ T. B. Seagram The Best Batsman: The E. L. Curry Cup, and Bat given by Norman Seagram for the highest ' average in the three School games .................... T. B. Seagram The Best Bowler: Bat presented in memory of Mr. Percy Henderson .................................................... R. M. Johnson The Best Fielder: Old Boys' Cup and Ball .................. P. C. Landry Improvement: Cup given by J. W. Kerr .................. A. R. C. Jones Boxing- The Bradburn Cup for the Best Boxer and Trophy .... D. M. Waters The Rous Cup for the Best Novice Boxer ........ D. F. Fairweather Squash- The Bullen Cup and Trophy .............,.......................... P. C. Landry Runner-up-Given by Frank Gibson .......... J. W. C. Langmuir The Fred Watts Prize for Littleside ............................ P. H. Cayley Swimming- Cups given by A. P. Earle: Senior ............................ .................................. C . C. Ronalds Junior ...................................... J. H. Robertsong J. O. Hart Cadet Corps- The Instructor's Cup for the Best Cadet ................ F. T. Hyndman The Cup for the Best Shot ................................................ C. I. P. Tate Gymnastics- The Cup for the Best Gymnast, given by H. E. Price ...... J. O. Hart The Gwyn L. Francis Cup for the Best Gymnast on Littleside .................................................................... W. E. Greene Tennis- Open Singles: The Wotherspoon Cup: and Trophy given by R. P. Jellett ................................................ P. C. Landry Runner-up: Cup given by R. P. Jellett ........................ E. C. Cayley Jr. Singles: Cup given by R. P. Jellett. .................. P. H. Cayley The Kicking and Catching Cup ............................................ J . M. Gripton The Ewart Osborne Cup for the half-mile, senior ............ P. J. Giffen The R. S. Cassels Cup for the 100 yds. senior ................ J. S. Thomson The J. L. McMurray Cup for the 120 yds. hurdles, senior: J . A.Warburton The Montreal Cup for the 440 yds., junior ...........,............ not awarded The W. W. Jones Cup for the 220 yds., junior ............ A. B. C. German The Mudge Cup for the highest aggregate on Sports Day: J. S. Thomson 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The British Columbia Cup for keenness in athletics .,.. A. S. LeMesurier The F. G. Osler Cup for all-round athletics on Littleside .... P. H. Cayley The Magee Cup for Gym., Boxing, Cross-Country, on Littleside: W. E. Greene The Oxford Cup for the annual inter-house cross-country race: winner ............................................................................ P. J. Giien The Grand Challenge Cup for all-round athletics on Bigside: J. A. Warburton INTER-HOU SE CHALLENGE CUPS Held by Brent House 1Formerly Lower Flatl Bigside Hockey: Given by P. G. Campbell. Middleside Football: Given in memory of the Rev. E. C. Cayley. Littleside Hockey: Given by F. H. Mathewson. The Irvine Cup for Squash Racquets. The Bethune Cup for the Best Squadron. The Read Cup for Athletics The Gymnastics Cup. Middleside Hockey: Given by T. H. McLean. Helld by Bethune House fFormerly pper Flatj U Littleside Football: Given by A. J. Dempster. The Shooting Cup. Middleside Cricket: The Ford Stuart Strathy Cup. Honours, 1938-1939. J. R. C. Cartwright C34-'38J won the First Edward Blake Scholarship in Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry and Problems and the Second Edward Blake in Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, and Physics at the University of Toronto: The Wellington Scholarship in Mathematics, The Professor William Jones Scholarship in Math- ematics, and the Rev. F. A. Bethune Scholarship in Mathematics at Trinity College, Toronto. W. S. Ross U36-'38J was awarded the Rev. F. A. Bethune Scholarship at Trinity College, by reversion. G. H. K. Strathy C29-'343 came first in class one of his division in the Mathematics and Physics course of the third year, winning the A.A.A.S. Scholarship at the University of Toronto and sharing the James Scott Scholarship in Mathematics at Trinity College. W. G. Cox C25-'31J came first in the graduating year of the California Institute of Technology, obtaining the highest standing on record at the Institute. Peter Lowe C27-'37J won the Landseer Prize at the Royal Academy Art School, London, England. H. L. Henderson V30-'36J won the prize for acting at the Uni- versity of Toronto. Winnet Boyd V27-'30J won the Harvey Aggett Memorial Scholar- ship 119371 and the Boiler Insurance Scholarship at the University of Toronto. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 In the Ontario Senior Matriculation, the following boys obtain- ed first class honours C75-1003 in the subjects opposite their namesg J. R. C. Cartwright ........ Algebra, Geometry, Trig., Problems, Physics, Chemistry, French Comp. D. A. Flock ................ ...............,......................................... F rench Authors J. L. Grover ......... ......................................,........ A lgebra J. S. Hayes .................................................... English Lit., Modern History F. T. Hyndman .......................,...................... English Lit., Modern History J. R. Irwin ............ Algebra, Geometry, Trig., Physics, French Authors, French Comp. H. M. Patch .............................................. French Authors, French Comp. W. S. Ross ......... .......... E nglish Lit., English Comp., Algebra, Trig. P. M. Russel ........ .......... A lgebra, French Authors, French Comp. T. B. Seagram ........ ...................................................... F rench Authors J. R. Vipond ......... ............................... A lgebra, Trig., French Authors During the past five years, boys from the School have won twenty-two University Scholarships. Hubert Martin C27-'29J won the Canadian Squash Racquets Championship. J. E. T. McMullen C25-'3OJ won the British Columbia Squash Racquets Championship. H. E. Patton C09-'12J won the Manitoba Squash Racquets Championship. C. J. Seagram C29-'36J won the Ontario Junior Squash Racquets Championship. R. C. Kirkpatrick U31-'38J won the Galer Hagarty Memorial Prize for Shooting. C. M. Brown C27-'31J with his partner won the Ontario Bad- minton Doubles Championship. The School came second in Canada in the Shooting Competition for the Imperial Challenge Shield. ,,ll. .. 45' -Zigi? A mx EWS--QW-1 2:65251 YI-14.4 - hs",- QWEIQ7' q.U:?'f"ff"f ., - -brit-HI' QPAF 'n- 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Qncm SCHOOL vs. KAPPA ALPHA At Port Hope, May 29th. Three balls before the end of the game spelt disaster in this match, as Tony Cassels took the Schoo1's tenth Wicket to give his fraternity a Win by 146 to 124. Kappa Alpha had batted first on a fast Wicket, running up their total by the tea intervalg high scorers were Mabee 1353 ,Cassels 1343 and Charlie Seagram 135 not outj. Cayley and Seagram opened well for the School, and when the former was caught there were 26 runs on the board. Gripton, with 37 not out, batted very Wellg Seagram 1141 and Cayley 1161 were the other high scorers. MacDonald bowled Well for the opposition, taking six Wickets. Kappa Alpha. W. A. Adams ................ c. Sz b. Fmley ........ .......... 6 O. B. Mabee ..... ......... b . Duggan ma ....... .......... 3 5 J. Harcourt .................... b. Finley ............ ...... 4 J. R. Woods .................. b. Gripton ................ ...... 2 W. F. McCarthy ............ b. Duggan ma ........... ...... 4 H. Cassels .................... ret'd .......................... .......... 3 4 M. S. Mills .................... b. Jemmett ............................ 4 C. J. Seagram ................ not out .................................. 35 J. S. Boeckh ........ .... c . Seagram b. Gripton ........ 3 I. B. McDonald .............. l.b.w. b. Finley .................... 1 H. B. Hussey ................ not out .................................. 8 Extras .............. .......... ..... 1 0 Total ............ ........ 1 46 At Port Hope, May 31st. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bowling Analysis o. m. r. w. av. J. M. Gripton .............. 10 2 40 2 20 E. G. Finley ....... ...... 7 0 37 3 12.3 R. B. Duggan ..... ...... 8 4 17 2 8.5 R. M. Johnson ............ 5 0 18 0 - J. L. Jemrnett ............ 4 1 10 1 10 E. C. Cayley ....... ...... 3 0 14 0 - T.C.S. T. B. Seagram ............ b. Boeckh ................................ 14 E. C. Cayley .................. c. Cassels b. Boeckh ............ 13 R. M. Johnson ................ c. 8z b. McDonald ................ 1 P. C. Landry .................. c. Harcourt b. McDonald .... 3 R. B. Duggan .................. b. McDonald .................... 1 W. R. Duggan ...... ........ c . Cassels b. McDonald .... 0 C. S. E. Turcot ............ c. Cassels b. Boeckh ............ 3 J. M. Gripton ...... ...... n ot out .................................. 37 E. G. Finley .................. lbw. b. McDonald ...... ...... 1 3 A. R. C. Jones .............. lbw. b. McDonald ...... ...... 6 J. L. Jemmett ................ lbw. b. Cassels ....... ...... 1 3 J. A. K. Parr ................ not out .................. ...... 1 Extras ............. Total ........ Bowling Analysis .......124 o. m. r. w. av. J. S. Boeckh ................ 13 1 34 3 11.3 I. B. Donald ................ 15 0 56 6 9.3 W. F. McCarthy .......... 4 2 5 0 - J. R. Woods ................ 2 0 5 0 - H. Cassels .................... 