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

 - Class of 1942

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 620 of the 1942 volume:

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KETI I When burning the "midnight oil", keep a box of McCormick's Soda Biscuits handy. .V a Trinity College School Record vor.. 45, NO. 1. OCTOBER, 1941. CONTENTS Pvse Active Service List . . Editorial ......... . 1 The Chapel . .. . 3 In Nlemoriam ................... . . 6 Pilot Officer W. Atkin . . . 6 The Hon. Archer Nlartin . 6 The Rev. Canon Fidler . 8 School Notes ............... . 9 Gifts to the School . .. . . . 12 Contributions ................... . . . 14 Extracts from Letters Home ............... . . . 14 Twilight of the Gods ..................... 23 The Windmill A Drawing by Carl Schaefer . . . . . 27 An Address at St. Paul's School ............ . . . 29 Ars Mousi Capiendi ......... .. . 32 Brief Biographies .......... . . . 34 Rughj: ........ ....... . . . . School vs. Bowmanville School vs U.T.S. . . School vs R.lVl.C. . . School vs. Old Boys . . . . . 46 School vs. S.A.C. . . . . . . 47 Squash Racquets ...... . . . 51 Vale-te ........ . . . 52 Salvete ................... . . . 53 The Junior School Record . . . . . . 57 Old Boys' Notes ......... . . . 63 Births, Marriages, Deaths .... 7l CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M embers TI-IB CHANCELLOR or TRINITY UNIVERSITY. THB Rnv. THE Paovosr or TIuNI'IY COLLEGE. P. A. C. KETCHUM, Esq., M.A., I-IBADMASTPR or 'rr-In Sci-root.. Elected M embers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., B.A., LL.D. ........ Winnipeg R. P. jellett, Esq. ......................................... .... M ontreal F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ................................... ..... T ononto G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. .... ............... ..... T o ronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................................ . ....... Toronto Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O. .............. Kingston The Hon. Senator G. I-I. Barnard, K.C. ................. ..... V ictoria, B.C. Col. W. Langmuir, O.B.E. ........................ ......... T oronto Colin M. Russel, Esq. ................. ...... M ontreal The Rt. Rev. the Bishop of Montreal .... ....... M ontreal J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ................... ..... . ........ T oronto A. E. Iukes, Esq. ................................. ..... V ancouver, B.C. Col. I-I. C. Osborne, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A. ..... ...... Ott awa, Ont. H. F. Labatt, Esq. ............................. ....... L ondon, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq. .................... ..... ..... W inni peg, Man. B. M. Osler, Esq. ............ . ........ Toronto J. B. Mackinnon, Esq. ........... ........ T oronto The I-Ion. R. C. Matthews, P.C. ......... ..... T oronto Charles Burns, Esq. ........................ ..... T oronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. . . . ..... Toronto Rear Admiral P. W. Nelles .............. ..... Ott awa Col. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O. .......... ..... T oronto T. Roy Jones, Esq. ................ ..... T oronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C. . .. .... .Ottawa Gerald W. Birks, Esq., O.B.E. .... .... M ontreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. ............ .... M ontreal W. M. Pearce, Esq. ........ . ........ Toronto G. M. Huycke, Esq., K.C. . . ............ Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ..... .. . . ..... Hamilton, Ont. Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ......................... .... H amilton. Ont. Elected by the Old Boys P. G. Campbell, Esq., M.C. ........................ ........ T oronto I-I. L. Symons, Esq. ........ ......... ..... .......... T o ro nto P. A. DuMouIin, Esq. ............................. . .. .London Ont. Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, M.A., B.C.L. ..... . . . .Regina, Saslc. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PURT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KBTCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paecl., Toronto. St. lVlarlc's School, Southborougll, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT., ESQ., London University. fFormerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windwrj. R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Paris, Cornell University. C baplain THE REV. EYRE F. M. DANN, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General 'Theological Seminary, New Yorlc. A ssistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Wfindsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KERMODE PARR, ESQ., B.A., London University. E. W. MORSE, ESQ., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, School of International Studies, Geneva. A. H. HUMBLB, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison University, B.A., Worcestu College, Oxford. R. G. GLOVER, ESQ., M.A., Balliol College, Oxford, M.A., Ph.D., Harvard. Lrsur.-Cor. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Wwlwidm. I. W. PECKI-IAM, ESQ., M.A., University of Paris, Columbia University, University of Toronto. J. E. A. CRAKE, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, lVl.A., St. Iohn's College, Oxford, Ph.D., John Hopkins University, Baltimore. H. C. HASS, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto. Visiting Masters EDMUND Conv, EsQ. ......................... .... M usic CARL Sci-IABFBR, ESQ. ................................ .... A rt Physical Instructors for both Schools 2nd, LIEUT. S. BATT, Royal Fusiliers, late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. W. D. DUGGAN, ESQ. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL I-lousemaster C. J. TOTTENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. A. EDWARDS, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. W. H. Mouse, ESQ., Miss HONOR Gissow, B.A., St. I-Iilda's College, Toronto. Assistant Bursar .. ........... Mrs. F. Shearme Physician ...... .... R. P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Nurse ................ .... M iss Rhea Fick, R.N. Dietitian .................... .... M rs. J. Stanley Wright Matron fsenior Schoolj ......... ...... M iss E. M. Smith Nurse-Matmn Uunior School, .... .... M ts. B. S. Polson Housekeeper Uunior Schoolj .................. . .. . Mrs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S A. B. C. German QHead Prefectj, J. R. LeMesurier, W. R. Fleming. SENIORS S. N. Lambert, H. K. Olds, B. Svenningson, C. Cawley, L. T. Higgins, C. S. Campbell, B. I. Sutherland, R. G. Spence, MCN. Austin FORM SIX A J. MCN. Austin, R. I. Birks, R. W. Brown, C. S. Campbell, R. A. R. Dewar, W. R. Fleming, P. D. Hare, B. P. Hayes, L. T. Higgins, D. W. Huestis, R. D. Hume, F. A. M. Huycke, S. N. Lambert, R. LeMesurier, I. R. Macdonald, G. R. McLaughlin, S. A. Searle, A. A. G. Smith, G. R. Sneath, R. G. Spence, W. G. M. Strong, B. I. Sutherland, C. Thompson, G. L. Wilkinson, J. G. Waters. SCHOOL COUNCIL THE PREFECTS VA-I. B. Reid QD. M. Blaiklockj VB 66 C-1. W. L. Goering N. Parkerj IVA-R. G. Keyes QR. V. LeSueurj IVB-M. A. Gibbons A. Patersonj IIIA-J. K. P. Allen KH. P. Willsj IIIB 66 II-D. W. McLaughlin QI. L. Campbellj New Boys-G. D. Laing QE. Howardj THE CHAPEL Sacristanf' Guild-C. S. Campbell, G. A. Charrington, O. D. Harvey, P. B. Heaton, L. T. Higgins, G. R. Sneath, P. B. Vivian FOOTBALL Captain-J. R. LeMesurier. Vice-Captain--S. N. Lambert SOCCER Captain-K. A. C. Scott. Vice-Captain-P. D. Hate. THE RECORD Editor-J. B. I. Sutherland. THE LIBRARY Librarian-I. H. B. Dodd Assistants-R. T. Morris, W. D. MacCallan, R. E. Mackie, I. A. Abraham. Carnegie Room-W. N. Greer, G. R. lVlcLaughlin. 9th. 10th. 26th. 4th. 5th. Sept. Oct. 11th. 13th. 18th. 23rd. 25th. 29th. 1st. 5th. Nov. 7th. 11th. 21st. 16th. 17th. Dec. 1942 Jan. 7th SCHOOL CALENDAR Michaelmas Term, 1941 Term begins for New Boys. Term begins for others. T.C.S. vs. Bowmanville High School. T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. at Toronto. Harvest Thanksgiving Service. Preacher, the Rev. L. D. Clarke. T.C.S. vs. R.M.C. Thanksgiving Dayg Magee Cup Cross Country Raceg T.C.S vs. Old Boys. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. at Aurora. Hart House String Quartet give concert in Hall T.C.S. vs. Ridley at Toronto. T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. at Port Hope. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. T.C.S. vs. Pickering at Port Hope. Half-term break begins, 3 p.m. Half-term break ends, 8.30 p.m. Forty-fifth Annual Running of Oxford Cup Cross Country Race. Christmas Supper and Entertainment. Christmas Holidays begin. Lent Term begins. Prayer in Use in ihe Chapel for Qld Boys on Achve Service 0 Almighty God, who art wiser than the children of men and overrulest all things to their good, hold, we beseech Thee, in Thy keeping all who have gone forth to battle from this School: watch over those that are missing: comfort and protect those in the hands of the enemy. Be with them in the hour of danger, strengthen them in the hour of weakness, sustain and comfort them in the hour of sickness or of death. Grant that they may be true to their calling and true always to Thee, and make both them and us to be strong to do our duty in Thy service, through Jesus Christ our Lord. ACTIVE SERVICE LIST Additions and Promotions 1935-36 ADAMS, R. C., Bdr., R.C.A. 1935- ADAMS, S. M., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. +1933-35 ATKIN, J. W., P.O., R.C.A.F. 1911-12 ATWOOD, J. P. C., Capt., Canadian Tank Corps 1914-19 BAKER, M. H., R.C.O.C. 1938-41 BERKINSHAW, W. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1937-39 BRYSON, J., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1921-25 BURNS, C. F. W., P.O., R.C.A.F. 1926-30 BYERS, D. N., R.C.A. 1937-40 CAYLEY, P. H., Cadet, R.N. College, Dartmouth 1928-32 CLARKE, H. H., Lieut., Sth. Alberta Regt. 1921-27 CROLL, I. B., R.C.A.F. 1916-20 DELOM, C., P.O., R.A.F. 1940-41 DRAPER, J. W. P., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1916-18 DUMBRILLE, J. C., Sqdn-Leader, R.C.A.F. 1938-40 1936-39 1918-25 1933-40 1933-37 1933-36 1933-36 1936-39 1927 -29 1933-39 1917-19 1937-39 1930-31 1931-39 1936-39 1936-39 1927-37 1925-29 1915-20 1927-29 1936-38 1931-36 1924-28 1930-41 1931-33 1920-27 1929-37 1916-22 1920-26 1934-38 1930-35 1929-32 1924-31 1935-38 1927-29 1918-24 ERENHOUS, L. D., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. EVANS, A. H., R.C.A.F. EVANS, J. L., Cadet, O.T.C., Brockville. FINLEY, E. G., Midshipman, R.C.N.V.R. HEIGHINGTON, A. G., R.C.A. HENDERSON, J. M., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. HEYBROEK, P., P.O., R.C.A.F. HYNDMAN, T. F., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. INGLIS, R. S., Lieut., R.C.A. JOHNSON, R. M., P.O., R.C.A.F. JONES, C. E. F., Lt.-Col., Can. Forestry Corps. JONES, G. K., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. KILGOUR, J. F., Lieut., Can. Dental Corps. LANDRY, P. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. LeBROOY, Peter B., Pte., 4th Princess Lorne's Dragoon Guards. LeBROOY, Paul B., Pte., 4th Princess Lorne'S Dragoon Guards. LOWE, W. B., Gnr., London Scottish, R.A. LUCAS, G. S., Gnr., R.C.A. MACKINTOSH, D. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MARTIN, H. A., Lieut., Armoured Corps. MARTIN, M. C., Tpr., 17th D.Y.R.C. Hussars. MCFARLANE, P. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MEDD, S. A., 2nd Lieut., R.A. CA.A. Batteryl. MORRIS, W. D., Cadet, R.N. College, MORRISEY, W. J. P., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MUSSEN, P., P.O., R.C.A.F. osLER, C. R., Capt., R.C.A. OSLER, W. R., fAttached toj R.C.A.F. osLER, B. M., Capt., 30th L.A.A. Bty., PARTRIDGE, D. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. PASSY, deL. E. S., Sergt., R.C.A.F. PATCH, R. A., R.C.A. ' PATERSON, H. C., R.C.N.V.R. PEACOCK, J. W. F., P.O., R.C.A.F. PITCHER, P. B., Sqdn-Ldr., R.C.A.F. PRICE, H. V., Capt., R.C.A. Dartmouth. R.C.A. 1916-19 1934-37 1926-34 1934-39 1933-37 1933-37 1927-32 1931-41 1906-11 1936-38 1928-33 1921-23 1936-39 1929-32 1926-30 REES, H., Lieut., R.C.A. REID, R. M. F., F.O., R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, B. D., D.F.C., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. SEAGRAM, T. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SMITH, G. H., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt SMITH, R. H., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt. SOMERS, D. C., R.C.A.S.C. SOMERVILLE, C. M., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. SPRAGGE, G. W., F.O., R.C.A.F. TAYLOR, J. A. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. TIPPETT, R. H., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. WADDS, G. M., Lieut. Katt. tol R.N. WALLACE, J., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. WIGLE, F. E., Capt., R. C. Tank Corps. WILKINSON, A. H., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1 - C' Q C4011 emnrrzrm Killed on Active Service J. W. Atkin fT.C.S. 1933-353 Pilot Gflicer, R.C.A.F. "Yet can I not persuade me thou art dead . . . Oh no! for something in thy face did shine Above mortality that showed thou wast divine QR. 21. 19. Trinity College School Record VOL. 45 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, OCT., 1941. No.1 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ....................................... j. B. I. Sutherland Sun-EnrroRs ................ L. T. Higgins, C. S. Campbell, S. N. Lambert. ASSISTANTS ...... F. H. Simpson, P. D. Hare, L. D. Clarke, C. Thompson, I. Symons, R. G. Spence, W. Barnett, P. E. Britton, S. A. Searle, M. Hare, W. G. M. Strong, R. A. Wisener, A. H. Charters. JUNIOR Sci-1ooL RECORD ............................. Mr. C. J. Tottenham TREASURER ........................................ Mr. D. Kei-mode Parr The Record is published six times a year, in the montbs of October, December, February, April, Iune and A u gust. EDITORIAL Since our last issue another Old Boy, Jim Atkin C33- '35J has given his life in the struggle for the right. To the members of his family we extend our heartfelt sym- pathy. Il :Xl Sk if :lf Another School year has started and with it another year of the war, the past year of which has seen the tide of battle definitely turn in Britain's favour. In all the occupied territories of harassed Europe the cruel German grasp is becoming weaker and weaker because of the en- deavours of the men and women who personify the spirit of freedom. "V for Victory" has become a universal sign, a tangible outlet for man's hatred of tyrannyg for even the hitch-hikers of the U.S.A. are being exhorted to use it in preference to the time-honoured sign of the thumb. The new year which we are now about to enter encourages us to hope for better things in the world, and we have con- fidence that this hope will be fulfilled to the utmost. fl' if fl SF Pk 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Last year We had a record number of New Boys at the School. This year we have almost equalled that num- ber, and have, in addition, a bumper crop of new masters. There are seventy-four New Boys and four new masters, namely Messrs. Haas, Jarvis, Dann, and Duggan, to all of Whom We extend a warm and hearty welcome. The coming year is full of promise for T.C.S. and we are confident that we will live up to the highest expectations. -QI.B.I.S. .- -'A--'Y ' -,fl if lii. ' 1' fait llg'..,,':':- f ff S ',.L,xS-- ,-,, rv',?Xj-V Nil Dqxrlwqx J! X i ,egg -,.,Ty,T.g'-T 55,35 ,f .Ng pl, HW. , W I fizf,--'fqsfiflf ' I 'IH lf' V. I IQ' . -., ,, f .ws li If If N lvl ' 'I -" 2 ' - 1 f' X E r,fml:!fLT,y. p ffssff? .ll T a'-f.S,xAg'l!.- 1 , L . w , .1 -. V. ,sir dz gp ' nu ff' I? 3 I. S. Smythe TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 HAPELT OTIS On Sunday, September 14th, the Chaplain preached the sermon. He told us that there are two ways of writ- ing a detective story: first, you may begin with the corpse and end up with the criminal, or you may start with the criminal and end up with the corpse. He then pointed out that Christianity is similar to both these types of stories. It is an account of an adventure, as is the second type of storyg and it also sets a problem. To follow the adventure and to answer the problem requires faith and doubt, thought and courage. However, Lmlike in a detective story, each one of us must find the adventure for himself, and no one but the person involved can answer the problem. On Sunday, September 21st, the Headmaster spoke in Chapel. He began by reminding us that we must not play drawback in the game of life. We shall not be a drawback, he said, if we have devotion and feel responsibility. In settling down in a boarding school, we must re- member that group takes precedence over self. The Head- master went on to say that we must always be doing some- thing and striving always toward a goal. We must be doers, not watchers. In closing, he said that in this war-torn world religion must be our guiding light. All things pass with God's help. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On Sunday, September 28th, the Chaplain preached, taking his text from St. John V: 11-"God has given unto us eternal life, and that life is in His Son". He pointed out the values of education. To the questions: "What is the good of all this knowledge? Where does it get us?" he suggested three possible answers: Knowledge makes for greater happinessg intellectual life is higher than physical, and mind controls matter. He criticized all these, and show- ed us that our education is concerned with blending physi- cal, spiritual, and mental into a unified way of life. On Sunday, October 5th, the Rev. D. R. L. Clarke, Priest in charge of St. Thomas' Church, Toronto, spoke in Chapel at the Annual Harvest Festival. The Chapel was beautifully decorated with the produce of the land. Mr. Clarke began his sermon by reminding us that we offer up our thanks to God before each meal but that some- times we treat harvest festivals too lightly. He went on to say that we must be thankful for such men as our fishermen, miners, and farmers who help God with His harvests. Mr. Clarke ended by asking us to do these things: to thank God for what He gives us, to thank God for the men who help Him give us these things, and Hnally to ask His aid in helping us produce something of use to others in our lives. On Sunday, October 12th, the Rev. T. P. Crosthwait spoke in Chapel. His text chosen from the book of Kings was. "Hast thou found me, Q mine enemy?" He com- pared the man hunt that will arise after this war, with the hunt for his followers that God is unceasingly waging. He advised us not to fly from God's help, but rather to help Him in his search. The best way to do this, he pointed out. was to attend the communion services regularily. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 On October 19th, the Chaplain preached. He took as his text: "God so loved the world He gave His only be- gotten Son". He reminded us that God has always loved from the beginning of time. God shows us His love in all the beauties of nature. God's love made Israel a great nation. Then, too, he told us that the message of the Prophet Hosea was one of God's love. In the same way that God has always loved, He has always given. He gave us life and food. But the culmina- tion of all His loving and giving was the gift of His only begotten Son. Mr. Dann concluded by remarking that despite all this we still treat Christ as a stranger and that too often. There is no room for Him in the inn, so He must be lodged in a manger. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IN MEMORIAM J. W. ATKIN Jim Atkin came to the School in September, 1933, and left in June, 1935. He was one of those quiet, sturdy fellows, not making any spectacular school career but im- pressing himself on the memories of those who came into contact with him. He was a boy of action, not of Words, and this characteristic stayed with him. After he left he went into outdoor occupations in the north country, and on the outbreak of war entered the Algoma Steel Co. to make munitions. He enlisted in the Air Force a year ago, won his wings and a commission and was posted overseas last August. He was given command of a bomber and had made many successful flights with his crew composed of an Australian, a New Zealander and a South African. Word of his death came on Sunday, October 26thg he had been killed on Active Service the day before. He died as he would have chosen, in the thick of it, and he has joined the long ranks of those who "shall not grow old as we that are left grow old." We shall always remember him. and revere his gallantry. . THE HONORABLE ARCHER MARTIN The Dominion and the School lost a most distinguish- ed citizen and Old Boy by the death on September lst of the Honorable Archer Martin C78-'82J, former Chief Justice of British Columbia. Mr. Martin was a member of the old Hamilton family which has had so many famous members and which has sent more boys to T.C.S. than any other family. He was born on May 6th., 1865, live days after the birth of the School he was to attend, and he retired on May Gth., 1940. G In 3 Q A ..a .1 .4 .J w Q 3 ET 5 E. 5 5 If? DQS' -.FUTU Emi? ?Q?F U"3 0529 wgii EQPF 2'l? fig? :"Xi"3-H w'f9 Ziww DJ 3.535510 bggm C L51 'Dwi EvEE'UF11e- US 29051 .TQ sf m?5? ' Xe I-U, gl' 71 Pg. IT'm 5353 35Q3 Omg? .3 . 'Z5m I-52 E311 5513 7,25 Z.. 'fam 'zEi 5'U2 3172 " xg:-:: - 2:-,:. LGT? .M S w. U3 V 1 ,Q F5 2 rn 3 9 F1 5- m VJ N 'S E. m F933 r-'30 3'V 'U wil? ping E255 '33 s: r' 5 T '?im P535 - Z -Sw- 'UT' re 'if-UI Dm- C 5' F 5,55 .. di- U. Ez... Qi? in . 552 '1 US?'gDn :pug Fw? 55 E. 7-35 Q. 'Q 58 :UI 'w 3 23? ? S? 3? .P it-M11 ZTU UU ?a VON BE 5? mg UF Fw 3? E, vw P? -b 5? SL: 3? CI 3 .4 .J rv I C4 N P? 5 ,Ure if -3 if ?w 'f'l'? F3675 3 SL ip.. ,gg L-4 'P ? 10 E5 Qi :uf :LTU fC EQ 'Q gl A O 1-JF! FP- FD 'rn 4-L? nh 'S Fm in T25 52 QP- Q5 rl O3 5? 12 if 71 5m W? Ev? 25 22 wg wg Zim V FF Z P. C TOOHDS HOINHS'SAOH XXXEIN Si SCHOOL vs. R.M.C TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 He was called to the bar of Manitoba in 1887 and to the bar of British Columbia in 1894. Very soon his unusual legal ability made itself known and he was appointed a Judge of the Supreme Court of British Columbia when he was only thirty-three years old. For 42 years he was a member of the British Columbia bench, la record unequalled in this country. In those years he never missed a day from court with the exception of one week when he was suffering from a sprained ankle. The Victoria Times of September 3rd carried the fol- lowing editorial: Hon. Archer Martin's death robs Victoria of one of its most picturesque personalities and serves again to em- phasize the loss which the Canadian judiciary sustained by his retirement from the oflice of Chief Justice of the Appeal Court of British Columbia in May of last year. His youth- ful figure, his athletic proclivities-he was a magnificent swimmer-and his keen analytical mind belied his 76 years, his sudden passing came as a profound shock not only to his immediate family, his host of friends throughout the Dominion, but also to several generations of legal practi- tioners in every part of Canada who treasure vivid and profitable recollections of his sage philosophy and all-em- bracing professional wisdom. For more than 40 years Mr. Justice Martin adorned the bench of British Columbia, bringing to the discharge of his official duties an exhaustive knowledge and under- standing of the law and its manifold relationships to human society, combining as they did a vast experience which left an indelible imprint on the legal annals of this province in particular and of the Dominion in general. Through the years, in normal times and in days when men's minds were beset with much perplexity, he weighed the scales of justice with a meticulous exactitudeg and his resulting judgments were of such a character as to establish them as lasting monuments to his valuable contribution to Canadian jurisprudence. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE REV. CANON A. J. FIDLER An active Anglican minister for 40 years, Rev. Canon Arthur John Fidler, M.A., rector emeritus of St. C1ement's Church, North Toronto, died on July 6th., at his home, 125 Tyndall avenue. In his 81st year, he had been retired for 13 years. Ordained to the priesthood in 1887, by Archbishop Lewis, in Kingston, Ont., he served parishes both in the United States and Canada. The first years of his ministry were spent in Smith's Falls, Ontario. He was assistant rector at St. Paul's Cathedral, Buffalo, for four years, and later rector of Christ Church, Greensburgh, Pa. Return- ing to Canada in 1900, he was appointed rector at Colborne. Following a pastorate at the old Grace Church, Elm street, Toronto, he served for 14 years as rector of St. Clement's Church from 1910 on. While there he was made a canon of St. Alban's Cathedral in 1920. Born in Toronto he received his early education at Trinity College School, Port Hope, and graduated from Trinity College with a B.A. in 1883 and M.A. in 1886. Outstanding as a pastor and active in the synod, he always said that parochial work Was his hobby. He leaves his wife, Elizabeth Foster Turney Fidlerg two sisters, Mary E. and Bertha I. Fidlerg and one brother, J. Ernest Fidler. l. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 FV i130 5 U0 My M Qclwol A I NOTES chi NEW MASTERS We have three new additions to the Senior School teaching staff this year. These are Mr. E. S. Jarvis, Mr. H. Hass, and the Rev. Eyre Dann. Mr. Dann came to us from New Westminster, B.C., to take over Mr. Taylor's duties as Chaplain and to teach Religious Knowledge. Mr. Jarvis has taken over many of Mr. DiXon's classes as well as the job of coaching the First Football Team. He has already become a great favourite with the boys. Mr. Hass has become the new resident master of Petry House. He is coaching Littleside Football in addition to his teaching duties. We extend to these masters a hearty welcome. Already they have added a great deal to the School life. Mr. W. R. Duggan has returned as Mr. Batt's assistant, and is coaching Middleside football. We are glad to have him back with us. The New Boys' Race The annual New Boys' cross country run was held on Thanksgiving morning, October 13th. The course was laid to the north of the School and covered about a mile and a half. Schwartz of Bethune finished first in the record. time of 8 minutes, 20 seconds. He is, however, over age for the Magee Cup. Magee Cup Points:-Gray 10, Stratford 7, Howard 5, Stokes 3, Higginbotham 1. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. Dixon We were very sorry to learn that Mr. Dixon would not be back with us this fall. He left us to join the R.C. A.F., where he is now a Pilot Oflicer. We cannot help but miss him. His genial, friendly manner had become part of the School. He has been back to visit us already this term. and we are looking forward to his next visit. Half Holiday A half holiday was held on Thursday, October 2nd, in honour of His Excellency the Governor-General and H.R.H. Princess Alice, who did us the honour of attending our Speech Day, last June 15. Bazaar On Saturday, September 20, a bazaar was held at the Lodge in aid of the child victims of the war. Spread around the Lodge's spacious lawns were many booths, giving the visitors an opportunity of trying their luck at fishing, playing bingo, treasure hunting and a variety of other intriguing games of skill and luck. One of the most popular was that of "Hitting the 'fish' in the eye and winning a cigar fonly this time it was a dough- nut.J" The bazaar was a huge success, and over S100 was made, which went to a very worthy cause. New Movie Projector Thanks to the kindness and generosity of Mr. J. B. Mackinnon the School has acquired a very valuable new sound movie projector. We can not adequately express our thanks for this valuable and useful gift. We assure Mr. Mackinnon that it will be put to good use. It was TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 used for the first time on Thanksgiving, October 13th., when the picture, "East Side of Heaven", was shown. Impromptu Concert in Hall On Thursday, September 15th., the electric power fail- ed, due to a windstorm, and the School was plunged into darkness. An impromptu concert was planned at very short notice. Fortunately, or unfortunately, the power came on again, and the School was sent to study. How- ever, the concert was held on the following Saturday. It was highly successful, and much hidden talent was dis- covered. Here's hoping the power goes off again soon. IMPERIAL CHALLENGE SHIELD SHOOTING COMPETITION, 1940 The School has again done very well in this com- petition. In a report recently received from England, it is an- nounced that Trinity College School came sixth in the best hundred schools in the Empire, making an average score of 93.91. The winner was the Royal Grammar School, Guildford, Surrey, with a score of 99.03. In Canada, the School came second, the winner being the Victoria Sea Cadets with a score of 94.27. In 1940, 15,332 boys, representing 766 schools, took part in the competition, representing Great Britain, Can- ada, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, India and other parts of the Empire. Mr. Batt has again been awarded a King's Bronze Medal as the School placed so well. Bronze medals were also won by B. P. Hayes and A. R. C. Jones for scoring 99. The Founder of the Imperial Challenge Shields Corn- petitions said in a letter: 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I am writing to congratulate No. 96 Trinity College School Cadet Corps on gaining the fine score of 93.91 points out of a possible 100 in the above competitions, and taking second place for the late Admiral of the Fleet Earl Jellicoe's Sword. It is satisfactory to see that they stand sixth on the list of the best hundred units of the Empire. Will you kindly convey my special congratulations to Lieut. S. J. Batt on these results. With all good wishes, yours sincerely, R. W. ffennell. GIFTS T0 THE SCHQOL For many years we have allowed ourselves to think of the day when we might own a sound projector and be equipped to show motion pictures at the School. That day has now come. Through the generosity and thoughtfulness of Mr. J. B. Mackinnon we are the proud owners of the latest model of sound projector and already three separate showings have been given, two in the Senior School and one in the Junior. It is proposed to map out a programme of films to be shown for the term, these will be mostly educational but there will also be a number of purely entertaining ones. Topping and Lloyd are skilful operators and when we have the proper speakers in the Hall it will make an ex- cellent theatre for showing films. The School is deeply and lastingly grateful to Mr. Mac- kinnon for this wonderful giftg he will bring, through this projector, many entertaining and instructive hours into our lives. if Il' 5 I O Mrs Barry German brought several most interesting books to the Library. il Il I 8 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 Mr. L. L. McMurray has sent sets of the National and Canadian Geographic Magazine to the School, which have been in much demand. it if :lf if if Mrs. R. C. H. Cassels and Mr. F. G. Osler continue to send magazines to the Schoolg their arrival is always eager- ly anticipated. i lr 1' 1 .nl i A 7 , G axy Im H I n ,I ,A v-'um' , x I fi' "I-'va 1.25-". " , 'fax if -A ix ,ww a- -1,4 N tra'-2' Lflz' 2 ff'f'l,f' 1 .X ph-V Avvqxlg' A - 1,5 F H 711- 1 - 'Q-vrfj X Qi.,-Q.",ll1,f'e',,-Q, V , . - '. YH ' I-'5lx2'2. "if irq. ' W yjjfiwyqs, ,' ' ,ff i . .15.:'.1.4fu -pw fl lZ':,gf.'f N Hayle' - " "" "' .. zfilxff BV- ': N Ji- " lm 371. ' '14 x V X xi . I :X : .. ul X" eff? -i I. S. Smythe 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I J . . Contnbutions y at EXTRACTS FROM LETTERS HOME I-Written by Lieut. Andrew Fleming I am late this week because we have been exceptionally busy. We had an inspection on Sunday and spent most of last week getting ready for it with the result that by Mon- day when the inspection was over I had all the monthly re- turns and war diary for August still to do. Then the Major is sick again and I have just that much more to do. You see when he is on the job he runs into town every morning and deposits the canteen money in the bank, gets the mail and does all the odd jobs so that when he is away I have to do all that and it takes up a couple of hours every morning. Anyway last week we shut down the Mill on Wednes- day night and did not start her again until Monday morn- ing. Thursday we picked one hundred and twenty men from the company and took them to a nearby soccer field and began to brush up their foot drill and marching for the coming inspection. Naturally a great many of them were rather rusty and we broke them up into small squads for the morning. In the afternoon we went through the whole ceremonial drill as it was to be done on the inspec- tion on Sunday. We took great pains in making the men wheel without bulging when in column of threes by placing three stakes in the ground at the point where they changed TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 direction. At four-thirty we were all pretty tired and glad to march the two miles back to camp. It was a very hot day and the sun shone all the time. Friday we paraded on the field at nine-thirty with the other four companies in the district, and stayed there all day, each company bringing a haversack lunch. Luckily it was another nice day and apart from the excessive heat we were at least spared the rain which one usually expects inthis country. In the morning the Parade Sergeant-Major put the men through their paces and in the afternoon We had a dress rehearsal with the officers in their positions. We had a colonel from the Camerons on the field whose battalion had already been through this sort of inspection and he gave some very useful hints. At five, we dismissed and all the companies returned. The band was out twenty- three strong and was practicing the General Salute and some pieces for the march past. Friday night everybody retired early. Saturday morning reveille was at seven-thirty and there were no parades in the morning until eleven when I had the one hundred and twenty turned out in their dress for the next day just to make a final check up on hair cuts, battle dress and the web equipment. The men were to parade just in battle dress and anklets with their respira- tors and tin helmets slung, so the business of checking up on their dress was not too difficult. In the afternoon most of the company were taken to a nearby town to watch sheep dog trials, which are quite famous in this part of the country. The trials take place in a large field. The shepherd and his dog stand at one end while three sheep are let loose at the other end. It is the job of the dog to herd these sheep through two fences with a very small opening and then herd them into a pen. After that they are let out again and he has to separate one from the other two which is quite a difficult job. The shepherd stands in the same place all the time and whistles directions to the dog. It is really wonderful to watch the intelligence of these dogs in 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the way they herd these dumb sheep. That lasted all afternoon and we all retired early as reveille was at five- thirty the next morning. Again it had been a beautiful day, but a little cooler and we all prayed for a favourable Sunday. At last Sunday arrivedg at eighty-thirty We moved off all in one big convoy and arrived at the point of inspection. The inspection took from ten till half past eleven and need- less to say most of the time was spent standing very still. We lined up in close column of companies with the officers in review order with our company in front which meant I was in a vunerable spot where it was rather unwise to make a mistake. We waited from 1010 when the District Commander took over from his Adjutant till 1035 standing at ease with a lot of big shots walking around eyeing us while awaiting the Inspecting Officer. After the salute, he proceeded to inspect the companies one by one and it was live past eleven before he was finished, then the officers were lined up and presented to him. After that there was the march past with No. 2 Company leading and the officers marched on the left flank. That was all. We then got back in the trucks and it was after one when we arrived back for lunch. We were all very hungry as we had break- fast at six. The day was beautiful and not too hot. We were inspected on a beautiful estate and all in all it was a marvellous day with the whole inspection going off with- out the slightest hitch. Naturally I was rather nervous, but all the right com- mands seemed to come at the right time and quite a few people have congratulated me on my effort so I could not have done too badly. If Il i 8 Q Later As the King and Queen have now left Balmoral Castle, according to the papers, it can now be told that it was they who inspected us a week ago today. In my last letter I gave a fairly detailed description of the ceremony, but the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 fact that it was the King and Queen bears a special signi- ficence. It was a wonderful experience and one that I suppose only comes about once in a lifetime. I was more than lucky as the Major fell sick, the 2 i-c was on leave and I had to take command of our company and accompany His Majesty while inspecting our men. He spoke to various ones asking where they came from, how long they had been in the army, how they liked Scotland and various other questions. He spoke to all the ex-soldiers and opened by asking them with whom they had served in the last War. The Queen followed close behind with General J. B. and she was even more talkative, asking whether we lived in huts, how we enjoyed the climate and various questions. After the men had been inspected, the Officers were lined up in review order and our District Commander in- troduced us all to His Majesty. The Queen followed, shook hands and said hello, then came the two Princesses who both offered their hands and said hello. Naturally all we did was nod the head. However when Margaret Rose came along it was too much of a temptation to say something so I let a quiet "hello" slip and she did not seem to mind terribly. The Queen had the same effect, that is when she spoke to you, you wanted very much to say something. She wore blue and the King was dressed up in a Cameron Kilt with the rank of Colonel. It seemed odd to see him with just the two pips and a crown up while there were a couple of red caps there with crowns and cross swords all over their shoulders. After the presentation we marched past and as we did it seemed to me that the Queen was looking just at me. Many people remarked the same thing, that when they came abreast to her it seemed that she was smiling directly at them. That ended the day, but it will be a day that I shall never forget. The Queen is really beautiful. She has such wonderful eyes and a gorgeous complexion. The King looked very well and had a wonder- ful sun tan. They both looked to have benefited well by 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD their rest at the castle. The two Princesses are very attrac- tive and little Margaret Rose still had the devil in her eye. While the King and Queen were inspecting us they stood at the saluting base with an elderly lady, another playmate and a naval oflicer. She was always talking and you could see she was just itching to let herself go and have some fun. I noticed that the King spoke very slowly but only stuttered a little Once while speaking to the men and as he went along, he seemed to gain confidence. I was only with him while he inspected our company, but the District Com- mander who accompanied him around all the companies made that observation. He, the General and Col. Jones had lunch with their Majesties after they had accompanied them to Church. Altogether it was a wonderful day and as I say one never to be forgotten. The men appreciated it very much and were all more than pleased with the honour and they did very well indeed by standing very steady the whole time. Let it never be said that the Empire is not bound together by the King. All you had to do was to see the enthusiasm he was greet- ed with when the men gave three cheers and the Way they trained before the inspection. There was a photographer there from the War Office and I understand that he took a great many pictures so that when they are passed by the War Oilice and then by the King, we shall be able to buy some. I think there was one of myself with His Majesty inspecting our men. 1-l- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 II-Written by Flying Oflicer Acton Fleming I have been more than glad to receive the copies of the Record which have reached me somehow. Some have been addressed to me at the R.C.A.F., Trenton and have found their way over. Some have gone addressed to me R.C.A.F. c-o the General Post Office, London and been for- warded to all the Canadian Squadrons over here before at last reaching me. Yesterday I received the April copy when I had received the June copy about a month ago! The main thing is that I have got them, and I am thankful for that. I noticed in one of the earlier editions that you have a number of English boys with you now, amongst them one from Copthorne School. It might be of interest to this chap that the School has been taken over by the Air Force and the men of my Squadron are living there. You might tell him that the School is still standing in one piece and that there is no damage done by the men Cas yetll During the hot weather that we had here in June the men revelled in the swimming pool, which are still quite scarce in Eng- land but are gradually becoming very popular. I was awfully interested to see that Dal Russell won the D.F.C. and I am only sorry that I did not see him be- fore he went back to Canada where I think he is now in- structing. Leslie MacLernon's D.S.C. was grand to see and he seems to be enjoying the life. Well now to get on with news of myself which sounds rather like blowing my own tin whistle but might be of interest to you all. I arrived over here on November 24th., 1939, after a grand crossing and a very uneventful one. I came over on the Duchess of Richmond. Dick Wotherspoon and wife came over on the same boat. He had been recalled to the R.E's. I knew some fifteen people on board all of whom were Oflicers in various units, so we had plenty of fun. At that time I came over as a civilian although I was on the 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD same list as all the other Oflicers, and therefore was not required to go through the Customs this end. After a week in London, my Regular Commission came through in the Royal Artillery. I was sent to a depot just outside of London where I stayed for the next six months. About March I couldn't stand it any longer. I wasn't being taught a thing about Artillery and in fact I wasn't getting on at all. So I said enough of this and put in my applica- tion for the R.A.F. I passed the medical in April, though I was rather sceptical about my eyes, and on the 13th. May I reported at my E.F.T.S. I had a very interesting course there on Tiger Moths. As I had learned to fly on this type in Canada it helped me a lot I can assure you. There were twelve other Army Oilicers on my course the remaining being Air Force Sergeants. I managed to scrape through the exams at the end of the course, getting the prescribed 60 per cent. We then went to an Intermediate Training Squadron in the West of England for a further course on Hawker Harts and Audax. Although these machines were liable to fall to pieces any moment they were grand old buses to fly. There were forty altogether on the course there and at the end of it I stood sixth with an average of 85? which showed a definite improvement. After a week's leave. which I again spent in Radlett, we went back to Ad- vanced Training Squadron which was a couple of hangars down the aerodrome from I.T.S. Here again we put in weeks but this was all flying and no ground subjects I am glad to say. I passed out of there with an 'Above the Average' in flying as I had done both in E.F.T.S. and I.T.S. From A.T.S. we went to the hardest course yet at the School of Army Co-operation. This course in peace time was of ..... duration but we found that we had to do exactly the same syllabus in ..... and it almost killed us. I don't think I have ever worked so hard and I hope I shall never have to do so again! I invariably went to bed at nine o'clock I was so tired. However I got through the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 course successfully standing 9th. out of twenty with an average of Slfk. The flying there was done on Lysanders and Hectors. On November 11th. I reported to my Squadron after six months hard training. But I must confess I loved every minute of it. In that time I put in some 200 hours flying. Not like the old days, eh Sir? At the present time I have about 400 hours flying time. Through the winter months I did very little flying, due to the unserviceability of the aerodrome. However I have made up for that in the past few months. We are still doing an immense amount of training while we are Waiting patiently for Jerry to stick out his neck too far. The only time I have ever seen a Jerry close up was when we used to do A.A. calibration over London when I first joined the Squadron. On that job one was obliged to stay there circling around at about ten thousand feet whether there was a raid on or not for about two and a half hours. One day I was up there and there was a small raid on London and one of Goering's Yellownosed Me. 109 came roaring past me about 200 yards away. Being in a Lizzie I couldn't do a thing but he didn't attack me so everything was O.K. And that was the only Jerry I have ever seen close up. We hope to see more of him in the next few Weeks! i 11 fl 3 i Just after I had joined the Squadron I went for a trip to Devon by air and on the way there it was incredible to see the number of German bombs that had fallen in open fields miles from anything. Literally there must be thou- sands now all over the countryside. We had four large ones dropped .... about . . . Weeks ago and they all landed in fields. The Jerry bomb aimers seems to just pull the plug just when they feel like it, not giving a damn what they hit, if they hit anything at all. It is amazing. In London there are one or two bad places but the majority of the city is hardly touched and one is obliged to go out of one's way to find the damage, what little there is. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I have only seen one, no two, T.C.S. Old Boys since I have been over, they being Abe Leadbeater and Harry Hyndman. The former is in the 48th Highlanders and Harry in the Navy as you know. I remember now that I saw Fred Maclaren, who is a Lieutenant in the 48th High- landers too. His company came up to guard my E.F.T.S. aerodrome when we thought an invasion was imminent last June, 1940. Please give my kindest regards to all the masters who were with me at T.C.S. I see D. Kermode is still doing great work with the stage! 'Wig I :FQ N16 x 1 IB' - wk ft- H f4'rgfl1rSxxpn,zs-e i ,NZ '-I Q' -,. fbi, H A MA vi fi I NNN , lxfi , 44-'-:V jp B -' D 1 X xxxgl, X' ldxlif 73429: -2-- irxx D! f 'T 3' Q'-ii" 'Q Y - i1..,, X, flax. , c'T 4" - Y X - J. S. Smyrhe TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 TWILIGHT OF THE GODS I went to tea with a Goddess and we had rose jam. She received me graciously and murmured how glad she was to see me, and would I sit down. With that she waved her slender hands in the air. Almost immediately two cherubs came in from the other end of the lofty hall bear- ing a tray, their feet scarcely seemed to touch the ground, they just skimmed above the glistening floor. They placed the tray at the Goddess' feet and flew. Daphne, for that was her name, gave me a cup to hold. It was made out of pink lotus leaves sewed together with silk, and at the bottom were two lumps of, what I supposed, were sugar, but, however, in the shape of cupids. Daphne asked me if I had found the way all right, I replied with a sweet "Yes, thank you", and fell to wonder- ing how on earth I had got there, not being able to re- member in the slightest. I felt the conversation was lagging, so I brightly piped up, asking if we could see the earth, from this window. ' "Oh, no", was the reply, "only at night this time of year." Before I could ask if the gods worked in years too, I found that the cherubs were advancing again, one holding two lilies in his hands, the other a rose and a water- lily leaf. "Will you have some nectar ?" asked Daphne presently. I was too much adrift to say anything and could only offer her my cup. The first cherub poured some syrupy liquid into it from one of the lilies and then some white fluid from the other. fCould this be Milk and Honey . . . bless'd?J But to my horror the concoction began to fiz. My thoughts flew at once to the Queen's potion in Snow White, and I hoped this would not have the same effect. "Thank you," I whispered, and then taking hold of the lotus-leaf, I gulped. It was divine, heavenly, superb. It tasted rather like a pineapple milk-shake only much mellower and softer, and it gave a sensation of extreme 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD happiness which lingered timidly in one's head. CMust re- member to ask for recipe before I leave.J "Do have one of these, I made them this afternoon," said Daphne, offering me a wafer off the water-lily leaf. "Have some jam, I got the roses for it from your Earth, they are so much better than the ones in Heaven." This gave me the impression of my being ruler of the earth, and faeries, willow-the-wisps, and what-nots stealing roses from under my nose. I I did as I was bid and made to eat my wafer, but as soon as it was inside my mouth it melted, leaving only a taste, a suggestion of a taste, but yet quite definite. This was all right, but there was no nourishment in it, and hav- ing, in the excitement of visiting the gods, forgotten to have any lunch, I was feeling gnawing pangs. "Do you see much of Venus?" I asked trying hard to remember what I was taught at school about gods and goddesses. "Yes", replied Daphne through a mouth-full of taste. And sweeping her lovely hair out of her eyes, she said, "She is usually about here at this time. Yes, there she is." I only caught a glimpse of Venus, but she was ex- quisite, a pure complexion, a silvery smile and long golden hair. Venus was perfection. "Can you suggest me any of your English flowers, to put on a table," broke in Daphne, now realising that she should not have shown Venus to me. "I am having one of my union parties tomorrow night. Some people from your Earth, two from Mars and, I think, six from Jupiter, and possibly three from a comet that's in." At this I was completely lost and could only think of dog-roses and anemones. "I have some of their newspapers," she said waving her arms in the direction of the corner. "Would you like to see some? You won't be able to read them but you can look at the pictures." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 This sounded like nursery days again. She rose and fetched them. They were just like ours except the writ- ing went in squares and the printing was in red. I was enjoying myself. If Heaven was like this, what could the seventh Heaven be like? "Could I see your garden before I go ?" I asked, "I can just see a corner of it from where I am sitting." "Of course, come along. But we ought to arrange how you are to get back first. I am afraid you can't have the cloud as Jove has called them all in, as he is going to give your Earth or somewhere some rain, but you can have the meteor if you like, it is inclined to make me feel sick." "That's ine," I answered for I had given up worrying how I was to get back long ago. The garden seemed to be almost abstract, for the harder I looked the less it seemed to be there. As we arrange our flowers according to their size and shape, so the goddess had arranged hers, in scents. On my left were the sweet smelling ones, on my right the cool and fragrant, and where we stood the best of all, the scent of the little white flower of Heaven. "It's lovely, isn't it ?" mused the Goddess. I was surprised to find that I thought the same as she. "It was made when Eros was born, that was after we moved from Moimt Olympus. He gets his arrows from that tree over there," she said, pointing to the other end of the garden. I looked there, and in a dip was a shining shimmering shape, much more beautiful than any Christ- mas tree. I turned to her and smiled. When I looked again the tree was not there. Now I understood, at last I realised that our love is what we make it, it is something precious in our imagination, for we can form it how we want. "You really must stay and see the garden when it is dark," she suggested, smiling. Then I noticed that the sky was changing colour. It 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was evening, and the dusk was falling, and twilight reign- ed. The sun did not go down as on Earth, the sky just changed from a light blue to a deeper blue, a more perfect blue. Strains of music were coming to us, becoming clearer as the sky darkened. They came from quite near and yet from a long way off. It was peaceful and very mystical, it was the music of the gods. Then gradually, thousands of little lights appeared. It seemed as if each flower had a light of its own, and as if there were myriads of dancing fire-flies, Hitting to the music. I turned to Daphne and saw that that she was radiantly happy. I felt that I was an intruder, for mortals should not steal happiness from the gods. Then I took one last look and turned to go in. "If you wish to get back before your dawn," she said blissfully, "it is time to go now, you will End the meteor straight through the door there. Goodbye." I had been to tea with a Goddess and we did have rose jam. -J.H.B.D. TRINITY COLLEG E SCHO OL RECORD 27 Y YVYJJIQ. ,+ - f A: - i -AGf!!3!l- X Y , ' 1' Latina in M' x Nl. - XV , . - fx i 'QQ-r N 21 mg.-:xii is K i i W X . .' - -ffl 591, ' " 5. i t va , N X -M , 5 - X .- - - I..-:', I .Ky - ,. ' ,g ,fzevff "' -r - -miigg . 5.1.-.,. 'I f I., ,. Q 1-'QE' "'Xw7:S1 fZ'i.1' Qu! ' 'x 1 ' ' 3' 1 f ' ' ' Y .7-eff I "JAX , X . ss x f2.xs ifg!D?!D,if!,4,6x7fi !f , Dc-up 'V 11 "9ff ,dfffxa . TI-IE WINDMILL Carl Schaefer f 111 lyfls IY' Ax 11 QI- -1 , .,, IIIIII II III 'gi' 'I 1. iff. it' I ' fi' 'f'IN":N' ' I1 . ' ' X1 'II . 1'1.3,' .lwffl 1 Ifj, II1II:I'II1II IHMIII1 I ff If WUI... Ia ':!A1lLg 1.flgm:'5'.g,1,yII11111 I- 1 . ,., l'1'V11"' ' '1""f1'.111"-4' HTH. WinWNb?.Jy+11 'I."1. I. . 1. , 1 1 11 I 1, 1 If" .5 I.. ,,1. 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' I1 1 N11 1 ' 1 I I I I II 'II QIIIII I 11 aI., JI 1I1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 ADDRESS BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE VI FORM St. Paul's School Demonstration for Britain, New Hampshire, May 30th., 1941 Ladies and Gentlemen, Men of St. Paul's: I address you tonight in an humble endeavor to ex- press some of the feelings and sentiments and convictions that the fellows of St. Paul's have gradually but surely, during this past year of trial and grief and crisis, come to hold as guiding and dominating beliefs, upon which they shall base their future. In the first place, this collection and celebration mean a great deal to us, because they signify something that we have been wanting for months to express-our belief, our trust, our concern for the British in their struggle. We have read about, talked about the magnificent British valor and morale. We have cheered when they succeeded, sympathized when they failed, but we ourselves have en- dured no hardship, fought no battle, feared no bombs. We have been surrounded with good food, restful, happy days, a safe and carefree life, which few in the world today are permitted to enjoy and which we have earned in no sense of the word. By parading and singing tonight we have given tangible evidence and voice to our backing of Eng- land. We have done something to show how deeply we feel about her struggle and how firmly We stand behind her. We avow that we are prepared to fight and sacrifice in coming years for what she is fighting and sacrificing now, and we make this avowal with a united and sincere determination to serve gladly and well, when in a few years We are called to the colors. We are convinced, I believe, that our relation to Am- erica's future struggle at Britain's side and her present eHort to deliver the goods is about this: first, the rising generation, of which we are members, is even now being trained and armed to meet the threat of oppression to the free peoples of the world, to stand up against not only the 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD invasion of our country, but, what is more important, a creed of subservience and barbarity. We are almost cer- tainly headed for the army in the next few years to re- ceive actual military training, but there is another kind of training that we have long experienced and which St. Paul's gives to all her sons-the training of mind and body that prepares us to be real Americans, that instills in us a pride and desire for freedom, that makes our minds strong and keen for independence, the training on the athletic field that gives us strong bodies and the spirit of comradeship, the love and respect for the right and fine things in life- that our association here has given to us. This most im- portant part of our training has been and always will be St. Pau1's contribution, and will make us more fit and use- ful in years to come. Secondly, we are the generation that has been called upon to bear graver responsibility than any preceding one, for we must meet the perils of a time that is to determine whether America goes down to slow and cowardly decay before the treacherous inroads of our enemy, or on to greater glory as a great nation standing for right and light in the world. If we falter, H we shirk our duty, if We put off our reckoning with our foe, we and all that our pre- decessors have fought and died for, all the progress and achievements that are America will fall with us. Thirdly, we are destined to bear the responsibility of restoring peace and order out of the chaos and confusion that will follow our victory in a war-torn world. We must avoid the mistakes that were made last time, that have resulted in another World War. This time we must make sure that Germany never again threatens our safety, we must build a new and better World in which to live, making sure that another generation will not have to shed its blood to insure a life of peace and happiness for its children. Lastly, I believe that we realize above all that we must combat the effects of cynicism and defeatism within our TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 own ranks, that we must unite and strive toward the re- storation of peace and freedom for all mankind, with a re- ligious conviction and enthusiasm. Many of us this year at one time or another have felt disillusioned and somewhat embittered that We should be faced with such a future of uncertainty and struggle, that our predecessors had been unable to create a world in which right rules might, in which peace and brotherhood have been unable to subdue savagery and cruelty. In the face of the futility and hopelessness of a world, such as this has been passed on to us, we have been groping for a sense of balance, a footing from which to work, a goal and ambition toward which to consecrate our lives. We have found that footing and that goal now that the success of Britain's battle for freedom has fallen directly upon our shoulders. We no longer are bewildered and lost, we are no longer hopeless, for in Britain's desperate call for help, in the unavoidable revelation that their fight is ours too, that their survival means our survival and mankind's re- lease from bondage, we have found our future course clear cut and inescapable. We are sure now of our destiny, we are convinced of our right and our might, we are unafraid: we are united, we shall, we must measure up. America as surely as day follows night is finding her soul again in her life and death struggle beside Britain for the very principles that brought us into being as a nation. To succeed we must rid ourselves of cynicism, we must show courage and devotiong we must live every moment of our lives to the fullest in appreciation of our benefits and in a sturdy cheerfulness. These demands embody the salvation of America, for these very qualities were be- fore the crisis slipping from our character, being replaced by discord and selnshness. America to survive must be tough in fibre and clean in spirit. We are witnessing and entering into her rebirth. Let us never forget through all the times of hardship and bitter struggle ahead that we are Americans at the 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD toughest time, at the time when she depends on us to come through, to protect and defend her name and honor against German oppression. Let us never forget that we should be proud to answer her call, calm and cheerful in our future of sacrifice and trial in the knowledge that we are fight- ing for something supremely worth the blood, the sweat, and the tears, and that to succeed means that we shall have saved the world for the little fellows, have sustained love and fellowship against tyranny and fear, and that should we falter before the challenge, we could neither find life bearable beneath the yoke of oppression or find the brazenness to look each other in the eye as slaves. ARS MOUSI CAPIENDI The art of mouse catching consists of three basic principles. Primarily to iind a mouse to catch, secondly to corner the mouse and catch it, and lastly to keep the mouse once you have caught it. There are, of course, many places to catch mice, such as old barns, wood-piles, etc., but I find that another good place is a class-room, especially those with big, black iron radiators, for in my many years of experience in mousing I have come to the conclusion that big black iron radiators are just as good as cheese to attract mice. Another ad- vantage that class-rooms have over barns is that there are fewer places of escape, as most old barns are full of knot- holes and such. But to get on to the more interesting part, that is the actual catching of the mouse. About the only equipment needed for this noble sport is a red exercise book and a large green waste-basket. Now let us suppose that you have got a mouse in your radiator and you want to catch it. You have two methods left open to catch it alive, and limitless other methods to kill it, but as we are only in- terested in the live mouse, we shall consider the first two TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 only. The Hrst one consists in violently scaring the mouse with the red note book. He runs from under the radiator in fright, and you quickly scoop him up with the waste- basket. The second method is more of a series of man- oeuvres, the idea being to get the mouse into a clear corner of the class-room where there are no desks in the way, and then scarce him with the bright red note-book and chase him along the base-board into the basket which you have previously put in position. Of the two methods I myself prefer the latter, as it gives the mouse more of a chance, and also it is more exciting, as often the mouse does not run in the desired direction, despite the waving of the bright red note book. One point, however, that must be remembered is to be sure to keep the mouse away from any holes in the base board or all is lost, at least all the mouse is. There really is no trick to keeping the mouse once you have caught it. The green waste-basket mentioned above does well, for its tall, straight sides are more than a match for any poor little mouse. A place that I emphatically do not recommend is a desk drawer, for mice somehow can slip out of them with ease. I gained this valuable in- formation a short while ago in a very exciting chase, and I have yet to find out how it is done. --R.H.A. S N a., K RT:?'X 'V ' A TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BRIEF BIOGRAPHIES DUGGAN, R. B.-Brod's slicked-down hair, broad shoul- ders, and lean and hungry look iirst appeared atop the School Hill in '37. Last year he was Head Prefect and won the Bronze Medal. He excelled in sports, being a stalwart of the First Football, and vice-captain of both Hockey and Cricket. His academic career was noted for bulldog perseverance: from '37 to '41 he struggled to pass Canadian History, and in his Iinal year made the grade. CIS this a record ?J Telephone calls-especially long distance ones with the charges reversed-and a unique filing system were Brod's weaknesses. He has hopes of being called up for the Navy any day now. Good luck, Brod. BERKINSHAW, W. R.-Bob's rise to fame was a rapid one. He came to us in '38, a tall, handsome new Boy, and left last year a tall, and still handsome Prefect. In addition to this, "Berk" played on the First Football Team, and was a tower of strength on the line. "Berk" was an ardent swing fan and almost any Saturday morn- ing you might see him listening to his favourite orchestra in a certain Port Hope music store. "Berk" is another who has joined the Air Force, and his lanky good looks will be missed a lot this year. DUGGAN, W. R.-"Wallace Roe" came to us in '37 and though he graduated C'?J last year, his name will be re- membered at Trinity for a good number of years to come. Last year he was a Prefect and a member of the "illustrious" sixth. Despite his onerous duties and heavy curriculum Wally also took time out to excel in sports. In 1940 he was a "triple captain", the third in the Schoo1's history. In this capacity he led the School TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 teams through their most successful seasons in years. Wally was also co-captain of swimming. and he repre- sented the School in Squash several times. This year "Wally" and that other "familiar" nickname have been discarded for "Mr. Duggan". He is back at T.C.S. as Mr. Batt's assistant, and coach of Middleside. We are very glad to have you with us Mr. Duggan, and hope your stay will be for a long while. DUNCANSON, J. W.-"Dunc" came to the S.S. way back in '36. Last year he was a Prefect and piloted Bethune House to victory in the House Drill Competition. Dunc was one of the hardest-trying players on last year's Big- side Rugby, for whenever there was a pileup on the line Dunc was usually underneath. He had quite a time as coach of the Second Basketball Team, for basketball, and "Gabby", were hardships for him. As far as cricket was concerned Dunc was one of Dr. Glover's prize baseballers on Middleside B. This year John is at school in Toronto where he is finishing his Senior Matric. We hope he will visit us soon and wish him all the luck in the world. HOLTON, L. T.-Luther entered the School in '37 and left us last spring to join the farm front. During his stay here he spent two years in the Sixth Form. In the latter, having decided five subjects was too heavy a curriculum, he dropped first one, and then two more subjects. His plan was very satisfactory. Yes, he was enlightened with great ideas . . . one of his best was a second team basketball sweatercoat designed by Shapirelli Holton him- self. Oh! well the "old order" has to change some- time. We understand he has some new ideas about changing the battle dress of the N.P.A.M. Luther cap- tained the Basketball team his last two years, and gained his cricket colours in '39. Last fall he was unlucky 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD enough to break his leg on the second play of the first game of the season and so missed First Football colours. We wish him the best of luck and hope he will visit us often. JONES, A. R. C.-"Archie's" prominent proboscis iirst ap- peared in the corridors of Brent in '36. In his lat year "Beak" was the No. 2 Prefect and made four First teams, namely, Rugby, Hockey, Cricket and Gym. In Rugby he was the best centre secondary that the School has seen for years. He was Vice-Captain and at the end of the season was awarded a well-deserved Distinction Cap. "Archie's" flaming, red hair and easy-going nature made him one of the most popular fellows in the School and we all miss him very much. Archie is now at McGill and we hope he is as much of a success there as he was here. SOMERVILLE, C. M.-Craig came to T.C.S. sometime in the dim and distant past, more than ten years ago, and finally arrived in the Senior School after a brillant so- journ in the J.S. It was not long before he made his appearance on Bigside Football, and last year he was a stalwart of the First Football, Hockey and Cricket teams, one of the better gymnasts on the First Eight, and a Prefect. Although he never reached the Sixth Form, that didn't worry Craig. He is now in the R.C. A.F. We miss Craig's chunky form and wish him the best of luck in his new activities. TATE, C. I. P.-"GABBY" was first heard at T.C.S. in 1935 and last year he was the House Prefect of Bethune, not to mention his First Team Football Colour. which was due largely to his own invention, the famed "Ace- Play". Most of us will remember for a long time his TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 trip to Tuck on all fours after Brent had captured all five positions in the Oxford Cup. In his last year "Gab" was Editor of the Record and one could look forward with some apprehension to his next effort, written in the very. very different style of C. I. P. Ttate. "Gab" i.s now wearing a black bow tie at Varsity and we wish him all our best. ARMOUR, P. G. D.-"The Pope" came to us in '38 from somewhere deep in the backwoods of Ontario fErindale, if you've heard of itl and left last year a member of Form Six A. He collected Middleside Football colours last year and, like not so many others, was on Middle- side A Cricket! Pete was also one of the best squash players in the School and represented us on several occasions. He is now at Varsity and may success al- ways be your's, Pete! CHEYNEY, B. J. K.-Ken, a quiet refugee from Britain, came to us from Montreal in 1939. He became water- boy for the First Football team and a J.P. in his new- boy year. In his second and last year he was a Senior. His ine voice was a valuable asset to the Choir. He did not shine in the field or classroom, but he was em- phatically a "good guy". Good luck, Ken. DALTON, W. B.-"Speck" was another New Boy of the vintage of '38, coming to the S.S. from Kingston, and for three years we were blessed with that candid state- ment, quote, "Kingston boy", unquote. Bartlett was one of those alligators, hep-cats, rug-cutters, jitterbugs, and all that family of those addicted to swing. In his imagination he was truly Versatile, playing at least seven instruments to the accompaniment of his favourite bands. We all miss Speck and his "jam sessions" and we hope 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD that we will be able to have him visit us often. Good luck! Bartlett. DRAPER, J. W. P.-Bill came to us in the spring of '40 and left to join the R.C.A.F. just a year later. During the year he won his First Football colours, making the season noteworthy for some astounding innovations: his raucous bellows for the water-boy to bring him a comb in the middle of a scrimmage, and his own cheering sec- tion of female fans who never failed to arrive just as the final whistle blew. His biggest moment was when he scored a touch 'against the Old Boys. William's entire career, however, was not football, he tried skiing, the ring, and even scholastics. Now, settled down to work in the R.C.A.F., he is evidently carving out a brilliant new career for himself. We wish him all the luck in the world. GREENE, W. E.-"Nick" arrived from the J.S. in '38 and in his new boy year got his 2nd Gym. Eight colours, not to mention his winning the Magee Cup. He was a mem- ber of the lst Gym. Eight for two years. No mean hand at other sports, he captained both Littleside and Middle- side Rugby teams in successive years, and also collected Middleside Hockey and 2nd XI Cricket colours. He was always Cfor some unknown reasonl, in his likeable way, extolling the merits of London, Ont., whither he has re- turned. All the luck in the world to you, Nick. HART, J. O.--J.O. arrived at T.C.S. as a young J.S. New Boy in '36, In the next year, his first in the S.S. ,he made the First Gym. Eight, which he captained for the next three years. Besides being Captain of the Gym. Team, J.O. played First Team Rugby, coached the Fifth Hockey Team, and was a Senior Privilege. J.O. was TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 one of those boys who helped Canada on the Farm Front from Easter to Mid-Summer. In him the Smoker Society found a constant source of humour which is greatly miss- ed. This year J .O. is at Springfield, Mass., taking a course in Physical Education. We wish him the best of luck with his Work. HOPE, J. C. W.-Hailed from Westmount, arrived in 1937 in the Junior School. Favorite expression "Ain't that a 1ulu!" School activities consisted of being the life of Mr. Morse's table Cespecially in the morning ? ll, practicing for Bigside Gym. Cwhich he madel, and finish- ing it all off as a Senior for a couple of days before go- ing to work on a farm. He also had a fine voice, in fact was the leader of the back-pew quartet. McGill's gain is our loss, but We'll wish him the best of luck! KERRY, C. W.--Colin was a New Boy in '38 and last year left us as one of the brighter "brains" in Form Six A. His greatest achievement in the scholastic line was when he collected the Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics, ninety dollars in cold cash. Colin was also quite the boy at Rugby, playing a bang-up game at middle for the Third Team last year. Colin left us in favour of McGill Where he is taking some kind of Chemistry course. Good luck to you, Colin! KOVACS, R. V.-Bob's cheery countenance appeared from France, Hungary, or thereabouts in the fall of '39. In his short stay of two years, "Kov" became universally popular. He was a member in good standing of the T.C.S. Smoking Society, but despite this he fotmd time to play Bigside Football, as Well as Basketball. The scene of Kov's greatest triumph was the debating hall, Where he was a leading contender for the Debating Prize. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bob was one of those who left last year, shortly after Easter to join the Farm Front. The School does not seem quite the same without him. LOVE, B. G.-"Bart" was a New Boy last year but this .did not deter him from being outstanding in sports. He was on Bigside Rugby although Cit's a secretll he had never played before. It was at basketball that he really excelled, his accurate long shots being the mainstay of the team. In cricket his softball batting ability came to the fore, much to the chagrin of the underhand bowl- ers of Middleside. Bart is now working in Montreal and may the best of luck be his. LYALL, C. E.-"Pooky" came to us from the backyard of the James Texts, as a result of the "polio" epidemic in 1937. Need we say more than that he left us in the capacity of a Senior and in the Sixth Form. He was the manager iwater boyl of Middleside, as some mysterious rheumatism or gout kept him out of active sports life, but in hockey he captained Middleside. He seems to be doing well at the University of Toronto, and we wish him the best of success there. MACKINTOSH, A. J. F.-"Allie" came to the School in '39 and in his new boy year was in the Fifth Form. The most notable things about Alan were his feet. Some fellows had the impudence to call them "canal-boats", but this was being rather too, cruel, for in reality they resembled small barges. Alan left us last year in Form Six A, and we wish him all the luck in the world. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 MGRRIS, W. D.-Dave was one of those quiet, unassuming fellows who always find their way to the top. He had a long career at T.C.S., beginning with several years in the J.S.. and amassing a total of eleven before he left us last year in favour of the Navy. In his last year he was a Senior, as well as a member of that "Glorious Sixth Form" as it has come to be called. He will be genuinely missed at T.C.S. He was a boy whom all admired and respected. PARR, J. A. K.-"Benny" came to the Senior School in '38 after a distinguished career in the J.S. and stayed long enough to join the Ten Year club. In his last two years Jim was one of the best cricketers in the School: he made Bigside his first year, and First Colours in the second and third years. Besides this, Jim was a stalwart defenceman on the Middleside Hockey team and gained Middleside Football colours. When shows were pro- duced. he was much in evidence either on the stage or behind the scenes. Jim is now engaged in industry and we wish him the best of luck in his new job. PATCH. C. M.--Colin arrived from Selwyn House in 1938. He was a disgrace to his house by indulging in the "Fousty-Sport" even though he did get his First Team Colours and Cwe hear! was a first rate player. "Patchy" was a "character boy", a stage hand Who, and we quote, "seemed to have found the formula for making hard work a highly laughable affair". He was also made a Senior last year, and a member of the Sixth Form. At Mc- Gill, we have no doubts of his success. Good luck! TRACY, G. L.-"Gord" was one of those unlucky few who saw T.C.S. only through the eyes of a new boy. He was something of a Fritz Kreisler, was Gord, and on more TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD than one occasion he was very largely responsible for the success of our impromptu concerts in the Hall. Along with such Smoker Society notables as Berry and Co., Gord loved his pipe and was seldom seen without it. He has returned to Kingston and we wish him the best of luck in his studies at Queen's, where he incidentally won a scholarship. WARBURTON, H. W.-"Wah" came up to the Senior School in '38 and his new boy year will linger long in the memories of his fellow new boys. Hugh was on the First Gym. Eight for two years and he also set a new School record for the Intermediate 440 yard dash. Wab also played a swell game at end for the 2nd, Team last year. He left the School as a Sixth Form Privilege and has gone on to McGill to study medicine. We wish him the best of luck in everything. - 1, .J ' l 4Y3QZq3l'l'!ffif5'::::f25 T ' , ' x? - ,fQt.- f?,?g!1k'- , frplbw -A fy' . 'N sg ,f '7-' A Q:-Hi swsw QV: fi as 1, 0? fcx wr 'Si' we ,fffvf Q 'X','5-'Eli-.lllx l. pi H , 45' F71 e g f ,fp x ',' "".-- w, . fl' .1 7: E- X .3 L I, -,ix ,,,,:5.f f,4'55Q'y XJ 1. 12- 'Y L " , l:'-1 ,flq w lr , J. S. Smythe TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 D21 N ITy. Ill, lil SCHOOL vs. BOVVMANVILLE HIGH SCHOOL At Port Hope, Sept. 26th. T.C.S. started off slowly by scoring six points in the iirst quarter. An unconverted touchdown and a single made up the score. During the second quarter Bowmanville came to life and twice threatened the School goal line. Trinity added another ive points when LeMesurier went over standing up on an end run. The third quarter was a repetition of the second, Le- Mesurier making his second touch of the game. It was un- converted. The School carried the play in the final quarter, gain- ing sixteen points. Svenningson, Strong and Lambert were responsible for the major scores, while LeMesurier account- ed for a convert. Final score:-T.C.S. 32, Bowmanville 0. T.C.S.-LeMesurier CCapt.J, Lambert, McLean, Strong, Laing, Campbell, German, Fleming, Huestis, Caldwell, Austin, Spence, Reid, Olds, Svenningson, Waters, Brown, Beament, Fairweather, Blaiklock, Speirs, Searle. Bvwmanville-Sturrock, Fisher, Lambourne, Purdy, Densem, Rundle. Brown, E. Mcllveen, G. Mcllveen, Cowen, Allin, Spencer, Fletcher, Penfound, O'Neil, Kilpatrick, Steilt, Moffet, Gilhooly, Strike. l-i1 4 44 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL REOORD SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. At Toronto, October 4th. In their second start of the season the School dropped a hard-fought decision to U.T.S. 9-0. Trinity's kick-off was short and the ball bounced off a U.T.S. player. Fleming of T.C.S. recovered. After gaining two first downs the School lost possession on a fumble. U.T.S. threw a long completed pass and then Bark kicked for a single. At the beginning of the second quarter, School was dangerously threatened, but made a goal-line stand and took over possession. U.T.S. blocked the School punt and subsequently scored a field goal. The School fought back with a forty yard pass from LeMesurier to Laing, and a series of successful bucks. This brought School to within scoring distance, but the whistle blew for half-time. At the beginning of the second half, Biggs of U.T.S. intercepted a School pass and went for a touchdown. The convert failed. Again T.C.S. marched up the field, but a fumble on the U.T.S. twenty-five yard line nearly resulted in a touchdown for the home team. In the final period School took to the air and completed six consecutive forwards, carrying the play deep into U.T.S. territory. German of Trinity blocked a kick, but the final whistle blew before the School had a chance to capitalize on the opportunity. The line played exceptional football for the School, Well supported by the backiield. For U.T.S., the Bark brothers and Huycke were most effective. T.C.S.-LeMesurier 1capt.l, Lambert, Strong, McLean, Laing, Spence, Caldwell, Austin, Huestis, Fleming, German, Nesbitt. Subs: Beament, Brown, Olds, Higgins, Campbell max., Goodall, Parker Reid, Speirs, Svenningson, Waters. U.T.S.-Huycke Ccapt.J, Matchett, Brown, Ratcliffe, Beardmore, Birch-all, Lawson, Clark, D. Bark, Shaw, Firstbrook, Biggs, Allen, Halpenny, Davies, McCubben, Graves, Campbell, C. Bark, Mills, Roe, Cross, Scanton. I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 SCHOOL vs. R.M.C. At Port Hope, October 11th. In our third game of the season, the School downed a heavier R.M.C. squad 9-6. The cadets kicked off and dur- ing the first half play was very even. T.C.S. scored a rouge after two R.M.C. fumbles put Trinity into possession on the thirty yard line. During the second quarter the team held R.M.C. well in check with a brilliant display of tackling. R.M.C. al- most took over the lead when an attempted field goal hit the crossbar. R.M.C. made the first major score of the day early in the third quarter. The School fumbled a kick and R.M.C. dribble-d the ball to the live yard line, from here they Went over in two plays. Again R.M.C. drove deep into the School's territory, but the ball was returned to centrefield after a long run by McLean and a pass from LeMesurier to Laing. In the fourth quarter, the School played its best foot- ball, and rolled up eight points. Fleming began the scoring by kicking a single. Then Strong blocked a kick which R.M.C. barely recovered behind their line, for another single. With only three minutes left to play Strong finally plunged over for a converted touchdown, Trinity having been thwarted twice before by R.M.C.'s brilliant goal-line stands. Fraser, Pearson and Sellar starred for R.M.C., for Trinity it was a "line" victory, supported by a dependable backiield. T.C.S.-LeMesurier CCapt.J, Lambert, Strong McLean, Laing, Spence, Goodall, Austin, Huestis, Fleming, German, Nesbitt, Brown, Olds, Higgins, Caldwell, Parker, Reid, Speirs, Svenningson, Waters, MacDonald. R.M.C.-Corbett fCapt.J, Sinclair, Poag, Frost, Armour, Boyd, Elliot, Sellar, Pearson, Moore, Parson, Sewell, Pragnell, Mussel, Reid, O'Donnel, McNeill, Fraser, Bramuns, Carson, Winslow, Cole, Williams. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, October 13th. This annual game was played on October 13th, after a Thanksgiving Day dinner. Play suffered as a result. Everyone wanted to be a sleeper. The Old Boys, only able to field nine men, through bribery and corruption-fwe suspectl -enticed two imports to play for them-Coachie Woachie, and his friend, Mr. Barry Gray, who quartered 'Varsity. From end-f"Speck" Daltonl-to end i"Gab" Tate!- it was an impressive team that took the field against our Seconds. By the end of the first quarter the Old Boys had two rouges to their credit. In the second, they added six more points to their total. . An end run on which they managed to "get it out" to Kerr brought the only touch of the day. It was con- verted by Mr. Gray. The coach held the ball. The first half was noteworthy for Kerr's scintillating end runs and Pochon's deadly tackling. Olds bucked very well for the School. The second half saw the Firsts play the entire 30 minutes. That is the Firsts minus two linemen, also bribed and corrupted by the O. B. The team only got the ball past the midfield strip once, due to the brilliant defensive work of the 10 old men, and 2 saboteurs. The final score stood, Old Boys, 83 T.C.S., 0. Con- gratulations on your victory, O.B.'s. SIDE LINE GLIlNH'SESl OF THE o.B. GAME WALLY DUGGAN:-the little man who wasn't there on the "fit" passes. SPECK DALTON:-beating the Coach downfield under the kicks and making the tackle,-and the coach's excuse-"I had to block two men first." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 JIM KERR:-making tackles from a urecumbent posture". Once you're taken out, Jim, you should stay out. The man that bounces-MR. GRAY-recovering fumbles. THE HEAD:-going downfield to recover a kick, and knocking down three of his own men. CHARLIE SEAGRAM'S stiff arms, or "Sunday slaps". A CERTAIN Old Boy's refereeing, and I wonder how much they paid him. BILL DRAPER:-still using his rough-house tactics-and his comb. Oh yes! GAB also played. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE At Aurora, October 18th. Throughout the game a steady rain fell, making the field and ball wet and slippery. This greatly hampered both teams. The School opened the game by kicking to S.A.C., only to be forced back by strong plunging and kicking to their own twenty-five-yard line. They fought back gamely and a long pass by LeMesurier returned the ball to midfield, where it remained for the duration of the quarter. Early in the second quarter, S.A.C., after a brilliant run by Chipman, kicked a long punt for one point. Again the School relentlessly fought back, and were only stopped by the half-time whistle, deep in their opponents' territory. In the opening of the third quarter, after an exchange of kicks, Chipman ran the ball back far into the School's half. Then on a fumbled kick, S.A.C. recovered the ball behind the School's goal-line for a touchdown, which was not converted. During the rest of the quarter, and all through the fourth, the School made serious attempts to score, only to be stopped by the good running of the St. Andrew's backfield. The game ended with School in posses- sion on the S.A.C. twenty-yard line, but with the score still 6-0 against them. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD McLean and Strong played well for T.C.S., Chipman, Jolliffe and Sabiston were outstanding for S.A.C. T.C.S.-LeMesurier, Lambert, Strong, McLean, Laing' German, Nesbitt, Fleming, Caldwell, Spence, Austin, Huestis, Svenn- ingson, Parker. S.A.C.-Chipman, Mulligan, Sabiston, Jolliffe, Spence, McBrien, Straith, Shaw, Bryden, Gowland, Hendrie, Davis, Grant, Fraser, Pilly, Thide. MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL At Port Hope, September 25th. This was Middleside's first scrimmage of the year and was merely for practice purposes. The High School were the winners by a score of 22-15. SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE FIRST At Lakleffield, October 1513. The School won the toss and elected to kick off. Al- though they fought desperately, Lakefield steadily march- ed down the field to put Arnoldi over the line for an un- converted touchdown. In the second half the School settled down, the only score in the third quarter being a Lakefield rouge. A T.C.S. pass was intercepted towards the end of the game and sub- sequently Christie scored Lakef1eld's second unconverted touchdown. The final score was Lakeiield 11, T.C.S. 0 SCHOOL vs. COBOURG COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE At Cobourg, October 8th. In their third game of the season the School opened up well against a lighter team. In the first quarter alone Hume, Haller and Sneath scored touchdowns, the last of which was converted by Thompson. After this part of the second string was put on the field to make the game TRINITY COLLEGE .SCHOOL RECORD 49 more even. Cobourg scored two rouges and the School a touchdown, by Crum, in the second quarter to make the score 22-2 at half-time. In the second half Haller caught two more of Cawley's passes for touchdowns while Thompson bucked another major score to raise the final count to, T.C.S. 38, Cobourg 2. SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope, October 15th. In this game the School took and kept the initiative from the very start. In the first half the School ran up an 11-0 lead on successive touchdowns by Hume and Thompson. Thompson also converted one of these for the odd point. Although St. Andrew's fought hard in the second half they were unable to cope with the School's team-work which, especially on the line, was excellent. Thompson, Goering and Hume contributed touchdowns to the School's total and two of these were converted. The final score, therefore. stood at 28-0 in our favour. SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, October 18th. S.A.C. opened the scoring when they dribbled a T.C.S. fumble of a wet, slippery ball across the line for an un- converted touch. In the second quarter Thompson put T.C.S. in the lead by converting Hume's touchdown and then kicking a single. The play in the third quarter was very even. In the last quarter S.A.C. rallied in a desperate attempt to regain the lead but the School held fast, and at the final whistle the score was T.C.S. 7, S.A.C. 5. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Lakefield, October 41111. T.C.S. opened the scoring against the Grove with a touchdown made by Black, and converted by Huycke. A fighting Lakefield team soon equalized matters by a touchdown which, however, was not converted. The score remained 6-5 at half time. In the second half the Grove tied up the score with a deadline kick. School was unable to score until the clos- ing minutes of the game, when Black crossed the line for his second major score of the day, which also was convert- ed, making the score 12-6 in favour of T.C.S. soHooL vs. s.A.o. At Pon Hope, october 15th. The S.A.C. Lower School first team were defeated 33 to 6 when they played the Littleside team here. Hartop scored the only S.A.C. touchdown and was their best player. Black, who scored three touchdowns, was outstanding for the School. Greig, Briden and Brocklebank also scored touchdowns and Huycke ii. added a convert and two singles. SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Port Hope, October 18th. In drenching rain Littleside won their third game of the season by the score of 23 to 0 against a heavier Lake- Held team. In the Hrst half, Black carried the ball for two successive touchdowns, one of which Huycke ii. converted. In the second half, a Grove kick was blocked and recovered by Briden for an unconverted touchdown. Towards the end of the game Howard, quarterback, bucked his team for a fourth touch, made by MacLaren and converted by Huycke. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SOUASH SCHOOL vs. R.M.C. At Port Hope, October 11th. In the first match of the year the School beat R MC by the score of Iive matches to three. The results were as follows :- Goering lost to Rogers ..,......,. Goering beat Cronyn ......... Clarke beat Jennings ......... Clarke beat Hassard ......... Hayes beat Cronyn ....... Hayes lost to Rogers ..l...... Sneath beat Jennings ........... Sneath lost to Hassard ....l.l. ia 16 10 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VALETE Armour, P. G. D.-Form VIA, Middleside XII. Berkinshaw, W. R.-Form VIB, Prefect, XII, Middleside V Berry, L. R.-Remove. Boggs, J. D. S.-Form IIIA, Littleside XII. Cheyney, B. J. K.-Form VIB, Senior, Middleside XII Choir. Culver, D. M.-Form VIB, Middleside XII, Half XI, Skiing Squash. del Rio, J. R.-Form VA, Assistant Librarian. Dignarn, H. R.-Form VIB. Draper, J. W. P.-Form VIB, XII. Duggan, R. B.-Form VIA, Head Prefect, XII, VI, XI, Squash, Bronze Medal. Duggan, W. R.-Form VIB, Prefect, Capt. XII, Capt. VI Capt. XI, Capt. Swimming, Squash. Duncanson, J. W.-Form VIB, Prefect, Half XII. Elliot, E. C.-Form VA, Middleside XII. Greene, W. E.-Form VA, Capt. Middleside XII, Middle- side VI, Middleside XI, VIH. Haas, S. C.-Form IIIB. Jones, A. R. C.-Form VIA, Prefect, XII, VI, VIII, XI. Kerry, C. W.-Form VIA, Middleside XII. Lewin, F. O. S.-Form VB. Locke, G. M.-Form IIIB, Littleside VHI. Locke, J. M.-Remove, Oxford Cup. Love, B. G.-Remove, Middleside XII, V. Lyall, C. E.-Form VIA, Senior, Capt. Middleside VI. Mackintosh, A. J. F.-Form VIA. MacKinnon, P. B. L.-Form VB. McCaughey, J. H.-Form VB. Morris, W. D. - Form VIA, Senior, Band Sergeant, Sacristan, Librarian. Moysey, R. D.-Form VB, Middleside VI. Nicholas. C.-Form IIIA, Choir. . ! . Y . 7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Parr, J. A. K.-Form IVBQ Middleside XII, Middleside VI, XI. Patch, C. M.-Form VIAQ Senior, Middleside XII, V. Paterson. H. B.-Remove, Middleside XI. Robertson, J. H.-Form VIBg Swimming. Rogers, J. B.-Form VA. Sims, P. B.-Form VA, Middleside XII. Somerville, C. M.--Form VA, Prefectg XII, VI: VIII, XI. Stanger, E. T.-Remove, Oxford Cup, Skiing. Tate, C. I. P.--Form VIA, Prefectg XII: Middleside XIQ Choir, Editor of the Record. Tracy, G. L.-Form VIA. Warburton, H. W.-Form VA, Middleside XII, VIII. Warner, F. H. O.-Form VIBQ Middleside XII, Middle- side XI. SALVETE Name Parent or Guardian Abraham, John A. ................ -E. V. Abraham, Esq., Scunthorpe, Lincolnshire, England. Austin, John B. ........ ............ .A . McN. Austin, Esq., Chapleau, Ont. Balfour, Mark R. ....................... Mrs. R. A. B. Balfour, Ottawa, Ont. Bannister, Kenneth ................. Kenneth Bannister, Esq., Mexico City, Mexico. Beeman, William J. M. ........ Brig. W. G. Beeman, Kingston, Ont. Black, Eldon P. ......................... .Mrs. C. E. Black, Montreal, Que. Bovaird, George C. .................. G . H. Bovaird, Jr., Esq., Bradford, Penna., U.S.A. Bovey, Christopher A. Q. ...... Q. C. D. Bovey, Esq., Westmount, Que. Briden, Robert A. .................... F. H. Briden, Esq., Port Hope, Ont. Brocklebank, John P. ........... R. P. Brocklebank, Esq., Keeville, Wilts, England Brooks, David A. ....................... A. L. Brooks, Esq., Welland, Ont. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Burdet, Rene B. ...................... . Butterfield, Harry C. ............. . Campbell, Ian L. ........ . Chase, William H. ..... . n Common, David L. ................ . Davidson, Derek A. B. .... . Day, Robert E. .........,......,,....... . Decker, D. .............,.. . .Mrs. W. Burdet ...... Toronto, Ont. .H. D. Butteriield, Esq., Hamilton, Bermuda. .Dr. George A. Campbell, Ottawa, Ont. .Mrs. W. H. Chase ...... Pictou, N.S. .Frank B. Common, Esq., K.C. Montreal, Que. .J . J. Davidson, Esq., Toronto, Ont. .C. E. Day, Esq., Mexico City, Mexico. .C. J. Decker, Esq., Toronto, Ont. Dignam, Dean S. ..................,,.... H. M. Dignam, Esq., Edmonds, Stewart C. FitzGerald, Michael U. P French, Hollis ............. Fricker, David H. ..... . Fulford, George T. Gibson, E. Eugene ................. Giles, Peter A. K. ..... . Gourlay, Jock N. ....,... . Grand, David H. ...... . Gray, John H. ......... . Haller, Peter N. ...... . Harris, Alvaro H. ........ . Hiam, Edwin W. ........ . Toronto, Ont. .Mrs. E. Appleby, New York City, N.Y., U.S.A. .Mrs. E. FitzGerald, Port Hope, Ont. Alden French, Esq., Guelph, Ont. Rev. H. V. Fricker, Bedford, Que. .G. T. Fulford, Esq., M.P., Brockville, Ont. .Mrs. F. M. Gibson, Toronto, Ont. A. s. Giles, o.B.E., M.C., Birmingham, England. E. B. Gourlay, Esq., Cobourg, Ont. .K. W. C. Grand, Esq., London, England .G. W. Birks, Esq., O.B.E. f Westmount, Que. .H. N. Haller, Esq., Montreal, Que. .J. R. Harris, Esq., Bogota, Columbia, S.A. ..........Mrs. T. A. Hiam, Vancouver, B.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 Higginbotham, David C. ...... H. Higginbotham, Esq., Hogarth, Donald D. ................ . Howard, Ernest ............ Huckell, Robert G. ................... . Huycke, Edward J. M. ....,..... . Jones, David F. N. ................ . Kirby, S. Phillips ....................... Kirkpatrick, Roger M Laing, G. Dewar ....................... Macdonald, Donald M Maltby, John W. ...............,...... . Millar, Huntly D. ...................... . Millward, Arthur E. ............. . Morgan, David W. ................... . Nichol, Robert B. ................... . Paterson, Christopher Paterson, James A. ................ . Paterson, Robert C. ................ . Penfield, A. J efferson Phillips, W. Michael .............. Phippen, John G. .....,.. . Phippen, William G. ............. . Whitby, Ont .D. M. Hogarth, Esq., Toronto, Ont .E. F. Howard, Esq., Staten Island, N.Y., U.S.A .Dr. R. G. Huckell, Edmonton, Alta. .G. M. Huycke, Esq., K.C., Toronto, Ont .Dr. N. C. Jones, Montreal, Que .Miss M. F. Kirby ...... Ottawa, Ont .G. D. Kirkpatrick, Esq., Toronto, Ont .Dr. G. F. Laing, Windsor, Ont .F1t. Lt. D. M. Macdonald, Vancouver, B.C .Dr. H. W. Maltby, Portsmouth, England .E. A. Millar, Esq., Montreal, Que .T. Millward, Esq., Edmonton, Alta. H. W. Morgan, Esq., Montreal, Que .G. B. Nicol, Esq., Ottawa, Ont. Mrs. D. H. Paterson, Toronto, Ont. Maj. A. T. Paterson, D.S.O., Montreal, Que. .Maj. A. T. Paterson, D.S.O., Q Montreal, ue. Dr. W. G. Peniield, Westmount, Que. .Mrs. W. F. Phillips, Toronto, Ont. .Lieut. G. Phippen, Toronto, Ont. .Lieut. G. Phippen, Toronto, Ont. Q 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ransford, Richard M. Reford, E. Boris M. S. ........... .L. E. .Col. E. M. Ransford, Washington, D.C., U.S.A Reford, Esq., Montreal, Savage, R. William .................. C. E. Savage, Esq., Granby, Schwartz, Duncan B. ....,....... G. B. Schwartz, Esq., Toronto, Smythe, John S. ........................ Mrs. W. H. Craig, Kingston Southey, James B. S. ............ E. C. C. Southey, Esq., Bovsrmanville, Stanger, David E. ..................... E. A Stanger, Esq., Montreal, Stokes, R. Peter ........................ R . G R. Stokes, Esq., Stratford, Philip C. .................. R. K Sutcliffe, Frederick F. C ....... Capt. Vivian, Peter B. ........ . Walker, David A. ....... - ........... . Walker, John M. .......... - .......... - Wharton, Richard H. Wheeler, Alden D. ................... . Wight, John B. ........... . Wilkinson, George L. Young, Simon B. ....................... . 1 nouunun .--un...- ...Nunn .........