1 0 5 1 5 SCHOOL VS. SAINT ANDREW'S COLLEGE The first Little Big Four match provided what must have been the most thrilling last innings in School history, with victory achieved against almost impossible odds. Archibald Won the toss for S.A.C. and elected to bat first on a very hard wicket. The first wickets fell fairly quickly, but McClelland and Forbes put up a good stand until the latter was retired with a sensational catch at point by Landry. The rest of the team took the score to 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 90, being all out just before lunch. Somerville bowled well, dismissing the last four batsmen in short order. Faced with this moderate score, the School batsmen failed utterly before the S.A.C. slow bowling, and the wic- kets fell in quick succession. Seagram was the only man to reach double figures in an innings that barely lasted an hour and netted only 48 runs. Archibald was most effec- tive with the ball, as he took 7 wickets for only 16 runs. "Well, we must get them out quickly and try again" was the word, and a glimmer of hope appeared when the scoreboard showed only 20 odd for three wickets at the tea adjournment. Gripton took Forbes' wicket with the first ball after play was resumed. That seemed to add the neces- sary spirit, and the remaining six wickets fell Within half an hour. S.A.C. were all out, but the situation was desperate. They had made 89, leaving the School to make 132 rims to win, and 75 minutes to do it in. Normally, that would be regarded as out of the question, but something had hap- pened to the School XI. since the first innings. With ab- normal optimism and admirable courage, they went out to get those runs. Seagram and Cayley gave the innings a good start, but the partnership between Landry and Johnson electrified it. The spectators were given no time to recline or comment on the slowness of cricket. The batsmen went for the bowling in no uncertain fashion. The score mounted in a dazzling display of real hitting. It was unbelievable to End, after 45 minutes, a hundred runs on the board, and still the runs came thick and fast. Landry was finally caught in the deep with 56 to his credit, and Johnson was not far behind with 41, including' one mighty "six" to long leg. The remaining batsmen went cheerfully on with the prescribed treatment of the bowling, and when Somerville hit the winning run, the School still had four wickets and ten minutes to spare. IOI-ID EH-LL 521 'cfm 'HNHI THE NEW SCULPTURE Left, rho Brent armsg Right, the ornamentation over the main School Door E. 4 , K .-N , 1 , Y , , W IE' kg I ' f' , J if YN ' A if ' f 2. Q 1 o , I . AT T.C.S. IN TRINITY TERM Photographs by W. B. Dalton. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 Mr. Grace took time out to announce that never in his Whole cricket career had he seen such a downpour of rims. And certainly no one else could remember anywhere a faster scoring innings than 132 for 6 in 65 minutes. A hard game for S.A.C. to lose. They played good cricket and showed perfect sportsmanship every second of a match that was one of the most exciting ever seen on the School ground. s.A.o. First Innings W. M. McPherson ........ b. Finley .........................,...... 4 D. M. McClelland .......... b. Duggan ............................ 26 H. E. Archibald .......... c. Duggan b. Gripton ........ 5 D. B. Kilpatrick .......... c. Seagram b. Duggan ........ 7 C. A. Forbes .............. c. Landry b. Somerville ...... 20 C. R. A. Senior ............ b. Duggan ............................ 6 M. T. Wilson .................. lbw. b. Duggan ........ ...... 0 H. C. Martin .................. b. Somerville ............ ...... 0 W. B. Butler ................ c. Sz b. Somerville ....... ...... 5 J. T. Diver ...................... not out .................................. 4 D. G. K. MacIntosh ........ lbw. b. Somerville ............ 0 Extras .,.............................. 13 Total ......... ......... 9 0 Second Innings W. M. McPherson ........ b. Finley .......... ...... 0 D. M. McClelland .......... b. Johnson ......... ......... 1 5 D. B. Kilpatrick .......... b. Finley .................... ......... 8 H. E. Archibald ............ lbw. b. Duggan ........ ......... 1 5 C. A. Forbes ................ b. Gripton .............................. 11 C. R. A. Senior ............ b. Duggan .............................. 3 M. T. Wilson .................. c. Somerville b. Finley .... 17 H. C. Martin ....... ..,..... b . Duggan .............................. 0 W. B. Butler ................ run out ................. ............... 7 V. J. Diver ....................,. b. Gripton ........ ...... 0 D. G. K. MacIntosh ........ not out ......... ...... 6 Extras ....... ...... 7 Total .................................. 89 Bowling Analysis: First Innings O. II1. T. W. BV. J. L. Jemmett ............ 6 4 7 0 - E. G. Finley ....... ...... 3 0 15 1 15 J. M. Gripton .............. 6 1 21 1 21 W. R. Duggan ............ 7 1 21 4 5.25 C. M. Somerville .......... 2.5 0 13 4 3.25 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Second Innings J. L. Jemrnett ............ 3 0 -- E. G. Finley ...... ....... 6 .2 0 8.7 R. M. Johnson ............ 3 0 10 W. R. Duggan ............ 5 1 2.7 J. M. Gripton .............. 6 1 11.5 T.C.S. First Innings T. B. Seagram .............. c. Sz b. Forbes ........ ........ 1 2 E. C. Cayley ........ ...... b . Archibald .... ..... 3 A. R. C. Jones .............. b. Archibald .................. ..... 5 R. M. Johnson ................ c. Sz b. Archibald ................ 6 J. M. Gripton ................ not out .............................,.... 7 P. C. Landry ........ ....... c . Wilson b. Archibald ...... 0 J. A. K. Parr ....... ....... c . Kilpatrick b. Archibald 2 E. G. Finley .................. c. Butler b. Archibald ........ O C. M. Somerville ............ c. Martin b. Forbes ............ 1 J. L. Jemmett .............. b. Archibald .................. ..... 1 W. R. Duggan ....,........... b. Forbes ................... ..... 6 Extras ........ ..... 5 Total ....... ........ 4 8 Second Innings T. B. Seagram .............. run out .................................... 3 E. C. Cayley ........ ....... c . Butler b. Forbes ............ 12 P. C. Landry ....... ....... c . MacIntosh b. Forbes .... 56 R. M. Johnson ................ st. Diver b. Wilson ............ 41 J. M. Gripton ................ run out ....................... ..... 9 C. M. Somerville ............ b. Forbes .....,... ..... 9 W. R. Duggan ................ run out .......... ..... 2 J. A. K. Parr .................. not out .................................. 4 E. G. Finley .................. not out .................................. 4 A. R. C. Jones and J. L. Jemmett did not bat Extras ................................ 2 Total ifor 7 wkts.J ............ 142 Bowling Analysis: First Innings o. m. av. C. A. Forbes .................. 13 3 9 H. E. Archibald ............ 12 4 2.3 Second Innings C. A. Forbes ..,.,........... 11 1 25.3 H. E. Archibald 4 0 - C. R. A. Senior .......... 2 0 - M. T. Wilson .............. 4 0 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE At Toronto, June Srd. The School took the field first again in the match with Upper Canada College in Toronto. The sky was overcast and the wicket fairly soft. Duggan caught Urquhart in the slips off the third ball in the game, with no runs on the board, but that only brought Henderson in, who stayed un- til he had hit up 72 runs. His total included twelve fours and he gave no chance before the one which finally dis- missed him. After Porter had been retired with 26 to his credit, wickets fell at evenly spaced intervals, and only fifty more runs were chalked up for the last seven wickets, giving U.C.C. a total of 1641 all out, by lunch time. Gripton and Seagram made the best stand for the School, taking the score from 15 to 46 for the fourth Wicket before Gripton was finally caught off a high ball from Gallie, after hitting five successive fours. Seagram continued to bat steadily until caught at deep extra cover for a score of 45. Eight wickets were then down for 90, and Macdonald promptly took the last two to end the School's innings at 91. Upper Canada batted again, but the story of the pre- vious game was not to be repeated. The U.C.C. batsmen played with creat caution, and finally declared the innings closed at 100 for 1 wicket. In the time that was left, the School batsmen lost eight wickets for only 37 runs. Johnson, with six wickets, bowled very consistently. Wickets were well distributed among the U.C.C. bowlers, Hewitt being the most successful in the first innings with 3 for 16, and Gallie in the second with 4 for 9. U.C.C. First Innings N. A. Urquhart .,.,......,. c. Duggan b. Johnson ........ 0 H. E. Porter .................. c. Landry b. Duggan .......... 26 J. Henderson ...... ...... c . Jones b. Johnson ............ 72 J. P. S. Mills ...... ....... c . Jones b. Johnson ............ 11 R. B. Howard ................ b. Johnson ............................ 10 T. S. Mills ............ ........ b . Finley ................... ....... 6 H. R. Gallie ...... ...... C . 8z b. J0hnS0n ................ 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J. Whittingham .............. b. Johnson .......... ..... 1 B. Hewitt ........ ................ n ot out ............ ,.... 8 J. Macdonald ...... .. ....... b. Duggan .......... .... . 7 K. Corbett ........... ....... b . Duggan .......... ......... 0 Extras .......... ......... 1 7 Total ......... ....... 1 64 Second Innings N. A. Urquhart .............. b. Somerville ....... ......... 3 1 H. E. Porter .................... not out .................................. 35 J. Henderson .................. not out .................................. 9 J. P. S. Mills, R. B. Howard, T. S. Mills, H. R. Gallie, J. Wahittingham, B. Hewitt, J. Macdonald and K. Corbett did not bat Extras ................................ 25 Total Qfor 1 Wkt. decl'dJ ........ 100 Bowling Analysis: First Innings o. m. r. w. av. R. M. Johnson ............ 12 2 35 6 5.8 E. G. Finley ................ 10 1 32 1 32 J. M. Gripton .....,........ 6 1 25 0 - W. R. Duggan ............ 9.5 0 36 3 12 C. M. Somerville ........ 2 O 19 0 - Second Innings R. M. Johnson ............ 4 2 8 0 - E. G. Finley ................ 5 2 16 0 - J. M. Gripton ..... ..... 5 2 9 0 - W. R. Duggan .............. 5 2 12 0 - C. M. Somerville ........ 3 0 19 1 19 J. A. K. Parr ................ 1 0 11 0 - T.C.S. First Innings T. B. Seagram .............. c. Henderson b. Hewitt ...... 45 E. C. Cayley .................. run out .................................. 1 P. C. Landry ........ . ...... b. Whittingham ......... ...... 0 R. M. Johnson ................ b. Whittinghom .................. 1 J. M. Gripton ................ c. Howard b. Gallie ............ 21 C. S. E. Turcot .............. c. Urquhart b. Henderson 0 J. A. K. Parr ........ ....... c . Mills b. Hewitt .............. 7 E. G. Finley .................. lbw. bf Hewitt .................... 9 C. M. Somerville ............ c. J. Mills b. Macdonald 2 A. R. C. Jones ................ c. Porter b. Macdonald .... 1 W. R. Duggan ................ not out .................................. 0 Extras ....... ......... 4 Total ....... ......... 9 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 Second Imnings R. M. Johnson ................ b. Gallie ,.................. ...... 4 E. C. Cayley ....... ........ n Ot out .................................. 12 P. C. Landry ....... ........ c . Mills b. Gallie ................ 0 J. M. Gripton .............. hit wicket, b. Whittingham 0 C. S. E. Turcot .............. b. Gallie ................................ 4 J. A. K. Parr .................. b. Gallie .,.............................. 5 E. G. Finley .............,.... b. Henderson ........................ 0 C. M. Somerville ............ c. T. Mills b. Henderson.. 6 A. R. C. Jones ................ run out .................................. 0 W. R. Duggan ................ not out .................................. 0 T. B. Seagram did not bat Extras ................................ 2 Total ffor 8 wktS.J .... 33 Bowling Analysis: First Innings o. m. r. w. av. H. R. Gallie ................ 7 2 12 1 12 J. Whittingham ,......... 5 2 25 2 12.5 J. Henderson ................ 6 1 17 1 17 B. Hewitt ............ ....... 8 1 16 3 5.3 J. Macdonald ................ 4 O 17 2 8.5 Second Innings H. R. Gallie ................ 5 0 9 4 2.25 J. Whittingham .......... 2 0 16 1 16 J. Henderson ................ 3 1 6 2 3 SCHOOL VS. RIDLEY COLLEGE At T0r0nt0, June 10th. The School XI. travelled to Toronto with high hopes for the final Little Big Four match with Ridley, but once more the hopes were doomed to disappointment. It was mainly owing to the brilliant batting of Ashburner, Whose sixty-six not out was the high score of the day, that the School was thwarted in its efforts. As in the Upper Canada game, one of the opponents' opening batsmen was dismissed in the first over. It was at this point that Ashburner began his great stand, he was at the Wickets for two hours, and his innings included five fours. For some time Wickets continued to fall Without very great additions to the score, but the Ridley tail Wagged 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD merrily, three of the last four batsmen getting into double figures, and when the innings closed soon after lunch it was for the respectable total of 175. Johnson and Somerville each took three Wickets, the former being the more im- pressive, and Duggan and Finley divided the other four. After the School's opening batsmen had been cheaply dismissed, the remainder proved inadequate to their task, and the team were only able to compile 94 runs. The bright spots Were Fin1ey's 28 not out, Johnson's 16 and Landry's 11. This was Landry's Iirst departure in many matches from his rule of making fifty or nothing! Evans and Ashburner bowled very steadily, the former taking five Wickets for 45 runs, and the latter three for 15. Ridley J. Scandrett ........ b. Johnson ............................ O J. Drope ........... C. Johnson b. Somerville .... 6 G. Franks ...................... lbw. b. Duggan .................... 14 L. Ashburner .................. not out ................... ......... 6 6 P. Evans .............. ......... c . 8z b. Duggan ........ ...... 6 L. Langley ..,....... c. Sz b. Finley ......... ......... 1 1 F. Sunderlin ............ ........ b . Finley .............................. 0 H. Rownthvvaite ............ b. Johnson ........................,... 17 R. Graves ........................ c. Somerville b. Johnson .... 14 H. McCrea ...................... b. Somerville ........................ 22 P. Robertson .......... ....... c . Sz b. Somerville ............ O Extras ................................ 19 Total ............ ....... 1 75 Bowling Analysis o. m. r. w. av. R. M. Johnson .............. 12 1 38 3 12.7 C. M. Somerville .. 8.4 0 35 3 11.7 J. M. Gripton ................ 7 1 16 0 - W. R. Duggan ............ 12 0 45 2 22.5 E. G. Finley ........ ..... 6 0 22 2 11 T.C.S.- T. B. Seagram .............. lbw. b. Ashburner ................ 5 E. C. Cayley .................. c. 8z b. Ashburner ................ 5 A. R. C. Jones ................ c. Scandrett b. Evans ........ 0 J. M. Gripton ................ c. Scandrett b. Evans ..... 1 R. M. Johnson ................ run out .................................. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD P. C. Landry ......,........... c. Scandrett b. Ashburner 11 - C. S. E. Turcot ............ b. Evans ..............................,... 7 A. S. LeMesurier ........ c. Langley b. Evans ............ 3 E. G. Finley .................. not out .................................... 28 C. M. Somerville ............ st. Langley b. Graves ........ 5 W. R. Duggan .................. c. Langley b. Evans ........ 6 Extras ..,............................. 7 Total ................ ....... 9 4 Bowling Analysis o. m. r. w. av. P. Evans ............ ....... 1 9.3 4 45 5 9 L. Ashburner ...,... 12 5 15 3 5 P. Robertson ...... ...... 4 1 14 0 - R. Graves ...................... 3 0 13 1 13 Cricket Averages BATTING Season No. of Times Total High Innings Not Out Runs Score Landry ....... ......... 1 0 1 137 56 Seagram ..... ...... 9 0 131 47 Gripton ...... ....... 1 0 2 101 371' Cayley ..... ....... 1 0 1 105 33 Johnson ..... ...... 1 0 0 99 41 Finley ..... ...... 1 0 4 56 283 Parr ............ 8 2 33 10 Jemmett .... 3 O 14 13 Turcot ........ 8 1 30 14' Duggan i. ..... ............. 3 0 13 9 "Little Big Four" Seagram .... ............. 4 0 65 45 Finley ...... .... 5 2 41 28' Johnson ...... .... 5 0 68 41 Landry ....... 5 0 67 56 Gripton ...... 5 1 38 21 Cayley ..... .... 5 1 33 12" Parr ............ .... 4 1 18 7 Duggan ii. .... 5 2 14 6 Somerville .... 5 0 23 9 47 Average 15.2 14.5 12.5 11.8 9.9 9.3 5.5 4.7 4.3 4.3 16.25 13.67 13.60 13.4 9.5 8.25 6. 4.7 4.6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOWLING Season o. m. r. av. Somerville 27.3 0 123 8.78 Duggan ii 56.5 13 182 10.1 Johnson ......... .......... 4 2 7 126 12.6 Jemmett ....... ......... 1 9 7 38 12.67 Finley ..... 56.2 5 229 13.47 Gripton ......... ...... 50 7 173 21.62 "Little Big Four" Johnson ......... ......... 3 1 5 91 9.1 Duggan ii. ......... 38.5 7 122 10.17 Somerville 16.3 0 86 10.75 Finley ....... ......... 3 0 4 111 15.8 Gripton 30 4 94 31.3 MIDDLESIDE CRICKET The Middleside team this year was unsuccessful in its school matches, failing to obtain a win and suffering de- feats in home and home games with Lakefleld and Upper Canada College. Despite these losses, Mr. Morris's charges did well for an inexperienced team. In the home game with Lakefield, the School made sixty runs, of which Russel knocked up twenty-three and Beairsto contributed thirteen. Lakefield easily passed this score, making seventy for the loss of but four wickets. Bowman bowled well, taking three wickets for twenty-six runs. In the return game, the School made a rather better score with seventy-four. Holton with twenty-seven and LeMesurier max. with sixteen not out were the most successful individuals. Lakeiield again bettered the score, making ninety-five all out. Bowman again bowled well, taking six wickets for twenty-two. In the home game with Seaton House Seniors, the School team was defeated by an innings and seventy runs: U.C.C. 121, T.C.S. 45. In the second innings the School completely collapsed, making only six runs. At U.C.C. our opponents made 126 without the loss of a wicket, and then TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 proceeded to dismiss the School for 47, to which Tate made the highest contribution with fourteen. LITTLESIDE CRICKET The Fifths were again the most successful of the School cricket teams this year, winning two games each against U.C.C. and Lakeiield, winning and drawing with S.A.C. An easy victory was recorded over the Grove at Lake- field. Redpath played a nice innings of 43 and Lambert made a steady 39 not out. The School declared their innings closed at 108 for 3, and then dismissed the opposi- tion for 74. In the home game the margin was even greater, the scores being: The Grove 74, T.C.S. 139 for 4 wickets. Higgins batted flawlessly for 57 not out, Rogers took five wickets. The two victories of the Littleside XI. over Seaton House Juniors were by scores of 114 to 56 and 113 to 35 respectively. Lambert hit up twenty odd in each game, Hope carried his bat for 51 in the away match. Higgins was the most successful bowler in these games. The home game with S.A.C. was the closest of the season. The visitors made 102 all out, batting first, and when stumps were drawn, the School needed only three runs with four wickets in hand. The game at Aurora made up for this set-back, as the Fifths won by a score of 69 to 40. LeMesurier ma. had the highest individual score with 16 not out. In the two S.A.C. games Lambert took eleven wickets, being especially effective in the Aurora game, when he took four wickets in five balls. CRICKET COLOURS The following colours have been awarded:- First XI. Colours:-T. B. Seagram CCapt.J, E. C. Cayley, W. R. Duggan, E. G. Finley, J. M. Gripton, R. M. Johnson, P. C. Landry, C. M. Somerville. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Second XI. Colours:-R. B. Duggan, J. L. Jemmett, A. R. C. Jones, A. S. LeMesurier, J. A. K. Parr, M. L. A. Pochon, C. S. E. Turcot. Extra Colours:-S. J. Cartwright, P. B. LeBrooy, P. J. Le- Brooy, J. A. Warburton. Third XI. Colours:-D. E. P. Armour, W. H. Beairsto, G. H. Best, M. C. D. Bowman, O. K. S. Russel, C. I. P. Tate. Fifth XI. Colours:-P. H. Cayley, L. T. Higgins, J. C. W. Hope, S. N. Lambert, J. R. LeMesurier, J. G. Redpath J. B. Rogers, R. G. Spence, F. H. O. Warner. Extra Colom's:-T. A. Caldwell, C. E. Lyall. Sixth XI. Colours:-H. R. Dignam, E. C. Elliott, D. F. Fair- Weather, A. B. C. German, W. E. Greene, F. A. M. Huycke, D. A. Lawson, P. B. L. Mackinnon, W. D. Morris, H. K. Olds, C. M. Patch. SWIMMING MEET A swimming meet was held on May 27th, at which there was some good Work done, most of the times on the pool record list being improved. Results of the events:- 1. Junior 40 yds. free ............ J. H. Robertson-23.2 secs. 2. Senior 40 yds. free .........,........ C. C. Ronalds-21.3 secs. 3. Junior 40 yds. breast ............... E. C. Cayley-29.3 secs. 4. Senior 40 yds. breast ............ G. A. P. Earle-27.4 secs. 5. Junior 40 yds. back ........................ J. O. Hart-32.4 secs. 6. Senior 40 yds. back ............ H. K. McAvity-29.4 secs. 7. Junior 100 yds. free...T. A. Caldwell-1 min. 21 secs. 8. Senior 100 yds. free ...... C. C. Ronalds-1 min. 06 secs. 7 9. Junior Diving ..................................................................... J. O. Hart. 10. Senior Diving ........................................,............................ J. 0. Hart. 11. Senior-House Medley Relay ...... Bethune House- 12 Junior-House Medley Relay ...... Brent House- 13. Senior-House Relay Free ...... Bethune House- 14. Junior-House Relay Free ...... Bethune House- Senior aggregate ............................................................... C. C. Ronalds. Junior aggregate ........,...... J . H. Robertson and J . O. Hart. THE JUNICDR SCHGGI. RECGRD 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD The latter half of the term has gone by so quickly that we can scarcely realize that it is now officially at an end. The writer must confess that he has just looked over last year's midsummer number of the Record to ascer- tain what events were outstanding a year ago. He found three things given special mention editorially, namely, the number of picnics and the good work of the First Cricket XI. and the Choir. Oddly enough, the same seems true this year. Unfortunately the official school picnic slated for May the 23rd was all but rained out. A number of parents, however, have kindly entertained the boys in this Way, amongst whom were Mr. and Mrs. Briden, Mr. and Mrs. Irwin, Mr. and Mrs. Jarvis, Dr. and Mrs. Vivian and Mrs. Knapp. No greater word of praise can be said about the Choir and the First XI. than to say that they have nobly upheld the high standard set by the boys of last year. MR. MORSE It is with extreme regret that we have to record that Mr. W. H. Morse is retiring from "active service" this year. Mr. Morse came to the Junior School in the autumn of 1917, which gives him an unbroken record of twenty-two years service to the School. During that time he has fulfilled all his tasks with great loyalty, devotion and suc- cess. He has been actively associated with many of the extra-curricular activities of the School. Tennis, carpentry and billiards have all been encouraged and supported by his untiring efforts. In fact, it was Mr. Morse who first introduced carpentry to the Junior School when it was originally organized as a club. The School will be the poorer for his going but the richer for his having been here. Our hope is that he will HI-LL HOINIH DS OI-I 15561 'HNOI fic THE JUNIOR SCHOOL ELEVEN Back Row:-F. S. Anderson, C. Tottenham, Esq., D. Knapp. Middle Row:-R. D. Hume, G. Waters, P. B. Heaton, W. Barnett, G. Symons E. M. Parker, P. E. Britton. Front Row:-C. S. Campbell, A. Beament, G. H. Crum. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 enjoy now a well-earned rest and that both he and Mrs. Morse will return often to the School and see their many friends. i CHRONICLE We are very sorry to learn that Mrs. Davidson will not be returning to us next term. The School is indeed grate- ful to her for her help during the past two years and we wish her the best of good fortune in her new abode. On Monday, June the 12th, the Staff and Boys of the Junior School entertained Mr. and Mrs. Morse and Mrs. Davidson at a farewell dinner. Mr. Morse was given a silver bowl and Mrs. Morse a bouquet of roses, from the boys of the Junior School. Mrs. Davidson received a gold compact from the staff and boys. Mr. and Mrs. Morse were several other times entertained by the School on the occasion of their departure, reports of which appear else- where in this issue. The School had a most enjoyable visit from Selwyn House School, of Montreal, over the weekend of June 3rd. We regret that our visitors could not stay longer but we did enjoy having them visit the School. The Library The Junior School is greatly indebted to Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin for her kind gift to the Library. Her generosity made it possible to get many books which have have been needed for a long time. With the arrival of these new additions to our shelves, the boys have shown an increas- ing interest in the Library and have made good use of it during the school year. Our thanks are also due to Howard and Speirs, who gave several books during the year. 1l. i 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Cricket Colours The following members of the School received First Team Cricket Colours:-Knapp i, Britton, Beament, Ander- son, Waters, Symons, Crum, Heaton, Parker, Campbell, Barnett. BOXING The results of the 1939 Boxing Tournament had un- fortunately to be held over from our last number. These are given below. 120 lbs. and over Final: Reid beat Beament. 110 lbs. and' over Semi-finals: Knapp i. beat Britton, Layne beat Speirs. Final: Knapp i. beat Layne. 100 lbs. and over Final: Wills won by default. 90 lbs. and over Semi-finals: Waters beat Anderson, Murray beat Hope. Final: Waters beat Murray. 80 lbs. and over Semi-finals: Symons beat Morris, Vivian beat Currie. Final: Symons beat Vivian. 70 lbs. and over Final: Stewart iii. beat Hogarth. 60 lbs. and over Final: Patterson beat Jarvis. At the conclusion of the boxing, the judges awarded the Headmasterls Cup to Waters. l, l.l - TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 55 JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET SCORES JUNIOR SCHOOL 1ST. XI. vs. ST. PAUUS At Port Hope, May 29th. School lst. Innings Barnett, retired ............................ 10 Parker, retired ............................ 16 Anderson, c. Cole b. Patton ...... 7 Campbell, retired ........................ 7 Waters, retired ............................ 14 Symons, retired .......................... 9 Britton, Beament, Knapp, Crum, Heaton, did not bat Extras .................................. 6 Total .... ......... 6 9 St. Pa.ul's lst. Innings McLaren, c. Sz b. Anderson ...... 0 Houston, b. Anderson .............. 0 Henson, c. Barnett b. Anderson 0 Best, b. Symons .......................... 2 McGhie, c. Sz b. Anderson ........ 2 Patton b. Britton ........................ 1 Cole. c. 81 b. Britton .................... 1 Beard, c. 18: b. Anderson ............ Hubbard, st. Beament b. Crum 0 4 Matthews b. Crum .................... 6 Schwartz, not out ....... ...... 0 Extras ..,........... ...... ...... 4 Total .................................... 20 fAnderson 5 wkts. for 6, Crum 2 for 41 - JUNIOR SCHOOL 1ST. XI. vs. RIDLEY At Ridley, May 31st. Ridley lst. Innings Atherton, c. 8z b. Knapp .......... 4 Bird, c. Beament b. Anderson..12 2 Carley, c. Knapp ........................ Scott, c. 8: b. Anderson ............ 1 Stevens, b. Anderson ................ 0 Roland, b. Knapp ........................ 6 Daniel, c. Waters b. Anderson 6 Hayman, b. Knapp .................... 3 Kune, b. Knapp .......................... 3 Pfohl, c. 8z b. Anderson ............ 0 Siegrist, not out ........................ 0 Extras ...................... ......... 1 0 Total .................................... 47 CKnapp 5 wickets for 15, Ander- son 5 for 231. School lst. Innings Heaton, b. Roland ...................... 4 Crum, c. Roland b. Daniel ........ O Beament, c. 8: b. Roland .......... 5 Ku?-IPP, run Out .......................... 2 Britton, run out .......................... 2 Symons, not out ........... ......... 1 1 Waters, b. Siegrist ..... ...... 7 Campbell, b. Roland ...... ...... 1 Anderson, b. Roland ...... ...... 0 Parker, b. Roland ....... 4 Barnett, b. Roland ....... ...... 0 4 Extras ................ ...... Total .................................... -5 iRoland 6 wickets for 14, Daniel 2 for 63 2nd, Innings School: 35 for 5 fSymons 8 not outJ Ridley: 41 for 5 fRola.nd 8 not outj l 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL 1ST. XI. vs. SELWYN HOUSE At Port Hope, June 3rd. Selwyn House lst. Innings Galt, b. Knapp ............................ 2 Birks, b. Knapp .......................... 1 Thompson, b. Anderson ............ 0 Sutherland, b. Knapp ................ 10 Culver, c. Britton b. Crum ........ 28 Fleming, b. Knapp .................... 5 Little, c. Sz b. Knapp ................ 0 Blaikloc, c. Barnett b. Knapp.. 