-.n-o Sao Paulo, Brazil, Stratford, Esq., Corunna, F. M. Sutcliffe, Lindsay, .Dr. R. P. Vivian, Port Hope, The Rev. R. O. Walker, Que Que Ont Ont Ont. Que S.A Ont Ont. Ont Southampton, Bermuda Mrs. H. F. Walker, Montreal, Que L. E. Wharton, Esq., St. Annes, Trinidad, B.W.I. Mrs. A. D. Wheeler, Bovvmanville, Ont. .N. C. Wight, Esq., Westmolmt, Que G. H. Wilkinson, Esq., Windsor, Ont Sir Hubert Young, Trinidad, B.W.I. THE JUNIGR SCHGCDL RECORD G Q lnx r v f YES? 1 , V V 1 1 . ' IIIIIIHIIIIIIIKIZZ YlllIllllZIl OCT OBE 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD As another Michaelmas term gets under way, we are glad to welcome our new boys and to wish them a happy and useful stay in the Junior School. To our Old Boys who have gone up to the Senior School, we say "Good Luck" and "Come and see us occasionally". It is a great pleasure for all of us to be able to welcome Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Morse back to the J .S. after an absence of two years from T.C.S., and his contribution to the School is as valuable as ever. Mr. Schaefer has returned to us after a year in the U.S.A. and we are very glad to have him back with us. We are also glad to welcome to the Junior School the Rev. Eyre Dann, our new padre, and Mrs. B. S. Polson, our new matron. We hope their stay in the School will be a happy one. One familiar face, adorned with an unmistakeable black moustache, is missing from our midst this Fall and all of us feel the loss. Missing also with the aforementioned black moustache are Mrs. Yates and Barry, which makes matters all the worse. The thoughts and good wishes of all at the J.S. go to Mr. and Mrs. Yates, Barry, John Roger, and last but not least Michael. We wish them every suc- cess and happiness in their new life in Toronto. Our grate- ful thanks to them for all they did for us at the J.S. We hope to see them soon and often. We are also sorry to have to list Mrs. Greene among our absentees after five years service. Her unfailing kind- ness and unseliishness will be greatly missed by all of us. We wish her the very best of luck and happiness. The Junior School Fall picnic took place at Sylvan Glen. In spite of threatening weather we were very fortunate in only having about ten minutes rain. Everybody took cover in the woods and no damage was done. Once again many excellent amateur cooks were discovered in the ranks of the J .S. and the sausages and bacon were well and speedily cooked. After lunch, bent pins and sticks TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 and string were produced by some of the amateur fisher- men of the School and doughnuts were found to be excellent bait. On Thanksgiving Day the School had a whole holiday. The Senior School new boys' race took place in the morn- ing, a turkey dinner at noon and a movie in the S.S. Hall at night. Athletics The rugby squad has been coming along very well this year. The spirit of the team is excellent and the boys have shown that they are well able to look after themselves even against heavier players. We are indebted to Littleside and their coaches for providing opposition for several scrimmages which have undoubtedly helped our squad to gain experience. Our thanks also to Mr. Jarvis, LeMesurier, and Fleming for their patience and help on many occasions. This link with Bigside, which has been more in evidence than ever before, is of the greatest value to the J .S. Our soccer squad has been showing great keenness and a marked improvement has been noticed in the play of even the youngest boys. School Appointments The following School appointments have been made: Captain of Rugby-D. H. Roenisch. Captain of Soccer-J. J. M. Paterson. Librarian--J. S. N. Forbes. Assistant Librarian-D. H. Roenisch. Games Warden-M. O'Grady. Assistant Games Warden-J. J . M. Paterson. Lights Boy-R. Leckie. Assistant Lights Boy-W. S. Melville. Billiard Warden-R. A. Hope. Hospital Orderly--W. F. Kennedy. Music Call Boy--D. H. Roenisch. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FOOTBALL Lakcfield at T.C.S., Oct. 10th. On the whole this was a very even game although T.C.S. were a slightly stronger team and were getting their plays going better than Lakeheld. The major part of the score was made before half-time, T.C.S. scoring two un- converted touchdowns and a rouge. Lakeneld staged a good come-back in the second half, although they were un- able to score and the School got another rouge. The final score was T.C.S. 12, Lakefield 0. Team-O'Grady, Jarvis i., Forbes, Drewry, Curtis, Kennedy, Leckie, Thow, Hope i., Paterson i., Thompson i., Roenisch Subs. Hyde, Crowe, Deverall and Gourlay. T.C.S. at U.C.C., Oct. 15th. This game was very even and both teams showed some good football. U.C.C. got away to a quick start and scored the only touchdown in the opening minutes of the game. T.C.S. came back well and seemed to have the best of the play in the last quarter. U.C.C. were getting some good end runs and the T.C.S. forward pass attack was particular- ly successful. Final score U.C.C. 5, T.C.S. 0. Team-O'Grady, Jarvis i., Forbes, Drewry, Curtis, Hyde, Ken- nedy, Leckie, Melville, Hope i., Thow, Roenisch fcapt.J. Subs. Crowe, Thompson i., and Gourlay. SOCCER Lakeiield at T.C.S., Oct. 15th. Both teams showed some soccer, but T.C.S. had better teamwork and some rather stronger players. Final score, T.C.S. 4, Lakefield 0. Team-Wyman, Thompson iii., Boulden, Paterson iii., Boulton, Panet, MacLean, Tompson iii., Hope ii., Morris, Paterson ii. Linesman: Ketchum i. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 J. S. Library Our grateful thanks to Alexander Mackenzie, Esq., who has presented a number of books to our shelves. We can assure him that they will be well read and greatly appreciated. Valete G. Caldwell, J. H. Perry, A. H. G. Murray, N. J. D. Prescott. SALVETE Anthony, Christopher D. ..Lt.-Col. H. H. Anthony, 630 Driveway, Ottawa, Ont. Bond, Roy W. ................ -.- ........... L. W. Bond, Esq., c-o Barclays Bank, 214 St. James St., Montreal. Boulton, William R. ............... W illiam Boulton, Esq., 130 Bay St., Cobourg, Ont. Crowe, Christopher .................. Mrs. D. M. Crowe, T.C.S., Port Hope. Curtis, Wilfred A. ...........,........ Group Capt. W. A. Curtis, A.F.C. 260 Metcalfe St., Ottawa. Drewry, Robert V. ..................... Major F. R. Drewry, R.C.A.F. H.Q., England. Gadsden, Peter J. ..................... G. G. Gadsden, Esq., Alberton Grange, Eastington, England. Hogarth, Richard McR. ..... D. M. Hogarth, Esq., Glen Edyth Dr., Toronto. Hope, John L. .............................. Hon. Mrs. E. J. L. Hope 579 Echo Drive, Ottawa, Ont. Hyde, Henry A. ........................... Mrs. John Hyde, Forest Hill Village, Toronto, Ont. Jacques, Timothy M. .............. Dr. H. M. Jacques, c-o J. D. W. Holmes, Esq., Apartado 68 Bis., Mexico. Johnston, Peter C. ..................... B. K. Johnston, Esq., 236 St. George St., Toronto. Ketchum, David V. .................. Major E. J. Ketchum 340 Avenue Rd., Toronto. Knapp, Samuel H. C. ............... Mrs. J. R. Putnam, 230 King St., Cobourg. Ont. 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mackenzie, Peter B. ............... Alexander Mackenzie, Esq 156 Aiexandra Blvd., Tomntofont MacLean, Hugh A. .................. Mrs. A. D. MacLean, Duart Lodge, R.R.. 1, York Mills, Toronto Piper, Garth V. .......................... A. R. Piper, Esq., Box 780, Peterborough, Sopwith, Thomas E. B. ......... T . O. M. Sopwith, Esq., Ont Warfield Hall, Bracknell, Burks, England Stewart, Alan McN. ................. .Alan E. Stewart, Esq., 362 Russell Hill Rd., Toronto, Thow, Andrew F. W. .......... .William Thow, Esq., 4835 Cedar Crescent, Montreal, Whitefield, John M. H. ........ H. Ernest VVhiteHe1d, Esq., c-o Stewart Sutton, Esq., R.R. 5, Kingston, Wyman, William R. ................ Brig. R. A. Wyman, Petawawa Camp, Ont P.Q Ont Ont U S Cu Q SL Z Q Q 719. US CO: 5- F? U8 Zn Of!! "1 P1 F. U-v 7' T Q. 3 gi 4:3 ' '-1 FD CU? :- 'UUU 5-'EQ fb 5' U-1 wo. S.. 2,3 5 Q3 C5 C no :- fi. 'T' - : fb U7 I5 c 2 C FD 'T ., C 'Ll ww 7 9. Do Q Q f I ID EE, '-. as ru 72" U1 O I3 O 5 D .J 2-J F" as 5 U' fb U1 0 DJ U0 '1 D3 5 -J E. 'P :s Q- 2 u-I o : 2 3' :'. 3 'C Xi 'U "1 LD 3 A . rn 5 .J 'U D 'U 'U um E. E go. :IO HIOI-ID HI-LL I69I Nm X- Jffz. if Q NN WHO VUERE THEY? AND XWHEN? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 OlD'B OWS iz NWA H86 ii ii ELECTION OF OLD BOYS TO GOVERNING BODY At the Annual General Meeting of the O.B.A. held at Port Hope on Thanksgiving Day, October 13th, the follow- ing Old Boys were unanimously elected to represent the Old Boys on the Governing Body of the School: For three years ....................,... P. G. Campbell, Toronto For two years ...........,.................. H. L. Symons, Toronto For one year ............... P. A. DuMoulin, London, Ont. It was decided at the meeting, that, for the duration of the war, the annual general meeting should be held in Toronto on the same day that the Toronto Branch held its annual meeting, as this would ensure a more adequate attendance. The meeting accordingly adjourned until that time. On another page will be found, among the "Contribu- tions" to this number, passages from letters Written home by two Old Boys serving overseas. Much interest has been aroused by such letters in recent issues of the Record, and we should like to print more. Parents, brothers, friends who receive letters from Old Boys serving in His Majesty's Forces please note that the editors of the Record will ap- preciate the opportunity to select portions of general in- terest for publication. Letters, or copies of them, should be sent either to the Headmaster or to the Secretary of the Old Boys' Association at the School. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FINANCIAL STATEMENT for the year ending December 31st., 1940 T.C.S. 0.B.A. iCentral Associationj Capital Account Balance forward from 1939-Cash ........................ 5406.88 Bonds at cost ...... ..... 9 93.55 51,400.43 Add: 4 Life Memberships at 850.00 CI. S. Waldie, A. Kerr, B. Southam, H. L. Hendersonj 3200.00 2 Life Memberships at 3547.00 - had paid annual fee CE. A. Mulligan, S. R. Saundersj .......... .... 9 4.00 Bond Interest received .......... ..... 4 3.13 Bank Interest received ....... . 2.23 839.36 51,739.79 Deduct: Bond interest transferred to General Acct ..... 843.13 Bank interest transferred to General Acct ..... 2.23 Net Exchange, and bank charges ........................ .10 245.46 Balance, December 31, 1940 ..... 81,694.83 Represented By:- Bonds at cost: S500 Dominion of Canada 315, due 1950-55 ...................................... 5492.30 S500 Shawinigan Water 8z Power Co. Ltd., 4fz,, due 1961 .......... 501.25 S500 Dom. of Can. lima, due 1952 505.16 51,498.71 Old Boys' ties and crests, purchased from O. H. Williams Estate, and held for sale by F. V. Johnston and CO. .................................... 94.00 Cash in Bank, Dec. 31, 1940 ...,. 101.62 81,694.33 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 General Account Balance forward from 1939 ................................. .......... S 28.62 Add:- 1940 Annual fees received:- Central Association ...................... 5322.00 Share of Branch fees .................... 249.24 3571.24 Bond interest received ifrom Capital Accountl 43.13 Bank interest received ffrom Capital Accounty 2.23 Donations CC. E. Freerl ............................................ 2.00 Total 1940 Income ............ ..... 6 18.60 1941 Annual fees received ....... ..... 1 1.00 629.60 5658.22 Deductx- Postage, telephone, express ..... ....... S 172.75 Printing, Stationery, Supplies ............ 113.72 3286.47 Less, absorbed by Branches .... 38.25 5248.22 Exchange and bank charges ............................ 4.62 "The Record" on account, for 1940 ................ 200.00 Montreal Branch fadjustment - see 1939 Statementl ............................ .................. 4 .00 O. I-EL Williams for ties fsee1939 statementl 6.10 O. H. Williams Estate for ties frepayable 19413 .................................... .................... 1 8.00 Special expenses regarding 75th Anniversary labove postage and printingy ............ 30.64 511.58 Balance in Bank, December 31st., 1940 ............ 3146.64 Petry Memorial Account Balance forward from 1939 ........................................... ........ S 15.53 Add: Interest received, 1940 ...... . . . ..... .12 515.65 Deduct: 1940 Appropriation for Petry English Prizes awarded Speech Day, 1940 ................................................ 510.00 Balance in Bank, December 31st., 1940 ........................................ S 5.65 I have examined the above statements of the T.C.S. Old Boys' Association for the year ended December 31, 1940: I have seen vouchers covering expenditures and have received confirmation of the securities and bank balances, and in my opinion the above state- ments are correct. fSignedJ HUGH B. SAVAGE, C.A., Montreal, September 28, 1941. Honorary Auditor. 55 TRINITY OOLLEGE scHOOL RECORD OLD BOYS' NOTES-On Active Service Peter Heybroek U33-'36D was the honour student of the second graduating class at No. 12 S.F.T.S., winning the City of Brandon plaque. He was also given a gold identi- iication disk at a dinner in Vancouver. Peter is a Pilot Oflicer and has now gone overseas. 3 3 if 48 if H. J. L. Pearce C09-'12J sent us a copy of "Ca.nada's Weekly" containing pictures of F. H. O'Beirne C113 and J. P. C. Atwood U11-'12J. Pearce is a Lieutenant in No. 10 Company the Canadian Forestry Corps. fl? if if il if H. Rees C16-'19J is a Lieutenant in the R.C.A. now stationed at Petawawa. He called at the School with his wife and two daughters on September 27th. if if rl if 1 Paul Pitcher C27-'297, a Squadron Leader with the First Canadian Fighter Squadron, was chosen to fly the Baron Byng of Vimy Plane, given by the Byng family. i fl 3 1 i J. C. Dumbrille C161 is a Squadron Leader in the R. C.A.F. and has been stationed at Headquarters in Ottawa. He called at the School with his wife in September. Ik fl if 1 C J. R. Grant C30-'32J was reported by "The Record" as being a prisoner of war, but is actually in Canada as an Instructor. it 8 ik if Il Lieut. D. C. M. Mackintosh C15-'20J writes us that he is no longer at Halifax, but in' charge of recruiting for the Navy from the Prairie districts. His new address: c-o Naval Barracks, 583 Ellice Avenue, Winnipeg, and he is serving with the R.C.N.V.R., and not with the R.C.R. as previously reported. if Q 1 i 9 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 G. D. E. Warner C32-'38J writes in giving his new ad- dress and that of D. C. Somers C27-'32l as R.C.A.S.C. T.C., Camp Borden. They have just completed three months training at the Oiiicers' Training Centre, Brockville. Don says they ran into between 10 and 20 Old Boys at Brock- ville also taking courses. S i i 8 i Donald Byers C26-'30J writes that he and Rodney Patch are together in the 2nd Heavy A.A. Regt. at Pet- awawa, Ont., and are hoping for a spell of overseas duty soon. if if if if if Captain Harry Price C18-'24J writes:-"I expect that you are all interested in hearing about the activities of Old Boys in the Services, so will try and give you news of some of them I've run into over here. One of the first surprises I had was 'Sister' Boulden at a Canadian Hospital one day. He is their Padre, and seems to be enjoying it very much. He is looking simply splendid .... Our Regiment spent the winter of 1939-'40 in the same barracks with the R.C.H.A., the only other Old Boy in either of these two regiments as far as I can remember was deLob Panet C16-'18J, who is now 2nd. in command of his regiment. I came across 'Nick' Kingsmill C20-'25J in London. He was, I think adjutant at Base Depotg from there he attended the Junior Staff College, but since it closed up I do not know where he is situated. R. L. C'Spike'l Merry C19-'22l, I saw about a year ago on visiting the Mess of the 48th Highlanders. Jock Spragge C18-'24l, I found myself standing beside at a garden party given by the lst Medium Regt., about a month ago. He had just arrived over and was the same old Jock I knew at School. It was grand seeing him, and we had quite a chat about the old days. A. T. C'Pakie'l Gardiner C20-'31J I saw in London last winter, and Monty Baker C14-'l9J of the R.C.O.C. were attached to our Regt., for a few months last summer. Stewart O'Brien C30- '33l and my youngest brother Arthur Price are both in 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the lst Surrey Regiment. There are many others I've run into, but one sees so many from time to time it is difficult to remember their names. Except for a short period last summer when we had more than our share of bombing, we have had a pretty good time, and have been situated in some lovely spots. The local residents, where we have been, have been more than kind to us." if fl' IP G 'K L.A.C. Max Reid C34-'37J writes an interesting letter about his training period in the R.C.A.F. at Claresholm, Alta. At McLeod he ran into 'Stal' Armstrong C29-'37J who has been instructor at M.S.F.T.S. at McLeod for some months. Max himself spent two years at Boeing School of Aeronautics in California, in company with 'Budge' Jukes 03433855 from there Max eventually obtained his private licence and about 100 flying hours. About a year ago he joined the R.C.A.F., and at almost the same time Jukes entered the Navy, and is now stationed at Esquimalt. 3 SG if if 3 D. M. Waters V36-'39D Midshipman, R.C.N., Canada House, London, Eng., is at present working on his Sub- Lieut. exams somewhere at sea. He hopes to get home some time this autumn after a year and a half in the Mediterranean, where he was engaged in the Crete "show." R if if if if Flying Officer Peter Douglas C33-'36J did a fine bit of work recently, according to news dispatches, when he set his bomber down somewhere in Maine under very difficult conditions. There was very little gas left in the machine, and reporters noticed that the bombs from one side were missing, a condition adding' to the difiiculty of landing on unknown ground in rain and mist. There was no ex- planation available of what had happened to the bombs out on Atlantic patrol, but a guess might be ventured! The skill shown by Douglas in navigation and handling his plane undoubtedly saved the lives of his companions. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 P.O. Bob Keefer C29-'36J recently had the misfortune to have to land in Eire, and is now interned there for the duration of the war, at Curragh Camp. if if ii if i Harry C. Paterson C24-'31J for the past year has been serving in the R.C.N.V.R. in a corvette that has been responsible for saving a good number of lives. Q ii Il if rl A. A. H. Vernon C09-'13J is now a Squadron Leader and stationed in Prince Edward Island. We were so glad to hear that he had fully recovered from his serious ill- ness. OLD BOYS' NOTES-II Sir Godfrey Rhodes C01-'04J has been appointed direc- tor of transportation of the Iran railway, a most important post under present developments. Canadian Press report- ed from Nairobi, Kenya, on Sept. 26th: Brigadier-General Sir Godfrey Rhodes, a native of Vancouver, B.C., has been appointed director of transport- ation of the Iran Railways, it was announced tonight. He is expected to play an important role if Britain decides to send an expeditionary force to the Caucasus. He has held here the post of general manager of the Kenya and Uganda railways and harbors. Educated at Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ont., and a graduate of the Royal Military College in Kingston, Ont., Sir Godfrey's entire career has been centred around transportation. He was adjutant of the railway construction troops in France in 1914-15, commanded railway construction at Salonika in 1915-16 and was assistant director of railways at Salonika in 1917. He was finally made director of the railways there, and in 1919 he received the rank of brigadier-general. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL REGORD During the first Great War he Was mentioned thrice in despatches, received the D.S.O., C.B.E. and French, Greek and Serbian decorations. :li 1? i 8 O W. G. Hinds C74-'78J has been presented with a medal granted by the Grand Lodge of Canada in commemoration of his more than Hfty years' active membership in the Masonic fraternity. if if fl' 3 Il: John Coleman U35-'37J has been forced to retire from the Army on account of his health. if ik Ill' If if John Irwin C35-'38l has been elected President of the Zetes Fraternity at McGill. if if fl' fk if ' Peter Lowe C27-'37J has had two of his pictures hung in the Royal Academy this yearg one of them is 'On the Line', and after leaving the Exhibition it Will go to the Scottish Exhibition. Peter has also been commissioned to do a picture for the Royal Society of Artists, for their Ex- hibition. His pictures have been found Worthy of notice by the Art critics of the Times and the Daily Telegraph. Good luck to Peter! :lf if is 1 HK Crossley W. Gale C14-'16l, formerly of Toronto, has been appointed as an assistant to the director of the U.S. steel division of the Washington liaison branch of the De- partment of Munitions and Supply. He is being loaned to the department by the Burlington Steel Co., Ltd. ikflfflrfliflf The Rev. V. C. Spencer U99-'05J has left Japan, where he has occupied a very responsible church post, and is now in Toronto. if IF if if if TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 C. C. Padley U29-'33J has passed his medical examina- tion and is waiting to be called to the R.C.A.F. Ill JF 11 if 3 John Higginbotham spent the summer working on a lake boat, the James Stewart. BIRTHS Davidson-On September Sth., to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Davidson, a son. Dawson-To Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Dawson, August 22nd., 1941, a daughter. McGlasha.n-To Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McGlashan, a daughter. Strathy-To Mr. and Mrs. Colin Strathy, a daughter. Yates-On Thursday, September 25th., to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Yates, a son. MARRIAGES Ambrose-Dunning-In Ottawa, on Saturday, September 6th, Stephen Ambrose to Miss Katherine Dunning. Dawo-Barnett-On Sept. 2nd., 1941, Kenneth C. Dawe C27-'32J to Miss Gladys Barnett of Salinas, Mexico, at Mexico City. Griffon-Boorman-Jim Giffen C36-'39J to Miss Dorothy Boorman of Peterborough. Hancock-Dalton-At Galt, on Wednesday, October 29th., Lieutenant George Hancock to Miss Doris Dalton. Ogilvie-Wilson-Captain R. E. H. Ogilvie U16-'19J to Miss Helen Roberts Liersch Wilson, on September 13th., 1941, at St. AndreW's Church, Toronto. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Thompson-Douglas-On Oct. llth., 1941, Lieut. John S. D. Thompson C21-'28l of the 48th Highlanders of Can- ada, to Miss Janet Douglas of Rumson, N.J. Vipond-Hollinger -- Jim Vipond C33-'38J to Miss May Elizabeth Hollinger, on September 15th., 1941. DEATHS Bullen-On June 7th., 1941, John H. Bullen C85-'88l of the Canada Life Assurance Co. Douglas-On March 21st., 1941, W. J. Douglas U82-'86J. Fidler-On July 6th., 1941, the Rev. A. J. Fidler U76-'81J. Jones-At the Toronto General Hospital, Toronto, Ontario, W. Wallace Jones 0803. Macgregor-On July 23rd., 1941, Henry Stirling Macgregor C91-'96J, late President of the City National Bank, Duluth, Minnesota. Martin--In Victoria, B.C., Archer Martin, Chief Justice, iT.C.S. '78-'82J. .? l ENJIUY BORDEN'S lice Cream HEALTHFUL DELICIOUS Il NUTRITIOUS The Borden Co., Ltd. Ice Cream Toronfo Division COBUURG CITY DAIRY CC. Limited BUTTER CREAM MILK I 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 sf DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE LAOQUERS 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 CAST IRON ENAMELWARE AND PLUMBING BRASS FITTINGS 'NX 5 ' - ...,... .... ' .'.'.'. .'. . .'.'. . .....j... 'i"l.:.:.' 'ri'".j.:.:.:.j.:.:.:.:Lg.Q.: 3213221212Q12213252221212-EIf2255221S2212121EQ:Q:Q:Q:2:5:2:5:5:5:5:fr21515rf:5:5:Q:Q:2:2:2:2:Q:5:5:f:2:5:5:Q:2:2:2:5:Q:Q:1 " "EE:5:Q:2.5:5:E:2:2:3:5: 'i:'3 :5:'15.11'?1i:3'-:5:-:5:?:1131113:-:-2-z-:-:-:':-:-:Zz-zg:-:gz-:gtZ:-:Zz-23Q13:3:1Z3:3:3:3:3:g:3:g:g:g:g:g:g:g. - g:::::3:g:g:EE:g:::g2 -1- 'iIV2V1-1'if-3-1'1'2'I-I'2AI'1:5:1:3:T:5:?.-:iz-:is-zi:-:-:3:':1:-:-1-:I:-z-:-z-:-:-:-:-:':-:-:-:-:-:-. '- -:-:-:-:-:-:-.:-:-:-: . . IFEI'iii?fifIt?f?f?E3fif?fIE1f122221131111132I2321:I:I:f:1:3:Z:?:T:I11:1:51I:1:1:3:5:511:115:3:5:5:C:5:2:-.:"'-.Q ':5:5:3:-.5:1:3:1:5:1:3: 52 'fin . , 'C''9''SfEIEGEIEIEIEIEIEIZEIESEIEIEIEIE15222222IEIEIEIEIEIEIE1EiEiE1E2E2E2E2Z2E1EfE1E2EfE2E1E2E1E2Ef:2:-.f2:I:- .fiifiiiiliiiliiiiliiil fe- H-1-:-:-:-:-:-:-:':-14:-:-ore:-1-:-:ez-:-:-1-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:.:-:-:-:-1-:V:-1-:-z-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-R:-:-:-:-:,g:-:-:-:-:-:-:-: 5: 1 ' I252?2i2i2i2E2i2iSi2i2S222'iff ' lff'iff11f1f11:f55f?f5v?99f93Ib:bv-vS5'bb0b-Q , 12222525 'Ii 255321 :fffffifiiff-I-IC IllI-flfliiIiI1fIfffffZIEfifiifififiIEfififiF:':1:1E1:fiIfIES5152EIE1E2E1E1?1i-E1E2-15E1:2-14525-.- 221513 55. ,I :Q:Q1Q:i'i:i:3:Q:Q13fzff ff.3:f:g3:1' :Q"53211'I1Q:f:f:f:f:f:Q:f:Q:f:Q:Q:f:f:f:f:f:Q:2:25:f:f:Q:f:f:f:f:Q:Q:3:f:Q:Q:Q:g5:f:Q:5:3:5:2:: 1 312122- '54 - 3:12:71.':QQ:Q.:Q:Q.,3:Q.1:Q3:- '- '-'Q:Q2Q1Q2Q1Q:Q2Q:Q:Q:Q2Q:Q:Q:Q:Q:Q:Q:Q:Q:f:Q:Q:Q:f:Q:Q:Q:f:Q:f:f:f:f:f:2'f.f:f:2:f:E. "::f: .Q1f:: -:-1 ff:f-'ffu'131f?:f:31i:3l?f3f3Ef:'. I ,.3LgigE553E5E5EgigE3E525E3555535EgE5353525E5E5S5EgE5E5EgE5E5E5E3E3E5i5ijEgE5E5EgEg:r-. Q ' ' 'I "'I"I1Z'I?ffff55355555Qi?i?5?i?f?iffQ3????2if?QQQQQQEQ-gQf25fffE1555?5' Por+ Hope SanIIary Mfg. Company, L'IcI. PORT HOPE, Ont. KLIK WILL 'KLIK' LI K For--Breakfast 4 K V. Luncheon ,w 'ph . 1 i my Dinner L 4 Late Snacks ,X - Picnics Camping "KLIK" is an all- ork product, wonderfully tasty and en er. t d p Packed in the modern square can "KLIK" is easy to slice and serve. It can be served for breakfast, luncheon or dinner with equal success, convenience and economy. "KLIK" is ideal for the lunch box. "KLIK" is perfect for the Overseas Hamper. Compact, no bone-no waste-all meat . . . and men like meat! PRODUCT OF CANADA PACKERS Higher marks are easy to get when you use at home a speedy Personal UNDERWOOD It helps you write better and faster. And typewritten notes are so much easier to study! After graduation, the ability to type is a great asset in getting agood job. Show this ad to Dad -today! UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LIINIITED Joseph L. Seitz, President 135 Victoria St. 279 Bay St TORONTO Compliments of the F. T. JAMES CO. LTD. 29 Church St., Toronto Producers and Distributors of BEACON BRAND SMOKED FISH and SUPERCHILL FISH FILLETS Always Dependable! fx I g .1 lv, -I-1.5! M, ., l ll . . I. f ,. 1 Comp lmenI's o I Jjkigp- - - - ' - A ,QI my money sl R1 E' 0 u ' Q You iust con'I buy o better floor finish. I know. l've used it for thirty years. FLOOR FINISH Exclusive Men's Wear Phone I63 ENJICUDY BORDEN'S Hee Cream HEALTH FUL DELICIOUS II NUTRITIOUS The Borden Co., Ltd. Ice Cream Toron+o Division Trinity College School Record vor. 45, No. z. DECEMBER, 1941. CONTENTS Page Active Service List ...... .. ........................ . . Editorial .................... ..................... ....... . . 1 Obligation and Duty Umm a speech by Prexident Rooseveltj ..... . . Z A Prayer for 1942 fCanon Hensley, ....................... . . 3 The Chapel ...................................... ..... . . 4 In Memoriam: E. M. Cowperthwaite . . . . . . . 11 School Notes ........................ .... 1 Z P. Ci. St. G. O'Brian, D.l:.C. . . . . 12 The Pat Moss Ski Camp ...... .... I 2 Gifts to the School ............ . . . . . 14 Needs of the School ............... .... 1 5 A Wforlcing Party at the Slci Camp .... .... 1 7 Visit to Camp Borden ............. . .. 19 Hart House Quartet Concert ....... .... 2 2 Christmas, 1941 .............. .... 2 4 Contributions ............................ , , , 25 To Snow on the Hill fG.R..S'.J . . . . . . . 25 Letter from Lieut. Eric Cochran ............ .... 2 6 The "R" Men fG.R.S.J .................... .... 2 8 The Oxford Cup Race fsonnet by N.R.P.J 29 Off the Record .................................... .... 3 0 What's in a Name? fR.E.M.j ................. .... 3 0 Letter to the Editor QR. E. Mackiej ............... .... 3 l "She's Dead but She Won't Lie Down" QP.D.H.j . .. . 32 Advisee Soccer fH.D.M.J .................... . . . . . . . 33 House Notes ....................... ................. . . . 35 Rugby .......................... . . . 38 Bigside Football, 1941 . . . . . . . 38 The Team ........... .... 3 9 First Team Matches . .... 41 Middleside ........ .... 4 6 Littleside ..... .... 4 9 The Oxford Cup Race .... 51 Soccer .............. .... 5 3 Colours .................. .... 5 5 The Junior School Record . . . . . . . 56 Old Boys' Notes ........ .... 6 l CORPORATION OF ' TRINITY CGLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronno. GOVERNING BODY' Ex-Officio Members Ti-in C1-LANCELLOR OF Tiunrn' Umvsnsmr. THB Rav. me Paovosr OF TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., I-IBADMASTPR OF 'ri-na Sc!-loot.. Elected Mem ber: The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., BA., LL.D. ........ Winnipeg R. P. Jellett, ........................................ ..... Mo ntreal F. Gordon Osler, Esq. .................................. .... T otonto G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ............ ........ .... T o rvonto Norman Seagram, Esq. ..................,.............. ...... T oronno Lnfien. Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O. ..... ....... n The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. .................. .... V ictoria, B.C. Col. W. Langmuir, O.B.E. ............... ........ ........ T o tonto Colin M. Russel, Esq. ................ ..... Mo ntreal The Rt. Rev. the Bishop of Montreal . . . ....... Nlontreal J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ......................... . ........ Toronto A. E. Iukes, .............................. .. Vancouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osborne, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., H. F. Labatt, Esq. F. G. Mathers, Esq. .......................... B. M. Osler, Esq. .......... .. J. B. Nlackinnon, Esq. ........ . The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C. ......... . Charles Bums, Esq. ...................... . The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., DD. Rear Admiral P. W. Nelles ............... Col. Ewart Osbome, D.S.O. .......... . T. Roy Jones, ................ . Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C. Gerald W. Birks, Esq., O.B.E. .... . J. D. johnson, Esq. ............ . W. M. Pearce, Esq. ......... . G. M. Huycke, Esq., K.C. .. S. S. DuMoulin, ...... . . . . Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ........... . .... .. T. W. Seagram, Esq. ............................ .. Elected by the Old Boys P. G. Campbell, Esq., M.C. ...................... . H. L. Symons, Esq. ........................... . P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ............................ . Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, M.A., B.C.L. .... .. . . .Ottawa, Ont. . . .London, Ont. Winnipeg, Man. ........Toronto . ..... . .Tomato . . . .Toronto . . . .Toronto . . . .Toronoo . . . . .Ottawa . . . .Toronm ....Tononto . . . . .Ottawa . . . . .Nlontreal . . . . .Montreal .........Toronto .........Toronm .I-Iamilton, Ont. .Hamilton, Ont. .VVaterloo, Ont. ........Toronto ........Toronro . . .Lonclon, Ont. .. .Regina, Sask. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT: FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. Ksrcuuxvi, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. lVlarIc's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT., ESQ., London University. fFormerly Headmaster of King's College School, Winclsorj. R. G. S. IXAAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Paris, Cornell University. Chaplain Tim REV. EYRE F. M. DANN, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General Theological Seminary, New York. A ssistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., Kingis College, Windsor, N.S. P. I-I. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KERMODE PARR, ESQ., B.A., London University. E. W. MORSE, ESQ., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, School of International Studies, Geneva. A. H. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison University, B.A., Worcester College, Oxford. LISUT.-Cot. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Woolwidi. I. W. PECKHAM, ESQ., lVl.A., University of Paris, Columbia University, University of Toronto. J. E. A. CRAKE, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, M.A., St. Iohn's College, Oxfordg Ph.D., John Hopkins University, Baltimore. I-I. C. HASS, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto. C. A. ROEBUCK, ESQ., M.A., University of Toronto, Ph. D., University of Chicago. Visiting Masters EDMUND COHU, ESQ. .. ........................... Music CARL SCHAEFBR, ESQ. ................................. Art Physical Instructors for both Schools Znd. LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. W. R. DUGGAN, Esq. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Housemaster C. 1. TOTTENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. A. EDWARDS, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. W. H. MORSE, ESQ. Miss HoNoR Gisson, B.A., St. Hilda's College, Toronto. Assistant Bursar ............ Mrs. F. Shearme Physician ....... ..... R . P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Nurse ................ ..... M iss Rhea Ficlc, R.N. Dietitian ................... .. Mrs. J. Stanley Wright Matron QSenior SchoolJ ......... ..... M iss E. M. Smith Nurse-Matron Qjunior Schoolj ..... Mrs. B. S. Polson Housekeeper Qlunior School, ..................... .... M rs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S A. B. C. German QHead Prefectj, I. R. LeMesurier, W. R. Fleming. SENIORS S. N. Lambert, H. K. Olds, B. Svenningson, C. Cawley, L. T. Higgins, C. S. Campbell, B. I. Sutherland, R. G. Spence, McN. Austin, P. D. Hare. FORM SIX A 1. McN. Austin, R. I. Birks, R. W. Brown, C. S. Campbell, R. A. R. Dewar, W. R. Fleming, P. D. Hare, B. P. Hayes, L. T. Higgins, D. W. Huestis, R. D. Hume, F. A. M. Huycke, S. N. Lambert, I. R. LeMesurier, I. R. Macdonald, G. R. McLaughlin, S. A. Searle, A. A. G. Smith, G. R. Sneath, R. G. Spence, W. G. M. Strong, J. B. I. Sutherland, I. C. Thompson, G. L. Wilkinson, J. G. Waters. SCHOOL COUNCIL THE PREFECTS VA-I. B. Reid QD. M. Blaiklockj VB 86 C--I. W. L. Goering QE. M. Parker, IVA-R. G. Keyes QR. V. LeSueurj IVB-M. A. Gibbons A. Paterson, IIIA-J. K. P. Allen QH. P. Willsj IIIB 66 II-D. W. McLaughlin QI. L. Campbellj New Boys-G. D. Laing QE. Howard, THE CHAPEL Sacrixlam' Guild-C. S. Campbell, G. A. Charrington, O. D. Harvey, P. B. Heaton, L. T. Higgins, G. R. Sneath, P. B. Vivian HOCKEY Captain-J. R. LeMesurier. Vicefaptain-W. R. Fleming. THE RECORD Editor-J. B. I. Sutherland. THE LIBRARY Librarian-I. H. B. Dodd Assistants-R. T. Morris, W. D. MacCallan, R. E. Mackie, A. Abraham. Carnegie Room-W. N. Greer, G. R. McLaughlin. -H. Sept. 9th. Oct. 25th 31st. Nov. 1st. 5th. 7th.-11th. 19th. 21st. 22nd Dec. 3rd Sth. 9th. 14th. 16th. 17th. 1942 Jan. 7th, Mar. 2nd, April 1st, SCHOOL CALENDAR Michaelmas Term began. T.C.S. vs. Ridley at Varsity Stadium. Prefects' and Seniors' Ha1lowe'en Party for the New Boys. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. T.C.S. vs. Pickering, Half-Term Break. Senior Boys visit Camp Borden. Forty-Fifth Annual Running of the Oxfond, Cup Cross Country Race. Second Month's Marks. Gymnasium Competition for New Boys. Boxing Competition for Novices. Christmas Examinations begin. Annual Carol Service. Christmas Supper and Entertainment. Christmas Holidays begin, 10.30 a.m. Lent Term begins. Half-Term Break. Easter Holidays begin. Prayer in Use in the Chapel for Old Boys on Achve Service 0 Almighty God, who art wiser than the children of men and overrulest all things to their good, hold, we beseech Thee, in Thy keeping all who have gone forth to battle from this School: watch over those that are missing: comfort and protect those in the hands of the enemy. Be with them in the hour of danger, strengthen them in the hour of weakness, sustain and comfort them in the hour of sickness or of death. Grant that they may be true to their calling and true always to Thee, and make both them and us to be strong to do our duty in Thy service, through Jesus Christ our Lord. ACTIVE SERVICE LIST Additions and Promotions 1929-37 ARMSTRONG, D. H., Flying Oilicer, R.C.A.F. 1924-25 BUCK, J. H. 1922-24 BUCK, W. M. 1929-33 CLEVELAND, J. B., Sergt.-Observer, R.A.F. 1921-27 CROLL, I. B., Pilot Officer, R.C.A.F. 1927-32 DOOLITTLE, J. R., Pilot Oiiicer, R.C.A.F. 1936-37 FLEET, E. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1935-38 HAYES, J., Lieut., 5th Can. Armoured Division. 1929-31 HUNTER, C. H., Sergt. Pilot, attached to R.A.F., R.C.A.F., Overseas. 1934-38 IRWIN, D. M., Capt., Army Tank Bn. 1933-39 JOHNSON, R. M., Pilot Oflicer, R.C.A.F. 1913-14 MCCARTER, A., Brigadier. 1938-40 MORTON, R. T. 1935-38 PATCH, H. M., Pte., Heavy A.A. Bty., R.C.A. 1933-38 RENISON, G. E., Captain, 48th Highlanders. 1921-28 ROUS, F. H., Bdr., R.C.A. 1937-39 SAVAGE, W. A., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1911-15 WILLIAMS, E. W., Flying Oflicer, R.C.A.F. - - fn emurizrm Killed on Active Service E. M. Cowperthwaite CT.C.S. 1924-301 Flying Officer, R.A.F. "Yet can I not persuade me thou art dead . . . Oh no! for something in thy face did shine Above mortality that showed thou Wast divine 311. JL' 35. Trinity College School Record VOL.45 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOGL. PORT HOPE,DEC., I94I. N0.2 Enrron-IN-CI-msr ....................................... I. B. I. Sutherland SUB-Enrrons ................ L. T. Higgins, C. S. Campbell, S. N. Lambert. ASSISTANTS ...... F. H. Simpson, P. D. Hare, L. D. Clarke, C. Thompson, J. I. Symons, R. G. Spence, I. W. Barnett, P. E. Britton, S. A. Searle, M. Hare, W. G. Nl. Strong. Ju:-axon Sci-xoor. Raconn ............................. Mr. C. J. Tottenham TREASURER ............ .......... . ............ M r. D. Kermode Pan The Record if publixbed .fix time: a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, Iune and August. EDITORIAL In another part of this number there is an account of the new courses of a military nature which have been add- ed tof the School's curriculum. The senior boys are taking such courses as First Aid and Aerial Navigation, the Fourth Form. Signalling and Map Reading, while the younger lads are engrossed in the studies of Aircraft Recognition, Knots and Lashings, and Model-Building. The whole work of Cadet Corps, in fact, has been greatly augmented, for every cadet is now learning semaphore, and all are enrolled in at least one other course. The extra trouble and responsibility involved by the addition of these courses has been cheerfully shouldered by one and all. We would like to see the opportunity for this training given to youth all over the Dominion, for we believe that, in these increasingly troublous times, it is the duty of every student of this country to become as well acquainted as possible with matters of a military nature in which in- struction can be given at School. -J.B.I.S. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OUR OBLIGATION AND DUTY President Roosevelt at Arlington National Cemetery on Armistice Day said: We are able to-day to measure our indebtedness to those who died. A few years ago, even a few months, we questioned, some of us, the sacrifice those had made. To-day .... we know that these men died to save their country from a terrible danger of that day. We know, because we face that danger once again on this day. People . . . forgot that the danger which threatened this country in 1917 was real, and that the sacrifice of those who died averted that danger. Because the danger was overcome they were unable to remember that the danger had been present. Because our armies were vic- torious they demanded why our armies had fought. Be- cause our freedom was secure they took the security of our freedom for granted and asked why those who died to save it should have died at all. If our armies had lost, we would have known why liberty is worth defending as those alone whose liberty is lost can know it. We would have known why tyranny is worth defeating as only those whom tyrants rule can know. We know that it was, in literal truth, to make the world safe for democracy that we took up arms in 1917. We know also what obligation and duty their sacrifices imposed on us. They did not die to make the world safe . . . . for five years or maybe ten or maybe twenty. They died to make it safe. And if, by some fault of ours who lived beyond the war, its safety has again been threatened, then the obligation and the duty are ours. It is in our charge now .... to see to it that "these dead shall not have died in vain." I Extracts from speech by President R0oseve1t.J TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 A PRAYER FOR 1942 Thy kingdom come, O God, Thy rule, O Christ, begin, Break with thine iron rod The tyrannies of sin. Where is Thy reign of peace, And purity and love? When shall all hatred cease As in the realms above? When comes the promised time That War shall be no more, And lust, oppression, crime, Shall flee thy face before? We pray Thee, Lord, arise, And come in Thy great mighty Revive our longing eyes, Which languish for Thy sight. O'er lands both near and far Thick darkness broodeth yet, Arise, O Morning Star, Arise, and never set. -fCa.non Hensley, 18671 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HAPEL TES On Sunday, October 25th., the Chaplain preached the sermon. He reminded us that the world is full of admirers of Christ. but not over populated with His followers. He went on to say that a true Christian is not ashamed of Christ nor is he ashamed of religious acts. He has the courage of his convictions. He concluded by telling us that religion is not a pleasant social accessory. It is a vital power for actual use. A SERMON BY THE HEADMASTER Sunday, November 2nd., 1941 Last year I remember hearing a Sixth Form boy say that no one ever recalled a sermon he had heard in church. That was rather a sweeping statement and though it is un- doubtedly true that young people especially seldom recall whole sermons, I am sure parts of them are often remem- bered, perhaps unconsciously. No longer are we required to memorize the texts and repeat the substance of the sermon to our families after churchg nor are we restricted to the reading of sermons on Sunday afternoons-there is not much of a sale now-a-days 'for volumes of sermons and preachers have to keep their own copies for future refer- ence. Our minds, however, do retain some ideas and knowl- edge in a remarkable way, doubtless because the impres- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 sion has travelled over the same path in our brains a num- ber of times until it really has made an impression, a track that is not easily obliterated. In the spring of the year 1913, when I was sitting in chapel upstairs on a Sunday afternoon, I heard a sermon preached by a clergyman from Toronto. I can recall the text of that sermon very clearly. It was "Use it or lose it." The preacher, I remember, traced the scientific theory of ,the evolution of man and showed how, over the ages, he had lost certain characteristics and attributes because he did not use them. Once we probably had tails which, as we saw last night. were used for helping us to hold on to branches and to swing from tree to tree. Living on the ground, we did not. need tails and they disappeared. Once, we are told, all life was marine life, in the water. Washed near the shore, certain species of fish gradually emerged from the water, lost their fins and grew legs in- stead. Once our hands were feet and our armswere legs, but when we learned to stand on our back legs we no long- er used our front legs in the same way and eventually we lost one set of legs and feet and they became arms and hands. Doubtless our teeth were once larger and stronger. There was no need for dentists but now we hardly use our teeth at all and often we lose them. And so it seems to be a law of life that we either use what we have or we lose it. We have all experienced the truth of that law in rela- tion to our bodies. Only a week or so in bed leaves our leg muscles flabby and we can hardly walk. Without use and exercise our bodies would soon grow very weak. In the same way our minds must be used or we shall lose them. Man has progressed a long Way from the ape stage of development mostly because he has thought things out. He has used his reason, and by constant exercise he has developed a brain superior to that of any animal. Who can tell, if man continues to think, to exercise his brain to 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the full, what mental strides he will make in the next few thousand years? Undoubtedly we have only begun to scratch the surface of our brains so far. But there is a dreadful danger inherent in this develop- ment of man's brain, it is the danger of man creating a vast power which he will be unable to control and which will eventually destroy him. Walt Disney, in his Fantasia, tells the old story of the sorcerer's apprentice, how the young lad watched his mas- ter, the magician, at work, and one day when he was order- ed to draw water he saw his chance, stole the sorcerer's magic, and made the broomstick carry the pails of water for him. All went Well and he was very pleased with him- self. But now the cistern was full and still the broom- stick carried the pails of water to the house. Steadily, unceasingly it went on. The house was flooded, the lad was very nearly drowned, but the magician arrived back just in time to stop the broomstick. Man must always be supremely careful to know the controls before he invents mechanisms, before he develops systems of living which may carry him to destruction without such controls. And that brings me to my last "Use it or lose it" point. We have been given bodies, we have been given minds, and we must either use them properly or lose them. But more important than our bodies, more important than our minds even, we have been given a spirit. The spirit of man is both his stimulus, the power which makes him go, and it is his guide, his direction finder. Without it we have only our cold calculating brain and our physical strength, and they can lead us headlong into great trouble. Consider the rulers of Germany to-day and see what can happen when brain and brawn are misused without a guiding spirit. There we see the cold calculating brain linked with brute force, and through it there has been driven a blind excitement, mechanically aroused, a fanatical determination to have their own way which is as different TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 from a guiding spirit as the ape is different from the high- est type of civilized man. The spirit of man is the light and the Ere and the zeal distilled from his highest thoughts, from the still small voice of his conscienceg it is the wing which raises him above the ordinary, which gives him insight. and vision. and understanding. The Christian Spirit has made saints out of ordinary men and women, though they would be the first to deny any claims to the title of Saints: it has been a beacon and a strong tower to countless thousands. Our God is a light and defence-a light that points the way and a defence against all the works of the devil. ' When we say the Apostles' Creed we say we believe in the Communion of Saints. By this we mean first the fellowship of all those no longer with us in the flesh who have fought a good fight and kept the faith. Truly they are close to us in the spirit. There is a very old legend that on Hallowe'en the spirits of the departed revisit the places they used to know on earth. In early times people were very superstitious and blamed all their misfortunes on the evil spirits which came to torment them. Hence sprang the custom of dress- ing up, of disguising your appearance so that the evil spirits would not recognize you and perhaps you might frighten them away if you looked horrible enough. But Christian people do not find it necessary to dodge the evil spirits. They know their faith is a light and de- fence against evil, and instead of disguising themselves against evil spirits they welcome the fellowship, the com- munion they have with the spirits of their loved ones de- parted this life. "He that overcometh shall inherit all things, and I shall be his God and he will be my son." After the last war there was a play written with this school as its setting. It was called "Hallowe'en on the School Hill" and it told the story of some boys who had been killed in the war coming back on Hallowe'en to the 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD haunts of their boyhood. Up the road from the lake they came, the old tuck road, singing and chatting, recalling the adventures and escapades of their school days. Looking up they saw the old familiar buildings, bathed in moonlight. But there was something standing there they had not seen before. What was it? They went over to examine it and found it was a large granite cross, the Memorial Cross. They read the lettering on it and, astounded, they came to their own names. At iirst they felt rebellious that their names were on a cross-they were not worthy of that. They were not saints, they said. Then they wandered into the buildings and presently they found themselves in a dormitory. They saw the boys sleeping, recognized the untidiness, the arrangement of beds, the books lying around. Then one of the lads woke up and talked to them but soon he went oif to sleep again. Why, they said, he was exactly like themselves, he looked like them, he spoke like them, he had the same thoughts. And now they realized the full meaning of the words they had read on the cross-"Their name liveth for evermoref' They had first scorned those words but now they knew they were true. Yes, they were alive, they were living in the lives of those boys, in the lives of all who-knew and loved them. And so they went away happy. The spirits and souls of the faithful departed belong for evermore to the fellowship known as the Communion of Saints, and if we hold fast to the faith and nourish our spiritual life, they are close to us. I believe the Communion of Saints includes, too, all those who try honestly and tirelessly to live the Christian life, the life of love to God and to our neighbours. Such people are recognized by two outstanding characteristics- Hope and Faith. They never fail to believe in the sure coming of a better world and they work unceasingly for it. Their tight is a fight against evil, against the rulers of the darkness of this world. against spiritual wickedness in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 high places. They are not exceptional people, but the future of the world depends on them for they alone can hold high their heads in troubles and disasters and always see the vision of a new day. Such people are the poor in spirit-the inconspicuous people of the world who go about their way of duty with- out doubting. They are the meek who never grumble but accept their lot with patience. They are the merciful: they are the pure in heart, men with a singleness of pur- pose, straightforward and without deceit. They are the peacemakers, the quiet, calm, thoughtful, people of the worldg they are all those who hunger and thirst after righteousness and justice, often suffering disdain from the unseeing and the ignorant. Our spiritual life is our most important attribute, and in these days it alone can bring order out of chaos. Especi- ally when we are faced with tragedies and disasters and great sorrow as we often are now, we must, as St. Paul tells us in to-day's Epistle, "Take unto us the whole armour of God. our loins girt about with Truth, having on the breast- plate of Righteousness, our feet shod with the preparation of the Gospel of Peace, above all taking the shield of Faith, the helmet of Salvation, and the sword of the Spirit which is the word of God." Our God is a Spirit, and they that worship him, must worship him in spirit and in truth. A wreath was laid at the foot of the Memorial Cross on Remembrance Day, November llth. Those boys at the School observed the two minutes' silence. Another wreath was laid in loving memory of L. Walter Hogg C03-'08l from his family. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On Sunday, November 16th, the Chaplain, instead of preaching a sermon, gave us a talk on the order and origin of the Sunday Church services. Our services, he said, are built on the Jewish synagogue services, with which our Lord was familiar. In the early days, there were six or eight services daily, but in the 16th century there was a general move to simplify services. Archbishop Cranmer reformed very successfully our two Sunday services-Matins and Evensong. After this talk on origin of our services, Mr. Dann went through the two ser- vices, making comments and explaining the various parts of each. On November 23rd., the Rev. L. Somerville, priest-in charge of St. Martin's in the Field, Toronto, preached the sermon. He took as his text the Hrst verse of the hymn, "He who would valiant be, 'gainst all disaster." He said that in order to follow the suggestions in that hymn, that is, to be a pilgrim, we must have a definite goal in view, we must be going somewhere. In order to get anywhere, he said, we must know our profession, Christianity. Although we may have a profession in life to earn money for our families, we must always have God to guide us in our pro- fession. ...i......1... -. I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 IN MEMORIAM FLYING OFFICER E. M. COWPERTHWAITE Edward Morris lTedJ Cowperthwaite came to the Junior School in April, 19243 he and his brother went up to the Senior School in 1925 and Ted left in 1930. At T.C.S. Ted completed his Middle School and some subjects of his Upper School. In September. 1930, he entered University College, Toronto, where he remained a year before joining his father in business. In 1936, he went to England in his own business and on the outbreak of war he joined the Royal Air Force. He became an instructor at Cranwell. While engaged in his important ilying duties, Cowper- thwaite was anxious to continue his university training and had applied to the University of London for permission to take correspondence courses principally in Economics. While instructing one day in November, he was caught in a sleet storm and his controls became jammed. There were four other similar accidents at the same time. Some time after his death, the Headmaster received a letter from him, written on October 26th., in which he ex- pressed the hope that all was well with the School. Those who knew him will always remember him as a lad of distinctive character, with a do or die determination. He is another of those who have given their lives to defend humanity. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD me Qchool. 5 'OM ci- N01'E.S SQUADRON LEADER P. G. ST. G. O'BRIAN, D.F.C. Just as the Record was going to press the news came that Peter O'Brian had been decorated with the Distinguish- ed Flying Cross. Details of his exploits are not available, but it is stated in the press that among them were inspir- ing leadership and the longest known operational flight by a night-fighting aircraft. It will be recalled that O'Brian passed out of Cranwell with the Sword of Honour and was serving in the regular Royal Air Force when war broke out. For a time he com- manded a squadron in army co-operation work, but relin- quished his rank to get into fighter aircraft. He is again holding the rank of Squadron Leader. T.C.S. is proud to number among Old Boys gaining distinction in war service this son of an air officer decorated in the last war, now serving again, Group Captain Geoffrey O'Brian, A.F.C., himself also an Old Boy, and Head Boy in 1912. THE PAT MOSS SKI CAMP Seven years ago a notice appeared in the Record sug- gesting that some day the School might own a camp in the country to the north which could be run for under- privileged lads by a number of our Senior boys and used in the Autumn, Winter and Spring by the School. The idea never died, and to-day we are able to say that we do own a very lovely bit of country, forty acres all told, in the hills just fifteen minutes by motor from the PILOT OFFICER W. ATKIN Killed on Active Service SQUADRON LEADER P. G. STG. OBRIAN R.A.F. Awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross QT.C.S. 1928-321 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 School door. It comprises the best ski hills, by actual experience of our skilful skiers, anywhere in the neighbour- hoodg there are beautifully wooded slopes with trails cut by the boys which will test the ability of very good skiers indeed. There are more open hills, a large flat space for games, springs and a stream to the south-east with an ideal spot for a pool, and some of the finest views in all Ontario. By the time this appears in print, we expect to be con- structing a cabin about 16x30 on the property so that Warmth and food may be near at hand and possibly some boys may go out for week-ends. All this has been given to the School by Mrs. John Moss in ever living memory of Pat Moss who was tragically killed at Oxford University just in the flower of his life and academic career. It would be difficult to think of any memorial which Pat would like better, he loved to walk through the coun- tryside, he loved views, he loved to gladden the heart of youngsters. In his days at T.C.S. and later at Marlborough and Oxford he lost no opportunity to stroll among the hills and clarify his ideas of life, which he has so well expressed in his beautiful letters. Pat will always be a part of many lives, and his undy- ing spirit will be constantly close to his ski camp, happy in the gladness brought to the hearts of large numbers of boys. Visit of Universal Carriers Two universal carriers lBren gun carriers! paid a visit to the School on November 25th. All the boys in the Senior and Junior Schools were taken for rides in the carriers and it was a great thrill for all. A loudspeaker unit accom- panied the carriers and one of the men told us of the vital need of subscribing to War Savings Certificates. Buy War Savings Stamps and Certificates regularly! 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL 1 Mention is made elsewhere of the gift of the Pat Moss Ski Camp. all if 8 if if Dr. Agnes Topping White, through the Ladies' Guild, has given the School a perfect leopard skin made to R.C. A.F. specifications for the bass drummer of the band. It is a magnificent robe, and as the picture shows, it will en- able our bass drummer to- be dressed in the traditional fashion. Already several masters and many boys have looked with envious eyes on it, and we shall always treasure it and remember the kindness of the generous donor. 8 0 1 8 S Mr. Frank Briden has sent a new set of files to the workshop and has also had all the saws sharpened by ex- perts. if if 1 O 0 Air Vice-Marshal Robert Leckie has very kindly sent the School a wonderful set of pictures and drawings of aircraft in use by Great Britain, Germany and Italy. These will be used in the Aircraft Recognition Classes and one drawing a week will be hung where all can study it. We are most grateful to Air Vice-Marshal Leckie for his in- terest, and for the trouble he took to have these prints and photographs of drawings made for us. fl! Sk 45 if S The following Old Boys have generously offered to pay for the cost of inscribing the names of the Prefects of their years on the panelling of the Hall: G. B. Strathy, D'Arcy Martin, Judge Gordon, F. G. B. Allan, Brigadier G. H. Cassels, Dr. Newbold Jones, H. G. Kingstone, Bishop Frank DuMoulin, Col. H. C. Osborne, W. H. B. Bevan. 1 l O O O Mr. Scott continues to produce most useful articles for the School in the workshop. His latest creation is a set of shelves for the music records and it has already proved its use. TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 15 NEEDS OF THE SCHOOL Several Old Boys and Friends have said they would like to know the needs of the School in case they could help us at some time. Beginning with the less costly needs, here are some of them: 411 'z 4,2'P 1131i 1I4In 11511 4I6fP r 671 lf8l 1f97l t101r f11'l 112i C131 1141 C151 C163 More books of records for the music library. More books for the Junior and Senior Schools. More magazines for the reading rooms. Furniture for the common rooms. Frames for pictures of the Carnegie Collection. A fund to purchase supplies for the Model Aircraft Club. A new radio-phonograph set-ours is twenty years old. Instruments for the School Orchestra. Endowed Bursaries and Scholarships to enable selected boys to attend the School. A Masters' Pension Endowment Fund. A fund to help defray the expenses of boys from English Schools who are not allowed to transfer funds to this country. A covered rink with artifical ice equipment fcost about S50,000J. A Chapel Ccost about S150,000l. An Assembly Hall. Married Masters' Houses. A General Endowment Fund to help the School meet the changes and chances that lie ahead. May we respectfully urge Old Boys and Friends to re- member the School's needs whenever they are in a position to make bequests. Only by such gifts has the School been able to prosper and do its work in the past: only by con- tinued help will the School be able to play its part in train- ing young men for the new World we hope to see. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD PAT MOSS SKI CAMP The School has just been given a beautiful forty acre property about five miles to the north-east. It is to be used primarily as a ski site, though it has infinite possi- bilities for development in other directions. Boys have been going there to ski for the past ten years, and new boys' picnics have been held close by, just to the east of it. The property is in the midst of very attractive, hilly country, and consists of a range of partly wooded hillside about twice as high as the hill behind the School hospital. A large portion of the land at the foot of the hill consists of flat meadow, while north and south the property is well wooded with pine, cedar and hardwood. Each Wednesday, Saturday, and Sunday since the half- term break, groups of twenty to thirty boys have been going out to the property, swinging pick and axe or wield- ing shovels and cross-cuts, with the result that six senior, intermediate and junior trails and slalom areas have been cleared of rocks and trees. Everything is now ready for the weathermarfs smile, to provide excellent skiing close to the School. It is hoped to have a ski lodge, fwhich has also been presented to the Schooll completed by Christmas. It may readily be imagined what pleasure this remark- able gift to the School will bring to the present and future generations of T.C.S. boys. One has only to see the amount of work that has been accomplished there in a very short time to realize the enthusiasm among the boys. ' -E. W. Morse Dr. Orchard in England Dr. Orchard sailed for England in September and is now Rector of Market Overton, Rutland. 1i.1il TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 A WORKING PARTY AT THE SKI CAMP A score or so of us decked in our oldest tatters pack- ed ourselves in the School truck along with four keen- edged axes, a cross-cut saw, about ten shovels, and our guiding light, Mr. Morse. We were bound for the new ski property, where, we'd been told, we could tussle with Dame Nature till we'd had our fill. These 40 odd acres of swell skiing land were given to the School in memory of an Old Boy killed five years ago at Oxford. They lie about 4 miles along Highway No. 28 and up a wandering byway to the right. Each shouldering a tool, we piled out as the truck stopped on top of a hill among hills. Off we trooped over a ploughed field, a snake rail fence, into a pasture border- ing the ski property. We could see for miles about as we clambered a last fence. Mr. Morse showed us between tall firs each part of the 40 acres while we halted for a moment. Then off again to the first trail, where two axes and the crosscut were left to clear the last trees from the foot of it. On again to a flat expense forming a valley. Here, we were told, farmers of the 80's had held their buggy races. Way off in one corner were mounds of earth forming the old foundations of a cabin, here, old timers have said, had been the Indians' half-way house from Lake Ontario to Rice Lake. Led by Mr. Morse in his tattered brown sports coat we headed for the next site of labour . We passed an al- most perpendicular hill which had been scrupulously clear- ed of boulders. It was a "B class" trail with no twists. We were out to clear two "A" trails today, and no mis- taking, they weren't for even a daring beginner. The non-skiers among us were astounded when we came upon the first "A" trail. It was a virtual jungle, there were all sorts of thicket-covered embankments criss- crossing it. It will be rightly termed the "Snake Trail" after a little "chain gang" labour. While a party was left on it to clear the rocks, in itself no mean task, We went 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to the next run to tackle trees. Now on a ski trail there can't be even the slightest pretext of a sttunpg so we had to take them out by the roots. That may sound easy enough, and it was for the trees under six inches in diameter. But when we got to a towering great pine on the "Snake Trail", it was a different job. When, dog- tired, we left that afternoon, it had six rugged roots cut through, at least four tap roots cut, indeed one could al- most see under it, yet it still stood there and creaked mockingly at us. But they tell me the next day it fell, and suffered the ignominious firewood fate awaiting all such hindrances. If the "go" sign has really been given to build the lodge at once, skiers this Winter Will take Weekend jaunts to a ski paradise. Skiing will be popular this season. -J.J.S. Colonel Stevenson We are all very glad indeed to have Colonel Stevenson back in our midst once again. Col. Stevenson underwent an operation early in October, and in his absence he was greatly missed around the School. He returned to the School after the half-term break, and we congratulate him on his splendid recovery. Half Holidays Three half holidays have been enjoyed by the School since our last issue. A half was declared on October 24 in honour of Mr. Jim Kerr, who returned to the School on Thanksgiving Day with his bride. Another was given on Thursday, November 6, in honour of Lieutenant George Hancock, who also returned with his bride. The customary half holiday on the day of the Oxford Cup Race was on November 21. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOO'L RECORD 19 VISIT T0 CAMP BORDEN ' About thirty senior cadets visited No. 10 Infantry Training Centre at Camp Borden, on November 19th., at the very kind invitation of Major C. Goodday. They were given a most interesting morning's instruc- tion on three of the most important field weapons in use with the infantry today-the Boys anti-tank rifle, the three-inch mortar and the Bren gun. A "Tommy gun" was also on view. The first two were demonstrated to the party as a Whole. Then groups of six were arranged, each with a sergeant-instructor, and the cadets got a chance to handle the Bren guns and investigate their working parts closely. When these proceedings were broken off, everyone re- paired to the Oflicers' Mess for a very excellent lunch. After lunch, all put on overalls, and were taken in uni- versal carriers to the thirty-yard range, where they split up into groups, and each cadet fired fifteen rounds with the Bren gun, using both single-shot and rapid-fire mechan- isms. All agree that this was the highlight of the visit. When the firing was over, some of the cadets were shovsm how to use Verey pistols and then all had a rough ride back to camp across broken ground in the carriers. At one point the carriers plunged down a thirty-foot precipice that could not have been more than about ten degrees OH the vertical. These carriersare certainly good- cross-country vehicles! A company fall-in had been Watched after lunch, and after tea in the Mess, the party saw the whole personnel of the Training Centre parade as a battalion for ceremonial drill. Later, the cadets split into two groups, and under the guidance of two officers, made a tour of the centre. On their return to the Mess, Major Goodday gave a short talk on life at Borden, and the number of officers and men at the centre. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Major Goodday then introduced Major Matthews of the Leicester Regiment, who told us something of life under wartime conditions "over there". Throughout the day Lieut. A. McD. Ferguson C27-'35J accompanied the T.C.S. party, and Capt. G. L. Boone C19- '26J was in charge of the firing in the afternoon. Lieut. W. H. Langdon U37-'39J made a brief appearance in the evening. We wish to express again our hearty thanks to Major Goodday and his oflicers for all their generosity and kind attention during our visit. -P.D.H. Dr. Glover We have lost another Master to the army. Dr. Glover left shortly before mid-term to go on active service. He expects to be three months at Brockville and then join the S. D. Sz G. Highlanders. We wish him and Mrs. Glover all good luck, and We are looking forward to having them back with us in the not too distant future. Dr. Roebuck Dr. Roebuck has come to take Dr. Glover's place. To be projected into a School's activities in the middle of a strenuous term would be hard on any one, but Dr. Roebuck has fitted himself into the life of the School in a very short while. We welcome him most heartily. Military Studies A new course of military studies has been instituted in the School, and every boy is required to take at least one course. Classes are held Tuesday afternoons and Saturday mornings, and much useful instruction is given, which will U 3 2 E. I O rw 5:- rl P O L n. E fb ,- :. '71 3 3 Do Q 5 l P FD O C3 2 3 Db 5: O V' I" 2. :x QQ Sf' Z I" as 5 O' FD 2 ?' F F" fb Z FD vm E E. :1 P F Z rx I" m as P Q: is gk F? 53? Ei UI PU ':-+ .-. SD .pond sw: Rmf.. U,54"A ' m U Zq- 3 Sh - Eg? 72159 2301 ,mg F13 X33 N:-1. P27721 2. 2,53 ' ro ZFUE. 52' gz O E. ' 'U gi -ii 01 Z5 'I 2023 2? CNN ' Z1 91 EH-LL WVELL .LSHIS Football 'w' '-J, Left:-R. G. Spence, S. N. Lambert, A. M. Nesbitt. Middle:-"Shoestring Taclcleng The Coach gets a ride. Righl:-Nlr. Jarvis fcoachj and LeMesurier fcaptainj, A. B. C. German W. R. Fleming. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 be valuable to us all in the future.' The following courses are taken: Aeronautics, First Aid, Signalling, Aircraft Recognition, Model Aircraft, Knots and Lashings, Map Reading. MUSIC IN THE SCHOOL 'Since the beginning of term, one evening a Week has been given to playing symphonies or concertos in the Hall. Quite a large number of boys have attended these music hours and some of the recordings and reproductions have been exceedingly good. Mr. Blachford, the violin instructor, has lately been giving music appreciation talks in the Hall on other even- ings. In the first talk, Mr. Blachford explained the move- ments in a composition, playing both the piano and Violin, a visiting artist, Mr. Sturm came down for the second talk and played the 'cello. On the third evening, Penfield play- ed his violin very Well to illustrate certain points. Next term, We expect to have artists illustrating the French horn, the clarinet, the harp, and other instruments of the orchestra. About ten boys are now members of the School or- chestra and they are practicing faithfully. We are look- ing forward to a concert next term. tMr. Cohu has been training a group in songs and it is rumoured that We shall hear them on the last night of term. Altogether there seems to be more real music in the School than for many years. Kicking and Catching Competition This year the contest for the Kicking, Catching, and Passing Cup, presented by the Headmaster, was held on November the 18th. Conditions were ideal as it was a 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD bright, windless day. "Rosie" LeMesurier repeated his last year's success and again put the coveted trophy on the Bethune side of the Hall. An interesting feature of this year's competition was that three of the first five in the standing were linemen. The results were as follows:-1, LeMesurierg 2, Flem- ing, 3, Fairweather, 4, Spence, 5, Britton. Hallowe'en Party for the New Boys On the night of Friday, Oct. 31st, the customary Hall- owe'en party for the New Boys was given by the Prefects and Seniors. Soon after Chapel an obstacle race was held in the Gym. Although the course set was very difficult, and in places a little narrow for some of the participants, every- one managed to get round successfully. Brent led the whole way and stood off a determined Bethune finish to win by a very close margin. The scene then shifted to the pool below, Where the traditional apple-ducking contest was held. After much splashing, and shouting from the onlookers, Bethune Won with a majority of five apples. When all the contestants had changed they went chocolate-bar hunting in the class- room block, after which the whole School adjourned to the Hall, where Mrs. Wright had a wonderful feed all ready and Waiting. Many thanks for the highly successful evening are due to the Prefects and Seniors, and to Mrs. Wright for her excellent spread. ,i,, Concert in the Hall On the evening of Thursday, October 23rd, the School, and a large number of visitors had the pleasure of listen- ing to a really delightful concert given by the Hart House String Quartet. This Quartet was founded in 1924 by Hon. TRINITY CQic.Lr2ui2 SCHOOL HPICORD 23 Vincent Massey. and is thus the oldest istablished Quartet in North America. On this occasion their programme was divided into three parts. of which the first was Mozart's "Hunting Quartet". Before they began, Mr. James Levey, first violinist, told us that this piece of music represented a fox hunt, in all its various stages. ,After the rest of the programme, all as intriguing as the Hirst, and two encores had been played, the Headmaster thanked the musicians for the delightful evening, and ask- ed Mrs. Wotherspoon, the president of the local branch of the Red Cross, to say a few words. She told us a little of the good work of the Society, and thanked the Headmaster for allowing the townspeople to have this rare opportunity of hearing the music of the Hart House Quartet. The whole programme was an example of beautiful playing, and a great many of us left with a sense of wonder that such delightful harmony could be made by only four people! 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CHRISTMAS, 1941. The whole world is now at warg there seems to be no more peace, no more security. To a citizen of Palestine, the world must have appear- ed in similar anguish in the year eight. Then Jesus was born and over the centuries, since the first Christmas, His way of life has reached out in ever widening circles, winning followers in all parts of the World. To-day we see nation ranged against nation, people against peopleg it seems that the promise of peace and love is far from being fulfilled. How often during the centuries must Christian people have been troubled by those same thoughts. "Where is Thy reign of peace?" they must have asked in the time of Frederick the Great, in the time of Napoleon, in the time of civil strife. We know that was the question between 1914 and 1918, and we know it is the question now. We are being tried by fire, for We have been remiss in the past. The evil in the world has been fed and nourish- ed, and now it is rearing its dreadfully strong and ugly head. Once again valiant hearts, men strong and true, go out to do battle with the dragon, and many perish in the defence of their faith. There is no peace except in our hearts. Love and Peace and Security came into the world on the first Christmas Day, and now, two thousand years later, they enshrine the hearts of millions of people throughout the world. Above the battle smoke, the barbed wire of hatred, those Christ- like qualities are enthroned in the hearts of Christ's follow- ers, and they will triumph. V - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 I if fill . - of C ontributions T0 SNOW QON THE HILL The Winter broods upon his dread entrance, As Autumn now must grudgingly give place, Confessing that at last he's run the race When fruitfulness has come by his advance. The choking dusts of Summer rose to dance Upon the road. Decays of Autumn chase Away the's green, while Winter's mace Transforms the ground to mire and foul expanse. The signs are written through each bank of skies, The stilly snow shall soon encrust the Hill And cover all distending every shape, Thus bare a white new world to Waiting eyes. So too, the naked Hill stands silent, till It comes, her peak to shroud, her side to drape. -G.R.S. I 'lx Z 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LETTER FROM LIEUT. ERIC COCHRAN As you may have gathered, I am still at Camp Borden, although my status has changed somewhat. Up until the latter part of June I was assistant adjutant of this T.C., but since October I have been made over into an instructor. Behind this change lies a very interesting summer-spent at Fort Benning, Georgia. Five officers, including two from this Training Centre, left Canada in June to attend a motor maintenance course at The Infantry School, Fort Benning and returned late in September. It might be of interest to yourself and those at the School if I give you a description of Benning, and the more interesting parts of our trip. Fort Benning is, I believe, the largest military reserva- tion in the States, as regards area. It consists of 120,000 acres, which is a fair size,and about seven times as big as Borden. They have a narrow-gauge railway for trans- porting the men from, and to, training, and it is really a necessity. One of the most important institutions, is the Infantry School proper, which gives special courses for officers and other ranks. During our stay, there were some five thousand officers in the camp, with a large percentage at the school. They graduate nearly 12,000 all ranks a year, so you can get some idea of the gigantic scale on which these U.S. military schools are run. Of great interest to us were the parachute battalions, of which there were two. The personnel of these units are drawn from other army units, and volunteer for this specialized work. They must be in perfect physical condition and undergo training that would put a football team to shame. Before making their first jump from a plane, they make a number of preliminary jumps from practice towers. These towers are 250 feet high, and there are two of them, the chutes are open before the fall begins. One is on the same pattern as that used at the N.Y. World's Fair, and just gives the new recruit the feeling of falling, the chute TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 is held open by guide wires. However, the next jump calls for landing, and it is done on a thick rubber mat, the chute still being held open by wires. Both these jumps are off the primary tower-we tried the first of these two, and my stomach hit the ground about ten minutes after my feet. The next stage calls for control of the chute, and a regular landing fwherever they happen to hitj. The chute, with the man in harness, is pulled to the top of the tower by a cable, the chute being open on a frame, there is an auto- matic release which allows the chute to fall free of the frame, and the jumper is "on his own"! From that they graduate to a plane and their real jumping begins. It is a beautiful sight to see a plane go overhead at about 800 feet and suddenly see about twelve chutes blossom out in ten or twelve seconds. They come down in "steps", and all land within a very short time of each other, and, unless it is very windy, quite close. All the men pack their own chutes and all have an emergency chute in case the static line, which is a line in the wake of the plane, does not pull their chutes openg this should occur automatically, but through carelessness, or accident this sometimes fails, and the second chute is necessary. In case a man refuses to jmnp he is returned to his unit, and, if an N.C.O., is courtmartial- ed. They had had only one fatal accident in over three thou- sand jumps, when we were there, so that speaks well of the training they receive. As far as our own course was concerned, it was very thorough, and covered the motor vehicle from top to bot- tom. The first four weeks were on the motor, the second four on chassis, and the last four on operations. The equipment was excellent as was also the instruction. Our class had ninety-nine Americans as well as ourselves, in it, and I think nearly every state in the union was represented. We were very well received, and they couldn't do enough for us. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE "R" MEN London's petty criminals are in clover, even though there may be a land-mine beneath their perch. When the black-out began, every pickpocket rubbed his hands to- gether in glee, then slipped them into a passerby's pockets. Yet the black-out Was, in their own words " a ruddy sell". If your victim was blind so were you, and trying to pick a policeman's pockets is what one might call a criminal faux-pas. The Germans came to their aid when the London "blitz" began. No safe-cracker ever did half so complete a job as did those Nazis. Wealth was literally flung at the feet of rogues. Your Cockney scoundrel however has all the cheek of the Cockney sparrows, who refuse to leave London in the hour of her tribulation. He prefers march- ing in the front Way to creeping in the back, so he has joined the A.R.P. The government provides him with a first-class helmet as he carries on his profession. Now he even has author- ity, for the "R" on the front of his helmet gains his ad- mission to places, where otherwise he would have been ex- cluded. He is a member of the famed or ill-famed Rescue gang, and so houses, sometimes entire blocks are open for his plunderings. "But," to quote Lincoln, "you cannot fool all the people all the time", and the enduring Lon- doners have come to call these men, in affectionate cynic- ism, "the Robber gang". They know, because they have seen, that these thieves, even in the midst of their rogueries, are heroes, and it is as London's heroes that they will be remembered. -G.R.S. -,t,i.. 79. 'D THE SOCCER TEAM back Row:-The HQ3dI113SI9f, N. R. Paterson, R. E. S. fvlorgan, R. Nl. Plolmzm. L. D. Clarke M. F. Young, E. A. Crake, Esq. Frou! R0n':fR. H. Atfcin. A. I-Iealcy. P. D. Hare, K. A. C. Scott Qcaptj, R. A. R. Dewar. R. E. Nlaclcie, D. G. O. Carmichael. sg is 'SKK The Leopard Skin presented by Dr. Agnes Topping White to the Cadet Corps TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 THE OXFORD CUP RACE My heart is thumping wildly in my chest, Each forced step I make is utter pain, I grip my side to ease it, but in vain, I strive to hold my own, up with the rest, Determined, while I run, to stand the test, To hold my place as third link in the chain, And force my legs to gather ground and gain, I must be first, not third or second-best. I've often had to strive to hold my own, We've always been a little bit hard-up, And had to work our lingers to the bone With the motto, "Always courage and chin-up"g But the hardest thing to bear without a groan Has been running for that hard-fought Oxford Cup. --N.R.P ii..l. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'T ,I DE-Coon H T.C.S. only is Where we have got, German at peace with Britton and Scott. Here We have whiskies which won't make us tight: Johnny Walker, and Dewar, not to say Black and Wight Tate and Lyall, and Rogers, who all left last year Never made any sugar, as far as I hear. Nor have Morris or Austin manufactured one car, And nobody's been round our golf-course in Parr. Here Humble, most strangely, is greater than Grand, And Brooks and Waters don't go hand in hand. But Keyes and the Lockes last year were good friends And Young's junior to Olds, as Nature intends. At their trades you will never find Butler or Clarke, Though Day is frequently seen after dark. Don't slide down Bannister, or Walk along Layne, To try to bend Reid is just asking for pain. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 But nobody here signs Charters or Wills, And Nicol's no good for paying off bills. Good players of Rugby are Savage and Strongg To connect Gibbons with monkey is frequently wrong. If you can't think up a moral for this, Don't try, for ignorance, remember, is bliss. -R.E.M. LETTER TO THE EDITOR Sir:-On behalf of Form VA, I am writing to you about a standing grievance which we have annually suffer- ed for some time. Our complaint concerns the apples used in the New Boys' House Competition on Hallowe'en. As you doubt- less know, apples are thrown into the pool, and new boys from either house compete as to who can secure most apples for the baskets of their respective houses. To do this, they must, while swimming in the pool, pick up the apples in their mouths. Our grievance is this: what is the fate of those apples? The two baskets were seen soon after the event, standing just outside the pool, next meal, we had applesauce, and apple salad. Of course, we have no conclusive proof that the apples which went into those dishes were the same as those thrown into the pool, and taken in the new boys mouths, but we think it highly probable. We should be pleased if you would inquire into this matter. Casting no aspersions on the new boys or the bathing pool, we consider this ex- tremely insanitary, as well as revolting to the mind. Yours sincerely, Richard E. Mackie. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SHE'S DEAD BUT SHE WON'T LIE DOWN One day, way back in the dark ages, Mr. Willys and Mr. Knight put their heads together and said fquotelz Boys, this year we are going to stop making horse carts, and instead make horseless carriages. iEnd quotell That was the beginning of the end. For to-day, one of their original mistakes is still getting around, although a multi- tude of ancient sins has been covered by a thick layer of grey paint. You see, gentle readers who may not remember, up till a certain day last year, this particular Willy was a two-tone job, dark blue and rust, and then one day it dis- appeared. Great consternation registered by all. After the vulgar mob had left school, it reappeared, but, oh glorious day, it reappeared in a vision. A grey streak flashed across the horizon - no it wasn't a vision - that brake rod still rattled! It is to this then, the consumma- tion of automobile efliciency, that we dedicate this poem. The Paint Job fWith apologies to Masefieldj Great sleek grey job With brake rods rattling Whipping up the school hill almost late With a cargo of Samuel and masters and day boys, Turning up at Trinity at half past eight. Plowing through the snow drifts four feet under Labouring with axles not quite straight, "The paint job" goes on, thundering, rattling, Turning up at Trinity at half past eight. Ten years travelling, twisting, turning, Haven't hurt its horses, eighty-eight, It will always go on, screaming, roaring, Turning up at Trinity at half past eight. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD For it is part of school now, that long, low, sleek job, Slipping up the driveway like a ghost or fate, It covers ground silently, smoothly, softly, Turning up at Trinity .... Why in the name of a thousand gum trees doesn't he get that rattle fixed, it's driving us crazy ! ! ! -P.D.H. ADVISEE SOCCER A recently composed old ballad which has come into our hands seems to have some bearing on current sporting matters. As, like all proper old ballads, it consists of about ninety-seven verses, we are able to print only the following fragments. Whene'er we come from half-term break A soccer league We form, The goals we shoot in right and left, To keep both goalies warm. In all there are some fourteen teams, The Skunks, the Bees, the Rangers, The Iron Men, the Gliders, Mice, Wildcats, and Holy Rollers. The Skunks do not deserve their name, For they are really hot, The Humble Bees are also good, But humble? .... surely not! Out charge the Roebuck Rangers, To victory or to tie, For not a game have they yet lost, With their motto 'Do or Die'. And now a horde of Gliders fierce, Like one great juggernaut, 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Crashes right through the opposing line, But .... the ball they have forgot. The Scotties are an ideal team, With this one only catch: The fact they've never Won or tied, But have lost every match. The Iron Men of noble birth In moulds of steel are cast, But though of super metal made, In the league they come near last. The Rollers are a holy group, Led by our reverend priest, Whenever they don't Win the game, They're pepped up with a feast. The Wildcats bound about the field, A-shouting their great cry, Whenever ..... Here the manuscript becomes undecipherable. It was about time, too. -H.D.M. A certain master, greeted, on approaching the Chap- lain in class, with a firm "Get thee behind me, Satan", was heard to murmur "Is Dann by any chance giving me the Eyre ?" - - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 Houce Noicsf p BRENT HOUSE "It is the Spirit that counts". Thus quoth the man in the distillery, and We now realize that these pearls of wisdom which fell from the lips of this unknown genius. are those with with which we can best describe the still scintillating position of Brent House in the School. Who supplies the voluntary talent for hard labour on the play- ing fields every Wednesday and Saturday ?-Brent! Who provided the original Ski Captain '?--Brent! In the words of one of the greatest scientists of all times: "Well! If it doesn't work concentrated, try it dilute." That is what We have to do to describe t.he Bethune Boys. Dilute the spirit and you get turpentine! Excuse us, Bethune! "Once more into the bilge, dear friends," which is the only place where we can find words adequately to describe Bethune House and its contents. Having descended to this lowly estate, we find several prominent members of that house wallowing in the slough of their ignorance. We find, for example, one member who should be publicly de- nounced as a cradle-snatcher. But he is not denouncedg for in that insignificant congregation he is a great man: HE controls the local press. In the same slough we find another prominent member whose chief bid to fame is fand We put it frankly, pithily, succinctly, and without trepidationl Volume! Besides being Volume, he has no other hobby. To ascend, however, once again to the higher levels, to meet some of the shining lights of Brent House, We enter our rocket-ship, and about four light-years directly above Bethune we come across the one and only-the original- 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD that tall, dark, and thensome, the Number Three Boy on your Hit Parade-William R. Fleming. Here is the con- summation of human perfection-the athlete-the scholar -and the man about town, the socialite who stands head and shoulders Cliterally, of coursel above the crowd-the shrewd business man iwe know, we've seen him at worklg and above all, at all times, just plain Boosh! With him on the upper level is to be seen that strong, hard man, "Rockhead" McLean-a world-wide symbol of precision and dependability, finished in the colour of natural gold, in which he is worth his Weight on the football field. About six inches down from their platform we see a round, funny thing making noises like a typewriter. That, gentle- men, is our piece de resistance. It regularly, and automa- tically produces the local rag, it regularly beats up one of the boys of Bethune, and in its spare moments stands around the hockey rink trying to keep a net empty. In short, it is our one and only fThank Heavenlj Barty! There is a crash of thunder, and we see through the deluge a raincoat, with another of its kind wrapped about its legs, watching a football game. We approach cautiously, trying to catch and decipher the sounds which the rain- coat is emitting. It is! Or is it? Yes, it is! We have it! The raincoat is voicing our opinion when it says: "Come on, Bwent!" BETHUNE HOUSE The age of Howery speeches and involved wisecracks died with vaudeville, so we won't waste time beating around the bush. In spite of the fact that it has changed hands, the good old Burroughs Hotel continues to flourish. The combination of Prop. Maier and Gen. Manager German has maintained the establishment in its unrivalled superior- ity and efliciency. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 This year We traded in our Middleside Football cup for a bigger model, the Bigside cup. In spite of very heavy odds, we retained the Littlesidc cup. Two of our employees found positions on the Little Big Four all star team, while one of these retained the Kicking and Catching cup for the second year. We also tried our hand for is it feet?J at cross country running, running away with first place in both the Oxford and Magee cup races. The captains of this year's important teams have taken up residence at the Hotel, in search of a more com- panionable atmosphere, as has the H.P. An efficient addition to the resident staff took place upon the arrival of the Jarvis couple. "Coachie-Woachie" has taken on the position of maitre d' hotel. Mo Powah to him! On this note we conclude our advertisement, hoping that you will come and see for yourselves what a remark- able health resort is the BURROUGHS HOTEL. .i 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 1. g J.. llfll ..- BIGSIDE FOOTBALL, 1941 Now that the football season has finished and we have all had a chance to look back and evaluate our play, we find that we have a great deal with which to be pleased and a few things we know could be improved. Bigside, this year, played as a unit. Individually and collectively we had a well-balanced team which never stopped trying, and which always gave a good account of itself. We showed flashes of genius and also made some errors. On the offensive we only lacked punch in one of our games. This was due to a lack of experience which is very hard to overcome since the boys only play on Bigside for, at the most, two seasons. However, our offensive never really stopped and the team was always dangerous. Our offensive line-play can be improved as can the deception and faking of our half-line. The offensive begins with fundamentals and these We must master, if we are going to have the finesse and polish that we would like to have. Our defensive play lacked a certain vital drive. Men were too easily drawn out of position and we did not, even after fulfilling our just assignments, cover the other man's position quickly enough or well enough. Although in- dividually working very hard, we still did not play as a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 defensive unit. This was our greatest fault. Each man in his position did all that could be desired, but an in- tegrated defense is as necessary as an integrated offense, and this integrated defense was lacking. The team enjoyed a good season, had a lot of fun, and played a lot of good football. They are a grand group who love playing football, and really showed it. We can certainly be proud of Bigside, a good football team. -E. s. Jams THE TEAM LeMESURIER-Captain-second year. A great leader and an all-round player. Ross was elected "Most Valuable" player and well deserved it. He was the best passer in the Little Big Four, and a tower of strength on the de- fensive. He called the plays in some of our games and did it faultlessly. For his great Work he was granted a Distinction Cap. LAMBERT-Vice-Captain-second year. Sydney was our hardest-hitting "backer-upper", a demon tackler, a sure pass receiver, and our best blocking back. His Work was a joy to behold. MCLEAN-First year. "Rocky" was the spark-plug of our ground offensive and he really did carry the "mail". On the defensive he covered himself with glory in his own position and also made tackles on every other spot on the field. He was probably the best all-round defensive back in the Little Big Four, and was granted a Well- deserved Distinction Cap for his work this year. AUSTIN-First year. "Bunny", the All-Star inside, was our best lineman. His blocking was terrific and he was the hardest-charging man on the team. He is to be com- mended for his great work. FLEMING-Second year. The "Boosh", one of the main- stays of our line, showed Wonderful spirit and drive 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD throughout the season. With a little more experience Bill will develop into a powerful kicker. GERMAN-First year. Tony was our best tackling end. He came out of the hospital to play against Ridley and did a wonderful job. Besides catching many passes, he was also a very good blocker and a grand defensive end. SPENCE-First year. Our hard-hitting snap was a good blocker as well as being an able secondary. He also came through with a few timely pass interceptions. LAING-First year. "Grub" was "the find of the season". His kicking was consistent, his passing very good, and his catching of passes and punts left nothing to be de- sired. With this year's experience, he should develop into a sound play-caller. CALDWELL-Second year. Tommy, after moving from end to inside, proved himself a dependable, hard-driving linesman, and a sure tackler on the defensive. STRONG-First year. Willie, after a bad start, came through with some good, sound defensive and offensive football. It was a joy to watch his faking on the spinner plays even when his hand was bandaged. HUESTIS-First year. Doug was one of our best block- ers and one of the hardest linesmen to draw out of posi- tion, while on the defensive. He was also a good down- field tackler. NESBITT-First year. "Mac" was a good ankle-grabber and a dependable pass-receiver. He improved greatly as the season progressed and next year should be an out- standing player. , BLAIKLOCK-"Timmy" came along very nicely this year and has the making of a very good running halfback. REID-"Porp" was a good lineman this year and showed signs of becoming a very valuable football player. '-4 :r fb FV o -o o "YH .-. :- FD ET E. Nfl O O '-vs v-v zu U- O Q ru ff D' ru F' na T' fb E EI rw 3' 3 m xi O' ro U5 FD ro 3 5. ,- 'J' ru anuulsgp UO dINVfJ DIS SSON .LVd EH-LI. CINOOHV SIXXEIIA Q. 2 4 U 'Q va MOSS AT P E TI-I AT ING RK WO YS BO Q v-1 .-1 IU 8-4 E-' 0 .aa N r: C0 QI -C1 4-D Nb-I o I-A Q3 s: 25 U eu on s: 'c G! 3 U -S :G ru!! gli Hs -Gu-4 Ei... cg: o QU 6.5 .....E-' o 5. -SE C-I Q3 .cm GJ bt: O on Eco :E 3: :s ja. .L .l. Y- L SE D-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 HALLER--"Pete" although very green at the first of the season, came along very well. He is a sure pass receiver and a good tackler. BROWN-"Baldy" was a consistently good football player and filled in at any backfield position quite adequately. KEEFLER-"Wease" was brought up from Middleside in the middle of the season and proved a very good hard- tackling end. PARKER--"Posey" was a good pass receiver and a very fair tackler, but lacked experience. He should be good next year. School vs. Ridley At Toronto, October 25th. This game was the Schoolls best, for all through the encounter they pressed Ridley and only lost decisively in the final stages of the game. The weather was ideal for the School's fast backfield and passing attack. McLean, especially, was making long, consistent gains through the Ridley defences. The School kicked off, and after Ridley had been forced to kick, a School pass was intercepted, and Schmon kicked to rouge LeMesurier. At our thirty-yard line, the School then went on the march and after live successive Hrst downs, three of which were gained on passes, "Rosie" Le- Mesurier threw yet another pass to Lambert for a touch- down. LeMesurier tried the convert, but it failed. Schmon's long kicking was responsible for another Ridley single. The School could not hold its lead for long, however, Riguero and Soules going over for Ridley touchdowns, both of which were converted by Schmon, who also kicked an- other single. Thus the score at the end of the first half stood at 15-5 in Ridley's favour. Half-way through the third quarter the School, still hghting as if inspired, scored another point when Laing 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD kicked to rouge Schmon. Then after another sequence of first downs "Rocky" McLean went over for the School's sec- ond touchdown, which was converted by Strong. With Ridley backed into their own end of the field and only a touch needed to put the School ahead Schmon broke away for an eighty-five-yard run and Riguero went over for a converted touchdown. Randall bucked for another converted touchdown after Schmon had kicked two more singles, making the final score Ridley 29, T.C.S. 12. All in all, it was a remarkably hard-fought and even game. Schmon was the star in Ridley's victory. McLean's running and LeMesurier's fine passing were the mainstays of the School's line offensive play. T.C.S.