0 Goodall, st. Beament b. Knapp 4 Ballon, not out ........,................... 0 Goldbloom, c. Barnett b. Knapp 0 Extras .................................. 10 Total .................................... 60 QKnapp 8 wickets for 28 runs1 School lst. Innings Heaton, b. Thompson ................ 0 Symons, c. Galt b. Sutherland 4 Knapp, c. Sz b. Birks ................ 36 Beament, b. Birks ...................... 0 Britton, run out ........ .... ...... 1 1 Crum, retired .............................. 7 Waters, retired ............................ 8 Campbell, Anderson, Parker and Barnett did not bat Extras ................................. . 3 Total Qfor 5 wkts.1 ............ 69 fBirks 2 wickets for 141 2nd. Innings Selwyn House: 44 for 8 wickets fFleming 25 not 0ut1. fAnderson 7 wickets for 16 runs1. School: 47 for 6 wickets 4Heaton 12, Knapp 171. QCulver 2 wickets for 5, Birks 3 for 81. JUNIOR SCHOOL IST. XI. vs. IAKEFIELD At Pon Hope, June 51:11. Lakefield ist. Innings Christie, run out ........................ 1 Hague, c. Barnett b. Anderson 0 Arnoldi, b. Anderson ................ 3 Urquhart, b. Anderson ............ 0 Carr-Harris, c. Waters b. Anderson ................................ 6 Tilley, b. Symons ............... ...... 7 Perry, not out ............... ...... 0 Vaughan, b. Knapp ........ ...... 1 Moore, c. Sz b. Knapp ....... ...... 0 Harris, b. Knapp ............ ...... 0 Herold, b. Anderson ...... ...... 0 Extras ................... ...... 6 Total .................................... 24 iAnderson 6 wickets for 7, Knapp 3 for 91 School lst. Innings Barnett, c. Tilley. b. Vaughan.. Parker, b. Christie .................... Anderson, c. Urquhart b. 3 0 Vaughan ...............,.................. 0 Campbell, b. Arnoldi .................. 2 Waters, c. Hague b. Urquhart.. 0 Crum, run out ............................ 1 Britton, b. Vaughan ....,............. 2 Knapp, b. Vaughan ....... ....... 8 Beament, b. Vaughan ................ 0 Symons, c. 8: b. Hague ............ 1 Heaton, not out .................. ....... 0 Extras ................... ....... 3 Total .................................... E5 11 runs1 fVaughan 5 wickets for TRINITY OOLLEGE SOHOOL RECORD 57 Lakeiield 2nd. Innings School 2ndL Innings Christie, b. Anderson ............,..... 1 Knapp, c. Hague b. Vaughan .... 2 Hague, c. 8z b. Anderson ........ 1 Symons, b. Vaughan .................. 1 Arnoldi, b. Anderson ................ 0 Heaton, b. Hague ...................... 0 Urquhart, b. Knapp .......... ..... 2 Britton, b. Vaughan ....... .... 2 Carr-Harris, b. Knapp .............. 1 Waters, b. Vaughan ....... ........ 1 0 Tilley, b. Anderson .................... 1 Anderson, not out ...................... 1 Perry, C. Anderson b. Knapp .... 0 Campbell, lbw., b. Hague ............ 0 Vaughan, c. SYITIOHS, b. Knapp 1 Crum, Beament, Barnett and Moore, run Out ............................ 2 Parker did not bat, Harris, not out ............................ 0 Herold, c. Barnett b. Anderson 1 Extras .................................. 0 Extras .................................. 1 Total ..... ............... 1 0 Total ffor 6 wkts.J ............ 17 JUNIOR SCHOOL 1ST. XI. vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, June 17th. Upper Canada 1st Innings School lst. Innings Teakle, c. 8: b. Knapp ................ 16 Heaton, b. Flanagan .................. 5 Bremner, b. Anderson ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 Crum, b. Burden ................ ..... 0 Burden, b. Knapp ...................... 29 Knapp, c. -Sz b. Burden ...... ..... 0 Flanagan, c. Sz b. Knapp .......... 2 Beament, b. Burden ....... ..... 4 Davidson. c. 8r b. Anderson ...... 0 Britton, b. Burden ........ ..... 0 Bolte, l.b.w., b. Knapp .............. 1 Symons, b. Burden ...... ..... 3 Chapman, c. Campbell b. Knapp 3 Waters, b. Flanagan ..... ..... 1 Anderson, b. Knapp .................. 4 Campbell, b. Flanagan ...... ..... 0 Morgan, b. Anderson ................ 1 Anderson, not out ........... ..... 0 Culverhouse, not out ...... ..... 1 Parker, b. Flanagan ....... ..... 0 Crawford, b. Knapp ....... ..... 7 Barnett, b. Flanagan ..... ..... 0 Extras ..................... ..... 3 Extras .................... ..... 1 Total .................................... 70 Total .................................... 14 QKnapp 7 wickets for 39. fBurden 5 wickets for 7, Anderson 3 for 299. Flanagan 5 for 71. 2nd, Irmings School: 83 for 7 wickets fKnapp 60, not outp. Upper Canada: did not bat. JUNIOR SOHOOL zum. xl. vs. ORESOENT SOHOOL At Pon Hope, May 17th. Crescent: 28 CAndersen 6 wickets for 11, Knapp ii. 4 for 171. School: 87 for 2 wickets CKnapp 28 not outl. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ZND. XI. vs. ST. ANDREW'S At Port Hope, June 11th. School: 27 iFra.nceschini 6 Wickets for 11 runsj. S.A.C.: 62 for 6 wickets fPapmu.nch 30 not outj. JUNIOR SCHOOL 3R.D. XI. vs. LAKEFIELD ZND. At Port Hope, May 31st. School: 34. Lakeiieldz 81. SRD. XI. vs. ZND. At Lakefield, June 5th. School: 31. Lakeneldz 49 for 6 wickets. TENNIS The short, too short, tennis season wound up with a tournament, for which there were thirty-two entries. In spite of cricket matches, picnics, exams, etc., we managed to work it down, by process of elimination, to the semi- finals two days before Speech Day. In these, Anderson beat Howard, and Knapp i. removed his younger brother's name from the sheet. Anderson met Knapp on Tuesday, June 13th, and after some very hard games and not a few really good strokes, defeated his opponent, the scores be- ing 4-6, 6-5, 7-5. Knapp showed a pretty style and made some smash- ing serves, but Anderson's steadier strokes decided the last two sets in his favour. .l-..il.i l 'rnnvrrr COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 59 JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PEOFICIENCY Form III. First Prize ...... ............................................................... C . S. Campbell Second Prize ..... .....,.................... ........ J . A. Beament Special Prize ..... .....,..,....................... ......... J . G. Waters Form II. First Prize ..... .......................... ,,,,,,, P , B, Heaton Second Prize ...... .......................... ........ P . E. Britton Form I. First Prize ...,.. ...,.........4.......,....................... ....... J . E. Hanna Second Prize ..... .................................................... ......... C . Stewart The Preparatory Form First Prize ..... .................................................................... J . S. N. Forbes Second Prize .....,.................................................................... .... W . M. Jarvis The Fred Martin Memorial Prizes Religious Knowledge Form III. ............................................ D. K. Russell Form II. .......................................... J. W. Barnett Form I. ................................ .......... J . E. Hanna The Preparatory Form ................ J. S. N. Forbes Drawing .....,. ...................................................... ........ I . G. Murray Music ....,.................................................................. ....... I . J. Davidson Special Prizes The Reading Prize and Challenge Cup: Presented by E. S. Read .................... ........ C . S. Campbell The Choir Prize ............................................................... ........ P . E. Britton Special Choir Prize: Presented by E. Cohu ........................ J. G. Waters The Entrance Scholarship to the Senior School ............ C. S. Campbell Athletic Prizes WINNERS OF EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY 100 yards- Open ............,.. ...... R . D. Hume Under 13 ....... ......... C . Stewart Under 12 .... ............... R . Briden Under 11 .... ....... J . S. N. Forbes 220 yards- Open ............ .......... R . D. Hume 120 yards Hurdles- Open ......... ........ C . S. Campbell High Jump- Open ............ ....... E . M. Parker Under 12 ...... ........... R . Briden Broad Jump- Open ............ ...... R . D. Hume Under 12 .... ......... R . Briden Sack Race- Open ................ ....... D . S. Dignam Throwing Cricket Ball- Open ............ .......... J . D. Knapp 60 The The The The The Mrs. The TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OTHER AWARDS Fred T. Smye Cup for Tennis and Trophy ............ F. S. Anderson Runner-up ....................................................... ........., J . D. Knapp Orchard Cup for Boxing ................................ ......... J . G. Waters Housemaster's Cup for the Best Shot ....... ........... n ot awarded Ball for the Best Bowler .................................. ......... F . S. Anderson Cricket Captain's Bat: Presented by the Headmaster .................................................................. J. D. Knapp R. C. H. Cassels' Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports 1100 yds. and 220 yds.J.. .........,................... R. D. Hume Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports ............................................................................ R. D. Hume Junior School House Cups Rugby Football .......................................... Rigby House Hockey Cup ....... ......... R igby House Cricket Cup .... ......... R igby House 'sg !?'ib ' J .4 .7!"" iflii M111 Q . vm- ,. 