--LeMesurier CCapt.J, McLean, Strong, Laing, Lambert, Spence, Caldwell, Huestis, Fleming, Austin, Parker, Nesbitt. Subs: Haller, Olds, German, Reid, Brown. Ridley-Stevens CCapt.l, Cronyn, Tait, Schmon, Soules, Drope, Morrison, Dixon, Chassels, Riguero, Randall, Cameron, Leonowens, Snyder, Hunt, Carley, Davies. School vs. U.T.S. At Port Hope, October 29th. Continual fumbling by both teams made this game very thrilling, with either team likely to score at any minute. Our captain, LeMesurier, was hurt at the start of the game, and he was sorely missed. U.T.S. kicked off to start the game, and during the first quarter the ball was fumbled ten times, which kept the School backed up. The play was very close and neither team scored. The second quarter was almost a repetition of the first until U.T.S. forced themselves deep into T.C.S. territory by a long pass and end run and then they linally bucked the ball over for an unconverted touch. The second half opened with the School kicking to U.T.S. and the School recovered the ball in the U.T.S. twenty-five. Then we completed a thirteen-yard pass TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 only to have Lawson intercept a lateral pass in an end run and race ninety-five yards for the second U.T.S. major score, which was converted. For the remainder of the period the play was at a stalemate. The last quarter saw the team come back strongly and score a rouge before the end of the quarter but no major score and the game ended U.T.S. 11, T.C.S. 1. T.C.S.-LeMesurier fCapt.l, Lambert, Strong, McLean, Laing, Blaiklock, German, Parker, Austin, Caldwell, Huestis, Fleming, Spence, Reid, Nesbitt. U.T.S.-Huycke and Brow qco-Capts.J, Biggs, Allan, Birchell, Halpenny, Greaves, Dean, Bark, Malchett, McMichael, Campbell, Firstbrough, Lawson, Mills, Roe, Shaw, Clarke, Davies. School vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, November lst. The game was played on a wet muddy field, which hindered the running somewhat, but which did not lessen the excitement of the game. The School was without LeMesurier, who had been hurt in the U.T.S. game. U.C.C. kicked off to the School to open the game and throughout the quarter the play was very even, with neither team threatening seriously to score. At the start of the second quarter Osborne kicked to McLean, who was tackled behind the line for one point. The School came back strongly and after an exchange of kicks marched thirty-eight yards only to be stopped by the half- time whistle. 4 The School kicked starting the second half, but were forced deep into their own territory by virtue of strong U.C.C. punting. The School was, nevertheless, the most aggressive team and neither team scored. In the fourth quarter the School fought desperately to tie the score, but again they were out-kicked, even though the ball was always in U.C.C. territory. T.C.S. gained nine first downs during the quarter, and had U.C.C. on their 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD own goal-line but could not score. The game ended with the score-U.C.C. 13 T.C.S. 0. T.C.S.-LeMesurier lCapt.J, Lambert, Strong, McLean, Laing, German, Parker, Austin, Caldwell, Huestis, Fleming, Blaiklock, Spence, Nesbitt, Keefler, Reid. U.C.C.-Little iCapt.J, Osborne, Wasteneys, Clement, Turner, Clelland, Bebell, Ladigan, Clarke, Longheed, Spencer, Thompson, Flanagan, Stuart, Turnball. School vs. Pickering At Port Hope, November 5th. In the final game of the season Bigside came through with a 35 to 0 trouncing of Pickering College. Pickering kicked off to the School and after the ensu- ing downs received the ball on their own thirty-yard line. Then they made their strongest bid of the game going about forty yards on a succession of passes. After this the School steadied down and forced their way to the Pickering thirty-five yard line. From here a long pass from LeMesurier to Laing was completed for a touchdown. It was converted. A few minutes later LeMesurier quick- ly kicked over the Pickering safety man's head and recover- ed the ball on their fifteen-yard line. McLean dived over the line two plays later. Laing converted. A flicker play went for forty yards and a touch on the last play of the first quarter. The convert was good, making the score 18-0 for Trinity. During the second quarter play was very much more even and neither side scored. In the third quarter T.C.S. rolled up another 11 points, a touchdown by LeMesurier which was converted, a safety, and a twenty-five yard field goal by Laing. During the fourth quarter Pickering battled desperately, but T.C.S. managed to score another converted touchdown. The final score was 35 to 0 in favour of the School. Laing, who scored thirteen of the School's points, and LeMesurier and McLean each with two touchdowns, shone TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 in the T.C.S. backfield. Austin was the pick in the line. For Pickering Cornell was a standout. T.C.S.-LeMesurier fcapt.J, Lambert, McLean, Brown, Laing, Nesbitt, German, Fleming, Huestis, Austin, Caldwell, Spence, Reid, Goodall, Keefler, Waters, MacDonald, Beament. SECOND TEAM SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. ' At Toronto, T.C.S. kicked off and recovered the ball on the U.T.S. thirty-yard line. After two unsuccessful bucks, a point was kicked for the School by MacDonald. For the re- mainder of the quarter neither side could score, although our heavier squad kept the ball in opposing territory. In the second quarter, another point was kicked by the School. The recovery of a fumble, supplemented by a forward pass, brought Trinity to within scoring distance and Brown took it over. The convert failed. Just before three-quarter time, Brown again went over for an unconverted touch- down. There was a touchdown on the last play of the game when I-ialler caught a pass from Waters. Fair- weather converted to bring the score up to T.C.S. 18, U.T.S. 0. BIGSIDE HOUSE GAME November 6th., 1941. This year the Bigside House game was played in very adverse weather. Bethune kicked off to start the game in a beating rain. For a while there were no gains for either side. Soon after, however, Brent managed to drive Bethune back to their own twenty-five yard line. From there Blaiklock went through for a touch on a very pretty run. This was converted by Caldwell, to make the score 6-0 for Brent House. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bethune was not to be put down however, and soon Keefler fell on a fumble behind Brent's line. The touch was not converted, making the score 6-5 for Brent. There was no other score before half-time. Bethune again kicked off, and soon began to send Brent back to their own end of the Held. Laing's kicking made this possible. There was another fumble behind Brent's goal line, and this time Lambert fell on the ball. The touchdown, not converted, made the score 10-6 for the Bethune team. A safety-touch came later in the half for Bethune, adding two points to Bethune's 10. MacLean nearly ran through the Bethunites toward the end of the game, but Bethune held them back, to win the game 12 to 6. -,Ti MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREWS At Aurora, October 18th. The wet slippery ball opened up the score for S.A.C. when they dribbled a T.C.S. fumble over the line for an un- converted touch. In the second quarter Thompson put T.C.S. in the lead by converting a touch which Hume had bucked over, and by kicking a single. The play in the third quarter was very even, no score being chalked up by either team. In the last quarter S.A.C. rallied in an attempt to regain the lead, but were held fast, and at the whistle the score stood: T.C.S. 6, S.A.C. 5. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL At Port Hope, October 20th. Middleside won their sixth game of the season against the Port Hope High School by a score of 22 to 3. In the opening quarter, after receiving the kick, T.C.S. twice carried the ball inside Port Hope's ten-yard line, but failed to score either time. On the third attempt, however, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Middleside bucked for a touch and converted it. The second quarter was more even than the first, though T.C.S. scored one unconverted touchdown. In the third quarter, Hume took the ball over Port Hope's line for the third touch, which was converted. Two singles were scored by Port Hope. Port Hope opened up the last quarter with a third rouge. Cawley chalked up Middleside's last touch on a short pass from Crum. For the School Thompson bucked over two touchdowns and kicked well, while Hume gained many yards on bucks and runs. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, October 25th. In their seventh game of the season Middleside was beaten by Seaton House of U.C.C. by the score of 15 to 10. During the first quarter Seatons scored one touch which they converted. In the second quarter Middleside were three times on Seatons ten-yard-line, but no score was made. Then the Seatons scored their second converted touch. The first quarter of the second half was decidedly the School's. Two touchdowns were run up, but neither converted. Hume bucked up for the first, and for the second, a U.C.C. kick was blocked and jumped on by Phippen after he had dribbled it over their line. Seatons kicked a field goal in the last quarter to make the final score 15 to 10. Rawlinson kicked and plunged well for Seaton House, and Hume excelled for T.C.S. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL At Port Hope, October 28th. In their third game against Port Hope High, Middle- side won by 15 to 7. The School dominated the play for the first three quarters. Thompson plunged for the first touch: Britton snared a Cawley pass for the secondg and 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Goering intercepted a Port Hope pass for the last. Port Hope rouged in the second quarter, and in the last Downey ran for a converted touch on a cut-back play. SCHOOL vs. SEATON HOUSE SENIORS At Port Hope, November lst. Middleside were triumphant over a team which had previously beaten them. In the first half, the only score was made by Phippen i., when he fell on the ball behind their line, after a blocked kick. Johnson was the key man when the line broke through to block the kick. It was converted by Sneath who ran over the line for 1 point. In the second half Middleside put the ball over U.C.C.'s line live times. Thompson got two, Goering two, and Huycke i., one. Thompson, Sneath and Cawley were successful in con- verting three of these touches. The final score stood T.C.S. 34, U.C.C. 0. ..ii...1.....l-i-. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, November 5th. The return game with Lakefield was by far the best Middleside game of the season. T.C.S. kicked off, but Lake- f1eld's line play proved too much for them in the first half and, when the whistle blew, the score was Lakefield 16, T.C.S. 0. Lakefield kicked off to begin the second half. T.C.S. then began a march down the field. Cawley threw a pass, completed by Phippen, which brought T.C.S. to Lakefield's five-yard line. Sneath then took the ball over for the first major of the half. Later in that quarter Thompson and Sneath again made converted majors for the School. With five minutes to go, Carr-Harris blocked a T.C.S. kick, and Christie later put the ball over for another Lakefield touch. The final score was Lakefield 21, T.C.S. 17. Hoan, Arnoldi and Christie were the visitor's major scorers. asf"-ve' " ,. S 33? f . 'Y E -9 . ' 'Y .Q ,L-2,1 MIDDLESIDE TEAM Back lfow:-W. R. Duggan, Esq., R. B. Nicol, R. I. Birks, F. B. Jackson, F. H. Simpson, the Headmaster. Ilfliddle Row:-D. M. Johnson, B. Wight, R. G. Keyes, W. L. Goering, G. R. Sneath G. C. Caldbick, R. E. Day. D. Nl. Saunderson. Front Row:-R. M. Hull, P. E. Britton, D. A. Brooks, G. F. Crum, F. A. M. I-Iiiycke i. J. C. Cawley fcaptj, C. Thompson, Symons, G. Phipperi i., D. B. Schwartz, R. W. Savage. iii ' M 'awun.'w-Q...-.W-.-.-,-.......-......,. . - LITTLESIDE TEAM ffack Kun':ffH. C. Hass, Esq., L. MacLa1'ex1, G. Greig, G. H. Curtis, H. S. Sout J. A. Paterson il., the Headmaster. fH.da'fv Run: 51. P. Brocklelwank, S. P. Kirby, I. I.. Campbell il.. R. A. Bridcn, R. V. Lesueur. D, A. Decker. fvont Ron:-I. G. Nlurrny, D. NW. Nlorgan ii., D. S. D.gna:n, B. A. B. Sully, F. Hwward 1Capt.J, If. P. Black, E. IJ. Huyclac li.. P. B. Vivian TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4Q MIDDLESIDE HOUSE GAME Closely contested between two evenly matched teams, the Middleside House game was played on November 6th. Bethune kicked Off, but Brent could scarcely hold their own against their opponents' defensive play. Bethune, however, found themselves in the same predicament because of Brent's defensive. The quarter ended with Brent ahead by a score of 1-0, Thompson kicking the single. The second quarter was scoreless, but Thompson again kicked a single in the third quarter. Brent attempted a field goal in the fourth quarter, which was blocked. When the whistle went at the end of this scoreless quarter, Brent was ahead by two points. LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. SEATON HOUSE JUNIORS At Toronto, October 25th. Littleside again were victorious in this game. At the end of the first half the score stood 22-0, for T.C.S., Black getting two touches, Huycke ii. and Kirby the other two. Huycke converted two of them. During the next half Littleside piled up twenty-iive more points. Black, Kirby, Huycke ii., Davidson ii. and Paterson ii. each getting a major score. The final score was 47-0 for the Littleside team. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING COLLEGE At Port Hope, October 29th. In the iirst quarter Kirby scored two touchdowns for the School, while Huycke ii. kicked a rouge. In the second quarter a Pickering man snared a sleeper pass and ran for a touch which was converted. T.C.S. dominated the play during the second half, being on Pickering's one yard line twice, but failed to push the ball over, nevertheless Picker- ing managed one rouge, to make the final score 11 to 7 in favour of T.C.S. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. SEATON HOUSE JUNIORS At Port Hope, November 2nd. On Saturday, November 2nd, the Littleside team beat Seaton House Juniors 35 to 1 on a muddy field that made the ball hard to handle. Huycke opened the scoring for T.C.S. with a touchdown converted by Bovey. The School's other touches were scored by Black 125, Curtis, Greig and MacLaren. Curtis and Huycke each kicked two singles. For Seaton House, Harvey kicked the only point. LITTLESIDE HOUSE GAME Thursday, November 7th, saw one of the most excit- ing house-games ever played on Littleside. Bethune and Brent played for 60 minutes to emerge in a scoreless tie. The powerful Brent team was repeatedly driven back into their own territory by the excellent kicking of Huycke for Bethune. Both teams were hampered by the wet field and muddy ball, but despite this, some substantial gains were made by Huycke for Bethune, and by Black for Brent. The only scoring opportunity of the game was muffed by Bethune, when they failed to give yards on a kick behind the Brent goal line. DISTINCTION CAPS At a meeting of the Colour Committee held recently it was decided to award Distinction Caps for Rugby, 1941, to J. R. LeMesurier and A. R. McLean. It was also decided to award Middleside Colours to the First Soccer Team, with Half First Team colours as a reward for outstanding merit. wwf. SJ: M TRTNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 THE OXFORD CUP RACE ' This race is now one of the oldest annual cross coun- try runs in Canada, if not the oldest. It was founded in 1896 by four Old Boys at Oxford University, J. B. Brown, O. L. Bickford, W. R. Dibbs, and M. F. Hamilton, and it has been run annually since then. Shortly after the last war the course was somewhat changed and shortened. It is now considered to be about 35 miles in length. The best recorded time for the new course was made in 1930 by J. Combe who Hnished in 22 minutes 32 seconds. In 1934 Bruce Russel finished in 24.51 and in 1937 John Hayes finished in 24.50. Last year Cawley won the race in 25.22. This year, as usual, there was a great deal of rivalry between Brent and Bethune as to who should take care of the cup for the following year. To offset the favourite from Brent, Tim Cawley, Bethune had two dark horses in the field, "Herm" Goering and Schwartz, both of whom, to- gether with Goodall, Day, and Huestis from Brent, were running the race for the first time. Nevertheless Bethun- ites had whispered it abroad that Goering had covered the course in twenty-six minutes in one of his trial runs. Schwartz, who won the New Boys' Race, was also picked to finish well up in the final standing. A biting sheet of wind-driven hail cut across the coun- tryside as the contestants lined up for the start. Right from the Headmaster's "Get set! Go!", Cawley led the field, trying to establish a lead which once made he felt he could hold. For nearly three-quarters of the three and a half mile course he was followed by Goering and Schwartz. about one hundred yards behind. At the three-mile mark Schwartz was forced to stop for a few moments an accoiuit of a painful stitch, Goering kept on after Cawley, who was now well ahead of the rest of the runners. Bucking into the sleet in the last half-mile, Cawley led the Bethune 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD favourite by twenty yards. Try as he would, however, he could not hold his lead, and Goering caught him at the turn near the railway crossing, finishing twenty yards ahead, winner in 25:16. The other contestants finished in the following order, to give the cup to Brent. -J.J.S. Brent Bethune 1. Goering ....... .......... 1 2. Cawley ......... .... 2 3. Goodall ............. ..... 3 4. Fleming ................ .... 4 5. Austin max. ........... . 5 6. Day ...................... ..... 6 7. Schwartz ..,..... 7 8. Morris ........... . 8 9. Huestis ........ ..... 9 10. German ............ ..... 1 0 24 31 Time: 25 minutes 16 seconds. l i a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 SOCCER The School Soccer Team opened the season on October 22nd, with a match against the Air Force. The Air Force won the toss and chose to start with the wind. During the first half the play was mainly concentrated in the School-half. By half-time the score was 3-0 for the Air Force. However, after half-time things brightened up and the School took the offensive. First Dewar and then Healey managed to score, making the total 3-2. This, however, was not to last for long, for the Air Force forwards made a fine rush down the field and managed to score before time, to bring the score to 4-2. The First Soccer Team met U.C.C. at Port Hope on Saturday, October 25th. Because of an unfortunate injury Scott was unable to captain the team, so Hare i. took his place. The game started off very evenly, but about half way through the first half, the U.C.C. captain, Bremner, managed to score with a lovely shot. After half-time the School took the offensive, and except for a few quick rush- es the ball was entirely in the U.C.C. half. However, though the forwards came near to scoring, they never managed to obey Mr. Lewis' exhortation to "Pump it in, Trinity". Mor- gan and Gray played well for the School while Abel and Bremner ably represented U.C.C. The return match against U.C.C. was played at U.C.C. on Wednesday, October 29th. Here again U.C.C. managed to defeat the School by a narrow margin, 2-0. It was a very even and hard-fought game, but the School forwards just seemed to lack the ability to score. Morgan, Mackie and Carmichael starred for the School, while Bremner and Abel again played well for U.C.C. .. 1 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The return match against Trenton was played at Tren- ton on November 5th. Scott was back to captain the School in its last match of the season. Both teams started out hard at the first, and the ball shuffled back and forth on both sides. Then after about ten minutes of play the Air Force scored their first goal. However, they did not man- age to score again till within a minute of half-time. Soon after half-time the Air Force scored from a scrimmage in the goal mouth. From then on, except for one break in which the Air Force scored another goal, the ball was mainly in the Air Force half. First Scott managed to score off a penalty kick, and then just before the end Young i. pushed the ball in, making the final score 4-2. The team is greatly indebted to Squadron-Leader Bethal and Pilot-Officer Davis who so kindly arranged and looked after the trip. The following represented the School: Scott Ccaptl, Hare i. fvice-eapt.J, Atkin, Carmichael, Clarke, Dewar, Harvey, Healey, Holman, Gray, Mackie, Morgan, Pater- son i., Young i. On November 22nd, the Junior team played Hillfield at Hamilton. After opening the scoring early in the first half the School were unable to maintain their lead and the final score was Hillfield 3, T.C.S. 1. The House soccer games were played on November 6th. In the Senior fixture Bethune pressed hard through- out the game and when time was up the final score was 7-0 in their favour. Scott was the mainstay of the Bethune team, while Hare max., played well for Brent. Bethune was also victorious in the Junior game by a score of 3-0. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 FOOTBALL COLOURS Bigside First Team-J. M. Austin, T. A. Caldwell, W. R Fleming, A. B. C. German, D. W. Huestis, G. D. Laing S. N. Lambert, J. R. LeMesurier, A. R. McLean, A. M Nesbitt, R. G. Spence, W. G. M. Strong. Distinction Caps-J. R. LeMesurier, A. R. McLean. Half ,First Team-D. M. Blaiklock, P. N. Haller, D. I. M Keefler, E. M. Parker, I. B. Reid. Middleside-J. A. Beament, R. W. Brown, J. D. Butler. D F. Fairweather, M. A. Gibbons, R. G. W. Goodall, L. T Higgins, I. R. Macdonald, H. K. Olds, S. A. Searle H. A. Spiers, W. B. Svenningson, J. G. Waters, R. I Birks, P. E. Britton, G. C. Caldbick, J. C. Cawley, G F. Crum, J. W. L. Goering, R. D. Hume, F. A. M Huycke, F. B. Jackson, D. M. Johnson, R. G. Keyes J. G. Phippen, D. M. Saunderson, F. J. H. Simpson G. R. Sneath, J. C. Thompson. Littleside--E. P. Black, R. A. Briden, J. P. Brocklebank I. L. Campbell, G. H. Curtis, D. A. Decker, D. S Dignam, J. G. Greig, E. Howard, E. J. M. Huycke, S. P Kirby, J. L. MacLaren, D. W. Morgan, I. G. Murray J. B. Southey. SOCCER Half First Team Colour--K. A. C. Scott. Middleside-R. H. Atkin, D. G. O. Carmichael, L. D. Clarke R. A. R. Dewar, P. D. Hare, A. Healey, R. M. Holman R. E. Mackie, R. E. S. Morgan, N. R. Paterson, M. F Young. VALE O'Han1on, G.-Form IIIB. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD The chief topic of general J .S. conversation since the half-term break has been the Intra-Mural Soccer League. Once again every boy in the School is taking part, being a member of one of the five teams, which are: Army, Navy, R.A.F., Tanks, and Marines. As we go to press, the Marines are three points ahead at the end of the second round, with the Tanks as runners-up. Great enthusiasm has been shown by all teams and no game has been by any means one-sided. The weather has been very good to us so far and we hope to be able to complete a third round. if if if Il I The new sound-projector, presented by Mr Mackinnon, has been enjoyed on several occasions in the Junior School. The two operators, Topping and Lloyd, manage to turn the J .S. dining-room into a movie theatre in very short order and everybody has enjoyed the programmes presented. fl if i 3 O Great excitement was caused in the School a few days ago by the arrival of two Universal Carriers. Everybody managed to get a ride and many would have come back for more if time had permitted. if is Q IK 1 Talk of the Christmas holidays is well under way and by the time this appears in print they will be upon us. Our best wishes to all for a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. i..l-1 Junior School Model Aircraft Over half the J .S. are giving a great deal of their spare time to the constructing of model aeroplanes. A number of the boys have turned out very fine models. In order to encourage this and other hobbies in the J .S. a hobby room is being constructed in the basement of the School. On N -,y.-.- A ,WW t ..................,...,-,,.,,,,,.,,,.,.,.,,..,,.. .. .. .. . ...-- ...........,.,..,-,.,,.,.,.,,, ,, ..,,. ,.. -- ,..., ..... v ..,..,. .... - M.-. ., . W K K A . wsu . 'f::X.'qp--:Md,.,g-145-.xi...,""P'9'K fmxxw I .x " .M A 1 . N A , f' A ' RQ: " bf' , 1 ., A.. 5, 3 'V N v ' - .. Y V - 5' , -'Fw-' J" N ' ' . 'f Q I . gf" X ...fini .-fx ' A . wr, K 5 W. ,Q .. M - A - ' ' 3 q' Y. i -,Av f- . w A 4 W X vw "' ,Q Q " .- . A YYY" m f , A ,Nj -ww.. Q ,, sf a C nanny' Qw Wv:..,..- QKNA fi-Si-v THE JUNIOR SCHOOL FOOTBALL TEAINI Bark ROW:-J. S. N. Forbes. I-I. G. James. Esq., R. Y. Drewry, C. Tottenham, Esq.. F. Kennedy. fwiddle Row:-A. F. Thow, XV. A. Curtis. Nl. 0'Grady. H. A. I-Iycle. D. Thompson R. Leckie. Front Ro11':-XV. S. Nlelville. C. G. Paterson. D. H. Roenisfh 1capt.b. R. A. Hope, R. S. Jarvis. 'iQ'g ag' -Q was xi we ffff , E mf f" 3 affivf, , 'T 1 'W' 4 fl . 3 1.L.Q! ' 4 H mi E. fd.. . :gg ' 'fi V- , 'l.,,., 1 , I ,Q . M - '-if . F' J , , Avg 995- :Ffh , jl JNIOR SCHOCL SHOTS 'I up:-Five Soccer I.eagL1v Captains. A'li4ffHv:-- "lieu-ntion". l.macr:- -Tho j.S. Socccr Team. 'F-ixvmgw TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 Saturday, November 29th, there is to be a contest for flying models. The number of aeroplanes entered shows that the boys are very interested in this particular hobby. We all wish the young airmen the best of luck in their enterprises. ATHLETICS RUGBY T.C.S. vs. Grove, at Lakeiield, Oct. 18th. The game was played in a downpour and, considering the weather conditions, both teams played good football. Lakefield had the best of the play in the first half of the game and led by 5-0 at half time. T.C.S. kicked for a point in the third quarter and intercepted a lateral pass for a touchdown in the last ten minutes of the game. Final score: T.C.S. 6, Grove 5. Team-O'Grady, Jarvis i., Forbes, Drewry, Paterson ii., Hyde, Curtis, Kennedy, Thompson i., Hope i., Thow, Roenisch Ccapt.J. Subs. Leckie, Melville, Gourlay. T.C.S. vs. Ridley, in Toronto, Oct. 25th. Ridley played excellent football and well deserved to beat T.C.S. The Junior School stood up Well and played strongly all through the game in spite of the odds against them. Rid1ey's handling of the ball in lateral passes was a feature of the game. Ridley Won, 38-5. Team-Hope i., Curtis, Thow, Kennedy, Hyde, Thompson i., Leckie, Forbes, Drewry, Roenisch, Jarvis i., Paterson i. Subs. Melville, Crowe, Gourlay. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. U.C.C., at Port Hope, Nov. lst. This game was played on a very wet field under a heavy downpour. Upper Canada played good football through- out the game and soon managed to pile up a lead. The J .S. line was not holding quite as well as in past games and U.C.C. made many yards on this account. The final score was U.C.C. 29, J.S. 6. Team-Hope i., Curtis, Thow, Kennedy, Hyde, Thompson i., Leckie, Forbes, Drewry, Roenisch lcapt.J, Jarvis i., Paterson i. Subs. Melville, Crowe, Gourlay. . Orchard vs. Rigby-House Game Orchard fielded a very much stronger team and show- ed their superiority throughout the game. Rigby fought strongly and managed to hold their own very Well, especial- ly in the first half. Final score: Orchard 26, Rigby 0. Teams Orchard-Roenisch Ccapt.J, Burns, Crowe, Forbes, Gourlay, Hyde, Jarvis ii., Kennedy, Knapp, Leckie, Melville, Paterson i., Stewart i., Thow,, Whitefield. Rigby-Jarvis lcapt.J, Curtis, Deverall, Drewry, Gadsden, Hope i., Payne, Piper, Thompson i. CSeveral subs were provided by Orchardl. Rugby Colours The following have been awarded First Team Rugby Colours: -- O'Grady, Roenisch, Kennedy, Forbes, Curtis, Hyde, Drewry, Jarvis i. Half-colours:-Hope i., Leckie. Teams for Intra-Mural Soccer League R.A.F. - Roenisch lcapt.J, Thompson i., Gadsden, Thow, Hyde, Stewart i., Stewart ii., Anthony, Mackenzie, Dewdney. TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 59 Navy--Paterson ii. Icapt.J, Morris, Paterson i., Crowe, Thompson ii., Drewry, Ketchum ii., Ketchum i., Morse, Johnston, Sopwith. Army--Leckie lcapt.J, Paterson iii., Piper, Wyman, Boulden, Gourlay, MacLean, Jacques, Cate, Boyle, Fisher. Tanks-Kennedy lcapt.J, Forbes, Deverall, Boulton, Thompson iii., Burns, Melville, Hogarth, Lawson, Bond. Marines-Hope i. Ccaptl, Whitefield, Payne, Jarvis i., Curtis, Hope ii., Jarvis ii., Panet, Knapp, Herridge. SOCCER . This year's J.S. soccer team was very small and very light. In spite of these disadvantages they turned in some very good games. They defeated Lakefield once and tied them once, and they defeated Upper Canada Prep. once. Their only defeat came at the hands of Crescent School. In this game the J.S. team probably played better than in any of the former matches. J.S. vs. Lakefield, October 22nd. This game was played at Lakefield. The Grove team was much heavier than ours. In spite of this We played a good defensive game. The score resulted in a tie, Grove 0, J .S. 0. Team--Paterson ii. fcapt.5, Paterson iii., Thompson ii., Thomp- son iii., MacLean, Hogarth, Hope ii., Boulden, Boulton, Wyman, Morris, Panet Clinesmanb. 1i . J.S. vs. U.C.C. Prep., October 25th. The J.S. team met the U.C.C. Prep. on their own grounds. In the first half the J .S. scored two goals. A change of goaler for U.C.C. stopped our scoring effort and 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD they managed to score a goal on a corner kick. Score was, U.C.C. Prep. 1, J.S. 2. Team-Paterson ii. Ccapt.J, Paterson iii., Thompson ii., Thomp- son iii., Hogarth, Panet, Hope ii., Boulden, Boulton, Wyman, Morris, Ketchum ii. flinesmanl. J.S. vs. Crescent, Nov. 15th. This was another home game. Crescent brought a very good team with them. In spite of the fact that the J.S. team played very well the score went against them. At half time there had been no goals scored for either side, but in the last half Crescent scored the winning goal. Crescent 1, J.S. 0. Team-Paterson ii. Ccapt.J, Paterson iii., Thompson ii., Thomp- son iii., Hogarth, Ketchum i., Hope ii., Boulden, Boulton, Wyman, Morris, Ketchum ii. flinesmanj. Soccer Colours Colours were awarded to: Paterson ii., Paterson iii., Boulton, Wyman, Hope, Thompson iii. and Morris. Half-colours were awarded to: Thompson ii., Boulden, Ketchum ii. SOCCER HOUSE LEAGUE Orchard vs. Rigby Orchard won the toss and took ends while Rigby kick- ed off. The first half was hard fought, but there were no goals scored. Orchard made one or two breaks, but Rigby's defense stopped them. In the second half Rigby was at Orchard's end most of the time. About ten minutes before the end of the game Rigby scored the first goal. Orchard fought gamely but before the whistle had blown Rigby had scored their second goal. Score: Orchard 0, Rigby 2. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 ow-nov, on 1186695 . f l HCQQLUH OLD BOYS IN THE NEWS On November 15th., there were articles in the Toronto Globe and Mail mentioning four Old Boys: Brigadier Gen. Sir Godfrey Rhodes, Group Captain A. P. Campbell, Squa- dron Leader Paul Pitcher, and Bishop Renison. fl if 3 SF One report said: With supplies already moving across Iran by several routes, Brigadier-General Sir Godfrey Rhodes said, plans are being carried out rapidly for extension and improve- ment of the transport. The keen-eyed baldish former rail- road director sketched the routes. "Of course I cannot disclose details, categories, capaci- ties, and the like," he said. "But I can say that supplies now are flowing to Russia by several routes, and plans for extension are proceeding satisfactorily. "Material is arriving by rail and truck in North Iran and at the Caspian ports, where the Russians take it over. America is sending us trucks, including some of the big- gest ones. Rails and rolling stock are coming from India, America and Australia. "Iran always had adequate commercial trucking lines, and although some of these have been left to supply the normal civilian needs, a large percentage is available for supplying Russia." 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Regarding Persian Gulf points of ingress, General Rhodes said work was being pushed to expand the ca- pa.cities of both Basra and Bandar Shahpur. "The Bandar Shahpur harbor is being widened, its loading facilities increased, and new jetties built," he said. "This, with added rolling stock, should soon put us in line to step up the schedule considerably". if 'lf if 521 it Another of the articles said: Before lunching at the Canadian station where the roadways bear such names as Piccadilly, Alberta Avenue, Ottawa Street and Yukon Trail, the King inspected the night fighter squadron of Wing Commander Davoud and met Flight-Lieutenant Bruce Hanbury of Vancouver, one of the most popular officers in the squadron. Squadron Leader P. B. Pitcher, who flies the Hurricane "Byng of Vimy", presented by Lady Byng in memory of Canada's former Governor-General, commands another squadron reviewed by the King. His Majesty shook hands with him and with Flight-Lieutenant Ken Boomer of Ott- awa, who shot down a German machine November 7th, and Flight-Lieutenant R. C. Weston of Saint John, N.B. it if if 1 95 From New York came the note: Joe Cummiskey, sports columnist in the newspaper PM, wrote that Marshal Cleland, once one of Canada's outstand- ing horsemen, now is ferrying bombers to Britain. Cummiskey remarked that "Flight Lieutenant Cle- land" was a visitor to the fifty-eighth National Horse Show which concluded here this week and added that his present occupation is "jumping American-built bombers to Britain." Cleland competed with Canada's military team in many nationals here and was one of the Dominion's outstanding riders. In 1938 he was awarded the Lou Marsh Memorial Trophy as Canada's outstanding athlete. if 1 1 3 if TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 The fourth item announced Bishop Renison's forth- coming participation in a big meeting in Toronto. OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service Rear Admiral Percy N elles, Chief of Staff of the Royal Canadian Navy was recently promoted to Vice Admiral. The School is proud to congratulate him on this elevation in rank, which rewards his splendid handling of ever in- creasing responsibilities at the head of our growing navy. i Il' 1' fl ill R. M. Johnson U33-'39l has now gone overseasg he is a pilot officer in the Air Force. 3? fl fl ll' if Pilot Officer J. R. Doolittle C27-'32J has been taking an instructor's course at Trenton. He called at the School with his bride on Sunday, November 23rd. if if IF Il? ir Flying Officer R. F. Douglas U27-'31J who has been stationed in the Maritimes, called at the School on Satur- day, November 29th, With his wife. if if :KI :JF :TF George Renison C33-'38J has been promoted to captain and is now taking a course at Kingston, Ont. He went overseas in 1939. if :lf 8 i i Arnold McCarter C13-'14J has been promoted to the rank of brigadier and appointed to the command of an anti- aircraft brigade overseas. Q if 8 if if Pilot Officer Ian Croll C21-'27J is now stationed at Trenton as an instructor. He called at the School with his wife on November 21st, and presented the Ozdord Cup to Goering in Hall. I! 3 0 Il 3 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bill Draper stood first in his class at the elementary flying training school at Oshawa. IK: 'Nl 11 8 S Jim McMullen V25-'3OJ, who is a lieutenant in the Seaforth Highlanders, has done exceptionally Well. He took a Junior Leader's Course at an English military college, came out head of his class and was made assistant adjutant of his battalion. He is also liaison officer between the battalion and the brigade. if if 341 if if Temple McMullen C21-'24J is a pilot officer in the Air Force equipment branch. He is now stationed in Ottawa. if 18 if is if Donald Warner C32-'38l is a Second Lieutenant in the R.C.A.S.C. now overseas. On board ship he walked into his cabin to find his room mate was J. S. Hayes C35-'38l whom he hadn't seen since he roomed with him at T.C.S. Warner's address is No. 1 Holding Unit, Canadian Army Overseas. if HP if if 'F John Hayes 0353383 enlisted in the Calgary Highland- ers as a private, was promoted to be a lieutenant and is now attached to the 5th Canadian Armoured Division. is :Vs 3 'lf if E. W. Williams V11-'15l is a flying ofiicer taking a course at the Air Armament School at Mountain View, Ont. He and his Wife called at the School on November 30th. if fl 'K S 3 Eric Fleet V36-'37l is security guard in the R.C.A.F. at Trenton, and is finding time to play hockey with the Mariboros in Toronto. ' if if if if if Major R. T. DuMoulin C21-'25l is now attached to the Operations and Intelligence Department in the Department of National Defence, Ottawa. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 L.A.C. John Wallace V36-'39J is a radio technician with the R.C.A.F. and is at a depot in the East of Canada. He had been attending U.B.C. since he left school, until join- ing up. OLD BOYS' NOTES-II The Right Rev. R. J. Renison U86-'92J represented the Toronto Globe and Mail in the party of Canadian Editors who visited England in October as guests of the British Council. Bishop Renison and his companions flew from New York and during their seven weeks' absence had many unforgettable experiences. Bishop Renison's articles have been widely read and discussed. Il O Il i Il Peter Campbell C03-'09J has been elected President of the Toronto Baseball Club. Bill Seagram C18-'25J is one of the Directors. il if if if ll J. D. Hubbard C01-'05J is helping with the construc- tion of aircraft in the United States. His address is 1323 Lake St., Alendale, Cal. if fl S O il H. G. Kingstone C86-'90J says he feels as fit as a fiddle and is kept very busy in the practice of law. His address is c-o Y.M.C.A., Hamilton, Ont. i fl I 3 i R. C. H. Cassels U89-'93J writes to say that T.C.S. and U.C.C. have been playing inter-school rugby games for fifty years with some games prior to that. 8 2 S U 0 J. O. Hart C36-'41J is taking a physical education course at Springfield College, Mass. if 8 8 0 0 Dr. John Beecher C23-'30J is interning at the Van- couver General Hospital. 66 ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIRTH Armstrong-To Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Armstrong, U27-'35J a son. MARRIAGES Ambrose-Dunning-On Sept. 6th., in Chalmers United Church, Ottawa, S. H. Ambrose U27-'32J to Miss Katherine Ada Dunning of Ottawa. Doolittle-Wigle-On Saturday, November 22nd, at Ham- ilton, Ont., Pilot Oflicer J. R. Doolittle V27-'32J to Miss Patricia Wigle fsister of Fred and Douglas Wiglej. DuMoulin-Machedie-On September 20th., 1941, at Christ Church Cathedral, Vancouver, B.C., Major R. T. Du- Moulin V21-'25J to Miss Frances Charleson Machedie. Rous-George-Bombardier F. H. Rous C21-'28J to Miss Mary George, in November, 1941. Smith--Bonter-On October 26th, 1941, at St. Peter's Church, Mount Royal, Lieut. Gardner Howard Smith V33-'37l to Miss Norma Margaret Bonter. DEATHS Cowperthwaite-Killed on active service overseas, in Nov- ember, E. M. Cowperthwaite, Flying Officer, R.A.F. CT.C.S. 1924-301. Thomas-William Thomas, for many years a faithful serv- ant of the School, died in November. Many Old Boys will remember Thomas ringing the bell in the Old School. The Headmaster represented the School at the funeral. -li. Wujusl AWUW ydllw 8lf0l ,, ,, l r COBCURG CITY DAIRY CU. 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 L AUN DRY at DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE LACQUEBS Metal Laequers Wood Laequers Leather Lacquers Parchment Laequers Bronzing Lacquers Textile Lacquers Lacquer Enamels COSMOS CHEMICAL CO. 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O535'5'-fi5E5E5E5E5f5E5EfE5i5E5E5E535?5E3E5E5E5E5E3EfE5E5E5EfS5SfE555255525553555552525E5E5EfE5E5E5E5E5E5EfE1:1:5:' -.5:E'3:k1:1:-:IEEE .55 .331-Q 2?fif5ffZf1f1ff2IfifiEifif'fi2227322522355IF2f3F53ifif121EIfifI2I21fIf322fiEIEIEIEIPIETECETEZETSI: ..'955:3E35QE35223:Qf5 "3 ' ' ' yy. 56,.QtQ:Q:f:Q:f:f:f:f:f:iii'3:1'f13J'i"'rf'':T1215'5:ii':ftif:fiQzfti:Q:ftQi:Q221212:Qzftf:Q:fif22:2ZQ121f:f:f:2:Q:2:E:f2g.Eq.5!22gZf ,.::i:::- v -v.AV Vtlt 4 7 5 3Zf2 :3: : : : : Z 1 : I 3 Z523IQZQZQIQIQZQIQZESEIQEEQEEE 'E52 It-1149391111-51515151525151515IEE?1'555-iiiiiiii11f'115m'f'f'f'fkiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiQ52E35QE53Qi5igi.Q,qQ23fi' 1555532 'Il V -1-1-11:-na-'l'--51'lgiilzillz-L-.ig-15. 5.52. .4211-53:-13: :7:?:7:3g':?,':3,3,'.'. I-.-'l'A:1:55-:ki 51311: -1 .... ..,...., : rt 4.3.5. '-I 212'ZgIg1gZ1i:1:i:1:Q:f:f:Q:3:f:f:Q1f:Q-2121zg'1QQ:3:21f:Q:f:Q:Q:f:Q:Q:f:f:Q:f:f:f:f:Q:f:::1:::::5:3:3:5:3:3:3:5:5:5:f:3:3:5.,.fj:-:3:f:::Q:f:f:- "-.V 33353: 2552 15''1ErErErErErErE:E1EfEfErE1E15rErE2ErEfi' 4f2E3S3E5E3EgE523E3E5E5E325352353EQEQE325E5E5E5E5EgE5EgEg5gEgEgE2E5EfriI3 Q gEgE5EgE3E"'-. :ffffff E352 5522352f3f?f?f1ff1ff15ffii1"fff" P l 121' 3552iff?2523?I53525fiEZ2EEEiiEEEESESSEESESEEESEEEEEEEEEZif2iSi:i1QEi5EEi5a..1:5E?: Port Hope Sanitary Mfg. Company, Ltd. rom- norm, Om. Dack's 'Bond Street' Line FOR YOUNG MEN You can't beat Da,ck's Shoes for quality and value. They give you longer wear-cushioned comfort- and authentic styling. See the newest models in Dack's "Bond Street" line. Mail orders filled-write for cataloffue. stores in principal Canadian cities Agen+s for Decca-Victor Columbia and Bluebird Records STRONG'S Phone No. 1. Queen St. 20 ' IIIIPI UI. "The Pick of the Pictures" J. S. Smart, Manager - -I ' For Sports Awards The Insignia Department at Birks-Ellis-Ryrie has awards for every sports event. Trophies and miniatures are available at very moderate prices Special designs are gladly submitted upon re quest Insignia Department BIPJQS ELLIS PXYIKIE YONGE AT TEMPERANCE Lonoon TORON T0 suosun of ' - nr H K . ll fr. I .. A' i 'yy' '- I In I I E NEW SERVICE CLEANERS Quality Work by the Pantex System PHONE 212 13 QUEEN ST. Port Hope, Ont. FOR ANY OCCASION! Most expressive and always proper-is the gift of flowers, simple or elaborate -- enclosing card with your personal message. MITCHELL FLOWER SHOP Member of the Florist Telegraph Delivery PHONE 602 PORT HOPE ' KLIK VVILL 'KLIK' 1 I iii? For-Breakfast 2 gi 5 Dinner ' QHI 5 ,4 Late Snacks f Picnics Camping "KI..IK" is an all-pork product, wonderfully tasty and tender. Packed in the modern square can "KLIK" is easy to slice and serve. It can be served for breakfast, luncheon or dinner with equal success, convenience and economy. "KLIK" is ideal for the lunch box. "KI.iIK" is perfect for the Overseas Hamper. Compact, no bone-no Waste-all meat . . . and men like meat! PRODUCT OF CANADA PACKERS Higher marks are easy to get when you use at home a speedy Personal UNDERWCOD It helps you write better and faster. And type-written notes UNDEIWVOOD ELLIOTT are so much easier to study! p'ISHER LIMITED After graduation, the ability to ,Joseph L- SMU' President 1 ' t t ' tt' g- , ype ls a grea use In ge In 135 Victoria sr. 279 Bay st agood job. Show this ad to Dad froizowro -today! Q RTISTS - PHOTOGRH PHERS- PHOTO-ETIGRQVERS STEREOTYPERS ' ELECTROTYPERS RC E Q L EFEXEZEES E I know my "EATS" and I stick to the Biscuits XflfJgrfg,1'3gQ X 'X I know never let you down my 'Cf"t95" ,Q rt!-"Q 4 Chrnstnes +2 1 , Biscuits f 5' P "7beub 0 Chrzslio Biscuit Ihr ovary Iastv' R If If-77 I I STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8z SON Walton St. Phone 174. ROBERTS BROS. MARKET Try our Quality Meats and Groceries. Also Fresh Fruits and Vegetables. Fish in Season Courteous Service and Prompt Delivery. Call 840. Compliments of the F. T. JAMES CO. LTD. 29 Church St., Toronto Producers and Distributors of BEACON BRAND SMOKED FISH and SUPERCHILL FISH FILLETS Always Dependable I .....-.,.....-.....ft......,-1-,--N-.- . , eg ' -Q -- W, --- ,Y - -v , WT..- ' 1, DOHC sl I E Gidd I Q A little KwicKwotK -- a Compllmen+s of W If fn In S 9 Q f T2 Exclusive Men's lot of fun - - and my home spotldos Wear with color. Phone ,63 KWICKWORK RUBBER ENAMEl 'International Varnish Co. Ltd. WILSON 'S For your requirements in up-to-date Sports Equipment and Indoor Games in a. price range to suit every budget. Write for a copy of our latest catalogue. The Harold A. Wilson Company Limited 299 Yonge St. Toronto, Ont. OOMPLIMENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries Established 1852 Hamilton Keep your resistance up to the peak during the winter months by using our VITAMINES and vitamine Tonics. They remove that tired feeling and sleepless nights by building up a strong Constitution. MITCHELIJS DRUG STORE Phone 92. We Deliver. E. D. Smith 81. Sons, Ltd. Manufacturers of Nurserymen Jams, Jellies, Marmalades, Rose Specialists Grape Juice, Cherry, Apple Fruit Growers and Tomato Products Landscape Architects ESTABLISHED 1882 WINONA, ONT. Hyne's Pharmacy and Soda Bar PHONE 55 WE DELIVER We carry a large assortment of the better pipes: Loewes, Kaywooclie, GBD, BBB, Irwin Rum cured, Dr. Plumbs, Yellow Bole, etc. 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. LINGARIYS TAXI Opp. Post Oiice Special Attention to T.C.S. Calls. ALL PASSENGERS INSURED PHONE 39 Compliments of GEO. T. HANCOCK 81 SONS Hardware and Sporting Goods. Ontario St. Phone 181 J an. Feb. Mar. April 7th. 17th. 24th. 27th. 28th. 29th. 31st. lst. 5th, 7th. 14th. 17th. 18th. 20th. 25th. 26th. 4th, 16th. 2lst. 25th. 28th. 31st lst 15th. 17th. SCHOOL CALENDAR Term begins. lst. Hockey vs. Peterborough. Movies in Hall. Squash Team vs. Zeta Psi Fraternity. Mr. Wilson McDonald speaks on the power of poetry and reads selections in Hall. lst Hockey vs. Lakefield. lst. Basketball at St. Andrew's. Music Appreciation. Solos on the clarinet by Mr. Jewel. lst. Hockey vs. Pickering at Port Hope. lst. Basketball vs. Pickering at Port Hope. Movies in Hall. , The Rev. N. S. Mcliechnie speaks in Chapel. Mr. Bob Bowman speaks on "London during the blitz." The Hon. Emil Davies, Chairman of the Lon- don County Council, speaks on Air Raid Precautions and Services. lst. Hockey vs. S.A.C. at Aurora. lst. Basketball at R.M.C. Official opening of Pat Moss Ski Camp. Invitation Ski Meet with S.A.C., Pickering, U.C.C., Lakeiield. lst. Hockey vs. Ridley in Toronto. lst. Basketball vs. Ridley in Toronto. Shrovo Tuesday: Pancake Toss. Ash Wednesday. lst. Hockey vs. Pickering at Newmarket. lst. Basketball vs. S.A.C. at Port Hope. lst. Hockey vs. L.C.C., at Port Hope. lst. Hockey vs. Lakeiield at Port Hope. Half Term Break begins at 3 p.m. lst. Hockey vs. S.A.C. at Port Hope. Boxing Competition begins. Invitation Squash Tournament. Finals of the Boxing Tournament. Gymnasium competition begins. Confirmation Service, 7.30 p.m. School Plays. Easter Holidays begin. Trinity Term begins. School Dance. Trinity College School Record VOL. 45, NO. 3. FEBRUARY, 1942. CONTENTS Page Awards for Gallantry . . . - - - I Active Service List . . . - - - li Editorial ....,...... - 1 The Chapel ...... ....,..... ...... - - - 3 In Memoriam- Lieut.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macrlonell .... 13 Rev. H. H. Bedford-Jones ........ -- - 14 Major H. M. Savage ......... 15 VV. E. Pasmore ...... - - - 16 E. F. Amhery ..... . . . lo School Notes- Gifts to the School .... -- - I7 Changes in the Staff ..... 18 Christmas Enterrainmenr ...... . . . 19 Visiting Speakers- Mr. Wilson MacDonald . . . - - 20 Mr. Bob Bowman ....... - - . Zl Hon. A. Emil Davies - .- 22 Galer Hagarty Prize ..... . -- - 23 Some School Statistics ..... - - - 24 Mr. Churchill's Addresses . . . . .... . . - 28 Contributions- Letters from Old Boys on Active Service . 34 A Philosophy of Social Life ........... -- - 42 Stories and Poems ........... ..... - -- 44 Letters to the Eclitor 50 Debates ............ - - - 52 Hodcey .... . . . 54 Basketball ...... ..... - - - 59 Squash ..................... - - - 62 New Boys' Gym. and Boxing 63 The Magee Cup ......... .... - -- 65 Vale and Salvete ..... -- - 65 junior School Record ......... 66 Old Boys' Notes- Annual General Meeting --- 71 Presiclent's Report ........ - - - 72 Old Boys' Notes ...... - - - 74 Births, Marriages, Deaths .. 82 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Hrs Gmcs rut: Aucusrsx-IOP on TORONTO. THB CH.ANCELLOR OF TRINITY UNIVERSHY. THB Rsv. rms Pnovosr OF TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. KETCHUM, M.A., B.PABD., I-IEADMASTBR. THE HON. MR. jusrzcrs P. H. GORDON, K.C., M.A., B.C.L. The above members constitute the visitor, ex officio member: and the member appointed by Trinity College. Elected M embers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. jellecr, Esq. .................................... ....... M ommal F. Gordon Osler, .............. ........................ .... T oronzo G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ...... ...... T omnto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................ ........ T omnto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C., Col. J. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. .... .. The Rt. Rev. the Bishop of Montreal .... J. H. Lithgow, Esq. .................. ..... . .. A. E. Jukes, Esq. ............................... .. Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A.. . .. Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ................. ...... . .. F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LLB. .. B. M. Osler, Esq. ................ . -I. Bruce Nlaclcinnon, Esq. ............ . The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. Charles Burns, Esq. ....................... . The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. ...... . Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, R.C.N. ............. . Lieur.-Col. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ......... . T. Roy Jones, Esq. ....................................... . . .Vicroria, B.C. . . . . . .Tononco . . . . .bdorxtreal .......MonrxeaI Vancouver, B.C. ........Ottawa . London, Ont. ......Toronno ....Tomnto ....Toronto ....TorOnro ....ToronrO .....Qtawa ....TorOnro . Toronto Air Marshal w. A. Bishop, v.C., D.s.O., M.C., D.F.C., 1.L.D.. .. .ottawa Lxeut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ........................ ..... M onrreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. ................. ..... M ontreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ............ .... T oronto G. Meredith Huyclce, Esq., K.C., B.A. ..... .Toronto S. S. DuMouIin, Esq. ................ ....... H amilton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. .......... ........ H arnilton T. W. Seagram, Esq. ...... ..... W aterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, Esq. ................................ .......... T ononro Elected by the Old Boys 11941, Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. ......................... ........ T oronuo Major H. L. Symons, ED. .......... Toronto P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ...... ..... L onclon, Ont. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHGOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KBTCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SIIYIT., ESQ., London University. QFormerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsorj. R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Paris, Cornell University. Chaplain Tim Rav. EYRE F. M. DANN, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General Theological Seminary, New York. A ssistant Masters PDP? . C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. H. LEWIS, ESQ., lVl.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. KBRMODE PARR, EsQ., B.A., London University. A H. HUMBLE, ESQ., Mount Allison University, B.A., Worcester College, Oxford. LIBUT.-COL. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Woolwich. I. E. A. CRAKE, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, lVl.A., St. John's College, Oxford, Ph.D., John Hopkins University, Baltimore. H. C. HASS, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto. W. K. MOLSON, EsQ., B.A., McGill University. I. W. THOW, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. I. K. SHEARER, ESQ., M.A., Sydney Sussex College, Cambridge. Visiting Masters EDMUND COHU, EsQ. ............................ .. Music Ciuu. SCHAEPER, ESQ. ................................. ... Art Physical Instructors for both Schools Znd. LIBUT. S. BATF, Royal Fusiliers, late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. W. R. DUGGAN, Esq. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Housemaster C. 1. TO1'I'ENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. A ssistant 'Mastns H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. A. EDWARDS, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. W. H. Mouse, ESQ. Miss HONOR GIBSON, B.A., St. I-Iilda's College, Toronto. Assistant Bursar .. ........... Mrs. F. Shearme Physician ...... .... R. P. Vivian, Esq., NLD. Nurse ................. .... M iss Rhea Fick, R.N. Dietitian .................. Mrs. I. Stanley Wright Matron fSenior Schooll ........ ...... M iss E. M. Smith Nurse-Matron Uunior Schoolj .. .... Mrs. B. S. Polson Houaelceeper Uunior Schoolj ...................... Mrs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S A. B. C. German QI-lead Prefectj, R. LeMesurier, W. R. Fleming. C. S. Campbell, S. N. Lambert. SEN IORS H. K. Olds, W. B. Svenningson, I. C. Cawley, L. T. Higgins, B. I. Sutherland R. G. Spence, MCN. Austin, P. D. Hare, G. Waters, B. P. Hayes. FORM VI A I. MCN. Austin, R. I. Birks, R. W. Brown, C. S. Campbell, R. A. R. Dewar W. R. Fleming, P. D. Hare, B. P. Hayes, L. T. Higgins, D. W. Huestis, R. D. Hume, F. A. M. Huycke, S. N. Lambert, J. R. LeMesurier, I. R. Macdonald G. R. McLaughlin, S. A. Searle, A. A. G. Smith, G. R. Sneath, R. G. Spenre, W. G. M. Strong, B. I. Sutherland, C. Thompson, G. L. Wilkinson. J. G. Waters. THE SCHOOL COUNCIL THE Pnismscrs VA Form--I. B. Reid IVB Form-Nl. A. Gibbons VB 66 W. L. Goering IIIA-J. K. P. Allen IVA-R. G. Keyes IIIB 66 II--D. W. McLaughlin New Boys--G. D. Laing CHAPEL Sacristanx C. S. Campbell, J. C. Cawley, G. F. Crum, D. S. Dignam, j. A. C. Duncan, O. D. Harvey, P. B. Heaton, I. B. Reid, K. A. C. Scott, M. F. Young, S. B. Young. HOCKEY Caprain-I. R. LelVlesurier Vice-Captain-W. R. Fleming BASKETBALL Captain-H. K. Olds. Vice-Captain-B. Svenningson. SQUASH Captain-I. R. LeNlesurier. Sec.-Trear.-B. P. Hayes. SKIING Captain-I. C. Thompson. Vice-Captain-A. B. C. German. THE RECORD Editor-J. B. I. Sutherland. PAT MOSS CAMP House and Ground: Committee D. M. Blaiklock fChairmanI, B. Svenningson, R. I. Birks, with I. C. Thompson and A. B. C. German ex-officio during skiing season. AWARDS FOR GALLANTRY George Cross Lieutenant J. M. S. Patton, R.C.E. Distinguished Service Cross Sub-Lieutenant L. R. McLernon, R.C.N.V.R Distinguished Flying Cross Flying Oflicer H. F. G. Ede, R.A.F. Squadron Leader P. G. St.G. O'Bria.n, R.A.F Flight Lieutenant B. D. Russel, R.C.A.F. Menfioned in Dispa+ches Sub-Lieutenant D. M. Waters, R.C.N. Group Captain A. P. Campbell, R.C.A.F. Squadron Leader P. B.'Pitcher, R.C.A.F. Prayer in Use in the Chapel for Old Boys on Achve Service 0 Almighty God, who art wiser than the children of men and overrulest all things to their good, hold, -we beseech Thee, in Thy keeping all who have gone forth to battle from this School: watch over those that arc missing: comfort and protect those in the hands of the enemy. Be with them in the hour of danger, strengthen them in the hour of weakness, sustain and comfort them in the hour of sickness or of death. Grant that they may be true to their calling and true always to Thee, and make both them and us to be strong to do our duty in Thy service, through Jesus Christ our Lord. ACTIVE SERVICE LIST 1935-36 ADAMS, R. C.. Bdr., R.C.A. 1935-36 ADAMS, S. M., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1936-39 ALEXANDER, T. L., Lieut., Algonquin Regt. 1929-33 AMBROSE. D. R., R.C.A.F. 1925-34 ANNESLEY. J. C. L., Lieut., R.C.N. +1933-35 ATKIN, J. W., Gate R.C.A.F.i 1921-23 ARCHIBALD, B. M., Lieut.-Col., R.E. 1925-27 ARCHIBALD, C. R.. Major, R.C.A. 1928-31 ARCHIBALD, T. D., Lieut., R.C.A. 1922-27 ARDAGH, A. P., Major, Armoured Corps. 1938-40 ARMOUR, D. E. P., Cadet, R.M.C. 1929-37 ARMSTRONG, D. H., F.O., R.C.A.F. 1911-12 ATWOOD, J. P. C.. Captain, Can. Tank Corps. 1914-19 BAKER, M. Captain, R.C.O.C. 1922-27 BALDWIN, W. K. W., Lieut., Toronto Scottish Regiment. 1922-27 BALFOUR, St. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1929-35 BANKIER, P. D., Lieut., R.C.A. 1919-27 BARNES, R. E., L-Bdr., R.C.A. 1935-39 BEATTY, R. P., A.B., R.C.N.V.R. 1919-27 BEATTY, W. L., Lieut., 48th Highlanders. 1934-37 BEDDOE, A. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1924-27 1938-41 1936-39 1910-14 1-1929-34 1921-23 1931-37 1919-24 Master 1920-28 1937-40 1905-07 1929-33 1923-26 1928-31 1911-13 1912-17 1927-32 1927-31 1917-19 1937-39 1925-29 1921-25 1928-31 1926-30 1924-25 1922-24 1917-19 1924-26 1930-32 1926-33 1931-34 1926-33 BELL, J. T., Captain, R.H.L.I. BERKINSHAW, W. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. BEST, G. H., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. BETHUNE, W. D., Gnr., R.C.A. BILKEY, J. D., ilate R.C.A.F.! BINGHAM, C. S. K., Lieut., 4th P.L.D.G. BLACK, W. A., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. BLAIKIE, G. R., Major, Petawawa Military Camp, Petawawa, Ont. BOULDEN, C. H., Chaplain Sz Capt., R.C.A.M.C. BOULTON, W. O. d'A., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BOWMAN, M. C. D., Lieut., Royal Regiment of Canada. BOYCE, C. D., Capt. Sz Adjt., No. 31 T.C., Corn- wall, Ont. BRADEN, W. G., Lieut., R.C.O.C. BRAIN, R. T. F., Chaplain and Captain, S. D. and G. Highlanders. BRAINERD, T. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BROUGHALL, H. S., M.C., D.F.C., Grp.-Capt., R.A.F. BROUGHALL, J. H. S., Lieut., Royal Regiment of Canada. BROUGHALL, W. H., Lieut., R.H.L.I. BROWN, C. MCC., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRUCE, A., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRYSON, J., R.C.A.F. BUNTING, C. W., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. BURNS, C. F. W., P.O., R.C.A.F. BYERS, A. G., F.O., R.C.A.F. BYERS, D. N., Lieut., R.C.A. BUCK, J. H., Lieut. BUCK, W. M., Lieut., R.C.A. CAMPBELL, A. P., Group Captain, R.C.A.F. CAPE, J. M., Majoi, R.C.A. CARLING, L. I., Lieut., Royal Canadian Regt. CASSELS, W. P. H., Lieut., R.C.O.C. CASSILS, M., Lieut., R.H.R. CASSELS, W. P. H., Lieut., R.C.O.C. 1912-13 1933-39 1916-20 1937-40 1926-31 1928-32 1935-38 1928-30 1924-28 1926-30 1929-33 1926-39 1928-35 1911-13 1923-24 1926-30 1937-39 1924-31 1-1924-30 1928-33 1931-37 1910-18 1934-35 1926-30 1912-16 1932-33 1916-23 1928-37 1927-34 1924-27 1930-35 1926-31 1923-26 1916-20 1920-22 1920-22 Master 1927-32 CATTO, J. M., Captain, R.C.A.S.C. CAYLEY, E. C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. CAYLEY, H. C., Lieut., 48th Highlanders. CAYLEY, P. H., Cadet, R.C.N. CHOWN, R. E., Lieut., R.C.A. CLARKE, H. H., Lieut., South Alberta Regt. CLELAND, C. L., Sgt.-Gunner, R.C.A.F. CLELAND, D., F.O., R.C.A.F. CLELAND, J. G., Lieut., Toronto Scottish Regt. CLELAND, W. M., Capt., 3rd Armoured Regt. CLEVELAND, J. B., P.O., R.A.F. CLEVELAND, P. L., Lieut., R.C.E. COCHRAN, F. E., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. COOK, T. R., Major, Can. Forestry Corps. CORRIGALL, D. J., Lieut., P.P.C.L.I. COULSON, J. F., Pte., 48th Highlanders. COULTIS, J. S., LfS., R.C.N.V.R. COWPERTHWAITE, L., F.O., R.C.A.F. COWPERTHWAITE, E. M., Hate R.A.F.! COX, J. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. CROLL, I. B., P.O., R.C.A.F. CROLL, L. D., Major, R.C.A.M.C. CROMBIE, M. G., Gnr., 5th Medium Regt. CROSSEN, W. M., R.C.A.M.C. CRUICKSHANK, G., Lieut., R.C.A. CRUMP, W. R., Sgr., R.C.C.S. CUMBERLAND, I. H., Major, 3rd Armoured Regiment. CUTTEN, J. E., R.C.A.F. CUTTEN, W. H., R.C.A.F. DALTON, C. F. R., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DAWES, D. K., Captain, R.C.A. DAWSON, D. B., Lieut., R.C.A. DEFRIES. J. G., Lieut., 48th Highlanders. DELOM, T. C. B., P.O., R.A.F. DILLANE, E. L., Pte., R.C.A.M.C. DILLANE, J. E., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. DIXON, G. H., P.O., R.C.A.F. DOOLITTLE, J. R., P.O., R.C.A.F. 1933-36 1927-31 1919-21 1940-41 1921-23 1927-29 1916-18 1921-25 1913-17 1926-32 1927-31 1934-39 1930-34 1910-12 1938-40 1936-39 1918-23 1918-25 1927-35 1933-40 1927-29 1908-12 1936-37 1930-38 1930-35 1918-20 1921-24 1933-34 1922-27 1921-30 1920-23 1931-32 1920-21 1923-28 1925-30 DOUGLAS, P. H., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. DOUGLAS, R. F., Sqn-Ldr., R.C.A.F. DOUPE, C. S., P.O., R.C.A.F. DRAPER, J. W. P., P.O., R.C.A.F. DUDLEY, E. J. S., Lt.-Col., Sask. Lt. Infy. DUFF, T. P., Sergt., R.C.A. DUMBRILLE, J. C., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. DUMOULIN, R. T., Major, Operations Dept., Dept. of National Defence. DUNBAR, A., Major, R.C.A. . DUNCANSON, A. A., Captain, Royal Regt. of Canada. DYKES, C. P. J., Lieut., R.C.E. ' EARLE, G. A. P., L.A.C., R.A.F. EDE, H. F. G., D.F.C., F.O., R.A.F. iMissingJ. EMERY, H. J., F.O., R.C.A.F. ERENHOUS, L. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. EVANS, A. L.A.C., R.C.A.F. EVANS, J. H., Lieut., R.C.A. EVANS, J. L., Cadet, O.T.C., Brockville. FERGUSON, A. MCD., Lieut., R.C.R. FINLEY, E. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. FISHER, R. A., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. FISKEN, S. F., M.C., Lt.-Colonel, O.C. 5th Mountain Regt., R.A. FLEET, E. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. FLEMING, A., Lieut., Can. Forestry Corps. FLEMING, J. B. A., Flt.-Lieut., R.A.F. FOSTER, G. M. D., Sergt., Q.O.R.C. FRASER, M. P., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. FREDERICK, F. O., Lieut., Royal Can. Dental Corps. FYSHE, T. G., Captain, R.C.A.M.C. FYSHE, T. M., Captain, R.C.A. GAISFORD, G., Captain, R.C.A. GALLOWAY, D. E., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. GARDINER, A. T., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. GARDINER, O. E. S., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. GIBSON, M. W., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. 1911-13 1924-29 1918-22 1920-26 Master 1919-21 Master 1909-11 1913-17 1-1922-25 1920-22 1930-32 1929-32 1929-31 1913-18 1927-29 1936-39 1934-39 1936-39 1926-30 1928-31 1926-29 1937-38 1934-38 1913-18 1904-09 1935-38 1922-27 1934- 1933-37 1928-32 1930-36 1917-18 1933-36 1930-33 1933-36 GILL, N. G., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. GILMOUR, J. P., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. GLASSCO, A. E., Major, Indian Army. GLASSCO, C. Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. GLOVER, R. Lieut., S. D. Q G. Highlanders GODET, T. M. duB., Lieut., R.N.V.R. GOODDAY, C., Major, A 10 T.C., Camp Bor den. GOSSAGE, B. F., Major, R.C.A. GOSSAGE, G. M., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Can GORDON, H. L., llate R.C.A.F.? GRANT, G., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. GRANT, J. R., EO., R.C.A.F. R. D., Lieut., Fort Garry Horse. GRANT. GREER, J. M., P.O., R.C.A.F. GROUT. F. L. J., Major, Q.O.R.C. HADDON, G. P. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HAMPSON, H. G., Sub-Lieut.. R.C.N.V.R. HAMPSON, J. G., Lieut., Royal Can. Hussars. HANCOCK, G., Lieut., H.L.I. of Canada. HARRINGTON, C. F., Lieut., R.C.A. HARRINGTON, J. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HARRIS, L., Lieut., 3rd Armoured Regt. HARSTONE, J. C. R., Lieut., Argyle and Suth- erland Highlanders. HARVEY, W. C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HAULTAIN, C. F., Lieut., Midland Regt. HAULTAIN, R. M., Capt., R.C.A. HAYES, J., Lieut. HEES, G. H., Lieut., R.C.A. HEES, W. M., F.O., R.C.A.F. HEIGHINGTON, A. G., Gnr., R.C.A. HEIGHINGTON, E. N., Lieut., 48th High- landers. HENDERSON, H. L., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HENDERSON, I. S., Gnr., R.C.A. HENDERSON, J. M., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. HESSY-WHITE, P., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HEYBROEK, E. P., P.O., R.C.A.F. 1929-34 1911-14 1923-29 1931-35 1933-36 1925-31 1929-31 1-1931-32 1935-37 1936-39 1923-28 1927-29 1907-10 1923-31 1934-38 1926-31 1922-24 1906-08 1917-22 1933-39 1920-22 1917-19 1937-39 1918-20 1934-38 1929-36 1929-33 1909-11 1930-31 1928-31 1920-25 1933-39 1933-39 1930-34 1931-39 1937-39 1935-40 HINGSTON, H. W., Sergt.-Pilot. R.C.A.F. HOGG, W. S., Lieut., R.C.A. HOWARD, R. P., Captain, R.C.A.M.C. HOWLAND, V., Pay-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HUGHES-HALLET, D. H. C., Lieut. HUME, J. J., Pte., Victoria Rifles of Canada. HUNTER, C. H., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. HYDE, G. G., Clate R.C.A.F.J I-IYNDMAN, H. H., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. HYNDMAN, F. T., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. INGLES, C. L., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. INGLIS, R. S., Lieut., R.C.A. INGS, E. I. H., Captain 81 Adjt., R.C.A.S.C. IRVINE, J. A., Lieut., R.C.A. IRWIN, D. M., Lieut., R.C.A. IRWIN, H. E., Major, R.C.A. JAQUAYS, H. M., Major, Black Watch of Canada. . JARVIS, A. E. deM., F.O., R.C.A.F. JOHNSTON, H. C., Pte., Black Watch of Canada. JOHNSON, R. M., P.O., R.C.A.F. JONES, A. W., Lieut., R.C.E. JONES, C. E. F., Lt.-Col., Can. Forestry Corps. JONES, G. K., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. JONES, W. O., Captain, 48th Highlanders. JUKES, A. J. K., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. I KEEFER, R. G., P.O., R.C.A.F. finternedl KERRIGAN, J. V., Lieut., R.C.A. KETCHUM, E. J., Major, R.C.A. KILGOUR, J. F., Lieut., Can. Dental Corps. KING, T. B., Lieut., Kent Regt. KINGSMILL, N., Major, 1st Infy. Holding Unit. KIRKPATRICK, H. J. R., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. KIRKPATRICK, Hf J., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. KNOX, G. B. LANDRY, P. C., A.C.2. R.C.A.F. LANGDON, W. H., Lieut., Royal Can. Regt. LANGMUIR, J. W. C., P.O., R.C.A.F. A 1925-30 1928-31 1926-30 1933-34 1936-39 1937-40 1919-21 1928-34 1931-37 1936-39 1936-39 1898-03 1923-26 1936-39 1935-37 1927-30 1934-38 1922-27 1918-19 1927-37 1925-29 1907-10 1924-28 1916-21 1904-11 1910-13 1909-16 1915-20 1928-31 1935-38 1934-37 1934- 1927-29 1920-26 1936-38 1902-07 LASH, Z. R. B., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LAW, D. A., Lieut., Black Watch of Canada. LAW, J. F., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. LAWSON, W. A., Lieut., R.C.A. LAWSON, J. H., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. LAYNE, J. H., Gnr., R.C.A. LAZIER, H. D. F., Major, R.H.L.I. LEADBEATER, W. J., Lieut., 48th Highland- ers of Canada. LEATHER, E. H. C., Lieut., R.C.A. LEBROOY, P. B., Pte., 4th P.L.D.G. LEBROOY, P. J., Pte., 4th P.L.D.G. LEE, J. F. G., M.C., Capt., R.C.A.M.C. LEGGAT, M. H., Pte., Seaforth Highlanders. LeMESURIER, A. S., Gnr., R.C.A. LEWIS, D. J., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LINES, S. J. H., Gnr., R.C.A. LITHGOW, C. O., Lieut., Royal Canadian Regt. LONDON, G. T., Capt., Can. Scottish Regt. LOOSEMORE, J. P., Pay-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LOWE, W. B., Gnr., London Scottish Regt. LUCAS, G. S., Gnr., R.C.A. LUMSDEN, G. L., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. LYON, R. P., Lieut., 48th Highlanders. MacCAUL, D. H., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. MACAULAY, N. H., D.S.O., Major, A9 T.C. Camp Borden. MACDONALD, D. M., F.O., R.C.A.F. MACKENDRICK, F. E., Major, Q.O.R. MACKINTOSI-I, D. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MACNUTT, E. G., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. MAGEE, A. G., Lieut., Royal Canadian Regt. MAGEE, B. R. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MAGEE, E. D. B., Lieut., R.C.E. MARTIN, H. A., Lieut., Armoured Corps. MARTIN, H. A. R., Lieut., R.C.A. MARTIN, M. C., Tpr., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. MATHEWSON, F. S., D.S.O., Lt.-Col., Black Watch lR.H.R.J of Canada. 7 1936-40 1913-14 1 919-21 1931-36 1928-36 1928-37 1928-34 1921-25 1927-30 1933-37 1933-36 1925-30 1926-28 1924-28 1919-22 1932-35 1931-34 1930-41 1928-33 1931-33 1917-21 1938-40 1925-29 1911-13 1907-08 1919-24 1927-29 1907-12 1928-32 1930-33 1919-21 1916-19 1-1928-32 1920-26 1929-37 McAVITY, H. K., P.O., R.C.A.F. MCCARTER, G. A., Brigadier, R.C.A. MCDONALD, H. S., P.O., R.C.A.F. McFARLANE, P. A., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. MCGLASHAN, J. C., Lieut., R.C.O.C. MQLAREN, F. G., Lieut., 48th Highlanders. MCLAREN, R. D., Flt.-Lt., R.A.F. MQLAREN, R. E., Captain, R.H.L.I. MCLEAN, D. W., Lieut., P.P.C.L.I. MCLERNON, A. R., F.O., R.C.A.F. McLERNON, L. R., D.S.C., Sub-Lieut., R.C. N.V.R. MCMULLEN, J. E. T., Lieut., Seaforth High- landers. MCPHERSON, J. A., Pte., Toronto Scottish Regiment. MEDD, S. A., Gnr., R.A. A MERRY, R. L., Major, 48th Highlanders. MILLER, W. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MITCHELL, J. S., L!Cp1., R.C.A.S.C. MORRIS, W. D., Cadet, R.C.N. MORRISEY, H. S., Lieut., R.C.A. MORRISEY, W. J. P., A.C. 2, R.C.A.F. MORSE, E. W., P.O., R.C.A.F. MORTON, R. T., Sgm., R.C.C.S. MUDGE, R. M. L., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MURISON, C. A. P., Brigadier, R.A. NELLES, P. W., Vice-Admiral. R.C.N. NICHOLS, T. E., R.C.N.V.R. NOBBS, F. J., Lieut., D.C.R.C. Hussars. O'BRIAN, G. S., A.F.C., Grp.-Capt., R.C.A.F. O'BRIAN, P. G. S., D.F.C., Sqn.-Ldr., R.A.F. O'BRIEN, H. J. S., Lieut., R.C.A. J. T., Lieut., R.A. OGILVIE, OGILVIE, R. E., Captain, 3rd Armoured Regt. OSBORNE, J. W. flate Argyle and Sutherland Regimentl. OSLER, B. M., Capt., R.C.A. OSLER, C. R., Captain, R.C.A. PRICE 1922-30 1926-34 1927-33 1921-29 1922-26 1916-22 1928-31 Master 1916-18 1934-38 1930-35 1931-35 1935-38 1929-32 1924-31 1928-32 1935-38 1936-40 1909-12 1929-33 1936-40 1931-33 1934-37 1930-34 1927-29 1929-31 1931-33 1915-18 1930-32 1924-29 1917-19 1929- 1918-24 1933-36 1916-24 1929-33 1927-33 OSLER, J. G., Major, R.C.A. OSLER, P. C., Lieut., Q.O.R. OSLER, P. S., Captain, Instructor, R.M.C. OSLER OSLER OSLER , R. F., Lieut., 48th Highlanders. , W. E., Lieut., Q.O.C.H. , W. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. OSWALD, W. E. D., Lieut., Black Watch. PAGE, W. D., Sgt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. PANET, deL. H. M., Lt.-Col., R.C.A. PARTRIDGE, D. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. PASSY, cleL. E. S., Sergt., R.C.A.F. PASSY, F. C., Captain, R.A. PATCI-I, H. M., Gnr., R.C.A. PATCH, R. A., Lieut., R.C.A. PATERSON, H. C., R.C.N.V.R. PATTON, J. M. S., G.C., Lieut., R.C.E. PEACGCK, J. W. F., P.O., R.C.A.F. PEACOCK, E. F., R.C.A.F. PEARCE, H. J. L., M.C.. Captain, Canadian Forestry Corps. PEARSON, B. F. C., F.O., R.C.A.F. PEARSON, H. J. S., Cadet, R.M.C. PECK, H. S., Lieut., 14th Canadian Hussars. PERLEY-RGBERTSON, A., Lieut., R.C.A. PINCOTT, PITCHER 1 s. W., L.A.c., R.C.A.F. P. B., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. POWELL, R. M., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. POWELL, W. H., Lieut., 4th P.L.D.G. PREVVER, H. A. M., Lieut., Armoured Corps. PRICE, A. S., Capt., R.C.A. PRICE, D. G.. Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. PRICE, F. A., Cdr., R.C.N.V.R. PRICE, H. E. C., Capt., Royal Can. Regt. H. V Captain R CA RAWLINSON, G. L., 2nd. Lieut., 6th Hussars. RAY, R. G., Lieut., R.C.E. REDPATH, R. A., Sergt., Victoria Rifles of Canada. REED, L. M. K., Capt. 1916-19 1934-37 1933-38 1926-29 1938-40 1930-36 1925-36 1894-96 1936-41 1911- 1924-33 1927-31 1928-31 1921-28 1926-34 1933-39 1931-34 1929-32 1915-20 1928-31 1937-39 1926-30 1917-24 1935-37 1919- 1920-26 1926-34 1934-39 1917-19 1913-14 1921-24 1932-37 1916-20 1933-37 1933-37 REES, H., Lieut., R.C.A. REID, R. M. F., F.O., R.C.A.F. RENISON, G. E., Capt., 48th Highlanders. RENISON, R. J. B., F.O., R.A.F. CPrisoner of warj. ROBARTS, P. C. S., Gnr., R.C.A. ROBERTSON, G. R., Lieut., Victoria Rifles. ROBINSON, F. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. ROGERS, G. H., Colonel, Home Guard. ROGERS, J. B., A.C.2., R.C.A.F. ROGERS, H. S., Captain, R.C.A. ROGERS, J. B., Lieut., R.C.E. ROPER, P. K., P.O., R.C.A.F. ROSS, J. K., Captain, lst Hussars. ROUS, F. H., Bdr., R.C.A. RUSSEL, B. D., D.F.C., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, H., P.O., R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, H. D. S., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. RYERSON, Y. E. S., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. RYRIE, J.. P.O., R.C.A.F. SAVAGE, G. C., Captain, R.C.A. SAVAGE, W. A., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. SCHELL, H. R., Major, R.C.A. SCHOFIELD, G. P., Major, Royal Regt. of Canada. SCOTT, G. F., Sub-Lieut., R.N. SCOTT, J. G., Capt., Royal Rifles of Canada. SEAGRAM, N. O., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. SEAGRAM, R. D., Lieut., Q.O.R. T. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MCK., Lieut.-Col., 3rd Armoured SEAGRAM, SHARP, H. Regiment. SHARP, J. MCA., Captain. SLATER, N. D., Lieut., R.C.A. SMITH, E. L. G., Lieut., R.H.L.I. SMITH, F. A., Chaplain 81: Capt., R.C.A.S.C. SMITH, G. H., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt. SMITH, R. H., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt. 1927-32 1931-41 1928-36 1927-28 1926-28 1938-39 1906-11 1918-24 1928-31 1927-31 1930-34 1927-33 1934-36 1924-30 1-1929-34 1919-23 1919-22 1922-26 1910-13 1897-03 1914-15 1928-32 1937-38 1936-37 1935-39 Master 1926-32 1929-32 1937-39 1921-28 1930-33 1921-23 1918-20 1919-21 1930-32 1923-29 1922-25 SOMERS, D. C., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. SOMERVILLE, C. M., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. SOUTHAM, B. G., Lieut., R.C.O.C. SOUTHAM, J. D., Captain, R.C.A. SOUTHAM, K. G., R.C.A.F. SPENCER, C. H. A., Lieut., lst Midland Regt. SPRAGGE, G. W., F.O., R.C.A.F. SPRAGGE, J. G., Major, Q.O-.R. SPRAGGE, P. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STAUNTON, T. A., Lieut., Q.O.R. STAUNTON, T. A. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STIKEMAN, W. J. C., Capt., Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. STORMS, D. D., L-Cpl., R.C.E. STONE, A. C., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. STRATHY, G. H. K., Clate R.C.N.V.R.? STRATHY, C. M. A., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. STRATHY, J. G. K., Major, Q.O.R.C. STRATTON, J. W., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. STRATTON, W. W., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. STUART, C. J. S.. Chaplain 8: Major, Q.O.R. SUTCLIFFE, F. M., Captain, R.C.A. SWAISLAND, J. W., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. SWINTON, W. F., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. SYLVESTER, J. L., Lieut., R.C.A. TAYLOR, E. W., Lieut., G.G.H.G. TAYLOR, N., Flt.-Lieut. 81 Chaplain, R.C.A.F. TAYLOR, T. L., Lieut., Royal Regt. THOMSON, A. D. D., F.O., R.C.A.F. THOMSON. J. S.. Sergt.-Pilot. R.C.A.F. THOMPSON, J. S. D., Lieut., 48th Highlanders. TRENHOLME, T. C., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regiment. TROW, J. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TURNER, A. H., Captain, R.C.A. TURNER, H. R., R.C.A. TURPIN, G. W. F., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt. USBORNE, T. H., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. VAN STRAUBENZEE, C. B., Captain, R.C.A. 1909-13 1910-11 1933-38 1921-23 1936-39 1934-39 1932-38 1936-39 1925-26 1929-34 1929-32 1905-08 1924-31 1926-30 1911-15 1927-31 1918-21 1918-24 1925-32 1937-38 1927-31 1919-26 1925-31 Master VERNON, A. A. H., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. VIPOND, H. K., Major, R.C.A. VIPOND, J. R., Cpl., Irish Regt. of Canada. WADDS, G., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. WALLACE, J. A. G., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. WARBURTON, J. A., Lieut., R.C.A. WARNER, G. D. E., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. WATERS, D. M., Sub-Lt., R.C.N. WHYTE, K. T., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Canada. WIGLE, D. H., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. WIGLE, F. E., Capt., R.C. Tank Corps. WILKES, A. B., Major, R.A.M.C. WILKIE, D. R., Lieut., Camp Borden. WILKINSON, A. H., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. WILLIAMS, E. W., F.O., R.C.A.F. WILLIAMS, R. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. WILSON, R. B., Lieut., R.C.A. WISER, J. G., Lieut., P.L.D.G. WOOD, J. D., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. WOODSIDE, G. E., Pte., R.C.O.C. WORRELL, J. C. WOTHERSPOON, G. D., Major, 3rd Armoured Regiment. WOTHERSPOON, R. B., Captain, R.E. WYNN, C., Sub-Lieut., R.N.V.R. Trinity College School Record VOL.-445 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE,FEB.. 1942. NO.3 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ............... ....................... J . B. I. Sutherland SUB-EDITORS .................................. P. D. I-Iare, C. S. Campbell ASSISTANTS ...... F. H. Simpson, L. D. Clarke, C. Thompson, Symons, R. G. Spence, W. Barnett, P. E. Britton, S. A. Searle, M. Hare, W. G. M. Strong, I. C. Stewart, G. R. Sneath, I. R. Macdonald. jumon Sci-xoor. Rscoan .............................. Mr. C. 1. Tottenham Tanesuiznn ........................................ Mr. D. Ke-mode Parr Tlx Record if published .fix time: a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, lane and August. EDITORIAL The School now has approximately four hundred Old Boys and Masters on Active Service, of whom we are al- ways very proud, and who will always be remembered by future generations of boys. We are sure that no other Canadian boarding-school can show a better record, and this is certainly an achievement worthy of Trinity College School. This past half-term has been hectic but eventful. One of Canada's greatest poets, Mr. Wilson MacDonald, has visited us and ever since we have been thinking of his de- scription of his first encounter with the Thames. 'The Hon. Emil Davies also has been our guest, and on the occasion of his visit to the School he was supreme- ly interesting in his description and cautionary warnings about air-raids, a subject entirely new to most of us. This half-term has also witnessed an amazing increase in the popularity of skiing. Every Saturday and Sunday the School truck transports at least two loads of eager ski 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD enthusiasts to the Pat Moss Memorial Ski Camp, the official opening of which, completed with the presence of Mr. Morse, on leave from the R.C.A.F., was held just as the Record was going to press. The ski team itself has even slept several nights in the lodge which has been built and they are looking forward to many pleasant week-ends there. The hectic part of the team has been accounted for by the numerous changes in the teaching staff. Mr. Welty's stay of ten days is unoflicially the shortest in the School's history, and Mr. Mooney, who unfortunately had to leave us, after only a month at the School, runs a close second. The School is still carrying on, however, and we will con- tinue, even if the Prefects have to take over. fJ.B.I.S. i' Q EL -I! T 3 0 ' ',- ' .v I 0 D'da',T5"'4.1f' luis! ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 if HAPEI. OTES THE CHAPEL The Chapel at T.C.S. has a manifold purpose. Essential- ly it differs only slightly from a parish church. It is the centre of the worshipping community as every church should be. It is a place where the presence of God may be foundg a place apart from the common ways of life. "This is none other than the House of God, this is the gate of heaven". And so, as with every parish church, its primary purpose is the worship of Almighty God. It is also a sacred place because here too are rich and meaning- ful associations: associations which can be found in no other place: associations which, although perhaps not fully realized at the time, remain when all else seems to fade away. Each morning of the week at seven-thirty, just before the new day begins, a few boys gather for morning devo- tions. Sometimes a Sixth Form boy leads the prayers. and always there are remembered by name live or six of the boys who are now serving with the Forces. Their associations are not forgotten. Evening service is formal and follows a strict liturgical pattern at which a selected lesson from Scripture is read by a member of the Sixth Form who has previously been rigorously "coached". This term an experiment has been introduced in re- gard to the attendance at Sunday morning services. Each 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sunday there is a Celebration of the Holy Communion at eight a.m. and any boy who assists at this service is not obliged to attend Mattins at ten a.m. It is hoped that this change will have two results. It should instil a deeper understanding and appreciation of the Communion service, with its important implications for individual and social life. It also should give time for healthy Sunday recrea- tion. Visiting preachers at Sunday Evensong have provided us with valuable contact with the Church at large, and We are indeed grateful to these men who have so generously given of their time. Recent visitors have been the rector of St. Bartholomew's, Toronto, the rector of St. Peter's, Cobourg, and the Rev. Dr. Mcliechnie, minister of the Port Hope Baptist Church. A further function of the Chapel is expressed best by the following quotations taken from letters received from families that We have been able to assist from the Weekly collections, and the special Carol Service collection: " .... The surprise lay in the fact that I am at a loss to understand how anyone at your College even knew of, or about us, but Whoever the donor was, either yourself or another, again I extend my heartiest thanks for such kind thoughtfulness .... " " .... It was just too grand for Words to express. And I do wish to thank you from the bottom of my heart for the very kind gift ...... " " .... My husband has been ill and I have had my hands full ..... " " .... May I say again, how very appreciative we are of your thoughtful generosity ..... " Such response can only engender in us a deep sense of thankfulness and humility, with a real desire to do more in the future. We know that any worship that does not express itself in creative activity, is not the Worship of God. Our desire is that We may Worthily magnify God's Holy Name in the Chapel, in the Church and in the World. -E.M.D. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 CHOIR The Carol Service of last term seems almost ancient history but it is only fair to mention it and give the Choir much credit for an excellent performance. The Choir boys gave up much precious spare time to rehearse and results proved that the time was not wasted. The Service followed lines similar to previous years with the story of Christ's birth told by song and verse from the Bible. Incidentally this form of service, now quite general, was first used in Canada at T.C.S. Young i. and Young were much appreciated soloists. bass and treble respectively, the quality of their voices a very pleasing contrast. This term a number of new hymns are being intro- duced for general use including two from the new Cana- dian Hymnal, "Fairest Lord Jesus" and "O Brother Man". the latter being particularly appropriate in this time of stress. The Te Deum is also being restored to its place in the Service on Sunday mornings. The Choir gave a splendid rendering of it for the first time on Sunday, January 28th. The old method of pointing, whereby the words were distorted and made to fit the fixed-time-value of the chant was discarded and replaced by the more natural plan of adapting the chant to the flow of the words, lengthening or shortening the time values as the words demand. It is hoped to adopt this method gradually for all Psalms and Canticles. The School owes the Choir a debt of gratitude for their willing work and their valuable contribution to the Chapel Services. -E.C. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "I-Ienceforth let no man trouble me. for I bear on my body the marks of the Lord Jesus". This text, from St. Paul's Epistle to the Galatians, was the one taken by the Rev. R. L. Seaborn, rector of St. Peter's, Cobourg, when he preached in Chapel on Sunday, November 30th. His central thought was that we should iight for freedomg freedom in religion, freedom of 'the soul, and freedom from convention. On Sunday, December 7th., Father Pashler, rector of St. Bartholomew's Church, Toronto, was the preacher in Chapel. He reminded us how easy it is to be discouraged, how easy to get the "What is the use of it all?" attitude. While sympathizing with us he said that we must not be discouraged. Christ, he said, often felt discouragement, but through faith in God He went on to do better things. In the same way we should try to better our lives. THE CAROL SERVICE The annual Carol Service was held this year on Sun- day, December 14th. This service is thought by many to be the finest service of the year, and indeed it is a beauti- ful and an inspiring one. It began with the choir singing one verse of "Holy Night" unaccompanied outside the Chapel doors. The processional hymn "Adeste Fideles" was sung in Latin, and the solo parts in "King Wenceslas" were taken by Young max. as the King and Young maj., as the Page. The order of service was as follows: Processional Hymn-"Adeste Fideles". Choral-"Break Forth O Beauteous Heavenly Light" CBachl First Reading-Luke 1: 26-33. R. A. Hope lJ.S.l Carol--"Joseph and the Angel". Second Reading--Matthew 1: 18-25. G. R. Sneath. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Carol--"How Far is it to Bethlehem '?" Third Reading: Luke 2: 1-7. C. S. Campbell. Carol-"What Child is This ?" Carol--"Love Came Down at Christmas". Hymn-"Once in Royal David's City". Carol--"Good King Wenceslas". Fourth Reading-Luke 2: 8-20. A. B. C. German. Carol-"Away in a Manger". Hymn-"The First Nowell". Carol-" 'Twas in the Moon of Winter Time". Fifth Reading-Matthew 2: 1-11. Mr. C. J. Tottenham. Carol-"Whence Is That Goodly Fragrance". Sixth Reading-John 1: 1-5, 10-14. The Headmaster. Carol-"Sing We Carol". Oifertory Hymn--"Hark the Herald Angels Sing". Prayers The Blessing Recessional Hymn-"VVhile Shepherds Watched". Sunday, January 11th., the Chaplain gave us a short talk on several aspects of the Communion Service. He said there were five aspects of the service: Thanksgiving, Memorial, Sacrifice. Communion with God. and Communion with one another. He emphasized the importance of par- ticipation in the service by the congregation. The Headmaster spoke in Chapel on Sunday, January 18th. He said:- There are three all-embracing problems facing us in these days: First, the warg Second, the peaceg and Third, the new world we hope to see after the peace. We have spoken of the War on numerous occasions and We know the seriousness of itg to-night you Will hear some- thing about the Peace we hope to make. This afternoon 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I am going to say a very few words about the world after the peace. It is true that after the last war we had twenty years of peace but looking back on those years from this point, we must agree that there was a most serious failure in the relations between man and man and between nation and nation which culminated in the outbreak of the pre- sent war. This failure it seems to me, is most glaring in two connections: First, the disparity of living conditions between the top part of society and the bottom, and Second, the breakdown in our distribution of essential commodities. On the one hand, we saw numbers of people with incomes so large that they could not possibly begin to need more than a very small fraction of them and therefore they were tempted to waste their substance on riotous livingg and on the other hand, large numbers of people who were absolutely down and out with no means of subsistence and very little sporadic help from charity. At the same time we had enormous surpluses of food in some parts of the world and starvation conditions in other parts. Our society was very seriously divided and the whole frame- work of the nation was threatened. Then came the war, and the motive of self-preserva- tion against the ruthless invader and destroyer united us all with determination to resist. Men who were once the beggars on our streets are now clothed and fed and given every consideration. To-day they are a vital part of our national life and national defence. The manufacture and distribution of everything that goes to maintain our life is one of our first concerns and it must run effectively, our government will not tolerate any breakdown in this im- portant part of our national existence. This sparsely settled country is now spending four million dollars a day on the war which is about 35 cents a day for every man, woman, and child within our borders. Four years ago we thought four million dollars a year was far too much to spend in keeping men fed and clothed and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 alive. Thirty-ive cents a ycar then was too much for each person to spend for such a purpose, but now thirty-five cents a day is hardly enough to spend for weapons and armies which we sincerely trust will preserve our national life and keep up from the slave market, the robber and the tyrant. But essentially this expenditure is one for de- struction as opposed to construction. When We look back now at the poverty of our efforts to solve the unemployment problem, we are ashamed of ourselves, and rightly so. Yet the reason is simple-man will do almost anything to protect his own life and others' lives in an emergency, but in peace time no ordinary appeal will make him protect other peoples' lives. Four years ago, in the days of unemployment and de- pression. most people felt themselves fairly secure and they weren't interested in the relatively few who were down and out. To-day everyone feels his life is in danger and he spares nothing. Under this compulsion we give every- thing, the lives of our finest men, all our resources, for the destruction of the enemy, in the hope that when it is all over our children and future generations will have a far better chance for a full and happy life. That was exactly what we said during the last war, and though the younger generation was saved from Prus- sian domination, we lost the peace and slipped too easily into a life of comfort and luxury, padding ourselves against the shock of exertion, giving a handout now and then and doing nothing to solve the crisis of our national life. That attitude, as Mr. Churchill has said, brought us to the brink of destruction-and we are not out of danger yet. The fatal folly of not doing as much in peace time to preserve our national and international life as we do in War time, has made thinking people throughout the demo- cracies begin to talk about and consider and discuss ways and means of bringing a new world, where there will be 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD much more general happiness and comfort and content and prosperity, and therefore much more enthusiastic ico- operation between man and man, a real fellowship. Before any such new day can come more and more people must think about it, read about it, discuss it, and perhaps gradu- ally, almost imperceptibly, there will be born a stirring determination among great masses of people, people whose hearts have begun to experience the thrill, the leap, the gladness, of having a part in shaping such a new world, and who have resolved to make it go, to make it a reality. What a privilege, what an excitement to be living at a time when we may take a hand in creating a new world demo- cracy, a new type of life for everyone, shorn of all the shams, and deceits, and shows, and injustices, and poverty and suffering that we have known. Words, words, words, you say, nice sounding but empty words, where is the lead, where is something to bite on? I agree with you. Here is a little something to bite on: A few weeks ago the Archbishop of York, a great thinker-"man of the year" in a spiritual sense-presided at a conference of some 80 representatives of nearly every denomination and sect in England. The meeting was called to discuss the vital need for planning a new world now, to agree on some con- crete proposals, so that there will be less danger of sliding back into our slip-shod ways after the war, letting the heroes of to-day become the hoboes of to-morrow. Here are some of the recommendations they made- First, Every man should have the opportunity of a decent house, a healthy childhood, an education suited to his abili- ties and a chance to develop and express his social and spiritual nature -- in work, in leisure and in retirement. Second, No man will have to fear the wreck of his home life and the destruction of his power to fulfil his family responsibilities through changes of employment quite be- yond his own prevision or control. Third, a generous standard of life for all who are willing to take their due ,Q Flt.-Lieut. B. A. Fleming, R.A.F. Lieur, T, C, Brainerd, R,N,V,R, Seaman R. P. Beatty, R.C.N.V.R. Lieut. H. S. Morrisey, R.C.A. ,H , -.. ' Svzw Lieut. R. A. Patch, R.C.A. Lieut. S. Hayes, Armoured Regt ON ACTIVE SERVICE Mmkyvf v, ...J ' ew fr-.4 "A Q g Y 'FF W, 'L-KTM! VY 4 3 ' sf ,Q , 5 5 1. My ' fig- i fi E l 5 A ' L 4-wt 4: 'wht K 1' 6' ' fa 1 -do .pt 0. my gf ,, -1.5 1 F' if 4 ,, , 1 ,. , 33" Q- rf M + . JP" -- . , . . 1, J - I .ef pak' V.- ,N x . Y -'ix' 4 .51 tx. mutt'-M 0" .. G Q 5' f-- 'wr-r C i j.. ' -1, t y may A T 51 T.C.S. IN THE NAVY L l h A in which Midshiplnan Top fcf!-fthe It.1li.m "Artigliere", sun' my t e Cruiser 4 ht th nd Lf tht "Artiglierc"g below Waters fin Waters. R.C.N.. was survmgg ng , e c 1 f , group! at tht- St-.1 of Gnlnlee, and in Greece. Bottom: Lieut. C. F. R. Dalton, R.C.N.V.R., "Winter, North Atlantic". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 part in the work of the nation will be the first charge on industry as a whole. Fourth, any financial transaction or arrangement that yields a profit without rendering commensurate service, or that endangers the rights of others should not be allowed. Fifth, wage standards and work standards are no longer to be made by a handful of people who are not responsible to the community. Sixth, the prices of all necessary commodities must be kept with- in the reach of all. Seventh, the grade of employment to which each man or Woman should be entitled should not be lower than the grade for which he or she is qualified by experience and training. Eighth, there must be long range planning over a number of years to make the best use of the country's natural resources, and I would add a ninth recommendation, that in this new world there should be no drones, but every man should do some useful con- structive work as long as he is physically fit. This momentous conference and the recommendations agreed upon by so many different groups of people may easily be the basis for a sweeping revolution in our way of lifeg we have been told that such a revolution is already quietly taking place in England. Behind this meeting was the conviction in thousands of hearts that life after this war must be a real life for everyone, Worthy of the tremendous sacrifices made for it, a life of justice and gladnessg a life of happy work and steady progress, a life of Christian confidence in the good- ness in man, of Christian concern for all our fellow men. Let us think on these things, and remember we must begin with ourselves. In Isaiah's words we must try to become "trees of righteousness," our roots deep and strong in the soil of our Christian principles, thus growing sturdy trunks, constantly nourished: withstanding all the storms and tempests and buffetings, spreading out shade and pro- tection to those less strong, and ever pointing upward to higher things. "The spirit of the Lord is upon me because the Lord hath anointed me to preach good tidings, He hath sent me 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to bind up the broken hearted, to proclaim liberty to the captives, to proclaim the acceptable year of the Lord." Is it too far fetched to imagine that these words are directly applicable to you, that they directly concern you, and all young men who give thought to the future, and who are soon to go out into the world? Sunday, January 25th., the Chaplain preached the sermon, taking his text from St. Paul's Epistle to the Romans. The day being the festival of the Conversion of St. Paul, he told us something of Paul's life. Before his conversion Paul was a pupil of Gamaliel. He was of the sect of the Pharisees, a Hebrew of the Hebrews. But his religion was not soul satisfying to him. After he was con- verted he lived a difficult life-he was separated from his family, he was stoned and beaten, but he Went through it gladly for Christ. He lived through Christ and preached His gospel into all the World. Sunday, February lst., Septuagesima Sunday: The Rev. M. S. McKechnie, minister of the Port Hope Baptist Church, preached the sermon. He took his text from the fourth chapter of St. Matthew--"Then was Jesus tempted". He told us that Jesus was tempted to betray God for his own power, and said that we would be tempted in the same Way. He then compared Churchill and Hitler. "Both", he said, "have ability, ambition, and power. Churchill got his power to serve his people, but Hitler was willing to pay any price for power, and with it he is leading his people to destruction." TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 IN MEMORIAM LT.-GEN. SIR A. C. MACDONELL In the death of Lieut.-General Sir A. C. Macdonell on Dec. 23, 1941, the School and nation lost a most distinguish- ed figure. He was born in 1865, the year the School was founded and he came to T.C.S. in 1877, remaining until 1882. Among his schoolmates at T.C.S. were Arthur Allan. Dyce Saunders, Archibald Lampman, G. H. and J. S. Broug- hall, N. F. Davidson, E. C. Cayley, C. H. Brent, C. A. Bogert. D'Arcy Martin, H. P. Leader, A. E. S. Martin, James Ince. C. C. Van Straubenzee, D. L. McCarthy and many other well known Old Boys. Descended from a long line of warriors, it was inevit- able that Sir Archibald should become a military man. His family branch grew from the parent trunk of the Macdon- nells of Collachie and his line went back beyond Culloden and the wars of the Stuart kings. Macdonells fought in the French wars and one of his fighting ancestors died at the side of Sir Isaac Brock at Queenston Heights. Canadian history tells the story of the clan of Macdonell, and Sir Archibald enhanced the reputations of his forbears. His military career started in 1886 when he entered the Canadian Mounted Infantry after graduation from R.M.C. In 1889 he transferred to the Royal Northwest Mount- ed Police and he did not again become associated with the permanent force until 1907. The South African War gave this Canadian oiiicer an opportunity to distinguish himself. He played a prominent part in the lighting in the Orange Free State in the early months of 1900 and again was conspicuous at the Vet River. May 5 and 6, 1900. He took part in the engagements which preceded the entry of the British into Johannesburg. During the first Great War when he was a brigade com- mander, he was given much of the credit for the stiff re- sistance of his troops in the Ypres Salient during the first 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD half of June, 1916. On June 9, 1917, he was called to take command of the First Canadian Division composed of the veterans of Ypres, of Festubert and Givenchy. Sir Archi- bald guided the destinies of the division in the struggles which filled 1917 and part of 1918. The first Canadian troops to enter Germany after the Armistice were commanded by General Macdonell. The first order of knighthood, the Companionship of the Order of St. Michael and St. George, was conferred on him in January, 1916, while still commanding the 7th Canadian Infantry Brigade. A year and a half later he became a Companion of the Bath, and in January, 1919, he was creat- ed a Knight Commander of the Bath. He was mentioned six times in despatches. His foreign orders included the Legion d'Honneur and the Croix de Guerre. Twice he was wounded during his military career, once as a young, dashing officer in South Africa, and again dur- ing the war of 1914-18. He won the Distinguished Service Order for his gallantry and leadership in South Africa. A disciplinarian of the old school, Sir Archibald never- theless won the esteem and affection of the men who served under him. Always fair, he saw to it that the men he led were given proper treatment. Their welfare was always his first thought. In the heat of battle he inspired the troops by his disregard of danger and his high courage. H. H. BEDFORD-JONES Dr. Bedford-Jones who died in Ottawa on December 13th was a distinguished scholar and he had held im- portant posts in the Church of England in Canada. Born in Dttawa in 1870 he came to T.C.S. in 1882 and remained until 1886. At the School he very soon gave evidence of intellectual leadership and in his final year he won the Governor-General's medal, the Bethune Scholarship and was Head Boy of the School. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 At sports he was equally successful, playing on the cricket and football teams. Later while he was Rector of Brockville he played football in the O.R.F.U. and in the old Quebec Union. He was ordained in 1893 and devoted his life to the work of Christianity through the Church. During a period of 48 years the beloved cleric had administered to the spiritual welfare of parishes in Brockville, Perth and Ott- awa and in addition occupied the position of principal of Bishop's College, Lennoxville, Quebec. In May, 1940, he visited the School and preached in Chapel, expressing him- self as being very proud of the contribution the School had made to the life of the Dominion. His death is a great loss to all who knew him, and especially to the Church for which he laboured so faithfully. MAJOR H. M. SAVAGE Member of a widely known Montreal family, Major Savage was the son of the late John George and Mrs. Savage. He was born in Montreal on January 16th, 1891, and was educated at Montreal High School, St. Alban's, and Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ont. After leaving school he entered the National Trust Company where he served until the outbreak of war in 1914. He volunteered for active service in August of that year, left for France with the 1st Contingent of Canadians, and did not return to Canada until the spring following the Armistice. During this time he won for himself a fine record on the field, being awarded the D.S.O. and Bar and having been mentioned in despatches several times. He was wounded on August 24, 1918. Major Savage went overseas as a lieutenant in the Canadian Field Artillery in a unit under the command of Lt.-Col. J. J. Creelman. He was promoted twice on the field of battle and at the conclusion of the war was officer commanding the 24th Battery, 8th Army Brigade, C.F.A. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD He won his D.S.O. in November, 1917, during fighting near Passachendale, where his unit suffered heavy casualties. After the war Major Savage returned to business with the Rutherford Lumber Company and rose to the position of president and general manager. 'W. E. PASMORE Mr. W. E. lBillyJ Pasmore, after a lengthy illness, passed away in Denver, Colorado, Wednesday, December 24th. He was an old T.C.S. boy, and with his brother, Frank and the Yerrington brothers was sent from California in 1876, by his parents, to attend Trinity College School. At the age of 19 he went to Denver to accept the position of private secretary to the President of the Denver and Rio Grande Railway. This position he held for some years and then he became interested in the mining and smelting in- dustry. He was mayor of Idaho Springs for several terms and so popular was he that in honour of him every business house was closed the day of the funeral. E. F. AMBERY Mr. Ambery was born at Trinity College, and was the son of the late Rev. John Ambery, the first Dean of Trinity College. He was a grandson of the late Colonel Colley Lyons Lucas Foster, in command of the British Forces at Old Fort York during the 1837 Rebellion. He came to the School in 1878 and stayed until 1884, going on to Trinity College. For some years he was secretary- treasurer of Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company at Fernie, B.C. Later he became interested in gold mining activities in Ontario. A staunch Liberal, he was a former president of the West End Toronto Liberal Association. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -9? gpm 5 IO M.. 'W C 00 'Q dl.. NOTES p GIFTS T0 THE SCHOOL Mrs. L. H. Baldwin has given forty new Canadian Hymnals to the Choir. af 8 il if O J. W. B. Walsh C79-'80J has given the School two framed pictures of Sports Day programmes, of 1879 and 1880, with the winners' names added. 1? Ili 11 Is K L. L. McMurray V81-'83l has again sent sets of Geo- graphic magazines, which are always eagerly devoured. 11 if Q I 8 Mr. and Mrs. R. C. H.-Cassels and Mr. F. G. Osler send bundles of magazines every week which are immensely appreciated, especially the Illustrated London News. Q O I 8 O Mrs. Duggan has very kindly sent soccer cups for the winning team. As the league ended in a tie, we shall have to wait until the snow goes before playing it off. X Ik if if fi The names of the Prefects of the years 1885 to 1902 have now been inscribed on the panelling in the Hall. In addition to the contributors mentioned in the last number of the Record, the following have sent donations toward the cost of this work: F. T. Woolverton V90-'94l, Bishop L. W. B. Broughall U88-'94J. 1 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CHANGES IN THE STAFF We now have to report that yet another master has left us to join the armed forces. This time it is Mr. Morse who has joined the R.C.A.F. Mr. Morse got to know the School very well, first as a boy, and later as a master, and the School will miss him more than we can say. He was always busy doing something for the boys, and was only too willing to give up his time to them both in School work and in extra curricular activities. He was particularly interested in skiing and spent many hours with the boys improving the new ski property and building the cabin. But he was not to enjoy the result of his work, this year at least. He went on service just as the skiing season began in earnest, and we fear that that in his new duties he will have little time for skiing. We hope however he will be able to spend the odd week-end with us and once again go on a skiing jaunt with the boys. At luncheon in Hall on the day he left the Headmaster spoke of his valuable con- tribution to our life and Mr. Morse replied. The Head Prefect then made a presentation to Mr. Morse from the boys. Mr. Molson, who has arrived to take his place, will in- deed have his hands full with Mr. Morse's many and varied tasks, but we have every confidence in his ability to fit into the School life. We Welcome him and Mrs. Molson most heartily. Mr. Peckham left at Christmas, after a stay of only one year, to accept a post at the University of Toronto. We are sorry to see him go, but we are sure he will enjoy his new work. Mr. Thow is admirably filling in the gap left by Mr. Peckham's absence. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 CHRISTMAS ENTERTAINMENT Towards the end of last Term rumour was current that the annual Christmas Dinner would be cancelled this year as an unnecessary expense during wartime. These rumours proved false, however, and the dinner and entertainment took place the night before the holidays began, on Dec- ember 16th, much to the delight of everyone. The dinner, as usual, was a huge success, and much credit is due to Mrs. Wright and her staff. The traditional procession was held, with the carrying in of the boar's head and Yule log followed by the singing of carols by the choir. After these ceremonies everyone proceeded to stow away quantities of turkey and pudding in true Trinity fashion. Although decorations and trimmings were not so abundant as in former years, this did not have ill effect on anyone's spirits. Everyone enjoyed himself to the full. After dinner a presentation was made from masters and boys to Mr. Dixon, who left us last Term for the R.C. A.F., and came down with Mrs. Dixon, specially for the occasion. Then all adjourned to the gymnasium Where a series of interesting and amusing plays furnished the even- ing's entertainment. We compliment the actors on per- forming so well on top of so hearty a meal. Two Junior School plays were followed by a number of Senior School efforts ranging from the ridiculous to the sublime. The evening's amusement culminated in "The Bigside Ballet", put on by the members of the first foot- ball team. This number was ably produced and directed by Maitre de Ballet E. S. Jarvis and he showed us he had a number of beautiful and talented "danseuses". The evening was a very successful one and many thanks are due to all who contributed to its success. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VISITING SPEAKERS Mr. Wilson MacDonald Sapre, dat door she move again: She can't keep still somehow. "O:1ccoos to me," said Doc Dafoe, "You're five times pappa now." This bit of French-Canadian poetry, taken from "Quin- trains of Callendern, is a typical example of Wilson Mac- Donald in a lighter mood, for which he is famous. Mr. MacDonald visited the School on January 27 and read some of his poetry in the Hall. Practically the whole School was in attendance, and those who were not there missed as an enjoyable evening as one would wish. Truly Mr. MacDonald has had avaried and interesting life. As a young man he crossed to England on an old cattle boat. His job on the boat was to tend the horses. In his poem "The Song of the Undertowu the story of part of his life, he tells in vivid language of the filth and dis- agreeable experiences he endured on this trip over. Through it all, however, his sense of humour appears, as is shown in this stanza: The doors were smeared with marmalade: Its mark was everywhere. We slid in it along the floor, And combed it from our hairg And even now an orange peel Can give my soul despair. After hearing several pieces of his poetry the boys of the School bought some 128 autographed copies of his books, the money from whose sale Mr. MacDonald donated to the British Bomb Victims' Fund. After such an interesting evening we feel we know something of Mr. MacDonald and his poetry, and We thank him for his highly amusing and intriguing talk. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Mr. Bob Bowman On Sunday, February lst., we had the pleasure of a visit from Mr. Bob Bowman, head of the C.B.C. short- wave in England. He gave us a most interesting and in- structive address. Mr. Bowman told us of his fortunate departure from Halifax with the first Canadian contingent to go overseas. He was on the Aquitania. one of many famous ships in the convoy. He praised the Wonderful co-operation of the Royal Navy in shepherdirl the convoy to England with- out loss, although the Empress of Australia was separated for two days in a heavy fog. Mr. Bowman Went to London, where he was put into uniform with the rank of Captain. He found the saluting problem very embarrassing. One day he was broadcast- ing with some other friends, and everyone had spoken with some minutes to spare. Mr. Bowman, with great presence of mind, handed the "mike" to a lot of Canadian troops who were present, and told them to speak to their relatives at home. Regularly each week from then on Canadian troops have sent greetings home. He told us of the wonderful work of the R.C.A.F. squa- drons. At this point he played us a record of "Four minutes of blitz", in which we heard land mines exploding, bombs, A. A. guns, planes, falling buildings. In closing he played Ronald Colman's recording of the poem describing the gallant fight of H.M.S. Jervis Bay, and the courage of her commander, Captain Fogerty Fegan, V.C. Mr. Inch Mr. Inch, Secretary of the League of Nations Society in Canada was a guest of the School for lunch on Tues- day, January 27th. After lunch he gave a brief message, in which he pointed out What the League aimed to do about helping rebuild the world after the War. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hon. A. Emil Davies No man ever had a much tougher job than the Hon. A. Emil Davies in 19405 for on his shoulders fell the burden of organizing all air raid precautions in the city of London during the Nazis' worst air blitz. He told the School in a most interesting way, something of this momentous job, when he was the guest of the School for lunch on February 5th. Mr. Davies, in this country on a tour of American cities, was formerly chairman of the London County Coun- cil, and he is lecturing on the vital necessity of air raid precautions. Telling us of the destructive power of large German bombs he said: "After a German parachute mine exploded in Leicester Square I saw bits of shattered glass embedded more than two and a half inches in solid concrete!" One most hazardous job is that of the bomb disposal squads, who must remove delayed action bombs and render them harmless. There is no way of knowing, said Mr Davies, whether these bombs will explode in a few minutes or a few days! Mr. Davies praised the work of the London firefighters. The firefighting service has increased from 3,000 to 30,000 since the start of the war. This work is so indispensable and so dangerous that one girl is said to have broken off her engagement with a young man who left the fire service to enlist in the army, on the grounds that he was a coward. One other of Mr. Davies' jobs was that of organizing feeding centres for the benefit of those whose cooking facilities had been disrupted through broken gas and water mains. Mr. Davies gave us a vivid picture of the pluck of Lon- don's civilian defenders. To them we can only say "Thumbs up and carry on!,' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 GALER HAGARTY MEMORIAL PRIZE A letter from Capt. T. C. Holmes, District Cadet Officer of Military District No. 3, recently brought. the news that another Galer Hagarty had come to the School. Capt. Holmes wrote: . I am very pleased to announce that J. W. Robertson of the No. 96 Trinity College Cadet Corps has been award- ed the Galer Hagarty Memorial Prize for this District for the year 1941. The total score obtained by Robertson was 389 which tied for first place with M.D. No. 2 and No. 10 for the highest honours in the Dominion. The Prize, a copy of Lord Roberts' book H41 Years in India" will be forwarded as soon as received from England. May I offer my sincere congratulations to Cadet Robertson on his success. The score of 389 is out of 400 possible. ' Ex 'ff .fi 5 Emil 5 g it 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SOME SCHOOL STATISTICS 111 Attendance: Pupils enrolled in Jan. U H I! Y! il 11 Sept " Sept " Sept " Sept " Sept " Sept. " Sept " sept. 1942, 1941, 1940, 1939, 1938, 1937, 1936, 1935, 1934, 1933, 240 234 202 147 181 176 140 121 117 126 J an. Sept Sept: Set p . Sept. Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept NEW BOYS 19-12, 78 CJ.S. 1941, 70 CJ.S. 1940, 75 QJ.S 1939 35 lJ.S. 1938 49 fJ.S 1937 63 lJ.S 1936 50 CJ.S 1935 33 CJ.S. 1934 33 CJ.S 1933 32 CJ.S 1932 15 fJ.S S.S. 501 June S.S. 481 June S.S. 491 June S.S. 231 June S.S. 301 June S.S. 361 June S.S. 321 June S.S. 281 June S.S. 221 June S.S. 191 June S.S. 111 qJ.s. 595 s.s. 1811 qJ.s 54g s.s. 1801 qJ.s 563 s.s. 1461 qJ.s. 43g s.s. 1041 Us 485 s.s. 1331 cJ.s. 483 s.s. 1281 qJ.s. 275 s.s. 1131 fJ.s 23g s.s. 981 4J.s. 27g s.s. 901 qJ.s. 283 s.s. 981 BOYS LEAVING 1941, 41 qJ.s. 2, s.s 1940, 29 cJ.s. 3g s.s 1939, 65 qJ.s. 3g s.s 1938, 45 qJ.s. 61 s.s 1937, 30 cJ.s. 2, s.s 1936, 30 qJ.s. og s.s 1935, 29 qJ.s. 3, s.s 1934, 38 cJ.s. 45 s.s 1933, 48 qJ.s. 4g s.s 1932, 85 qJ.s. 113 s.s 391 261 621 391 281 301 261 341 441 741 the Senior School There have been no vacancies in since August, and though we have opened two more small houses for boys iTrinity and Petry1 it has been necessary to refuse many applications for entry. 121 Geographical Distribution of Present Boys: Principal Cities Toronto ..............,............. Montreal .......... Ottawa ................. Mexico City ....... Kingston ............. Winnipeg New York City ....... Edmonton Hamilton Calgary .. Regina .... Vancouver Brandon .. Provinces of Canada 44 Ontario 108 39 Central 8: S. Onta,rio....78 12 W. Ontario 4 10 E. Ontario 5 N. Ontario 5 4 Nova Scotia 1 4 Quebec 43 3 Manitoba 5 2 Saskatchewan 1 1 Alberta 4 1 British Columbia 1 1 Northwest Territories 1 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Other Countries England ....... ..... 3 4 Brazil ......... SCOf.1B.Ild ....... ..... 1 Argentine ..... France ............. ..... 1 Chile .............. Holland ............... ..... 1 Colombia ...... Austria .................. .... 1 Trinidad ........ United States ....... ..... 2 Bermuda ....... Mexico ................ ..... 1 1 Burma ........ Panama ..................... ..... 3 India. .............. .... Venezuela ................................ 1 On the American continent, the farthest north point represented is Fort McPherson, N.W.T. lin the Arctic Circlel. The farthest south point represented is Buenos Aires. The farthest east point represented is Pictou, Nova Scotia. The farthest west point represented is Vancouver, B.C. 133 Peace Time Occupations of Fathers of Present Boys: Governor .................................. 1 Bankers ..................... Clergymen .............................. 8 Trust Companies ..... Professors dz Teachers ........ 5 Manufacturers ......... Dentists .................................... 1 Insurance .................., Doctors ............................ ..... 1 3 Real Estate ............. Chemists ...... ..... 1 Investment Bankers Lawyers .. ....... ..... 1 2 Accountants ........... .. Architects ,................ ..... 4 Merchants ................. Engineers ..................... ..... 2 Publishers .............. Diplomatic Service ........ ..... 2 Other Businesses ..... Army ............................. ..... 1 2 Agriculture ............ Air Force ................................ 3 Mining ................. Company Presidents ............ 3 Retired ....... Business Managers ................ 8 Fathers Deceased-23. Boys who have brothers in the School-17. Boys whose fathers are now on Active Service-45. f 41 Boys from English Schools: At the moment there are 45 boys at T.C.S. who have come within the past thirty months from English schools. The Public and Secondary Schools represented are as fol- lows: Oundle ill, Wellington 113, Repton 115, Eton l3l, Winchester Ill, Brighton Ill, Worksop 113, Clayesmore 113, Charterhouse ill. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Preparatory schools represented are Furzey Close, St. Dunstan's, Lydgate House, Swanbourne, Arnold House, New Beacon-Sevenoaks, Copthorne, Pinewood, Twyford, St. Andrew's, Stone House, Brunswick, Lockers Park, Leas House, Beaudesert Park, Ludgrove, Edinburgh Academy, Westdown, Aysgarth, Burgess Hill, Hampstead, Stroud, St. George's, Hill Place, Maidstone, Salisbury, Somerhelds, Dee-House, Sutton, Sharrow, Hayward's Heath, St. Wil- frid's. 151 Examinations: ONTARIO UPPER SCHOOL 1Senior Matriculationl 1941 No. of candidates ........,....................................... 42 Paper written ..,...,....... ......... 2 21 Papers passed .................. ........ 1 78 Percentage of passes ..... ..... 8 0.5 1940 " " " .... .................... ..... 7 6 .1 1939 " " " . .......................... ..... 7 5.2 1941 First Class Honours ........ 175-1001 ........ ..... 2 1 Second Class Honours ........ 166- 741 ........ ..... 3 8 Third Class Honours ........ 160- 653. ....... ..... 4 3 1941 Percentage of Honours ........................ ..... 4 5.7 1940 " " " ..................... ..... 5 6.9 1939 " " " .................................... 53.3 ONTARIO MIDDLE SCHOOL 1Junior Matriculationj 1941 No. of candidates ................................................ 100 Papers Written ............ ......... 5 44 Papers passed .................. ........ 4 68 Percentage of passes ....... ..... 8 6 1940 " " " .... ..... 7 7.4 1939 " " " ..... 62.8 1941 First Class Honours .... ..... 7 1 Second Class Honours ....... .100 Third Class Honours .......... ..... 8 7 1941 Percentage of Honours ....... ..... 4 7.6 1940 " " " . ..... 45 1939 " " " ..... 41 163 Scholarships : , During the past seven years boys from the School have won thirty University Scholarships, including a Rhodes Scholarship and some of the most valuable open scholarships offered by the University of Toronto. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 C73 Old Boys at Universities: This year there are forty-seven Old Boys attending colleges and universities. They are distributed as follows: Osgoode Hall, Toronto, 23 University of Toronto, 15: Queen's University, Kingston, 53 McGill University, Mon- treal, 13, University of Alberta, 13 University of British Columbia, 23 University of Southern California, 2, Wil- liams College, 15 Springfield College, 13 Royal Military College, Kingston, 2, Royal Air Force College, Cranwell, lg Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, 2. ,---ll---Q e 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MR. CHURCHILUS ADDRESSES To the United States Congress, December 26, and to the Dominion Parliament at Ottawa, December 30, 1941. This summary of Mr. C'hnrchill's famous speeches 'in Canada and the United States is taken from the Bulletin of International News, sent to as by Mr. Mclnnes. Addressing the two Houses of Congress at Washington on December 26 Mr. Churchill reminded his audience of the many ties of sympathy and of friendship, and the tie of blood, which attached him to the United States. A stranger might have expected at that time to find in the United States a disturbed, self-centred atmosphere in face of the "novel, startling, and painful episode" of the sudden War. But he had found an "Olympian fortitude, not based on complacency, but indicating an inflexible purpose and the proof of a further well-grounded confidence in the final outcome." In the darkest days in Britain the same tone was found. The enemy had large disciplined forces, plans long tried and matured, and they would stop at nothing that violence and treachery could suggest. It was true that Britain's resources were greater than theirs, but they were not yet mobilized and developed. After dealing with the reasons for the preparedness of the enemy and the unpreparedness of Great Britain and the United States, he said that if Germany had tried to invade the British Isles after the collapse of France none could tell what disasters and agonies might not have ensued. But by the end of December, 1941, great progress had been made. The broad flow of munitions from the United States to Great Britain had begun, and now that the United States was at war production would increase, and, given that increase, it was reasonable to hope that the' end of 1942 would see the Allies quite definitely in a better position, and that the year 1943 would enable them to assume the initiative on an ample scale. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 Some might be depressed when he spoke, like the Presi- dent, of a long and hard war. But their peoples would rather know the truth, however sombre. In the defence of hearth and home, and of freedom in other lands, the ques- tion of whether deliverance came in 1942, 1943, or 1944 fell into its proper proportion in World history. The task was not beyond their strength, the pangs and toils not beyond endurance. So long as they had faith in the cause and un- conquerable will-power salvation would not be denied. He went on to speak of the mighty strokes already dealt on the enemy--the glorious defence of Russian soil, the destruction of Italy's empire, the control of the Allies over the Middle East, and the maintenance of the life-line of supplies across the Atlantic. Finally, the United States, "united as never before, has drawn the sword for freedom and cast away the scabbard". These things had made the oppressed peoples of Europe raise their heads in hope, and when the time came they would play their part. Speaking of the criticisms of the lack of aeroplanes in some theatres of the Pacific he pointed out that dispersions would have prevented the Libyan victory, and they would have been found wanting in both spheres. If the United States had been found lacking, it was partly because of supplies sent to Great Britain and the provision of defence in the Atlantic. For the apparently "irrational" action of Japan an explanation might, he thought, be found in the power ex- ercised by the secret societies. Seeing the resources of the United States, Great Britain, and China, and the menace of Russia, it was difficult to reconcile Japanese action with prudence and sanity. "What kind of a people do they think we are ?" he said. Was it possible they did not realize that the Allies would persevere until they had received a lesson they and the world would never forget? Finally, he remarked that the catastrophe of a second war in one generation might have been averted if the United States and Great Britain had kept together after the last 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD war and had taken common measures for safety. "Five or six years ago it would have been easy, without shedding a drop of blood, for the United States and Great Britain to have insisted on the fulfilment of the disarmament clauses of the Treaties", and that also would have been the opportunity for assuring to the Germans supplies of raw materials. "I avow my faith and hope that in the days to come the British and American peoples will, for their own safety and the good of all, walk together in majesty. in justice, and in peace." I fl i 3 3 if The Prime Minister's second speech was delivered in the Canadian House of Commons at Ottawa to the as- sembled members of both Houses of the Legislature on December 30. Canada, the senior Dominion of the Crown, occupied, he said, a unique position because of its unbreakable ties with Britain and its ever-growing friendship and intimate associations with the United States. Canada was a potent magnet, drawing together the new and the old worlds. He referred to the great material contributions of Canada to the Imperial war effort, and of the Canadian Army station- ed in England, in a key position to strike at the invader, should he land. That Army might be engaged in a fright- ful battle in the spring. The Canadian Government had placed no limitation on the use to which the Army should be put, and he thought it extremely unlikely that the war would end without the Canadians coming to close quarters with the Germans as their fathers had done at Ypres, the Somme, and Vimy Ridge. In Hong Kong Canadians had already crowned with military honour the reputation of their native land. In the waiting period he was sure that the self-sacrifice involved in routine training would be cheerfully or at least patiently endured. He then spoke of the gigantic air-training scheme in Canada for airmen from all over the Empire, which would, in 1942 and 1943, provide the highest class of personnel TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 for the aircraft poured out in increasing quantities from factories of the Allies, of the naval and mercantile ship- building in Canada, and of the output of munitions. He went on to refer to the endurance of British peoples. They sought no territory nor wealth of others, but they "have not journeyed all this way across the centuries. across the oceans, across the mountains, across the prairies because they were made of sugar candy". Look what the Londoners had stood up to, grim and gay. British people would never descend to the German and Japanese level, but "if anybody likes to play rough, we can play rough too". He spoke of his conferences in Washington for con- centrating the activity of 30 nations, and of the President of the United States, "that great man whom destiny has marked for this climax of human fortune". There would be no halting, no compromise, no parley. The gangs of bandits "shall themselves be cast into the pit of death and shame". It was yet no time to speak of the higher world to come for their children while the crisis was still not overcome. There was no room for relaxation or for shirk- ing on the part of man or woman, old or young. Mr. Churchill then looked back on the course of the war. After the long lull of seven months there came the explosion, the overrunning of Scandinavia and the Low Countries, the hideous massacre of Rotterdam, when 30,- 000 people perished, showing the vicious barbarism of the German Air Force, as at Warsaw and Belgrade. Then came the French collapse, the French Government had bound themselves not to make a separate peace. It was their duty to havewgone to Africa, where they would have had overwhelming sea power and the support of the United States, and in the end a place in the counsels of the victors. "But their generals misled them. When I Warned them that Britain would fight on alone their generals told their Prime Minister and his divided Cabinet: 'In three weeks England will have her neck wrung like a chicken! Some chicken- some neck." 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD What a contrast had been the Dutch nation, defending their Empire with dogged courage and tenacity by land, sea, and air. The men at Vichy had lain prostrate at the feet of the conqueror, and the fragment of France which was left to them was as powerless as Hungary and even more miser- able, because more divided, than the Occupied regions them- selves. Hitler played cat and mouse with them, using promises and shootings in turn. There were Frenchmen who would not bow the knee and they were fighting on the side of the Allies under General de Gaulle. They had been condemned to death by the men at Vichy, but their names were held in increasing respect by nine Frenchmen out of every ten in France. But now the tide was turning against the Him. Britain was growing stronger every day and would very soon be superior in every form of equipment to those who had taken them at the disadvantage of being half armed. He spoke of the furious war waged with increasing success by Russia's army under their warrior leader Joseph Stalin on a thousand mile frontg of the successes of Gen- eral Auchinleck in Libya, and of the great ,change made by the entry of the United States into the war. Speaking in French he addressed words of hope and encouragement to French Canadians and to Frenchmen all over the world. Finally, he spoke of three main periods of phases of the coming struggle. First, the period of consultation, com- bination, and final preparation which would certainly be marked by heavy lighting while they acquired the necessary overwhelming superiority and shipping tonnage to give the armies power to cross the seas and oceans separating them from the enemy. The length of this period would depend on the vehemence of the effort put into production in in- dustries and shipyards. The second phase might be called the phase of libera- tion. In this phase they must look forward to the recovery TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 of lost territories and to the revolt of conquered peoples when the liberating armies and air forces appeared within their borders. For this purpose it was imperative that no State or region overrun by the enemy should relax moral and physical preparation for the day of deliverance. The invaders must be shunned and isolated, and where active resistance was impossible, passive resistance must be main- tained. The invaders and tyrants must be made to feel that a terrible reckoning was coming. Quislings and traitors would be handed over to the judgment of their fellow- countrymen. The third phase to be contemplated was an assault upon the citadels and homelands of the guilty powers in Europe and Asia. In these forecasts the power of the enemy must not be forgotten, nor the effect of his action at every stage. He placed no time limits on the various phases, but he suggested that while an ever-increasing bombing offensive against Germany would remain one of the principal methods of ending the war, it was not the only one which growing strength enabled them to take into account. In conclusion he said: "Let us then address ourselves to our task, not underrating the difiiculties of the task and its perils but, in good heart and sober confidence, resolve that, whatever the cost, whatever the suffering, we shall stand by one another, true and faithful comrades, and do our duty, God helping us, to the end." x- "4 - -Q Fifi -'5 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I Y ' if Contributions Q if If From D. M. Waters, Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. I landed in England after having passed the "Athenian just before. War was declared ten minutes after I'd been ashore. After six months' training as a naval cadet at the Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, I sailed for China in April, 1940 with two R.M.C. chaps and two English lads. We went to the R.N.C. because the training cruisers were operating with the fleet. We joined our iirst ship as mid- shipmen-H.M.S. "Liverpool," a town class cruiser in Aden in May. I'm rather sorry we didn't go to China. We visited such places as Perius, Djibouti, etc., and then came up to the Mediterranean when the Italians came in. On October 14th., 1940, she was torpedoed and Norris, one of the English lads was killed. It was bad luck-he was the youngest officer in the ship. The four of us joined the "York", sister ship of the "Exeter"g in her we did much sea-time, spent Christmas in Athens and saw many other places of interest-I actually saw the German Consul in Athens-lucky for him I hadn't a gun! The Greeks treated us like gods and you can well believe the London Times when they said "there was sing- ing and dancing in the streets of Athens". We couldn't move - we were mobbed everywhere we went - bands TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 marched up and down all day playing "Roll Out the Barrel". "Rule Britannia." and "Tipperary" Then as you know "York" was lost in Suda Bay. We went ashore in Crete and played soldiers for a while. All of us had to dig trenches and build breastworks-fat lot of good it did us. All we got for our pains were fleas! My next ship was "Ajax", After her I did my destroyer time in the "Kimberley" She was the best of the five- I'm afraid I don't like large ships. However this old thing I'm in now is tops. There isn't a more efficient capital ship afloat. I haven't been in her long-I only joined her to study for and write my exams in which, incidentally, I obtained a second class certificate lover 75963. There were 19 of us taking the board-only 5 got Hrsts lover 8592.3 It's hard in war time to fmd the time to study at sea. Then we are leaving for England where I hope we'll arrive in time to have some leave before Christmas. lwaters arrived in England for Christmasl. After three months courses starting January 3rd., I should, if I'm lucky, get some leave to Canada. My address from now on is:-Sub-Lieutenant D. M. Waters, R.C.N., c-o Canada House, London. Altogether I've had an interesting, and I should say a bit too exciting time. The best fun we've ever had was one dark night in the Aegean when we ran into a convoy of caiques laden to the gunwales with the Hun. We went right at them-sank the attending destroyers and merchant vessels and proceeded to make short work of the remainder. We went through and back, and back again--sinking every- thing in sight--firing everything we had. I daresay we rid the world of some several thousand Boche that night. How- ever that isn't enough to pay for all our chaps who have gone. Cheerio, give my best to everybody and I hope to be at the School for the next Inspection or Speech Day. - . 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD From P. E. Haddon, Lieutenant, R.C.N. 6th Dec., 1941 "I have just received a most handsome gift of choco- late from the School for which I send my Very sincere thanks. I was greatly interested in the postcard of the new School as I was at the fire, but due to being in the navy have never had an opportunity of seeing the new buildings. They look very grand. I have had the luck to command this destroyer since last spring. It is a grand job With moments of intense activity sandwiched in between somewhat long hours of thumping the ocean. Thanking you once again". From John Annesley, Lieutenant, R.C.N. 6th Dec., 1941 "This is just a note to thank the School for the parcel of chocolate which reached me safely. "It is pleasant to realize that although we are far away We are still remembered by those at home. "May I Wish you all a Merry Christmas and the best of luck during 1942." From VV. M. Cleland, Captain, G.G.H.G. 4th. Jan., 1942 "I received a very welcome surprise in your package of chocolate a couple of days ago. May I thank yourself and the School for your kindness in remembering one who is rather ashamed of the way he' has lost touch with the School since he left. You may rest assured, too, that the contents of the parcel were, you will notice I said were, greatly appreciated since anything in that line is rather scarce over here. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 We have an excellent representation of Old Boys in the Regiment. The C.O., Lt.-Col. H. M. Sharp, the 2nd in Command, Major Ian Cumberland, his brother, Gord Woth- erspoon CMajorJ, Edgar Ogilvie CCapt.J, Lawren Harris CLieut.J, and Eric Taylor fLieut.J We were changed last spring, by the way, from a Motorcycle Regiment to an armoured Regiment four proper name and address as belowl and now form a part of Canada's Armoured Corps. We are equipped with the latest in tanks, of course, and though it has meant a great deal of work and study for us, we are very keen about our weapons. It is quite a change from our horses of a couple of years ago, but though we hated to give up our spurs that We have worn for so long, we all realize that fashions change even in war and so we willingly changed our boots and breeches for beret and overalls. I can't tell you, naturally, very much of our activities nor of our equipment. We are training hard, however, at all the phases of driving, mechanics, gunnery, wireless, etc., peculiar to our arm. It is quite a thrill, I can assure you, to control with a touch of a finger, many tons of toughened steel and have it obey your slightest wish. It is not nearly so easy as it sounds however, and our officers and men have buckled down with a will to acquiring the very high degree of skill and efhciency necessary. We are all very proud, you know, that the personnel of the Armoured Corps are all picked men and that our physical and mental requirements are quite as high as the Air Force. You will no doubt be hearing from the other Old Boys here in due course and perhaps they will be able to make their letters a bit more worth while. We have all been getting our copies of the Record quite regularly, by the way, and appreciate the news of the School they convey. You might be interested to know that my two Old Boy brothers, Doug. and Calder, are both in the R.C.A.F. Doug. is a Flying Oflicer and is stationed at St. Johns, New- 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD foundland, and Calder is a Sergeant-Air Gunner CCan. R72066J and is at present over here at No. 1 Signals School, Cranwell, Lines. My kid sister is in the Canadian W.A.A.F.'s so you see the family is pretty well represented. My very best to all the School and yourself and again many thanks for your kindness." From Brian Archibald, Colonel, ILA. 5th. Jan., 1942 "Very many thanks for your kind present of choco- late, and for the excellent photo of the School and your Christmas wishes. It was a delightful surprise to find the parcel on my desk yesterday, when I was very busy and longing, above everything, for a bit of choc, with las I thought? no hope of gratification. I shall keep the card handy in a pocket, to flourish at any of the natives who start to wave their old School ties Kiiguratively, of course, all khaki nowll With best wishes for 1942 to you all". From J. M. Cape, Major, R.C.A. 6th. Jan., 1942 "Your Christmas present arrived a few days ago and I must say I was very touched indeed to think that the old School was not forgetting us. Thank you very much. The 'Record' has been reaching me safely since I arrived over here, centuries ago it seems, actually in May, 1940, and I always read it with the greatest of interest, par- ticularly the Old Boys' News. One item appearing just before I left Canada afforded me considerable amusementg it related my past travels and jobs but stated that at last I had finally settled down! Well, actually I had been settled down for four years, but I was sailing two days later to come over here. However, that is my fault, not yours. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 Stuart O'Brian is in this unit and I see other Old Boys periodically but, as Harry Price mentioned in the last 'Record', you often meet them without knowing at the time that they are from the Old School. Everyone is in pretty good fettle over here in spite of the enforced inactivity. We are particularly fortunate at the time of writing in being in excellent quarters in a very pleasant town. The men have lots of outlets which is a very important factor these days. Would you extend my best wishes for 1942 to your Staif and the School and also my sincere thanks for your remembrance." From J. E. T. McMullen, Lieut., Seaforth Highlanders 16th.Dec., 1941 "We had an uneventful crossing although three ships in the convoy have since been sunk including the Repulse. I have now been over here eight months which seems more like eight years. The first month I spent in the Holding Unit and then came up to the Regiment where I have been ever since. I like the life very much. I expect my years at the School taught me to enjoy the company of other men. I have my own platoon, all grand chaps and get great pleasure from being with them, helping them with their troubles and sharing their hardships. Not that we have suffered to any extent but I suppose anything might be classed as a hardship when it is more unpleasant than what you have been accustomed to. We have had a num- ber of strenuous exercises entailing long marches, etc., but when they are over all you remember are the amusing incidents and the fun you had. I wish I could tell you more of what we are doing just now, suiiice it to say that our present role is of prime importance in the event of invasion. We are quite comfortably settled in winter billets, and the food is plentiful though not as varied as one would want. We have been very free from air raids for the past 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD six months which has given them an opportunity of clean- ing up the damaged parts, some of which are pretty bad. I, of course, missed the heavy raids of 1940 but came in for a few in April and May last. The troops are certainly restless and anxious to see some action. Two years is a long time for intensive train- ing and it is difhcult at times to keep their interest. It annoys them to think of the Canadians in Hong Kong getting action first. I have had some grand leaves-particularly in Scot- land which I think is the best part of the British Isles, especially Edinburgh. We have moved about a great deal and have seen a large part of England in the process. Transportation is slow and difficult and apart from seven days leave every three months and an odd 48 hours We are very tied down. I worked for two months as Asst. Adjutant and gained valuable experience. Congratulations to all at the School for the good work they are doing." From C. F. W. Burns, Flying Officer, R.C.A.F. "We are 'finally at work at the above R.A.F. Station and so far have found it very enjoyable. The trip over was completely uneventful thanks to the Canadian, American and British Navy and as Churchill said yesterday it would appear that Hitler has failed to isolate England. The other day I was in London for a time and ran into Nic Kingsmill, who has been there for over a year and a half. Also crossed on the boat with John Peacock, a fine lad from the School. He has had eyes but earned his commission in radio work. Before being posted we had a little leave and in our travels visited Winchester where we Went through the Cathedral. It was very beautiful and we were privileged to attend the wedding of Lord Mottlestow's daughter, he being the Lord Lieutenant of the county. The ceremony TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 was performed by the Bishop of Winchester with the ad- dress being given by the Bishop of Southampton. A beautiful choir sounding like the one at T.C.S. sang familiar hymns and all in all it was most impressive. After, we ran into a young lad of 17 who conducted us over the college. I-le was very self possessed and charming and it was all most impressive. T.C.S. seemed very youthful and immature when stacked against the tradition and age of Winchester. I believe they were founded some time in 1200 and have been going ever since. On our travels we came upon a map in one of the class- rooms on which the master had used air mail stamps to help teach geography. I happened to have a Canadian Air Mail stamp and left the envelope. Shortly after we ran in- to the Master or Don as they are called and he invited us in for tea. He was most friendly and charming and a fine type. However like nearly everybody we have run into over here he was completely ignorant of Canada. They all seem to know much more about the other Dominions and nearly all the teachers we have run into here persist in talking about the 'Coloniesl England on the whole is an old and beautiful country and the people are brave and fine and I am in love with nearly everything I have seen. We have been to the Cathedral at Salisbury, The Priory at Christchurch and the Cathedral at Exeter: all old and lovely as you no doubt know from having visited them yourself. We pushed on into Devon where we stopped at Newton Abbot on market day, quite an event, then on to Torquay and Brixham, a quaint old fishing village filled with the masts of countless fishing trawlers from all over- there were Belgian lads and French shrimpers as well as our own, who have fled from the Nazis last year. I am very much impressed by the looks of the army fellows, for the most part big and strong and healthy look- ing. The people worship their navy as well they might and they are a fine type. With best wishes to the School". 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REXRD A PHILOSOPHY OF SOCIAL LIFE One of our most brilliant Old Boys, who gave his life a short time ago in the service of his country and humanity, Wrote out the following series of guides for getting on with peopleg the paper was found among his effects and is re- produced here in the belief that the advice is valuable to anyone who wishes to know more about human nature:- 1. Become genuinely interested in other people. 2. Smile. 3. Remember names. 4. Be a good listener. Encourage others to talk about themselves. 5. Talk in terms of the other man's interest. 6. Make the other person feel important - and do it sincerely. 11 fl' 11 i i 1. The only way to get the best of an argument is to avoid it. 2. Show respect for the other man's opinions. Never tell a man he's wrong. 3. If you are wrong, admit it. -1. Begin in a friendly Way. 5. Get the other person saying "Yes, Yes" immediately. 6. Let the other man do a great deal of the talking. 7. Let the other man feel that the idea is his. 8. Try honestly to see things from the other person's point of view. 9. Be sympathetic with the other person's ideas and desires. 10. Appeal to the nobler motives. 11. Dramatize your ideas. 12. Throw down a challenge. y 8 S O O 0 1. Begin with praise and honest appreciation. 2. Call attention to people's mistakes indirectly. TRIITITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 Talk about your own mistakes before criticizing the other person. Ask questions instead of giving direct orders. Let the other man save his face. Praise the slightest improvement. Give the other person a fine reputation to live up to. Use encouragement. Make the fault seem easy to correct. Make the other person happy about doing the thing you suggest. li- BESIDE A POOL Beside a pool I lay in quest Of nature's beauty-o'erf1owing chest- And cool beneath the willows' shade Upon my arm my head I laid, And felt above all others blest. Then close beside my heaving breast, A robin mother in her nest For my delight a sweet note played, Beside a pool. And so until into the west The fiery sun lay down to rest, I Watched, amid the silent glade, The waving ferns, the gay parade Of ilow'rs upon the grassy crest Beside a pool. -A.E.M. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE CULMINATIN G DAY He lived in one of a row of dilapidated little shacks in an East End dump, which, ironically enough, was called Berkely Square. Often of a cold winter's evening he could be seen working by the light of a guttering candle. He was working at his invention. It was an invention, but was more commonly known throughout the shambles of the dump world as "Old Bill's secret". Soon, however, he would be finished, and then he would show to all the World the culmination of his wonderful dreamg a machine that would once and for all rid his beloved country of her en- emies. It would have to be soon though, for he was old, very old. His long white beard had lost its last streaks of gray, and his strong gray eyes were faded. Finally the great day arrived. The finishing touches had been applied to the great box-like contraption. Trans- portation was being supplied by a discarded wheelbarrow, and with the aid of a friend he started the perilous journey across London to the War Oilice. He had to make this last effort, it was vital that he reach there that night, for long years of toil had left their mark. Then from out of the vast starlit dome of heaven came devilsg great black ones, wave upon wave, carrying their loads of death and destruction. In a flash it had happenedg it seemed as though the world had burst asunder. When the dust had settled, the familiar lines of the dump had completely changed, and great mountains of rubble were everywhere to be seen. Somewhere, God only knows where, under one of those piles of debris lies a testimony of human sacrifice and devo- tion: in fact a whole life's work lies under forty feet of ruins. -mE.G. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 SHUTTLECOCK The staccato reports of the Hurricane's eight machine- guns were mad music to the young Canadian wedged in the bucket seat. His bold, blue eyes were grim behind their goggles, the fire in them undimmed by the protective glass. The stricken Messerschmitt was turning crazy cart- wheels, impervious to the-frenzied efforts of the wide-eyed Hun at the controls. He had been skilful, but not skil- ful enoughg the Canadian had vanquished him and now he knew that his only hope for safety was to bail out. To the young pilot, watching like a hawk from the heights, the parachute seemed like an infinitesimally small puff of white smoke, floating down to the checkered coun- tryside. His material battles were well won, but his brain warred on. Torn between humanity and inhumanity, be- tween truculence and mercy, he could not convince him- self of the righteousness of either course. To Hnish the German in cold blood would be brutal, and yet he was a German, and were not the Germans brutal? Then why should he not reciprocate? The thought came to him that his opponent had fought gallantly, that he had eluded him twice, and thus was worthy of some slight reprieveg but all the hatred, all the burning, seething hatred for the Hun, all the hatred which he he had been forced to keep in helpless check for the two long years before he had actually reached England rose up within him like the im- pending eruption of a volcano, viciously indiscriminate of anything in its path. There was no eruption. No explosion followed the silent, yet roaring, rumblings of his inner mind and soul. Instead, a sense of frustrated fury overcame him as fast as the volcanic tide had surged over him. He could only mutter incoherentlyz "I won't shoot him down because, dammit, I have no ammunition!" -J.B.I.S. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T0 SPRING Oh! for the sun through my window again, Bright patterns on the floor, Gay flow'rs beside my door. Oh! for the scent of the air after rain: To smell the buds anew- The roses filled with dew. Oh! for the song of a thrush in a lane: A streamlet's gurgling sound: The cool green grass around. Oh! for the sun through my window again. -C.B.P. .1 MIDDLESIDE Middleside last year and Middleside the year before that, and probably before that again, was the side of the "in-betweens". Were you playing on Littleside, you had a coach, you had loads of "spirit", and you had a future. On Bigside you had a coach, you had loads and loads of "spirit" fdrivell, and you had a future. On Middleside you had .... well, a future, and maybe even "spirit", in latent force. But you lacked the all-important feature: yes, Middlesides of yesteryear were known as the aides without a coach. They might have the captain of the particular team "do the honours", or they might possibly have a part-time coachg but those are the Middlesides of yesteryear, and let's hope they stay of it. This year it's different, though, radically diferent. "Supreme" means, or at least so says the dictionary, "be- ing at the top of one's own particular line of endeavour". It means, then, pertaining to coaching, one who from a bunch of no-account scrubs moulds a compact, driving unit, a team. Not only a hard-hitting team, but a team that hits hard for its helmsman. Middleside rugby. this season, had a coach. supreme. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Our coach, from his Middleside rugby addicts, built a real team. He had to dress us in snappy uniforms first, and he had to break us down from single-minded chaps who hated to go round the goal-posts once, to cogs that Went round indefinitely, but he built a team. flf I re- member correctly, it went something like this: "Okay, boys, ive times around!"J When Bigside got their tradi- tional day oi after a game, did we follow suit? Oh nog we had an all-time coach-from 3.30 to 5.30 every after- noon of every day of every week, excluding fluckily, for we must needs recuperate sometimel Sunday, and even that precious day of rest I've heard he tried to bag. The result was very much up to scratch, though, for Middle- side Rugby won six games and lost but four. Now with Hockey in full swing we again, happily, fall heir to our Rugby coach's talents - he was captain of rugby, hockey and cricket last year, so it's some heirloom! Last term he started the Middleside hockey season rolling with a bang. He called a meeting in which he told us that, contrary to Middleside's age-old tradition, there'd be only hard-hitting defensemen on this man's team. CMiddleside for the most part is living up to its old tradition!l Then he told us that, as in Rugby, even if we were a bum team, We'd at least look like a good one. So came into being the Middleside hockey garb: black pants, fequipment ordinarily reserved for Bigside only! To be worn with suspenders, ahemll and gay White sweatshirts bearing great red T's in front and ntunerals behind-decidedly class A 1 ! In all, our hockey season, to quote our coach, "looks like a set-up, gang!" You did it before, Wally, you'll do it again! -J.J.s. TR1N1'1'Y comlmc- SCHOOL REOORD IN SPIRATION WRITTEN IN A FRENCH CLASS Liddle Jacques he's run around' De barnyard an' de farm. Maman she warn him "don, go far- Or else you'll come to harm. "For in de woods beyon' de farm De wolf he slink about, De black bear growl beneat' de spruce An' bull moose beller out!" But Jacques he's not so liddle now, An' soon he's sixteen year, An' as for walk about de woods- He never show no fear. His Qld Man teach him how to shoot, An' paddle de canoe, An' how to light de fire so quick, An' how to run Snowshoe. Well-Jacques he's getting pretty beeg, An' soon he's six foot two: He chop de tree for lumber camp. An' wear de size twelve shoe. De Army man he come around' An' talk wit' parish pries', An' say de country need some men To iight for de "Worl' Peace". Pere Braquatart he's got idee, He tell de Army man: 'Tm go to lumber camp demain, I get you w'at I can." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD An' so de pries' bring back some men, De Army man say "Hey! You've really get some tough men dereg Dey sure do look OK!" An' Jacques step up in front, an' say "By gar, dis sure soun' swell! We gonna go to Angleterre An' give dem Nazis hell!" So Jacques has sail across de sea Wit' lots of odder men. In six month's time he say he'll come An' see his folks again. An' in de woods beyon' de farm De Wolf still slink about, De bear still growl beneat' de spruce, An' bull moose beller out. CI fWith Apologies to R.G.S.M.J 47,1 ff M31 if fi' mg' ,I X' ' , -1071! gf! , W if FTM 4 Xwiiffveftf I jf X I! x , , f' ra f f Q ff eff' , f f ff ,wif X f AE!! X' f 49 OSCAR 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LETTERS TO THE EDITCR Dear Sir: There is a question that has been in the minds of many people including myself for a long time. "Why isn't T.C.S. in a hockey league of some kind '?" All the other schools are, Why shouldn't we be? Hockey is a Canadian game. T.C.S. is a Canadian school, and yet nobody here seems to bother about it. U.C.C. and S.A.C. have in recent years made some mention of forming a Little Big Four Hockey League. T.C.S. hasn't even given it a thought. Are We going to be the ones that are holding up a perfectly good organization? I sincerely hope not. More boys at T.C.S. listen to the Saturday night hockey games than to any other sports. That shows the School must like the game, but when the School only plays exhibition games, half the School doesn't give a darn. But give the School something to root for, a team in the thick of a play-off struggle, and then Watch the change. T.C.S. has shown in the last year or two that we would certainly make a good showing against any other team in the Little Big Four. But no- body ever hears about the games We play. Whenever U.C.C. plays a game it is splashed all over the sports pages in the daily papers, but when T.C.S. plays it's merely to get used to fill in space. Are we going to let ourselves be shoved around like that? I don't think so, but it has been all our own fault. So let's see somebody get behind the form- ing of Little Big Four Hockey League and I feel certain the School will be right behind him. -I.C.S. Dear Sir: ' Writeups of the various House rugby games appeared in your last edition of the Record. Those Writeups were dandy as regards the game itself, but no mention was made in any of them of the cheering section that attended each TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 game. Now by the cheering section I don't mean the stray Bethunite or Brentite that wandered up and down the side- lines, or even a possible solitary cheer-leader, but the Bethune Housernaster, and the Brent Housemaster. They stood out there in the soaking rain of that memorable half holiday just to cheer their respective house teams on to victory. Dripping fedoras were pulled low over their eyes, and they tried to keep a sopping handkerchief dry enough to wipe their misty glasses. That unique pair, as they shivered there shouting unrugbylike encouragements each to his own house, would have brought any losing team to its feet. Just watching them "rib" each other as the fortunes of one house would come and go would awaken victory in any lagging heart. Surely then, in future house game writeups, the Housemasters might at least receive mention for their one heroic eifort of the season. -J.J.S. THE LIBRARY During the Michaelmas term, the Library had an un- precedented increase in registered circulation. The aver- age for the same term in the four previous years, 638 was nearly tripled to 1885. This is only partly accounted for by the increased enrolment. During the same period, 278 books were added, of which 164 were purchased from the Library Fund, and 114 were gifts. We should like to take this opportunity of thanking the following friends who have been thoughtful enough to help us in our work by giving us books during the term:- J. Abraham, Mrs. L. Baldwin, The Carnegie Corporation, R. A. R. Dewar, Mrs. C. E. S. Dodd, J. H. B. Dodd, Mrs. Barry German, Mrs. F. E. B. Gourlay, M. Hare, L. Higgins, W. D. MacCallan, A. Mackenzie, Colonel and Mrs. E. P. Mackie, C. Scott, Mrs. F. Shearme, Miss E. M. Smith. The Ladies' Guild has continued its generous support and the income from the Miller Fund has been received. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DEBATES December 5th., 1941 The motion before the House was that "The future of Canada lies in the provinces west of Lake Superior." This subject provoked a lively and interesting debate, and stirred up and gave public utterance to the East-West feud which never ends. Campbell, the first speaker, was a hard hitting West- erner who had it in for the "bigoted East". Huestis return- ed the attack, stressing Canada's Eastern industries, and condemning the Westerners as incapable of controlling Canadafs future. Searle rose indignantly to tell of Can- ada's coming economics. Strong, speaking for the East, dwelt on the East's indispensable activities, and flung mud at the speeches of his opponents. There were then a few speeches from the floor, with no lack of support for either side. This was an altogether exciting debate, and only Canada's war guests could be accused of keeping an open mind on so vital a question. The final vote showed the East to be victorious by 26 votes to 16. January 16th., 1942 The motion before the House was "In the opinion of this House, Professionalism has done more for sport than Amateurismn. Britton was the leading speaker for the affirmative. He began with a quotation, which he summarized by say- ing that to-day there were really very few amateurs. He then violently attacked crooked amateurs and pseudo- amateur clubs. Symons rose for the opposition, saying he was disgusted with Professionalism, and he explained that sport was for the relaxation of the weary business man. He pointed to the advisers' soccer matches as the example of true amateurism. Beament, seconding Britton, painted an TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 enthusiastic picture of the lustre that professionalism adds to sport. Healey spoke for amateurism, and made a high- ly humorous speech. He compared professionalism to an octopus, and accused it of encouraging that heinous crime, gambling. Heaton, Mathers and Russell spoke from the floor on the affirmative side, while Dodd and Paterson i. argued for the opposition. When the vote was taken it was found that Amateurism had won the day by 16 votes to 10. January 26th., 1942 The motion before the House was that "The Theories of Fascism are preferable to those of Socialism." Italy and Russia found many enthusiastic supporters. Birks, speaking for the affirmative, condemned the average person to be incapable of voting and of governing himself. He ended triumphantly with the quotation from Clemenceau, "If a man is not a Socialist at twenty, there is something wrong With his heart, and if he is a Socialist at thirty, there is something Wrong with his brain." Mac- kie spoke calmly for the opposition. He claimed that Socialism had all the advantages of Fascism and fewer of its disadvantages. The second supporter of Fascism, Huycke max., delivered a eulogy on Italy, arguing that Fascism had produced a ine country. Reford, for the opposition, said that Fascism was tied up with the un- harmonious beliefs of Nationalism. The speakers from the floor were Clarke and Topping for the ailirmativeg Abraham and Sneath for the negative. Sneath summed up the points neatly saying that Social- ism guaranteed the greatest good to the greatest number, by giving each individual a chance to develop. The voting showed Socialism to be victorious by 39 votes to 32. -G.R.S. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD :P 0 C V School vs. St. Peter's High School At Peterborough, January 17th. In their first game of the season, T.C.S. beat St. Peter's High School 10 to 3. In the first period the School scored seven goals before St.. Peter's could iind the T.C.S. net. For Trinity Laing 631, Cawley f2l, McLean, and Caldwell were the scorers. Monyhan was the lone St. Peter's marksman. Much better hockey was shown by both sides in the second period. The play was more evenly divided, T.C.S. getting three goals and St. Peter's two. Caldwell, McLean and Laing scoring for the School: Begley and Roschetto for St. Peter's. St. Peters-Buchanan, Hickey, Murphy, Monyhan, Begley, Daly, Maloney, Ryan, H. and D. Mclsaac, McNaught, Lynch, Devine, Roschetto, Basciano. T.C.S.-Beament, Macdonald, Britton, Campbell, Fleming, Le- Mesurier, Birks, Caldwell Cawley, Goodall, Laing, McLean, Waters. School vs. The Grove At Lakeffield, January 28th. This game was played on bumpy ice which made good combination very difficult. Nevertheless the School was definitely the better team, earning a 13-3 victory. Laing. Caldwell, and Cawley, with two goals, scored for Trinity in a dull first period. The second period open- TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 55 ed with Waters scoring for T.C.S. almost immediately after the opening face-off. Other goals were scored for Trinity by McLean 121, Caldwell 125, Cawley and Laing. Urquhart and Giroux scored for the Grove. The final period showed the best hockey of the game With each team scoring once, Cawley for the School and Urquhart for Lakefield. Urquhart and Pope were most effective for the Grove, while the School played well as a team. T.C.S.-Goal, Sutherland, defence, Fleming, LeMesurier, centre, Laingg wings, Goodall, McLean, alternates, Spence, Britton, Camp- bell max., Birks, Caldwell, Cawley, Waters, Macdonald max. fgoall. The Grove-Christie, Hemstead, Tilley, Urquhart, Carr-Harris, Arnoldi, Pope, Harris, Giroux, Onorato, Moore. School vs. Pickering At Port Hope, January 31st, For our third game of the season, the School beat Pickering 7-2. The game was played on ice that made combination nearly impossible. T.C.S. opened the scoring in the first period with goals by Cawley and LeMesurier. Partridge of Pickering was penalized but the School failed to score While he was oi the ice. The second period showed the best hockey of the game. There were no penalties, and fast, clean breaking by each side featured the play. Goodall, Waters, and Laing scored for the School. Almost immediately after the open- ing Whistle of the third period Dalton put the puck in the net for Pickering. The School came right back, however, with Caldwell scoring. There were no further goals until Grant scored for Pickering with five minutes to go. Laing completed the School total with a goal in the last seconds of play. The final score was T.C.S. 7, Pickering 2. T.C.S.-Sutherland, LeMesurier, Fleming, Laing, Goodall, Mc- Lean, Spence, Campbell max., Britton, Birks, Caldwell, Cawley, Waters. Pickering-Carter, Grant, Davis, Williamson, Dalton, Wilson, Cody, Perry, Partridge. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD School vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, February 7th, In a game packed with thrills throughout, T.C.S. and S.A.C. played to a five-all draw. T.C.S. got off to a bad start, when after only five minutes of the iirst period had elapsed Ballon scored for St. Andrew's. A little later in the period Cawley evened the score for Trinity. Just before the end of the period Chipman and Lang scored two quick goals to give the Saints a commanding 3-1 lead. From the start of the second period until the end of the game Trinity was almost constantly inside the S.A.C. blue line. Despite this St. Andrew's got the first goal of the second period when MacBrien scored on a pass from Gowland. Trinity finally got a goal when LeMesurier put the puck in the net from the S.A.C. blue-line. Going into the third period T.C.S. was on the short end of a 4-2 score. Halfway through the period, after several close calls for both teams, Caldwell and Laing even- ed the score for the School. While Sabisten of S.A.C. was serving a penalty Caldwell put T.C.S. in the lead from a scramble in front of the goal. To complete the scoring, with only ninety seconds of play remaining MacMillan scored the tieing goal for St. Andrew's. No overtime was played. T.C.S.-Macdonald, Fleming, Spence, Laing, Goodall, McLean, LeMesurier, Campbell max., Birks, Caldwell, Cawley, Waters. S.A.C.--Charnandi, Gowland, Sabisten, MacMillan, Chipman, MacBrien, Milligan. Spence, Lang, Fraser, Ballon ma. -R.G.S. MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Lakefield, January 29th. The third team started their season off well by beating the Grove 4 to 1 at the Lakefleld rink. It was a game of fast shinney with four penalties to T.C.S. and three to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 L.P.S., and no passing whatsoever till the end of the third period. Middleside took first blood when Keefler beat Lakefield's standout goalie, Hyde, on a pass from Stewart in the first period. Giroux from Harris tied the score early in the last period, only to have Symons retaliate for T.C.S. on a pass from Keefler. Keefler then netted two more in quick succession from Stewart and Symons to bring the Hnal score to four for Trinity and one for Lakeiield. Bea- ment shone in the T.C.S. nets keeping out countless Grove efforts. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, January 31st. On poor ice at Willowdale Arena, Middleside carried oi their second game of the season, defeating Seaton's House 4 to 3. There were but two penalties in this Wide open game, both going to U.C.C. for boarding. T.C.S. opened up the scoring in the tirst period with Morgan ii. beating Rawlinson in the U.C.C. nets on a pass from Huycke i. Fairweather scored early in the second period for the School, Huycke i. again getting the assist. U.C.C. then beat Beament in the Trinity nets, only to have Symons retaliate, making the score 3-1 at the end of the second period. In the last period Seaton's netted twice and T.C.S. once, bringing the final score to 4-3 for Middleside. Butler carried the T.C.S. honours as a hard-hitting de- fenseman, and Beament starred in the nets. SCHOOL vs. s.A.C. At Aurora, February 7th. In an exciting game the Thirds came from behind to beat St. Andrew's 4-3, in overtime. MacLeod and Hamilton put St. Andrew's two up early in the opening period, but Wight got one of these back towards the end of the period. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The second period was scoreless but Fairweather tied the game up early in the third period. Garnett and Brooks scored for S.A.C. and the School respectively, Brooks' goal coming with about three minutes to go. After six minutes of overtime Butler scored the winning goal for the School while S.A.C. were a man short. Beament, Brooks and Butler played well for the School while Garnett, Pollock and Ballon were the best for St. Andrew's. --J.J.S. LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Lakefiel-d, January 28th. This was Littleside's iirst game and it resulted in a 6-6 tie with no overtime. Lakeiield led the scoring, colmt- ing twice in each period, while the School scored three in each of the last two periods. With the score 6-4 the School scored twice in the last minute of play. Huycke ma., Le-Sueuer and Higginbotham scored for T.C.S. T.C.S. vs. SEATON HOUSE, U.C.C. At Toronto, January 31st. In the first period, T.C.S. held the advantage in the play but Upper Canada scored on a breakaway. The second period was much the same as the first, with Seaton House making it 2-0 before Huycke put T.C.S. back in the fight with a neat goal. The period ended 3-1 in favour of Upper Canada as a result of a last minute goal. The last period was all T.C.S., Huycke getting another two and Decker and Hardarker scoring one each, making the final score 5-3 in our favour. -P.E.B. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 wx XX --""""" Wit' 9 C1 S KGTD Cl I I School vs. Port Hope High School At Port Hope, January 16th. The School team played host to the Port Hope High School and gained a 36-18 verdict. T.C.S. playing a fast breaking game, gained an early lead, which was never threatened. The score at half time was 21-6 in the School's favour. During the second half the High School's shooting proved more accurate, and the School barely outscored them 15-12. The final score was 36-18 for T.C.S., a well-earned victory. Junior Team The junior squad turned in a closely contested 17-16 verdict, to make a clean sweep of the double header against Port Hope High School. Wynne with four baskets, and Keyes and Barnett with two baskets each, compiled most of Trinity's score. The Port Hope scoring was well spread around, with Downey being their outstanding player. SECOND TEABI vs. BOVVRIANVILLE HIGH SCHOOL At Bowmanvillle, January 26th. The junior Trinity Basketball squad failed to register a victory in their second start of the season. Bowmanville High School beat them 18-13. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The low score was due to inaccurate shooting, and the tight zone defense used by the two teams. The game was very eveng the score being 12-10 for Bowmanville High School at half time. But in the second half the School handled the ball sloppily and could not seem to get started. School vs. Saint Andrew's At Aurora., January 28th. On this trip the Schoo1's quintet beat S.A.C. 35-26. During the first quarter the Saints completely dominated the play and ran up a 9-3 lead. The second quarter, how- ever, showed complete reversal of form and the half end- ed in Trinity's favour 21-10. At the beginning of the second half, play Was very even, with S.A.C. showing more accuracy in their shoot- ing than the School. The score at the three quarter mark was 27-18. Saint Andrew's in the fourth quarter made a very de- termined effort to overcome Trinity's lead. Straith shot in four quick baskets bringing the score to 27-26. Then T.C.S. Hnally found themselves again, and Svenningson and Wheeler widened the gap by nine points. Straith, Spence and Lowry accounted for all of Saint Andrew's points. Svenningson and Wheeler with six baskets each. were the School's stars. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Port Hope, January 31st. The School went down to its first defeat of the season at the hands of a very smart and experienced team from Pickering. The first half was hard fought on the part of both teams, and ended with a score of 20-12 in favour of our visitors. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 Despite a game effort, the School was outscored in the second half 36-20. Our rivals from Newmarket sported an excellent squad, and they deserve much praise. The final score was 56-32 for Pickering College. Junior Timm The Junior team bagged a second straight victory in the game with Pickering Juniors. The School had an ad- vantage of height over Pickering, and emerged at the long end of a 24-13 score. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL At Port Hope, February 3rd, In their return game with the High School, the School emerged on the top end of a 21-14 score. In the first half, the School netted 13 points to Port Hope's 7. The next half proved to be a very evenly con- tested period, with the School outscoring their hosts 8-7, maintaining the margin of victory. Junior Team The Junior basketball team also visited Port Hope, and tied a much improved High School team 14 all. The School was outscored 9-6 in the first half of play, but in the second period pulled itself together to sink eight points. The game, indeed, was very even and Well played. -J.W.B. School vs. Royal Military College At Kingston, February 7th. On Saturday, Feb. 7th., the School quintet travelled to R.M.C. and absorbed a 42-17 beating at the hands of the Cadets. In the first period the School team seemed to be completely bewildered, and R.M.C., quick to take advantage, ran eight baskets to the Schoo1's two. During the second quarter Trinity began to play a better defense and cut the Co1lege's score in half. However 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD they failed to take over the initiative at all, scoring only two points. The score at half time was 26-6. At the beginning of the second half T.C.S. made a de- termined drive to cut the lead. The team's effort was re- warded With four baskets and a foul throwg R.M.C. also scored nine points. In the last period of play the experienced army team kept the School's offensive completely muzzled and sank three more counters themselves. The final score was 42-17. Winslow with five baskets, and Troup and Sinclair each with four were the best men on the floor. For Trinity, Svenningson, Wheeler and Caldbick were the best. -J.W.B. and s.N.L. SQUASH SCHOOL vs. R.M.C. At Kingston, February '7th. A weakened School squash team visited R.M.C. and came out on the short end of a 6-3 score. Hayes, Goer- ing and Duncan represented the School, each playing three matches. The results were as follows:- Hayes beat Poag ........,.....,......... ,,........,,.... ............. 2 - O Hayes lost to Rogers ....... ............. 0 -2 Hayes lost to Martin .,........ .........,... 1 -2 Goering beat Poag ............ .. ............. 2-1 Goering lost to Rogers ............ ............. 0 -2 Goering lost to Martin . ,........ .,........... 0 --2 Duncan beat Poag ........,,..,,.. ............. 2 -0 Duncan lost to Rogers ............ .........,................. 1 -2 Duncan lost to Martin .. ......,,..........,......... ...O-2 Games-8-13 R.M.C. 6 matches. T.C.S. 3 matches. DIS SSOIN .LVd 'EH-Il. .LV 'iv P S 3-. 3 s SKI CAMP VIEWS 'N MJ, N. ,7 Q 11. .. 'I ig 'fl I A,., 'D 3 2,55 5? 5 -Q A XN"Xa'.f..:, X 'y ,, se 4 'fx J givin' .3 A, ' "W" S S iw ,,., ,z Avlltv ., ,S ew ms" . 2 A W d f......,. , ., 1 , ,a ah ' xl A . 4 , -F57 5 .-Mac: 1 :-,af A 2 V ,wif A , -, .ff-fu ,g, ,. .,.,1 - .gicw N - -fa ' , - . , e A Q L -A UM l ? -W CHRISTMAS SHOW .ffvuzrg thu Pilghldl' Izmllvt RL'h0ilI'SCS. lfvfuv- Fl wiv- H- lv' ' w 4.1 y .md f.hl1n1.n1 m KANIIHISIFQ' of Information TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 NEW BOYS' GYM. 'I'his year the New Boys' Gym. competition was held on Thursday evening, November 20th. The competition was especially noteworthy because of the unparalleled num- ber of entrants, and because of the exceptionally high calibre of the work shown. Phippen i. and Higginbotham were joint winners, close- ly followed by Howard, third, and Stokes and Walker i. Points for Magee Cup 1. Higginbotham ..,.....,...................................... .........., 1 0 3. Howard ............i...... .,,... 7 4. Stokes .................. ....... 5 6. Butterfield .,........, i..................o................ 2 Dignam .,................,.......,............... ......,............,................ 2 Phippen i.and Walker 1. were ineligible for Magee Cup points because of age. p NEW BOYS' BOXING The competition was held during "Exam Week" in December. The bouts proved to be both exciting and humorous, with the following points awarded for the Magee Cup: Dignam 10, Huycke ma. 7, Bovaird 5, Southey and Howard 2. Under Fifteen Paperweight First Round-Young ma. beat Ransfordg Howard beat French, Gourlay beat Millerg Hiam beat Grand. Semi- finals: Howard beat Young ma.g Gourlay beat Hiam. Final: Howard beat Gourlay. Flyweight Semi-finals-Balfour beat Gibsong Dignam beat Phip- pen ma. Final: Dignam beat Balfour. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bantamweight First Round - Austin ma. beat Hogarth. Second Round: Austin ma. beat Millvvardg Burdet beat Bovey: Bovaird beat Sutcliffe: Stratford beat Wharton. Semi- finals: Burdet beat Austin ma.: Bovaird beat Stratford. Final: Bovaird beat Burdet. Featherweight First Round-Vivian beat Giles: Stokes beat Kirk- patrick. Semifinals: Stokes beat Vivian: Huycke beat Gray. Final: Stokes beat Huycke ma. Lightweight Davidson beat Fitzgerald. Welterweight Semi-final--Southey beat Decker. Final: Southey beat Brocklebank. Over Fifteen Flyweight Semi-finals-Harris beat Bannister: Phillips beat Mor- gan Ima. Final: Phillips beat Harris. Bantamweight Semi-final-Paterson ma. beat Huckell. Final: Pater- son ma. beat Wilkinson. Featherweight First Round-Beeman beat Wight. Semi-finals: Laing beat Beeman: Smyith beat Abraham. Final: Laing beat Smythe. Lightwelight First Round-Phippen max. beat Kirby: Brooks beat Black: Walker ma. beat Macdonald ma. Semi-finals: Brooks beat Phippen max: Walker ma. beat Savage. Final: Brooks beat Walker ma. Welterweight Semi-finals - Schwartz beat Nicol: Common beat Walker max. Final: Common beat Schwartz. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 THE MAGEE CUP This cup is presented annually to that New Boy in the Senior School, who, under fifteen years of age, gains the most points in the three fields of competition: Cross Coun- try Race, Gymnasium and Boxing. Howard was the winner this year. The following points were obtained:- Running Gym. Boxing Total 1. Howard ............ .............. 5 7 2 14 2. Dignam ....................... .... - 2 10 12 3. Higginbotham .......... .... 1 10 - 11 4. Gray ......,.................. ...,,... 1 0 - - 10 5. Stokes ........... ......... 3 5 - 8 6. Huycke ........ .... -- - 7 7 Stratford ......... .... 7 - - 7 8. Bovaird ......,. ..., - - 5 5 9. Southey ............ - -- 2 2 Butterfield ................................. -- 2 - 2 VALE Charrington, G. A.-Form VBg Sacristan. SALVETE Name Parent or Guardian Edwards, William J. R. ,....... .Air Vice Marshal H. Edwards, Ottawa. Hardaker, John S ..... .................. L . B. Hardaker, Esq., Puebla, Mexico. ..-1.-1. 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD In spite of rather variable weather conditions, the Junior School has been able to enjoy a fair amount of winter sports. Hockey is. as usual, the main sport and the School has been diyided into Bigside and a league of four teams. There are many ski enthusiasts this year and trips have been made to the Golf Club and the Pat Moss ski camp. Six new faces appeared in the Junior School for the iirst time after Christmas. We wish them all the best of luck and hope that they will enjoy their life at the School. LIBRARY We gratefully acknowledge gifts of books from Mrs. John Moss and C. E. Fairweather, Esq. ATHLETICS Captain of the lst Team-R. A. Hope. Vice Captain-D. H. Roenisch. Captain of the 2nd Team--B. R. B. Paterson. Vice Captain-L. C. Burns. This year the J.S. has been divided into Bigside and a league for hockey. Bigside have shown great keenness in the practices and good team spirit in their games so far. The league is being enthusiastically followed by all the members of the competing teams. U.C.C. vs. T.C.S., at Maple Leaf Gardens, January 31st In spite of the fact that U.C.C. won this game by 6 to 1, T.C.S. showed some very good hockey and the game was by no means onesided. Upper Canada were better TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 around the goal and T.C.S. missed many good chances to score. 'Beam - Hope i. QCapt.J, O'Grady, Payne, Roenisch, Hyde, Jarvis i., Forbes. Melville, Thompson i. Cgoall. Subs: Curtis, Drewry. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C., at Aurora, February 4th. The St. Andrew's team showed themselves to be con- siderably stronger than the J.S. In spite of this, T.C.S. played good hockey all through the game and managed to score three goals in almost as many minutes at the be- ginning of the last period. Bhnal score: S.A.C. 13, T.C.S. 4. Team-Hope i. lCapt.J, O'Gra.dy, Payne, Roenisch, Jarvis i., Hyde, Melville, Ciutis, Thompson i. Sub: Drewry. HOW T0 SKI By a Pro First you buy a pair of second hand skis, a pair of old boots, a rickety harness, and a pair of ski poles. Now you are ready for your first lesson and you start down a very small hill. If you can manage to get to the bottom Without falling at least five times you are doing well. You may break an arm, a leg, or even a neck, some people do. If you don't fall down, skip lesson one. After a fall, the correct procedure is to get up, with much groaning, and to try to get the rest of the way down the hill. Then all of a sudden your harness breaks. You curse it up and down and start to Walk to the hut to get it fixed. Half an hour later after your harness is mended you put on your skis and start to herring-bone up the hill, slipping back at every step. After long hours of trying you reach the top. There you sit and wonder why you ever started this skiing anyhow. Then you start off down hill and, just as you are getting up speed, your toes cross, your ski cap comes off and you go over a bump. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At last you crawl back home, skis broken, boots wet, your harness and cap lost. So ends your first day of ski- ing. Form II, J.S. HOVV T0 BUILD AEROPLANES By Ino How Plane-building is as easy as building ships, and if you want to know how easy that is, try it. The first thing to do is to buy a model. You will need a sticky article called glue. The main object is to stick balsa together on a sheet of paper. Then you cut out some shapes for the wings and other parts of the body. You glue them together and put the glue on a chair. Then sit down and read a story till it sticks. Then cut out a piece for another wing and look for the glue. You look all over the room till some bright person says that it got stuck to you. By this time the glue has burst and all the pieces of the plane are knocked on the floor. So you buy another tube and spend the rest of the day finding the parts and getting the glue off your pants. Next morning you wake up bright and early and start all over again. only this time you don't put the glue on a chair. When the plane is finished you put some paper on and to get it tight you damp it and let it dry on top of a radiator. In an hour or so it should be dry, but then you find that it has become warped a lot, so you give up hope and tie a stone to its neck and drop it into a deep well. Wasn't that easy? - R..L., Form IH, 1.8. - . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 THE LEGEND COMES TRUE "I think Herr Hitler's ideas are all wrong. He does not know what he is doing," said Peter Svimski. "Hush, my boy", said his mother, "one cannot say such things, the Gestapo does not like it." The next day the dreaded Gestapo came and took the boy away with them. He was to face a firing squad for daring to talk about Herr Hitler. Soon the whole village was mourning his death, for he was well liked by every- body. In this village there was a legend that if any wrong- ful harm was done to any member of the community the persecutors would be crushed. Soon the news reached the village that the Fuhrer himself was to come on a tour of inspection. At length the great day came and all the in- habitants turned out to see him. A message came that he was on the other side of the pass. As Herr Hitler started through the pass, the motor cycle escort thinned out to a double line, but his car took up all the room. Sud- denly the air was filled with subdued rumblings. Gradually it grew louder until it was quite a roar. Then the Nazis looked up in fear. They saw a huge boulder crashing down on them. Some tried to go forwards, some tried to go back. There was complete confusion around the Fu.hrer's car. Down the boulder crashed, crushing Herr Hitler and many of his soldiers. The legend had come true. R.L., Form 111, Js. CHRISTMAS PLAYS The Junior School presented two plays at the School Christmas Entertainment. "Lights Out" written and directed by C. A. M. Edwards, Esq., was put on by the two top forms and the two lower forms did "The Two Santas" under the direction of Miss H. Gibson. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Two Santas Grandfather .......,...,...........................,.........,...........,. Peter Morse Grandmother ............ ...........,............. R ichard Boyle Father ,,....,,..,...,.....,... ..,.......... C hristopher Ketchum Mother ...............,...,............ ................,........4....... R oy Bond Aunt Hepzibah .......,..n... .......,.... T ommy Sopwith Delivery Man .,....,....,... .....,......,. P eter Johnston Harry, little boy ,,........ ......,...... Tim othy Jaques Donny, little boy .l......................,...............A..,...l... Ocean Fisher Lights Out Oliver Blagden .i.............,,....,...i..,,,ii..,.i..,..i,.,i... R. A. Hope i. Margaret .,............,......, ......,... ..i.....i.........l. R . Leckie Bruce Graham ........... ........,.,.. R . V. Drewry Evelyn ,.............,.............. .............,.l.. J . Forbes John Blagden .........,..... ..,......... W . Curtis Peter Rutherford .i......i .l...,.... W . Melville Roger Blagden .....,,4... .......... R . Bond Maid .....,,..,............ii,..........,.. ,..,,.....,.... ...A ii....i.,i F . Th ow Butler ...........,......,.i.,.......,...l.................,..........,......l......i...i..... C. Crowe Two Mysterious Men .....,... L. Burns and W. Boulton Two Workmen ......,........... H. Hyde and W. R. Wyman A Ghost ............,.,..................,..............,,..,......................... Paterson i. SALVETE Overhoff, Mario ................................. Mrs. H. Overhoff, Drummond Court, Drummond St., Montreal Holman, John Patrick .................. Mrs. H. G. Holman, 194 Bloor St., Toronto Hopkins. Richard Edward ......... Major C. H. Hopkins, Annandale Apts., Kingston Moore. Stephen Andrew ............... Mrs. H. Moore, 5066 Victoria Ave., Montreal Wall, Michael Leslie ........................ Mrs. Phyllis Wall, 50 Fraser St., Quebec City Beamish, Andrew Gillespie ......... G. G. Beamish, 1 King William St., London, E.C. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 D-Il - NURS PI' 5.9 H8655 H042 'ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING T.C.S. 0.B.A. Toronto, January 2'7th., 1942 The annual general meeting of the O.B.A. was origin- ally called for October 13th., 1941, at Port Hope. At this meeting, Messrs. P. G. Campbell, M.A., H. L. Symons, and P. A. DuMoulin were elected to represent the Old Boys on the Governing Body of the School, the election to hold for three, two, and one, years respectively. In view of the small number of Old Boys able to visit the School at Thanksgiving owing to Wartime conditions, a motion was carried providing that for the duration of the War, the Annual General Meeting of the Association be held in Toronto in January of each year, in conjunction with the Annual General Meeting of the Toronto Branch. The meeting was then adjourned, and continued at the University Club, Toronto, on Tuesday, January 27th. At this meeting, a motion was unanimously carried to the effect that School Bonds in the amount of 35300, held by the Old Boys' Association be delivered up to the Cor- poration of Trinity College School for cancellation. A further motion was carried providing for a sum of S5100 to be paid out of the general account of the Central Association to the RECORD, to help defray the cost of the RECORDS being sent free to Old Boys on active service. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The President of the Association spoke as follows:-- I am sure we will all wish to congratulate Mr. Morse on the occasion of his being called up for active service. Mr. Morse is no doubt very pleased about this, but it is in the nature of a major calamity to us of the Old Boys' Associa- tion. For many years Mr. Morse has been an active, eflicient. and popular Master at the School, and in that capacity has given yeoman service. To-day, however, We are thinking of him as an untiring, hardworking and alto- gether pleasant Secretary of the Old Boys' Association. He has given his time and effort without stint since taking over oflice, and his loss to us by reason of his joining up to serve his King and Country will be irreparable. It is there- fore, with great pleasure, mingled with great regret, that I submit the following resolution :- "We the Old Boys of Trinity College School wish to state by this resolution our appreciation of the great help and assistance, combined with hard work and eiiiciency, that Mr. Morse has given in aid of our Association: his ever affable and friendly co-operation with Officers and Members alike, will be missed by us all. We thank him for all that he has done for us and we wish him the best of luck and happy landings in his future career. We know we are not altogether losing Mr Morse so we do not say good-bye to him, but just au revoirf' PRESIDENTS REPORT The annual report of the President of the Old Boys' Association follows below:- In making my report I would like to call attention to the fact that for the past few years we have been Working under rather adverse conditions. The war is making necessary certain changes in the set-up of the Old Boys' Association as in everything else. We are holding here to-day a meeting which is really a continuation of the annual meeting held at Port Hope last Thanksgiving Day. We are doing this on account of the small number that TRIITITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T3 were present on that occasion. Also, because of war time conditions, and because of trying to run the Association with Secretaries and Committee members going on active service almost as soon as they obtain oflice, your Com- mittee has obtained the concurrence of the Branches making a temporary re-organization of the Association to meet war time conditions, and lasting merely for the dura- tion of the war. The main features of this re-organization are as fol- lows:- Cal All annual fees will be collected by the Central Association at Port Hope, except from Old Boys in British Columbia and the U.S.A. tbl A small committee of older Old Boys, not likely to be called up, and elected for the duration, will replace the usual Committees in the Branches, except in Toronto. lcl A central Executive Committee consisting of two members from each Branch has been elected for the dura- tion. The net effect of this re-organization will be to con- centrate the clerical Work of the Association at Port Hope, and to obviate the necessity for annual election of Officers until the war is over. They may, however, be subject to annual connrmation by the various general meetings. It will mean less activity generally, though the association can Well afford to do this, as the re-organization of 1937 and the Seventy-fifth Anniversary have entailed a good deal of activity during the past five years and our records are in fair shape. From among the Executive Committee, the following officers have been elected for the duration, or until re- placed : - Honorary President-P. A. C. Ketchum, M.A., fHead- mastery President-Lt.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne. Vice-Presidents-P. A. DuMou1in, Greville Hampson. Secretary-Treasurer-W. K. Molson. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Paid Membership in the Association for 1941 was as follows:-Life 213, Annual 194. Total 407. Which is very good considering that we have record of nearly 400 Old Boys on active service, very few of whom pay fees, as they were given the privilege of Honorary Membership. The Record is being sent by the School to all Old Boys on active service. The finances of the Association are healthy. A financial statement for 1940 appeared in the October Record and one for 1941 will appear shortly. All of which is respectfully submitted. CSignedJ J. Ewart Osborne, President. OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service COOL COURAGE BRINGS AWARD Midshipman Donald Mackenzie Waters of Ottawa and Cobourg, one of 66 young Canadians training with the Royal Navy, has been mentioned in despatches for his part in the Battle of Crete, Navy Minister Macdonald announced. The 20-year-old member of the Canadian Naval Ser- vice has been twice torpedoed since the war began, both times in the Mediterranean. Mr. Macdonald made public a signal from the British Admiralty which said: "The King has approved the follow- ing award for Eattle of Crete: Donald Mackenzie Waters, mentioned in despatchesf' "Midshipman Waters, in the two and one-half years in which he has been in the navy, has logged more hours of experience and excitement than many seafaring men have seen in a lifetime of service," the statement said. "Some months ago the British cruiser in which he was serving in the Mediterranean was torpedoed. No sooner was he transferred to a second cruiser than it was tor- pedoed in turn, this time in the Battle of Crete. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 "Waters' diary it not available to describe the drama- tic incidents that accompanied the rescue of his ship's com- pany, but the grim defense of Crete in which he took part is fairly well known from other sources. It was during these hectic days that, by some act of cool courage and initiative, he earned his mention in despatchesf' Midshipman Waters is a former student of Trinity College School, Port Hope. His father, Colonel Mackenzie Waters, is overseas with the 3rd Anti-Tank Regiment, Royal Canadian Artillery. Until recently, Mrs. Waters lived at 234 Charlotte Street, Ottawa, but now is in Cobourg. GROUP CAPT. A. PATRICK CADIPBELL Group Capt. A. Patrick Campbell, son of Mrs. Duncan F. Campbell, 258 Bay street south, Hamilton, and the late Lieut.-Col. Duncan F. Campbell, D.S.O., who lost his life in the last war, listed as mentioned in despatches in the New Year's day honours list of the King, is the only Cana- dian in command of an air station in Great Britain and has had the privilege of entertaining the King and Queen. Prime Minister Mackenzie King, Hon. R. B. Hanson, former leader of the opposition in the House of Commons, and others have also visited him during trips to England. In the report from overseas of the latest recognition to Group Capt. Campbell, no further information is given. During a tour last November His Majesty had lunch at the station under Group Captain Campbell's command and later His Majesty commented on the keenness of the Cana- dian airmen. Group Capt. Campbell is 38 years of age and is a graduate of the Royal Military College, Kingston. His father was at one time a member of parliament for North Ayrshire, Scotland. Since July, 1940, he has been over- seas, first being attached to the R.A.F. as liaison officer from the R.C.A.F. For two years previous to that appoint- ment he was attached to headquarters staff at Ottawa. '26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Two years ago he was appointed "to make an exhaustive inspection of the more advanced of the two forces of which the R.A.F. in France is composed." When he graduated from the R.M.C. he received one of the first commissions ever offered by the R.C.A.F. and was posted at Camp Borden, but in subsequent years served at High River, Albertag Ottawag Vancouverg and Cormor- ant Lake. Manitoba, and commanded the squadron at Lac du Bonnet. Following a course in gunnery and bombing in England, he was made armament officer No. 2 for the R. CAF.. then in 1935 he took a course at the R.A.F. centre. Andover, Hants. Mthotigh born in Canada, the young officer spent his childhood in Scotland, but the family returned to this country following the father's death in 1916. Craig Somerville V31-'41i is at No. 22, E.F.T.S., at Quebec. He has made his first solo flight and he says his one ambition now is to get his wings. Indirectly We hear that Craig is becoming an excellent pilot. it it if if f Jack Bryson V37-'39D is an L.A.C. in the armament section of the R.C.A.F'. now stationed at Quebec. Il! W l Q if Hugh Russel V33-'39l writes to say he has been in a couple of "shows" but that things have been quiet lately. fl: if 'lf fl 1' Ralph Johnson V33-'39J is in the bomber and coastal patrol of the R.C.A.F. overseas. He sent the School a cable of good wishes at New Year's, which was most ap- preciated. ' Q if Q 8 5 George Hampson V34-'39J is now doing a sixteen weeks' course at Esquimalt, in the Royal Roads. G 0 I O O TRINITY coLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 '53 :tt-wx nm ERIC MORSE' xv' ai RE ic.s.C.B.H. , R -2' ..+ -renvrry ccu.gqE sc 1 I Q ,-L: 259.38 Po'R'r'HOPE, 54 ,. lrmwmma OWT, C 1 X H' 5 - ,- E 129616 'no' ig wa.. . ....... my I-mir,-gg -Fl-ff-1-, R R R "v 4- - I 77 ' u ' A 3- '4 , I Fr 25HH,,.,,9j9 HQ, fawggym, 2 - 47s?6,,.2zfi ,szfeaa ana.. 3 .E 1.2. if RM' ' 'i'm1"' Md mf at -441 4' "ww ,l "1 5: neu, '9'f"',f 'Mx' ' 5. 22213 at .W fi mg 5 if Ot' ' ' ' av Q1 - . , . . .4 S' I ',v 'Hx ' . 40,5 464, phtff' j Q47 3 f fm' ,f W.,- Maki ftfg ,.f"f.fZ 14.9441 G JM W-me 5 Ern- 7 Gallia df ffgg .5 5 :E 8 tg . ' .,.,, Q.3"E:.4"f.M-f. Jew 'mas :nu woum no? ma msn Airgraph Lerner from 1. T. Ogilvie C19-'21j, now with the Middle East Forces. 0 ar 0 o fr Bob QR. PJ Lyon C22-'26J was mentioned in a de- spatch as having taken Commando training in Scotland. He is a Lieutenant in the 48th Highlanders. 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Charles Robarts V38-'40J is on coastal duty "Some- where in England". He was appointed a gun layer, and was selected from his Battery to help man one of the A.A. guns on board the ship on the voyage over. 8 Q 4 O I Lieut. Richard Williams C27-'31J has seen much "active" service, during eight months war around the coast of Britain in trawlers. minesweepers, and merchantmen, and fought bombers, submarines, fog and shells from the Nazi batteries on the French coast. Ashore in Plymouth and Portsmouth he was tossed around by the blitz until it was a relief to put to sea again. if 8 O 8 O P.O. P. K. Roper, R.C.A.F. U27-'31J took part in the R.A.F. raid on Guernsey recently. He chased Nazis who were drilling on an improvised drill square with his guns firing, and said afterwards that "they ran like hell into a house". 11 if 11 if 11 Lieut. D. C. Mackintosh V15-'20J writes that his new address is c-o The Fleet Mail Office, Halifax, N.S. 8 W i If Canon and Major C. R. Spencer C94-'02l is on part- time duty at the Prisoners' Camp at Bowmanville. ii il if Ili i Pilot Ofhcer Dale Cowperthwaite of Toronto scored a direct hit on a large German supply vessel off the Nether- lands .... but did not know it until he returned to his base. He released his bombs while flying through anti-aircraft barrages when he learned his gunner was wounded. Back at the base he was informedby the squadron commander that there had been "a big flash and a big exposion on the ship." if If i Il i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TQ F.O. G. W. Spragge C06-'11J, R.C.A.F. has been select- ed to serve with the regional committee which is planning extension of educational services for enlisted men. Their aim is to enable every soldier, sailor and airman who so wishes to benefit from the Canadian Legion educational programme. it it if :lr it Col. G. H. Rogers C94-'96J has become President of the Bath lEng.J British Legion. Col. Rogers has had nearly half a century of service to his credit. He obtain- ed his first commission in '98, and subsequently saw service in the Indian Army. He spent some 16 years on the General Staff, served in Mesopotamia and Persia during the last war, and was also at Army H.Q. in India and the W.O. He has served during this war in both the A.R.P. and in the Home Guard. His appointment as Bath Garrison Com- mander was confirmed in August last year. OLD BOYS' NOTES-II According to Dr. W. W. Francis, "a recent laudatory review in the British Medical Journal of the new one- volume edition of Cushing's Life of Osler is sceptical about the claim that he threw the cricket ball 115 yards. Cush- ing got that from the reminiscences of one of W.O.'s schoolfellows and there's always been doubt about it." Sir William told Lady Osler in July, 1917, that fifty years earlier had been one of the greatest days of his life, when he had thrown a ball 111 yards and it was reported in the Toronto papers. The biographer Cushing failed to find that report, but did unearth in the Toronto Leader of 30th May, 1866, a sports report giving Osler as first in the throwing cricket ball, open, with 88 yards, 2 feet. dn that year Osler was also first in the Hurdle Race 1200 yds., 14 hurdles! in 30 seconds, a 200 yds. flat race in 28 seconds, a Hop Race C100 yds.J in 27 seconds, a 400 S0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD yds. flat race in 65 seconds, and in the Steeplechase, open, C1 milel in 125 minutesg together with a couple of seconds.J The official T.C.S. record for throwing the cricket ball is 101 yards 6 inches, made in 1909 and 1918. The oilicial British record is 140 yds. 2 ft. Like the B.M.J., we also are sceptical of that 115 yards a year after 88 yards was a winner. Several Old Boys have written to say that the master in the picture of the Choir of 1891, printed in the October Record, was R. T. f"Ti1nmie"J Nichol, and that Bideford should have been printed Bickford. The picture printed at the same time with the title "Who Were They? and When ?" brought also a number of letters. We hear from W. W. Francis that the curly-head- ed boy on the left was P. K. Robertson, with A. L. Palmer behind him. "One of the many Baldwins is seated in the middle." Dr. Francis thinks the date of this picture would be 1895 or 1896. George H. Cassels names the first three in the back row as Scovel, Bob Harvey and Macfie, the two in the next row standing as Robertson and Holcroft, puts the name of Stevenson to the one in front of Robertson, suggests Augustus as the Baldwin in the middle, names the boy immediately in front of him Clarke, and gives the date as "about 1896". A. L. Palmer's letter named Stevenson, Robertson, Harvey, Macfie and "Gus" Baldwin, who were, he added, members of the Football XV of '95. He did not place him- self in the picture. On the other hand, Harold A. Richardson dated the picture about 1888 and named Downey, Pellatt, Bullen and Charlie Barker, for those identified above as Robertson, Holcroft, Macfie and Baldwin, adding DuMoulin as the top right-hand figure. It all goes to show how the years may change T.C.S. boys. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 After the receipt of these letters, comparisons were made with team pictures and 1895 or early 1896 appears to be the correct date. So we have: Back row, 1. A. L. Palmer or F. R. Scovelg 2. R. D. Harvey, 3. F. D. Macfieg 4. ? 3 5. ? . Second row: 1. P. K. Robertson, 2. H. S. Holcroft. Third row, 1, F. M. Stevensong 2. W. A. Bald- win, 3. 'F g Front row, 1. ? g 2, E. I. D. Clarke, 3. ? . Old Boys of the 1895-96 vintage are asked to write with any more information or opinions on this picture. Extra copies of the photo will be mailed on request. R. S. Hannam C18-'23J has opened insurance offices at 24 Bloor Street West, Toronto. His residence is 15 Four Oaks Gate. if :lf 'lf if it John Beecher C33-'36J is now a full fledged doctor and has lately become engaged to Miss Patricia Maxwell- Smith of Vancouver. ' S9 :lf Si if A. M. Bethune points out that the spelling of the names of the Oxford Cup donors, listed in the last number of the Record, was somewhat at fault. They should read J. G. Browne, W. R. Dibb, H. F. Hamilton, and O. L. Bick- ford. Mr. Bethune is always most helpful in sending in news of Old Boys. if if if :lk if J. O. Hart C38-V115 got an "AH in track, "B"s in Swimming and Cross-Country, and "C"s in History, Chem- istry and Games during his first term at Springfield. Il? if If Q f Bart Love U40-'41J is with the Bell Telephone Com- pany in Montreal. if 'li fl if If 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD W. M. Vaughan 0311343 has applied for admission to the Air Force. if 1: if Q? if Neil Davis V33-'36l now at Queen's, is having luck with his composing. A new dance tune of his made its debut at the Arts Formal last month. :X4 Ik 45 IX: Arthur Lawson C33-'34l is a wireless officer serving with the U.S. Merchant Marine. i BIRTHS Dawson-To Lieutenant and Mrs. D. Dawson V26-'31J, in August. 1941, a daughter. ' Douglas-At Yarmouth, N.S., on December llth., 1941, to Flight Lieutenant and Mrs. P. H. Douglas, a daughter. Hees-At Toronto, on December 23rd., 1941, to Lieutenant and Mrs. George Hees, a daughter. King-To Helen, wife of Lieut. T. B. King V28-'31l, the Kent Regt., on February 4th., 1942, in Montreal, a daughter. Lawson-To Lieutenant and Mrs. W. A. Lawson C33-'34l, at the Victoria Hospital, Montreal, P.Q., a son. Magee-To Lieutenant and Mrs. E. D. B. Magee C'34J, in England, October, 1941, a daughter. MARRIAGES Boulton-Hopkins--Lieutenant William D. A. Boulton C20- '25l, to Miss Helen H. Hopkins, at the Garrison Church, Kingston, Jamaica. mvza9y116 8 easily separated cubes of fine french-style choc olate each filled with liquid golden vanilla butter creme Buy some today 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Heighington-Campbell-In St. Andrew's Church, Kings- wood, Surrey, on October 25th., 1941, Lieutenant E. N. Heighington U28-,323 to Dorothea Campbell. 0'Brian-Beatty-At St. Martin's in the Field, Trafalgar Square, London, on Monday, December 15th., 1941, Squadron Leader P. G. St. G. O'Brian, D.F.C., C28-'32J, to Edith Jean Beatty, sister of Dick Beatty C35-'38J. DEATHS , Ambcry-At the Toronto General Hospital, on Sunday, January 11th., 1942, Edward Foster Arnbery C78-'84J, son of the late Rev. John Ambery, M.A., first Dean of Trinity College. f Bedford-Jones-At Ottawa, on December 13th., 1941, The Rev. Harold Hudson Bedford-Jones, D.D., C82-'86J. Greene-George Arthur Greene, C79-' J at Toronto, on December 7th., 1941. Macdonell-At Kingston, on December 23rd., 1941, Lieut.- Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonell C77-'82J. Pasmore-At Denver, Colorado, on Wednesday, December 24th., 1941, W. E. Pasmore V79-'81J. Savage-At Montreal, on January 26th., 1942, H. M. Savage C08-'09J. Thompson-Wilfred Digby Thompson f'77J. Wetmore-At Toronto, on November 21st., 1941, Valentine Hulock Wetmore C89-'90J. Wilmot-At Guelph, on Noyember 26th., 1941, Seymour Street Wilmot V90-'91J. , COBUURG 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 L AUN DRY 81 DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE LACQUEBS Metal Lacquers Wood Lacquers Leather Lacquers Parchment Lacquem Bronzing Lacquers Textile Lacquers Lacquer Enamels COSMOS CHEMICAL C0. 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'- 11-: . ' ' ' fil5-If1Iilifi5152512322222222252255525,ffi1.QQ.Qf5'5?fEf5:7:' fizffg -S' Ip :ix 1. -',ilfiiliiiiflfifif-:1:2EIlil231i22i:ii1:fri-Qf""'1EI31 2-ff: ' A A n 3IEff:Eff:ZEEEEEEFIEEEEZEEZEEIIEEF5552552If?- ?2E555P?:a15:E5:' Port Hope Sanitary Mfg. Company, Ltd. PORT HOPE. Ont. n F l I 1 I Dack's 'Bond Street' Line FOR YOUNG MEN You can't beat Dack's Shoes for quality and value. They give you longer wear--cushioned comfort- and authentic styling. See the newest models in Dack's "Bond Street" line. Mail orders filled-write for catalogue. 5'Ol'GS in principal Canadian cities Agents 'For Decca-Victor Columbia and Bluebird Records S T R O N G ' S Phone No. 1. Queen St. L HPI "The Pick of the Pictures" J. S. Smart, Manager , KLIK WILL 'KLIK' f For--Breakfast Luncheon f Dinner 3 lb W 4 Late Snacks iw' - Picnics Camping "KLIK" is an all-pork product, wonderfully tasty and tender. Packed in the modern square can is easy to slice and serve. It can be served for breakfast, luncheon or dinner with equal success, convenience and economy. "KLIK" is ideal for the lunch box. is perfect for the Overseas Hamper. Compact, no bone--no wasteHal1 meat . . . and men like meat! PRODUCT OF CANADA PACKERS Higher marks are easy to get when you use at home a Speedy Personal UNDERWOOD It helps you write better and faster. And typewritten notes UNDERHDOD ELLIOTT are SO much easier to Study! FISHEI: LIDHTED After graduation, the ability to Joseph L' Seitz' President t ' t ' tt' ype 'S a great me In ge mg 135 victoria sr. 279 Bay st TORONTO agood job. Show this ad to Dad atoday! HRTISTS ' PHOTOGR9 PHERS - PHOTO-EIIGRHVERS STEREOTYPERS - ELECTROTYPERS RCEQE NQ RQVEBS E LSITIMJ FICJREICIQON. ONT. ' I I THIS SEAL OF PERFECT BAKING Is your guarantee of the 94.4, Z Quality you enjoy with X o o ' , in .' f Ill X ISCIIIIS f '7l10fW'S 0 Chflsfiv nfsfuif for ovary rash' STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON Sz SON Walton St. Phone 174. ROBERTS BROS. MARKET Try our Quality Meats and Groceries. Also Fresh Fruits and Vegetables. Fish in Season Courteous Service and Prompt Delivery. Call 840. ' f'f ff5 "'24'e" hridhek mug Compliments of the F. T. JAMES CO. LTD. 29 Church St., Toronto Producers and Distributors of BEACON BRAND SMOKED FISH and SUPERCHILL FISH FILLETS Always Dependable! QT? Compliments of .A I A ' flxc ' N ' Doney Q Giddy Exclusive Men's Wear Phone I63 9 7-fdwrk ' Veg: f 'WUI' O Covers better - - Ioolu better - - wears better. You'II save money by using the best! HOUSE PAINT International Varnish Co. Ltd. April May June L- . SCHOCL CALENDAR lst. Easter holidays begin, 10.30 a.m. 15th. Trinity Term begins for Senior School, 8.30 p.m. 17th. School Dance, 9 p.m.-2 a.m. 20th. Trinity Term begins for Junior School. lst. Founder's Day: Seventy-seventh birthday of the School. 9th. Inspection of the Cadet Corps, 11 a.m. Gymnasium Exhibition, 2.15 p.m. 13th. Speech Day. gg , KLIK WILL 'KLIK' For-Breakfast l v.,, ,T Luncheon T 'nj Dinner Mgt Late Snacks f Picnics Camping "KLIK" is an all-pork product, wonderfully tasty and tender. Packed in the modern square can "KLIK" is easy to slice and serve. It can be served for breakfast, luncheon or dinner with equal success, convenience and economy. "KL1'K" is ideal for the lunch box. "KLIK" is perfect for the Overseas Hamper. Compact, no bone-no waste-all meat . . . and men like meat! PRODUCT OF CANADA PACKERS Trinity College School Record vor. 45, No. 4. APRIL, 1942. CONTENTS Page Active Service List fCorrectionsJ . . . .. x Killed in Action ........... .... . . . xii Editorial ...... . . 1 The Chapel ....... ....... . . 3 In Memoriam- H. F. G. Ede, D.F.C. .... 13 Gerald Markham ....... .... 1 4 School Notes ...................... ........ . . . l5 Contributions- Letters from Old Boys on Active Service .... .... l 7 Los Jardines-A Story .................. .... 2 1 Sonnet ..................... ...... The Tramp-A Story "Off the Record" .......... Debates . . . Hockey- The Season of 1942 School School School School School School Pickering . Ridley . . . L.C.C. . . . Lakefield . S.A.C.. . . . U.C.C. . . . Scoring Records Middleside ...... Littleside ...... House Games . Hockey Colours Basketball ......... Skiing ................. Squash .... The junior School Record .. Old Boys' Notes I-On Active Service Qld Boys' Notes-II Births, Marriages, Deaths . ...- CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL His Gmcs THB ARCHBISHOP OF TORONTO. TI-In CHANCELLOR or TRINITY UNIVERSITY. Tina Rev. THE PROvosT OF TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. KETCHUM, M.A., B.PABD., HBADMASTBR. Tx-If' HON. MR. JUSTICE P. I-I. GORDON, K.C., M.A., B.C.L. The above member: constitute tbe visitor, ex officio member: and tbe member appointed by Trinity College. Elected M embers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Wnmnipeg Robert P. Iellett, Esq. .................................... . F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ............. . G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ...... . Norman Seagratn, Esq. ................ . The Hon. Senator G. H. Bamard, K.C., .. Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. . . . . . . ..... Montreal . . . . .Toronto .........Toronto . .Victoria, B.C. .......Toronto Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. ..... ..... 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.. .. ........... .Ottawa Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ......................... ..London, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LL.B. ..... .... W innipeg B. M. Osler, Esq. ................... ..... T oronto J. Bruce Mackinnon, Esq. ............... ..... T oronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. ..... ..... T oronto Charle Bums, Esq. ......................... ..... T oronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. .... .... T oronto Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, R.C.N. ............. .... . ......Ortawa Lieut.-Cbl. J. Ewan Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ............. ..... T oronto T. Roy jones, Esq. ................................................ Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D. .... .... Ott awa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. .......................... ..... M ontreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. ....................... ...... ...... .... M O n treal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ........... ..... T oronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. . . ..... Toronto S. S. DulVloulin, Esq. .............. . Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. . . . . . . . T. W. Seagrarn, Esq. ....... , , , Gerald Larkin, Esq. ..... ............ . Elected by the Old Boys 119411 Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. .......................... . Major H. L. Symons, E.D. .. . . P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. .... . ... ...Hamilton ........Hamilton .WaterIoo, Ont. .........TorontO . . . . .Toronto .........Toronto ....London, Ont. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambritlgeg B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. Markis School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT., ESQ., Lonclon University. fFormerIy Headmaster of King's College School, Windsorl. R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Paris, Cornell University. C baplain Ti-is Rav. EYRE F. M. DANN, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General Theological Seminary, New York. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KBRMODE PARR, ESQ., B.A., London University. ' A. H. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxforcl. LIEUT.-COL. K. L. STEVBNSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Woolwich. I. E. A. CRAKE, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Torontog M.A., St. Iohn's College, Oxford, Ph.D., john Hopkins University, Baltimore. I-I. C. HASS, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. E. S. jnnvis, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto. W. K. MoLsoN, ESQ., B.A., McGill University. 1. W. THow, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. I. K. SHEARER, ESQ., M.A., Sidney Sussex College, Cambridge. Visiting Masters EDMUND Cox-ru, ESQ. .................. .. Music CARL SCHAEFER, ESQ. ................................ .. Art Physical Instructors for both Schools Znd. LIBUT. S. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. W. R. DUGGAN, Esq. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Housemaster C. TOTTENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. A. EDWARDS, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. W. H. Mouse, ESQ. Miss Houon G1BsoN, B.A., St. I-IiIda's College, Toronto. Assistant Bursar . . ......... Mrs. F. Shearme Physician ...... .... R . P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Nurse ............... .... M iss Rhea Fick, R.N. Dietitian .................... . . . Mrs. Stanley Wnght Matron QSenior Schoolj ........ ...... M iss E. M. Smith Nurse-Marron Uunior School, .. .... Mrs. B. S. Polson SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS A. B. C. German QHead Prefectl, R. LeMesurier, W. R. Fleming, C. S. Campbell, S. N. Lambert. A sEN1oRs H. K. Olds, W. B. Svenningson, C. Cawley, L. T. Higgins, B. I. Sutherland R. G. Spence, MCN. Austin. P. D. Hare, G. Waters, B. P. Hayes, T. A. Caldwell, D. W. Huestis. HOUSE OFFICERS R. I. Birks, D. M. Blaiklock, D. F. Fairweather, R. G. W. Goodall, W. N. Greer, F. A. M. Huycke, I. R. Macdonald, G. R. MCLaUghlIn, A. R. McLean, A. B. Moore, E. M. Parker, I. B. Reid, K. A. C. Scott, S. A. Searle, W. G. M. Strong, C. Thompson. THE SCHOOL COUNCIL THE PREFECTS VA Form-I. B. Reid IVB FormgM. A. Gibbons VB 86 C-I. W. L. Goering IIIA-I. K. P. Allen IVA-R. G. Keyes IIIB 86 II-D. W. McLaughlin . New Boys-G. D. Laing CHAPEL Sacristans C. S. Campbell, C. Cawley, G. F. Crum, D. S. Dignam, A. C. Duncan, O. D. Harvey, P. B. Heaton, I. B. Reid, K. A. C. Scott, P. B. Vivian, M. F. Young, S. B. Young. HOCKEY Captain-J. R. LeMesurier Vice-Captain-W. R. Fleming. BASKETBALL Captain-I-I. K. Olds. Vice-Captain-B. Svenningson. SQUASI-I Captain-1. R. LeMesurier. Sec.-Treas.-B. P. Hayes. SKIING Captain-J. C. Thompson. Vice-Captain-A. B. C. German. GYM Captain-I. W. L. Goering. Vice-Captain-D. W. I-Iuestis TI-IE RECORD Editor-I. B. I. Sutherland. Prayer in Use in +he Chapel for Old Boys on Active Service O Almighty God, who art wiser than the children of men and ofverrulest all things to their good, hold, we beseech Thee, in Thy keeping all who have gone forth to battle from this School: watch ofuer those that are missing: comfort and protect those in the hands of the enemy. Be with them in the hour of danger, strengthen them in the hour of weakness, sustain and comfort them in the hour of sickness or of death. Grant that they may be true to their calling and true always to Thee, and make both them and us to be strong to do our duty in Thy service, through Jesus . Christ our Lord. .-Q-.CTWE SERVICE LIST Additions, Promotions, Corrections: March, 1942 1929-33 AMBROSE, D. R., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1906-10 ARMOUR, E. B. P., Colonel, M.D. 2. 1938-41 ARMOUR, P. G. D., Prob. Sub-Lieutenant R.C. N.V.R. 1938-41 BERKINSHAVV, W. R., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1919-26 BOONE, G. L., Major, 48th Highlanders. 1912- BROUGHALL, J. H. S., Captain, Royal Regt. 1923-28 BRIDGER, J. R., P.O., R.C.A.F. 1928-31 BYERS, A. G., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. 1920-26 CARTWRIGHT, G. S., Sgt.-Observer, R.C.A.F. 1920-23 GAISFORD, G., Lt.-Col., R.C.A. 1926-31 1928-37 1927-34 1940-41 1928-32 1938-40 1927-37 1-1930-32 1917-18 1936-38 1916-22 1936-41 1926-34 1910- 13 1910-13 COWPERTHVVAITE, L., F.O. lMissing, sumed killed in actionj. CUTTEN, J. E., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. CUTTEN, W. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. DRAPER, J. W. P., P.O., R.C.A.F. EMMANS, R. W., LfBdr., R.C.A. JACKSON, W. H., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. LOWE, W. B., O.F.C., London Scottish. of Canada. MARKHAM, G. A., Clate R.C.N.V.R.J MCCARTHY, D., Lieut., R.C.A. MCIVOR, A. M., L!Cpl. MULHOLLAND, R. D., Lieut., R.C.A. ROBERTSON, J. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, B. D., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. STRATTON, W. W., Captain, R.C.A.S.C WILSON, A. L., Major, R.C.A. F8 - - C' 4 Jn emnrmm Killed in Action H. F. G. Ede, D.F.C. lT.C.S. 1930-343 Flying Officer, R.A.F. G. W. Markham QT.C.S. 1930-321 Sub-Lieutenant, R.C.N.V.R. "Yet can I not persuade me thou art dead . Oh no! for something in thy face did shine Above mortality that showed thou Wast divine gm. 15. Trlnity College School Record VOL. 45 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPEAPR., l942.. No.4 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ........................................ J. B. I. Sutherland SUB-Eitwrrons .................... P. D. Hare, C. S. Campbell, S. N. Lambert ASSISTf.NTS ...... F. I-I. Simpson, L. D. Clarke, C. Thompson, Symons, R. G. Spence, W. Barnett, P. E. Britton, S. A. Searle, M. Hare, W. G. M. Strong, I. C. Stewart, G. R. Sneath, I. R. Macdonald. Jumon SCHOOL RECORD .............................. Mr. C. J. Tottenham TREASURER ........................................ Mr. D. Kermocle Parr i The Record is published six times a year, in the montbs of October, December, February, April, Iune and August. EDITORIAL "No easy hopes or lies Shall bring as to our goal, Bat iron sacrifice Of body, will, and soul". -Kipling. Kipling said it, Churchill said itg Roosevelt said it. Two more gallant Old Boys have made of their bodies the iron sacrifice and many more are daily applying their Wills and souls to the task before us all. "Who stands if Freedom falls ?" Tyranny, alone, will stand if the defenders of De- mocracy fall. The turning point of this phrase, in fact the fulcrum of the whole system, is that insignificant Word We know so Well. At present it is everywhere, for the whole war situation seems to be one large IF. There is only one Way to eliminate an "if", and that is to remove utterly conditions dependent on it. Total elimina- tion requires total effort. "Total" implies containing every- 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD thing, and it must be understood that no part is too small to be played, and no contribution too meagre. This is our task, towards the completion of which We must bend every eiort. The School has responded generously to the repeated requests to buy War Savings Certificates and Victory Bonds, but We feel that still better could be done in this way. At the present time this is one of the best ways in which we can help, and for this reason we should try to do our utmost in this direction. -J.B.I.S. 4 5 Ji 3 l i V ' 5' L 5 L .c g i t 1 5 1 .fi Q 7 'ti v ..1.e551EfV -""' - . ' ,. fzz-hw A.. - :- 1 ff---5 - mf'-A V x h - , 4 1 5 1 , - " l - K 'K' A -fT1..,FM:"".,2 A ,... ,. . . 4-nlr M D. A. Walker TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 HAPELT GTES On Sunday, February 8th, Mr. D. Stevenson tT.C.S. '32-2335, of Oshawa, spoke of his work in Social Service. Mr. Stevenson began by telihig the story of two towns hard hit by depression, towns spiritually and geographic- ally at a considerable distance from each other, but both in the same Province. There were about a hundred heads of families in each town who were unable to find employ- ment. There was, of course, plenty of food and clothing to be bought, but these families just did not have the money to buy them. The first community was called A-Town. The pro- sperous members of this community, the city fathers, were successful business men. They were fairly well educated. They were fond of their families, kind hearted and sound thinking. The unemployed in this town tried very hard to nnd jobs, as unemployed people usually do, but there just weren't any. The city fathers had been brought up to believe that anybody who had the gumption could al- ways find employment if they tried hard enough. This point of view made them think that the best thing to do was to let the unemployed starve, and then they would soon get busy and find work. However, the city fathers, could not bring themselves to do this, because they were genuinely kindly men. However, their principles told them that if they gave the unemployed something for nothing. it would demoralise their character. They were thus faced 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD with a horrible choice: 1, letting the unemployed starve, and 2, destroying their moral character. They nnally hit upon the plan of giving the unemploy- ed families relief of fifty dollars a month. For the pro- tection of their moral characters this relief was to be ac- companied by a moral lesson, namely, the obtaining of assistance would be made so difficult, humiliating and dis- agreeable that there would be no temptation to go through the process unless it was absolutely necessary. The moral disapproval of the community would be turned on the recipients of the money at all times, so that they would be likely to try to get off relief and regain their self respect. The city fathers had enough faith in the essential goodness of human nature to expect that the recipients would be grateful, since they were getting something for nothing. But the relief recipients Weren't grateful. They seem- ed to resent the incessant cross examinations and inspec- tions at the hands of the relief investigators, Who they said took advantage of a man's misery to pry into every detail of his private affairs. In spite of uplifting editorials in A-Town Tribune telling them how grateful they ought to be, the relief recipients stubbornly refused to learn any moral lessons, and kept declaring they were just as good as anybody else. They were constantly on the lookout for slights, real or imaginary, from their neighbours. who might think they Weren't as good as anybody else. A number of the men took to moping all day, thinking that their lives had been failures, and iinally committed suicide. Others felt that they had sunk so low that they could not go out to clubs and meeting where they might see their former friends. The wives, unhappy for the same reasons, gave up their social activities. The sons of the relief recipients felt inferior at school to others whose parents were not public charges, and the other boys rather got in- to the habit of looking down on them. Two men feeling they could stand their loss of self respect no longer, after TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 many efforts to gain honest jobs, held up the local bank, and were sent to penitentiary. A-Town was thus hit very hard by the depression. There was no starvation, but there was suicide, crime, un- happy homes. People shook their heads sadly and said that it just proved what they had said all along, that if you give people something for nothing there will be trouble, it inevitably demoralizes their character. The other community was called B-Ville. It was too far away from the city to be reached by Rotary club speak- ers and university extension services. One of the alder- men, who was by way of being an economist, explained that unemployment, like sickness, tornados, fires and death, hits unexpectedly in modern society, irrespective of the vic- tims' merits or deserts. He Went on to say that every- thing in B-Ville, parks, bulidings, libraries, had been built in part by those men who were now unemployed. He then proposed to apply a system of insurance, that if the work these unemployed people had previously done for the com- munity could be regarded as a form of premium paid to the community against a time of misfortune, payments now made to them to prevent starvation could be regarded as insurance claims. He therefore proposed that all men of good repute be regarded as citizen policy holders having claims against the city in the case of unemployment for nfty dollars a month. When he described this plan as a straight business proposition all the other aldermen accept- ed it. B-Ville's claim adjusters, Whose duty it was to in- vestigate the claims of the citizen policy holders, had a much better time than A-Town's relief investigators. The latter were regarded as snoopers, but the former, having no moral lesson to teach, but simply a business transaction to carry out, treated their policy holders With business-like courtesy, and got more information than the relief investi- gators with considerably less difficulty. The news of B-Ville's plan reached a newspaper editor in the big city at 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the other end of the province. This writer described the plan in big headlines "B-Ville looks ahead. Great adventure in Social pioneering launched by upper valley community". As a result of this publicity, inquiries about the plan began to come to the city hall, even before the first checks were mailed out. This naturally led to a considerable feeling of pride on the part of the aldermen, who being live wires, felt that this was a wonderful opportunity to put B-Ville on the map. Every recipient of these insurance checks had a feel- ing that he had been personally honoured, that he lived in a wonderful little town, and that he could face his unem- ployment with greater courage and assurance since his community was back of him. Altogether, B-Ville's un- employed did not commit suicide, did not feel themselves to be failures, did not commit crimes, did not develop class hatred, as a result of their fifty dollars a month. I told this story, although it is rather a long one, be- cause I think it gives a good picture of what a really good social Worker could be like, that is the Alderman of B-Ville, and also because it shows that social service work is not a closely guarded body of knowledge, but rather an attitude towards social problems. The alderman of B-Ville had the right attitude, and the city fathers of A-Town had the wrong attitude. It is easier to condemn people for what they are, than to find out how they got that way, and what is the best thing to do, since that's the way it is, and how it can be prevented from happening again. Christ's attitude towards social problems is rather well illustrated by the parable of the Good Samaritan. Priest and Levite see a wounded man lying by the road- side, and leave him there. But a Samaritan, a man of different race and religion, finally cares for him. The Samaritan does not care whether the wounded man is un- employed, or inferior socially or anything else. He merely sees a fellow human in need, and does the best and gives TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 the most practical first aid under the circumstances. If the Samaritan had been one of the city fathers from A- Town. he would have felt it his duty to lecture the man on his criminal foolishness in not taking proper protective pre- cautions when travelling so dangerous a Way, which, though it might have been true, would have been sadly out of place. 16 X1 is if Ill Every large town has certain social service needs. which as they become defined usually result in the establish- ment of an agency. Juvenile delinquency in Toronto is a good illustration of this. In the old days when a boy was caught stealing by the police, he was considered as a youth- ful criminal and it was felt that he should be punished. And so he was punished. It was the same idea as the authorities used to have in England about a hundred and fifty years ago, when as you know, if a man was caught poaching, or even stealing a loaf of bread, he was liable to be sent to Australia for penal servitude for life. The laws were so severe in those days, that some people were driven to attempt suicide. But attempted suicide was one of the Worst crimes of all. In Queen Elizabeth's day if a man was caught attempting to commit suicide he was usually tried in a court of law and sentenced to be hanged. However, to come back to juvenile delinquency in Tor- onto, somebody had the idea, that instead of placing all the emphasis on punishment, one should try to find out why boys steal. They said that a normal boy, who has been properly brought up doesn't stealg therefore there must be something the matter with the Way these boys were being brought up. Once this person got to this stage, a number of interesting facts began to emerge. He found that the incidence of juvenile crime in Toronto, Was all con- centrated in the very worst slums. There was a close con- nection between slums and crime. Since the boys did not ask to be born in slums, it seemed a little unfair to punish them for it. A better idea seemed to be either to get rid 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of the slums, or to give the boy so much help and encour- agement that he would be strong enough to rise above his background and training. To-day, there is what is called a juvenile court in Toronto. It is really a social agency, and employs pro- fessional social workers as probation officers. It works something like this. A boy is caught by the police for stealing. He is placed in the Toronto Boys' Detention Home. The next day he appears in the Court charged with theft. Nobody knows anything about him. They don't know why he stole. They don't know what kind of a boy he is. They don't know his family. They don't know what sort of a chance he has had in life up until now. What the court is interested in is doing everything in its power to put that boy on the right track again, but how can they pronounce judgment on him when they know nothing about him? So the judge usually adjourns the case for a week and sends the boy back to detention for this period of time. Meanwhile one of the court officers goes to see his parents, and finds out all about them, what sort of home they have, what kind of people they are, how many other children in the family, whether any of them have been in difficulties before, and so on. At the same time, different court officials get to know the boy and all about him, while he is staying at the de- tention home. They get a doctor to examine him so that they will know all about his health, and there is a court psychologist, who enquires into his background, training and intelligence and so on. At the end of the week, the juvenile court judge has at his disposal all the information which can be procured about this boy, so that he is likely to have a pretty good idea by this time what made 'him steal. Supposing for instance the court officers report that the lad has been very unhappy at home, and that the home situation generally is far from satisfactory, the judge may think that to send him back home on probation would be just asking for more TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 trouble. So what the judge may do is to ask another Toronto agency whose job is to find good foster homes for boys in the country, to look after this boy for a short time. Then the court officers try to see what they can do to make the boy's home a happier place to return to. The thing to remember is that the court treats crime amongst youngsters as a social disease. There is a reason for it. When a boy breaks into houses, steals from stores, and generally acts like a tough guy, there is a reason for it. And the reason can be found in his history, life on the street, no training at home, poverty and so on. If it is not too late, correct the boy's surroundings and you will correct the boy, and that is what the juvenile court tries to do. There are other social diseases besides crime, and poverty is one of them. A lot of social service work is concerned with trying to lessen the terrible effect which poverty had on people, especially during the last depres- sion, because of course there is not very much poverty at the present time, when everybody is busy. There is an old saw to the effect that the poor are always with us. I never yet met a social worker who believed that, because they know that if you try to get rid of poverty scientifically. just as the juvenile court is trying to get rid of juvenile crime, you can do so. It is just a case of intelligent com- munity planning, which unfortunately has been very little tried up until now. By the way, I forgot to say that since the introduction of the juvenile court, delinquency in Tor- onto has been cut in half. My own work at the present time is with the Children's Aid Society of Oshawa and Ontario County. Small towns haven't anything like the resources of large cities, and a Children's Aid Society often combines the functions of a dozen city agencies. But the essential job is the protection of children. It isn't always a pleasant job, because it often means going into somebody else's home and telling them that unless they care for their children properly you will 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD have to take them into court. There are always mothers and fathers who haven't the decency to look after their children properly, so- in a well organized community there always has to be an agency on the look out for such cases. if if if 1 i The question of "why" comes into our work just as much as it comes into the work of the Juvenile court. Why do parents neglect their children? Well, there are of course any number of reasons and if we know what they are, we may prevent it happening next time. At present there is a very good reason in this province. All available men are employed in war industry. But still the need is greater than the supply. Canada must be able to produce as much or more munitions in proportion as Germany. So most of the single women in Canada have now been employed making munitions. But the need is still greater. At Pickering, which is in our County, a new munition factory has just been started, and in order to get people to make the munitions the government has canvassed all the sur- rounding towns and villages. A great many married women with children in Oshawa are now employed in factories, doing necessary work. As a result there are a great many children not being looked after by their parents as they ought to be. The solution seems to be a system of day nurseries or creches as they are called, where mothers may leave their children during the day time, and pick them up at night. But at present there is a conflict between our maximum war effort, and the proper care of youngsters. I hope what I've said is enough to give you some vague idea of what social work is all about, and also to make you realize that there are no social problems which cannot be solved by understanding and intelligent planning. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 Quinquagesima Sunday, February 15th., the Chaplain preached the sermon, taking as his text Luke 18:31, "Jesus said 'Behold, We go up to Jerusalem'." He pointed out that we must prepare to make a sacrifice during Lent, just as .le-sus did. He said that, above all, our sacrifice must accomplish something. "Give up idleness", he said, "so that at the end of Lent We may be nearer Christ." In closing he said that We must decide Whether We would go on our own seliish way or follow Jesus on the road to Jerusalem. On Sunday, February 19th, the Rev. W. I. Armitage spoke in Chapel. Dean Armitage, formerly of Saskatoon, but now retired and living in Cobourg, gave us an excellent sermon on the old parable of the Good Samaritan. He applied the story to the present world situation, and made us understand that if we can donate hundreds of millions to our War effort, then We surely could have taken some interest in the starvation in Saskatchewan-for it is to pre- vent such things that we are fighting. We must not take the attiude that "What's mine is mine, and I'm going to keep it", he urged, but rather follow the example of the Samaritan by saying: "What's mine is yours and I'll share it with you". -J.C.T. Sunday, March Sth., the Chaplain, preaching the ser- mon. charged us with the failure to connect religion with the good things of life, With the failure to carry out our religious observances in the proper spirit, and with the failure to see past the ecclesiastical frills and furbelows. He emphasized that love and suffering, being typical of life. are shown forth to perfection in Christ. God has given us a share in His love and in the ability to respond to suffering. -C.S.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CHAPEL FINANCIAL STATEMENT September 15th., 1941 to March lst., 1942 Receipts Balance on hand ,................................ .......,..,... S 24.17 Regular collections ....... ....................... 1 82.43 Special collections- Navy League ............,,............................ 836.07 Christmas Offering ........................... 44.56 Council for Social Service ......... 11.75 92.38 8298.98 Expenditures Assistance for families at Christmas ............... S 60.00 Navy League ............................................. ,............................. 3 6.07 Council for Social Service ......... ....................... 1 1.75 Chapel Expenses- Altar supplies ....................,......... ........... S 14.88 Flowers ......................................................... 16.00 Visiting clergy travelling expenses ................................, .,.......... 9 .50 Choir music ................ ......,.... 2 2.17 Funeral Wreaths ......... ........... 1 3.00 75.55 5183.37 Balance on hand ....,..............,..............,...,..., ............. S 115.61 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 IN MEMORIAM Killed in Action H. F. G. EDE, D.F.C., fT.C.S. 1930-343 Flying Oflicer, R.A.F. Francis Ede was one of two brothers who came to us from Bermuda. Their father was killed in the Royal Navy in the last war. At the School Francis was noted as a most skilful swimmer, and he could be relied on to win many events in any contest. In his final year he was in the Sixth Form and a Seniorg he played on the second football team and the second cricket eleven. He was a good gymnast, winning his second eight colours. Francis was always keen about his work and prepared seriously for a career in Engineering. He attended McGill in 1934, but left to join the Royal Air Force. In May, 1940, he asked to be sent to Narvik where he engaged in many combats with German aircraft. Because of the skill and courage he showed in attack, though often outnumbered three to one, he was awarded the D.F.C., be- ing the first Old Boy to be decorated in this war. Francis wrote to his mother in May, 1940, saying he way very happy and that he and his comrades were managing to give a good account of themselves. On June 9th, when the British expeditionary force to Norway was being evacuated, the German pocket battle- ships surprised a convoy and sank all the ships, among them the aircraft carrier "Glorious". Since then no word has been received from Francis Ede and now the Air Mini- stry have given up all hope of his safety. His mother wrote over a year ago to say that if Francis should not come back she would have the comfort of knowing that his sacrifice would not have been in vain. It is for us who remain to make sure that those who have given their all for our safety will not have died in vain. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GERALD MARKHAM fT.C.S. 1930-321 Sub-Lieutenant, R.C.N.V.R. Gerald A. Markham came to the Junior School in September, 1930, and left in June, 1932. In his second year he was in the lower first form and came seventh in the Hnal examinations. He was too young to play on any of the first teams. After he left T.C.S. he attended Westmount High School for four years and then took a Science Course at McGill. He was a member of the D.K.E. Fraternity. He Worked in the Federated Press Co., for a year and a half and then joined the R.C.N.V.R. in 1940. He Was posted to H.M.C.S. Spikenard, a corvette, as a Sub-Lieutenant. On February 10th., 1942, the Spikenard was on convoy duty not far from Ireland when she was sunk by a torpedo and all but eight members of her crew were lost. i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD we Qclwool 5 '0 'M' i Notes 'Ma GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL Mr. R. W. Sharp of Toronto has given his collection of cricket books and periodicals to the School as a mark of appreciation of the wonderful help and encouragement given to the game of cricket in Canada by Mr. Norman Seagram C90-'93l and the Hon. R. C. Matthews. The collection is a most interesting and complete one and we are most grateful to Mr. Sharp for his thoughtfulness. 1? if Ill 8 Ill When the idea of a School camp was first suggested a number of years ago, the following Old Boys sent sub- scriptions to it: Brian Archibald C21-'23l, 310.003 Colin Russel C24-'28J, 2521.003 F. B. Wilson C82-'87J, 394.003 R. G. Ray C16-'24l, 35.00. Now that we have been given a lovely property and a ski lodge the need for furnishings has arisen and with the consent of the kind donors their gifts will be spent on the necessary articles of furniture, etc., to make the camp complete. VICTORY BOND RAFFLE Although we all felt that we wanted to help put Can- ada's Victory Loan over the top, few of us were in a posi- tion to pay out S100 or even S50 to buy a bond. The sug- gestion of a raffle was put forward. In the short space of one day S112 was collected. A draw was held and the first two prizes of a S50 bond each were won by Stanger 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and Dr. Crake. Three S5 War Savings Certificates were also given out. These were won by Huckell, Scott and Searle. FIRST IN CANADA Word has been received that the School came first in Canada in the Imperial Challenge Shield Shooting Com- petition for 1941, thus winning the Devonshire Trophy. In 1926, the School won this competition in Canada and since then we have been very close to Winning it, being within a decimal point for the past two years. So far no other results have been received but it is hoped we shall stand Well up in the Empire. THE HOCKEY TEAM The Hrst hockey team has had the most Successful season any of us can remember. Its total of games Won is most impressive, but even more impressive is the Way they were won. The team played most skilfully as a unity there was never a breath of dissension in the ranks and good sportsmanship prevailed at all times. The School ex- tends its congratulations to Mr. Humble, the Coach, Le- Mesurier, the captain, and all the members of Bigside Hockey, 1942. SCHOOL STAFF We extend a hearty welcome to Mr. I. K. Shearer, who joined us after Mr. Mooney had to return to Toronto. Mr. Shearer is an Englishman, af Cambridge graduate, and taught for a while at U.C.C. fi P E ro 5. :1 'la FU 'anuadg -9 '9 U I" 2. fi? ?' F13 I c 3 O' F IT! UD -P '71 Y Q 5 Z Q ff '-I 'J' 0 I na na D- 3 an 21 na 'T 914 '3 'Aalmeg 'L ?' O L Q- 2 2 We-1 F' I" re Z fb U5 C '.I.'. ro '1 I'N rw as 'U F' sy 'Tn FD I" UI C I-v D' fb 1 DJ 3 wo. P-1 gc Z Db G Q. O 3 L P- W 2 21- Z Q 3 I P F' Z U F' N DJ 5: TU FU CC 2 . 5' is P T" E? "1 rr 'va 'T' O S 8 ,G F C5 Q o o O. Pi. ... 0 Sf' O to 3 'O G' fb .-.- - ElH.L WVELL .LSHI:l ' A 3' 3 . 7-.Y MIDDLESIDE TEAM Bark Rou':fXX7. R. Duggan, Esq., T. R. Sree, I. C. Stewart, I. G. Murray, B. Wight IU. I. IVIQICD. Keefler, G. F. Crum, U. A. Uroolcs. the Headmaster. Scccnzzf Kozrzf Symons. lf. A. IW. Huycke. A. Heument, D. F. Fairweather Qcnptj J. G. Phippen. Front Kow:fD. W. Morgnxm, D. Butler. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 I ,e . , 1 at Co tribution ae LETTERS FROM OLD BOYS ON ACTIVE SERVICE From R. G. Keefer C29-'36J, Pilot Oilicer, R.C.A.F. "I would like to thank the School for the chocolate which I received in good condition. Thank you also for the copies of the 'Record' which I enjoy very much. "Although we are guarded closely behind masses of barbed wire we get plenty of parole and life here is pleasant and quiet. Amusements consist of reading, long walks, a spot of golf and occasional local horse race meetings. The big thrill is our monthly trip to Dublin, but unfortunately we cannot get overnight parole. "Perhaps you would be more interested in a rather conceited autobiography. "We crossed over on a luxury liner converted into a troopship under the command of an Old Boy-the popular Group Captain Geoff. O'Brian. And believe me 'popular' Group Captains are rare. On arriving in the British Isles lin Aprill after an uneventful crossing we were met by the Duke of Hamilton and I had the distinction of meeting and having a few words with him. "This memory quickly faded when a week later a number of us fAustra1ian and New Zealanders as well as Canadiansl went to Windsor Castle and had tea with the King and Queen and the two Princesses. They mixed f ' f 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD amongst us freely and were so charming and natural that I don't think any of us were too dazed to be tremendously impressed. The King talked about aircraft and the Air Force-the Queen about Canada-and the two Princesses about everything from Hollywood to their own gardens. I was particularly interested in, and charmed by, the two Princesses and spent most of the time listening and talk- ing to them. "After staggering through my Operational Training Unit I was posted to a night bomber squadron, where I did four operational trips as second-pilot. My first trip was a rather thrilling daylight raid on the German warships at Brest when we Ca formation of threel were attacked by three Me 109E and shot all of them down without loss to ourselves. I was then promoted to a Captain and got my own Wellington in which I did 10 trips over enemy territory before we were forced to jump one night and landed here. I would appreciate it, sir, if you would give the graduating class a message from me: I'm convinced the R.A.F. and R.C.A.F. want and need the type of lad a T.C.S. graduating class turns out and if this letter should persuade even one to join the R.C.A.F. I will cheerfully bear 'the ride' that is sure to follow should any of my friends find out about this 'line-shoot'. "Please give my regards to the family and my former masters. Thanking you and the School again for your thoughtfulnessf' From R. T. Cook C11-'13J, Major, Can. Forestry Corps "May I take this opportunity of expressing my thanks for the very acceptable Christmas box which I received recently, along with a copy of the Record. "I saw Laurie Hanbury and Harry Pearce the other day and we talked over the old days at T.C.S.-the end runs and flying tackles kept getting longer and longer. "Best of luck to the School." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 From St. C. Balfour C22-'27J, Lieutenant, R.C.N.V.R. "You probably have an idea how much chocolate is appreciated in this winter weather, even though we do get West to reprovision and are not rationed in any way. But cold is cold, especially at sea and colossal amounts of chocolate are consumed by everybody. "Our life these days is pretty Well confined to things which cannot be told, but I have run into the odd Old Boy, or heard of his movements lately. Tom Staunton is ashore again instructing in the Torpedo school. Pete Spragge is in H.M.C.S. Hamilton and Popper Annesley is first lieu- tenant of Annapolis. Vern Howland is in Prince Henry, Hugh Henderson is also ashore instructing new entries in Gunnery, Tom Nicholls is first lieutenant of Quinte. There are dozens of others, but our paths don't cross often so I am no-t up on what they are doing now. "Please thank the proper people for me. One of these days when I get a really long leave I will drop in and do it personally. In the meantime, cheers." From P. H. Cayley C37-'40J, Cadet, R.C.N. "Many thanks to all at the School for the grand Christmas parcel, and also for the October and December issues of the Record, which I enjoyed very much. The rugby team certainly did very well this year. We are training with British special entry cadets, and French and Norwegian cadets. There are thirty-one Canadians this term, the largest and last class to train in the Frobisher. Our course ends at the beginning of April, and then I imagine we will be going straight to sea. We live in a wing of the Royal Naval College, and it has been a rather interesting experience. All the instructors re- member Bim Waters and Harry Hyndman very well. I don't know if Bim got back from the Med. to take his sub- 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lieut.'s courses, but Harry Hyndman is taking them now. "Andy LeMesurier came into see me in November. He is still exactly the same as ever. "My best to all at the School." From F. L. J. Grout C13-'18J, Major, Queen's Own Rifles "During Christmas week I was pleasantly surprised in receiving a package from the School. It was a most wel- come gift and greatly appreciated. Will you please pass on to those responsible my very sincere thanks for their thoughtfulness. "I was very fortunate in having a Week's leave fall at the holiday season and spent Christmas Day with some friends at a large estate in the country outside London. It was naturally quite strange to me for this was my first Christmas being spent away from home and any of my immediate family. "The School Record has been coming through quite regu- larly. Not only do I read it from cover to cover but the other oflicers Who have attended Ridley, Upper Canada or some other school take quite a delight in reading it through also. I am glad to hear the School is so full during these trying days. "The Old School remains continually in one's thoughts for not a week goes past but that you come in contact with an Old Boy. Of course, Jock Spragge is here with me but others I have seen frequently are George Scholfield, Bill Beatty, Jim Strathy who is over here for a few months only, Monty Baker, John Dumbrille and many others. Major Stuart is senior Chaplain in our division and a mighty fine man too. , "Again thanking those at the School for their kind thoughts and may 1942 be good to the Old School." 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 LOS J ARDINES Early on the morning of September the fifteenth, 1942, a Spanish freighter "The Sevil1ano" reported from a posi- tion in the Northern Pacific that she seemed to have foundered on an uncharted reef. At the time, this news caused little stir in Madrid, apart from dismay at the of- fices of the company who owned the ship. Ten hours later. however, the entire Spanish Government took in- terested if incredulous notice when the "Sevil1ano" tele- graphed that she had been lifted high and dry by an island rising under her from the bottom of the sea. Spain at that time was waging an undeclared war against Great Britain, the United States and their allies, on the side of the Axis. Accordingly the Spaniards, who had no navy in the Pacific, flashed a message to Tokyo, asking that the Japanese verify this story, and, if neces- sary. rescue any survivors. A cruiser escorted by a couple of destroyers was sent from Tokyo to investigateg by chance a British submarine patrolling nearby intercepted them near the island, torpedoed the cruiser amidships and sank her before the Japanese guessed that they were in danger, the destroyers, however, dashed up and dropped depth charges, the submarine though wounded, managed to limp home to port, after telegraphing the news to head- quarters. The British there on receiving this information, sent out the "Ariadne", a large destroyer, and three corvettes. They fell in with the Japanese, and opened fire, the enemy returned the fire, and soon one of the corvettes had been sunk. Thereupon both sides signalled urgently for re- inforcements, and thus began the greatest and last of all sea battles. Twenty-four hours later, after many deeds of courage and heroism shown on both sides, some thirty battleships, among them many proud and famous vessels, had been shelled or torpedoed, and sunk, twice that number had been more or less damagedg and thousands of brave 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sailors had gone to a watery grave. But the Allies' big guns had been supreme, and a death blow had been dealt to the Japanese navy. Soon after, Japan signed the armistice, and a couple of months later, the last of all wars was over. In the mean time, the freighter, which had been the indirect cause of such a slaughter, was stranded some two hundred feet above sea level. Her crew, who had had a first-class view of the running gun battle, were rescued in a couple of days by an American warship. A joint allied army was put in temporary command, while admission to the island was refused to the many visitors, since the fame of the island rising from the sea had spread far. Named "Los Jardines" by the imaginative Spanish skipper, the island was seen on inspection to be a rather barren and rocky little plateau, and naturally bare of all ilora and fauna, apart from occasional seaweed and fish stranded in puddles. What it lacked in beauty, however, it made up in mineral wealth, an area so rich in aluminum, bauxite, tin and many other substances had never been seen. It was estimated that it contained more than twice as much radium as did the rest of the world, also were there new and unknown minerals found on the island. Besides this, of course, it was of extreme interest to geologists, and to those who worked in hundreds of scientific and other fields. Naturally, too, it had an immense attraction for laymen and tourists, islands do not rise like Vensus from the sea every year. But to whom should it belong? Spain, of course, claimed it on the ground that a Spanish crew was the Hrst to see or land on itg Spain, though, had been very hostile to the Allies, and it was rumoured that the victorious Allies would seize the plum for themselves, but for which of themselves? Joint possession was obviously out of the question. Each country claimed it for herself, and put forward strong and cogent arguments to back up their claim, none would listen to his neighbour, everywhere was TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 backbiting and bitterness, until in the end it almost seemed that another war was imminent, for the possession of the island. Meanwhile, no one but the few troops was allowed to land or visit it. The problem which had given rise to such malice and rancour was finally settled in January, 1944, by the subject of the malice itself. A year and a quarter after its ap- pearance, Los Jardines slowly and solemnly made its exit from the surface of the earth. It seemed that the island had seen the world for a little over a year, and that it had not liked what it had seen. -R.E.M. SONNET CA Bombed-out Londoner writes to his evacuated familyj When I bewail our everlasting loss, Our house, our friends-my business bombed to bits- I long for pictures of the rubble dross Of bombed Berlin, of Teutons racked by fits Of bitter anguish and of cold defeat. I shout with crowds whose watch-cry-Bomb Berlin!- Proclaims the London Spirit not effete, But firm revenge is theirs, resolve to win. The war breeds so much hate-O Christ, return, Restore to us our thinking mind and soul. This hate must cease, or we, poor fools, shall spurn Our vanquished foes, our blood will be their goal. But when to you, my dears, I turn my mind, Contented I become, and love mankind. -M.H. E--:b L 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE TRAMP Name: Alfred Higgins. A ge : 45. Profession : He paused at this question and looked up at me, as if asking what he ought to write. I had known this man for several years, and realized the difficulty of choosing an answer. Alf had fought for his king and country during the Great War, and had risen to the rank of sergeant. However, on returning home from France, he had found no work available for a man who had never had the chance of learning any profession, except that of a soldier. He had refused to give in and continued with his fruitless search for employment. Soon he had become a tramp, without a home, without money, and often without food. People seemed to have forgotten the men who had saved them and their families from destructiong they had for- gotten the strife and suffering, as they would forget a bad dream, they had forgotten that the wreckage it had left was still afloat and drifting in the world, the war was no longer even a memory, it had joined its predecessors in the pageant of history. What surprised me was the long- suffering loyalty of Alf and his comrades, they might have tried to overthrow the men who had allowed them to de- generate to this way of lifeg they might have given up hopeg they might have done anything in order to get some money. Whatever they might have done, the fact re- mains that the first thing Alf did after the declaration of war on September 3, 1939, was to go to a recruiting oflice, and rejoin the army. Profession : None. , -M.S.R. .. . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fp 1 K E " Qecono Waters telling someone to shut up? Birks not thinking about girls? Hare without Spence? Spence Without Hare? Fairweather not borrowing something for a Whole day? J.C. out of a fog? Searle not fooling around? Brent winning a house match? Sneath using a one-syllable word? Higgins saying a full sentence? Hayes writing to less than 5 girls at a time? McLaughlin Without a comb? Sutherland not fighting Parker? Parker not fighting Sutherland? Brown with hair? "Rocky" Without hair? "Fish" dancing and courting? Hume falling in love? Olds playing chess? "Sven" supporting Toronto? "Abe" not trying to be tough? Huestis not saying "at least"? Cawley being beaten in a golf story? Fleming not saying "Yes"? 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Austin being a misogynist? Gibbons not talking about New York or Gloria? Smith saying he liked any other jam but Smith's? "Ferd" looking at a girl over 4' 6" ? AT THE PEARLY GATES Col. S.-Is Mr. Scott here? St. P. -Yes, he's waiting for you. Col. S.-In the billiard-room, I suppose? St. P.--Yes, he's working out the mathematics of flukery. , ! ,, . - 4f .. - N mv' - ,.,,, f' 'N 'gi ' -.,. -'LW' Q1 Mrk SSfi"EQN1AQV,i.,1,:. , - "Su v fi- S5fi'PVffE? M' i A T xx 14- ,' li '. Tx 11. , xg if. , -i -X XXX x E Hr. ,SQL 555 .. , .L 5 G ' gf X gf? K 'X W XZ ,ff x x Mx .4::.-:-.. ,,,.. 'Ig-7773? k - Ziff- Q T fa - 3--" P it A , pw' -A I S. Smythe TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 SCHOOL DEBATES Arctic Exploration January 30th: The motion before the house was that "The results of Arctic and Antarctic exploration have justilied the risks incurred thereby." The Affirmative speakers, Davidson max., and Hare maj., pointed out that the Arctic and Antarctic included Alaska and, practically, Cape Horn. They stressed the mineral value of these places and told of the heroic deeds of Scott and Amunsden. The speakers for the Negative, MacCallan and Dodd, showed up these explorations as a waste of men and money. They scorned the value of these minerals that would cost so much to transport. The speakers from the floor were Abraham, Healey, Reid, Hare max. and Butler for the affirmative, and Lloyd and Giles for the negative. The house, which had been fairly even- ly divided at first, felt a sudden change of attitude in the form of a migration to the affirmative side, and the motion was upheld by 55 votes to 8. Influence of Radio February 6th: This evening the house firmly reject- ed the motion: "The radio has vulgarized the public taste." The speakers for the Afiirmative, Duncan and Goering, brought up the "advertising racket" and ridiculed the "wash-board weepers". Spence, the opposition leader, showed a certain poise that added complete self-conndence to his speaking. He praised the more serious programmes, such as church services and programmes of classical music. Scott backed him up with the logical argument that the radio programmes must be the result of public wants: therefore the public had vulgarized the radio rather than the reverse. The voting showed the motion to be defeated by 58 votes to 16. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Industrial Strife February 13th: The motion before the house was that "Strikes and lock-outs are justifiable weapons in peace- time labour disputes." Hull and Laing, the aflirmative speakers, showed how strikes had righted many of the evils of the Industrial Revolution. They maintained that strikes were peaceful and always the last resort Cconsider- able agitation in the house over thisl. They concluded triumphantly that strikes must be justinable, as they are permitted by law in the U.S.A. Moore and McLean up- held the negative, and demanded the immediate return to the Guild System. They objected to strikes because they bred discontent, and reasoned that arbitration should settle the dispute before a strike began, as this method was in- evitably used later in any case. The motion was voted down by 35 votes to 23. Inter-School Debates St. Andrew's and T.C.S. "Resolved that only by a ruthless peace can Germany ever be prevented from again menacing the peace of the World". This was the motion before the house in the two inter-school debates held on Friday, February 20th at S.A.C. and T.C.S. The debate held in the St. Andrew's hall was presided over by A. R. Thille, president of the Literary Society. The speakers for St. Andrew's, who took the affirmative, were T. C. Cossitt and J. R. Chipman. They both made line speeches, and it was noticed in particular that Cossitt did not once have to refer to his notes. Sneath, speaking first for T.C.S., pointed out the impracticability of a ruthless peace and in particular the fallacy of the German race theory. Hare i. dwelt on all the advantages of a lenient peace, and since the debate was judged solely on points made he contributed most of T.C.S.'s marks. There fol- lowed several speeches from the floor, but only one of these backed us up. The judges returned a two to one TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 verdict in favour of St. Andrew's. Although T.C.S. was beaten, the debate was a great success. The House at T.C.S. listened to four excellent speeches from the leading speakers. At the end the three judges, Mr. Willis, Mr. Wilson, and the Rev. T. Crosthwait, ruled that the St. AndreW's representatives were the Winners of the debate on the basis of points brought up. Clarke of T.C.S. was the leading affirmative speaker. He delivered a spectacular ovation on the foolhardiness of "being nice to Germany". Both the speakers for the nega- tive. Grant and Morphy, stressed the importance of treat- ing Germany with respect and not making her feel "out of things" and so give her a reason for starting trouble again. The second speaker for the aflirrnative, Healey, compared Germany to a diseased member of one's body which should be immediately severed from it, so that the Whole body may not become diseased. The debate was really a successful one and it is hoped that more inter-school debates Will be held in the future. The Indian Problem March 6th: The house listened to some very interest- ing speeches on the motion "That India should be grant- ed self-government now." Young i. opened the debate for the affirmative with an intriguing metaphor, in which he described India as a puppet dancing to the tune "God save the King", and then he implored the house to give this puppet life. He was very ably backed up by Goodall, who claimed that Britain has taught the princes to govern their states, and so now was the time to grant this self- government. Chipman and Wynne produced a sound de- fenseg declaring that the Indians would not co-operate with Britain, that self-government now would slow up her war effort, and that in order to defend herself she must remain without self-government for the time being. The motion was lost 49 to 12. -C-S-C. and G-R-5 3G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q HOCKEY, 1942 This year's hockey team, under the capable leadership of LeMesurier, has set an enviable standard not only in games won but in the spirit in which the game was played. The record itself stands at nine games Won, one game tied, and one lost. Though it is never easy to assess the real causes for success or failure of a team, two factors have stood out this season. In the first place, the team began the season with con- siderable experience. With the return of seven old colours, including three defence men, LeMesurier, Fleming, Spence, and four forwards, McLean, Goodall, Caldwell and Cawley, as well as last year's sub goalie, Sutherland, a good season was assured from the very beginning provided, of course, they could work as a unit. In addition the team was fortunate in finding a badly-needed centre-forward in Laing. After the preliminary tests were finished Birks, Waters, Britton and Campbell completed the ranks. Owing to the difnculties of selection, it was not felt possible to reduce the numbers further, and as a result the season continued with lively competition for permanent positions. Undoubt- edly this rivalry did much to prevent the usual mid-season slump. The second factor that did much to influence the course of the season was team morale. To a far greater degree than usual, practices were treated in the light of games, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 each team of the moment determined to outplay the opposi- tion. Healthy rivalry of this kind, together with a due respect for the penalty box. had its ultimate effect on School games. -A.H.I-I. The Record School . St. Peter's High School ............ 10-3 School . Lakefield ..t.....,...........A.............................. 13-3 School Pickering ......., ..... 7 -2 School S.A.C. .......... .... 5- 5 School R.M.C. ,........ ...,. 5- 4 School Ridley .......... ......... 3- 1 School Pickering ....... 8-2 School L.C.C. .............., ..... 5- 1 School Lakeneld ........ ..... 7 -3 School S.A.C. ..... ......... 1 -4 School U.C.C. ...............,..............,....... ......... 5-4 5 - wg? " ' g .fri xi w X Sb. , ef 4,5155 "ff-Q L .',..ns. . . . .-.IE sf! ' Ss , X QQ: ffvfig Qt X Xia?-Nlji 1 ' .. X 1 -fy k I, my - V has if mln" f ' Q- ,, -- 54 Off . 'twig an S. Smythe 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Schooli vs. Pickering At Newmarket, February 11th. In their return game with Pickering, played at New- market, the School won by a score of 8-2. The game was fairly fast throughout, with breakaways accounting for a majority of the goals. The first period opened cautiously, with both teams having a hard time to control the puck. Near the half-way mark Perry scored the first goal for Pickering, but T.C.S. soon tied the score, and then went into the lead with goals by Cawley and McLean. At the start of the second period, Trinity scored four goals in the space of four minutes. Waters was the first marksman for the School followed by Goodall C21 and Cawley. Carter, the Pickering goalie, played a standout game in the nets, and it was largely due to his play that the School was unable to score again in this period. Fifteen seconds after the start of the last period Cald- well scored for the School. The play went back and forth from one goal to the other until Partridge scored the sec- ond Pickering goal. From this point on T.C.S. held the puck almost consistently inside their opponent's blueline. Just before the game ended Caldwell scored his second goal of the game to make the final score 8-2. Pickering-Goal, Carter, defence, Grant, Davis, centre, Wilson, wings, Williamson, Dutton. Alternates, Cody, Perry, Partridge. T.C.S.-Goal, Sutherland, defence, LeMesurier, Spence, centre, Laing, wings,'McLean, Goodall. Alternates, Fleming, Campbell, Birks, Caldwell, Cawley, Waters, Macdonald. School vs. Ridley At Toronto, February 14th. In a game played at Ravina' Gardens, in Toronto, the School beat Ridley 3-1. The game was very even with Trinity getting 35 shots on Ridley's goal, compared with 33 on their own. In the first period T.C.S. opened strongly, holding TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 Ridley inside their own blueline for the first five minutes of play. Ridley came right back with a strong offensive but were kept from scoring by the brilliant work of Suther- land in the T.C.S. nets. Half-way through the period Stevens of Ridley was given a penalty for tripping, and While he was off Caldwell scored for Trinity. The second period started very slowly, with both teams having a hard time to keep the puck from rolling. The play varied back and forth from one end of the rink to the other. However the best hockey of the game was shown in the last five minutes, with both goalies being called upon to make some difficult stops. At the start of the last period Ridley kept the puck inside the T.C.S. blueline for the first few minutes. The School soon recovered, and after coming close several times, McLean scored for Trinity on a pass from Laing. Almost immediately afterwards Caldwell scored his second goal of the game, to give the School a 3-0 lead. With only three minutes of play remaining, Boswell put the puck into the T.C.S. net for Ridley's only score. T.C.S.-Gaol, Sutherlandg defence, LeMesurier, Spence, centre, Laingg wings, McLean, Goodall. Alternates, Fleming, Campbell max., Birks, Caldwell, Cawley, Waters, Macdonald max. Ridley-Goal, Dropeg defence, J. Stevens, Morrisong centre, Snivelyg wings, Boswell, Cronyn. Alternates, Bowman, Gall, Mac- Lean, R. Stevens, McFarlane. School vs. L.C.C. At Port Hope, February 20th. In their eighth game of the season the School beat L.C.C., from Montreal, 5 to 1. The game was one of the best played so far this season, it was fast throughout with both teams going all out. The goalies of both teams play- ed exceptionally good hockey. Laing of Trinity opened the scoring in the first period when he batted the puck into the L.C.C. net from a scramble around the side of the goal. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The School followed up with two more quick goals by Cald- well and McLean to lead, by the score of 3 to 0, at the end of the first period. L.C.C. at the start of the second period had T.C.S. bottled up in their own end of the rink for the first few minutes of playg however, they were unable to score. Mid- way through the period Lower Canada was given a penalty for tripping, and Laing scored for the School while their opponents were still a man short. Towards the end of the period Laing scored his third goal of the game for T.C.S., stick-handling through the entire L.C.C. team to do so. There was only one goal scored in the third period, and this was by Smith of L.C.C., who batted Richardson's rebound into the T.C.S. net. The play changed constantly from one end of the rink to the other, with both teams showing some excellent combination. Towards the end of the period Lower Canada put five forwards on the ice at one time. Despite this fact they were unable to score, the count remaining 5 to 1, for the School, until the game end- ed. T.C.S.-Goal, Sutherlandg defence, LeMesurier, Spenceg centre, Laingg wings, McLean, Goodall. Alternates, Fleming, Campbell: Birks, Caldwell, Cawley, Waters, Macdonald max. L.C.C.-Goal, Fletcherg defence, Sainsbury, Hodgsong centre, Richardson, wings, Covey, Cuttle. Alternates, Wilson, Smith, Lewis, Mingie, Rainville. School vs. Lakeiield At Port Hope, February 25th. In their ninth game of the season the School beat Lake- field 7-3. The play was ragged throughout the whole game with both teams missing a lot of opportunities. McLean of T.C.S. opened the scoring in the first period on a long shot from the Grove blueline, and some seconds later Onorato of Lakefield tied the score on a goal that was due to bad clearing on the School's part. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 The second period opened slowly, with the Grove shoot- ing the puck inside the T.C.S. blueline and then trying to follow it up. The School covered up very well, however, and managed to run up a lead of two goals. Cawley, stick- handling through the whole Lakefield team, scored the first, with Laing getting the second on a pass from Good- all. At the start of the last period Cawley scored his second goal of the game to give the School a commanding 4-1 lead. Lakeiield soon countered with a solo effort by Urquhart. The School then held the puck inside the Lakefield blueline for some time. This resulted in two Trinity goals, one by Birks and the other by Caldwell. Urquhart, scoring his second goal of the game for Lakeiield, made the score 6-3, but Fleming of T.C.S. soon completed the scoring with a very few seconds of playing time remaining. The final score was T.C.S. 7, the Grove 3. Lakeiield-Goal, Christieg defence, Hemstead, Tilley, Centre, Arnoldig wings, Pope, Urquhart. Subs: Carl'-Harris, Onorato, Harris, Giroux. T.C.S. - Goal, Sutherland, defence, Fleming, Spence, centre, Laing, wings, McLean, Goodall. Subs: LeMesurier, Britton, Campbell, Caldwell, Cawley, Birks, Waters, Macdonald max. . School vs. St. Andrew's College At Port Hope, March 41:11. In a game played on ice that was covered with water, S.A.C. gave the School their only defeat of the season. Both teams played very disorganized hockey. Gowland got the first goal of the game for the Saints when he scored from the penalty shot line. Hyde in the S.A.C. net was called upon to make some hard stops before Caldwell evened the score for T.C.S., just before the end of the period. There was no scoring in the second period, with Trinity carrying the play most of the way. Macmillan was the main threat for St. Andrew's, several times almost scoring 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD on breakaways. Laing and Caldwell did most of the work for the School. From the start of the last period S.A.C. held Trinity inside their own blueline until almost the end of the game. Lang, Chipman, and Ballon netted one goal each for Saint Andrew's. T.C.S. recovered in the last minutes of play and rained shots on Hyde from all angles. The Saints' goaler played exceptional hockey to keep the School oif the score sheet, and the game ended with the score still 4 to 1. S.A.C.-Goal, Hydeg defence, Gowland, Spence, centre, Lang: wings, Fraser, Ballon. Alternates, Macmillan, Chipman, Sabiston, Milligan. T.C.S.-Goal, Sutherlandg defence, LeMesurier, Spence, centre, Laing, wings, McLean, Goodall. Alternates, Fleming, Campbell, Britton, Birks, Caldwell, Cawley, Waters, Macdonald max. School vs. Upper Canada College At Toronto, March 7th. Playing together for the last time as a team, the School ended the season with a win over U.C.C. The game, played at Ravina Gardens, was even throughout, although T.C.S. had twice to overcome a lead before going on to win. The first period had barely started when Burden scored the lirst goal for Upper Canada. Immediately afterwards, before Trinity could settle down, Bremner put U.C.C. into a two-goal lead. One minute later Caldwell scored for the School to make the score 2 to 1. The play then slowed down for a while, and finally on a breakaway Birks tied the score on a pass from Caldwell and Cawley. At the start of the second period Upper Canada went into the lead once more when Bremner scored his Second goal. Trinity tried vainly to get the goal back and miss- ed only by bad shooting. Humphries scored the fourth goal of the game for U.C.C. at the 14.50 mark when he got a breakaway and came in alone on the T.C.S. goal. With only a minute left to play, Spence scored the lone Trinity goal of the period. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 From the opening whistle of the last period the play was very fast with first the School and then Upper Can- ada having the majority of the play. T.C.S. finally tied the score when Laing put the puck into the U.C.C. net on a shot from the red line. Three minutes later Birks, scoring his second goal of the game, made the score 5 to 4 for the School. In the dying minutes of the period Upper Canada put on a power-play that failed to click, owing to some fine work on the part of the Trinity defence. The game ended with the score remaining T.C.S. 5, U.C.C. 4. U.C.C.-Goal, Lougheedg defence, Little, Bebellg centre, Burden: wings, Osborne, Horkins. Alternates, Thompson, Bremner, Hum- phries, Wasteneys, Whitley, Bryson. T.C.S.-Goal, Sutherland, defence, LeMesurier, Spence, centre, Laing, wings, McLean, Goodall. Alternates, Fleming, Campbell, Britton, Birks, Caldwell, Cawley, Waters, Macdonald max. -R.G.S. BIGSIDE HOCKEY, 1942 Final Scoring Records Penalties Goals Assists Points in minutes Caldwell ......... ........ 1 7 14 31 6 Laing ............. ......... 1 6 6 22 0 Cawley .......... ......... 1 2 10 22 2 McLean ....,... ......... 1 0 9 19 0 Birks .....,....,... 3 11 14 2 Goodall ,....... 3 8 11 6 Waters .......... .... 4 2 6 2 Spence ......,... .... 1 4 5 6 Fleming ............ .... 1 2 3 4 LeMesurier ........ ............., 2 0 2 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. At Toronto, February 14th. The Third Team was beaten 8-0 at the Aura Lee rinks by a bigger and more experienced team. In the first period, with the soft ice being covered by the lightly fall- ing snow, U.T.S. beat Beament in the School nets three times. They added two more in the second period and three in the last. Despite the score Beament played an outstanding game for the School, but U.T.S. showed themselves a de- finitely superior team. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, February 18th. The Third Team lost to the Grove in the return game by ive goals to four. It was a wide-open game, with Huycke scoring from Fairweather and Keefler from Symons for T.C.S. in the early moments of the first period. Harris and Nicol netted two for Lakefield to tie the score before the period ended. In the second period the Grove scored three more in quick succession, Harris getting two and Strathy one. Keefler scored on a penalty shot in the last period for T.C.S., and Huycke netted another for the School to bring the final score to 5-4 for the Grove. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, February 21st. Middleside finished their season in roaring style, beat- ing U.C.C. 10-8 after a stiff game. It was their highest scoring game, six goals being netted by Trinity in the first period and two by U.C.C. The scorers were Huycke, Fair- weather. Stee, Symons, and Keefler C21 for T.C.S., and for U.C.C. two by Ladigan. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 Ladigan scored again for the College in the second period, while Stee and Keeiler beat the U.C.C. goalie to make the score 8-3. In the last period Ladigan beat Bea- ment twice for U.C.C., and Clarke and Wasteneys each scored. For the Thirds Keefler and Syrnons took hold. The linal score was 10-8 for Middleside. -J.J.S. LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. ST. MARK'S CHURCH At Port Hope, February 11th. In a high scoring, Wide open game, Littleside came through with a 7-4 victory against St. Mark's Church. St. Mark's completely dominated the first period, lead- ing 3-1 at its end. Bisset and Brown C25 scored for St. Mark's, While Heaton was credited with the lone T.C.S. tally. T.C.S. took the lead in the second period, With three goals by Huycke, LeSueur and Howard. In the last period Trinity continued its attack. Huycke scored two more goals, and Higginbotham scored one. Mc- Bride from Brown Was the combination that beat Sully in the T.C.S. nets. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Pickering, February 18th. In the third game of the season the Fifth Team de- feated a bigger Pickering team by a score of 6-2. Huycke maj., with three goals, and Higginbotham, with two, put the School Well in the lead and they Were never threatened. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Port Hope, February 21st. The Littleside return game with Pickering found the boys from Newmarket greatly improved, and the School came out on the short end of a 5-3 score. Huycke maj., LeSueur, and Higginbotham scored for Trinity. SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Port Hope, February 25th. The Fifth Team wound up a successful season with a 6-4 victory over a hard-fighting Lakefield squad. It was a closely contested game, with the School lead often in danger. Huycke maj. led the T.C.S. scoring list with two goals. -P.E.B. HOUSE GAMES This year's Bigside house game was won 6 to 2 by the "battling boys from Bethune". The game was packed with thrills throughout, despite the fact that in places the ice was covered with water. Spence of Bethune opened the scoring in the first period while Brent only had five men on the ice, Caldwell being in the penalty box at the time. A few minutes later Waters scored the second Bethune goal when he deflected Spence's shot past Suther- land, the Brent net-minder. LeMesurier's trusty knee earned its owner his last penalty of the season just before the end of the period. There was only one goal scored in the second period, and that was by Waters to make the score 3 to 0 for Bethune. Macdonald in the Bethune net played magnificent hockey, several times making almost impossible stops. Fleming, of Brent, and Spence, of Bethune, both drew penalties for tripping. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 In the last period Bethune put in three goals compared to Brent's two, Laing, Symons and Morgan ma., being the Bethune marksmen, while Goodall and Fleming scored for Brent. Spence was given the only penalty of the period for holding. Both Symons and Morgan played on Middle- side all year round and this was their first taste of Bigside. Together with Huycke max. they showed why Middleside had a good team this season. if if if Pl? SS Bethune also captured the Middleside House game by a score of 4-1. The play was rather slow throughout, be- cause of soft ice, but some good hockey was displayed by both sides. Bethune, with most of the Third team's regu- lars, carried most of the play. Their goals were scored by Huycke max. 123, Parker and Stee, While Black scored the lone Brent counter. ik 9? SE 27? 5? . Talking about lone Brent counters one of these was sufficient to win the Littleside House encounter. Howard was the marksman, towards the end of the second period, who gave Brent a close 1-0 victory. 1. 5 'x . , fir., - R' .V . 2g X X- l l "rl- ,Mf -' si 4 , I 5 slr---, VX :elf :sr f -rs Q h K Q 1 . QQ u 'QW' X .Z-'Sis' Q' X 71.4, H 'X :fra gf-:X K ' l-Y N? ,Q we 47 2 ' T' I. S- Smythe 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD HOCKEY COLOURS The following have been awarded hockey colours for 1942:- ' First Team:-R. I. Birks, T. A. Caldwell, J. C. Cawley, W. R. Fleming, R. G. W. Goodall, G. D. Laing, J. R. Le- Mesurier, A. R. McLean, R. G. Spence, J. B. I. Suther- land. Half First Team:-P. E. Britton, C. S. Campbell, I. R. Mac- donald, J. G. Waters. Middleside:-J. A. Bearnent, D. A. Brooks, J. D. Butler, D. F. Fairweather, F. A. M. Huycke, D. I. MacD. Keefler, D. W. Morgan, I. G. Murray, J. G. Phippen, T. R. Stee, I. C. Stewart, J. J. Symons. Littlesidez-R. A. Briden, R. A. Burdet, D. A. Decker, E. E. Gibson, J. S. Hardaker, P. B. Heaton, D. C. Higgin- botham, E. Howard, E. J. M. Huycke, R. V. LeSueur, B. A. B. Sully, F. F. C. Sutcliffe, R. A. Wisener. l as-QR X :ff 5 fy 513, Ra, NNNNN W. x I 'N ll I ' V!-' 'i?B J. s. smythe TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 cf ' ,. Q 'o 1 x ww ff f X ,,---""'! NN. J D CJ S 9 Cl P' SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE RASCALS At the School, February 10th. The School played host to the Rascals and turned in a 52-34 victory. The first half of the game was very evenly contested, the School scoring 19 points to the Rascals' 15. In the second half, however, a fast-breaking School team netted 31 points to outscore their rivals by six baskets. Svenningson with 17 points shone for the Schoolg the Rascals' scoring was more evenly divided in a high-scoring contest. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At Hart House, Toronto, February 14th. In this game the School fought hard and played wellg it Was not until the fourth quarter that the highly experi- enced Ridley team could pile up a substantial lead. The final score was 55-31 for B.R.C. Play during the first quarter was rather slow and showed poor shooting. Both teams had many opportunities under the basket but failed to take advantage of them. In the second quarter the teams opened up. Play be- came faster with good passing' and accurate shooting. B.R.C. pulled ahead but the School matched them basket for basket. The score at the half was 22-17 for Ridley. The third period was the most exciting. Ridley widen- ed the lead to 10 points only to see it dwindle to two points, 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and finally to lose it to T.C.S. 29-27. Before the quarter ended, however, Ridley had recaptured it 31-29. The final quarter was all Ridley as they piled up basket after basket. The School could only reply with one. Ordonez of Ridley was the outstanding man on the floor and high scorer with 23 points, March also played an outstanding game, sinking eight baskets and two foul throws. Svenningson and Wheeler were best for the School. Svenningson scored twenty points. SCHOOL VS. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE At P0rt Hope, February 18th. In their most impressive victory of the season, as re- gards score, the School turned back St. Andrew's bid to even our home and home series with them. The final score was 51-35 for Trinity. During the first half the School played scramble-ball, and only exceptional luck in shooting enabled them to carry a five-point lead into the third period. In the third quarter, the School found itself, and carried all the play with a fast passing attack. Wheeler and Svenningson scored repeatedly. With the score 41-22 against them, going into the fourth quarter, S.A.C. muzzled the School's scoring power, and let loose with a barrage of shots which netted them 13 points. The Saints carried most of the play during the game, and only erratic shooting, and good play by the T.C.S. guards kept their score down. Wheeler and Svenningsonof T.C.S. were the high scorers of the day, with twenty-one and sixteen points re- spectively. Spence, Straith, and Lowney were best for Saint Andrew's. -S.N.L. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 SCHOOL QJUNIOR3 vs. BOWMANVILLE H. S. At Port Hope, February 18th. Bowmanville High School came down to play a return game with the Juniors and emerged victorious by a score of 31-12. At half-time Bowmanville was ahead 17 -8, and they maintained their lead without much trouble. Mc- Ilveen for Bowmanville was high scorer with 13 points, While Huestis and Harris, with four points each, were best for the School. -J.W.B. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING COLLEGE At Newmarket, February 21st. The Senior team travelled to Newmarket to play the return game with the previously victorious Pickering quintet. The first half was remarkably even with the School holding Pickering to a single basket's lead. The School held throughout the third quarter but the Newmarket boys ran wild in the last ten minutes to run the score up to 54-37. Svenningson, Wheeler, and Olds were the Schoo1's best, while Frosst was high scorer for Pickering. Junior Team Pickering also played host to the Juniors who lost a very even game. The scoring Was virtually a tie until the last minute, when Pickering sank the winning basket to give them a 19-17 verdict. Harris, with 7 points, Was the high scorer for the School. -S.N.L. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SKIING V,-Q-..-.....-., -.,. - V H - 7 vu--I. - : - y . . nfl- Hu if V'f3,"- h ' :,xl,:g, . V - . .wx FT ' --Va ' ies, . . - , f .a 'Sf 1 -V',.e4:, 1 . ,'f.?i2fg1Q,,-ig .,61:'4:- vgj-f-3' QR Vi- 51. V V 2 Q. :V:1:t.,V, ag.:---2V,,.:.g1::.:.ssssQ. V1 fp' -' I - -.1-if. 4.f1Ef:1-'1"'SfV1't::.... 12-. - rViS:gvf.'- In ' ...+A - 03 . we- P-f .Sq-::f:'TY?3Jf9-fil: +35 .V ' . .- -mr? ' - .. 'fffl Ffa:-"1'fSfV--.' 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' f:f:E Vrfff :' Eff' fiffffQ.f:Q""' . X 7 -? 3 1-if-k:l.'f?? - V , ' . '-Zg-22fI5.-f,Q,g- " gy ' fa iQEii2?5fj- 3 , V-2-ef '- ' Q-5-i.iVlfiV31-' 73' V 'EV-f5fV. .'r' . V. -::a:::s:-:":--- f'f+-'- : . .. 5 'HV'-f:2:'. ' .- '-111: ' - " V 13-1'-' ,:..., il V1 " - cr.. .-.fa -' - V- ' 1 .ff Elk - ' MTS' 31:-' ': ' ' ,. ..,, . .,... if .. 1' 35.51 .V-X-"f-' ' - 1 Q e - - 491. 4: V V - N 5, ' Vi V. H, .fig '32, 'f- -i-23615 V . ,m.JaA2..J.1.- in..- a...,.. .4..... . . Ski Meet at Port Hope, February 9th. On Saturday, February 9th, the School were hosts to ski teams from Lakefield and U.C.C. for the oflicial open- ing of the Pat Moss Ski Camp. St. AndreW's and Pickering unfortunately had to scratch at the last minute. Lakeiield's team spent Friday night at the camp, pray- ing for a heavy fall of snow. This finally came early in the morning, in time to make the conditions ideal for the events to follow. The downhill was the first event, held on the "Cow's Skull" trail. Two control flags considerably slowed down the competitors, but some very fast times were turned in by Thompson of T.C.S. and Pope of Lakeiield, who was the individual star of the meet. - Next came the slalom on the open hill south of the lodge where the three captains had previously laid out a very good course. Thompson won this event also, nosing out German of T.C.S. and Pope of Lakeiield by a very narrow margin. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Pope led the field through the three mile cross coun- try trek, closely followed by his teammate McTaggart and Strong of T.C.S. Many thanks are due to Mr. Molson who helped arrange the meet and served as a timekeeper and especially to Mr. Morse, Who, on a "48" from Toronto, was the guid- ing light of the proceedings. -W.G.M.s. The following were the individual and team scores: Downhill Place Name Combined Times Score 1. Thompson CTD ........,,.................,.. 36.6 sec. 100.0 2. Pope CLD ................. ......,. 3 7.2 sec. 98.4 3. Strong CTD .......,... ........ 3 7.6 sec. 97.3 4. German CTD ........ ....,... 3 8.6 sec. 94.8 5. Blaiklock CTD ...,..................,.......... 40.8 sec. 89.7 Slalom Place Name Combined Times Score 1. Thompson CTD .............................. 40.8 sec. 100.0 2. Pope CLD ................. ........ 4 1.0 sec. 99.5 3. German CTD ,....... ........ 4 1.0 sec. 99.5 4. Strong CTD ........... ........ 4 1.6 sec. 98.1 5. Blaiklock CTD ................................. 45.2 sec. 90.3 Cross Country Place Name Time Score 1. Pope CLD .............................. 29 m. 43 sec. 100.0 2. McTaggart CLD .............,. 30 m. 34 sec. 97.0 3. Strong CTD ................,....... 33 m. 08 sec. 87.0 4. Blaiklock CTD ...............,.. 34 m. 29 sec. 85.5 5. German CTD ........................ 35 m. 22 sec. 83.5 School Scores 1. T.C.S. ..................... 381.8 387.9 331.0 1100.7 2. Lakefield ............... 302.2 277.6 341.0 920.8 3. U.C.C. ...... .......... 3 10.7 259.7 259.7 815.6 At St. Sauveur, February 14th. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Individual Scores Place Name 1. 2. 3. Total 1. Pope ILJ ........ ........ 9 8.4 99.5 100.0 297.9 2. Strong CTI ............... 97.3 98.1 87.0 282.4 3. German CTD ............ 94.0 99.5 83.5 277.8 4. Thompson CTD ...... 100.0 100.0 75.0 275.0 5. McTaggart CLD ...... 80.3 89.0 97.0 266.3 PROTESTANT SCHOOLS SKI UNION The School entered an intermediate team in the Pro testant Schools Ski Union meet at St. Sauveur des Monts, on Saturday, February 14th. In the sla1om,German and Strong came fifth and sixth with Thompson tenth, to beat out Westmount High's in- termediate team by twenty-three points. Jim Blaiklock captured first place in the cross country, followed by German, who came fourth. In this event, the School was nosed out by Westmount by 7110 of a point, obtaining 99.3 points out of a possible 100. Stop-watch trouble cancelled the downhill results for the day, leaving that course to be run off at a later date, when, unfortunately, our team could not participate. But the team's victory in the combined cross-country and Slalom was a bright spot in T.C.S. ski history. Some members of the team went up to Mount Trem- blant to complete individually in the Taschereau downhill next day. In the junior, Thompson placed seventh, with Mathers and Blaiklock 17th and 20th respectively. -W.G.M.s. 3 SCHOOL vs. L.C.C. At the Pat Moss Camp, February 20th. Watch trouble, once again, was the difficulty in this ski meet with L.C.C. The synchronized watches became LITTLESIDE TEAM Back Row:-The Headmaster, R. A. Briclen, F. F. C. Sutcliffe. R. A. Nxfisener, R. V. Lesueur E. E. Gibson. D. A. Decker. H. C. Hass, Esq. Front Rowzgll C. Higginlwthlxn, S. Hnrddker. E, Nl. Huycke fcaptj. B. A. B. Sully, E. How'11rd, P. B. Heaton. R. A. Burdet. J.. VM" f- , 'O A HAY! " .Qs ' V ,ffl Q ' 'M 1 f- . 7- , E 3' ,jig T THE JUNIOR SCHOOL TEAM Back Ron:-W". A. Curtis, C. Tottenham. Esq. Secorzd Ro H. A. Hyde, G. A. Payne. Fran! Razr:-IVI. O'Grady, D. Thompson, R. S. JLIFVIS. u':-J. S. N. Forbes. W. S. Melville, R. A. Hope fcaptj, D. H. Roenisch, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 unsynchronized during the downhill, but the relative team percentages were correct. The slalom was held on the Slalom Hill, where Bobs Parke of L.C.C. and Tim Blaiklock of the School were victor and runner-up respectively. T.C.S. won the first running by a very few seconds, but lost their lead by sev- eral points during the second try. A heavy rain on the previous morning had swept the tops of the open hills of all snow, thus making the cross- country impossible. L.C.C. won the meet by 2.74 points in the slalom and by 6.91 points in the downhill. -W.G.M.S. SQUASH SCHOOL vs. ZETA PSI FRATERNITY At Port Hope, January 24th. The School Squash team played host to the Zeta Psi and broke even with the fraternity brothers, 4 matches apiece. The match was then decided on the total number of games won, and in this count Trinity had a slight edge 13-11. T.C.S. Zeta Psi Clarke beat Armour 3 0 Clarke lost to Mr. Ketchum 0 3 Hayes beat Clarkson 3 0 Hayes lost to Landry 0 3 LeMesurier beat Clarkson 2 1 LeMesurier lost to Landry 1 2 Duncan beat Armour 3 0 Birks lost to Mr. Ketchum 1 2 4 matches 4 matches 13 11 -if-.. . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REXXJRD I -xx f ..f ' T5 A .4 W iimffliff-fv?"T1:f4?fA I' I l5j'U,f ",.1 Q N' ' ' X I pg-".',:, 'Ni W Q wif" Vik A -,Q-'f ANXKV -V X - 'Ar' Xki 1 1. s. smyaw THE JUNIOR SCHGOL RECORD 6 A L I-N .