'V"" n ' I 'JL"E. 17? - -sa A kt s I Q A TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 61 0lD " 0 Q- " 0 fS A S' " by 8 6 , ,, U 5 H4939 ANNUAL DINNER OF THE MONTREAL BRANCH, 1939 The second annual dinner of the Montreal Branch was held in the Montreal Club, 215 St. James Street, on the twenty-first of April, 1939. Mr. R. P. Jellett the retiring president was in the Chair and proposed the toasts to the King and to the School, in proposing the latter he extended a very hearty welcome to Mr. E. W. Morse, the Secretary-Treasurer of the Central Association, who was good enough to come all the way from Port Hope to attend. In reply to the toast to the School, Mr. Morse made a great many interesting statements concerning the great progress that the School has made during the past year. It was particularly encouraging to hear that the School has once again achieved a full complement of boys. The following were elected as officers for 1939-40: President--Mr. F. S. Mathewson. Vice-President-Mr. C. F. Harrington. Secretary-Treasurer-Mr. W. J. C. Stikeman. Executive for one year-Mr. R. D. Mulholland, Mr. W. T. Whitehead, Mrs. J. S. Wright. Executive for two years-Mr. R. W. Shepherd, Mr. John Peacock, Mr. T. B. King, Mr. E. R. W. Hebden. It was hoped at the time of the dinner that a number of Old Boys would be able to attend the Old Boy's week- end at. Port Hope on the 27th. of May, but unfortunately 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD so many civic holidays resulted from the Royal Visit that few were able to promise to be able to get away. The dinner was in all respects a great success, with a large attendance of well over iifty. It is confidently hoped that by next year the Montreal Branch will have a far larger percentage of Old Boy members per district than any of the more powerful Branches of the moment. W. J. C. Stikeman, Secretary, Montreal Branch. WINNIPEG BRANCH T.C.S. OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION The Winnipeg Old Boys, on June 6th, resurrected a Branch of the Old Boys' Association that had been formed several years ago. The occasion was a dinner very gen- erously given by Mr. Justice Dennistoun at the Fort Garry Hotel, some eighteen Old Boys being present. Judge Dennistoun, in the chair, in an introductory speech said he could not remember when he was not a Governor of the School, he had had some fourteen close relatives at T.C.S., including three sons. T.C.S., he said, was now a Canadian tradition and every one of us must do his best to preserve it. Mr. Trevor Gwyn C95-'96J thanked Judge Dennistoun for his kindness in giving the dinner. The Headmaster, who had travelled from Port Hope to be present, spoke outlining the School's activities during recent yearsg he mentioned the re-birth after the fire and the triumph over debt. Winnipeg, he stated, used to be such a T.C.S. centre that he hoped the School would always have boys from that important part of the world. Other speakers were: Campbell Harstone C12-'16J, Robin Haultain C04-'09J, Maurice Patten C11-'13J, Stan Pepler C11-' J, Ian Croll C21-'27J, Frank Mathers C09-'12J, Dr. Moorhouse, and Mr. Arthur Campbell. Gfficers elected for the Winnipeg Branch were: Honorary President-Mr. Justice Dennistoun. President-Frank Mathers. Secretary-Ian Croll, 356 Main Street, Winnipeg, and a Committee of four. T.C.S. OLD BOYS Like Insurance Proposals Presented by COLIN BROWN THE LONDON LIFE "BELIEVE IT OR Nor" TO OLD BOYS IN ADVERTISING We should like to hear from some younger Old Boys, interested in the advertising business, who would like to act as agents for the Record. Use- ful commissions can be earned. Write to Mr. D. Kermode Parr at the School. Old Boys with first team colours have been inquiring whether they could replace their old first team sweaters and colours when worn out. These can be ordered through the Bursar of the School at the following prices: lst. Team Sweater Coat, including crest and one numeral ..............,.....................................,........... 37.50 lst Team V-neck jersey with black and maroon collar, cuffs and bottom, with crest and one numeral .................................................................. 83.75 iPlus postage and exchangel 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Letter to the Headmaster from Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, Supreme Court, Saskatchewan. June 11th., 1939. My dear Mr. Ketchum: I am very sorry that I shall not be with you on the 14th. Speech Day brings back some very happy memories. My very pleasant visit to the School last winter did a great deal to revive those memories. I am sorry that I do not live closer so that I might visit you often. I hope that you will have a perfect day and a very happy time. My best wishes go out to those boys who will not be coming back. One of the happiest chapters in their lives will be closed. I hope that they will remember that the fraternity of "Old T.C.S. Boys" is one of the closest in the world and if any of them come west I want to see them. I know that the boys coming back and the new boys will uphold the grand traditions of the "Old School". My kindest regards to the staff and my best wishes to you and yours. Yours very sincerely, P. H. Gordon. J. Beverley Robinson V99-'02J came down on May 2nd and was most interested in some of the changes. He is living in Toronto. 1,2 .jg gg gg: Campbell Osler C29-'37l and Jim Kerr C33-'37J spent a few weeks at the School helping to coach the Cricket team this summer. if if Q ik if Scott Medd C24-'28J has returned to England where he is working with a firm of architects and interior decora- tors. His address is: c-o R. A. Schonk, Burlington Gardens, London, W.1. '1'R.INITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 Membership in the 0.B.A. To-date for 1939 Branch Life Annual Totals Central ...,....... ......... 7 1 64 135 Hamilton ......... ......... 1 6 32 48 London ...,.......... ......... 3 13 16 Montreal .................... ..... 2 7 39 66 Pacific Coast ......., ............ 6 25 64 Toronto .................. ......... 9 5 93 188 Totals ............,.......................n.. 218 266 484 Recent previous totals for active membership: 1938-398. 1937-360. 1936-287. Added to these figures there are the thirty or forty boys who leave the School each year and become honorary members of the Association from June to December. 1 The Rev. C. R. Spencer C941 of Bowmanville was recently made Canon Spencer. John Irwin C35-'38J has done very Well in his first year of Engineering at McGillg he was one of the 90 out of 160 who passed, and he came first in one subject and second in two othersg congratulations. E. S. Byers C08-'09l paid a visit to the School on May 2nd, He is living in Gananoque. 3 fl i 8 fl W. G. Cox C25-'31J came first in the graduating year of the California Institute of Technology, obtaining the highest standing on record at the Institute. Bill is now with the G. E. Company in Cleveland. He is married and has one son. 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Claude Passy C31-'35l has graduated from the Royal Military Academy, Woolwich, England, and is taking a com- mission in the Royal Artillery in July. 1.5 Pl? ii? II? David Irwin C35-'38l won the heavyweight boxing title at R.M.C. The following Old Boys have just graduated from R.M.C.: C. P. J. Dykes C27-'31l, H. S. Morrisey C28-'33l, H. E. C. Price 0293. it :Xi SF fl? if Congratulations to G. H. K. Strathy C29-'34l who has just added to his list of scholastic honours by coming first in Class 1 of his division in the Mathematics and Physics Course of the 3rd year at the University of Toronto, and Winning the A. A. A. S. Scholarship in Mathematics and Physics, and sharing with J. C. Maynard, son of J. C. Maynard C05-'09l, the J. Scott Scholarship at Trinity College. :F Il: Ill is Winnett Boyd C27-'30J won the Harvey Aggett Mem- orial Scholarship C1937l and the Boiler Insurance Scholar- ship at the University of Toronto. 275 2 il' :lk all C. J. Seagram C29-'36l won the Ontario Junior Squash Racquets Championship. I S11 IK: 211 Il? K. C. Dawe C27-'32l is Assistant Accountant of the N.Y. Sz Honduras Rosario Mining Company, San Juancito, Honduras, C.A. Il i i"i 8 Since 1930, of the eight boys who have got their names on the boards at R.M.C. for gymnastics, five were T.C.S. boys. Ill 8 if if i HCT E DRINKS.. OR Com fasfe better wifh Theres something inclescribably teuuptimg about these toasted :anal tasty, slightly salted. nutty- iavofed little wafers. They really make a 'wonderful partner- ship with drinks, cheese. potted meals. etc. If you want your "party" to be just right, you W must include chfisties Bi llits 'Uherek a Christie Biscuit for every taste' 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A. S. McLorg C15-'l7J, after completing a law course at the University of Saskatchewan, practised law for a few years in Saskatchewan, and went to California about five years ago, where he is now engaged in newspaper Work as Advertising Manager of a Los Angeles newspaper. He was married last year to Miss Mary Dupin. SS fl? St 4? 3 E. H. C. Leather C31-,371 has been awarded his crossed whips for riding at R.M.C. ANOTHER OLD POEM Here is another of the old poems from a packet of manuscript verses preserved by Mr. Morse and sent to the Record a few months ago. How many remember Who's that Standing in the passage, Cleaning boots more dirty than he ever cleaned before? Who's that Running with a billy, Spilling half the water on his trousers and the floor? Who's that Brushing down Bill Boulton, Making him look pretty for his invitation out? Chorus- Oh, they're the new boys. Don't you wish you were a new boy? Newboy, Oh it's great to be a newboy, Daily at gates in the corridor bare, Standing at attention, CA1ways at attentionl The newboy. Hear them shouting at the newboy Come here! Stay there! ""f' 'IQ 'f -' ' Pwesf N . 'A if ' USP", 'ef "' Q- a 'B 2 I' .D 9 6 Ban -' - - su' -' .-:-:+.-K-, - -- -- -X X. -.-.- -.f:- was-: fr,---px,-:-: -.A me-rf -V V, A .- , '---rf:-v.-:--N f-V-ar' f-f A' X M - 'Wngwg M +2 V4.5 . Yr ff -N-,:: :mi A N-Ava . Q 4 '-2-2' -gf . .. xr .,..,.q-ew x M- ,,,f:'m, A,,- .A - Nz' :ex wx - ' nw 'V ' f t R' R4 X -Q-,:..