-:ZF V, g-1 1 jfkw ' Q g gi F --I. S. N. F bas AP 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD Spring has undoubtedly come early to the Junior School this year. Already marbles have taken their usual place in the general scheme of things and a growing desire to go outside with the minimum of clothing plus the fact that somebody has heard a robin all tends to show that the winter is nearly over. Probabilities for the cricket team and the possibilities of an early baseball game or two seem to be the general topics of conversation. In spite of the rather variable weather we managed to get our fair share of hockey and a certain amount of skiing. Out last visit to the Pat Moss Ski Camp was very pleasant. Everybody enjoyed the bright sunshine and managed to do full justice to the sausages and bacon which were taken out to be cooked for ltmch. This hockey season marked the nrst visit of a Picker- ing team to the Junior School and we look forward to many such visits in the future. Some of us had the pleasure of seeing Mr. and Mrs. Yates at the Ridley game in Toronto and we are looking forward to a visit from them here at the School before very long. Our congratulations to the editor and staff of Ye J.S. Press who have just published another very good edition. Several of their stories have been reprinted in this number with the editorial staff's permission. LIBRARY Once again the Junior School Library is indebted to the Fred Martin Memorial Fund which has already provid- ed so many books for our pleasure. We gratefully acknow- ledge a splendid edition of the Encyclopaedia Britannica Jr.. which will Lmdoubtedly be used and enjoyed by many .l.S. boys both present and future. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 HOCKEY The J .S. first hockey team had a very good season on the whole this year. Out of the seven games played, three were won, three lost, and one tied. We started the season this year from scratch with only two old colours and no outstanding stars. The team is to be congratulated on the good spirit and excellent team play which they showed at all times. It is always hard to single out any individual of a team which has played well as a unit, but our stalwart defence and goalkeeper certainly earned a special mention. The following have been granted lst team hockey colours:-Hope i. fcapt.l, Roenisch fvice-capt.l, Thompson i. igoall, Forbes, Curtis, Melville, O'Grady, Hyde, Jarvis i., Payne. T.C.S. vs. Lakefield at T.C.S., February 16th. The game started out very evenly, T.C.S. scoring two goals in the first period. In the second period the Grove scored two goals to our one and the period ended 3-2 for the School. In the last neither team was able to gain the initiative and the game ended with the score T.C.S. 3, Lake- iield 2. Team-Hope i., Roenisch, Jarvis i., Melville, O'Grady, Pater- son iii., Thompson i., Forbes, Curtis, Drewry. T.C.S. VS. S.A.C., at T.C.S., February 18th. This game opened at a furious pace with both teams playing good hockey. T.C.S. opened the scoring, but the S.A.C. captain soon evened it up and the period ended 2-2. The same fast pace was kept up in the second period with S.A.C. taking the lead 3-2 in the closing minutes. S.A.C. were the stronger team in the last period scoring four goals to our one. Final score S.A.C. 7, T.C.S. 3. Team-Hope i., Roenisch, Jarvis i., Melville, O'Grady, Forbes, Thompson i., Curtis, Drewry, Patterson iii. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. Pickering at T.C.S., February 21st. Better team play enabled the J.S. to build up a sub- stantial lead quite early in the game. Pickering's captain scored in the second and third periods. Final score T.C.S. 13, Pickering 2. Team-Hope i., Roenisch, Jarvis i., Hyde, O'GI'ady, F0rbeS. Paterson iii., Melville, Curtis, Thompson i. T.C.S. vs. Lakefield, at Lakefield, February 23rd. The return game with the Grove was a hard fought one with very little to choose between either team. Lake- field played a very good brand of hockey and pressed hard throughout the whole game, scoring the first goal. Final score T.C.S. 2, Lakefield 1. Team-Hope i., Roenisch, Jarvis i., Hyde, O'GI'ady, Payne, Paterson iii., Thompson i., Forbes, Curtis, Melville. T.C.S. vs. Ridley at the Varsity Arena, February 25th. The Junior School showed better teamwork through- out the game and, thanks to the excellent work of their de- fence, managed to keep much of the play out of their own area. Both sides however pressed home many dangerous attacks and the low score is in no small part due to the very good work of both goalies. Final score: T.C.S. 2, Ridley 0. Team-Hope i., Roenisch, Jarvis i., Hyde, O'GI'8dy, Payne, Thompson i., Forbes, Curtis, Melville. Second Team Games In spite of a definite lack of experienced players, the second team showed a steady improvement throughout the season and should provide several good men for next year's first team. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 February 9th. vs. Lakefield at Lakelield. T.C.S. 1, Lake- iield 9. February 14th. vs. Crescent School at Crescent. T.C.S. 1, Crescent 5. February 25th. vs. Lakefield at T.C.S. T.C.S. 3, Lake- field 4. Team--Paterson iii. icapt.J, Burns fvice-capt.J, Boulton, Leckie, Drewry, Thow, Kennedy, Jarvis ii., Paterson i., fgoalj, Knapp Isub- goalj, Stewart i., Deverall, Thompson ii. House Games The members of the first team were fairly evenly divid- ed between the two Houses. In spite of rather poor ice conditions, the play in both games was very even and both teams showed some good hockey. Orchard were the more aggressive team of the two and this, coupled with their good defence put them ahead in both games. Final scores: lst game: Orchard 2, Rigby 0. 2nd game: Orchard 2, Rigby 1. The Teams 1- Orcha-rd-Roenisch Qcapt.J, Paterson i., Hyde, Thow, Leckie, Burns, Thompson ii., Forbes, Melville. Rigby-Hope i. tcaptp, Payne, O'Grady, Jarvis i., Paterson iii., Deverall, Curtis, Drewry, Thompson i. COUNT BOBBY'S ADVENTURE Count Bobby is a person in the German cartoons. Here is an amusing story about him by an Austrian. Count Bobby decided he was going to join the Luft- waffe, so he enrolled. After months and months of train- ing he was at last allowed to take to the air in a huge bomber with tons and tons of bombs. Well, one day at 4 p.m., Count Bobby and his com- panions set out to bomb the factories at London. They 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD were told to come back at twelve p.m. At twelve p.m. when they were supposed to return they all started to drop in. Within the next hour all the bombers came home, but Bobby was still absent. The crew of his airdrome pitied him. They thought that he was shot down. "After all, he was so funny," they said. Just when they were going to sleep they heard the drone of a heavy bomber, so they all ran out to see whether it was Bobby. And it really was Bobby. They were all terribly happy that he was not Shot down and they were just congratulating him when they saw that he still had all his bombs left. As they were very surprised at that, they asked Bobby why he had them all left. So Bobby said: "I set out under most favourable conditions, because we did not run into any British fighters and at last we got over the English coast. Unfortunately, I was the last to find London, but at last I found it. Soon I found the fac- tories, but I wasted a lot of time trying to find the biggest. At last I found it and just when I was going to drop my bombs, oh, something too terrible happened I ! ! Oh, I wish I had hurried a bit more. I am sure you can't guess it, but I'll tell you. The all-clear siren went so I couldn't drop my bombs! ! I " -M.O., CForm 1119 fReprinted by permission of Ye I.S. Press, FURTHER ADVENTURES Here is another story of Count Bobby. As the Germans found that Count Bobby was no good at dropping bombs they put him into the parachute troops. Again after months and months of training, during which he learned how to jump, he was at last taken up in a plane and was told: "When you jump out you must press button 'AI then the parachute opens, but if it does not open then you press button 'B'. Then it should open. But if it doesn't then you press button 'C', and then it will certainly open. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 Now, when we come over X--1 you will jtunp out and in the wood you will find a motorcycle and take this dis- patch to Mr. L- in the town of Z-." Well, at last he said good-bye to the pilot and jumped out. He counted: " 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10", and when he said "IO" he pressed button 'A', and the parachute did not open. He pressed button 'B' and the parachute did not open again. And then he pressed button 'C', the parachute still didn't open. So he said: "Now, if the motorcycle isn't there I am lost". Isn't he silly? ? ? -M.O., QForm III! fReprinted by permisrion of Ye LS. Pun, THE SKIER I stop at the top to take a peep, The mountain-side it looks so steep, But the urge of the ski Comes once more to me. Dashing forward on I go, Through the blinding crystal snow. Through the pines at a marvellous pace Down the mountain-side I race. With a rush and a flurry I come to a stop, But I'm plastered with snow from bottom to top. - And once again I climb the trail, But now no more my heart will quail. -R.L., FormlII fReprinted by permission of Ye LS. PYEFI, SALVE Name Parent or Guardian Riddell, Stuart Cameron .....................,.. Mary C. Riddell, Vancouver, B.C. 53 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CONTROL OF THE NORTH Our branch of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police is one of the largest in Canada. We have control of the country from Great Slave Lake right up to Mackenzie Bay. I am going to tell you one of the most exciting adventures I have had since I have been in the service. My Indian friend and I were assigned to track down a half-breed trapper, Pierre La Gare, who had not only been creating a disturbance, but had one night been drunk and taken the constable of the town to the outskirts of the village and had flogged him to death. I was not only dealing with him, but also with the bad band of cut- throats of which he was the leader. We took twelve dogs, a new sledge and supplies and ammunition. Twenty-three days later we arrived at Keith Bay where he had been heard of last. After four days at Keith Bay we found that he had a cabin where he had been seen less than a week before. Our hopes high, we set out for Smith Bay. When we got there seven days later We found him and his companions sprawled in drunkenness on the floor. Two of his comrades were missing. We tied him and his friends up and waited for the other two. Suddenly outside we heard shots. We went out and found all our dogs had been killed. Our Sledge was taken with all supplies. Only having the food left in our knap- sacks we had to feed the prisoners as well as ourselves. We tied the prisoners' hands behind their backs ready for the journey. On each one's back we put two blankets and a bottle of alcoholic drink, so if the worst came to the worst the would at least have something with which to keep warm. r We started our journey for Keith Bay, our hopes high and our provisions low, and only twelve rounds of am- munition. Three days travelling due south by my com- pass we found two frozen dead bodies mangled by the teeth of wolves, the prisoners' two companions. We found TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 our sledge upside-down about a hundred yards off with not a thing on it. We tramped on. Nightfall seemed to come quickly. We lighted a fire from the wood of the sledge and sat round it warming our- selves, our guns loaded. Suddenly, we heard the howling of Wolves nearby. We seemed to be surrounded. All of a sudden they closed in, a snarling pack of timber wolves. We shot several. Then one grabbed my friend by the throat. He fought desperately, but in vain. They seemed to de- light in ripping his body into small shreds. I cut my prisoners' bonds so they could look out for themselves. The wolves got some of them, I know. Others fled to nearby trees, but I kept the ringleader of the gang by my side. I backed up to a tree. Three Wolves approached us. I had one shot left. One wolf sprang! It grabbed my coat, ripping my tunic to tatters. I fired my last shot! lSee what happens in the next issue. Will the bullet miss? Will the Mountie keep his motto and bring his man to justice ?J --W.M. and P.G. i fifeprinfed by permission of Ye I..S'. Pressj - I S. Hooray 1455 i .li 'ns -l ru ' l QL! . up Jkfg.. 1. 5 -I. S. N. Forbes OLD BOYS COME ON DOWN TO THE SCHOOL DANCE IT'S ON Friday, Aprii 17tl1 AT 9 O'CLOCK . ..-.l Make a cla+e +o meef Jrhe Old Gang Tmkets may be Obtained from the Bursar a+ 53.00 Per Couple Proceeds Jre go To Hwe Red Cross TRHWITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 0lD'll Y Ulfsl H865 H042 Chocolate to Boys Overseas The School has been sending dark chocolate to all Old Boys overseas, and on Active Service in home waters. with the Navy. Unfortunately the supply of this chocolate ran out and is was not possible to get all the parcels off at one time, but they have now been sent and it is gratifying to learn from many Old Boys that they have been received and appreciated. The ladies of the School have been busy at the Lodge. wrapping and addressing the parcels and they have been very glad of this opportunity to do something for the Old Boys on Active Service. OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-011 Active Service MISSING Flying Officer Lonsdale Cowperthwaite C24-'31l R.C. A.F. has been listed as missing after the attack on the Ger- man Warships in the Dover Straits. Dale Cowperthwaite has been in the news many times as a coastal command pilot for his successful raids on German shipping and on one occasion he showed exceptional skill in bringing his plane back to his base after a hail of anti-aircraft had damaged the machine and wounded a member of the crew. His brother, Ted C24-'30J was killed last November while 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD on Active Service, with the R.A.F. It is fervently hoped that Dale may be a prisoner of war. Lt. Col. de L. H. M. Panet C16-'18J and Major C. R. Archibald U25-'27l have recently been posted back to Can- ada for special duties. S Q i i S Leading Aircraftsman G. S. Cartwright C20-'26l graduated at the top of his observer's class at Jarvis on February 28th. Il S i 8 i Major A. P. Ardagh V22-'27J was mentioned in a re- port from England dealing with the eiiiciency of the arm- oured corps. if ii fl 8 i In a speech in Winnipeg in February, Wing Com- mander H. A. Kent, one of the best fighter pilots in the Royal Air Force, mentioned the five best Canadian fighter pilots he had seen in England. Among these were two Old Boys, Squadron Leader Dal Russel C26-'34J, and Squadron Leader Paul Pitcher C27-'29J, both of Montreal. Il? if if IK: fl? Peter Heybroek C33-'36J, Pilot Officer, R.C.A.F., is training near Oxford, England. His home in the Philip- pines was next to Nichols Field which the Japs bombed so severely. At present his family is in Victoria, B.C. i if IF 1 Ill A card has been received from Lieut. Lawren Harris, V2.6-'29l who sent his regards and best Wishes to all at the School. ' :YF if if if it Flight Lieut. Peter Douglas U33-'36l says he flew a Bm-Eingbroke bomber over the School late in the autumn. He hopes to visit us soon. 12 if Il? 5? ik TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -63 Lieut. A. H. Wilkinson C26-'30J, R.C.N.V.R., is No. 1 in an M.L. overseas. He says he would like a squash court to help keep his waist line down. If if O Q O Bill Draper C40-'41J, now a Pilot Oilicer in the R.C.A.F., visited the School on his last leave on Sunday, February 15th. He left a note at the station on his way through on February 27th sending his best wishes to all at the School and saying he would do his best "to bag one for old T.C.S." se se se as 9 Bim Waters C36-'39l, Sub-Lieut., R.C.N., is very busy taking courses at a naval school in England. He was given ten days leave after his two years in the Mediterranean and he hopes to get a month in Canada in the Spring. if 'F Q 8 S Bob Keefer's address is: Pilot Oilicer R. G. Keefer, R.C.A.F., British Intemee, Curragh Camp, Co. Kildare, Ireland. if is fl fl? :IF Pilot Officer Hugh Russel C33-'39l took part in the Dover Straits battle when the German warships slipped through. Ill: SF if 36 :lk Sub-Lieut. Dtmbar Russel f'31'34l says he met ten Old Boys one night in Halifax and they had quite a re- union. 'P Il? if ik ik Tom Seagram C34-'39l and Budge Jukes C34-'SSD are both in mine sweepers somewhere in the Pacino. Tom writes to say that he quite enjoys life on his "battle wagon." He is a Sub-Lieutenant in H.M.C.S. Bellechasse, a new mine sweeper. He shares a cabin with Jimmy Simpson, formerly of Lakefield, and the leading Seaman is Jim Coultis U37-'39l. Tom is signals officer. 6-L TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lieutenant Ted Leather, R.C.A. C31-'37J has been making a name for himself in England as an exponent of "Combat Without Weapons". He has been giving in- struction to numerous units and has Written a booklet on the subject which is Widely read. At present Ted is in charge of the Physical Training School of Headquarters wing. He has also taken a regular part in a broadcast programme of C.A.O. news for Canada. 4? if Si SF fl' Bill Harvey C34-'38J and George Hampson C36-'39J are at Royal Roads, Esquimalt it if SF if fl? Jack Slee C35-'36J is a Cadet in the U.S. Naval re- serve now training at Floyd Bennet Field in New York. He is very busy but likes the life. If :F i G 8 Craig Somerville C31-'41J called at the School on March 4th. He has finished his elementary flying and is awaiting posting to a service flying school. if Ill if Ili if Paul McFarlane C31-'36J Writes from No. 6 A.O.S., Prince Albert, Sask., to say that he is training to be an observer and enjoys the life very much. PX: IK: 95 if i Major Roger Archibald C25-'27J was in command of the 92nd CEdmontonJ battery, 3rd Canadian Field Regi- ment, R.C.A., but has now returned to Canada. if if if 'lf if Harry Hyndman V35-'37l Sub-Lieutenant in the R.C. N.. was in the Nelson when she was hit in the Mediter- ranean some months ago. Fortunately he was not injured and reached England at Christmas to take a course. He may get leave to Canada in May. if 1: i if If TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 Squadron Leader Dal Russel is in Command of a squadron at Uplands Airport, Ottawa. If if if if Ik H. E. Price C83-'SSI has two sons, one daughter, three sons-in-law, and six nephews all on Active Service with the Army, Navy, and Air Force. S is :F if is Bill Jackson C38-'40J is an A.C. 2 in the Air Force and has been at No. 2 Air Navigation School, Pennfield Ridge, N.B. SPORTS EQUIPMENT NEEDED It is becoming increasingly difficult, and it i will soon be impossible, to obtain many items of sports equipment used at the School. Many Old Boys must have kit that they will not use again but still in good playing condition. It will be put to good use if sent to the School. Cricket-boots are most urgently needed, also l caps, batting gloves, bats, balls. Newt year there l will inevitably be a shortage of football equip- ment and hockey skates. It is suggested that any equipment sent in will be sold to the boys at a moderate price, the proceeds to go to the Red Cross. Send what you have and do a double good turn! Pl 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OLD BOYS' NOTES-Il Mr. G. B. Strathy sends more information about the photograph in the October issue. He Writes: "I think this picture was undoubtedly taken in the early part of 1895, as several of the boys in it left in June, 1895. I agree with all the names mentioned except that I do not recognize Number 1, back row, as A. L. Palmer, but it may be Scovel. I think that Numbers 4 and 5 in the back row are J .M. iJoeJ Syer and A. D. CJackJ Strathy. I feel pretty positive about Jack Strathy, but not so much so as to Joe Syer. I am doubtful about Number 2 in the front row being Ian Clark. It looks to me a little more like "Boo" Adams from Port Perry. The three other queries I am unable to identify." Nevvbold C. Jones C88-'95J has been elected president of the Ontario Steel Products Company. 9? 3? fl' if Pl? Bruce Russel U29-'37J has been turned down by a mili- ta medical board and is attending McGill. 36 fl? 1? if if Keith Russel C34-'39J is a Sub-Lieutenant in the Naval Reserve but has not been called to Active Service. i 2242 if fl? SG Gerald Curry C17-'19J has been in Australia for over twfzi years on important War work. I-Ie is the Superintendent of the only aluminum company in that country. Curry is the son of the late Mr. E. L. Curry, a former Well known Master at the School, and his mother lives in Port Hope. I-lf' has two sons, both going to, Trinity School near Sydney. :lt Ik if 'F if E. D. Ede U29-'33l has been at the Air Ministry for nqcrly a year and is now in charge of a department on ca fzzouflage Work. if fl' 4? if 'F TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 G. C. Willis V01-'07J has recently been listed by the Department of External Affairs as among those Canadians in Shanghai who have been seen by the Swiss Consul Gen- eral there and found to be well. Willis went to China in 1921 as a missionary. Later he founded the Christian Book Room in Shanghai and before the War this enterprise had become a large publishing house, printing booklets and tracts by the millions. About seven years ago Willis called at the School with his wife. fl? if if if PX4 Chris Eberts C26-'29J is the Canadian Consul in the islands of St. Pierre and Miquelon. 'lf if if ill HX: J. W. Langmuir C06-'07J has been elected President of the Toronto Branch of the Red Cross Society. This is the largest branch of the Red Cross in Canada and the officers who direct the organization have a heavy responsi- bility. ' "1 t?5g3:.?L gt-:-'Q - - -4 '-t -ij - -' -J' 4.4. K:-e . n F3 """i1II11 l - 9 A 'PQ-c.,71A -' rgffia.-.3-af'-' '7A 4fb- 1?-siti fn? N .TWH-avg. D. F. Fairweather 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIRTHS Braden-At Hamilton, on Monday, March 9th., to Mr and Mrs. W. G. Braden C29-'33J, a daughter. Dumbrille-At Toronto, on February 26th., to Squadron Leader and Mrs. J. C. Dumbrille, a son. Hingston--At Montreal, in February, to Sergt.-Pilot and Mrs. H. W. Hingston, a daughter. Ingles--At Halifax, on January 31st, to Wing Commander and Mrs. C. L. Ingles, a son. MARRIAGES Adams-Allan-On Saturday, February 21st., at St. Mat- thias Church, Westmount, P.Q., L.A.C. Stuart M. Adams U35-'37J to Miss Agnes Amy Allan. Glassco-Balfour-On January 31st., at Hamilton, Lieut. Colin Stinson Glassco V20-'26J, R.C.N.V.R., to Miss Alice Mary Balfour. l DEATHS Edo-Killed in action, June, 1940, H. F. G. Ede, D.F.C., U30-'34J. Markham-Killed in action, February 10th., 1942, Gerald A. Markham U30-'32J. .ll,.1-..L.l. E , V . , ' ' ' Q?---' F' i COBUURG CITY DAIRY CO. 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Agen+s for Decca-Vic+or Columbia and Bluebird Records S T R O N G ' S Phone No. 1. Queen St. l llnnjlfgi EX - -we E131-v-11 . " Y-1?-"' .i.l.1. . "The Pick of the Pictures" J. S. Smart, Manager Plumsteacl Products GGFLAVORITE' Cured Meai Specialities Phone ELgin 7733 5 Jarvis Street Toronto EN i KLIK WILL 'KLIK' 1 For-Breakfast an I e 1 Luncheon ,. in, "mis Dinner 9 if X4 4 Late Snacks - Picnics Camping "KLIK" is an all-pork product, wonderfully tasty and tender. Packed in the modern square can "KLIK" is easy to slice a.nd serve. It can be served for breakfast, luncheon or dinner with equal success, convenience and economy. "KLIK" is ideal for the lunch box. "KLIK" is perfect for the Overseas Hamper. Compact, no bone-no waste-all meat . . . and men like meat! PRODUCT OF CANADA PACKERS Trinity College School Record vor. 45, No. 5. JUNE, 1942. CONTENTS School Calendar ..... Active Service List Frontispiece ........ Editorial ......... The Chapel ............... In Memoriam- Henry Scott, K.C. W. H. Nightingale ........... School Notes- First in the Empire in Shooting ................... Inspection Day ................... Page . . X xi xiv . 1 . 3 9 10 Letter from Air Chief Marshal Sir Frederick Bowhill, G.B.E., K.C.B., etc. 15 Church Parade ................................................. 16 Staff Changes ....................................... . . . 16 Changes on School Council ...... . - - 17 Address by Mrs F. Davidson . . . - - - 17 Gift to the School ............. - . - 18 The Dance Weekend ............ - - - 18 The Hockey and Basketball Dinner . . . - - - - 20 Salvage ......................... - - - 21 Half Holidays ................. - - - 21 Contributions- Farnily Duty ......... . . . 22 To Those Who Died . . . - - - 25 The Iron Bridge in June .... . . . 26 A Free World .................. . - - 27 T.C.S. ........................... . . . 30 The Tumult and the Shouting Dies . . . - - 32 Singing You OE ................ . - - 40 Debates ............................. - - - 42 Basketball .... .... - 45 Boxing ............... - - - 46 Soccer ............... . . . - 50 The Gym. House Cup .... - - - 51 Colours .................. - - . 52 The Junior School Record . . . - - - 53 Old Boys' Notes- Honours .............................. .... . . . 58 Tribute to F.O. Dale Cowperthwaite . . . 60 I-On Active Service ............ Extracts from Letters from Old Boys Old Boys' Notes-II ............. Births, Marriages and Deaths .... ..--.--...p-.- 60 on Active Service... . . . . 63 .. ...75 77 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL I-Irs GRACE THE ARC:-:BISHOP OF TORONTO. T1-ua CHANCELLOR OF TRINITY UNrv1sRsrrY. T1-us REV. T1-ns PRovosT OF TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. KETCHUM, M.A., B.PAED., I-IEADMASTBR. THB HON. MR. jusncs P. I-I. GORDON, K.C., M.A., B.C.L. The above members constitute tbe visitor, ex officio members and the member appointed by Trinity College. Elected M em bers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellert, Esq. ........................... . . . .......... Montreal F. Gordon Osler, Esq. .................. . . G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. .... . .. .. . . .Toronto .........Toronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ............... ........... T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C., . . . Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. . . . . Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. ...... . . .Victoria, BC. . . . . . . .Toronto . . . ..... Montreal The Rt. Rev. the Bishop of Montreal ..... .......... M ontreal J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ......................... ....... Toronto A. E. Iukes, Esq. .............................. ..... V ancouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osborne, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., . ........ Ottawa Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ......................... ..London, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LL.B. ..... ...... W innipeg B. M. Osler, Esq. ................... ..... T oronto J. Bruce Mackinnon, Esq. ............... ..... T oronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.G., B.A. ..... ..... T oronto Charles Burns, Esq. ......................... ..... T oronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. ..... ..... T oronto Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, R.C.N. ..................... ...... Ott awa Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ............. ..... T oronto T. Roy Jones, Esq. ................................................ Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D. .... .... Ott awa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. .......................... .... M ontreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. ..................... ................ .... M o ntreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ........... ..... T oronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. . . ..... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ............... ...... H amilton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. .... ........ H amilton T. W. Seagram, Esq. ....... .... W aterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, Esq. ...... ..... . ....... T oronto Elected by the Old Boy: f1941j Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. ............................ ..... T oronto Major H. L. Symons, E.D. .. P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. .... . .........Toronto . . . london, Ont. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHGOL, 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, Soutlrborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT., ESQ., London University. fFormerIy Headmaster of King's College School, Windsorj. R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Paris, Cornell University. Chaplain Ti-me Rev. EYRE F. M. DANN, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General Theological Seminary, New York. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. A. H. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. LIEUT.-COL. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Woolwich. I. E. A. CRAKE, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, M.A., St. IoI1n's College, Oxforclg PI'1.D., Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore. H. C. HASS, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto. W. K. MOLSON, ESQ., B.A., McGill University. I. XV. Tnow, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. I. SHEARER, ESQ., M.A., Sidney Sussex College, Cambridge. A. I-i. N. SNELGROVE, ESQ., Nlount Allison University. Visiting Masters EDMUND Cor-IU, ESQ. ..................... .... .... M u sic CARL SCHAEPER, ESQ. ................................ .... A rt Physical Instructors for both Schools Znd. LIEUT. S. BATF, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. W. R. DUGGAN, Esq. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Housemastcr C. TOTYENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's'University, Kingston. Assistant M astcrs H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. A. EDWARDS, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. W. H. Mouse, ESQ. Miss Honor: GIBSON, B.A., St. I-lilda's College, Toronto. Assistant Bursar .. ........... Mrs. F. Shearme Physician ....... .... R . P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Nurse ............... .... M iss Rhea Pick, R.N. Dietitian ............... . . . Mrs. I. Stanley Wright Matron fSenior Schoolj . . ...... Miss E. M. Smith Matron Uunior Schoolj .... .... M rs. B. S. Polson Dietitian Uunior Schoolj .......................... .... M rs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S A. B. C. German fHead Prefectj, R. LeMesurier, W. R. Fleming, C. S. Campbell, S. N. Lambert. SENIORS H. K. Olds, L. T. Higgins, B. I. Sutherland, R. G. Spence, MCN. Austin, P. D. Hare, G. Waters, B. P. Hayes, T. A. Caldwell, D. W. Huestis, D. F. Fairweather, K. A. C. Scott, R. I. Birks, A. R. McLean, E. M. Parker, W. G. M. Strong, I. C. Thompson, F. A. M. Huycke. ' HOUSE OFFICERS R. G. W. Goodall, W. N. Greer, I. R. Macdonald, G. R. McLaughlin, A. B. Moore, I. B. Reid, S. A. Searle. THE SCHOOL COUNCIL THE PREFECTS The Seniors-J. B. I. Sutherland Form VA-I. B. Reid Form IVB-M. A. Gibbons VB 86 C-J. W. L. Goering IIIA-I. K. P. Allen IVA-R. G. Keyes IIIB 65 II-D. W. McLaughlin New Boys-G. D. Laing CHAPEL Sacristans' P. E. Britton, C. S. Campbell, G. F. Crum, D. S. Dignam, O. D. Harvey,a P. B. Heaton, E. M. Huycke, W. N. Phillips, A. Paterson, I. B. Reid, K. A. C. Scott, P. B. Vivian, B. Wight. CADET CORPS Oficer Commanding-A. B. C. German. Adjutant-J. R. Lebiesurier Fit. Leader:-W. R. Fleming, S. N. Lambert, C. S. Campbell. CRICKET Captain-S. N. Lambert. Vice-Captain-J. R. LeMesuriet'. SWIMMING Captain-I. W. L. Goering. GYM Captain-J. W. L. Goering. Vice-Captain-D. W. Huestis THE RECORD Editor-J. B. I. Sutherland. Apr. May June 15th. 17th. 19th. 26th. lst Znd. 3rCl. 6th. 9th. 10th. 13th. 14th. 16th. 17th. Z3rd. 24th. 25th. 27th. 30th. 31st. 3rd 4th. 6th. 7th. 10th. 13th. 15th. 17th.-3 Oth. SCHOOL CALENDAR TRINITY TERM, 1942. Term begins. School Dance. The Rev. Gordon Hern speaks in Chapel. The Rev. Lyndon Smith, Dean of Residence Trinity College, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Founder's Day. Seventy-seventh Birthday of the School. First XI. vs. Peterborough at Port Hope. Swimming Meet, Hart House, Toronto. Cadet Corps parades to St. Iohnis Church, Port Hope. Sermon by the Rev. M. Crisall. First XI. vs. the Masters. Annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps, Air Chief Marshal Sir Frederick Bowhill, G.B.E., K.C.B., etc. The Rev. F. Davidson speaks in Chapel. Mrs. J. F. Davidson speaks on the Spring OEensive. Middleside vs. Lakefield at Port Hope. Ascension Day. Seventh Month's marks. First XI. vs. Grace Church at Toronto. fU.C.C. Groundsl. The Rev. Canon F. Sawers speaks in Chapel. First XI. vs. Peterborough at Peterborough. School Broadcast of Hymns. Whitsunday. Empire Day. First XI. vs. Eglinton at Port Hope. Middleside XI. vs. Lakefield. Middleside XI. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. Littleside XI. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. Trinity Sunday. Annual Memorial Service, WingRganRnIEander the Rev. John McNab, Principal Chaplain of the 5 p.m. First XI. vs. S.A.C. at Aurora, 11 a.m. Final Examinations begin. First XI. vs. Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club, 11 a.m. Littleside XI. vs. U.C.C. First Sunday after Trinity. First XI. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope, 11 a.m. Speech Day. , 11.15 a.m., Chapel. 12.00 noon Prize Giving. 1.15 p.m., Lunch in the Hall. Ontario Upper Departmental Examinations begin. Holiday Camp in the Junior School for some English boys. Prayer in Use in the Chapel for Old Boys on Active Service 0 Almighty God, who art wiser than the children of men and overrulest all things to their good, hold, we beseech Thee, in Thy keeping all who have gone forth to battle from this School: watch over those that are missing: comfort and protect those in the hands of the enemy. Be with them in the hour of danger, strengthen them in the hour of weakness, sustain and comfort them in the hour of sickness or of death. Grant that they may be true to their calling and true always to Thee, and make both them and us to be strong to do our duty in Thy service, through Jesus Christ our Lord. ACTIVE SERVICE LIST Additions, Corrections and Promotions, May, 1942 1935-36 ADAMS, R. C., Sergt., R.C.A. 1925-31 BAND, J. T., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1930-31 BARNES, R. E., Lieut., R.C.A. 1920-21 BONNYCASTLE, C. H., Commander, R.C.N.R. 1928-33 BRIDGER, N. C., fAmerican Field Service fAmbu1anceJ. 1912-17 BROUGHALL, J. H. S., Capt., Royal Regiment. 1938-40 BURROWS, C. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1919- CAMPBELL, M. R., Lieut.-Com., R.C.N.V.R. 1938-42 CAVVLEY, J. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1916-20 CAYLEY, H. C., Capt., 48th Highlanders. 1933-38 CURTIS, E. H., Pte., U.S. Army. 1916-20 DELOM, T. C. B., Flt.-Lt., R.A.F. 1918-25 EVANS, J. L., Lieut., Armoured Corps. 1900-03 HAGARTY, W. G., D.S.O., Colonel, OXC No. 31 Group, London, Ont. 1914-15 HALE, J. J., Capt., R.C.A. 1934-40 1936-38 1926-31 1922-24 1930-37 1912-18 1899-04 1898-03 1921-22 1911-12 1916-21 1934-36 1934-39 1928-37 1933-37 1929-35 1920-27 1928-31 Master 1-Master 1929-33 Master 1924-31 1921-25 1928-29 1926-29 HIGGINBOTHAM, J. F. McK., Pte., Armoured Corps. HOBBS, R. B., P.O., R.C.A.F. HOWARD, P. P., Pte., U.S. Army. JAQUAYS, H. M., Lt.-Col., Black Watch KR. H.R.J of Canada. JOHNSTON, M. G., Lieut., Black Watch CR. H.R.J of Canada. KETCHUM, K. G. B., Lieut.-Com., R.C.N.V.R. LAWSON, H. O., Colonel, Director of Supply and Transport, Ottawa. LEE, J. F. G., M.C., Major, R.C.A.M.C. LIEB, J. S., Lieut., Ordnance Dept., U.S. Army. LUSSIER, E. J., D.F.C., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. MacCAUL, D. H., Group Captain, R.C.A.F. , McBRIDE, R. F., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. MCCONNELL, W. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MCLAREN, F. G., Captain, 48th Highlanders. McLERNON, A. R., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. MILLS, A. V. L., Lieut., Black Watch lR.H.RJ of Canada. MUSSEN, P. V., P.O., R.C.A.F. NEVILLE, D. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. OGLE, W., Lieut.-Com., R.C.N.V.R. PAGE, W. D., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. lkilled in actionj. PADLEY, C. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. PARR, D. K., Lieut., R.C.O.C. PATERSON, H. C., A.B., R.C.N.V.R. PHIPPS, N. E., Captain Sz Adjutant, R.C.A. POPHAM, J. R. D., Captain, Black Watch CR. H.R.J of Canada. RENISON, R. J. B., Flight Lieutenant, R.A.F., fPrisoner of Warj. 1901-O4 1920-22 1934-39 1935-38 1928-32 1917-19 1935-36 1926-32 1918-24 1934-36 1934-41 1931-33 Master Master RHODES, G. D., Brig.-Gen., Sir, C.B.E., D.S.O., R.E. RICHARDSON, K. P., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, O. K. S., P.S.L., R.C.N.V.R. RUSSEL, P. M., Lieut., D.Y.R.C.H. SAVAGE, H. B., P.S.L., R.C.N.V.R. SHARP, H. MCK., Lieut.-Col., 3rd Armoured Regiment. SLEE, J. F., Cadet, U.S.N. Air Corps. SOUTHAM, F. M., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SPRAGGE, J. G., Lieut.-Col., Q.O.R.C. STORMS, P. H., Lieut., R.C.A. TATE, C. I. P., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. WHITE, W. L. C., Lieut., Regina Rifles of Can. WILSON, D., Lieut., Pictou Highlanders. Wynn, C. N., Royal Navy. For Those who have a Tree choice in The rnaTTer, and whose TorTunes are noT aT sTalce, war is The greaTesT oT Tollies. BuT if The only choice was beTween submission wiTh loss oT independence and danger wiTh The hope oT pre- serving ThaT independence--in such a case iT is he who will noT accepT The risk ThaT deserves blame, noT he who will. Pericles, 430 B.C. Trinity College School Record VOL. 45 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE,.lUNE, 1942. No.5 Enrron-IN-CHIEF ........................................ I. B. I. Sutherland SUB-EDITORS .................... P. D. Hare, C. S. Campbell, S. N. Lambert ASSISTANTS ...... F. J. H. Simpson, L. D. Clarke, C. Thompson, J. I. Symons, R. G. Spence, I. W. Barnett, P. E. Britton, S. A. Searle, M. Hare, W. G. M. Strong, I. C. Stewart, G. R. Sneath, I. R. Macdonald. JUNIOR Sci-loot. RECORD .............................. Mr. C. I. Tottenham TREASURER ................... ........ .............. M r . A. I-I. Humble The Record is published six times a year, in tbe montbs of October, December, February, April, Iune and August. EDITORIAL Canada is making the same mistake as did the people of France, as did the people of all the occupied countries. Where are those poor sleepers now? They have no food, they have no peace, and, Worst of all, they have no liberty. This is the price for sleep. Sleep is necessary. But sleep should come only when the householder has locked the house, when the Watch-dog is on the alert, and when the burglar alarms are primed for instant action at the touch of any foreign hand. There are, however, methods by which these external guardians may be overcome, and yet there is one thing Which cannot be put out of action from the outside, and that is the trusty alarm clock. Some clocks have two different alarms: a soft ringing at first, suddenly breaking into a raucous clamor, sufficient to Waken the thrice-dead. There are also two kinds of sleepersg the one, likely to be roused to Wide-eyed readiness at the slightest murmur, the other dead to the World until such time as he is forced to stand in order that he may not fall headlong to the floor. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD It was in 1934 that the alarm was set off by the Ger- man re-occupation of the Rhineland. The world, with the possible exception of Russia, and those countries already at war with one another, slumbered peacefully on. Russia, for all her millions, was the light sleeper of the house, awaking she was calm, marshalling her resources and stoically awaiting the inevitable attack. The alarm changed more loudly in 1938 at the invasion of Austria. Great Britain and France opened one eye but went back to sleep again, despite the vainly insistent voices of Churchill and others, urging them to instant action. Many other nations merely turned over in their beds. When the war actually broke out the noise increased to something very much akin to the noise at a five-alarm fire. Europe awoke screaming, and the Americas sleepily pondered the situation. As the drowsy householder in his warm bed, hearing a storm approaching, wonders whether he should see if all the windows are closed, so the Americas vacillated, their conscience urging them on and their apparent security belying the thought. Now, in 1942, we see the results of this fatal indeci- sion. The modern triumvirate has so far been successful on most of their fronts, excepting that of Russia, our gal- lant. light-sleeping ally, and all the governments, who formerly turned restlessly in their beds, are now tossing feverishly in their graves, graves which they themselves helped to dig with the spade of feeble procrastination. It is incredible. nay unfathomable, that after two and one half years of total war, Canada still sleeps. In a war, which, by definition, should encompass all material, all wealth, and all energy, that our country should be asleep is pitiful, and yet the facts remain, cold and disconcertingly true. Canada has not yet awakened to the full realities of the present struggle. i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 im 1 gy. HAPEL - , . TES E, On Sunday, March 22nd., the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, Provost of Trinity College, preached in Chapel. He told the story of a maker of pagan idols Who became interest- ed in Christianity, and after attending Christian meetings in secret, was converted. He was, however, worried about a Christian making pagan idols. Because of this. he stopped making pagan idols and began to work on the re- modeling of a statue of Hermes, which he converted into a statue of the Good Shepherd, and which he presented to his fellow Christians. This story emphasizes the im- portance of adapting one's everyday work to the Work of God. -i-- On Sunday, April 19th., the Rev. Gordon Hern preach- ed the sermon. He began by saying that a boy's character is formed While he is at school, especially if he is in a board- ing school. He emphasized that While We are at school we must form habits if We are to be of any use to man- kind. He gave us these rules for improving ourselves:- 1. Use self-examination. Constantly check yourself. 2. Make the wisest use of time. 3. Regard the body as the temple of the Holy Ghost. Constantly keep your body lit, sound, and disciplined to do its part in the World. 4. Wage an unceasing War against the little sins. 5. Welcome hardness and difficulties, because every step up is made over a difficulty. -C-S-G 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On Sunday, April 26th., the Rev. Lynden Smith, Dean of Residence, Trinity College, Toronto, spoke in Chapel. "The world is going to the dogs", as he put it, simply be- cause we lack faith. He told us a story of an Old Monastic Church in the south of France. It was built "in faith", during a period of bloodshed, violence, and horror, and has lasted down through the ages. At one time a whole village moved into it, erecting cheap self-glorifying structures within its walls. These soon collapsed for they were not built "in faith", but the Old Church stood. The same applies to this world of ours today. Men build every where cheaply nor caring, so long as they come out on top. If they believed they would build strongly. God intended the world to be a church, not a cheaply erected structure. On Sunday, May 10th., the Rev. J. F. Davidson C14- 'ITJ spoke in Chapel. He chose as his text the statement from Proverbs, "Righteousness exalteth a nation". He then said that the reason why the world is in such a mess to- day, is because too many people think only of their own well-being, not of the well-being of the whole world. Then he emphasized that the world and its condition after the present war depends solely on us. We must iight all the time to preserve the right ideals, if we wish to make the world of the future a more successful world than the present one. He concluded with Our Lord's statement, "We must be doers of the word, not hearers only". The world depends on u's, we must not fail it. 11.-1 -L.A.C. CONFIRMATION The Confirmation servicewas held this year on Satur- day evening, March 28th, when the Most Rev. Derwyn T. Owen, Primate of Canada, confirmed thirty-eight candi- dates who received their first communion on the following day. Palm Sunday. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 His Grace was preceded into the Chapel by a choir boy carrying a Primatial Cross and he took his seat in the Sanctuary for the confirmation. In his address to the candidates, His Grace simply and graphically drew two pictures. The first was a scene he had witnessed in Germany some years ago of military Ger- man youth marching and making demonstrations of faith in their leader. If such is the faith shown to a leader who has proved so utterly false and worthless, how great and strong must our faith be in our true Leader who is Christ. The second picture was illustrated by His Grace hold- ing up a little Cross made of nails taken from the ruins of Coventry Cathedral, destroyed by German bombs. He pointed out how the Cross is the centre of our faith, and to it we must always be looking. The Primate's first picture illustrates the importance of faith, and the second emphasizes that the Cross is the symbol and centre of that faith. The choir, Lmder Mr Cohu's able direction, produced some very fine singing. Particularly beautiful was their rendering of the anthem, "O Saviour of the World". The order of the service was as follows:- Processional Hymn 258-All Hail the Power of J esus' Name Introit-I Lift My Heart to Thee Presentation of Candidates Preface and Scripture passage Hymn 180--Just as I am, Thine Own to Be The Archbishop's Address Questioning of Candidates Prayers Hymn 136-Come Holy Ghost, Our Souls Inspire Laying on of Hands Lord's Prayer Anthem-O Saviour of the World-Sir John Goss Offertory Hymns, 270-Blest are the pure in heart, I 189, O Jesus I Have Promised 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Collects and Blessing Recessional Hymn 314-He Who Would Valiant Be. -14T- FOUNDER'S DAY, MAY 1ST. On Founder's Day, May 1st, a special service was held in the Chapel at 10.30 a.m. and the Headmaster spoke as follows:- "This School was founded by the Rev. W. A. Johnson on May lst, 1865, in the village of Weston near Toronto for one principal purpose-to provide a Christian training for boys in a country setting and thus develop health of spirit, mind and body,-true religion, useful learning, faith- ful diligence. Since 1865 our many benefactors have en- abled us to expand for this purpose. . During the past twenty years or so the world as a whole has shamefully neglected Christ and his teachings. Self came before principles, Getting before giving, Privilege and pleasure before duty and service. We wavered in our belief, we wavered in our principles. we failed miserably to discipline ourselves. We thought it was a sign of intelligence and cleverness to question our faith, to throw doubt on the inheritance of the ages, to be- lieve in nothing. In the Epistle for to-day we read these undyingly true words: "he who wavereth is like a wave of the sea, driven and tossed: a double minded man is unstable in all his ways." The sorrows, tragedies, destruction of this pre- sent time will be permanently healed only if we return to the bedrock of our faith, govern our individual lives, and found a new community life, new national life, new world life on the sure foundations of the teaching of Jesus. Our path to-day is clear . . . first, we must overcome the foul dragon of brutality, of tyranny, of murder, of in- justice, of disbelief in any Christian principle, this dragon TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 which to-day is threatening to force us all down into its dark cavern, and then we must set ourselves to build a new world. In 77 years this School can pride itself on having seen many of its sons become famous as Bishops, Priests, Judges, Lawyers, Doctors, Engineers, famous Military. Naval and Air Force men, young men to the number of nearly a thousand who have gone out to do battle for their country in three wars, business men who served their fel- low beings well. We are justly proud of these sons of the School, our brothers in our great inheritance. But there is one clear lack-we do not find any famous statesmen in our ranks of Old Boys. That is our mis- fortune as it is the misfortune of many schools. The new era which we are now beginning to see more clearly, must be an era of doing and believing, when men will work for their fellow men, share with them, suier with them, and allow no selfish desire to tempt them into a life of ease and luxury. Men like you who have had unusual advantages of up- bringing must make a return fourfold in the form of ser- vice to your country and your fellow men. You can do no better work than this, determine now to take a lead- ing part in creating the new life where everyone will have a really fair chance to make the most of his natural gifts, and all will work in harmony for the creation of a world commonwealth. The editor of Time, Life, and Fortune magazines said the other day in Toronto that the real issue of this terrible world struggle is not a political or economic one--it is, he said, an issue of Christian principles. We must return to the teaching of Jesus, he warned, or slide back a thousand years. In that wonderful gospel for to-day we are given guidance: "Let not your heart be troubled, ye believe in God, believe also in me. I am the way, the truth, the life." 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE CHOIR . The departure for England at the end of last term of Young i., Young ii. and Duncan was a distinct lossy all three boys were loyal and keen members of the Choir and their help was much appreciated. The cheerful grin and pleasant tenor voice of Cawley is also much missed, and dare We mention that the Choir- master's more than occasional rebuke "too much talking in the tenor line" is also less frequently heard! I Wonder if there could be any connection? Irwin and Common are promising lads Whom We Wel- come to fill vacancies in the bass section. Crum continued to be a useful assistant at the organ, playing for Chapel services on Friday evenings with promising ability. The S.S. Choristers have given their usual Wholehearted effort at practices this term, in fact the Whole Choir has shown more than usual interest in the special music being pre- pared. We sincerely hope that the results will give pleasure to the listeners. V TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 IN MEMORIAM HENRY J. SCOTT, K.C. Henry J. Scott, K.C., C68-'69J died in Toronto on Wed- nesday, March 25th, in his ninetieth year, and his passing removes one of our Senior Old Boys in point of years as well as in accomplishments. Mr. Scott came to T.C.S. during its first year at Port Hope and he was Head Boy in 1869. He entered the University of Toronto and became a Scholar in Metaphysics and Ethics in 1871, winning the Gold Medal in Metaphysics on his graduation in 1873. He entered Osgoode Hall Law School and became one of the most prominent lawyers in the Dominion, often being Counsel for the Dominion Government. At the time of the rebuilding of the School, Mr. Scott was asked to lay the corner stone on June 12th., 1929, and his name is inscribed Where all may read it. Mr. Scott was always interested in the School and sub- scribed generously to the building fund, but he was never one to follow blindly and his independent character won him admiration from friend and foe alike. The following tribute was paid him in the editorial columns of the Globe and Mail:- "The name of Henry James Scott, K.C., who died on Wednesday, meant little to the general public, but thirty years ago, when he was in the prime of his powers, it meant a great deal to the legal World of Canada, of which he was one of the most distinguished ornaments. He had a posi- tive aversion to publicity of any kind, and in no Canadian or British 'Who's Who' is there any mention of his name. But for nearly forty years he was one of the leaders of the Ontario Bar, and in the whole Dominion there were few more learned lawyers or abler advocates. He was frequent- ly employed by Governments in important constitutional cases, and never lacked for briefs as long as he was in active practice. ' 16 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD "Ontario has always been fortunate in being able to attract to its judicial posts lawyers of first-rate calibre. but the Bench would not have suffered if Mr. Scott had pressed his claims for a judgeship. It could not have been denied him, but his intense passion for personal independ- ence made him prefer freedom from all public responsibili- ties. He made and lost more than one fortune, but the deprivation of his riches never affected him or diverted him from pursuing the even tenor of his chosen path. "Mr. Scott was also one of the real 'characters' of Toronto, a perfect model of the rugged individualist who did not fear to speak his mind to anybody. In the legal profession stories of his bons mots and his capacity for blunt downright speech abound and will long be handed down. One of the most famous concerns a well-known industrial magnate, who, taking his seat in the dining-room of a club at the same table as Scott, said: 'May I introduce myself as Sir X.?' and got the reply: 'That is of no in- terest to me.' He and his old friend and associate, Sir Allen Aylesworth, who is happily still alive, were both legal giants in their day, and he survived into an age which pro- duces far too few independent 'characters', and is the poorer as a result. As long as the legal profession can attract men of the high character and great ability of H. J. Scott, its prestige, which he helped materially to raise, will be secure." W. H. NIGHTINGALE Hundreds of Senior Old Boys will be saddened to hear of the death of Mr. W. H. Nightingale on April 30th, in Deschene, P.Q. Mr. Nightingale came to T.C.S. as an assistant Master from St. Luke's School, Toronto, in 1887, later he became Housemaster and remained until 1905 when he left to found his own school, Westward Ho, in Edmonton, Alta. He retired in 1937 and had been in ill health since then. G. A. IYIARKHAM H30-'SQJ Sublieutexuaxmt R.C.N.V.R. I llcd in action. February 10, 194 K. G. B. KETCHUM C12-'18, Lieut. Cmdr. R.C.N.V.R. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 "Night", as he was affectionately known by the boys, had a strong character and exercised stern discipline. He gave himself whole heartedly to the life of the boysg every- one admired him and few Masters had more influence or success in developing a "mens Sana in corpore sano" in each individual boy. While Headmaster of his school in Edmonton, Mr. Nightingale never forgot T.C.S. and a large number of Westward Ho boys found their way to Port Hope. Few Schoolmasters can hope to remain in harness for more than fifty years and to very few indeed is the privilege given to make such a lasting contribution to the lives of many hundreds of young men. Mr. Nightingale will live on in their lives and he would have wished nothing better. "A Strong Man and a True." 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .N , " I Eng QIIWOOI. 5 'O M 'I M g NOTES VNM l I FIRST IN THE EMPIRE IN SHOOTING As we go to press it is announced from London, Eng- land, that Trinity College School has won the Earl Jellicoe Sword for making the highest score in the Empire, 94.75, in the Imperial Challenge Shield Shooting Competition for 1941. This is the first time that T.C.S. has been placed first in the Empire and we are naturally exceedingly proud of the honour that has come to us. It is unfortunate that Canada was not eligible for H.M. The King's Trophy, since there were less than three thou- sand competitors from the Dominion. There were over three thousand entries but only 1854 cadets sent in com- pleted targets. Mr. Batt has been awarded a Silver medal presented by His Majesty the King and he well deserves all the con- gratulations which have come to him. Over the years since 1926 the School has never come below twelfth in the Empire with upwards of two thou- sand schools competingg in 1926 we came first in Canada and second in the Empire and until this year that record held as our best effort. Boys have won six Silver medals presented by His Majesty the King for making perfect scores, and eleven Bronze medals for making scores of 99. The School also holds the miniature rifle shooting championship of Canada and the Galer Hagarty prize awarded to the cadet who makes the highest score in the Dominion of Canada Rifle Association meet. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 For 1942 the School is turning in the best score we have ever made in the Imperial Challenge Shield-96.23. Eighty-nine boys scored 90 or better and are classed as Empire marksmen, thirty-nine boys scored 85-89 and are classed as First Class shots. Parker wins a King's Silver Medal for making a per- fect score, and Hare i. and LeSueur win Kingls Bronze medals for scoring 99. Johnson wins the Strathcona silver medal for scoring 98 out of 100 in the annual course of musketry. The best shot in the School in all competitions this year is Fairweather with a score of 520 out of 550, second is Morris with 519, third is Ransford with 517. INSPECTION DAY After nearly a week of rain, Inspection Day, May 9th., dawned fair and comparatively cool. The long day began at 9.15 with the inspection of the military studies classes by the District Cadet Officer, Capt. T. C. Holmes. The fall-in was sounded at 10.45 and then followed the inspection of the corps by Air Chief Marshal Sir Frederick Bowhill, the Of- Hcer in Command of the R.A.F. Ferry Command. After the actual inspection the Corps marched past in column. in close column, then advanced in review order, and finally marched past in column of route. The closely contested house drill competition was next on the programme, and, as Capt. Holmes afterwards said, although both houses "pulled a few boners" it was felt that Bethune House put on the better show, and so the much coveted award goes to Bethune House for the third con- secutive year. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The whole Corps then marched to the war Memorial Cross, where they formed on three sides of the square and observed two minutes' silence while Lady Bowhill placed a wreath at the foot of the Cross. This concluded the morn- ing's proceedings. The afternoon show consisted of gymnasium and physical training display, every boy taking part. There were the usual bar and horse teams, physical training and demonstration classes, as well as roller skating, club swing- ing and brain stimulating games teams from the Junior School. After the display the Headmaster welcomed all those high ranking officers who took time out from their busy lives to come to our Inspection Day. He also said what a very great honour it was to have Air Chief Marshal Sir Frederick Bowhill as our guest and he told us something of his great career and his work. Air Chief Marshal Bow- hill then thanked Mr. Ketchum and congratulated the Cadet Corps and those who took part in the gymnasium show on their splendid display. He spoke of the vital nature of team workg what he had seen was a fine example of itg to Win this war there must be perfect team Work between all the Services. He knew the necessity of team Work in sailing ship days, rounding Cape Horn, pulling in the sails stiff with the cold sea, if one man failed it usually meant lives were lost. Sir Frederick paid tribute to the C.P.R. and Mr. Morris Wilson for having conceived the idea of ferry- ing planes to Englandg when he took over a year ago he found a splendid organization worked out and it needed only expansion. With the lend lease programme in operation President Roosevelt instructed Army pilots to deliver the planes but stipulated that they must be turned over to an Army com- mand, hence the appointment of Sir Frederick. He concluded by asking for a half holiday in view of the excellence of the work. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Three rousing cheers were given for Sir Frederick and the afternoon concluded with the singing of God Save the King, followed by tea in the Hall. Many parents and visitors were on hand for both the inspection and the gymnasium display, and numerous com- plimentary remarks Were heard about the show. Mr. Batt is again to be congratulated and thanked for the way he trained and supervised the boys in their work, and for the unstinting use of his spare time to make the Inspection a success. We hope we didn't let him down. But if the Words of Capt. Holmes are any criterion of our ability We can do better. He said, "You have done well, but you can do still better." Let us try to keep that in mind and strive to do even better in our future inspections. -C.S.C. LETTER FROM AIR CHIEF MARSHAL SIR FREDERICK BOVVHILL, G.B.E., K.o.R., em. Royal Air Force Ferry Command, British Air Ministry Montreal Airport, Dorval, P.Q. 11, 5, 42. My Dear Mr. Ketchum: "May I be allowed to say how deeply impressed I was with all I saw when I had the honour of being asked to your School. The boys were truly wonderful, that mem- orable day will live long with me. "Yours sincerely, "F. W. BOWHILL3' April 12th., 1942. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CHURCH PARADE The T.C.S. Cadet Corps of 1942 had its first parade in uniform on Sunday, May 3, when it paraded through the town in the pouring rain to St. John's Church, Where the Corps attended morning service. The Rev. J. M. Crisall welcomed the Cadet Corps and the Junior School and men- tioned in his sermon the importance of an interest being shown by the younger generation in church Worship. The service over, the Corps again fell in in front of the Church and marched off smartly With the band play- ing. Mention should be made at this point of the band, which, we feel, has been especially good this year, and has benefited by the addition of four new drums. Fortunately the rain held off and the return march through the streets back to the School was accomplished in good form. STAFF CHANGES Our ever changing staff has suffered yet another loss. Mr. D. K. Parr, after an association with the School of some ten years has been called to active service by the army. Mr. Parr, in addition to his duties as a teacher, was Treasurer of the Record and spent untold hours of work in ensuring its success. fWe sometimes wonder if this issue will get to press Without his able guidancej Whenever a School play Was forthcoming Mr. Parr was sure to be on hand to produce it and to look after the erec- tion of the stage. Many remarkable and scintillating per- formances Were produced under his direction and much hidden talent was discovered. We really feel it is going to be quite a job getting on Without him, but we give him every good wish, and express our thanks for all he did for us in his days at T.C.S. Mr. A. H. N. Snelgrove has arrived to fill in for Mr. Parr and while we do not know Mr. Snelgrove very Well yet, we feel sure that he will soon find a place in all our hearts and we sincerely Welcome him to our midst. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOHD 4 CHANGES ON SCHOOL COUNCIL It has long been felt that the School Council has not been producing the desired effect. Because of this some steps were recently taken to provide for a more efficient working out of the School Council System. It was decided that a meeting of the whole School should be held regularly in charge of the Prefects and that any matter brought up at these meetings should be discussed, and, if felt worthy of consideration, referred to the School Council. Some changes have been made, too, in the make-up of the Council. The Seniors now have an elected member in the Council and not more than three Prefects are to sit in the Council. It is hoped that this rearrangement will make for a more eflicient running of the School with respect to matters brought up by the boys in these School Council meetings. ADDRESS BY MRS. J. F. DAVIDSON "The Spring Offensive of 1942", was the subject of an intensely absorbing address given by one of Canada's most outstanding lecturers on world affairs, Mrs. J. F. Davidson. Mrs. Davidson is thoroughly conversant with the latest World developments and she gave us proof that the spring offensive of 1942 Was already upon us on several fronts. We think too often of an offensive as a purely military affair, but she pointed out to us the political, economic, propaganda and strategic fronts on which the 1942 spring offensive had already burst, showing us how such events as Sir Stafford Cripps' mission to India, the latest speeches by Hitler and Churchill, and the Spanish trade mission to South America fitted into the picture. Mrs. Davidson re- minded us that in a period of little more than a week four new actual War fronts had opened up, and she said that there are at least thirteen more potential fronts. Speaking of fronts, she emphasized the absolute necessity of open- 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ing another front now to relieve the strain on Russia this spring. We must not worry, she said about incidentals in the future, we must not wait too long, we must fight now and fight hard for that day we are all awaiting, when we shall achieve final victory. -C.S.C. GIFT T0 THE SCHOOL At the annual meeting of the Old Boys' Association it was decided to cancel 35,300.00 Worth of School bonds which would otherwise become due for payment in the near future. The School is exceedingly grateful for this most generous action on the part of the Old Boys' Association. It is hoped that all the School bonds still outstanding will be turned in for cancellation, as many have been already. We can never forget the kindness of our friends who have made it possible for the School to continue its work and make steady progress. THE DANCE WEEKEND The biggest social event of the School's year, its annual dance, was held this year on Friday, April 17th. In spite of the fact that School re-opened after the Easter vacation, only two days before the dance, all decora- tions and final arrangements were successfully completed, but, We might add, only in the nick of time. Even a casual observer might have noticed some last minute scurryings on the part of the electrical squad in getting lights on the music stands in order, and indeed the last clusters of balloons were attached to thechandeliers and the ladders removed a scant ten minutes before couples began to arrive on the dance floor. This reporter was impressed in no small degree by the pulchritude displayed by our female guests over the week- end, and I am sure that anyone present at the dance this TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 year will agree that We were privileged to welcome ELS beautiful an assortment of the fairer sex as ever graced a T.C.S. dance. The girls arrived in two contingents, one from To- ronto and points west, the other from Ottawa, Montreal and points east. Trains from the east and west arrived within five minutes of each other and there resulted con- siderable taxi congestion at the station. Despite this. all boys and their partners were transported successfully to the School, the girls being escorted to the Junior School, Where they were left to powder their respective noses. Later on in the afternoon all couples enjoyed tea in the Guild Room in Trinity House. The dance began at 9 o'clock. The Hall was gaily decorated With balloons, streamers of maroon and black bunting, crests of various schools, and a large illuminated T.C.S. at the far end of the Hall completed the picture. Music was supplied by Russ Waters and his orchestra and as Byron put it, "all went merry as a marriage bell". About midnight trays of food were brought out and all the dancers, and the orchestra, paused for refreshment. We have learned to expect these delicious spreads of Mrs. Wright, and We were not disappointed this time. Proceedings ceased about 2 a.m. and everyone began to think about sleep. In fact sleep was of prime import- ance until about 10 a.m. when a few still sleepy couples began to appear on the campus. Before going further, mention must be made of a refreshment room, gaily festooned and decorated with many species of mauve flora and fauna and calling itself the Aquarium. This room, filled to capacity nearly all evening, was a place for pro- curing soft drinks and ice cream for those Wishing a "breather" between dances. Saturday was of necessity a lazy day. Most couples went to the movie in the afternoon and in the evening a de- lightful informal dance was held in the Junior School building. This completed the Weekend's excitement. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On Sunday afternoon the girls returned again to the parts whence they had come and many sad faces might have been seen on the station platform as the train dis- appeared in the distance, taking with it the most wonder- ful girl in the world as each sad eyed boy thought. Every- one then turned his face back toward the School and realized too well what a supreme effort it was going to be to settle down to work once again. THE HOCKEY AND BASKETBALL DINNER On March 30th., the annual Hockey and Basketball Dinner, was held in the Hall. The food was, as usual, excellent, eaten to the strains of soft music from the gramaphone in the alcove. To start the evening's verbal proceedings the Head- master, after proposing the King's health, read some hum- orous and lavishly-worded accounts of oldentime hockey games as reported in ancient volumes of the Record. He then continued with praising words on the '42 Hockey Team, and also on the much-improved Basketball Squad, not to mention the Ski Team's fine record. After thanking the Headmaster for his kind words Mr. Humble praised his team's spirit throughout the season, especially LeMesurier's able handling of the Captain's duties, and then proposed the toast to Bigside Hockey, '42. LeMesurier replied very neatly to the toast and his remarks were followed by those of Mr. Jarvis on the Basketball season. Olds, Captain of Basketball, answered Mr. Jarvis' toast to his team and thanked all members of the squad for their fine sportsmanship throughout the year. By popular acclaim "Fish"' Caldwell and "Rocky" Mc- Lean rose to their respective feet to entrance the assembled mu1titude's ear with a few pearls of wisdom. This ended an enjoyable evening, and also the last memory of one of the Schoo1's most successful winter seasons, especially with regard to the Hockey Team. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 SALVAGE Because of the increasing need for saving materials formerly considered Waste, a group of volunteers from the School has been organized to help in the collection and sort- ing of salvage in the town of Port Hope. The boys are divided into several groups, one of which goes down town on Wednesdays, Saturdays and Sundays in charge of one of the Senior boys, chiefly to help sort material which has been collected. This valuable Work of salvaging old paper, rubber, bones, etc., is more important now than ever be- fore and we must help as much as we can in this valuable contribution to the war effort. . HALF HOLIDAYS K Since our last issue the School has enjoyed several extra half holidays. On March 13th, there was a "half" in honour of Mr Ridley Doolittle, who brought his bride to the School for the first time. Another "half" was celebrated on Fri- day, March 20th, in honour of the boys who fired in last year's Imperial Challenge Shield, in which the School came first in Canada. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I l Contributions ? ' FAMILY DUTY Outside, anyone with any imagination whatever would have been able to hear the grass hissing as it ploughed its way up from the hot Underworld to the cooling airs of Spring. The trees did not hissg instead their buds popped and . . . to anyone without any imagination, it was just Spring. Inside it was hot. In spite of the gale that tore through the room when anyone opened the door, it was still hot, in fact it was far too hot to be writing letters. Surely the human race was not meant to be indoors on such a morn- ing as this . . . and yet at his moment many thousands were in huge buildings ignorant of what was passing outside. A bud popped. It was in Japan that the whole nation used to rise at dawn to hear the Lotus Lily buds burst open. It was hardly conceivable that at this second a War was in progress. It was hardly possible to think that men were fighting and hating each other, it was all so very far away, to-day the news on the radio meant absolutely nothing, it was far too hard to visualize anything other than Spring. ' Slowly she dragged her eyes away from the window and once more began thinkingg thinking of reality and the things that she ought to be doing. The flowers in the window needed changing . . . the fire needed making . . . l Q f Y ? 1 "' fw.,f"" jr af., S 5 . we-Q . -.. CADET CORPS OFFICERS, 1942. Back Row:-H. K. Olds, S. N. Lambert, W. R. Fleming, C. S. Campbell Front Row:-A. B. C. German, Znd. Lieut. S. Batt, R. LeMesurier. v . THE BASKETBALL TEAM. 1942. ack Rfmtfff. S. Jarvis, lfsq., R. lf. Wfynwnwf-, R. XV. Brown. IX. IW. N1-slwitt, W. Hnrnv R. Q. KL-ycs, rhv Hcudxlmsu-r. ron! R01l':"'S. N. I.dII1lWL'I'I, B. Svcnningson. H. K. Uldm lC.lpt.j, A. D. Xxflwcler, G. C. Caldbxck. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 the laundry needed counting and checking . . . and . . . Tom needed writing to. She sat down at the bureau. Her hand fumbled for a pen and without looking she searched for a piece of paper in the drawer. She found a piece. It was blue, and in one corner was the family crest, in the other was the ad- dress. After sighing once more she began writing ..... "Tuesday" .... It was not like her usual hand-writing. Hers was firm and neat .... this was untidy and sloped backwards, that in itself was a sign of bad character. "Dear Tom." What was there to say? Nothing had happened. Had he asked any question in his last letter? She looked for a letter amongst a pile in a rack. Cricket . . . Inspection . . . that was something. "We will come down for the inspection if you like," she wrote. "What day is it on ?" She knew perfectly will but it filled up space, and anyhow he would not answer, for he never answered questions in letters. She was stuck. Then in a moment of determination she started to address the envelope. That in itself was an excuse for writing the letter, and if it had a stamp on it, so much stronger the obligation. She looked for a stamp, but there was none. Quickly she finished the envelope . . . Port Hope . . . Ontario, and then she drew a line, but the pen did not Write, and she drew it again, and it looked awful. It would have to do . . . perhaps Tom would not notice. But he always did. She drew a pattern on the blotting paper and went on thinking. Suddenly she remembered something to say and she wrote feverishly . "Socks" . . . "left behind" . . . "do you want them '?" . . . "Shall I send them on?" . . . Then she thought of what would happen to the letter. She would put it on the hall table and someone going to town would take it to post and tomorrow it would be de- 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD livered. Tom would get it at lunch time and he Would read it and then lose it, as he did everything. She wondered if the boys read the letters that they found lying about. Tom must have lost many. That was a page done. She blotted it and smudged it. "If only blotting paper blotted", she thought. That might make a good song, 'If only blotting paper blotted', and she hummedg it was as good as some of the songs that they had now days. She glanced out of the window and then remembered if she did, she would never get the letter finished by lunch time. Hastily and guiltily she glanced at the clock. It was a quarter to one, and a page to go. She went. "Who are you rooming with, this term?" she wrote, though she knew perfectly well that the boys kept their room mates throughout the year. "You left your toaster here . . . shall I send it on with the socks?" She would send it even though she did not approve of boys thwarting their masters but perhaps with food it was all right. She could never understand boys, especially Tom. All they seemed to care about was hockey. How she hated the gameg she never knew if Tom was going to come back alive. For a few moments she was lost in the neglected Mother attitude. Through the window came the smell of lunch. She was hungry. As she was hungry she wrote again and managed to fill up half a page. Then came the difficulty of finding something to end up with . . . "enjoy yourself" . . . "write to us" . . . "let us know" . . . She had to say 'us' as Tom very seldom heard from his fatherg per- haps it was a mother's duty to write to her son . . . one of the hardest too, she added. "Write to us . . . Diana asked about you to-day and sent her love" . . . she scribbled and glanced at the clock. Outside, very suddenly it had all become noisy. The birds seemed to shriek and the grass seemed to hiss like a dragon. "That would make a poem", she thought. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q5 "Love from us all . . . " she wrote and then signed herself 3 and as she always did, she made a blot as she underlined the signature. "A very untidy letter,f' she said to herself, but it did not matter. Why not? Quickly she flung away the query, and sealed up the envelope, suck- ing the glue. She liked the taste. "There", she said proudly, though she had no reason for it, "another letter done." As she went into the dining-room, she threw the letter on the hall table. It fell behind the radiator. -J.H.B.D. T0 THOSE WHO DIED When I regard the landscape spread below: The Cross for those who died that we be free . To live the life we love to live, and see The summer's green, and winter's fields of snow, I think of men who left loved homes to go To distant countries, where they would not see A flower, or bird perched singing in a tree, But lead, hot steel and cordite of the foe. That Cross, the symbol of the fallen dead, Is also symbol of the One they led Through city walls to Calv'ry's green-clad hill, And hanging there, the Prophets will fulfill, His cross stood high, with thieves on either side, And in the arms of God, his Father, died. -W.G.M.s. .57 . -,,. glee I.: .' 'X X fg- cf Q 31? 2' '- 9 '34 F lplalililw :Y 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE IRON BRIDGE IN JUNE Now with a tune comes laughing June, the birds are backg Only a few exams to do and then we pack! What do we fear, though questions queer our brains may rack? Come out for a swim to the Iron Bridge! Oh, the joy when, cares of school forgotten In the golden glow of afternoon, Not a cloud our pleasure dimming, Every voice with laughter brimming, We go swimming, swimming, swimming At the Iron Bridge in June! None but those whom the fates oppose are left behind, Who but a fool would stay at School to mope and grind? Oh, what a lot I meant to swot! But never mind- Come out for a swim to the Iron Bridge! Collar and tie are left to lie with all their kin, Civilized clothes were made for those who've lost their sking Wear an old shirt that can't get hurt if you do fall ing Come out for a swim to the Iron Bridge! Off we go where the blossoms blow and the lilac swings, Cross the stream where the willows dream and the Warbler sings, Out the track where the pace grows slack and you Wish for wings, Come out for a swim to the Iron Bridge! Once we're there all the clothes we wear are flung awayg "Gee, it's great! Come along, don't wait!" the Hrst ones say. How shall a 'Boy taste all the joy of a summer's day? Come out for a swim to the ,Iron Bridge! -J.D.K., 1927. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 A FREE WORLD Throughout Austria, throughout France occupied and unnoccupied, throughout Belgium, Holland and Denmark, throughout Poland and Czecho-Slovakia, and even through- out Germany itself, there are hidden countless radio receiv- ing sets. They are secreted in basements, at unknown meeting places, and in the open country. They are every- where, bringing in news of the outside world, helping to break the Dictator's regime. It was a dark basement room, small, and black, but for the flickering light of a smuggled candle over a small desk. Hunched over it writing, was a man. He was sitting on one of the two stools that adorned the room. The door creaked and opened and in walked an un- kempt lad of no more than ten or eleven. The man looked up slowly, and seeing his grandson, straightened his back, bowed with age. His weathered face came into the light. It was creased and worn and bounded by a smudged beard. With a rasping sigh he put down his quill, and blew wheezily on his penmanship, a diary of the last momentous year, now complete-complete to this very day after nights of slow labour. He closed the cloth-bound book. The lad crossed to his grandfather's side and sat down on the remaining stool. He had come for his good- night kiss, but instead he settled himself, feeling that to- night he would hear one of his grand-dad's tales of yester- day. But the old patriarch's mind was not in that vein to- night. It was of the U.S.A. he thought, and of Roosevelt's speech. It had been told to him by his daughter. She had got it from her husband who in turn had it from some- one der Fuehrer knew not. "Hans, did I ever tell you of the United States '?" The urchin shook a shaggy head. "It's a great land, Hans, far across the sea. Yes, away beyond Heligolandg even beyond England." 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD He looked at his expectant grandson, and reached for his tobacco pouch, then stopped. He took out his clap pipe and sucked at it. "Over there, everybody's free, Hans. Anyone can do as he likes, anytime". "You mean I could have a dog of my own '?" He look- ed incredulous. "One der Fuehrer wouldn't need?" "Yes, my son, you could have two dogs, goldfish, any- thing." He sucked long at his empty clay, staring into the darkness. "They have no Fuehrer in America, but a presi- dent, President Roosevelt, who made a speech not long ago, a wonderful speech." He reached to brush a persistent termite from his leg, and straightened slowly. "He spoke of what America would do in this terrible war. He spoke of peace, of free- dom." The old man stared into and beyond the sooty flame of the candle. It was the last of six for which he had paid dearly in kind. "He spoke of Four Freedoms, Hans-Freedom of Speech, Freedom of Religion!" The tired man's face glow- ed. His religion was his last stepping-stone to the Great Beyond, to freedom. Hans' eyes questioned him. "Yes, yes of course", the time-worn father thought, "I should have known. No Bible but Mein Kampf. No Christ but Hitler." He thought how he might word it. "Before Hitler . . . ", he caught the astonishment on his grandson's face. "No, Hitler wasn't here always, lad," he smiled. "Before Hitler, people believed in God, in Christ. They believed in God of their own free will. No one made them believe in Him as we must in der Fuehrer. Freedom of religion is believing in God and worshipping Him in any way you choose." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 He stopped. How could he explain religion as it should be explained? He looked to the candle. It was now a scant centimetre above its holder, a converted shell case of the last war, a cheap souvenir. This is the last night of light, he thought sadly. He spoke to Hans. "There was Freedom from Want too. We should have all we ever cared to eat, all we need- ed to clothe us, to house us. And the last one was Free- dom from Fear, Hans. That's the greatest one. That's why he put it last." The decrepit old man said it over again, listening to its hopeful sound. "Freedom from Fear!" "What's it mean, Granddad'?" He, who was too old to iight in the last war, looked at his grandson. He looked at his dirty, cut feet, at his threadbare and patched pantaloons, at the string about his waist, clumsily tied to keep his pants up, at his thin shirt, and into his wistful eyes. His anger mounted as his eyes mounted. He was pale, and he spoke low, as low as his soul might, yet as clear as the hiss of a snake. "Der dear Fuehrer," Cthere was a scandalous slur on that "dear"l, "has taken from you your toys, your playtime, your food and clothing. He has given you nothing-nothing except a pack of worthless lies!" His voice had sunk still lower, with the candle, till it was a mere wrathful moving of parched lips. Then it mounted to a hoarse curse. "Hitler keeps us from Freedom! He is nothing but a filthy swine !" The door shrieked as it crashed open. A blasting re- port followed the stamping of iron-shod boots. The tired patriarch slumped over his desk, a bloody spurt welling on his forehead. "Go to your freedom!" a high voice from behind shrill- ed. With iiendish yells and rotten laughter the pale child was seized. "He can work with the road gangs!" the same voice shrieked. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD One black swastika-banded guard grabbed from be- neath the still, bleeding head, a cloth-bound book. He touched it to the candle and tossed it blazing to one corner. "Heil Hitler!" The room was still. The candle Wavered as the book turned to ashes. As it died, the room was left to its silence and memories. . -J.J.S. T. C. S. Some talk of Ridley College And some of U.C.C., Of U.T.S., St. Andrews, And some of Appleby. But of all the seats of learning The best you must confess Is the old red mill on the Port Hope Hill, Our dear old T.C.S. For when its playing Rugby The half back kicks the ball You see it pierce the firmament And not come back at all. For when its schoo1's in question Why everybody feels They must confess that T.C.S. Is the greatest thing on wheels. We shoot so hard in Hockey Our forwards are so skilled The other team Wears armour To 'keep from getting killedg We shot a man in two once And made the world admit That when it came to any game Why T.C.S. was Hit". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 When our side's in in Cricket The captain of the foe Puts fielders up at Hudson Bay And down in Mexico. And little facts like this one Add lustre to our name In every test we'Ve come out best We'll always do the same. And in examinations We've got a right to boast Our lowest mark is 99 100 is the most. It is a known statistic 'Mongst educated men We do more work within a year Than other schools in ten. We are a crack Cadet Corps O watch us forming fours The regulars compared to us Should be in pinafores. O note the splendid marching And when the band appears Swings each platoon to the good old tune Of the British Grenadiers. Then let-us fill our glasses And drink to T.C.S., O circulate the milk jug And drink to her success. We're sorry Prohibition Forbids a warmer toast, But T.C.S. is none the less The best from coast to coast. -T. C. B. deLom 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE TUMULT AND THE SHOUTING DIES 1. Queen Elizabeth was a virgin queen. This is an accept- ed statement, but, unfortunately it had killed Mrs. Sharpe. However, it was excusable, for the thought of being Queen Mother was enough to turn anyone's head, except of course, the Queen Mother's. "What", thought James as he walked down the High Street, "did it matter who was Queen Mother? Who cared", he went on as he turned the corner, "about Mrs. Sharpe, anyway ?" The village was quiet. It was five o'clock. James knew this for the church clock had just announced the fact. It was the time when all Englishmen are having tea or having finished it, are talking over the cups. Then again they might have children, and this was the time that they played with them, usually Old Maid or Snakes and Ladders and then their bed-time at six. James, bored with gazing at the shops, turned to go up the hill, passed the's Head, passed the sign-post and so on to the lane heavily scented with hawthorns and primroses. He was annoyed. Mrs Sharpe was a sickening woman. It was she who had spread the scandal about Betty, the grocer's daughter, and it was she who had made all the fuss about the Sunday school. How inconsiderate it was of her to die at a time like this, but still there might be some truth in what she said. At this point he topped the last curve of the hill and was amazed at the view. A steamer was ploughing her way slowly and majestically to France. The gulls were playing their endless game and never kept still for a moment. On his left was spread the Weald. It was strange how peaceful the land was. On one side of him the view was neat and trim and then came the entrancing shore line, one bay following after another, until they be- came a white streak. And then there was the sea, a deep, deep blue. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 "This is England," he thought, "it was on a place like this that Drake once played bowls". If he half closed his eyes in the weakening light, he could imagine the Armada charging up the Channel, challenging the foe to fight. "Drat!" he said. He was annoyed. He could not forget either Mrs. Sharpe or her connection with Queen Elizabeth. Nor Drake, for that matter, he added. Then it was as if a wave of green swirling waters had Washed away his annoyance in one icy splash. He was determined to get to the bottom of Mrs. Sharpe's theories and her mysteries,-even if it meant opening her tomb. She and her twopenny husband had wrecked the village- but . . . It was as though the wind blew open a door in his mind. There must be some shade of truth in what she said, for she couldn't have invented lies so convincing. Grinding his heels in the chalk, and taking one last glance at the sea he set off towards the village. It lay like a girl's tousled head sleeping on the pillow of the Downs and under the chequered blanket of green fields. "I shall get to the bottom of it", he muttered, and then remembering, "if Dick will too". He heard the church clock strike the three quarters, and hurried on. 2. Mrs. Sharpe lived in the village. To be precise, at number twenty-three, John's Road, in what is termed a semi-detached villa. She had married Mr. Sharpe a long time ago for his money. He took to drink soon after the marriage Cdriven to it, the villagers saidl and died early. Emily Cas her friends were allowed to call herb had only one ambition in life and that was to see her son George on the throne, "wearing a crown", as she called it. The fact was that she had convincing proof that this should be so, but unfortunately, for the latter part of her life she couldn't expound this truth as much as she would have liked, for by then, everyone else in the village knew 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the story as well as she did. But luckily enough, through the mean of the Grape Vine Telegraph, her story became noised abroad, but nothing was done about it,-rightly enough. According to Mrs. Sharpe, Queen Elizabeth, in one of her rasher moments secretly married Francis Drake fafter he was knighted of coursel. And to clinch the deal Cas they say in the Western Hemispherej the Queen gave her husband a ring in which, under the priceless stone, was a locket bearing a miniature of her Majesty inscribed "To my husband". It was all very rash of her, but there it was. Drake was Queen Elizabeth's husband. "My brother-in-law, said to me he did," announced the dear lady, over the garden fence, whenever she could, "that .... " but she never got any further for the listener had always heard the end before. It was a pity, for this lack of being heard, gradually turned the old soul potty. Mrs. Sharpe's own connection with Queen Elizabeth was, in itself very far-fetched, but her husband, who never really cared for these matters told her of his startling ancestry soon after they were married, and since then she had never been able to let the matter die. The idea that she would be potential Queen Mother Cwhen her son was Kingl, grew and grew until it became a mania. But unhappily she never knew where to apply to, where to go to "see about it". In fact the poor dear became so frantic that she died, on her death-bed declaring that she gave the crown jewels to her niece. James and his brother had managed to piece the legend together and it appeared that Drake, with the ring, set sail for the Main. He rounded the Straits of Magellan and when level with San Francisco met the usual hurricane, storm and tempest, and was as 'usual driven off his course. Some days later, on a sunny morning he sighted land, -an island. He put ashore and on account of the number of bread-fruit trees called it Los Jardinos. This, it is said, was duly charted and then recorded in the log. Un- QQLL . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 fortunately when on the island Drake fpresumably pick- ing bread-fruitsj lost his ring, and though it was a very small island, he could not find it, and so returned to his wife, apologising and excusing himself. By this time there had been an offspring as result of the marriage, a boy. Of course it was all very hush-hush, and that is Why Emily was in doubt. Anyhow the matter was allowed to die down, and as luck would have it, Drake died in the West Indies leaving no incriminating evidence behind him. When this was announced, the Queen heaved a sigh, sent the child to a monastery and found something else to attract her attention, namely Mary. Dear Mrs. Sharpe was uncertain of the details herself when she died but she managed to have James to tea and over the cups related the Whole story to him. Intrigued by her wart and her hair that Was dyed, he listened in- tently. As we have seen, James was determined to "get to the bottom of it" and therefore when he had fired his brother with similar enthusiasm packed him off one day to the British Museum, to spend the afternoon with Drake, Eliza- beth and Los Jardinos. 3. James Went down to meet Dick on the five-thirty train. At last. He saw a figure in the last carriage step down. He had apparently been having the usual trouble in open- ing the door. Why did they always stick? "Hullo!" "I thought you were never coming". "Uhumn. I found quite a lot about Drake and Eliza- beth, but of Los J ardinos, very little. "Yes, go on." "I asked to see Drake's charts, and at long last when they brought me these, I found the island neatly marked, it is just Where We and Mrs. Sharpe thought it Was". "Uhmn". 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Then I asked if Drake had a diary and they brought me a very moth-eaten tome. With difficulty, I found the necessary entry." They walked slowly. The puddles of muddy Water in the lane gave everything an appearance of the fantastic. The birds were singing their last encore, before the final curtain of the day. "I found," continued Dick, "on June the fifth, 1561, written in rather a crabby hand, the statement, 'Have found an island and named it Los Jardinos, after the number of bread-fruit trees' and then it went on 'Un- fortunately, I lost dear Bess's ring in the act of picking the fruits. I have a premonition that this will lead to trouble. Though I searched diligently, I was unable to recover it. It ought to have been very easy to find, for I feel sure I dropped it in a cave, in the first range of hi1ls'." "That sounds very convincing", said James, annoyed that Mrs. Sharpe had told such truth. They had reached the High Street. Dick loved it. The grey cobbles and the Tudor houses had such a superior air about them. He stopped, and then said, "That is not all. To almost prove the matter, I found some of Queen Elizabeth's let- ters, the ones that were discovered quite recently, and among them I found a couple, addressed to Drake, be- ginning 'Dearest Francis,' and then they went on to discuss a certain boy, and ended 'for ever yours, dear Francis 977 ...... "But that is proof, is it not?" "No, Not quite, James, it all leads up to a very con- vincing one, but if we had the ring, well then .... " "But look, why hasn't anyone thought of this before ?" "Because", answered Dick' with superior knowledge, "nobody cares two hoots, either about Drake or Elizabeth. Damn." He had tripped over one of the cobbles. "Gee, I'm hungry, when's dinner?" IK' 9? ll' 'll' Il' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 That night as they were going to bed, James and Dick were still discussing Mrs. Sharpe and her ancestry. "You know, if this is true," announced James, "it will make a great difference to history. Don't ask me why, for I haven't the slightest idea, but I'm sure it will". "Why '?" argued Dick. "I don't know, it just will." "Personally, I don't believe a word of it," Dick con- tinued sublimely indifferent. "It's all bunkum". With that he turned off his light and got into bed. Silence reigned. Then, "Dick, I'm going to find that ring. I shall go up to London, and form an expedition and go to the island, and End it. I don't know how, but I will, because Mrs. Sharpe was not as mad as everyone thought her." He turned out his light and the wicker chair creaked. 4. "When do we get to Cherbourg ?" "Eight-thirty, sir." "Good, thank you. Dick, let's go out for the evening, our French is not too good, but we can get along. How about the Casino ?" "Yes, let's. You aren't to lose more than two pounds though". "We'll see about that." He went to the side of the boat, and looked over. The Water fled before the bows, as dead leaves before a wind. "Thank heavens, we're off at last." He thought. The hectic month that he'd had already seemed another world. Years had flown by, and yet he could remember every de- tail of the horror of it. They'd been very hard to convince, but once they were convinced, things had moved faster than he'd ever dared imagine. They had been helpful - very helpful in the office. It was they who had arranged with the American navy to lend them a yacht for their expedition, from Pana- ma. Yes they'd been very helpful. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD When did they get to Panama? Oh yes, in a fort- night. The responsibility of it all was colossal. He'd had to choose the right men for the trip, and he hoped to God that he had. But what if they did not get the ring. But they Would. So far Mrs. Sharpe had been right in every- thing that she'd said. George, her son, should have been on the throne. If they did get the ring and could make a Water-tight proof that Queen Bess had been married, George would be elevated to a Peer, but what of it? James was in a tiresome frame of mind. He'd had a great deal of Worry, and London in August is never the best time for that. "How glad", he thought gazing into the depths of the sea. "How very glad I am to be off at last." And then he fell to musing. They'd get to Panama a fortnight, and then take the yacht and find the island, and then find the ring. Would not the biographers gnash their teeth then? It was nice to be able to change history. The British Museum had been really very kind in giving them so much information. 5. "We ought to sight the island about lunch time, sir." James felt sublimely happy. Here he Was Within the very reach of his goal. It had been a lovely voyage to Panama, marred only by Dick's affair with the blonde. Time would heal that though. The U.S. Navy had been exceptionally kind about the loan of the yacht, and here he was getting nearer the island every second. It Was true that the authorities in the Canal Zone had been rather vague about the existence of the island, but then it was out of their sphere to travel so far northward. What more could they have had? A perfect chart, perfect Weather and as luck would have had it, he had chosen a very good crew and men for the expedition. "Thank you, tell the men to have everything ready for a trip ashore. We'll discover the nature of the island this TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 afternoon, and then tomorrow we'll start the search." "Very good, sir." It was marvellous. This trip, so far, had been suc- cess itself. The responsibility of being leader had not been half as bad as he'd thought it would be. t'How lovely," he thought, as he watched some clouds cross the sun, and then it seemed as if the mast scraped them away. "How lovely to get away from England for a while." Then he smiled as the spray hit him in the face and made his eyes smart. To think that in only two hours, they would change history, The finding of the ring itself was simple, they knew the cave in which it was. Then a cold needle pierced his contentment. Supposing someone else had found it? But then they would not, very few people had been to the island. That was strange, but what was there to go there for? Nothing. The time had flown. It was scarcely a day since he'd left England, and the night in Cherbourg was . . . well only yesterday. He'd hardly noticed time passing. Tomorrow would become yesterday, and yesterday would become, "Do you remember the day when .... " It was remarkable. They'd soon be there now, and he went in to tell Dick it was lunch time. is S? fl? if if "We ought to be there by now." 