-1-:sw " if YS Hwszf + fi --'- ' X' wiv - x :Q - s:-. ' . " . H2 GQ Q 4 - ' ' 'wil ...Q,,z.xA..4.-is..:,rs,... '-ff--msn:-.wsnfm2sz::?sS.A.1-My , W3 Qira-at-,fmw.mem5S -Q., 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Wake up and get a move on! Hi, boy! 49 is bawling. Boy, boy! there's a prefect calling. Gee, they keep us rushing. CGive those boots a brushing.J Listen to the newboys' song. Tell me When the teams are leaving, Who's the guy that sees they don't forget their rugby suits? Tell me Who puts on the polish So that all their lady friends are dazzled by their boots? Tell me Who gets good hot Water So that when they shave they don't remove their upper lips? It's the newboy, Yes, that's the true boy. If you don't believe me, look at Baldwin or at Phips. Tell me When Bill Lyon's thirsty , Who runs to the tuck to get him something nice to drink? Tell me When the snow is falling Who will spend his evening clearing off the dear old rink? Tell me When the Spring's returning Who will push the roller up and down the tennis courts? Still the newboy, Good for you, boy, Surely all these merits should be put in our reports. But when this year is over Who will be the newboys then and do the dirty work? Not us, JV' -"- i . ,vii ,Y 1-sj " " -1-.111 ' girl? 353 'Q' ' , .- ' 41-. . ,qwf,. , Q, ' ffm ,, 1,5-rl' . 5-rSP':. '... 5 . ' - -. '1 fffl "FG Q-X,-mi. .,.- fijwi- f l.. ..1,,.':x 1' 14" 5 fa ':f"'-Q7 6 5 pa. wi . K 'X ,gil . 1 -D.. U . "' y Q N t,g ' A J X vu, , W VM- .-' M .- J: "'.:..'?.-. - ":'J3' - 4 '."1" A"'--nxirwfqif 7-1 ' - .r . 11, ,mf :Q - nl mg- - --ff K--f-in , !.n"'3:q-ag-, 3-'fvfig I' ft-'..f13'.4 - P-X24-i:.Lg':g-, ii" V w "'- '- ks. P X I'N",, Anfs Tx r ' g, ,AQ Ds, A 'vt I. 'H 5'9" , IL L,,'M,u- I 'wo ,!' " "W X Y 4 wr ., 'I . a -I ' , qi 4. ,. H .. , , 4 . 7 . 'Iv 3 , 151' 5' . 1,1 - Ji-F' - 'ff ar n ' Q-.Nair 'N , Iv 'GH p .s 3' "' 4 f 1 7 .f I ,...v .. ' i ' x '26-fs 3T:'3:v, jk:-f . . 53:64, 4 c-I if . J ax 1 M1115 y 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! fi' : ii- v - Q - 4 - ,W 'r o R o N 'r o ' f 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We will be in clover, We'll have full permission every kind of job to shirk. Oh boy! Think of Peanut Evans, Winnett, Baldwin, Osler, Ritchie, Massie, Croll and Hees. Next Thanksgiving, If we're living, We will hear them singing as they tremble at their knees. ,, .... .-.i.1i, BIRTH Coulson-To Mr. and Mrs. John Coulson C26-'30J a daugh- ter. MARRIAGES Eberts-Magor - Christopher Eberts C26-'29J to Miss Martha Magor, of Montreal. Lash-Alley-Z. R. B. Lash C25-'BOD to Miss E. Joan Alley, at St. Clements Church, Toronto, on June 10th., 1939. Smith-Taylor-On May 31st., in Toronto, A. L. Smith C17-'25D to Miss Taylor. i.1. TRINITY COLLEGE S-CHOOL RECORD HOME ADDRESSES The Senior School, 1938-39 73 Alexander, T. L ....... ........................ 4 00 Glen Ayr Rd., Toronto, Ont Armour, D. E. P. and P. G. D. ...... Springfield Farm, Erindale Ontario. Avery, J. R. ................................................ 56 Stanley Ave., Mimico, Ont Balfour, W. S. ..............................,.............,....., Chedoke, Hamilton, Ont Beairsto. W. H. ......... c-o The Dominion Bank, Winnipeg, Man Beardshaw, R. F. .............,................ 11 Tarlton Rd., Toronto, Ont Berkinshaw, W. R. .................. 6 Kingsway Cresc., Toronto, Ont Best, G. H. .................................... 434 Russell Hill Rd., Toronto, Ont Black, W. B. .................. ............. 4 54 Queen St. S., Hamilton, Ont Bowman, M. C. D ..... ........... T he Rectory, Devonshire, Bermuda Bryson, J. ,......................................... 7 Peronne Ave., Outremont, P.Q Burrows, C. A., .................. 46 Roxborough St. W., Toronto, Ont Caldwell, T. A. ............................................. 42 Connaught St., Oshawa Cartwright, S. J. ............... "D" Ranch, R.R. 2, High River, Alta Cawley, J. C ............ ................................................................... H aileybury, Ont Cayley, E. C. and P. H. .........,.,...... 22 South Drive, Toronto, Ont Clark, K. D., and F. E. ...........,.............................. Box 374, Amos, P.Q Coultis, J. S .... .................................... 4 10 Crescent Rd.. Calgary, Alta Crawford, D. G. ...............................................................,................. Deloro, Ont Dalton, W. B. ........................ 115 Lower Union St., Kingston, Ont del Rio. G. R. ........................ Pirineos 615, Lomas de Chapultepec Mexico, D.F. Dignam, H. R. .............................. 403 Glencairn Ave., Toronto, Duggan, R. B. and W. R. .................. 48 Oriole Rd., Toronto, Duncanson, J. W ......... .........,......................,. 6 Dale Ave., Toronto, Earle, G. A. P. ............. .... ........ B o X 50, Station B, Montreal, Elliot, E. C. ..................... ....................... R . R. No. 1, Blenheim, Erenhous, L. D. ............. .................,................................. H aileybury, Fairlie, T. W. ................................. 149 Douglas Drive, Toronto, Ont Ont Ont PQ Ont Ont Ont Fairweather, D. F. ......... c-o E. A. Pierce Sz Co., 116 Wellington St., Ottawa, Ont. Finley, E. G. ........................... c-o Col. G. W. Birks, Phillips Square Montreal, P.Q. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD German, A. B. C .... ............... 1 80 Howick St., Rockcliffe, Ottawa Ontario. Giffen, P. J. .........' .... . .................. 2 43 Greer Rd., Toronto, Ont Gray, A. B. .......... ................... R . R. 4, Coldwater, Ont Greene, M. D. ......................................................... Box 399, The Pas, Man Greene, W. E. .................. Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ont Greer, W. N. ........... .............. 3 59 Aylmer St., Peterborough, Ont Gripton, J. M. ................,,............ 18 Teddington Park, Toronto, Ont. Grover, J. L .........,. ....................... c -o La Confederacion del Canada Sociedad Seguros sobre la Vida, Apartado 12 Bis Mexico D.F. Hampson, J. G. ........................ 1501 Macgregor St., Montreal, P.Q Hampson, H. G. .,...................... 31 Forden Ave., Westmount, P.Q Hancock, G. R. K. .....................,..... 28 Wentworth Ave., Galt, Ont Hart, J. O. ................,.,..... P.O. Box 108, Navy St., Oakville, Ont Higginbotham, J. ................................. 128 Louisa St., Oshawa, Ont Higgins, L. T. ................................,...................., Sewell, Rancagua, Chile CSummer address: c-o Mrs. H. O. McDonald, 23 St. Andrew's Gardens, Toronto, Ont.J Holton, L. J. ................................................ "Edgecliffe", Freeman, Hope, J. C. W. ........................... 444 Clarke Ave., Westmount, Huycke, F. A. M. ......... ..............,....... 6 7 Glen Road, Toronto, Hyndman, F. T ..,... .............................................. D unn St., Oakville, Jackson, W. H. ........................ 166 Eglinton Ave. E., Toronto, Jemmett, J. L. .........., ........................................................... H aileybury, Johnson, R. M ..,. ..................... 6 38 Clarke Ave., Westmount, Ont P.Q Ont Ont Ont. Ont P.Q Jones, G. K. ............ ............. 1 9191 Mendota Ave., Detroit, Mich Jones, A. R. C. ......... ................ 5 Parkwood Ave., Toronto, Kerry, C. W. .....................................................,....................................... Como, Kirkpatrick, H. J. .................. 561 Roslyn Ave., Westmount, Lambert, S. N ..... ............................................ ' 'Scarcroft", Oakville, Landry, P. C. ............... 493 Mt. Pleasant Ave., Westmount, Lane, W. G. .................................... 3638 Cypress St., Vancouver, Layne, J. H. ...................... ....,........... P .O. Box 77, Kenogami, Langdon, W. H. ................. .,......... 1 01 Kirby Ave., Timmins, Langmuir, J. W. C ............ .. ............ 19 Oriole Rd., Toronto, Ont P.Q P.Q Ont P.Q B.C P.Q Ont Ont 7 7 9 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 Lawson, J. H. and D. A. ..........,. c-o 1318 Standard Bank Bldg., Vancouver, B.C. LeBrooy, P. B. and P. J ........,.... "Chanterella", Val Morin, P.Q. LeMesurier, A. S. and J. R. ......... 419 Roslyn Ave., Westmount, P.Q. Lloyd, B. C. ............... .,...................... 9 Neywash St., Orillia, Lyall, C. E .....,....,............... ............ 1 87 Charles St., Belleville, Mackenzie, M. G. ..,..................... 3830 - 7th St. S.W., Calgary, Mackinnon, P. B. L. ...,.............. 202 Heath St. W., Toronto McAvity, H. K ...... .c-o T. McAvity Sz Sons, Ltd., St. John Ont. Ont. Alta Ont. N.B. McAvity, P. M. ............ c-o Lt. Col. T. M. McAvity, Consolidation Coal Co., Rockefeller Plaza, New York, N .Y. McConnell, W. A. ............ 2704 Liberty Blvd., South Gate, Calif. Mclvor, W. J .,..............,..,.. ..........,..........,................................ C ollms Inlet, Ont McLaughlin, G. R ......,...... Elmcroft Farm, R.R. 1, Oshawa, Ont. Monro, G. G. .............................. 316 Russell Hill Rd., Toronto, Ont. Moore, A. B ............. Mackenzie Apts., 193 McLeod St., Ottawa. Moorhouse, A. E ....,........... 1019 McMillan Ave., Winnipeg, Man. Morris, W. D .... ............ T rinity College School, Port Hope, Ont. Morton, R. T. .................................,,.... 126 George St., Brockville, Ont Oakley, T. E. ..........,...................,.. Donwoods Drive, York Mills, Ont. O'Con.nor, T. F. H. ...... "The Shieling", King's Rd., Edmonton, Alta. Olds, H. K. .............................. c-o G. S. Olds, Esq., 101 W. 31st St., New York, N.Y. Parr, J. A. K. .................. Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ont. Patch, C. M. ........................... 118 Aberdeen Ave., Westmount, P.Q. Peacock, E. F. ...,..,..................................,............ Box 6070, Montreal, P.Q Pearson, H. J. S ....... 12507 Stony Plain Rd., Edmonton, Alta. Phin, K. G. ...... c-o H. P. Phin, Esq., The Alger Press, Oshawa, Ont. Pochon, M. L. A. ....................,...........,,........................,............. Port Hope, Ont. Rea, J. K ........................,........ .... 1 529 Macgregor St., Montreal, P.Q. Redpath, J. G .... ........................... 4 Parkside Place, Montreal, P.Q. Robarts, P. C. S .... ........................ 3 8 Strath Ave., Kingsway Park, Toronto, Ont. Robertson, J. H. .............................. 127 First St. E., Cornwall, Ont. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Rogers, J. B. ...............,........ 1789 Matthews Ave., Vancouver, B.C. Ronalds, C. C. .................. 3606 Westmount Blvd., Montreal, P.Q. Rougvie, C. N. ............... c-o J. N. Rougvie, Esq., Victoria Bldg., Ottawa, Ont. Russel, H. .,..................................... 607 Clarke Ave., Westmount, P.Q. Russel, O. K. S. ...... 4100 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal, P.Q. Savage, W. A. .......................................... 122 Norfolk St., Guelph, Ont. Seagram, T. B. .................................... 31 Union St. E., Waterloo, Ont. Sims, P. B. .................................... c-o Bank of Toronto, Barrie, Ont. Sinclitico, K. L. A. ...... c-o K. J. Schweickert, Esq., Port Hope, Ontario. Somerville, C. M ..... ....... .,......... 6 0 Hillholme Rd., Toronto, Ont. Spence, R. G. .................................... 51 Binscarth Rd., Toronto, Ont. Spencer, C. H. A ...................... ..........,............................... B owmanville, Ont. Stokes, B. D .......... ...c-o R. J. R. Stokes, Esq., Cia. Brasiliera de Cimento Portland S.A., Caixa Postal 2947, Sao Paulo, Brazil. Svenningson, B. ............ 636 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount, P.Q. Tate, C. I. P. ...... 28 Burton Rd.. Forest Hill Village, Toronto. Taylor, E. W. ..........................,...... 45 Lascelles Blvd., Toronto, Ont. Thomson, J. S. ........... ....................... P .O. Box 158, Islington, Ont. Thomson, W. G. ........................ 13101 - 103 Ave., Edmonton, Alta. Turcot, C. S. E .... ............... 6 49 Belmont Ave., Westmount, P.Q. Vallance, J. M .... ................................. 1 0 Turner Ave., Hamilton, Ont. Walcot, A. C. .................................... 4 Walmsley Blvd., Toronto, Ont. Walkem, C. A. ...... c-o 1104 Standard Bank Bldg., Vancouver, B.C. Wallace, J. A. G. .................. 3390 The Crescent, Vancouver, B.C. Warburton, J. A. and H. W. ...... 28 Windsor Ave., Westmount, P.Q. Warner, F. H. O. ........................ c-o Dr. G. L. Warner, Matteawan State Hospital, Beacon, N.Y. Waters, D. M. ..................................... ,102 Redpath St., Ottawa, Ont. Wills, W. S. .......... ...................... T he Narrows, North Port, Ont. Wood. P. A. .......... .......... 2 36 Cordova St. E., Vancouver, B.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 EXCHANGES The following exchanges have been received during the year. May we assure those who send them that after study by the staff of the Record they are read with con- siderable interest in the School Reading Room. If any of our exchanges have been inadvertently omitted from the list, the senders have our apologies, the fellow who looks after the list has gone home for the vacation L The Vantech, Vancouver, The Windsorian, K.C.S., Nova Scotia, The Canberran, Canberra, Australia, The Alibi, Albert College, Belleville, R.M.C. Review, Kingston, The Boar, Hillfleld, Hamilton, The Felstedian, Felsted, Eng- land, The Mitre, Bishop's College, Quez, Hatfield Hall Magazine, Cobourg, Acta Ridleiana, Ridley College, The Ashburian, Ottawa, The College Times, U.C.C., Toronto, The Glenalmond Chronicle Glenalmond, Scotland, The Grove Chronicle, Lakeiield, B.C.S. Magazine, Bishop's Col- lege School, Que., S.A.C. Review, St. Andrew's College, The Tabor Log, Marion, Mass., Trinity University Review, To- ronto, The Limit, Loughborough, England, The Quill, Cres- cent School, Toronto, Selwyn House School Magazine, Montreal, The Harrovian, Harrow, England, Merchiston School Magazine, Scotland. FOR HIGHER MARKS TODAY-A BETTER JOB TOMORROW X .5 ENJOY TYPING NOW ON AN UNDERW 0 Ofwble Typing saves you time . . . helps you prepare better, easier-to-study notes. Have Dad buy you a Portable Underwood. None betterg none cheaper. Easy terms. Show him this advertisement. Underwood Elliot Fisher Limited 135 Victoria St. 279 Bay St. TORONTO l- MANUFACTURERS OF IHGH GRADE LACQUERS Metal Lacquers Wood Lacquers Leather Lacquers Parchment Lacquers Bronzing Lacquers Textile Lacquers Lacquer Enamels 1 Amyl Acetate Refined Fusel Oil -COSMOS CHEMICAL CO. LTD Pom' HOPE ONTARIO G" - ' ,- uw-jg vw vw - -uv . ,Q '!,vy,.- vi 11- w.-vjrfr, A ' Q,"f,H.' qi v-' WU. f e . v - , ' ,N 11-g x, .1 . gl, , 'IM -5 ,VA -'Q ff A ML QQ' 4 F: ff r .ff'.'5QQs-1 f- 1lr'1" N Q' ,N 'hiya V' u.'j.,:.-1 11,418 R. -. L' XL. f . .14,l:uLAN. 1 Sq'-.xuirgli N,,4w'151: 4" 4k'1,',' JJ 1' , .' ""' '.' 'r -', . "'-', ,'- ,-' ', ,g,..yQ,-5'3vj t U, 7 V A . ,f ,M I ., , 1,,-g-',..'5L,y5L..f5 Sig ., M, -LM'-..',' nl ,',',y , 'v' . 4.'-K, ' ',' f- . wp' '-'nv l J , -.i .f., ,x,-u'..w , A '.: 3 jf -,X ,' "1 1. w, . ,' w rg, w.:"' 'Ik' 1 Q. " 4. -',.s'S: .GYM 'W f lu, '11 . . F qs w. , , 1- ' . , ,. ' M-av . glpv' 1 '. , 1- '.', A -4 3' K fr , ,-4.' ., ' u-5. v P' X. . - AI 2" .- -. , M - - '1'.' J' I .-,- V H.-mf ',L:,. , . . ww- ,,.. ',. 1 - I fha,-S X 'Y 51, s '1- - . .1 I ,,. ' , , ,, -,-.4- H 1 ff: ' ' . x .3 -iff nv . -,. - . , . ' ,, -'.',,"r.L1 ' f." -'Q ' . if. 1 . ""l'-44 1 V: V., -lr... ,,-.,, .mlffkfw I 4 .' -- v. -1, . g ' ' 'hs 'EQ'-N V ,,'T.:Eiv'a 1. .XL J... -.Ai 1 j 1 x' :4 3.113 ' " l 'x If-5 Q,-4, ', 1 . 'flultufji fig 4 '.' -Y?'v.,.-Cv ' W fx 1"' A H.. 51,15 ' 1 1 - 491' .1 . , ,,..V.V1 N vpn, ,fa ,gg . , ,N ..!5,- ' .'-s yr, q. W F-41-Q M55 ' "tw Lrg '-.Jo I 'VL . "1-2 ' .I .. '1'."LLt - A '-'gli 'x'1Y'J,:1 .-1,. -, -W . X f Yi , - v'- , "'i,' -"mf 'Jug' -ti . ,. ' . ' Hg: -am k . 54, lk , ' ' I, n ' ' gf., ,qfrz ' ',,-,Qu '.'j'i.'1'.Q . -f5""4'-W1 ' - ,' ""'i:'2f7r. , xi ' IA' I N. 5 i nf LJ'2,.. . V, x,. 11- .v l .'-5 VLH .- x .,.- . -Q ' , -. H' ,f h Q? . - 144,-.Mfg . f ' "1-,U X 'Ly , 4JQ. N A " "LV QW. I 1-n. .1-- '.',A .'. , . 5, ' Jr -.fin ' . :l,'f'Qu3"5 '-'.-'-:,"f"-- 1 .ff,1'.f". K' . 'fit f ' -:QQQ--1,-7'i2 - 11' 5,34 W V' ,'7'1Ff F",- 1-',..,, . , jf ,sQ7,. . ,.. , 13, .51-'t prvr '. '.,. gf, X H-'fn' Y' fir . . V1 , Q ' 'f-."'.311? ' , ,1 1 Z .' 'Y I " 'V' 'ig' -. jkt' :rig 'K 'x r nl -.N ,, iii ug?-is 4, . 'UH Hx: 3.4 .K I Nr- -rx I . U . , ,' ' ',NC,,,'A'-,f- fm W ' , ' '., 219.7 My J ' 1 1, . Q h-li u P . H," Q-'."" . . ,H :aw A i -.1 f '11-1 .k,Xff'l . ,W X FYI -,w ' 'nf-.'1 ,fix x L.-.' ' - . 'r, 1 I ...QJH-.':v 1 , . ', ,.. ..,- ,gf ."A' "-1,-,"f. f , 4 :, . 'J :- - Q-L ,,'.-'s K, . -., - N J .Alu '11 , 14 A - :QL ' ,. ' ,Jw ,. 4.' lu. ,-" ', W , ' .'.'f" .' 1, J' J-5'-'z ., - A" H. .' 'a- '-."14.7" 2.0 gf t -. .jftj 53?f.Q . K , - -' - . 1 'wx xL"1-' 'f'i,."'16 N ' ' -' . -. --n fm.,-W, - --- ' - f W- 'i'-- . - ' . :H .' J.: gi- . H' .',.'. f - . .YQ . 1 , '? ' A. i'?l+2'55 'X 4- 1. ."- ' It! '. fr n 'l- 4 f 3' IL ts. 1 9 fl' -'Q ' F I 4 - I - I u n., J I K, l'! 'T' - -- ' . "QM 1 I gg Y"ox , ,I .. I, I. I X n"'4r,4 EM!! Y A ,, ,, ffl x s' I: , . ' . fi .I I 'Fx X wt-'-. 3- A. 1- 5' Q If . PI Q -r A L "1 VY V.. ' I- 7 :Vx p V ,F , I 7 ,. H 11. , I7 I .,, mg.-P . sv " ' .T il I I - I I . , f :'I U . YI ,' I . rr' Yi! 1.' ns. , 1 YW 5 . na 9 5 - . Q," ' .- I , f? in ,, 3 1' ' 1 .I ' x-,I fl ' s,-I e 'iln . - . F Q., IJ ' f.?,..' 'W' 'f 1' ' 56551: ' ' 'A Tx .1 .gif .I : 'I W. 1. I , ' V' L Ix '6 r'. u ' ' 5' ' "1"..lf." JA: QV: if 2. ,ab 9 , K A .ff .,, Y 1- qf N., ,. , . vr' 'g I, , ' . f'fL2".. frgfflff ,av 4 .-ff. f ', . ,!, .. V. V U V bra ,.,. -- 11-yr ,:-V' 'Ly A1 In ' nv We .if -.1 .4-1 . f ff','.'. A . -H, 9,-1 , . .,, ,L , '..'1.1'- - f" mi' - my ', ' -T, -A , '- , . QQ 1 - Q,-5-WM-n 0- . - -29 .' . . .4 1, 4z,, . , fp ,n , 4, -sv, Q , ., . .,, , V - V A tai '.nf -J, '. 'ilk-:li .lY.,',' , .33 ,ll-A". Q D 4 t : , .f ,QA '- i f' Q 'fm'-6QfWf'r"4'-1:"t" " lx' I 5" 'p ' ' Q' . .' .-5 .HY-x .x,. .,",, , .-,X. , , 4. f .. ..-bffy. I b ,jcsk ,M'.I,.'v 5, ,t . .n mv.. ' , '1f.S.L5, ' +'A .sI',t.,N,,--L' YQ 2, 51-1" UT Q , ' ,. , -V 3. - jg ,,' t . y f,,XI'r'N',v-'fqf' f.,., f ',.. a, ',,' ' ', , l 'A ,., HIAVYJ0' N1 1, xv its In A-P 4- . A 1 I X .. , ,,-,L -Il' wr-vP',wkXf-'--. fi '.' A-1' , -.12 -, ' . s 5-f Ldj-1.5-Q' 3 :,77:,.IL"f- kv ,r - ' ' fu K 1 ' ' .' K "nu-, ,.1.9"'-V ,f 4 ., - 1. ' , ', ' .'. "'a.If,-."'s, ' " A L... Q n. ' -x S ' L nw wn- l.'f ,D ' ' I . ,N -. N-,.o ' n Q 'N :A . ' , -. , , .4 . - . rw, L. . ..-. . . . . lf, A 1xl,.!,, I Y ' ' N' s .H ' A l . IJ, ' , -l - f , . , . , . - ,, , I X , .4 I rl , - - I l Ml., I K I W nl 1 E- ' ' 'J , I , Yr' - na' 1. ' I 'I I . , . . . , lr ' .- . . I ' ra . A N fp - , . A " X . I X J ,, . , '.1 . . .. 'I ' A l ' , , . u V ' L .xi 5. y I . ' fa , . A I v ,, J ' .av ' 1' ' , ' ' I ' . .' . ' 'X . " f',.v' . 'fr- , 1 , v -'- ,. -ff, , X gl, , 'Y t I, . lv .. r:q:.,L,, ' U A - , l 1 . I ' , .. ...- . r ..' ' 2' ' " '-"Z 'f, ' 1 , J- ' ' .' -I , ' ' ,' ' W V , 1 .wg gl .. L-4. V. x - " 5, '.v.. .lf1..-.JL..x. '. .x . J...


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, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

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

1937

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

1938

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

1940

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

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