'tYes, sir, we are a little off our course." The hours passed. Noon became afternoon. "Where are we ?" "Nearly there, sir." "Yes, I know that, but how much longer ?" Half an hour, sir." Afternoon became evening. "Well, where is it?" "We are right where the island should be, sir." James was afraid. Also he was happy. He felt as if something was pulling him on, right to the island, he 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD supposed. It was as if he was on the end of a fine cord that was being wound in and was drawing him in with itg perhaps it was the same thread that wound Columbus and Balboa to their goals, but who could tell? Soon he would have the ring and then no longer would the Past have a sealed door, he would be able to open it, and throw the whole of history open to ridicule. No longer would it be able to hide behind the strong back of Time and be pro- tected . . . no longer would Queen Elizabeth . . . for the first time James was really counting his chickens before they were hatched. "I don't know where it is," said the steersman. "We should have passed the island by now." It is said that bad news is not broken by kind words, but that the message is spoken long before the words are heard. So with James. Into his heart he felt slip a needle of ice and he started. Alas, the fine cord that had lead Columbus and Balboa to their goals could never lead James to his. Unconsciously he had snapped itg in that split second Hope had grown weak and under the tension had broken. James' world came down thundering at his feet. The door to the Past remained sealed. Queen Eliza- beth was still a virgin queen. -J.H.B.D. SINGING YOU DFF There's a sunlit evening that comes in June When your Trinity schooldays are doneg It's the end of term, and all too soon You must say your goodbyes and be gone. And as you stand in your room that night Comes a trampling of feet on the stair, And they drag you out in the fading light To the boys who are waiting there. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 Chorus: For they's singing you off from the old life here, They're singing you off from the Schoolg And they grip your hand and shout and cheer Till you're ready to cry like a fool. You'll hear those voices ringing still As the years divide you from the Hill, And you'1l see that crowd till your journey ends, Your first and your best and your truest friends, All singing you off, singing you off, singing you off, From the School, from the old red School. You face the West where the sky's still red While the singing and shouting ariseg But you find you have to bend your head For the hurry of tears to your eyes. You never thought you would feel it so, You never believed you Would care, But your lips now show that it's hard to go From the boys who are singing there. But you must not think that the end has come, You must summon a smile if you can, For the boyhood days you are turning from Will be part of your life as a man. And friends are friends though they're far apart, And vision is stronger than sightg At the thought of the boys tonight. When your courage fails you will take fresh heart -J.D.K., 1925 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD SCHOOL DEBATES Civilization March 13th: The house decided "That the civilization of today is preferable to that of one hundred years ago". Layne, the leading speaker for the affirmative, told of the progress achieved in the past centuryg he challenged the opposition by asking them whether they wished to revert to the days of 1842. Harvey backed him up with the contention that our forefathers would have been just as de- structive as we are if they had had our weapons, and an amusing comparison between Mr. A. catching a train in 1942 and Mr. A. today. CThe Headmaster has since been heard to express some scepticism with regard to this eulogyj. The opposition speakers, Jellett and Simpson, described civilization as the progress man has made from the stage of barbarism, and were positive that we are closer to barbarism than in 1842. The motion was carried by 21 votes to 9. --G.R.S. The New Boy System March 20th: A debate on the evils of the New Boy System is an annual event, this year the phrasing of the motion was "That the New Boy System, as practised at T.C.S., is not in the best interests of the boys". Two new boys, Phippen max. and Bovey were the leaders for the affirmative. Phippen sensibly expressed the hope that his speech would not be held against him, and went on to tell of the sad effect the New Boy System had on the Prefects. Bovey ,complained of the strong reaction in second-year boys against tidiness and discipline, and stated that the New Boys should be more a part of the school. Atkin and Speirs led the oppositiong Atkin pointed out that the School was well founded on tradition, and how TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 happy was one's New Boy year as all one's time was taken up. Speirs tried to convince the New Boys that it was good training for life, and did not hurt them anyway. There were many speeches from the floor, after which it was found that the motion had been upheld by 41 votes to 32. Scholastic Sports April 24th: The Prefects debated the subject "That inter-scholastic sports should be suspended for the dura- tion". German opened the debate by reminding us of the need for an all-out war effort. He told us that there was not enough sacrifice being made, and pointed out that it was our common duty to save rubber, gas and time. Le- Mesurier was all for encouraging "the spirit of combat". He charmingly admitted that his main reason for coming back this year was to play games. Lambert stood up for a system of leagues as in the Advisee Soccer. This would be fairer as it would reduce the emphasis on the three main games, and also arouse a new enthusiasm. Fleming cited the colleges in the States that had had to go back to inter-scholastic sports. He looked askance on inter-mural sports, because he hinted that he did not quite trust the spirit of camaraderie in the School. The motion was lost by 46 votes to 8. -G.R.S. University Training May 4th: "In the opinion of this house it is best for a student, who is just of military age and is qualified, to spend a year at university before entering the armed forces." This opinion was confirmed by a vote of 24 to 14. Austin i. and Hayes spoke for the affirmative. They argued that everyone should finish his education while there were still the funds to allow them to do so. They also quoted the American Senate which has decreed that no man is fit 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD for active service until he is 20. Higgins and Parker re- presented the opposition. They pointed out that those already at university could return, with credit for a year's work, after the War. The need for Winning the war irst was stressed, and Higgins remarked somewhat cynically that nowadays most promotions came through the ranks, and were not gained at universities. The debate aroused considerable interest from the floor, and brought forth many interesting plans and notions. -G.R.S. ' :..-' Wye Qs "'-- xgmxl if E 1 df X '.f v YN 5 ! , f TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 BASKETBALL SCHOOL vs. COBOURG COLLEGIATE At Cobourg, March 11th. Playing against a more experienced team the School was defeated 42-32. Although playing in the home team's gymnasium the School led the scoring 28-26 at the end of the first half. The Schoo1's guarding was very weak in the second half, however, and the Cobourg forwards ran wild to in- crease their total to 42. The School fought back hard but were held to 32 points at the linal whistle. Junior Team The Junior team, previously victorious over the Junior C.C.l. quintet, was overwhelmed 36-19. The School was late in getting started and in the in- terim Cobourg had piled up a substantial lead. The Juniors fought hard but were unequal to the task. -- T.W.B. SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. At Toronto, March 18th. The Senior basketball team travelled to Toronto to play U.T.S., and emerged victorious by a score of 36-30. The checking was very hard during the game, and at times too hard, but some good basketball was displayed. The opening play by the U.T.S. quintet dazzled our team. but with steady play the scoring on our side mount- ed, and by the half-time whistle the scoring stood 17-15 in the Schoo1's favour. The same type of basketball featured the second half, and by the long-awaited final whistle the School could boast of a well-earned victory. Fast breaking proved effective for the School, and Svenningson sank the ball seven times to make him high scorer with 14 points. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Jlmior Team The Juniors also challenged our U.T.S. rivals but did not succeed in completing a clean sweep, being defeated by a score of 32-28. Wynne with tive baskets was top scorer for the School. -J.W.B. BOXING This year the Bradburn cup, awarded to the best boxer, was won by Goering. McLean won the last bout from Goering by default. He was forced to withdraw with an injured thumb, but not before he had turned in an excellent display of offensive and defensive fighting. Dignam won the cup for the best novice boxer. Novice Finals French vs. Hiam. A good fight in which French show- ed superior boxing skill. French won. Balfour vs. Phippen ii. A close, hard fight in which Phippen used his left to good advantage. Phippen won. Phillips vs. Dignam. An even, exciting bout in which it was difficult to chose a winner. Dignam won. Butterfield vs. Laing. This iight was stopped in the first round owing to Laing's superior skill and hard hitting. Laing won. Phippen i. vs. Brooks. A good, close, bout in which Phippen used his left to very great advantage. Phippen won. Southey vs. Common. Three rounds of a hard slugging iight in which Common used a powerful right, well. Com- mon won. ' Walker i. vs. Nicol. Wa1ker's reach and height over- powered Nicol. Walker won. .. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Open Finals Healey vs Cawley. Cawley's greater experience won him the decision in a close bout. Le-Sueur vs. Reford i. A mild fight with little action. LeSueur won. Sutherland vs. Wynne. Sutherland won by default. for Wynne had injured his thumb in a previous fight. McLean vs. Goering. A very even, exciting, hard hitting fight, which was stopped in the second round owing to an injury to Goering's thumb. McLean won. German vs. Goodall. German had the hard hitting advantage and won easily. Water vs. Austin i. A slow bout with the odd wild flurry of blows. Austin won. Reid vs. Hayes. A very close fight in which Reid had a slight edge. Reid won. NOVICE BOXING Paperweight First Round-French beat Ransford. Final-French beat Hiam. Flyweight First Round-Balfour beat Gourlay. Finalf-Phippen ii. beat Balfour. Bantamweight First Round-Bovaird beat Morgan ii.g Phillips beat Viviang Edwards beat Millward. Semi-Finals-Phillips beat Bovairdg Dignam beat Ed- Wards. Final-Dignam beat Phillips. Featherweight First Round-Butterfield beat Paterson ii.g Laing beat Gray. Final-Laing beat Butterfield. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lightweight First Round-Phippen i. beat Kirkpatrickg Beeman beat Wightg Huycke beat Black. Semi-Finals-Phippen i. beat Beemang Brooks beat Huycke Final-Phippen i. beat Brooks. Light Heavyweight First Round-Waters beat Strong. Final-Austin i. beat Waters. Heavyweight Final-Reid beat Hayes. Welterweight First Roimdf-Southey beat Schwartzg Common beat Davidson ii. Final-Common by default beat Southey. Middleweight Final-Walker i. beat Nicol. OPEN BOXING Bantamweight First Round-Healey beat Mackieg Stewart beat Wil- song Heaton beat Jones i. Semi-Finals-Healey beat Stevvartg Cawley beat Hea- ton. Final-Cawley beat Healey. Featherweight Final-LeSueur beat Reford i. Lightweight First Round-Sutherland beat Chipman. Semi-Finals-Sutherland beat Mathersg Wynne beat Huycke i. Final-Sutherland by default beat Wynne. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 Welterweight First Round-McLean beat Smithg Curtis beat Mur- rayg Duncan beat Keyesg Clarke beat Davidson i. Second Round - McLean beat Curtisg Duncan beat Clarkeg Goering beat Sneathg Paterson i. beat Blaiklock. Semi-Finals--McLean beat Duncang Goering beat Pa- terson i. Final-McLean beat Goering. Middleweight First Round - Carmichael beat Oldsg Higgins beat Thompson: Goodall beat Hullg LeMesurier beat Gibbonsg Young i. beat Huestis. Second Round - Higgins beat Carmichaelg Goodall beat LeMesurierg German beat Young 1.3 Caldwell beat Scott. Semi-Finals-Goodall by default beat Higginsg German beat Caldwell. Final-German by default beat Goodall. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SOCCER FINALS Postponed from December because of snow, the intra mural soccer champions were declared on March 28th after eighty minutes of bitterly contested soccer when the "Nimble Bees" beat the "Maulers" by a score of 1-0. Play in the first half was rather disorganized, as the checking was close, and the players Were out of practice from the Winter lay-off. The Maulers carried most of the play, but although the Bees only carried the ball past the centre stripe once, they played a grand defensive game and the score was 0-0 going into the second frame. In the second half play opened up, and the checking got looser, and at the same time heavier. The Maulers again held the edge in play, and only the great goal-keep- ing of Gray kept them off the score sheet. Duncan. Scott and Brown were all in on top of him time and time again but he turned aside all their effo-rts. Caldwell and Mac- donald were the Bees' chief threats. At the end of regula- tion time the score was still tied, 0-0. The iirst half of the overtime saw rushes from one end of the field to the other as both teams threw it wide open in an effort to break the deadlock. In the second period, play slackened off fro-m the torrid pace, but the Maulers kept the pressure on, playing only one man back. Then came the play that broke up the game. Gibbons beat the Maulers' safety man to a loose ball, cut down the right side-lines, crossed over to centre, and let loose a shot from ten feet out that had Clarke beaten all the Way. The Winning goal came after nineteen minutes of over- time play. CEditor's note: The Maulers, formerly the Yaks, then the Roebuck Rangers, now owe allegiance to Mr. Shearerl. --l-i1 SKI TEAM. 1942. Back Ron':vXY'. K. Klolson. Esq.. Nl. Wfalker, XV. G. Nlathers, rhe Headmaster. Front Rout-D. Nl. Blaiklock, A. B. C. German, C. Thompson LCapt.j, XV. G. Nl. Strong JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM, 1942. Back ROW:---E. S. Jarvis, Esq., P. A. K. Giles, A. M. Nesbitt UV1anagerJ, P. A. Turcot G. H. Curtis, the Headmaster. Front Row:-R. G. Keyes, A. Paterson, D. W. Huestis fCapt.l, B. Southey, A. H. Harris. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE GYM. HOUSE CUP 51 This year Brent House Won the cup by a margin of 262 points. The possible for Bigside was 215, for Middleside 170, and for Littleside 120. The complete list of points follows :- Bethune Brent Bigside Goering ................................. 208 Phippen max. .................. 203 192.5 182 176 174 135 129 127 123 96.5 Huestis ......... McLean ........ Mathers ....... 179.5 Curtis ........ Parker ........... .......... 1 74.5 Speirs ........ Middleside Symons ................... ......... 1 56 Huycke max. ................,. 140 Burdet ........... ...,.,.... Keyes .............. .......... Walker max. .................. 128.5 Saunderson .....,.................. Higginbotham Butterfield .......... ......... 1 15.5 Littleside I-Iuycke max. ........ ..... 9 9 Diginam ........ Phippen ma. .. 90.5 Total .......... 1494.5 Jones ma. ...... . Howard ........ Gray ................ Stratford .......... Stokes ............ Total .......... 89 87.5 87 84.5 83.5 . 1756.5 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DISTINCTION CAPS At a meeting of the Colour Committee held on March 22nd it was decided to award Distinction Caps for Hockey, 1942, to LeMesurier and Caldwell. BASKETBALL COLOURS The following boys were awarded basketball colours for 1942:- First Team-G. C. Caldbick, S. N. Lambert, H. K. Olds, W. B. Svenningson, A. D. Wheeler. Half First Team-J. W. Barnett, R. W. Brown. Middleside-D. W. Huestis, R. G. Keyes, A. B. Moore, J. B. S. Southey, R. F. Wynne. Littleside-A. H. Charters, G. H. Curtis, P. A. K. Giles, A. H. Harris, F. B. Jackson, J. A. Patterson, P. A. Turcot. SKI COLOURS The following boys were awarded ski colours:- Half First Team-D. M. Blaiklock, A. B. C. German, W. G. M. Strong, J. C. Thompson. Middleside-W. G. Mathers, J. M. Walker. GYM. COLOURS The following were awarded Gym. Colours:- First Team-G. H. Curtis, J. W. L. Goering, D. W. Huestis, W. G. Mathers, A. R. McLean, E. M. Parker, J. G. Phip- pen, H. A. Speirs. Middleside-R. A. Burdet, H. C. Butterfield, D. C. Higgin- botham, F. A. M. Huycke, R. G. Keyes, D. M. Saunder- son, J. J. Symons, D. A. Walker. Littleside-D. S. Dignam, J. H. Gray, E. Howard, E. J. M. Huycke, D. F. N. Jones, W. G. Phippen, R. P. Stokes, P. C. Stratford. THE JUNICJR SCHGGL RECCDRD f X jifw gg 14 . I 1 ? E iii' s f -J. S. N. Forbes TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD School Officials Librarian ................... Assistant .................... J. S. N. Forbes D. H. Roenisch Billiard Curator ....... .......... R . A. Hope Lights Boy ............... .......... R . Leckie Assistant ..................... .............,..... R . S. Jarvis Games Warden .......... ......................... M . O'Grady Assistant .......................... ......... J . J. M. Paterson Hospital Orderly W. F. Kennedy Music Call Boy .......... ....,...... D. H. Roenisch Head Gardener ......,.. .......,........ W . Melville Assistant ...............,... Master Carpenter Assistant Banker C. G. Paterson A. Gourlay A. Gourlay Junior School Notes , After a brief spell of two days as a "College for Young Ladies" the Junior School has once more resumed the normal tenor of its ways. Cricket has taken the place of dancing and the dulcet strains of singing classes have re- placed the somewhat fiercer beat of the Conga. Another Inspection Day has come and gone and once again the Junior School Club Swinging, Roller Skating, and Brain Stimulating teams made a very good contribution to the Gymnasium Display, thanks to their own keenness and the untiring patience of Mr. Batt and Mr. Duggan. Every boy in the J.S. took a part on one or other of the teams. Particular mention should be made of the Club Swinging Team which put on a very good show. A Deck Tennis court has recently been marked out be- hind the School and shows signs of becoming very popular. At the time of writing O'Grady is the expert largely be- cause he alone claims to know the rules! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 Gardening is increasing in popularity under the Head Gardener Melville. The J.S. boys have undertaken to look after the lawns and flower beds around the School and so far the results have been very good. Movie leave was granted to J .S. on Saturday, May 9th, to see Captains of the Clouds which was greatly enjoyed by everybody. Athletics A spell of fine Weather at the beginning of the term enabled us to start cricket somewhat earlier then usual this year. The School has been divided into Bigside. Middle- side. and Littleside and every boy in the School is playing cricket. It is a little early to make any forecast of the possibilities for the First XI. but at any rate there seems to lots of enthusiasm and plenty of competition. While there is not an over-abundance of cricket equipment avail- able owing to war conditions we have enough for our pre- sent needs. We all feel that a very special vote of thanks is due to Arthur Grace for the way in which he has re- paired so many bats for us during the winter months. I don't know what we should have done without his excellent work. R. A. Hope has been appointed captain of cricket for the 1942 season. Quite a number of the older boys in the Junior School have shown an increasing keenness and skill in their Gym. work this year and it has been decided to try to revive the J.S. Gym. Eight. Mr. Batt, Mr. Duggan, and several mem- bers of the Senior School have offered their spare time after supper to any boys who want to practice and full advantage of this offer has been taken. The results of the boxing bouts came out too late to be printed in the last issue and we therefore give them now. The Orchard Cup for the best boxer in the J .S. was award- ed to J . S. N. Forbes who showed good form and fighting ability in all of his bouts. The bouts among the smaller 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD boys were very good this year and there is lots of talent in the making there. Tennis is again very popular this year and the J.S. use the time allotted to them on the hard courts to the full practising for the tournament. Golf is at the moment in full sway on the soccer field but shows signs of being handi- capped by a shortage of balls. J. S. Choir Notes To the Junior School Choirsters praise should be given for their continued excellent efforts and much spare time given up to practice so that special music for Trinity Sun- day and Speech Day may be up to its usual high standard. Crowe and Gadsden have been honourably discharged due to vocal reasons beyond their control. We thank them for their help. JUNIOR SCHOOL BOXING 50 lbs. Competition First Round-Herridge beat Morseg Bond beat Boyle. Final-Herridge beat Bond. 60 lbs. Competition First Round-Thompson mi. beat Panetg Boulden beat Categ Ketchum beat Wyman. Semi-Finals-Boulden beat Thompsong Ketchum beat Beamish. Final-Boulden beat Ketchum. '70 lbs. Competition First Round-Morris beat .Thompson maj.g Boulton beat Hallg Dewdney beat Stewart maj.g Johnston beat Mackenzie. Semi-Finals-Morris beat Boultong Johnston beat Dewdney. Final-Morris beat Johnston. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 80 lbs. Competition First Round-Hope maj. beat Deverallg Paterson maj. beat Anthonyg Paterson max. beat Overhoff. Semi-Finals-Hope beat Patersong Paterson beat Law- son. Final-Paterson max. beat Hope. 90 lbs. Competition First Round-Jarvis max. beat Piperg Payne beat Mel- ville. Semi-Finals-Jarvis beat Payneg Hyde beat Whitfield. Final-Jarvis beat Hyde. 100 lbs. Competition First Round-Knapp beat Burns. Semi-Finals-Gadsden beat Knappg Gourlay maj. beat Jarvis maj. Final-Gadsden beat Gourlay. 110 lbs. Competition First Round-Forbes beat Curtisg Hope max. beat Leckie. Semi-Finals-Forbes beat Hope CT.K.O.Jg Roenisch beat Thompson max. Final-Forbes beat Roenisch, and is Winner of H.M. Cup. 120 lbs. Competition First Round-Thow beat Drewryg Kennedy beat Hol- man. Final-Kennedy beat Thow. X J s 1" , ' P . s lif t'-P-P .K .vs lj . ra A s 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ulll' 0Tf5 i f H865 .ga g H942 HONe0URS In this number of the Record we are privileged to print a letter from Major General C. A. P. Murison, R.A. Major General Murison was at the School from 1911- 1913. In the last war he was a Captain in the Seventh Bat- tery, R.C.A., was mentioned in despatches and Won the M.C. for distinguished service. Later he was awarded the C.B.E. Major General Murison is now at Headquarters of the Royal Artillery in northern England, and he holds the highest rank of any Old Boy in the Army in this War. We congratulate him and send him our sincere good Wishes. il 3 if i Ik The School is very proud of three Old Boys Who have recently been promoted to posts of much responsibility: K. G. B. Ketchum C12-'18J has been appointed Director of Studies at the Royal Canadian Naval College at Esquimalt, and he has been given the rank of Lieutenant Commander, R.C.N. Ken Ketchum came to T.C.S. as a very small boy in 1912 and was a member of the first Junior School organized by Mr. Stanford in 1915. In his final year he was in the Remove B. form and succeeded in passing his examinations for entry to the Naval College at Esquimalt. There he took a prominent part in the life of the College, playing on TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 the English rugger team and doing well in his work. He was anxious to remain in the Navy but disarmament was the rule after the war and there was no place for him. He entered the insurance business in Toronto and later enrolled as an undergraduate at the University of Toronto, graduating in 1928. He was appointed to the staff of the Junior School in September, 1928, and remained as one of the most popular and efficient masters until 1932. In that year he joined the staff of St. Andrew's College as an assistant master. In 1933, when Dr. Macdonald was ill, Ken Ketchum was appointed assistant Headmaster and two years later he was made Headmaster. Under his direction St. Andrew's has gone from strength to strength and his departure will be sorely felt by all the boys and members of the staff. In his new and important responsibility we wish Ken Ketchum the very best of lucky the Navy is to be con- gratulated on his appointment. if if fl fl' fl J. G. Spragge C18-'24J has been promoted to Lieut.- Colonel and placed in command of the iirst battalion of the Queen's Own Rifles of Canada, now overseas. "Jock" Spra.gge had a distinguished career at T.C.S.g he was a Pre- fectg he played on the first cricket team for three years and captained it in his last yearg he played on the Hrst hockey team and won the Oxford Cup race in 1923. He entered business and joined the Queen's Own reserve as a private in 1924. He has thus risen from the ranks to the command of his regiment. On the outbreak of war Jock was doing well in business but he immediately volunteered for overseas service where he has proved himself a most able and popular officer. Well done, Jock. fl? ll? it SF ak H. M. Jaquays C22-'24J has been promoted to Lieut. Colonel and placed in command of the second battalion of the Black Watch fR.H.R.l. Morton Jaquays had only two 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD years at the School but he did Well and finished his Ma- triculation in the Upper Fifth Form. Like Spragge he ran in the Oxford Cup race in 1923, coming iifth. He has been in the Black Watch for a number of years, and has proved himself a most efficient officer. Good luck to him. TRIBUTE TO F40. DALE COWPERTHWAITE Clbeported missing, R.C.A.F.J Ten years ago this group of Prefects agreed to meet this year at School again, and tell each other how their lives had gone throughout ten years. But War has in- tervened and scattered them, "Freddie" Wigle in the Armoured Corps, "Bobs" Ross and Stiffie Ambrose married and working hard, "Red" Savage in the R.C.N.V.R. One of them, Dale Cowperthwaite, "Went down the road", and we're hoping yet he will return. He looked grand when we saw him last: "It's just like school again", he said about the Air Force, and We, who were at School with him, remember him at this time. OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service As we go to press it is reported that H. S. Broughall V11-'13J, Group Captain in the Royal Air Force, is miss- ing from Singapore. We extend our deep sympathy to his family and anxiously hope for news of his safety. if fl: :XI 8 Ill On April 10th, Franklin Swinton C37-'38D graduated at Gordon Head, Victoria, B.C. Of his class Franklin was the only graduate cited as full lieutenant, the rest passing as second lieutenants. He has now been sent to the Ad- vanced Training Centre at Red Deer, Alta. While in Van- couver a short time ago he met Bill Harvey of Kingston, and Tom Seagram of Waterloo, and they had a happy re- union. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 Major Ainslie P. Ardagh U22-'27J has returned from England, and is at present posted to the War Course at R.M.C., Kingston. if :lk if 3? if Hugh Russel C33-'39J is now flying a "Hurribomber" and he took part in the Channel battle with the German battleships. 1 W i i 1 Bim Waters C36-'391, now a Sub-Lieutenant in the R.C.N.. has finished his courses in England, and hopes to have a month's leave in Canada in the very near future. He has had only ten days' leave since the outbreak of war and few officers have seen more "active" service as he has been constantly in the Mediterranean. Recently he was in London and saw Charlie Lithgow C34-'38J, John Jem- mett U34-'39l, Jim Thomson C37-'39J, Eric Taylor C35- '39J, Basil Southam C28-'36l and Charles Burns C21-'25J. 8 Q 8 I Q Flight Lieut. the Rev. H. N. Taylor Writes very cheer- ful letters from Newfoundland. He is kept busy as he is the Padre at a U.S. station as well as his own. "Never", he says, "have I seen such snow, but it is begirming to go noW". He says he misses the School and sends his best wishes to all his friends. if if if Ill S Major G. R. Blaikie C19-'24J is now Staff Adjutant at R.M.C., Kingston. 11 if fl fl if Charles Padley C29-'33J has joined the R.C.A.F., and is an A.C.2, stationed at Vancouver. He is a Clerk Account- ant, and tells us how much his training at T.C.S. helped him get into the swing of military life. He hopes that he may hear from some of the Old Boys who were at T.C.S. in his time. 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Jack Vipond C33-'38J is with his regiment at Halifax, N.S., on coastal guard duty. He is very much hoping to be able to transfer to the R.C.A.F., a branch of the Service in which he has always been most interested. Il? HX' if if Ill Earl H. Curtis C33-'38J has joined the U.S. Army, and is at present at Camp Haan, Calif. Earl is reported to be transferring to the U.S. Air Corps. if Fl! if S Q Peter Armour C38-'41J writes: "The Record arrived today, and it was certainly a most welcome sight. I really appreciated having something to read other than Morse Code or the Seamanship Manual. There seems to be a fair sprinkling of Old Boys down here CHalifaxJ. Skip Finley is in "V" Division, Ian Tate is finishing a course at Nelson Barracks. St. Clair Balfour is an Instructor at the Gunnery School. Our life down here reminds me of the New Boy days at T.C.S. We get up at six-thirty and have P.T. or signalling before breakfast, which is at seven-thirty. We go to the Gunnery School at eight, and come back about six. Dinner is at seven, and the evening is pretty Well filled up with lectures and signalling. Lights are out at twelve, but everyone is sound asleep long before that. There are some rumours going around that We go on summer routine soon which means that we get up at live- forty-five, and do forty-five minutes rowing instead of P.T. Good luck with the Cricket Team. if Q Q Q 1 "Joe" Hobbs CR. B. '36-'38D is a P.O. in the R.C.A.F. and is at present working at Dorval in the Ferry Service under Air Chief Marshal Sir Frederick Bowhill. He visited the School on Inspection Day. :F I! Il' I U L.A.C. Allan Beddoe C34-'37J has returned to Canada for an operation on his shoulder. THE CHANGING SEASONS in .l 7 v i - a 3 E fi Capt' T. G. Fyvshe, R.C.A.M.C. llcut. G. Cleland, Tor. Scot. , .,'.' 'g.fQ. f:, : 'Q 0 I' . X .. ' 'Era , Q . Q we 3 i . vi Llcut. F. G. lVlcLarcn, 48tl'1. High. Flt. Lt. P. H. Douglas, R.C.A.F. - .. -sm: - Q X . -"' A Q, ., ..,V i b ' 'ii I 4 " " f l.. l. l e 'lv 'W ' . Y' . -Y s s... '-'14 ' "V" . . ff-- P.O. W. P. Draper, R.C.zX.l". OLD BOYS ON ACTIVE SERVICE -ll lidr. F. H. Rous, R.C.A TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 Flt.-Lieut. T. C. B. Delom, C16-'ZOJ who is serving with the Royal Air Force, is at present stationed at the Air Corps Replacement Centre. Turner Falls, Georgia. i W i ll' R Prob. SfL Hugh Savage C28-'32J and Prob. SXL Keith Russel C34-'39J, have completed their training at H.M.C.S., Montreal, and were in the same draft to H.M.C.S. Kings. EXTRACTS FROM LETTERS FROM OLD BOYS ON ACTIVE SERVICE From C. A. P. Murison C11-'13J, C.B.E., M.C., Major General, R.A. "This may seem to you to be a very tardy acknowledge- ment of the package of chocolate sent by the School but such are the vicissitudes of the post these days that I only received it the day before yesterday! Needless to say I very much appreciate the thought that prompted the gift and to no less an extent do I appreciate the. gift itself for in this 'very-much-at-war' country luxuries of this sort are in very restricted supply-so much so that it was not so curious as it might otherwise have been to receive via Canada chocolate made by a firm whose head oiiice is only a few hundred yards from my own. "From time to time I run into Old Boys from the School serving in the forces over here and it is pleasant to watch the ever growing list in the Record of those who are upholding the traditions of the School at sea, on land, and in the air. "While I hope that this tragedy of war will be brought to a successful conclusion before those boys now at the School are called upon to join the company of those now serving we cannot be sure that this will be so, while in any case the great problems of the peace after the war cannot escape them. So keep on teaching them to 'hit the line hard' without thought of self. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Above all I hope you will teach them that this is their war. These days a common criticism goes something like this: " 'Why did 'they' do this or not prepare for that. Why don't 'they' take steps to put matters right'. , "Let us forget 'they' and remember 'I'. If each in- dividual would consider 'what am I doing about it' then there would be no need to criticize the 'theys'. "Please express my thanks to the School and accept my best wishes for its continued welfare." From Sub-Lieut. G. W. Markham, R.C.N.V.R. We are privileged to print the following extractsfrom letters written by Sub-Lieut. G. A. Markham, R.C.N.V.R., only a few weeks before he was killed in action. "At sea, December 26, 1941. "Well, the big day is over and what a day it was. I was not looking forward to it with any particular en- thusiasm but after it once got started, I had an idea that I wouldn't forget it for some time, and now I am sure I won't. Perhaps I had better tell you all about it because I know you will be interested in every detail. "I was awakened by the steward at 8.00 and had my breakfast. Then I took a turn on the deck to see what kind of a day it was. There was quite a bit of fog which cleared up later in the day, but it was very warm CTemp. 50 degreesl and seemed more like June 25th than December 25th. It was really surprising because we are far north of Montreal. The sea was just like Memphremagog on a quiet day, except for a gentle swell which hardly even made the ship move. An ideal day for celebrating. "Early in the morning each Officer and man was issued with a Ditty Bag donated by the Navy League. Each bag contained woollens, books, writing pads, candy, nuts, and canned goods. I figure they were worth about 255.00 each. Needless to say, we were wild about them. I have been TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD busy censoring letters of appreciation ever since. We also opened our presents from home and friends at this time. "In the way of decoration, we had a Xmas tree lashed to the top of the mainmast, as well as one in the seamen's mess and one in the Wardroom. The latter two were decorated with all sorts of odds and ends gathered through- out the ship. "At approximately 11.00 in the morning, the ship's band was mustered on the port side. This consisted of an accordian, fiddle, and a host of mouth organs. We then sailed at full speed up to the senior ship, a destroyer and serenaded him through the loud speaker system with various carols, and 'Roll out the Barrel'. This took them so much by surprise that it was sometime before they got our intention. In a minute, however, they began to pour out of their mess decks and gave us a rousing cheer. "For dinner we had hot vegetable soup, roast turkey with cranberry sauce and fresh vegetables, Christmas pud- ding and cake. So you see we did not fare too badly at all. "After dinner the Captain sent his Xmas greetings along with a quart of beer to every man in the crew. Need- less to say, this was much appreciated by all concerned and started some real parties which lasted far into the night. For a while everyone forgot about subs and the war and had a glorious time. "I was on watch during the afternoon and then joined the others in the Wardroom for a bit of a party. All in all we had a swell time, much better than We expected. S? SS fl? IF if "January 17, 1942, Alongside- "Here I am back in again after a really terrific trip, and I don't mean maybe! I was never so glad to get my feet on solid ground again before in my life. Going out it was like riding on a lake, it was so smooth, but the trip back--well, I just don't know how to describe it, and be- sides we are not allowed to mention the weather. I will 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD say though that I have experienced my first hurricane at sea. Wind 90 m.p.h. and waves 70 ft. high and a quarter of a mile from crest to crest. That, for five days or so. Now you can start using your imagination. I am sure that I will never be seasick after weathering that one."-Gerry. From J. G. Cleland C24-'28J, Lieutenant, Toronto Scottish Regiment. "I am also very glad to be getting the Record and reading about the happenings at the School, as well as be- ing able to find out what the other 'Old Boys' are doing. About a year ago I visited Gordie Johnson U24-'29l up in Manchester. At that time Gord was more or less in a reserved occupation, working very hard trying to capture all the German oversea markets, and also serving in the Aux. Fire Service every other night. I suppose you know he is married and has a baby daughter. I haven't heard from him for a long time now and am wondering if he has been called up. "Am at present at a M.G. school and have run into Jim McMullen who is learning all about mortars. Jim is look- ing very fit and seems to be enjoying himself. I hadn't seen Blake Inglis, an English lad, since leaving the School in 1928, until last New Year's Day when I bumped into him in a little old out of the way place in .... a pub. We had quite a chat about the old days and what we had been do- ing since. Blake is an anti-tank gunner and we found that our gun positions were almost next door to each other. "This course is full of work and I must away to study. Never get through going to school, do we? Please give my kind regards to all at the School." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 From R. E. McLaren C21-'25J, Major, R.H.L.l. "The other day I received two large chocolate bars and a picture postcard from the old 'School' and I want to tell you how much they were appreciated. "I am writing this on my knee while lying in bed in an English hospital. About ten days ago I was suddenly striken with pneumonia and rushed down here. But thanks to these M. Sz B. tablets I am fully recoverd and will be out of here next week." From C. F. Harrington C26-'30J, Lieutenant, R.C.A. "The regular arrival of the Record is a source of much pleasure, and it's good to learn that so much worth-while work is still being carried on in spite of the war. "The Battery, which is now one's 'social unit', has had a very busy and quite successful winter, and has under- gone a change of command which came off well. The Work has been varied in a way, based on the fact that we form part of the defence of an important coastal area. This has involved various preparations, including the construc- tion of strong positions which was rather fun, and good experience for a certain type of war. John Kerrigan C29- '33J and I have been in the same troop, and also roomed together, and have had many a laugh out of it all. "I spent tive weeks on a special course with the R.A.F., and am at present on another course more down my own alley. There have also been quite a few special lectures and demonstrations to keep us on our toes, during this long and tedious waiting. Our men have come through very well, health and morale being good and crime normal . . . and this sort of war is harder on them in many ways than on officers. "Hong Kong was a great shock, but so many graver events have occurred since then that the loss of our own people has been rather overshadowed. The big events for 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD this year seem destined to occur in the Pacific and in Russia. "Haven't seen many Old Boys recently, though I did run into Tom Taylor-he was a bit hard to recognize at first, between glasses, a mustache and ten years no see-um!" From E. C. Cayley, Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. April lst., 1942. "I am in Quebec now waiting to take a new ship down the river. It is a pleasant change after a cold winter at sea, but as soon as the ice clears we will be off, and then it will be serious business again. "The hockey team did a grand job this year, I just found out. Congratulations to them and I hope the cricket team does as well. My thanks to the School, and all my best to them in everything they do." From F. J. Nobbs C27-'29J, Lieut., D.C.R.C. Hussars "I am afraid I have been out of touch with the School for many years, but as a life member of the O.B.A. I am always interested in the Record. I was particularly happy about Mrs. Moss' present of the Ski property to the School. I remember 'Pat' who was at the School with me. "I seem to run into a number of Old Boys over here: Sonny Fyshe, who is G-2 Air at Cdn. Corpsg Don Byers, Conrad Harrington, Fred Wigle and others. Douglas Mc- Lean is now adjutant of the P.P.C.L.I., and I have come here from being intelligence officer of the Royal Canadian Dragoons. , "You may be interested to know that Dr. Orchard officiated at my marriage to Ernestine Sansom in Kingston in May, 1940. I have seen Mr. Boulden recently and he tells me Dr. Orchard is in England, though I have not met him here yet. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 1'To my surprise I discovered Lieut. Col. Goodday at Camp Borden last summer before proceeding over here. I am interested to see that Messrs. Lewis, Morse and Morris and Mrs. Shearme, as well as Mr. Cohu are still at the School. Please remember me to Mr. Batt. "Good luck to T.C.S." From Spencer Pincott C30-'34j L.A.C., R.C.A.F. April 15th., 1942. "My School Chums: HA short time ago I came back to work after a short leave in England and Scotland. I had a very interesting time touring around the country of my 'fathers'. There is something awe-inspiring in the deep-stirring history of this land, compared with the shallow history of our country. "I received quite a lot of mail on my return to camp amongst which was a parcel of chocolate bars from you boys. You have no idea how much I appreciated your gift. I shared them with two or three other Canadian chums of mine, and they also expressed their appreciation of the good chocolate, a thing that is quite a rarity over here. "Congratulations on the good shooting, fellows, we have a reputation of being very handy with a rifle, which is quite apparent when we go out on the ranges, as nine times out of ten, we lead the English chaps by a good margin, so keep up the good work. "Well, Chaps, they have rules about writing letters while on duty, just the same as they do with you during study periods, so I must chuck this and get to work. "Thank you again for remembering me with your fine gift, it was grand. "With best wishes from your old school chum." 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD From A. McCarter C13-'14J, Brigadier, A.A. Bty., R.C.A. March 6th., 1942. "Since coming to England more than a year ago I have, from time to time, met with a number of T.C.S. Old Boys. Major Brookes Gossage is one whom I see frequent- ly, and a few days ago I discovered a Lieut. D. N. Byers, who presented me with a copy of the latest Record. "I don't know how many times 'Sister' Boulden and I have exchanged greetings through mutual friends, but up to the present we have not met. As you know, he is a very popular padre at one of our hospitals. "Needless to say it is a source of pride to me to note in the Record that the School, as has always been the case, is once again contributing so many grand young lads to all the various services so essential to our war effort." From H. E. C. Price C29-'31J, Capt., Royal Canadian Regt. March llth., 1942. "It seems ages since I left Canada. I am now going into my third year in England, and since I arrived so much has happened that one feels it may have been ten years ago that we crossed the Atlantic. I was, however, lucky enough to get to France for a week only, to be turned out in some- what of a hurry. "Len Carling arrived over a short time ago with the Regiment. He tells me that Ferguson is also in the Regi- ment in Canada. I have seen John Hampson who is my brother-in-law. I have not seen Harry Price for some time, but saw 'Chou', his brother last week. I understand that Fred Price is also over here now. I look forward to the Record very much, a few minutes looking at it seem to take your mind off the war for a little while. "Things are pretty quiet here now, but I expect the spring will bring forth a little excitement. The training is pretty tough and keeps you busy all day and most of the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 night. I have now got a company, and find that I get little or no time to myself. "With kindest regards and best luck to the School." From F. A. Smith C16-'20J, Chaplain a Capt., 4th P.L.D.G. March 17th., 1942. "Many thanks for the chocolate bars which arrived last evening. Also for the air view of the good old School. The St. Andrew's and U.C.C. members of the Mess were quite jealous. "It was very good of you to remember me. For a time We had quite a T.C.S. party in the Mess, "Doc" Ardagh, Powell, Bingham and myself. And the LeBrooy twins are here too, popular and inseparable troopers of B. Squadron. 'f 'Doc' has gone back to Canada to take a course and presumably a senior command, and Hugh Powell lately be- came a Staff Learner. So you can send us a few more re- presentatives. "All in grand heart here, under perfect control, and looking forward eagerly to the summer hostilities in which we think we ought to have a hand. Kindest regards and best wishes." From H. J. Kirkpatrick C33-'39J, Sergt. Observer, R.C.A.F. i'Very many thanks, indeed, to you and the School for the most welcome gift of chocolate. The accompanying picture of the School was most interesting and I assure you it brought back many pleasant memories. I have also received several copies of the Record lately and spent a very pleasant time reminiscing as I saw all the familiar names. "I have met Ralph Johnson several times in London. He expects to be posted east soon but I have found that 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD you can't depend too much on anything these days. I also met Pete Cayley who, as you no doubt know, is a mid- Shipman in the navy. I hadn't seen him since I left the School so it was rather a pleasant surprise. "At present I am attached to a Canadian Bomber squadron and expect to be stationed here for some time. We were rather hoping to go east but as that couldn't be arranged our present situation is the next best thing. "Please remember me to all at the School." From Vernon Howland C31-'35j, Paymaster Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. "We have been in the tropics since the new year and have enjoyed marvellous weather and visited many in- teresting places. I regret to say that we have not had the good fortune Cas yetl to meet the enemy, and our routines and patrols to date have been very routine and hum-drum. We have undoubtedly got an 'ice cream' job compared with that which the boys are doing up north. My sympathy goes out to anyone who has to maintain the Atlantic Patrols in winter! We are looking forward to seeing Can- ada again sometime in the fairly near future. "During my stay in Halifax I saw a lot of Bar Russell, Colin Brown, Pete Spragge, Tom Staunton, Hugh Hender- son, Blake Miller and frequently ran across many others from time to time. Powell is now in the U.K. in command QI believel of an M.T.B. flotilla. Colin Brown is the physical training officer at H.M.C.S. Niobe, the Canadian base in England. Blake Miller, who was my assistant for a time, took over from me as Captain's Secretary of the barracks. Ed. Cayley is now at sea in 'Comox'. I am not abreast the movements of others as it has been so long since I was in Canada. Young Waters' pictures of the Med. were most interesting and I think it would be a grand idea if more of the Old Boys on active service would send along interesting photographs of where they have been and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 what they are doing. When I get back to Canada I will send along a few of this trip if any of them turn out well. 'Tm sure I speak for all the Old Boys when I say that it is like a letter from home to receive the Record and keep up to date on the news of the School. I am delighted to contribute three dollars to help defray expenses for the Record and blush that I have been content to receive it gratuitously to date. "Please remember me to Mr. Morris, Mr. Lewis, Mr. Parr, Mr. James and especially to Mr. Batt. I note that these are all the staff that remain from my 'era'! "Excuse my very indifferent typing but the old ship is heaving around a bit at the moment." From E. J. S. Dudley C21-'23J, Lieut.-Col., Sask. Light Inf. "The postcard of the School really makes me feel a bit homesick. I hope some day in the not too far distant future to have the chance to come back and renew acquaintances. "I'll bet our Sergeant-Major Batt fpardon me, now 2nd Lieut., I understandl is in his glory and going doubly hard to insure that the T.C.S. recruits will do the job with that little extra bit of finish that always seems to mark the boys from the School. I know in my own case that some of the tips he gave me have stood me in very good stead on my present job. "Again, ever so many thanks, and wishing the School the best of everything." i From Howard M. Patch C35-'38J, Gunner, R.C.A. "Thank you and all the boys at the School for the very welcome gift of chocolate which just arrived yesterday. Candy is scarce and sugarless over here, and a bit of Cana- dian chocolate is very tasty. "I have not got very much news, as we lead a very static life here on the gunsite waiting for Jerry to make 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a raid. We maintain a state of constant readiness, and we are always training to meet the attacks of the enemy in whatever fashion we may choose. It is not an attitude to be advised, this attitude of defense mindedness, even for an A.A. gunner and I am glad to say that with the entry of the Americans into the war, our training has run on more aggressive channels. "We see quite a few Americans now, with their com- fortable and dressy uniforms and peculiar respirators and I imagine their armies in England are growing. Maybe when I go on seven days leave next month I shall see some I know. "I have not as yet met any old T.C.S. boys in England other than those that are in this battery. I did come over in the boat with Bas Southam but have not seen him since. I read the Record eagerly in hopes of being near someone I know, and am going to look up Bim Waters if he is still in London. Rodney Patch and Malcolm Byers are lieu- tenants in this battery and over us is Brigadier McCarter." From H. M. Sharp C17-'19J, Lt.-Col., 3rd Armoured Regt. "It does not seem so long ago that the regiment drove down to the School on their way to Peterborough and you were so good as to provide refreshment for all ranks. "We still have a number of Old Boys with us, includ- ing Edgar Ogilvie, Marshall Cleland, Ian Cumberland, Gor- don Wotherspoon, Lawren Harris, and they all send their very best wishes." - ,L-file? I- .. " f Vx" .- :-- , f if '71 1' '31H ff, z C--if "' Q .5 F ':: O' ffm V J- .14 L .. 4.: U 'I A ' W. azljg ff llll ,, Uf g Aff.--' 'iilf h UI llll I-Ilwlif .L i.,l..,, 1 llll 5' mn Ti?-f'.'x.iQ1. 'W III ' 9 . . --w . MT-,. ,, ',,.x Ju , . vt 1 I ,fy -m',f7"-. ' -W' .,,mj'f5Ql+M1'-' f aa" -ur-9' mf' '- " TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 OLD BOYS' NOTES-II. C. E. Freer C73-'78l writes: "The present beautiful schools are very different from the primitive School I went to . . . but we loved our old School, our Old Boys, and were proud of the first Chapel in oak and full of sunlight. Mr. Bethune called our Chapter the Junior Blackguard Club. I was Adjutant, and put the School through drill with Allen Logan and Highton as my officers. Our guns were only Brown Bess and heavyg and looking at your present Cadet Corps I detected the difference-we had no gym." if if if If if Dr. F. C. Greenwood C04-'05J called at the School on April 8th, with his wife and two sons. He is living in St. Catharines. Il' if 1 8 i David Wood C34-'37l graduates in Fine Arts this year from McMaster where he is a House Prefect. After gradua- tion he plans to go to the States for a course in Public Speaking. if Q S if fl At an Old Boys' Reunion held in Montreal in March this year, the following Old Boys were present: E. W. Morse U17-'21l, A. Dawes C25-'31l, H. Warburton C35-'41J, M. Johnston C30-'37J, J. R. Irwin C35-'38J, W. Hope U37-'41J, A. Mackintosh C39-'41J, K. Cheyney C39-'41l, J. G. Red- path V37-'39J, O. K. S. Russel C36-'39l, W. K. Molson C27-'32l, P. M. Chevalier C29-'32J, R. S. Locke C31-'34l, B. S. Russel C29-'37J, H. J. Scott C32-'34J, G. B. Knox C30-'34J, W. T. Whitehead C27-'33J, R. M. Mann C27-'31J, C. B. Ross C28-'32l, H. B. Savage C29-'32J, S. Lazier C19- '27J, C. H. Baly C27-'34l, P. Stanger C40-'-115, B. G. Love C40-'41l, S. R. Robertson U26-'30J. Most of the organiza- tion work was done by Keith Russel and Hugh Warburton. Ik if if if if 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Trevor Wilkie C25-'31J and his bride visited the School on April 12th. 1 i 0 S 1 Jim Vipond C33-'35J has passed the medical for the R.C.A.F., and is now working on a three months' pre-enlist- ment course. if if if if it Peter Stanger C40-'fill was placed sixth in the Junior Canadian Skating Championships at Winnipeg this year. At the Winterclub in Montreal, he and his partner, Jane Spearman, came one decimal point behind the Winners in the Men's Step dance, and third in the other two dances. fl fl S fl U E. W. Gaudrie C78-'79J Writes from Gravenhurst, Ontario, Where he is secretary of the Board of Education. He sends us his School report for Midsummer, 1878, as a contribution to the School archives. SG if il Il i Jack Warden very kindly sent a donation of ten dol- lars "to buy a few pots and pans for the Ski Lodge". He has been rejected by all three military services on account of his eyesight and is continuing his studies in forest botany at Union College, Vancouver. He sends his regards to all at the School and says he "thoroughly enjoys the constant contact which the Record affords". Il? SF Sl' 'lf if A letter from Bancroft Svenningson C38-'42J tells something of the boys on the farm front. They felt their ten hours a day at first but lately have been in better trim and often Work right through to dark. an ar as rf ar Quite a large number of Old Boys visited the School for the Cadet Inspection on May 9th and several stayed on over the week-end. I O O I 0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 Hugh A. Mackenzie C16-'18J is Assistant to Donald Gordon, Chairman of the Wartime Prices and Trade Board, and is also Director of its Division of Simplified Practice. An articles covering his appointment appeared in the May 16th issue of Toronto Saturday Night. BIRTHS Band-On April Srd., 1942, to Sub-Lieut. and Mrs. John Band C25-'31J, at Victoria, B.C., a son. Martin--On February 10th., 1942, to Lieut. and Mrs H. A. R. Martin C20-'26J, at Montreal, a son. Passy-In January, 1942, to Sergt. and Mrs. deLacy Passy C30-'35J, a daughter. Robertson-On March 19th,, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Robertson C18-'21D, of 1999 Cedar Crescent, Van- couver, B.C., a son. Wotherspoon-On March 24th., 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. S. F. M. Wotherspoon C24-'29J, at Ottawa. a son. MARRIAGES Hart-Harblm - On May 19th, 1942, at St. Clement's Church, Toronto, Montgomery Chisholm Hart C36-'38J to Miss Ruby Margaret Harbun. McLernon-Morrisey-On April 25th., 1942, at Montreal, Flt.-Lt. Aubrey Roy McLernon U33-'37l R.C.A.F., to Miss Phyllis Morrisey. Mills-Maclean-On Saturday, May 9th, in Montreal, Lieut. A. V. L. Mills C29-'35J to Miss Naomi Elspeth Mac- lean. 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Passy-Trott - In March, 1942, at Exeter Cathedral, Exeter, Captain F. C. Passy C31-'35J to Miss Sylvia Trott, daughter of Air Commodore Trott, R.A.F.. and Mrs. Trott. Scott-Todd-Henry James Scott C32-'34J to Miss Pamela Todd. Wilkie-Jones-On April 11th., 1942, Trevor S. Wilkie C25- '31J to Miss Jones. DEATHS Langslow-On April 7th., at Hillsdale, N.J., H. R. Langs- low, C98-'02J. Nightingale-On April 30th., at Deschene, P.Q., W. H. Nightingale, a master at T.C.S. from 1887-1905. Scott-On March 25th., 1942, in Toronto, H. J. Scott, K.C., C68-'69J, aged 90. To the Old Boys: We wish to thank you all tor the many letters received at the School. Please con- tinue to write us, and pass on any news you may have concerning other Old Boys. Any intorrnation concerning rank, unit, activities, addresses, etc., will loe grate- tully received by the ottice. With loest vvishes, - T.C.S. Old Boys' Association, I Port l-lope, Qnt. X '11 C ANDY s ?i?l : lllllllllllIllllllllllllllllillllIllllllllllllllllf 111111141411111411-14,,1,,,,. 1 1 11111411 K llllllllllllll 1 ,gait-:fusi R ALT E :aus ALTED ufuc M K 1 mn., ITE DIFFEREN eilauds HE BEST CH M DE DEDLATE T COBUURG 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 at DRYCLILANING Co., Ltd. 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Company, Ltd. PORT norm, One. Q99 SY to AT ron WSJPRLCQ Dack's Shoes give you more miles per dollaa'-more honest- to-g'oofm:ss comfort - more in- built '1g.i5,1ity. Come in and see the sznart styles in Dack's "Bowl Street" line. Most models are priced at Slleto-day's top value En hue shoes. Agents for Decca-Vicfor Columbia and B!uebird Records S T R O N 6 ' S Phone No. 1. Queen St M I-IPI I. , 'gl r. "The Pick of the Pictures" J. S. Smart, Manager CORPGRATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE ScHooL His GRACE THE Ancmsrsuop OF TORONTO. THE CHANCELLOR OF TRINITY UNWERSITY. THE REV. THE PROVOST OF TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. KETCHUM, M.A., B.PAED., I-IBADMASTER. THE HON. MR. JUSTICE P. I-I. GORDON, K.C., M.A., B.C.L. Tbe above members constitute tbe visitor, ex officio members and the member appointed by Trinity College. Elected M embers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ............................................ Montreal F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ............................................. Toronto G. B. Strarhy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ...... ...... T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................ ........ T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C., . .. . Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. .... . Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. ..... . The Rt. Rev. the Bishop of Montreal .... . . . .Victoria, B.C. . . . . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Montreal . . . . . . .Montreal I. H. Lithgow, Esq. .................. ..... .......... T o ronto A. E. Iukes, Esq. ............................... . . Vancouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osborne, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A. .... ........ O ttawa Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. .......................... ..... L ondon, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LL.B. ........ ...... ...... W i nnipeg B. M. Osler, Esq. ................. ...... T oronto I. Bruce Maclcinnon, Esq. ............ .... T oronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. ...... .... T oronto Charles Burns, Esq. .......................... .... T oronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. ..... .... T oronto Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, R.C.N. ........... ..... Ot tawa Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. .......... .... T oronto T. Roy jones, Esq. ........................................ .... T oronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D. .......... Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ......................... ..... M ontreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. ................. .................. ..... M o ntreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ............ .... T oronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. . .. .... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ................ ....... H amilton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. . .. .......... Hamilton T. W. Seagram, Esq. ...... ..... W aterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, Esq. ................................ .......... T oronto Elected by the Old Boys 11941, Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. ......................... ........ T oronto Major H. L. Symons, E.D. P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ..... . ..........Toronto . . . . .London, Ont. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HoPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT., ESQ., London University. QFormerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsorj. R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Paris, Cornell University. Chaplain THB REV. EYRB F. M. DANN, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General Theological Seminary, New York. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. ' A. I-I. I-IUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. LIBUT.-COL. K. L. S113vENsON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Woolwich. 1. E. A. CRAKE, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, M.A., St. John's College, Oxford, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore. H. C. HASS, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto. W. K. MOLSON, ESQ., B.A., McGill University. J. W. THOW, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. I. K. SHEARER, ESQ., M.A., Sidney Sussex College, Cambridge. A. H. N. SNELGROVE, ESQ., Mount Allison University. Visiting Masters EDMUND Cor-ru, ESQ. ................... .... . . Music CARL Sci-IAEFER, ESQ. ................................. Art Physical Instructors for both Schools Znd. LIBUT. S. BATT, Royal Fusiliers, late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. W. R. DUGG.AN, Esq. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Housernaster C. J. TOTTENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant M astcrs I-I. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. A. EDWARDS, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto. W. H. MORSE, ESQ. Miss HONOR Giasou, B.A., St. Hilda's College, Toronto. Assistant Bursar ........... Mrs. F. Shearme Physician ..... ..... R . P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Nurse ...... ....... ...... M i ss Rhea Fick, R.N. Dietitian ................. . . . Mrs. Stanley Wright Matron fSenior Schoolj . . ..... Miss E. M. Smith Matron Uunior School, ..... .... M rs. B. S. Polson Dietitian Uunior Schoolj .......................... .... M rs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS A. B. C. German fHead Prefectl, R. LeMesurier, W. R. Fleming, C. S. Campbell, S. N. Lambert, W. B. Svenningson. SENIORS H. K. Olds, L. T. Higgins, B. I. Sutherland, R. G. Spence, MCN. Austin, P. D. Hare, G. Waters, B. P. Hayes, T. A. Caldwell, D. W. Huestis, D. F. Fairweather, K. A. C. Scott, R. I. Birks, A. R. McLean, E. M. Parker, W. G. M. Strong, J. C. Thompson, F. A. M. Huycke. HOUSE OFFICERS 1. W. Barnett, A. Beament, L. D. Clarke, W. L. Goering, R. G. W. Goodall W. N. Greer, G. D. Laing, I. R. Macdonald, G. R. McLaughlin, A. B. Moore, I. B. Reid, S. A. Searle, G. R. Sneath. THE SCHOOL COUNCIL THE Prusracrs The Seniors--J. B. I. Sutherland 7 Form VA-I. B. Reid Form IVB-M. A. Gibbons VB 66 C-J. W. L. Goering IIIA-J. K. P. Allen IVA-R. G. Keyes IIIB 64 II-D. W. McLaughlin New Boys-G. D. Laing CHAPEL Sacristans P. E. Britton, C. S. Campbell, G. F. Crum, D. S. Dignarn, O. D. Harvey, P. B. Heaton, E. M. Huycke, W. N. Phillips, A. Paterson, I. B. Reid, K. A. C. Scott, P. B. Vivian, B. Wight. CADET CORPS Oficer Commanding-A. B. C. German. Adjutant-I. R. LeMesurier. Flt. Leaders-W. R. Fleming, S. N. Lambert, C. S. Campbell. CRICKET ' Captain-S. N. Lambert. Vice-Captain-I. R. LeMesurier. GYM Captain-I. W. L. Goering. Vice-Captain-D. W. Huestis SWIMMING Captain-I. W. L. Goering. THE RECORD Editor-J. B. I. Sutherland. Trinity College School Record VOL. 45, NO. 6. AUGUST, 1942. CONTENTS Page Active Service List ............ - i-'Wi Editorial ....................... - - 1 In Memoriam- Warrant Officer W. D. Page ....... .- 3 Flying Officer Lonsdale Cowperthwaite .. -- 4 Chapel Notes- The Memorial Service . . .... . . 5 School Notes ................. - - 10 Art Exhibitions ................. . . 12 Holiday in J.S. for English Boys . .. .. 13 Report of the I-LS. Inspectors ....... 14 Music in the School ........... . . 16 Report on Military Studies .... .. 19 School Debates ............ . . 21 Athletic Prize Giving .......... . . 22 Speech Day, 1942 .............. .. 24 Speech of Sir Patrick Duff . . . . . . 25 Heaclmasterls Report ....... . . . 31 Senior School Prizes ........... . . . 40 Athletic Prizes and Trophies . .. 45 In Memoriam .............. . . . 48 Honours ................ . . 48 Contributions- Malta ................ . . 50 The Old Tuck Road .. . . 51 Off the Record ............. . . . 55 Cricket ................. . . 58 Colours ......... . . 66 Batting Averages . . . 67 Bowling Averages . . . . 68 Swimming ............. . . 69 Tennis .............. . . 69 Sports Day .............. . . . 70 District Track Meet ........ .. 72 The Junior School Record . . . . . 73 Old Boys' Notes- Honours ........ , . 80 Missing ............. , , 81 On Active Service ....... ,, 81 Extracts from Letters ,, 85 Notes II ............. , , 92 Births, Marriages, Death .... ,, 92 Apr. 15th. 17th. 19:11. 26th. May lst. Znd. 3rd. 6th. 9th. 10th. 13th. 14th. 16th. 17th. 23 rd. 24:11. 25th. 27th. 30th. 31st. June 3 rd 4th. 6th. 7th. 10th. 13th. 15:11. 17th.-3 Oth. SCHOOL CALENDAR TRINITY TERM, 1942. Term begins. School Dance. The Rev. Gordon Hem speaks in Chapel. The Rev. Lyndon Smith, Dean of Residence Trinity College, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Founder's Day. Seventy-seventh Birthday of the School. First XI. vs. Peterborough at Port Hope. Swimming Meet, Han: House, Toronto. Cadet Corps parades to St. 1ohn's Church, Port Hope. Sermon by the Rev. M. Crisall. First XI. vs. the Masters. Annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps, Air Chief Marshal Sir Frederick Bowhill, G.B.E., K.C.B., etc. The Rev. F. Davidson speaks in Chapel. Mrs. F. Davidson speaks on the Spring Offensive. Middleside vs. Lakeheld at Port Hope. Ascension Day. Seventh Month's marks. First XI. vs. Grace Church at Toronto. fU.C.C. Groundsj. The Rev. Canon F. Sawers speaks in Chapel. First XI. vs. Peterborough at Peterborough. School Broadcast of Hymns. Whitsunday. Empire Day. First XI. vs. Eglinton at Port Hope. Middleside XI. vs. Lakefield. Middleside XI. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. Littleside XI. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. Trinity Sunday. Annual Memorial Service, Wmg Commander the Rev. John McNab, Principal Chaplain of the R.C.A.F. 5 p.m. First XI. vs. S.A.C. at Aurora, 11 a.m. Final Examinations begin. First XI. vs. Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club, 11 a.m. Littleside XI. vs. U.C.C. First Sunday after Trinity. First XI. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope, 11 a.m. Speech Day. 11.15 a.m., Chapel. 12.00 noon Prize Giving. 1.15 p.m., Lunc11 in the Hall. Ontario Upper Departmental Examinations begin. Holiday Camp in the Junior School for some English boys. Prayer in Use in the Chapel for Old Boys on Active Service O Almighty God, who art wiser than the children of men and overrulest all things to their good, hold, we beseech Thee, in Thy keeping all who have gone forth to battle from this School: watch over those that are missing: comfort and protect those in the hands of the enemy. Be with them in the hour of danger, strengthen them in the hour of weakness, sustain and comfort them in the hour of sickness or of death. Grant that they may be true to their calling and true always to Thee, and make both them and us to be strong to do our duty in Thy service, through Jesus ' Christ our Lord. ACTIVE SERVICE LIST The following information is complete according to our records as of July, 1942. We realize there must be many omissions and corrections to be remedied, any information concerning Old Boys on Active Service will be gratefully received. 1935-36 ADAMS, R. C., Sergt., R.C.A. 1935-37 ADAMS, S. M., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1936-39 ALEXANDER, T. L., Lieut., Algonquin Regt. 1929-35 ALLAN, M. B ....... 1929-33 AMBROSE, D. R., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1925-34 ANNESLEY, J. C. L., Lieut., R.C.N. 1921-23 ARCHIBALD, B. M., Lt.-Col., R.E. 1925-27 ARCHIBALD, C. R., Major, R.C.A. 1928-31 ARCHIBALD, T. D., Lieut., R.C.A. 1922-27 ARDAGH, A. P., Major, 4th P.L.D.G. I 1938-40 1906-10 1938-41 1924-32 1929-37 1-1933-35 1911-12 1914-19 1922-27 1922-27 1925-31 1929-35 1930-31 1935-39 1919-27 1934-37 1924-27 1938-41 1936-39 1910-14 -I-1929-34 1921-23 1931-37 1919-24 1920-21 1919-26 Master 1920-28 1937-40 1905-07 1929-33 1923-26 1928-31 ARMOUR, D. E. P., Lieut., R.C.A. ARMOUR, E. B. P., Colonel, M.D. 2. G. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. ARMOUR, P. ARMOUR, W. E., Lieut., 25th Field Ambulance. ARMSTRONG, D. H., F.O., R.C.A.F. ATKIN, J. W., P.O., R.C.A.F. ikilled in aotionj. ATWOOD, J. P. C., Captain, Can. Tank Corps. BAKER, M. H., Major, R.C.O.C. BALDWIN, W. K. W., Lt., Tor. Scottish Regt. BALFOUR, St. C., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. BAND, J. T., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BANKIER, P. D., Lieut., R.C.A. BARNES, R. E., Lieut., R.C.A. BEATTY, R. P., A.B., R.C.N.V.R. BEATTY, W. L., Lieut., 48th Highlanders. .BEDDOE, A. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. BELL, J. T., Captain, R.H.L.I. BERKINSHAW, W. R., P.O., R.C.A.F. BEST, G. H., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. BETHUNE, W. D., Spr., R.C.E. BILKEY, J. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. lkilled in actionj. BINGHAM, C. S. K., Lieut., 4th P.L.D.G. BLACK, W. A., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. BLAIKIE, G. R., Major, R.M.C., Kingston. BONNYCASTLE, C. H., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. BOONE, G. L., Major, 48th Highlanders. BOULDEN, C. H., Chaplain Sz Capt., R.C.A.M.C. BOULTON, W. O. d'A., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BOWMAN, M. C. D., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. BOYCE, C. D., Captain and Adjt., No. 31 T.C., Cornwall, Ont. BRADEN, W. G., Captain, R.C.O.C. BRAIN, R. T. F., Chaplain and Captain, S.D. and G. Highlanders of Canada. BRAINERD, T. C., Lieut., R.N.V.R. II 1923-28 1928-33 1911-13 1912-17 1927-32 1927-31 1917-19 1937-39 1924-25 1922-24 1912-14 1925-29 1921-25 1938-40 1928-31 1926-30 1917-19 1919-21 1924-26 1930-32 1920-26 1916-21 1926-33 1931-34 1912-13 1938-42 1933-39 1916-20 1937-40 1926-31 1928-32 1935-38 BRIDGER, J. R., P.O., R.C.A.F. BRIDGER, N. C., American Field Ambulance Service. BROUGHALL, H. S., M.C., D.F.C., Grp-Capt., R.A.F. BROUGHALL, J. H. S., Capt., Royal Regiment of Canada. BROUGHALL, W. H., Lieut., R.H.L.I. BROWN, C. McC., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRUCE, A., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRYSON, J., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. BUCK, J. H., Lieut., R.C.A. BUCK, W. M., Lieut., R.C.A. BULL, R. O., Colonel Sz O.C., P. of W. Camp. BUNTING, C. W., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. BURNS, C. F. W., P.O., R.C.A.F. BURROWS, C. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. BYERS, A. G., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. BYERS, D. N., Lieut., R.C.A. CAMPBELL, A. P., Grp.-Capt., R.C.A.F. CAMPBELL, M. R., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. CAPE, J. M., Major, R.C.A. CARLING, L. I., Lieut., Royal Canadian Regt. CARTWRIGHT, G. S., P.O., R.C.A.F. CASSELS, R. F., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. CASSELS, W. P. H., Lieut., R.C.O.C. CASSILS, M., Lieut., Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. CATTO, J. M., Captain, R.C.C.S. CAWLEY, J. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. CAYLEY, E. C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. CAYLEY, H. C., Capt., 48th Highlanders. CAYLEY, P. H., Midshipman, R.C.N. CHOWN, R. E., Lieut., R.C.A. CLARKE, H. H., Lieut., 29th Can. Armoured Regiment. CLELAND, C. L., Sergt.-Gnr., R.C.A.F. III 1928-30 1924-28 1926-30 1929-33 1926-30 1928-35 1911-13 1923-24 1926-30 1937-39 1-1924-30 1-1924-31 1928-33 1931-37 1910-18 1934-35 1926-30 1912-16 1932-33 1916-23 1933-38 1928-37 1927-34 1924-27 1930-35 1926-31 1923-26 1916-20 1920-22 1920-22 1923-24 Master CLELAND, D., F.O., R.C.A.F. CLELAND, J. G., Lieut., Toronto Scot. Regt. CLELAND, W. M., Capt., 3rd Armoured Regt. CLEVELAND, J. B., P.O., R.A.F. CLEVELAND, P. L., Lieut., R.C.E. COCHRAN, F. E., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. COOK, T. R., Major, Canadian Forestry Corps. CORRIGALL, D. J., Lieut., P.P.C.L.I. COULSON, J. F., Pte., 48th Highlanders of Canada. COULTIS, J. S., LXS., R.C.N.V.R. COWPERTHWAITE, E. M., F.O., R.A.F. lkilled in aetionlf COWPERTHWAITE, L., F.O., R.C.A.F., fkilled in aetionj. COX, J. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. CROLL, I. B., F.O., R.C.A.F. CROLL, L. D., Major, R.C.A.M.C. CROMBIE, M. G., Gnr., 5th Medium Regt. CROSSEN, W. M. ,.... R.C.A.M.C. CRUICKSHANK, G., Lieut., R.C.A. CRUMP, W. R., Sgn., R.C.C.S. CUMBERLAND, I. H., Lt.-Col., 3rd Armoured Regiment. CURTIS, E. H., Cpl., U.S. Army. CUTTEN, J. E., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. CUTTEN, W. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. DALTON, C. F. R., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DAWES, D. K., Captain, R.C.A. DAWSON, D. B., Lieut., R.C.A. DEFRIES, J. G., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. DELOM, T. C. B., Flt.-Lt., R.A.F. DILLANE, E. L., Pte., R.C.A.M.C. J. E., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. DILLANE, DILLANE, R. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. DIXON, G. H., Fo., R.C.A.F. IV 1927-32 1933-36 1927-31 1919-21 1940-41 1921-23 1927 -29 1937-41 1916-18 1921-25 1912-17 1926-32 1927-31 1934-39 -I-1930-34 1910-12 1928-32 1938-40 1936-39 1918-23 1918-25 1927-35 1933-40 1927-29 1904-07 1908-12 1936-37 1930-38 1930-35 1918-20 1921-24 1933-34 1922-27 DOOLITTLE, J. R., P.O., R.C.A.F. DOUGLAS, P. H., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. DOUGLAS, R. F., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. DOUPE, C. S., Fit.-Lt., R.C.A.F. DRAPER, J. W. P., P.O., R.C.A.F. DUDLEY, E. J. S., Lt.-Col., Sask. Lt. Infy. DUFF, R. P., Sergt., R.C.A. DUGGAN, R. B., Bdr., 118th Battery, R.C.A. DUMBRILLE, J. C., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. DuMOULIN, R. T., Major, Dept. of National Defence, Ottawa. DUNBAR, A., Major, R.C.A. DUNCANSON, A. A., Capt., Royal Regiment of Canada. DYKES, C. P. J., Lieut., R.C.E. EARLE, G. A. P., L.A.C., R.A.F. . EDE, H. F. G., D.F.C., F.O., R.A.F., fkilled in actionj. EMERY, H. J., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. EMMANS, R. W., Lf'Bdr., R.C.A. ERENHOUS, L. D., Sergeant A. G., R.C.A.F. EVANS, A. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. EVANS, J. H., Lieut., R.C.A. EVANS, J. L., Lieut., Armoured Corps. FERGUSON, A. MCD., Lieut., Royal Regiment of Canada. FINLEY, E. G., Sub-Lt., R.C.N.V.R. FISHER, R. A., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. FISKEN, A. D., M.C., Major, R.C.O.C. FISKEN, S. F., M.C., Lt.-Col., R.A. FLEET, E. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. FLEMING, A. S., Lieut., Can. Forestry Corps. FLEMING, J. B. A., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. FOSTER, G. M. D., Sergt., Q.O.R.C. FRASER, M. P., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. FREDERICK, F. O., Lieut., Can. Dental Corps. FYSHE, T. G., Captain, R.C.A.M.C. V 1921-30 1920-23 1931-32 1920-21 1920-21 1925-30 1923-25 1911-13 1924-29 1918-22 1920-26 Master 1919-21 Master 1-1922-25 1919-11 1913-17 1920-22 1930-32 1929-32 1929-31 1929-32 1913-18 1927-29 1900-03 1914-15 1936-39 1934-39 1936-39 1909-13 1926-30 1928-31 1926-29 FYSHE, T. M., Captain, R.C.A. GAISFORD, G., Lt.-Col., R.C.A. GALLOWAY, D. E., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. GARDINER, A. T., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. GARDINER, O. E. S., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. GIBSON, M. W., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. GILL, L. N., Fit.-Lt., R.C.A.F. GILL, N. G., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. GILMOUR, J. P., P.O., R.C.A.F. GLASSCO, A. E., Major, Indian Army. GLASSCO, C. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. GLOVER, R. G., Lieut., S. D. Sz G. Highlanders. GODET, T. M. duB., Lieut., R.N.V.R. GOODDAY, C., Major, H.Q., M.D. 2, Toronto. GORDON, H. L., F.O., R.C.A.F. Ckilled in actionb. GOSSAGE, B. F., M.C., Major, R.C.A. GOSSAGE, G. M., Capt., Royal Regt. of Can. GRANT, G., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. GRANT, J. R., F.O., R.C.A.F. GRANT, R. D., Lieut., Fort Garry Horse. GREER, J. M., P.O., R.C.A.F. GRIER, A. E., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. GROUT, F. L. J., Major, Q.O.R.C. HADDON, G. P. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HAGARTY, W. G., D.S.O., Colonel, No. 31 Reserve Brigade Group. Capt., R.C.A. HALE, J. J., HAMPSON, H. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. J. G., Lieut., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. HAMPSON, HANCOCK, G., Lieut., Highland Light Infy. of Canada. HARCOURT-VERNON, A. A., Sqn.-Leader, R.C.A.F. HARRINGTON, C. F., Lieut., R.C.A. HARRINGTON, J. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HARRIS, L., Lieut., 3rd Armoured Regt. VI 1937-38 1934-38 1913-18 1904-09 1935-38 1922-27 1934- 1933-37 1928-32 1930-36 1917-18 1933-36 1930-33 1933-36 1934-40 1929-34 1936-38 1911-14 1926-31 1923-29 1931-35 1933-36 1925-31 1929-31 -I-1931-32 1936-39 1935-37 1923-28 1927-29 1907-10 1923-31 1934-38 1926-31 HARSTONE, J. C. R., Lieut., Argyle and Sutherland Highlanders. HARVEY, W. C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HAULTAIN, C. F., Lieut., Midland Regt. HAULTAIN, R. M., Captain, R.C.A. HAYES, J. S., Lieut., 3rd Armoured Regt. HEES, G. H., Lieut., R.C.A. HEES, W. M., F.O., R.C.A.F. HEIGHINGTON, A. G., Gnr., R.C.A. HEIGHINGTON, E. N., Lieut., 48th High- landers of Canada. HENDERSON, H. L., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HENDERSON, I. S., Gnr., R.C.A. HENDERSON, J. M., P.O., R.C.A.F. HESSY-WHITE, P., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HEYBROEK, E. P., P.O., R.C.A.F. HIGGINBOTHAM, J. F. MCK., Pte., Armoured Corps. HINGSTON, H. W., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. HOBBS, R. B., P.O., R.C.A.F. HOGG, W. S., Lieut., R.C.A. HOWARD, P. P., Pte., U.S. Army. HOWARD, R. P., Captain, R.C.A.M.C. HOWLAND, V., Pay-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HUGHES-HALLETT, D. H. C., Lieut ..... . HUME, J. J., Pte., Victoria Rifles of Canada. HUNTER, C. H., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. HYDE, G. G., F.O., R.C.A.F. fkilled in actionl. HYNDMAN, F. T., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. HYNDMAN, H. H., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. INGLES, C. L., Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. INGLIS, R. S., Lieut., R.C.A. INGS, E. I. H., M.C., Captain and Adjutant, R.C.A.S.C. IRVINE, J. A., Lieut., R.C.A. IRWIN, D. M., Lieut., R.C.A. IRWIN, H. E., Major, R.C.A., VII 1935-38 1938-40 1922-24 1906-08 1916-18 1933-39 1917-22 1930-37 1920-22 1917-19 1937-39 1918-20 1934-38 1929-36 1929-33 1909-11 1912-18 1930-31 1928-31 1920-25 1933-39 1930-34 1931-39 1930-35 1937-39 1935-40 1925-30 1928-31 1926-30 1899-04 IRWIN, J. R., R.A.F. Bomber Ferry Command. JACKSON, W. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. JAQUAYS, H. M., Lt.-Col., Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. JARVIS, A. E. deM., D.F.C., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. JARVIS, E. A. M., Major, Dept. of National Defence, Ottawa. JOHNSON, R. M., P.O., R.C.A.F. JOHNSTON, H. C., Pte., Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. JOHNSTON, M. G., Lieut., Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. JONES, A. W., Captain, R.C.E. JONES, C. E. F., Lt.-Col., Can. Forestry Corps. JONES, JONES, W. O., Captain, 48th Highlanders. JUKES, A. J. K., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. KEEFER, R. G., P.O., R.C.A.F. KERRIGAN, J. V., Lieut., R.C.A. KETCHUM, E. J., Major, R.C.A. KETCHUM, K. G. B., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. KILGOUR, J. F., Lt., Canadian Dental Corps. KING, T. B., Lieut., Kent Regt. KINGSMILL, N., Major, lst Infy. Holding Unit. KIRKPATRICK, H. J., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. KNOX, G. B., Lieut., Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. LANDRY, P. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. LANGDALE, A. H., Spr., R.C.E. LANGDON, W. H., Lieut., Royal Can. Regt. LANGMUIR, J. W. C., F.O., R.C.A.F. LASH, Z. R. B., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LAW, D. A., Lieut., Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. LAW, J. F., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. LAWSON, H. O., Colonel, Director of Supply and Transport, Ottawa. VIII G. K., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1936-39 1933-34 1937-40 1919-21 1928-34 1931-37 1936-39 1936-39 1898-03 1923-26 1936-39 1935-37 1921-22 1927-30 1934-38 1922-27 1918-19 1927-37 1925-29 1907-10 1911-12 1924-28 1916-21 1904-11 1910-13 1929-30 1922-27 1909-16 1915-20 1922-25 1928-31 1935-38 1934-37 1934-37 1-1930-3:2 LAWSON, J. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. LAWSON, W. A., Lieut., R.C.A. LAYNE, J. H., Gnr., R.C.A. LAZIER, H. D. F., Major, R.H.L.I. 3 LEADBEATER, W. J., Lieut., 48th High- landers of Canada. LEATHER, E. H. C., Capt., R.C.A. LEBROOY, P. B., Pte., 4th P.L.D.G. LEBROOY, P. J., Pte., 4th P.L.D.G. LEE, J. F. G., M.C., Major, R.C.A.M.C. LEGGAT, M. H., Pte., Seaforth Highlanders. LeMESURIER, A. S., Gnr., R.C.A. LEWIS, D. J., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LIEB, J. S., Lieut., Ordnance Dept., U.S. Army. LINES, S. J. H., Gnr., R.C.A. LITHGOW, C. O., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Can. LONDON, G. T., Capt., Canadian Scottish Regt. LOOSEMORE, J. P., Pay-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LOWE, W. B., O.F.C., R.A. LUCAS, G. S., Gnr., R.C.A. LUMSDEN, G. L., Sqn-Ldr., R.C.A.F. LUSSIER, E. J., D.F.C., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. LYON, R. P., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Can. MacCAUL, D. H., Grp.-Capt., R.C.A.F. MACAULAY, N. H., D.S.O., Major, Armoured Corps. MacDONALD, D. M., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. MACDONALD, D. K. deB., F.O., R.C.A.F. MACDONALD, G. W. K., P.O., R.C.A.F. MACKENDRICK, D. E., Major, Q.O.R.C. MACKINTOSH, D. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MacLAURIN, A. L., Lieut .... . MacNUTT, E. G., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. MAGEE, A. G., Lieut., Royal Canadian Regt. MAGEE, B. R. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MAGEE, E. D. B., Lieut., R.C.E. MARKHAM, G. A., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. lkilled in actionj. IX 1927-29 1920-26 1936-38 1913-14 1902-07 1936-40 1934-36 1913-14 1917-18 1931-38 1934-39 1919-21 1931-36 1928-36 1936-38 1928-37 1928-34 1921-25 1927-30 1933-37 1933-36 1925-30 1926-28 1924-28 1919-22 1932-35 1929-35 1931-34 1930-41 1928-33 1931-33 MARTIN, H. A., Lieut., Armoured Corps. MARTIN, H. A. R., Lieut., R.C.A. MARTIN, M. C., Tpr., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. MARTINSON, P., Capt., R.C.O.C. MATHEWSON, F. S., D.S.O., Lt.-Col., Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. MCAVITY, H. K., P.O., R.C.A.F. MCBRIDE, R. F., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. MCCARTER, G. A., Brigadier, R.C.A. McCARTHY, D'A., Lieut., R.C.A. MCCONNELL, W. W. S., U.S. Army. MCCONNELL, W. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. McDONALD, H. S., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. McFARLANE, P. A., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. MCGLASI-IAN, J. C., Lieut., R.C.O.C. MCIVOR, A. M., L!Cp1., R.C.A. McLAREN, F. G., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Canada. McLAREN, R. D., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. MCLAREN, R. E., Major, R.H.L.I. MCLEAN, D. W., Lieut., P.P.C.L.I. McLERNON, A. R., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. MCLERNON, L. R., D.S.C., Sub-Lt., R.C.N.V.R. MCMULLEN, J. E. T., Lieut., Seaforth High- landers. MCPHERSON, A. J., Pte., Toronto Scottish Regiment. MEDD, S. A., Bdr., R.A. MERRY, R. L., Major, 48th Highlanders of Canada. MILLER, W. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MILLS, A. V. L., Lieut., Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. MITCHELL, J. S., L!Cp1., R.C.A.S.C. MORRIS, W. D., Pay-Midshp., R.C.N. MGRRISEY, H. S., Lieut., R.C.A. MORRISEY, W. J. P., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. X 1917-21 1938-40 1925-29 1916-22 1911-13 1920-27 1932-33 1907-08 1928-31 1919-24 1927-29 1907-12 1928-32 1930-33 1919-21 1916-19 Master 1-1928-32 1920-26 1929-37 1922-30 1926-34 1927-33 1921-29 1922-26 1916-22 1928-31 1929-33 1-Master 1916-18 Master 1934-38 1930-35 1931-35 MORSE, E. W., F.O., R.C.A.F. MORTON, R. T., Sgn., R.C.C.S. MUDGE, R. M. L., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. MULHOLLAND, R. D., Lieut., R.C.A. MURISON, C. A. P., M.C., O.B.E., Major General, R.A. MUSSEN, P. V., P.O., R.C.A.F. NATION, G. H., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. NELLES, P. W., Vice-Admiral, R.C.N. NEVILLE, D. G., R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. NICHOLS, T. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. NOBBS, F. J., Lieut., Royal Can. Dragoons. O'BRIAN, G. S., A.F.C., Group Capt., R.C.A.F O'BRIAN, P. G. S., D.F.C., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F O'BRIEN, H. J. S., Lieut., R.C.A. OGILVIE, J. T., Lieut., R.A. OGILVIE, R. E., Capt., 3rd Armoured Regt. A OGLE, W., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. OSBORNE, J. W., Lieut., Argyle and Suther- land Highlanders Ckilled in actionJ. OSLER, OSLER, OSLER, OSLER OSLER OSLER OSLER, OSLER, B. M., Captain, R.C.A. C. R., Captain, R.C.A. J. G., Major, R.C.A. P. C., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. P. s., Major., o.c., 118th Bty., R.C.A. R . F., Lieut., 48th Highlanders. W. E., Lieut., Q.O.C.H. W. R., A.C.2, R.C.A..F. OSWALD, W. E. D., Lieut., Black Watch CR H.R.1 of Canada. PADLEY, C. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. PAGE, W. D., W.O., R.C.A.F., fkilled in actionj PANET, deL. H. M., Lt.-Col., R.C.A. PARR, D. K., Lieut., R.C.O.C. PARTRIDGE, D. G., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. PASSY, deL. E. S., Sergt., R.C.A.F. PASSY, F. C., Captain, R.A. XI 1935-38 1933-36 1929-32 1924-31 1928-32 1936-40 1935-38 1909-12 1929-33 1936-40 1931-33 1934-37 1921-25 1930-34 1927-29 1928-29 1929-31 1931-33 1915-18 1930-32 1924-29 1917-19 1929- 1918-24 1933-36 1916-24 1929-33 1927-33 -916-19 1934-37 1933-38 1926-29 PATCH, H. M., Gnr., R.C.A. PATCH, P. R., Lieut., R.C.O.C. PATCH, R. A., Lieut., R.C.A. PATERSON, H. C., A.B., R.C.N.V.R. PATTON, J. M. S., G.C,, Lieut., R.C.E. PEACOCK, E. F., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. PEACOCK, J. W. F., P.O., R.C.A.F. PEARCE, H. J. L., M.C., Lieut., Can. Forestry Corps. PEARSON, B. F. C., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. PEARSON, H. J. S., Lieut., Calgary High- landers. PECK, H. S., Lieut., 14th Canadian Hussars. PERLEY-ROBERTSON, A., Lieut., R.C.A. PHIPPS, N. E., Captain 81 Adjutant, R.C.A. PINCOTT, S. W., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. PITCHER, P. B., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. POPHAM, J. R. D., Captain, Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. POWELL, R. M., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. W. H., Lieut., 4th P.L.D.G. POWELL, PREWER, H. A. M., Lieut., Armoured Corps. PRICE, A. s., captain, R.C.A. PRICE, D. G., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. PRICE, F. A., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. PRICE, H. E. C., Captain, Royal Regiment of Canada. PRICE, H. V., Captain, R.C.A. RAWLINSON, G. L., Lieut., 6th Hussars. RAY, R. G., Lieut., R.C.E. REDPATH, R. A., Sergt., Victoria Rifles of Canada. REED, L. M., Captain, 5th Infy. Brigade. REES, H. C., Lieut., R.C.A. REID, R. M. F., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. RENISON, G. E., Captain, 48th Highlanders. RENISON, R. J. B., Flt.-Lt., R.A.F. fPrisoner of Warl XII 1901-04 1920-22 1921-26 1938-40 1930-36 1936-41 1926-30 1935-36 1894-96 1911- 1924-33 1936-41 1927-31 1928-31 1921-28 1926-34 1933-39 1931-34 1934-39 1935-38 1929-32 1915-20 1928-31 1928-32 1937-39 1926-30 1917-24 1935-37 1919-24 1920-26 1926-34 1934-39 RHODES, Sir G. D., C.B.E., D.S.O., Brig.-Gen., R.E. RICHARDSON, K. P., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. RITCHIE, R. A., Captain, H.Q., 3rd Can. Div. ROBARTS, C. P. S., Gnr., R.C.A. ROBERTSON, G. R., Capt., Victoria Rifles of Canada. ROBERTSON, J. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. ROBERTSON, S. R., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. ROBINSON, F. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. ROGERS, G. H., Colonel, and O.C. Home Guard, Bath, England. ROGERS, H. S., Captain, R.C.A. ROGERS, J. B., Lieut., R.C.E. ROGERS, J. B., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. ROPER, P. K., P.O., R.C.A.F. ROSS, J. K., Captain, lst Hussars. ROUS, F. H., Bdr., R.C.A. RUSSEL, B. D., D.F.C., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, H., P.O., R.C.A.F. H. D. S., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. RUSSEL, RUSSEL, O. K. S., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. M., Lieut., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. RUSSEL, P. RYERSON, Y. E. S., Lieut., Royal Regiment of Canada. RYRIE, J., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. SAVAGE, G. C., Captain, R.C.A. SAVAGE, H. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SAVAGE, W. A., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. SCHELL, H. R., Major, R.C.A. SCHOFIELD, G. P., Major, Royal Regiment of Canada. SCOTT, G. F., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R SCOTT, J. G., Captain, Royal Riiies of Canada. SEAGRAM, N. O., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. SEAGRAM, R. D., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. SEAGRAM, T. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. XIII 1917-19 1913-14 1921-24 1935-36 1932-37 1916-20 1933-37 1933-37 1927-32 1931-41 1928-36 1926-32 1927-28 1926-29 1938-39 1906-11 1918-24 1928-31 1927-31 1930-34 1927-33 1924-30 1934-36 1934-36 1919-23 1-1929-34 1919-22 1922-26 1910-13 1897-03 1914-15 1928-32 1937-38 SHARP, H., MCK., Lt.-Col., 3rd Armoured Regt. SHARP, J. MCA., Capt., H.Q. 1st. Can. Div. SLATER, N. D., Lieut., R.C.A. SLEE, J. F., Cadet, U.S.N. Air Corps. SMITH, E. L. G., Lieut., R.H.L.I. SMITH, F. A. M., Chaplain and Captain, 4th P.L.D.G. SMITH, G. H., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt. SMITH, R. H., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt. SOMERS, D. C., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. SOMERVILLE, C. M., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. SOUTHAM, B. G., Lieut., R.C.O.C. F. M., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SOUTHAM, SOUTHAM, J. D., Captain, R.C.A. K. G., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. SOUTHAM, SPENCER, C. H. A., Lieut., Q.O.C.H.W. SPRAGGE, G. W., F.O., R.C.A.F. SPRAGGE, J. G., Lt.-Col., Q.O.R.C. SPRAGGE, P. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STAUNTON, T. A., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. STAUNTON, T. A. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STIKEMAN, W. J. C., Captain, Black Watch lR.H.R.J of Canada. STONE, A. C., Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. STORMS, D. D., LfCp1., R.C.E. STORMS, P. H., Lieut., R.C.A. STRATHY, C. M. A., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. STRATHY, G. H. K., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. Ckilled in actio-nj. STRATHY, J. G. K., Major, Q.O.R.C. STRATTON, J. W., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. STRATTON, W. W., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. STUART, C. J. S., Major Sz Senior Chaplain, H.Q., 3rd Can. Div. SUTCLIFFE, F. M., Captain, R.C.A. SWAISLAND, J. W., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. SWINTON, W. F., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. XIV 1936-37 1934-41 1935-39 Master 1921-28 1929-32 1937-39 1936-39 1930-38 1921-23 1936-39 1918-20 1919-21 1930-32 1923-29 1922-25 1910-11 1933-38 1921-23 1936-39 1934-39 1932-38 1936-39 1931-33 1925-26 1929-34 1929-32 1905-08 1924-31 1926-30 1911-15 1927-31 SYLVESTER, J. L., Lieut., R.C.A. TATE, C. I. P., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TAYLOR, E. W., Lieut., 3rd Armoured Regt. TAYLOR, T. L., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. THOMPSON, J. S. D., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. THOMSON, A. D. D., Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. THOMSON, J. S., Sergt.-Pilo-t, R.C.A.F. THOMSON, W. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. TRENHOLME, T. C., Captain, Royal Montreal Regiment. TROW, J. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TURCOT, C. S. E. ,..... R.C.A. TURNER, A. H., Captain, R.C.A. TURNER, H. R., Major, R.C.A. TURPIN, G. W. F., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regiment. f USBORNE, T. H., Cpl., R.C.A.F. VAN STRAUBENZEE, C. B., Captain, R.C.A. VIPOND, H. K., Major, R.C.A. VIPOND, J. R., Cpl., The Irish Regiment of Canada. WADDS, G., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. WALLACE, J. A. G., Cpl., R.C.A.F. WARBURTON, J. A., Lieut., R.C.A. WARNER, G. D. E., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. WATERS, D. M., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. WHITE, W. L. C., Lieut., Regina Rifles of Canada. WHYTE, K. T., Captain, 48th Highlanders. WIGLE, D. H., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. WIGLE, F. E., Captain, Armoured Corps. WILKES, A. B., Major, R.A.M.C. WILKIE, D. R., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. WILKINSON, A. H., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. WILLIAMS, E. W., F.O., R.C.A.F. WILLIAMS, R. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. XV 1910-13 Master 1918-21 1918-24 1925-32 1937-39 1937-38 1927-31 1919-26 1925-31 Master WILSON, A. L., Major, R.C.A. WILSON, D., Lieut., Pictou Highlanders. WILSON, R. B., Lieut., R.C.A. WISER, J. G., Lieut., 4th P.L.D.G. WOOD, J. D., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. WOOD, P. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. WOODSIDE, G. E., Pte., R.C.O.C. WORRELL, J. C ....... WOTHERSPOON, G. D., Major, 3rd Armoured Regiment. WOTHERSPOON, R. B., Captain, R.E. WYNN, C. N., Sub-Lieut., R.N.V.R. XVI - C3111 gtmeinuriam Killed in Action L. Cowperthwaite fT.C.S. 1924-313 Flying Officer, R.C.A.F. W. D. Page fMaster T.C.S., 1938-401 Warrant Officer, R.C.A.F. "Yet can I not persuade me thou art dead . Oh no! for something in thy face did shine Above mortality that showed thou Wast divine 11. aa. Trinity College School Record VOL. 45 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE,AUG., l942. NO.6 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ...................................... J. B. I. Sutherland SUB-EDITORS .................................. P. D. I-Iare, C. S. Campbell ASSISTANTS ...... F. H. Simpson, L. D. Clarke, C. Thompson, R. G. Spence, J. W. Barnett, P. E. Britton, S. A. Searle, M. Hare, W. G. M. Strong, I. C. Stewart, G. R. Sneath, I. R. Macdonald. JUNIOR Sci-1ooL RECORD .............................. Nlr. C. J. Tottenham TREASURER ........................................... Mr. A. H. Humble The Record is publirbed :ix times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, Iune and August. EDITORIAL "This Parliament has a peculiar responsibility. It presided over the beginning of all the evils that have come upon the world. I owe much to the House and it is my hope that it may see the end of them in triumph. This it will only do if, in the long period which may yet have to be travelled, it affords a solid foundation to a responsible Executive Government placed in power by its own choice. The House must be a steady, stabilizing factor in the State and not an instrument by which disaffected sections of the press can attempt to provoke one crisis after another. "If democracy and Parliamentary institutions are to triumph in this war it is absolutely necessary that the Governments resting upon them shall be able to act and dare, that servants of the Crown and Parliament shall not be harassed by the nagging and snarling of disappointed men, that enemy propaganda shall not be fed needlessly out of our own hands and that our own reputation be not disparaged and undermined throughout the worldg that on 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the contrary the will of the whole House shall be made manifest upon important occasions, that not only those who speak but those who watch and listen and judge shall also count as a factor in world affairs. "After all, we are still fighting for our lives and for causes dearer than life itself." Winston Churchill, July 2nd., 1942. THE COMMON SPIRIT We have learned in recent years to appreciate the felicities of 18th century colonial architecture and even the earlier 17th century style is now coming into its own in the sense that it is being imitated by architects who have an eye for picturesque effects, but we lose our perspective altogether if we think that the charm of an old New Eng- land house can be recaptured by designing over-hanging second stories or panelled interiors. The just design, the careful execution, the fine style that brings all the houses into harmony no matter how diverse the purposes they served-for the farm house shares its characteristics with the mill and the mill with the meeting house-was the out- come of a common spirit, nourished by men who had divided the land fairly and who shared adversity and good fortune together. When the frame of the house is to be raised, a man's neighbours will lend him a hand, if the harvest is in danger every man goes out in the fields even if his own crop is at stake, if a whale flounders on the beach even the smallest boy bears a hand and gets a share of the reward. All these practices were not without their subtle effect upon craftsmanship. CFrom "Sticks and Stones" by Lewis Mumford. New York Boni and Liveright.j TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 IN MEMORIAM "O ye winged 'valour of our nations' soul, Courageous Hearts, ye dauntless soar on high, Forgetting earth and not afraid to die." VVARRAN T OFFICER VV. D. PAGE Another of these Courageous Hearts has given his life in the service of his fellow men. Walter David Page is the first master from this School to have lost his life in this second world war. Although we knew him as a master he was little more than a boy in years, with a successful future before him. He attended Lake Lodge School, Grimsby, later going on to Bishop's College School at Lennoxvllle. A brilliant student always, he graduated from Bishop's College in 1936 with an honour's degree in Mathematics at the age of eighteen. "Wally" as he was known by his friends old and young, was a splendid athlete representing his school and college in rugby, hockey, and cricket. After graduation he was in business for two years and in September of 1938 he joined the staff of the Junior School. He entered into all phases of school life with great enthusiasm. It was he who instituted the Junior School Press and encouraged acting amongst the small boys by Writing and directing several short plays. He was very fond of music and always sang in the choir both at school as a boy and at T.C.S. when a master. He enlisted on July lst., 1940, and trained at Windsor, Ontario, and Yarmouth, N.S. He received his wings at Dunnville, Ontario, in March, 1941, and served eight weeks at Patricia Bay, Vancouver. He arrived in England on July lst., 1941, and was attached to a bomber training squadron at Lossiemouth, Scotland, and then to No. 214 bomber squadron, R.A.F. He made many raids over Ger- many and occupied France as Second Pilot and became captain of his bomber in March, 1942. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the historic raid on Lubeck, Wally Page's plane Was the first one over the target. He was promoted to Flight Sergeant in March and to Warrant Officer on April lst. He was reported killed on April 15th. We shall always remember Wally Page at the School and revere his name for the good and courageous fellow that he was. ... FLYING OFFICER LONSDALE GOWPERTHWAITE Lonsdale Cowperthwaite was reported missing after the channel battle with the German battleships and he is now presumed dead. Dale Cowperthwaite entered T.C.S. in September, 1924, and remained until June, 1932. In his final year he was a Prefect, a member of the V Form and he played on the first football team and second cricket eleven. He enlisted in the R.C.A.F. soon after the outbreak of war and was one of the first graduates from Brantford. For many months Dale Cowperthwaite had been in the thick of the air battles flying a bomber in the Coastal Com- mand and often performing deeds of skill and bravery. In the battle against the Scharnhorst and Gneisenau, the Air Ministry reported Dale Cowperthwaite's action as follows: "He was acting Flight Commander for the 407 CDemonl Squadron. He led the charge into a hail of anti- aircraft fire and the last that was seen of him he was straddling the ships with his load. of bombs with nearly a dozen Nazi fighter planes after him." His sister has received letters from his Commanding Officer, Chaplain and fellow officers all bearing testimony to his courage, good spirit andfcomradeship. He had just won promotion to Flight Lieutenant which he was to have received in live days' time, and he was to have been married in a fortnight. We can never forget the heroism and self sacrifice of Dale Cowperthwaite. Nix LONSDALE COW'PERTIiWAI'fE Q24-'3ZJ. WARRANT OFFICER W, D, PAC, , , PINS Offifef Killed in Action, April ls, 1942 Kllled 111 ACIIOII, Nlarch, 1942. ix g -Q V '33, N3 . , ,- 4.,,,,,,,,Mg,, M744-, Y,AY Y V V AM Y V, ham- -Y W J LADY BOWHILL LAYING A WREATH AT THE MEMORIAL CROSS, MAY 9. -...-,,.....-M-'f""-'-A, "'s in 9-i" H RST CRICKE T TEA M f'N J D.. C3 .gf 4.5 E, .Q ..1 E - 3 L4 2 z J E vi KU E J w 5 3 gifs 5-E 55-1 Ewing mf m A 51.13 .33 'Ag-gg .K FU saw? Em fv - 42 UU L1.fdl"Cxf Ljfghi L.."A26QJl im i EBQ5 U45 44.2 cjgfwrr' jgif 32350 8-1 '-1 Smww Def: c . 5235 ., ,..1 20 T if ez E E fd V: VI TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 HAPELTC om THE MEMORIAL SERVICE Squadron Leader the Rev. W. E. Cockram, the As- sistant Principal Chaplain of the R.C.A.F., spoke in Chapel, on May 31, at the Memorial Service. He told us that he had seen "The Record" in all parts of Britain, and that he had also seen Squadron Leader Dal Russel, Squadron Leader Paul Pitcher, and many other Old Boys overseas. He made us realize the seriousness of this, our Mem- orial Service, which Was being held in loving memory of those from our School that have lost their lives in both World Wars. They gave their all to overthrow the forces of evil, they Were brave, chivalrous, dutiful, and cour- ageous. We must not forget them! He paid the School a great compliment in that, as he put it, if a school has any influence upon those who pass through it, then T.C.S. can be rightfully proud of her Old Boys. Squadron Leader Cockram then told us a story of the Battle of Britain, and the quality of our men engaged in it. One Canadian flier, he said, was shot down in the Thames. He went up again, only to come down once more into the Thames, this time in flames. Up he Went again, got two Huns, and then was Wotmded by a third. He came down into the Thames a fourth time, was rescued and carried unconscious to the hospital, where his first Words 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD on regaining consciousness were, "Gosh Doc! Can't I go up again ?" This war, said Squadron Leader Cockram, like the last, is a war between good and evil. We are fighting for liberty and for freedom! We must act on our convictions. On your shoulders, he to-ld the boys, rests the completion of the efforts and sacrifices of those Old Boys who gave up their lives for their country. --J.C.T. The Chaplain preached on Whitsunday, May 24th. He spoke as follows: To-day is in a sense the Birthday of the Church, the Feast of Pentecost, the day when God's Holy Spirit was given to the Christian believers. It is a day of the deepest significance especially as, by a happy coincidence, it is also Empire Day. Whitsunday is for us a day of light and life, and so I am taking a text from the 36th Psalm, "With thee is the well of life, and in thy light shall we see light". Since December we have travelled through a monu- mental series of Fast and Festival, as the church year has dramatically opened before our eyes the meaning of Christ and his Mission. Today we have arrived at the Festival of personal religion. The church's year is important be- cause it brings before us one truth at a time. It can, how- ever, be overemphasized for we may fail to realize that each truth is eternal. The gift of God's Spirit is important for us all the time. There isn't one among us who doesn't some time or other think about God. In fact some of you are veritable theologians-even if sometimes slightly savored with heresy. Then too there is that noble company of Atheists among you-without whom life would indeed be dull-but even you have to think about God in order not to believe in Him. All of us, I'm sure, recognize a Power of Truth and Goodness in the world and we will admit that "God TRINITY COLLEGE SCHCOL RECORD 7 has something to do with me". The great majority of you, however, have lately been testifying, and I have heard you say "Give me that old time religion, it's good enough for me. 'Twas good for the prophet, Daniel, and it's good enough for me". That's just the point. It's the old time religion that counts. The intimate relation between God and me. Real religion, I am more and more convinced, depends upon some inner experience or strong conviction, and in each one of us that religious experience is varied. Some of us may have experienced some such thing as was the inspiration of Sergeant York or St. Augustine. Some of us may have experienced only odd moments of inner warmth or happiness. Some of us may have ex- perienced a gradual change of attitude from disdain and boredom to one of concern and interest. Still others of us may have experienced a steady growth in the knowledge and love of God from early youth. Whatever our ex- perience has been it is one that is very close to us and one that means most to us, even though we don't talk much about it. At any rate such is our Christian heritage and it is that old time religion. Our experiences have not been very different from those of all mankind down through the ages. Men have always, at some time or other, found a warmth within them that they can explain in no other way than that there is a power greater than themselves dwelling in them. They saw it in themselves occasionally, they saw it in others. and in Jesus they saw a Man filled with the Divine Spirit. And men have always longed for this power for good. The greatest gift that men could hope for was that God would pour out His Spirit upon them more fully, making them more able to see with His eyes and love what He loves and do His will. And each of us knows that is what we want, Truth and Goodness. We remember how Jesus said: "I am the way, the truth, and the life" and we know within ourselves that this bears out what the Psalmist said "With 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD thee is the well of life and in thy light shall we see light." No matter how obscured our vision may be, we know that this is so. Within each and every one of us is the Divine spark. We know it in ourselves, we must see it in others, we must see it even in those whom we dislike. The rivalries, the jealousies, and the intrigues that go on among us-because we live so close and because the weather is bad and be- cause exams are coming-must not obscure the Truth. We are joined together in a bond that cannot be broken-the Fellowship of Christ's religion. The possession of this Spirit as a power within one's life is the hall mark of the Christian. It is this personal religious experience that we all share that makes the church so important. God is o-ur Father and we must try to live together as His sons. This experience transcends denominational barriers a.nd even the so-called heresies among us. We know we are not all we should be, yet we recognize the Divine spark within us. We know the Church is not all she should be, but we recognize the unity of the Fellowship. The first day of Pentecost marks historically the deci- sive beginning of the church's life as the spirit-infused body. The coming of the Holy Spirit on this great day is symbolized by wind and fire. A change or conversion is brought about and men of like experience are bound to- gether. Our souls are inspired. But herein lies the problem. This inner spark, this new power, that you and I possess, that dwells within the Church, is no good unless it is used. The spark will die and take a long time to be rekindled, unless it be con- stantly renewed. It must be renewed day by day in close contact with God, in our daily Chapel services, in frequent and intimate receiving of our Saviour Christ in Holy Com- munion and also in our private prayers. Many of you, I know. find time for prayers. More of you, however, neglect it and so the strength of God's Spirit is hindered. Think TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q seriously on this and don't be ashamed to pour out your inmost thoughts to God in daily prayer. Find time for it somehow-you can if you want to. Many of you, right now have very real worries about the future. God has some work for you to do, God has a place for you in society. Whatever that is, God can lead you to it by the power of His Spirit. The sense of Divine Vocation is the power that God can give you. By vocation I don't mean a call to the ministry. A doctor, a lawyer or a blacksmith can have as true a sense of Divine Vocation as a Bishop. There is no greater thing in life than doing a work that you know is yours. There is no greater curse than the frustration and futility of work for which you are not suited. Let God's Spirit come into your inmost being and show you in the clear light of His Fatherly Love what He wants of you. "For with thee is the well of life and in thy light shall we see light." T. I is M NQTES VOM 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ,Pr 3153 I1 I, 5 I0 Mt. Qc 00 A GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL Mrs. E. G. Staunton has sent her son Torn Staunton's football equipment and a baseball glove to- the School. Mrs. C. K. Russel has sent a blazer, and P. D. Hare has sent a suit of clothes. Mr. Gerald Larkin, Mr. Alan Stewart, and Mr. P. A. DuMoulin have made generous contributions toward the expense of the holiday the School gave to English boys. RED CROSS PARADE On May 21, the Cadet Corps paraded through the town in order to arouse interest in the Red Cross campaign. The fall-in sounded at 4.30 p.m. and the Corps moved off at 4.45, returning after a circuitous march through the centre of Port Hope. Immediately in rear of the last flight was a mobile loudspeaker unit which announced some of the more important aspects of the Red Cross work. SPEECH DAY CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE RED CROSS AND NAVY LEAGUE Old Boys and friends of the School made very generous contributions to the prize fund this year and after ex- penses had been paid for the shields, books, and certificates the following donations were made: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 The Red Cross Society, Toronto, toward the upkeep of a bed at the Cliveden Hospital, England ............ S5137 .07 The Navy League, Toronto, for necessities and com- forts for the men of the Navy and Merchant Marine ................................................ ..........,,.................,,,......................... 7 6.77 ALONG FIFTH AVENUE The members of VA Form deserve much credit for the skill they have shown in producing a magazine of some fifty pages, well written and very neatly put together. The Editors of the Record are indebted to the Editors of "Along Fifth Avenue" for permission to reproduce some of their contributions in this issue, "Letters to My Brain", and "Malta", The staff of the V Form magazine Was:- Editor-in-Chief, J. W. Barnett, Literary Editor, J. H. B. Dodd, Managing Editor, I. B. Reidg Sports Editor, J. J. Symons. In addition to the Editors, the following made contributions to the magazine: Jellett, Russel, Davidson i., Saunderson, Beament, MacCal1an, Reford i., Hare ii., Stee. The stories and articles are Well done. There is poetry and verse, a crossword puzzle, a quiz, comment, and some very cleverly drawn advertisements. Good Work, VA. THE LIBRARY During the academic year 1941-1942, three new records were set in the Library. Nearly 500 books were added to the shelves, as com- pared with the normal 350. Of these, half were given to us by thoughtful friends, both in the School and outside. Among the latter were Mrs Barry German, Mrs. L. H. Bald- win, Mrs. C. E. S. Dodd, Mr. A. Mackenzie, Mrs. F. E. B. Gourlay, Col. F. P. Mackie, Mr. Hugh Heaton, Mrs. A. Fleming, and Mr. R. W. Sharp, the Carnegie Corporation, the Miller Fund, and the Ladies' Guild are also to be thank- ed for additions and replacements. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The total circulation for the year was 4765, more than double that of last year. This means that, on the average, each boy charged out about 27 books, as compared with an average of 10 in 1938-1939, the year we began keeping records of the circulation. A third record was set by the constant and successful efforts of the Library assistants to keep up with the work created by the increased use of books. These boys de- serve a great deal of credit for the time and effort they have put into an important branch of School life. ART EXHIBITIONS During the past year, we have had three loan exhibi- tions sent to us by the National Gallery. The first was a collection of original Low drawings most of which have appeared from time to time in news- papers and periodicals on both sides of the Atlantic. Hung together in the Hall, these cartoons drove home to the observer the genius of Mr. Low for catching the essential aspect of a political or social situation and making it clear to everyone. The second loan consisted of British war posters. These were hung in the Carnegie Room, and gave those who were interested an opportunity to see how the various British government agencies were impressing certain im- portant facts on the public. The third exhibition, which was hanging in Hall at the close of the last term, and was consequently enjoyed by many of the Speech Day visitors, consisted of the work of the Canadian Society of Painters in Water Colour. Small enough to be taken in by the average observer, this collec- tion is remarkable for its variety and freshness, and serves to show recent accomplishment in what may prove to be the most significant branch of contemporary Canadian art. We are grateful to Mr. McCurrie of the National Gal- lery for his helpfulness in sending us these exhibitions. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 HALF-HOLIDAYS The School celebrated Air Chief Marshal Sir Frederick Bowhill's half-holiday on May 21, and on Sports Day, May 30, another half was granted. The Choir "whole", de- layed a week by inclement weather, was finally held on June 11. .- HOLIDAY IN THE JUNIOR SCHOOL FOR ENGLISH BOYS On June 20th, twenty-seven English lads arrived at the Junior School for a ten day holiday. They ranged in age from 75 to 13 and came from Montreal, Toronto, and Hamilton. The boys were given the run of the J .S. and of the School playing fields. The carpentry shop most certainly ranked as the most popular place in the School after the swimming pool and was followed very closely by the School tuck shop. Much of the enjoyment which the lads seemed to get out of the camp was in no small measure due to the enthusiasm with which they entered into everything they did. The programme for an average day was as follows. Morning: cricket, baseball, or soccer, followed by a swim in the School pool. Afternoon: hike, picnic or some other activity such as a treasure hunt or a sports day. Evening: movie or free time. The weather was extremely kind to us for all of our picnics and on one occasion in particular the rain held off until we had all got back to the School. We went to the West Beach for our first picnic and everybody had a grand time paddling, building sand castles, and using the swings and slides. On Friday there was another picnic at the usual J.S. picnic ground at Sylvan Glen. At this picnic, four or five boys grouped together to build a fire and share frying pans and everyone cooked his own lunch in the in- 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tervals of nshing and swimming. There were many keen fishermen in evidence during the camp and quite a few fish were caught either with standard tackle or, failing that, with bent pins, string and a large pole. Several of the lads brought their catch home and had it cooked for supper. On the last Sunday of the camp there was another all day picnic along the East beach and, as it was a very hot day, many of the lads seem to have tried their hand at cooking themselves rather than their dinner. Our sincere thanks go to Messrs. Hass, Britton, and Parker for all the assistance they gave us and also to those members of the J.S. staff who gave their time so willingly to help make the camp a success. We should also like to express our grateful appreciation to Mr. Smart of the Capitol Theatre for generously providing two free movies for our enjoyment. Several other members of the School staff were also kind enough to place their cars at our dis- posal for picnics and we are very grateful to them for help and kindness. Letters have been received from many of the boys and their parents speaking most appreciatively of the holiday the lads were given. For many it was the first time in over a year that they had been out of the city and they all benefited by the change. The fathers of most of the boys are on Active Service and several are missing or have been killed in action. REPORT OF THE HIGH SCHOOL INSPECTORS The following report was made to the Minister of Education on May 23rd, after the visit of the Inspectors to the School: f "We carried on the work of inspection in the usual manner. There are six forty-minute periods in the morning session with a half-hour break between the third and fourth and, accordingly, we were able to visit at least one class in each subject before the noon recess at 12.50. The subjects TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 observed and the number of boys seeking standing in each are as follows: Ancient and Mediaeval History, 553 Modern History, 6, Algebra, 435 Geometry, 47 3 Physics, 393 Chemistry, 44, English, 505 Latin, 49, French, 573 Greek, 65 Spanish, 10. In addition a large class was observed at an excellent round of Work in Physical Education. '4Under the capable administration of the Headmaster, this School is living well up to the high standards for which it has built up a wide reputation over a long period of years. We would add, also, a Word of Well-merited praise for the devoted service being given by the capable teachers Whose Work We observed. Those who have joined the staff during the year seem to be Well qualified and are faithfully endeavouring to serve the best interests of their pupils. Those teachers with longer connection With this School are, continuing the good Work of former years. Their scholarship is excellent and their teaching methods effective. The Work being done in Physical Education is outstanding. "We were pleased to find that, in spite of the interrup- tions incidental to the War, this School has been able to carry through the year's programme of activities almost, if not altogether, as fully as heretofore. The progress of the war has naturally altered the character or conduct of some of these activities and has made its imprint on the teach- ing of some of the subjects. In addition careful records are being kept of the enlistment and service of the "Old Boys" of Trinity College School. In a conspicuous place on the beautiful lawn of the main quadrangle, there stands a very fine memorial to those Who gave their lives in the service of their country during the Great War of 1914-18. Already about its base there are ten temporary Wooden crosses each bearing the name of an 'Old Boy' who has made the supreme sacrifice in the present conflict. "We would like to express our appreciation of the un- failing courtesy shown us by both teachers and pupils dur- ing our visit. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "In view of the very satisfactory character of the work being carried on by this School we are glad to report it to the Minister as entitled to the privilege of recommending pupils for Middle School standing." MUSIC IN THE SCHOOL The members of the Choir under the capable direction of Mr. Cohu, deserve much credit for their work during the year. The boys showed steady improvement and their performances at the Carol Service, the Confirmation Ser- vice, and on Speech Day left little to be desired. The anthem on Speech Day was especially well done and many complimentary remarks were made by visitors about the whole service. A The congregational choir, meaning the School, is also to be congratulated on its singing at Chapel Services. They have put their hearts and voices into the singing of the hymns and psalms and even the responses better than any other school we can remember. During April we were visited by an official of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporationg he attended a week- day evening servi.ce and afterwards he arranged for the whole School to make a record for broadcasting. This was done on Thursday, May 21st. The School gathered in the Hall and Mr. Cohu played the necessary accompaniment downstairs in the Chapel. He wore ear phones so that he could hear the singing. The School went through the programme and then the record was played back in the mobile van which was parked in the driveway by the Lodge. Then another record was made, the Headmaster acting as conductor. On Saturday evening the broadcast was heard and great was the excitement as we listened to it. All in all it was a real success and many letters were received from listeners. complimenting the School on its performance. The 2? 'Q 2 , .V jim. 5' 8 I i OXFORD CUP TEAM Standing:-lVIr. Scott, W. L. Goering, W. R. Fleming. Kneeling:-R. G. W. Goodall, M. Austin. Absent:-J. C. Cawley. i 5 - axe ' Ztz- w :af .g :say ,-...Q . i ,. ,V -'-5-:gg , f , GYM. TEAM Back Row:-The Headmaster, E. N. Parker, D. W. Huestis, Mr. Batt. Front Row:-W. G. Mathers, A. R. McLean, W. L. Goering, G. H. Curtis, G. Phippen. RECORD STAF F .cf CJ IU Q2 C1 rn ni - -'D Us , QUUED .xulo 'fe'-'S U-gvf ai? ew? 8,4 - Q +3 00023 F5-am .-fri UC . Sw 4.2.6 "'...U EUJS J: 51, LLi'4'w QJLLIOZ 31355 dmv: .UA Q. 4. .-F,-Z-U' E51 1135 E'-'U mag U 2 vigoi .E -E0 Z 2 H1 Q: sl TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 C.B.C. has suggested that we have a repeat engagement some time next year. The following was the programme:- 1. Choir-Introit- "I lift my heart to Thee, Saviour Divine". 2. School- "He who would valiant be". 3. Choir First Verse, School Second Verse- "Blest are the pure in heart." 4. Choir First Verse, School Second Verse- "I vow to thee, my country". 5. School- "Soldiers of Christ Arise." 6. Choir First Verse, School Second Verse- "Fairest Lord Jesus." 7. Choir First Verse, School Second Verse- "And did those feet in ancient time". 8. School Leaving Hymn- "And now with thanksgiving." On Friday evening, May 29th, the School orchestra, assisted by three members of the Toronto Symphony or- chestra gave a concert in the Hall. The orchestra this year suffered somewhat from the loss of two or three members of last year's group, but they improved steadily and their recital was much appreciated by the School and many visitors. The Senior and Junior choirs under the direction of Mr. Cohu sang very well and with the or- chestra rotmded out a most pleasant evening. The following was the programme:- By the Orchestra:- March Militaire, Schubert. Till I Wake fstringsl, Finden. Colonel Bogey, Alford. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD March of Wooden Soldiers, Jessel. Pomp and Circumstance, Elgar. O, Canada. National Anthem. Solos :-Penfield fviolinj - Handel, Sonata in A. Gossec, Gavotte. Common-fpiano-accordianj TWO marches. By the Junior Choir- "A Wandering Minstrel I." "The Iron Bridge in June". By the Senior Choir- "Come to the Fair". "Evensong". By the Combined Choirs- "The School on the Hill" C2 versesl. "Singing you off" C1 verse and chorusl. The members of the orchestra this year Were:- Violins, Peniield, McLaughlin i., Wilkinson, Dignamg Cello, Goodallg Double Bass, Huestisg Horn, Commong Pianos. Chipman, Davidson. They were under the direction of Mr. Frank Blachford. Mr. Blachford has conducted music appreciation hours in the Hall during the year and a number of visiting artists have come down from Toronto to give recitals on their in- struments. Perhaps the instruments most enjoyed were the harp and the clarinet. We hope to hear more visiting artists next year. The music library has been increased this year by the addition of ten new books ofsymphonies and many boys have availed themselves of the unusual opportunity of listening to the best music played by the best musicians in a hall ideally suited for it. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 REPORT ON MILITARY STUDIES CID Signalling For the first time in the School's history signalling has become a regular subject of study. Throughout the year instruction was given in Semaphore and Morse, the latter either with buzzers or small flags, and great enthusiasm was evinced by all concerned. The aim of the signallers was a Cadet Signalling Certificate issued by M.D. No. 3. With the certificates, the government awards a bonus of two dollars to any cadet passing the Semaphore examination, and a bonus of five dollars to anyone passing either, or both, the Cadet Morse examination or the Advanced Morse test. The rate of speed of the Semaphore requirements is six words per minute. In the Cadet Morse the speed re- quired with the buzzer is also six words a minute. The Advanced Morse test is in two parts, buzzer and flag. The buzzer rate for this is ten words per minute and the flag speed is five words per minute. The District Signals Officer, Capt. H. W. Bonner, to-ok all tests at the School and every member of the first class passed the cadet examination, the twenty candidates obtain- ing averages of 90-95 per cent. Capt. Bonner wrote as follows: "The result of this examination is excellent and reflects credit on the School, the Cadet Instructor and the cadets themselves. It was a pleasure for me to examine such a fine class of boys". Those passing the test were: Bovey, Campbell i., Crum. Curtis, Day, FitzGerald, Goering, Greer, Hare i., Huestis, Jel1ett,Keyes, Mackie, Mathers, Phippen, Reford, Russell. Searle, Spence, Sutherland. During Trinity term, and after the Inspection, a large number of boys studied Semaphore and Morse. They were tested by Capt. Bonner at the end of term and the following passed the Advanced Morse examination: Curtis. Hare i., Huestis, Keyes, Mackie, Reford i., Russell. The 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD following passed the Cadet Morse test: Brooks, Gray, Heaton, Higginbotharn, Parker, Scott, Symons, Thompson, Topping. In the Semaphore test exactly 70 candidates were successful. Altogether a total of 99 boys have passed their exam- inations in Advanced Morse, Cadet Morse, or Semaphore. Mr. Batt and Mr. Duggan reserve much credit for this re- sult as Well as the boys themselves. 421 First Aid In the first aid examination conducted by the St. John Ambulance Association every member of Dr. Vivian's class passed with marks ranging from 72 to 91 per cent. Those in the class Were, in order of merit: 1. Lambert, 2. Strong, 3. Sneath, 4. Waters, 5. Barnett, 6. Hayes, 7. Fairweather, 8. Laing, 9. Smith, Britton, 11. Wynne, Lloyd, Goodall, Mac- Callan, 15, Chipman, Saunderson, Johnson, 18. Carmichael, Healey. Blaiklock, 21. Holman, Atkin, Clarke, 24. Dodd. C31 Map Reading A complete course Was given to a class of 32 boys who were tested in an oral examination by the District Cadet Officer on his annual visit of inspection. At the conclusion of the test he spoke briefly to the boys congratulating them on the progress that had been made. Later on in summer term nine boys from the class competed in a cross country map reading exercise which tested their ability to find re- ference points on the map, choose the best routes between objectives, and observe conventional signs. This com- petition Was Won by Irwin. l Yigggr-itll A TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 SCHOOL DEBATES Friday, May 22: The motion before the House was: "Resolved that co-operation has done more for the World than competition". The leading speakers for the affirma- tive Were Haller and Beeman, While the negative side of the argument was upheld by Saunderson and Caldbick. Haller, the opening speaker, stuck Well to the point, bringing in India, and what help they would be if they would only co-operate in this present crisis. He mentioned the absence of strikes in Russia and several minor points. Saunderson then took the floor for the opposition. His strong point was that rivalry breeds perfection! As an example of this he took General Electric and Westinghouse. Beeman, the second speaker for the affirmative, re- futed Saunderson's strong point by joining the two firms and remarking on the result. He also brought in the point that co-operation is essential in sports. Caldbick, the second speaker for the negative, then took the floor observing that a team would not Work at all if it had nobody to compete against. Speeches from the floor were ventured by Olds, Parker, Cox, Butler, Sully and Brooks for the affirmative, and by Stee for the opposition. The final vote upheld the motion 21 to 12. -J.C.T. PRIZE DEBATE On Thursday evening, June 11, the Annual Prize De- bate took place in the Hall. Sneath was in the chair, and the motion before the House was "That the democracies have more to fear from a Russian victory over Germany than from a German victory over Russia". Four excellent speeches were delivered by the com- petitors, Spence and Hayes taking the affirmative with Hare i. and Campbell i. supporting the negative. The 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD aflirmative ably pointed out the dangers inherent in the spread of communism in the world, and drew a comparison between the two totalitarian states in order to indicate that the violence of one was little different to the violence of the other. The speakers for the negative refuted this argument by admitting early bolshevist excesses, but point- ing out the progress made in recent years towards the democratic ideal of the equality of man. The rapid develop- ment of socialism in England was outlined as an indication that England and Russia were following the same course. Judges for the debate were Mr. Willis, Mr. Brackenbury and Dr. Crake. While the verdict was in preparation, the motion was further discussed from the floor of the House, and the final vote showed an overwhelming majority in support of the negative. Mr. Willis gave a careful and detailed summary of each speech, declared Campbell i. winner of the debate, closely followed by Hare i., Spence and Hayes, and congratulated the speakers on their efforts. ATHLETIC PRIZE GIVING On Friday evening, June 12, the athletic prizes were given out on the terrace south of Bethune House. The table was bare of the usual small cups and trophies this year, as the boys themselves had voted to give the money which would be spent on such trophies to the Navy League. After the prize giving, the "Kitchen Scene" from "Twelfth Night" was presented by five Senior boys under the direction of Mrs. R. G. S. Maier. To choose an isolated scene from one of Shakespeare's best known and Well loved plays seems a rather pointless and unsatisfying venture. However, in this case "Twelfth Night" was being studied at T.C.S. and also the students taking part were "head over heels" in exams and could not spend a great deal of time on rehearsals so it was decided it would be a better TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 plan to prepare one scene as well as possible and make it "short and sweet". The "Kitchen Scene" was chosen because of the sure fire comedy of its five characters. Sir Toby's drunken appearance followed by the foppish Sir Andrew, sleepy and vacant, then Feste, the Jester, with caperings and song reach a climax at the arrival of witty Maria who, with the others encircle Malvolio-come to put an end to their untimely foolishness. Malvolio enters in nightgown and cap with candle in hand and bare feet peep- ing out beneath his night attire. The effect of his dignified and haughty expression which he keeps in spite of all difficulties and the contrast of his rather foolish appear- ance cannot help to be funny in themselves. Mariafs con- spiracy against Malvolio to the delight of Sir Toby, Sir Andrew and the Clown, brings the scene to a happy close. The Senior students taking part were:- Sir Toby Belch .....................................................,..... .............. R eid Sir Andrew Aguecheek ........... ............ D odd Maria ........,...................................... ......... H eaton Feste, the Jester ........ ............ H ealey Malvolio ....................................... ........................,.................... T opping At the conclusion of the play, the Senior and Junior choirs sang several School songs and the gathering broke up, the visitors to go to the Lodge and the boys to attend the "Singing Off" ceremonies. , f 417210 - Z" Z ' 4y'fL-9 2152 3 7251- .' f 4 a 1 1 V ,J 3 .2 fa - a ' ' -' -: '.: aa gem . iw-5 .i-1 JN' V- an . iillffl if'-1 alll lin 0' 3 Hi llll " U: 1!1'i1'35'J 211: fill " . . . ,ye W- 3,6-ps N-'Q:'3:f , Ku ' M:-s A ,X fivffw e l W' ,. ,milk 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SPEECH DAY, l942 Sir Patrick and Lady Duff were our distinguished and charming visitors this year. They arrived on Friday evening and stayed at the Lodge. The weather was kind to us on Speech Day, June 13, and though it was very hot the rain of the past month held off with only a shower falling during the proceedings in the Gymnasium. Despite travel restrictions, there were some three hundred visitors. The Leaving Service began at 11.15 and we were honoured by having the Archbishop of Toronto take part in it. The choir sang the usual hymns extremely Well, "Holy, Holy, Holy," "Jerusalem" the School Hymn, "Blest are the Pure in Heart", and the School's leaving hymn, "And now with Thanksgiving". The rest of the School also carried their part better than we can ever remember. An innovation this year was the singing of the Te Deum to the new pointing with most appealing chants. During the offertory the choir sang an anthem, "Direct us O Lordn, by Brewer, it was particularly well rendered. At the prize giving in the Gymnasium, Mr. R. P. Jellett V92-'97J took the chair. The following Governors were present: Archbishop Derwyn T. Owen, G. B. Strathy, Pro- vost Cosgrave, Col. J. W. Langmuir, Col. J. E. Osborne, The Hon. R. C. Matthews, T. Roy Jones, G. M. Huycke, Gerald Larkin, Judge P. H. Gordon. We were also honoured to have with us: Archdeacon F. G. Scott, of Quebec, Can- ada's famous chaplain and poet, Air Marshal Harold Ed- wards. Air Officer Commanding the R.C.A.F. Overseas, Squadron Leader A. A. H. Vernon, and C. A. Bogert, for many years Governors of the School, the Hon. J. A. Mathewson, Provincial Treasurer of Quebec, Wing Com- mander Harold Kirby, commanding No. 400 Squadron, R.C.A.F., our afliliated unit. Mr. Jellett made a short introductory speech, wel- coming the guests and asking the Senior boys not to jetti- BRN me -91 C I lid ., ., : M n 1' W x , f 'X' 1,23 HI LITTLESIDE CRICKET Back Ron:-The Headmaster. H. Gray, E. E. Gibson, S. Hardalter, R. A. Burdet. R. A. Briden, Nl. Fitzgerald, P. Broclclelmnlc. lVlr. Scott. front ROIl'IfH. C. Butterfleld. E. lVl. Huy'clce, R. Nl. Ransforcl, E. Howard, J. K. P. Allen lCnpt.J. R. V. LeSueur, D. C. Higginbotlmm, G. C. Bovmrd .1 thaw' tix' iff-3' V -J , . , -., . . A ' ' I -4 ' ' " 1 t" i ' f-igxzw fs: 'Y A W ' .q I tt ' ,L .., -extra. -. 'eg ww: Y' , J.. ' -., W ,K F 'f in. ...A .K f , YQ- . ., - - ' -V m'wvvm-..-- -A. eff- 'f'f1' .V N. - , ed... ..'A1'.lJ5fli":11-.".x:4 V .,g.:,.. -- ,. - MIDDLESIDE CRICKET TEAM Back R0u':4Tl1e Heaclmaster, G. Plwippen, Syrnons, R. E. :Xl-lCli1l.'. I. C. Stewart A. I-lealey, Nlr. Duggan. Front Row:-il. C. Thompson, D. Nl. Saunclerson. N. R. Paterson, B. P. Haves. J. B. I. Sutherland lCapt.J, E. N. Parker, H. K. Olds, R. G. YV. Goodall TI-IE CHOIR. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 son the old economic order without full examination and appreciation of all it had done to build up our present world. "It had its faults", he said, "but look around you and see what free enterprise has accomplished in Canada, in the United States, and in England." He then introduced the Headmaster who gave his re- port on the work of the year. Mr. Jellett introduced Sir Patrick Duff by saying that the School had always been forunate in its friends and we were indeed privileged to have the Deputy High Com- missioner for the United Kingdom with us to-day. The Prizes were distributed after Sir Patrick's address, the Headmaster explaining that certificates were being given again in place of most of the prizes, the funds so saved being sent to the Red Cross for the upkeep of a bed at Cliveden Hospital, England. After Sir Patrick had given out the prizes, Lady Duff presented the Bronze Medal to A. B. C. German, the Head Prefect, and the usual ceremony of rushing the recipient took place. Master Roy Bond of the Junior School, then gave Lady Duff a bouquet and the proceedings closed by the singing of the School Song, the National Anthem, and the pronouncing of the Benediction by Archdeacon Scott. A buffet lunch was then served in the Senior School Hall and the Junior School dining room. SPEECH QOF SIR PATRICK DUFF The scholarship that I won took me to Blundells School where J an Ridd more than three hundred and thirty years ago, who was the hero of a book called "Lorna Doone", went to school. And somehow, though I have only been here a few hours, I feel at home in Trinity College School because the same spirit that grew with the centuries at Blundells and infuses Blundells and other old and famous foundations in England seems to be alive and instinct 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD within these walls, and I think that the best traditions of the schools in the Old Country- the traditions of self- discipline, of service and of faith, are what animate the teaching in your school here. Believe me, if ever it was necessary to set your com- pass early by these guiding principles, it is necessary for all you boys if you are to take part to the full in the romantic and thrilling age in which you are going to live. "All the world's a stage? but never in all time was the stage so set for great events, nor did expectancy hang so tense upon the air. Of all the ages of mankind you have the fortune soon to be playing your part in the most romantic. Do not think that romance passed away with the Crusades of the ancient daysg do not think that it faded on the Wind with the last bugle blown at Blenheim or Ramillies, or that it thundered off into the past with the charge of the Light Brigade. Do not think that the song and story, ,which have made famous the Battles of Ban- nockburn or Agincourt, or Plassey or the Plains of Abra- ham, or Trafalgar or Waterloo, or the Somme or Vimy Ridge. or the many stricken fields of which you have read, have left possible only a lesser glory to be Won in your own times. We pay our tribute, as well we may, to the great names in history-to those who have "fought and sailed and ruled and loved and made our world", to those great figures which march in the pageant of the Empire's historyg to those pioneers and saints, soldiers and statesmen who in the earliest days made this great land of Canada. But never think that with them the curtain fell on the need for heroic quality in Canada's sons, or that when they passed beyond sight there was less chance for their successors of immortal service and renown. ' Under these quiet skies in this sheltered place it is hard to realize what deeds of heroism at this moment are being enacted only a few short hours away from where we are. where armies are locked in battle, where patrols plunge TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 through perilous seas with Luiending vigilance, where the skies above are filled with the roar of fighting planes, and where a whole population, civilians old and young, and boys like you, stand to their posts both day and night. Only as the aeroplane flies a few short hours further away the stricken people whom Germany and her associates have overrun are being shot and tortured, and buried alive and starved. All this is happening as if behind the other side of a curtain, and only, as I say, a few short flying hours from us here: and we might remember too that if anything went wrong with Britain, if just for a moment the Germans got control of the British airfields or the British ports, the vials of wrath could overflow here and such fires as I saw myself a year or more ago in London could redden the skies within a matter of hours, in Ottawa or Toronto or Port Hope. It is because such great events are on move that it's grand to be alive to-day. The ultimate things in life- decency and freedom and religion as well as mere self-pre- servation-are all, to-day, upon the hazard. Some genera- tions in the past have seemed to live like the beasts that perish, without the end for high endeavour and without the sight of some great purpose. To us it has been dealt in another measure. It is when the stakes are highest and the issue most portentious that blood runs fastest and pulses beat quickest. And that is why I say that it is so fine a thing and so romantic to be alive in the world to-day. Some of you may feel "But we are still at school: we can't take our places yet in the fighting line or in the armadas of the air or sea." Don't you worry. I hope indeed that the war may be over sooner than we may dare to think. But that will not end the world's dangers nor the world's distress. The momentum of war will still be spreading its havoc in different forms long after the last shot is fired: misery and hopelessness unspeakable will stalk the earth, and after the fierce stress to which nations have been subjected they will be the prey to an appalling 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD prostration of spirit. Here at any rate you come in. You are the reinforcements on the way. You are the new troops unhurt and fresh to whom the eyes of the older generation turn for succour. There will be infinite need for courage and for kindliness, for sweet sane minds to come and help and heal and guide. There will be boundless courage and sacrifice called for from you, if you will do your dutyg and your service and your self-discipline and faith will be need- ed to the full. You may say that is all very well but what can we do here and now? Can't we begin to do something now? When men and women and other boys are giving their lives in every circumstance of peril and adventure and romance, must we be marking time in the routine of school or of home? I'll tell you the answer to that. I know-- God bless you-that you would not grudge to give your lives or-to make your sacrifice in the same way as those hundreds of others, who not so long ago were at this very school, are doing to-day, in the same way as men of our stock have done for their country through all the ages. But the point is that different service is required from different people and the service needed from you now, though it may sound less than is needed from your elders, is still needed just the same. Until you are called for to sterner sacrifices, and ripe by preparation in this school to give the fuller service, there are continuous and daily sacrifices still that you can make. You can do your work here as one who hastens to put his armour on: you can help anyone whom you see shorthanded: you can help in countless ways at home your mother or father or neighbours or any who are short of help and hard pressed. And you can be kind and considerate and cheerful. If the worst comes to the worst you can even be polite to your little sisters! Do you remember the story in the Bible of the man who asked the Prophet what he should do to cure himself of his grievous ill. and when the Prophet bade him just wash in Jordan he was impatient and irritated by the thought of doing TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 anything so easy and so trivial, and it wasn't a very imposing river anyway. But at last someone said to him, "If the Prophet had bade thee do some great thing, would'st thou not have done it ?" And he took the advice and did the little thing, and was saved. It is a test with you whether you would truly storm midnight beaches with the commando raid or lie in the depths o-f the sea in submarines or ride the skies in bombers, if meanwhile you will do the lesser things, and if the things you are asked to do to con- tribute in unsensational ways to the sum of human hap- piness seem dull, don't jib, but buckle to. The less you like a thing the more sacrifice it is to do it: unless a thing hurts in some way it isn't in fact sacrifice at all: and it is with sacrifice that there is always romance. In the sacri- fice which you can make in "the daily round, the common task", if it is heartwhole, there will be hidden romance and may be hidden the chance of glory even, and at any rate you will be playing the man. I would like to say one word to the English boys here, as I am from England myself. Never forget that you come from the people of whom history will surely say that they saved the world. When France fell, before Russia came into the war, before the United States came into the war, when a large part of her own land forces and all their equipment were lost at Dunkirk, and with the enemy thence forward only twenty miles from her coast, England stood fast. She was the one bulwark of freedom which at that time and for long months thereafter remained. Her whole population were in the front line and behaved themselves as such. They were indeed "set on a conspicuous stage and all the world marked their demeanourng and the courage of them all flared up with a banner blown. Of them it might truly be said "Their shoulders held the sky suspended They stood and earth's foundations stay." England is proud to have borne the brunt of the battle alone through all these months, and wears her wounds with 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD pride as a soldier wears his medals. But, mark you, with no boasting: only with thankfulness that so high a destiny was allotted to her. See to it that you do not let England down by any behaviour or act of yours. And remember that many people here Will form their impressions of What English boys are by your manliness and your manners and your modesty. And to all you boys I would say, be thankful for all the riches of training which you are getting here and for being brought up in such fair surroundings and good in- fluences. And remember that to Whom much is given, of him much is required. You might think perhaps each day of the words of that Wonderful song which I never hear without my heart coming into my mouth: "Oh Canada I stand on guard for thee!" How if one were to ask oneself each day Whether in Work and helpfulness and thought for others one has stood on guard, or have you just been standing at ease or have even forgotten about your post altogether? If you will remember that you are sent into the World to give and not to get, that your service and your duty is to others and not to yourself, that Whatever you do you must do with all your might, then you and your lives will be a contribution that the World Will find Worth havingg then the same romance and glory which has invested the lives of great men who dedicated their services to their country may shed a ray on you also, then, young gentle- men of Trinity College School, you will Walk in a Way worthy of your training here and of the traditions of this great foundation. 1 J. 525 '- M 2,5 A.,,. , ,. B TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 HEADMASTEIVS REPORT Mr. Chairman, My Lord Archbishop, Sir Patrick Duff, Ladies and Gentlemen: I welcome you all most sincerely to this, the seventy- seventh Speech Day of Trinity College School. We feel very much honoured indeed to have so many distinguished guests for we know how difficult it is to move around in these days. Not only are duties most pressing but on every hand there seems to be a controller. One day last week I found myself sitting next to the tea controller-and there was some discussion about tea, the next day a very delight- ful man visited the School and he turned out to be the gasoline controller. The only controller I have not heard of is a speech controller and possibly he would be more popular than his colleagues on an occasion like this. It is a real privilege to have with us to-day, as our honoured guests, two such charming people as Sir Patrick and Lady Duff. Sir Patrick belongs to what has been called the backbone of the British system of Parliamentary Government, the Civil Service, and he has held many posts of much responsibility in that Service including the im- portant position of Secretary to successive Prime Ministers. A little over a year ago he came to Ottawa as Deputy High Commissioner for the United Kingdom and since his arrival in Canada he has won friends and admiration on all sides. We are most grateful to him and Lady Duff for sparing us some of their very valuable time and we hope that their stay in Canada will be a long and happy one. Since my last report several senior Old Boys have been lost to the School by death: Lieut.-General Sir Archie Mac- donnel was here from 1877-1882 and he later won a most enviable reputation as a soldier. Few Canadians have been so widely known and respected or have held so many high posts in the Army. Mr. Archer Martin, the late Chief Justice of British Columbia, was here from 1878-1882. As a lawyer and 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD judge few men have achieved more distinction. The Rev. H. H. Bedford Jones was at the School from 1882-1886 and he had already won many honours in work and games when he left to enter Trinity College. There he added to his laurels and later became Principal of Bishop's College, Lennoxville. Mr. H. J. Scott was one of our earliest boys, being here from 1868-1869. He was a well-known lawyer, and assisted the School generously after the fire of 1928. Ten of 0-ur Old Boys and one master have been killed in this warg they have given their lives in order that we and our children may continue to live and progress toward a really Christian way of life. We can never forget them. I am glad to announce the addition of several men to our Governing Body. Mr. Gerald Larkin of Toronto, and Mr. Tom Seagram of Waterloo have both joined the inner coun-- cil of the School, and Mr. P. G. Campbell of Toronto, Mr. P. A. DuMoulin of London and Mr. H. L. Symons of To- ronto have been elected to the Governing Body by the Old Boys' Association. We are very fortunate indeed to have the benefit of their advice and assistance. More changes in the staff have occurred this year than for many years owing to the war and the increased numbers. Messrs. G. H. Dixon, R. G. Glover, E. W. Morse and D. K. Parr all left during the year to join the Army or Air Force, Mr. J. W. Peckham was appointed to the staff of Victoria College, Toronto. We have welcomed the Rev. E. F. M. Dann as our Chaplain, and Messrs. E. S. Jarvis, H. C. Hass, W. K. Molson, I. K. Shearer, J. W. Thow and A. H. N. Snelgrove to the staff of the Senior School, Mr. W. H. Morse has kindly rejoined the staff of the Junior School to help out in this emergency. Mr. W. R. Duggan has acted most capably all year as physical trai.ning and games assistant and we shall be very sorry to see him go. Miss Gibson is leaving the staff of the Junior School after two years' splendid service and our best wishes go with her. Mrs. Polson is also leaving the Junior School staff as Nurse- TRINITY COLLEGE soHooL RECORD 33 Matron and we thank her most sincerely for her untiring Work on behalf of the younger boys. For twelve years now the commissariat department of the School has been in the capable hands of Mrs. J. S. Wright. She has seen that We received three meals a day and numerous other snacks and never before, I am sure, have we been so well fed. Boys are not the easiest people to satisfy but they will agree with me that Mrs. Wright has done a most consistent- ly fine job. Although I have tried to dissuade her she has now decided to take a well earned rest and she leaves with our deep gratitude and best wishes. While I am on the subject of staff, I want to thank all the masters and ladies on the staff for their untiring work during the year. With so many changes it has not been easy to keep every- thing up to the right standard but all the members of the School have co-operated most unselfishly and the year has gone very well indeed. It is perhaps invidious to mention individuals but I should like to say how very efiiciently Mr. Charles Tottenham has run the Junior School, ably assisted by his wife. Very few men could take hold as capably and easily as he has and we are indebted to him for the splendid work he has done. The number of boys on Active Service continues to in- crease month by month until now we can count easily five hundred in the three services. As you will see in the prize lists, five Old Boys have been already decorated by His Majesty, the King, for gallantry and skill, and three have been mentioned in despatches. Sub-Lieut. D. M. Waters, mentioned for his bravery and initiative at Crete and Sub-Lieut. Harry Hynd- man are with us to-day and we are indeed proud to wel- come them back to their old School. They have been in action for over two years and few Canadians have seen more active service in this war. A number of our Old Boys hold very high and re- sponsible positions and lately the little world of the inde- pendent schools lost one of its Headmasters when Mr. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Kenneth Ketchum was appointed Director of Studies at the Royal Canadian Naval College. Lieut. Commander Ket- chum, as he now is, was a boy and a master at this School and we are naturally proud to think he has been selected for this most important work, though we sympathise with St. Andrew's in their loss. The School has been completely full this year and it was necessary to refuse entry to some twenty boys despite the fact that we decided to use Trinity and Petry Houses as overflow accommodation for the Senior School. I want to take this opportunity of thanking the boys and masters of those houses for the uncomplaining way in which they adjusted themselves to certain inconveniences. Nineteen different countries have been represented in the enrolment and some fo-rty-two boys from English Schools are still with us. We have, I feel, been very fortunate in the fine type of lads who have entered the School and they have done their part whole-heartedly and well. Of course there have been some misdemeanors with due penalties but on the whole I have nothing but praise for the boys of the present School. For next year there are already very nearly as many applications as we shall be able to accept, especially if we decide to give up the use of Petry House and it will be necessary to know very soon how many present boys wish to have places kept for them. The work of the School has gone along at a steady pace, I do not suppose any really alive school is ever satisfied with its teaching or with the progress of its pupils and though our record of successes in School work can be favourably compared with that of any other School, it is not as high as we should like' it to be and We shall ever strive to improve it. The Senior inspectors of the Depart- ment of Education have again inspected our Middle School work and they have written to the Minister expressing their entire satisfaction with all they saw. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Our teams have been better than usual this year, especially our hockey and cricket teams. They had almost unbeaten seasons, losing only one game each, and they, with the boys of other teams, always played with the best of spirit, they are due our sincere congratulations. The Cadet Corps has had another most successful yearg Mr. Batt has built up an enviable reputation here and he well maintained it this year. Air Chief Marshal Sir Frederick Bowhill, Chief of the Royal Air Force Ferry Command, inspected the Corps and told the boys he was deeply impressed with them. In shooting we had unusual success by winning the Earl Jellicoe Sword for coming iirst in the Empire in this competition. We were also awarded the Devonshire Trophy for coming Hrst in Can- ada, it is sixteen years since we came first in Canada and we have never before won the Earl Jellicoe Trophy. This year we are turning in the highest average we have ever made, 96.27, one boy, Parker, making a perfect score and two boys, Hare i. and LeSueur, scoring 99 out of a hundred. Two days ago we gave a holiday to boys who had made contributions to the life of the School and had not been otherwise rewarded. It speaks highly for the spirit of willing co-operation that nearly a third of the Senior School were eligible for the holiday. Bo-ys in the Choir, on the Record Staff, on the Library Staff, instructors in life saving and gymnasium, and many others have served the School well and we are most grateful to them. This year boys have waited at table to help out our un- certain domestic staff and they have performed their duties very capably and cheerfully. It may very likely be necessary to institute a general self-help system next year, and in that case all boys would do a certain amount of fagging for the School. A military studies programme was introduced last November whereby all Senior School boys were required to take at least one course. Two periods a week were given up to this work and much useful information was learned. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Perhaps the signallers are to be especially congratulated for the District Signals Officer told me he had never had a more efficient group to examine or a larger class in sema- phore. Many kind friends have again helped our work with valuable gifts to the School. For years we have wanted our own sound projector and last autumn Mr. J. B. Mac- kinnon very generously gave us one. We have been able to show many films in our own Hall, both instructive and amusing, and the possibilities of this equipment are almost endless. In the late autumn we were all thrilled by the acquisi- tion of a ski camp in the hills five miles to- the north. Mrs. John Moss gave us forty acres of beautiful countryside and built a small cabin where boys can get warm, cook some food, and sometimes spend the night. Enthusiastic work parties went out and cleared the rocks from the hills, cut trails and ski runs and helped build the cabin. This pro- perty and the cabin have been given to the School in memory of Pat Moss who was here from 1924-1931 and made an enviable record as a scholar and as an unusually line character. He was afterwards killed tragically at 0x- ford. Already this camp has given many boys much pleasure and in future years it will continue to be one of the most enjoyable assets which the School has to offer. Again kind friends have given bursaries to assist boys who could not otherwise attend the School, Mrs. Dudley Dawson and Mrs. R. C. Matthews have both continued their bursaries and the Ladies' Guild gave two valuable bursary awards. The Ladies' Guild have also continued their much appreciated assistance to the School in many other ways, lettering the names of the prize winners in the Hall. helping to furnish reading rooms, and always making the Chapel their first interest. Valuable gifts to the Junior and Senior School libraries have been made in memory of Fred Martin who was at the School from 1887-1893 and was killed in the last war. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 For these and many other kindnesses the School is truly grateful. I can assure the generous donors that the present School is deeply conscious of the many opportuni- ties they have for a happy and useful life made possible by the thoughtfulness and generosity of a long line of kind friends of T.C.S. This year we are entertaining some thirty youngsters from England in the Junior School for ten days from June 20th in the hope that such a holiday will be an enjoyable change for them. They are boys who have been pretty well stranded in this country through no fault of their own and we are glad to be able to help out in such a cause. Several donations have been made toward the cost of the camp by friends of the School and I hope others may con- tribute. The travelling expenses of all the youngsters from Montreal have been paid, and the staff of the Junior School assisted by some volunteers from the Senior School are contributing their services to this scheme. I feel this is one way we can be of some small help to our Mother Country and assist the war effort in general. Another way is by making articles for the bits and pieces programme of the Department of Munitions and Supply and I hope that such an opportunity may be given us before next September. Last year we contributed 5912.17 during the School terms to War Savings, the Red Cross, the War Services, and our adopted destroyer, the Saguenay. This year our con- tributions will be considerably higher. A group of boys in the School have been helping the Lions Club in collecting and sorting salvage in the town and next year we hope to continue and expand our efforts in that direction. With so much tragedy and crisis in world affairs, I had hoped that I would be able to keep this report to a very few pages this year, and though I have skimmed over or skipped many parts of School life, I am distressed to find it so long. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Some months ago I read an address by our Speaker to-day, Sir Patrick Duff, in which he referred to the boys and girls of school age as the "seed grain" which must be considered our most valuable heritage. I have always held exactly similar feelings, though I could not express it so aptly, and that is the reason for this report. This School was founded by the Rev. W. A. Johnson to encourage true religion, useful learning and faithful diligence in a country setting and it seems to me that in these terribly critical and uncertain days we can do nothing better than that-true religion, the sheet anchor in a storm tossed world, useful learning, the tools in a world which has become so- largely mechanized, faithful diligence, the fuel which provides the power, and often reveals hidden re- sources of which we were unaware. If boys at T.C.S. can win something of these qualities, they will be strong in spirit, mind and body. To those who are leaving may I say how much I ap- preciate all they have done for the School. In working for the general good they have, of course, wrought great benefits to themselves which I sincerely trust will be of inestimable value to them in the days which lie ahead. Beginnings and endings are hard for most of us, yet life is made up of beginnings and endings and we must know how to meet them. When learning to fly you need an instructor to teach you the meaning of the instruments, you must learn the use of the controls, the sound of the engine. When getting off the ground you must keep your tail up, then you find it is not wise to take chances at the beginning of your flight, near the ground, but rather climb steadily until you have space to lose if you have to lose it. You can be more free now and soon you will feel at home in the new element, re- joicing in the new found world, enjoying all the power at your command and the freedom which comes with con- fidence and skill. But keep control of yourselfg too steep a climb and you will lose flying speed, stall, and drop back, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD forget the principles of flight and you go spinning to de- struction, and remember that you always have to come back to earth and the landing must be made with care if you are going to avoid injury to yourself and others. Life does consist of beginnings and endings and I have every confidence that our Senior boys now leaving us will meet them wisely and capably. This is the day of high adventure and great daring for young men if ever there was such a dayg there is a world to be saved from destruc- tion, and then a world to be saved by construction, and many of you will play important parts in these endeavours. "Self knowledge, self reverence, self control, these three alone lead man to sovereign power." Those words of Tennyson are very true, and they will be of help to you if you can remember them, adding perhaps the further guide "money lost, little lost, honour lost, much lostg heart lost, all lost". Your School will not forget you, and we shall watch your future careers with affectionate interest. 5 AJ ., 1. QSM ' E415 f .P ,Q ,fi ,g Ig ,s": " " " if Z, 4.11 Q zfi 40 Sixth Form- TRINITY COLLEGE S-CHOOL RECORD SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIENCY The Chance1lor's Prize .......................................... ..J. B. I. Sutherland VIA C23 and VIB- Given by Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun ................ R. G. Spence VA Form- Given by R. P. Jellett ..... .......... M . S Reford VB and VC Form- Given by F. G. Osler ..... .......... C . A Q. Bovey IVA Form- Given by G. B. Strathy ...... .......... A . E. Millward IVB Form- Given by C. A. Bogert ......... .......... J . A. Paterson IHA Form- Given by C. S. Maclnnes ................. .......... P . C. Stratford IIIB Form- Given by Senator G. H. Barnard ..... .......... D . D. Wilson II Form- Given by R. C. H. Cassels .................................... J. S. Smythe RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE Sixth Form- Given in memory of Archbishop Worrell ......... S. A. Searle VIA L21 Form- Given by the Archbishop of Toronto .................. R. D Hume VIB Form- Given by Bishop R. J. Renison ......... .......... W . N. Greer VA Form- The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize ...... ......... M . S. Reford VB and VC Form- Given by the Bishop of Montreal ..... .......... C . A Q. Bovey IVA Form- Given by Provost Cosgrave ........ .......... A . E Millward R. E S. Morgan IVB Form- Given by Dr. R. G. Armour ............... .......... J . A. Paterson IHA Form- Given by the Hon. R. C. Matthews ....... ...... P . C. Stratford P. B. Vivian IIIB Form- Given by the Rev. R. Andrewes ....... ...... D . D. Wilson II Form- Given by A. .E. Jukes ........................................... D. D. Hogarth ENGLISH Sixth Form- Given by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Dr. H. J. H. Petry .......... ...... G . R. Sneath VIA C23 and VIB- Given by Col. H. C. Osborne ............. ....... R . D. Hume VA Form- Given by Col. G. W. Birks ....... MacCa.1la.n TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 VB and VC Form- Given by T. Roy Jones ..... ........ IVA Form- Given by G. M. Huycke ..... .... IVB Form- Given by J . D. Johnson ..... ........ IHA Form- Given by J. B. Mackinnon ..... ........ IIIB Form- Given by Argue Martin ...... ........ II Form- Given by Mrs. R. J. Renison ................... ........ LATIN Sixth Form- Given in memory of George Leyoester Ingles .... VIB, VB, VC Forms- Given by the I-Ion. R. C. Matthews ..... VA Form- Given by G. M. Huycke ................... IVA Form- Given by Dean C. S. LeMesurier ...... IVB Form fSet 41- Given by P. A. DuMou1in ....... ........ IHA Form fSet 35- Given by C. S. Maclnnes .......................... ........ IIIB Form fSet 21- Given by Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun ............ II Form fSet 11- Given by A. E. Jukes ............................. ....... GREEK V Form- Given by C. S. MacInnes ...................................... IV Form- Prize Founded by Dr. C. J. S. Bethune FRENCH Sixth Form CSet 113- Given by the Bishop of Montreal ....... VA Form CSet 81- Given by Col. J. E. Osborne .... VB Form fSet 7 J- Given by John Labatt ........ VC Form CSet 61- Given by T. W. Sea.g'I'a.m ...... IVA Form fSet 53- Given by R. P. Jellett ....... ........ IVB Form CSet 43- Given by C. A. Bogert .......... ........ IIIA Form CSet 31- Given by Col. G. W. Birks ..... ........ IILB Form CSet 21- Given by J. B. Mackinnon II Form CSet 11- Given by F. G. Osler ...... .nn ,,,, Q... C. A. D. P. W. J. G. W M. A. J. A. S. D. M. A. D. M. C. D. A. G. D. G. D. A. Q. Bovey E. Millward H. Fricker C. Stratford J. R. Edwards S. Srnythe R. Sneath R. Fleming S. Reford E. Millward L. MacLaren J . Peniield C. Edmonds D. Wilson S. Reford E. Millward W. Huestis S. Reford A. Q. Bovey M. Saunderson E. Millward F. Crum H. Grand C. Bovaird D. Wilson 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GERMAN IV Form- Given by Dr. R. G. Armour ..................... P. C. Stratford SPANISH V Form CSet 23- Given by J. B. Mackinnon ...................... D. M. Saunderson IV Form CSet 13- Given by J. D. Johnson ................................ W. D. MacCa1lan GEOGRAPHY IHA Form- Given by John Labatt ................................. P. C. Stratford IIIB Form- Given by F. G. Mathers ...... I. L. Campbell II Form- Given by T. Roy Jones ............................... J. S. Smythe HISTORY Sixth Form- The Rigby History Prize .......................... G. R Sneath VA Form- Given by Provost Cosgrave ....... C. A Q. Bovey IVA Form- Given by Col. H. C. Osborne ..... J. L. MacLaren IVB Form- Given by John Labatt ........ . J. A. Paterson IIIA Form- Given by Gerald Larkin ....... P. C. Stratford P. B. Vivian IIIB Form- Given by Norman Seagram ....... I. L. Campbell D. D. Wilson II Form- Given by F. G. Osler .................................... J. S. Smythe MATHEMATICS Sixth Form- Given by G. B. Strathy ........................................ J. B. I. Sutherland VIA C21 and VIB- Given by Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon ...... ........ R . G. Spence VA Form- Given by J. H. Lithgow ........................ ........ J . A. Beament VB and VC Form- Given by Vice Admiral P. W. Nelles ................ C. A Q. Bovey IVA Form- Given by Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C. ........ A E. Millward IVB Form- Given by the Hon. R. C. Matthews , .................. J. A. Paterson IIIA Form- Given by Col. G. W. Birks ............... ........ J . P. Brocklebank J. N. Matthews IIIB Form- Given by Col. J. E. Osborne ..... ........ J . N. Gourlay II Form- Given by F. G. Mathers ....... ........ D . E. Stanger TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 SCIENCE Sixth Form- The Founder's Prize .................................. ........ J . B. I. Sutherland V Form- Given by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Sir William Osler ..... ........ M. S. Reford T. R. Stee IVA Form- Given by Vice Admiral P. W. Nelles ..... ........ J . L. MacLaren IVB Form- Given by Gerald Larkin ........................................ J. W. Maltby IIIA Form- Given by Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C. ........ P. C. Stratford IIIB Form- Given by P. A. DuMou1i.n ...................................... S. C. Edmonds D. D. Wilson II Form- Given by T. W. Seagram ..................... ........ J . S. Smythe ART Prizes given by Mrs. H. E. Cawley Third Form .... ............................................................. P . C. Stratford P. B. Vivian Second Form ...... ...................... ........ J . S. Smythe MUSIC Piano- Given by Edmund Cohu ....... ........ I . J. Davidson Violin- Given by Frank Blatchford .................................. A. J. Peniield GENERAL KNOWLEDGE Given by J. B. Mackinnon .................,.................... lst. P. B. Heaton 2nd. J. A. Beament ORAL EXPRESSION Reading in Chapel- Given in memory of Mr. Dyce Saunders ............ C. S. Campbell G. R. Sneath Debating- Given by Col. H. C. Osborne ................................ C. S. Campbell WRITTEN EXPRESSION The Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Prizes give n by Col. J. W. Langmuir for the best poem, article, essay, and story published in the Record during the School year. Q11 Short Stories ...............................................,........... C21 Light Verse and Prose ......... .......................... Q31 Sketch .........................,............................................. .J. H. B. Dodd .R. E. Mackie .M. S. Reford IVIILITARY STUDIES Aeronautics- Given by Air Vice Marshal R. Leckie ............... Map Readiiig- l Given by Col. Andrew Fleming ................. ...... .A. D. Wheeler .J. M. Irwin 44 Aircraft Recognition- Given by Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C ........... J. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD N. Matthews First Aid- Given by Mrs. R. J. Renison ............. ...... S . N. Lambert Meteorology- Given by Gerald Larkin .......... Knots and Lashings- Given by the Instructor ..... A. R. Dewar O. T. C. Jones Signalling- Given by J. D. Johnson .... ......... D . K. Russell Model Aeroplane Building- Given by Bethune Smith ............................,........... D. W. McLaughlin SPECIAL PRIZES The Chess Prize ................................................................ R. M. Hull The Choir Prize, founded by the late Capt. F. P. Daw .................................. ...... C . S. Campbell Woodworking Prize ................................. ......... W , G, Phippen The Rigby History Prize- The The The The The The The The The The The The Founded by Dr. Oswald Rigby Armour Memorial Prize- Founded by Dr. R. G. Armour Margaret Ketchum Prize ...................................... E. Second Year Challenge Trophy- R. Sneath B. I. Sutherland Howard Given by Flying Officer J. W. Langmuir ............ K. A. C. Scott F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form .... P. F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form .... A. F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form .... M. Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics- Founded by the late E. Douglas Armour ............ J. Founder's Prize for Science- Established in memory of the Founder by C. Stratford E. Millvvard S. Reford B. I. Sutherland the late Sir William Osler .................................... J. B. I. Sutherland Lieutenant Governor's Silver Medal for English .................................................... G. R. Sneath Governor Genera1's Medal for Mathematics ........ J. B. I. Sutherland Head Prefect's Prize .............................................. A. B. C. German Head Boy and Chancel1or's Prize Man ................ J. B. I. Sutherland The Bronze Medal A. B. C. German TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Athletic Prizes and Trophies 45 First Team Colours. School Shields given to boys who have won their first team colours in any sport by the following Old Boys and friends of the School: R. P. Jellett T. W. Seagram H. F. Labatt Col. J. E. Osborne P. G. Campbell W. M. Pearce The Hon. R. C. Matthews Norman Seagram Commander Barry German J. W. Kerr Colonel Andrew Fleming Major N. H. Macaulay G. E. Phipps A. MCN. Austin G. B. Strathy R. C. H. Cassels John Labatt J. H. Lithgow C. A. Bogert G. W. Birks T. A. Caldwell L. D. Clarke ...... W. R. Fleming ..... Judge P. H. Gordon Col. H. C. Osborne FIRST TEAM COLOURS Football, Hockey, Cricket .....................Cricket Football, Hockey J. W. L. Goering ..... ....... G ymnasium iCapt.J, Cricket R. G. W. Goodall .... ......................................................... H ockey L. T. Higgins ......... ............................................................ C ricket D W. Huestis ....... ........................................... F ootball, Gymnasium S. N. Lambert ....... ................. F ootball, Basketball, Cricket fCapt.J J. R. LeMesurier ................ Football fCapt.J, Hockey fCapt.J, Cricket A R. McLean ..... ........................... F ootball, Hockey, Gymnasium H. K. Olds ............... .................................... B asketball iCapt.J K. A. C. Scott ....... ............................................ C ricket R. G. Spence ....... ....... F ootball, Hockey B. Svenningson ..... ................... ................. B a sketball 1941-1942 J. M. Austin ........ ...................... ...,.... F oo t.ball J. W. Barnett .... ....... ....... 1 C ricket R I. Birks .......... .......... H ockey G. C. Caldbick ....... ....... B asketball J. C. Cawley ......... ................ H ockey G. H. Curtis ............... ........... G ymnasium A. B. C. German .... ..................... F ootball G. D. Laing ............ ....... F ootball, Hockey I. R. Macdonald ...... ........ C ricket W. G. Mathers ..... A. M. Nesbitt .... E. N. Parker ...... J. G. Phippen .... H. A. Speirs ............. W. G. M. Strong ............ J. B. I. Sutherland ....... A. D. Wheeler ........... Gymnasium ..............FO0tba11 Gymnasium Gymnasium Gymnasium ...........Football ........Hockey .Basketball 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OTHER AWARDS The Oxford Cup Race- Cups given by J. W. Thompson- lst., J. L. Goering, 2nd, J. C. Cawley, 3rd, R. G. W. Goodall Football- The Kerr Trophy for Most Valuable Player on Bigside: J. R. LeMesurier The Kicking and Catching Cup .............................. J. R. LeMesurier The Jamie Eaton Cup held by the Captain of Littleside: E. Howard Cricket- Littlesidie 1902 Cup, and Bat for the Best Batsman, Given by the Hon. R. C. Matthews ........................ J. H. Gray The Calcutt Cup for the Best Bowler and Ball ............ J. H. Gray Milddleside The Best Batsman, Trophy given by the Hon. R. C. Matthews .... R. G. W. Goodall The Best Bowler ..................................................... ........ B . P. Hayes Bigside The Captain's Cup, and Bat given in memory of the Rev. J. Scott Howard .......................................... S. N. Lambert The Best Batsman: E. L. Curry Cup, and Bat given by Norman Seagram for the highest average in the three School games ............................................ L. Clarke The Best Bowler: Bat given in memory of Mr. Percy Henderson .................................................... S. N. Lambert The Best Fielder: Old Boys' Cup, and Bat given by Dr. and Mrs. Norman Taylor in memory of Mr Dyce Saunders ........................... .................... K . A. C. Scott Improvement: Cup given by J. W. Kerr... ............ W. R. Fleming Boxing- The Bradburn Cup for the Best Boxer and Trophy .... J. L. Goering The Rous Cup for the Best Novice Boxer ................ D. S. Dignam Squash- The Bullen Cup and Trophy .......................,.......... J. R. LeMesurier Runner-up: Given by Argue Martin ...................... B. P. Hayes The Fred Watts Prize for Littleside ............ .......... J . J. Symons Skiing- Given by Commander Barry German- Senior ..................................................... ........ J . C. Thompson Intermediate ..................................... .....,... L . D. Clarke Swimming- Given by T. W. Seagram- Senior ........................................ J. L. Goering and J. J. Symons Cadet Corps- The Instructor's Cup for the Best Cadet .................. J. L. Goering The Cup for the Best Shot: Given by R. P. Jellett .................................... D. F. Fairweather Gymnastics- Best Gymnast: Cup given by H. E. Price .................. J. L. Goering The Gwyn L. Francis Cup for the Best Gymnast on L1tt1es1de ....... ............................................................... R . A. Burdet TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Tennis- Open Singles: The Wotherspoon Cup: and Trophy Given by R. P. Jellett ................,.............4..............,............ Wight Junior Singles: Cup given by R. P. Jellett ................ H. C. D. Cox The Ewart Osborne Cup for the half-mile, Senior ........ A. D. Wheeler The R. S. Cassels Cup for the 100 yds., Senior ............,....... R. M. Hull The J. L. McMurray Cup for the 120 yds. Hurdles, Senior: A. D. Wheeler The Montreal Cup for the 440 yds., Senior ................ J. R. LeMesurier The W. W. Jones Cup for the 220 yds., Junior .................... J. H. Gray Highest Aggregate on Sports Day .................................... J. L. Goering The Magee Cup for Gym., Boxing, Cross-Country on Littleside .........................,................................................ E. Howard The F. G. Osler Cup for all-round athletics on Littleside: E. J. M. Huycke The Oxford Cup for the annual inter-house cross-country race: given by Old Boys at Oxford ...................... J. L. Goering The Cup for Keenness in Athletics: given in memory of George Leycester Ingles ............ F. A. M. Huycke The Jack Maynard Memorial Award ............................ J. R. LeMesurier The Grand Challenge Cup for all-round athletics on Bigside ....................................................,............. J. R. LeMesurier The Gavin Langmuir Memorial Trophy for inter-house athletics: Bethune House INTER-HOUSE CHALLENGE CUPS Held by Bethlme House fFormerly Upper Flatl Bigside Football: Given by Morgan Jellett. Littleside Football: Given by A. J . Dempster. Bigside Hockey: Given by P. G. Campbell. Middleside Hockey: Given by T. H. McLean. The Irvine Cup for Squash Racquets. The Swimming Cup. The Bethune Cup for the Best Squadron. Inter-House Sports Day Cup. Middleside Cricket: The Ford Stuart Strathy Cup. The Read Cup for Bigside Athletics. Bigside Cricket: Given by the Seagram Brothers. Held by Brent House 1Fo1'm:erly Lower Flat! Middleside Football: Given in memory of Rev. .E. C. Cayley. The Oxford Cup: Given by the Old Boys at Oxford. The Gymnastics Cup. The Shooting Cup. Littleside Hockey: Given by F. H. Mathewson. The Chess Cup. Littleside Cricket: Given by J. M. Teviotdale. l . 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In Memoriam The following Old Boys have given their lives in this War in the cause of Christian Civilization: Pilot Officer J. W. Atkin C33-'35J Leading Aircraftsman J. D. Bilkey V29-'34J Flying Officer E. M. Cowperthwaite C24-'30J Flying Officer Lonsdale Cowperthwaite U24-'321 Flying Officer H. F. G. Ede C30-'34J Flying Officer H. L. Gordon C22-'25J Flying Officer G. G. Hyde C31-'32J Sub. Lieut. G. A. Markham C30-'32J Lieut. J. W. Osborne V28-'32J Sub. Lieut. G. H. K. Strathy C29-'34J Requiescant in Pace Honours H. F. G. Ede C30-'34J, Flying Officer in the Royal Air Force, was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for gallantry and skill over Narvik in May, 1940. L. R. McLernon U33-'36J, Sub-Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Naval Volunteer Reserve, was awarded the Distinguished Service Cross for courage and resource at Dunkirk, in June, 1940. B. D. Russel C26-'34J, Flying Officer in the Royal Canadian Air Force, was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for gallantry and skill in the Battle of Britain in August and September, 1940. J. M. S. Patton V28-'32J, Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Engineers, was awarded the George Cross for conspicuous gallantry in removing a time bomb from a munitions factory in December, 1940. P. G. St.G. O'Brian C28-'32J, Squadron Leader in the Royal Air Force, was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross in November, 1941, for inspiring leadership and skill as a night fighter pilot. D. M. Waters C36-'39J, Sub-Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Navy, was mentioned in despatches in December, 1941, for his courage and initiative in operations in the Mediterranean, notably at the Battle of Crete. A. P. Campbell V17-'20J, Group Captain in the Royal Air Force, was mentioned in despatches in January, 1942, for his distinguished service as a Senior officer in the Air Force. P. B. Pitcher C27-'29J, Squadron Leader in the Royal Canadian Air Force, was mentioned in despatches in January, 1942, for his steady gallantry and splendid leadership. Some five hundred Old Boys are now on Active Service. F AIR CHIEF MARSHAL SIR FREDERICK BOWHILL, G.B.E., etc. SIR PATRICK AND LADY DUFF, ON SPEECH DAY THE MARCH PAST Ar .gfy SALUTE FROM THE AIR TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 G. L. Tracy C40-'41J won the Richardson Memorial Scholarship at Queen's University, Kingston. In the Ontario Senior Matriculation, 1941, the following boys obtained first class honours in the .subjects opposite their names? P. D. Hare ........................................ Trigonometry, French Composition L. T. Higgins ......... ........ E nglish Literature, Algebra, Chemistry J. C. W. Hope ........... ............................................ L atin Composition F. A. M. Huycke ...... .....,........................................ M odern History C. W. Kerry .....,..... ...................... T rigonometry, Chemistry R. V. Kovacs ...... .......,................. A lgebra., French Authors S. N. Lambert ....... ........ E nglish Literature, Modern History J. R. LeMesurier ...... ......... M odern History, French Composition C. E. Lyall .............. ...........................,. G eometry, Trigonometry C. M. Patch ........ ........................................... M odern History C. I. P. Tate ........ ............................................... T rigonometry G. L. Tracy ...................................... French Authors, French Composition The percentage of passes in the Senior Matriculation of 1941 was 80.5 and the percentage of honours was 45.7. The percentage of passes in the Junior Matriculation of 1941 was 86 and the percentage of honours was 47.6. During the past seven years thirty-two University Scholarships have been won by boys from the School. 65533 Q3 XQSM Lillian 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ll Q, i f C o tributions ' Two thousand years ago a Wooden cross That came from sheltered havens near the Nile, Arrived upon this barren, heathen isle: The cross of Paul-embedded in the moss. And then amidst the splendour of Crusades, The noble knights of Emperor and Pope Descended on this isle with treasures lade. Their cross of red and white Was full of hope For those who neath the eastern sun Were slaves. But then as time gave Way to greater men, The mighty Bonaparte, before their graves, Did silent homage, knowing not that When From Egypt, Nelson came, his mighty fleet Of sturdy war-scarred frigates would set free The isle- from French command-and then defeat Napoleon's hope to fly the ileur-de-lis Upon this bastion, keeper of the sea. And now, the path of God still marks the way: Her many steeples rock ten times each day, The tiny isle stands up with fearless swayg And for her silent valour, suffering loss, This base of might has won a kingly cross. -I.J.D. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 THE OLD TUCK ROAD Wondrous smells savoring of nature's produce drifted up from the piping hot duck and from the cream-thick gravy that dripped insolently from its sides to float lazily about it. Golden-brown was this duck, and though still graced by an occasional stray feather tip, it seemed just what the doctor would need to order you to bed after wards. It was split down the centre and the resultant halves seem- ed all but asking to be taken up by the forty greedy fingers that would dissect them. It was hemmed in by roast potatoes. Mincing about it were sausage rolls which, not to be outdone, added their full quota to those odours which wafted about the whole. Following closely came the pumpkin pie, fresh and delectable. Dipping the tip of its powdery nose in the whipped cream in which this cut of pie Wallowed lazily, was a wedge of chocolate "tiger" cake that must have come from a well stocked larder. Nor was there missing that which tops off any repast, good or badg for before greasy fingers could be licked clean of their clinging debris, they must needs take to their lips the wine a la carte-the grape "cordial" juice. Can you not see it, smell it? A meal--no, a fair feast, served in our own Old Tuck Shop. The "boys' room" was the seat of this tidy repast. It had been brought past the counter and screen that sepa- rated the room from the kitchen and laid on one of the three or four tables by Mrs. Philp, or by one of her bird- like daughters, or even by a boy acting as a server to gain a free lunch. The boys' room still contains the same old candy showcase behind which the departed Mrs. Philp, when the crowd maddened, used to throw up her hands and exclaim, even as Mrs. Grace is wont to today, "I have only one pair of hands!" Over against the west wall was the "high seat" whereon at least four too many used to clamber to munch wedges of pie held dexterously in one hand. Sitting up to that third table by the south wall might be 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD E. O. Wheeler, Styx Macaulay and Dusty Rhodes or even Red Mathers, Harry Symons and Jack Maynard who, if they were not stuffing themselves, were probably timing the three minutes four seconds of that, even then, archaic "egg-boiler". Before the mantel more likely than not would be squatting Southey and Magann, probably con- templating doubtfully the "cucumber in the bottle", While t.hey waited for their boiled eggs and coffee ice-cream. I should think some of the "Pie" Broughalls would be there, and very likely sampling along with "Shirt-tail" Cotton or "Goose-eggs" Gossage some of the Tuck's Apple Blossom biscuits or peanuts and candy from the big red Robertson pail. I'l1 bet there'd be traces of Burgess there-traces of him trying to pick up crumbs in one awful hurry, for one reason or other! Maybe "Jumbo" Nelles, Laing, or "Muisi" Cattanach could be found furtively sneaking Water from the well in which the Water, by decree, had to remain. In- spired by thrift, these three were undoubtedly trying to prevent further unnecessary inroads on their rapidly vanishing pocket money. Nor can any tell me that "Anti- Bun" Crowther Wasn't there, moping in one corner till the weekly baking came along. The "boys' room" is but a storeroom today, thoughtfully storing the deeds, seen and unseen, enacted by its patrons. Yes, all of Mrs. Rigby's "dear boys" would be there and those of the Reverend Symonds, of Dr. Orchard and of Dr. Bethune, most of them with their names signed under the fading green oilcloth of the mantel, if not scratched alongside R. L. Merry's, C. Younge's or A. L. Wallace's in the brick outside. Myriads of prefects would be about enquiring about cake to take back to school and generally making nuisances of themselves, The Tuck register would be there, bearing such scrawling signatures as Gordon Tucker, Slats Pearce, Pete Campbell, John Ham, Bethune and Berry fof Berry's "eating house"J beside a Michf'06 or Trinf'89 and Rooms 35, 47, and 54. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 A little red brick building nestling among the stout pines and hemmed ir1 by a white picket fence, it was and is. A cinder pathway led up to its veranda, which opened south so that when such as "Piggy" Francis was ordered straight from the Tuck, he could create a story to be re- told by going direct, as the crow flies, over the fence and out. It lay on that first road east of the school-the Old Tuck Road. There it was handy, in that it lay on the way to the lake, the stamping ground of the last generation. The tuck possessed a most convenient window, open more often than not, through which a head must needs pop at almost any hour of the day or by lantern-light to know the hour the "coupon" clock might be registering, or to be followed by arms and body in search of anything from frying pans and what they are used for to cream puffs, especially on half-holidays. Those Wednesdays and Saturdays in spring brought the call of the wild coursing even more rarnpantly through every vein and sinew. Let me tell you that old, old story C1885 to be correctl of how the Old Tuck made its debut. In that year a certain quartet of boys returned to school from leave, felt hunger pangs that could not be denied. Having some coin of the realm, and seeing a patch of billowing golden fruit Cpump- kins to be surel in a not too distant backyard, they decided to try fortune. They entered the cozy yard and knocked at a side door. A sumptuous fair dame answered and, when told of their woe, ushered them in. Oh joy of joys! Cream- thick pumpkin pie was to be had! But for four young lads' hollow insides, one pie was a mere nothing. In short, they raided the ice-box, deposited a tip and left a wiser and fuller quartet. , In some mysterious way known only to schoolboys, the news of this happy escapade spread to the furthest reaches of the campus. Sure enough, on enquiry Mrs. Philp was found only too willing to save young T.C.S. boys. Innocently she let herself in for such duties as preparing frogs' legs 54 TRINITY COLLEGE S-CHOOL REOORD for the hunter and oysters for the ambitious, or, at periodic intervals, receiving the goodbye wishes of many departing lads. For instance, to quote one of the Misses Philp, "Your headmaster, Mr. Ketchum, he came to us before he left for war. My, he was a nice boy, and he did look smart in his uniform". She was a pioneer, I'd say. The last piece of "tiger" cake spent itself in October, 1919. In that fall, nine years after Mrs. Philp had left us, thirty-five years after she first donned the apron, the Misses Philp's nephew came home after being a prisoner of war in Germany. They felt with him that they'd "done their share" and their good work and their good will passed on to our Mrs. Grace. The Old Tuck has long since dropped from our whirl of events, but its name lingers on in our memory. Such are the facts, sung and unsung, that your Record reporters gleaned from the departed Mrs. Philp's now ripen- ing daughters when they stopped at the Old Tuck to see what was what, and what had been what. They saw what was what and what had been what. More, they ate what had been what. And now they have recounted much of what had been what. They leave it with the T.C.S.O.B.'s. --J .J .'S. The following words are taken from a 500-year-old tombstone in the Church of Kirby Cemetery, Essex, Eng- land: "When pictures look alive with movements free, When ships like fishes swim beneath the sea, When men oatstripping birds shall sear the sky, Then half the world deep drenched in blood shall lie," TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 OYF 'gl-lg , QE-CGDD I . f' LETTERS T0 MY BRAIN My dear Brain, I regret to inform you that it will be necessary for you to do some Work in the near future. I believe that there are going to be some exceedingly diflicult examinations next month, and, although I know it is very difficult for you to do so, you must prepare to concentrate as much as possible. I should also like to tell you that, as you did not exert yourself enough last month, having an average of only 55 per cent. you will have to wake from your stupor at an early hour, so that you may attend extra study. I realize that dreams are among your favorite recreations, as you can make them follow Whatever course you want, but you will have to sacrifice some of them to make up for your previous laziness. Yours truly, Edwin C. Dolittle. Dear Mr. Dolittle, Yours of the fundatedj instant received and contents duly noted. Unless you apologize Within two days for the insults to my Wonderful ability, I shall be forced to retaliate by concocting some terrifying nightmares. I have also in- structed my friend, your stomach, to be on guard against efforts on your part to make him ill, so that you can go to 55 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD hospital and avoid exams. He has told me that on no account will he be sick, as he has a grudge against you for causing him extreme discomfort by giving him four Pepsi Colas to digest in one afternoon. Yours truly, Your Brain. Dear Brain, In your threatening letter you seem to forget that you do not control me, but have to obey me . . . In any case you could not frighten me with a nightmare. As for your "alliance", I could put my stomach entirely out of com- mission with a starvation campaign. If you do not pull yourself together, I shall have to start reading "Lulu" again to annoy you. Yours sincerely, Edwin. Dear Edwin, As if you would ever stop reading "Lulu". Why don't you give me a chance to work by cutting out "Jack Arm- strong" and "Captain Midnight" from your daily routine? If you fail in your exams it will not be my fault. Unpleasant nightmares, Your Brain. Dear Brain, If you give me any more dreams like that I shall have a nervous breakdown. You know that I hate octopusses, so why must you make hundreds of them attack me while I lie helpless in bed? I apologize for the insults. Ed. Dear Ed, Get up at six-thirty every morning or else . . . Please note the plural of octopus is octopi. Your Brain. Dear Brain, I give in.-Ed. . I THE PREFECTS Slarzding:-S. N. Lambert, W. R. Fleming, C. S. Campbell. Sitting:-A. B. C. German fHead Prefectl, the Headmaster, R. l.elVlesurler Absent:-NW. B. Svenningson. l I . . .. -.....i TRACK TEAM back Row:-The Headmaster, R. I.eIVlesurier, D. G. O. Carmiclaael, S. C. Edmonds, G. T. Fulford, Mr. Jarvis, R. M. Holman, I. B. Reid, G. C. Caldbick, D. A. Walker, Mr. Hass. Middle Row:-F. B. Jackson, P. N. Haller, R. P. Stokes, R. M. Hull, A. D. Wheeler, D. I. NlacD. Keefler, W. G. M. Strong, IVI. A. Gibbons. Front Row:-J. G. Greig, R. W. Savage, R. T. Morris, R. E. Day, G. D. Laing. S-XVI M M IN C5 TEA M Back Roufzf-I.. T. Higgins, R. T. Nlorris, G. R. Sm-atli, C. S. Campbell. W. I.. Goering. Nlr. Jarvis, I. I.. Camplu-ll, Symnns, I. H. RL-id, P. N. Hallcr, T. A. ffaldm-ll. Middle' Rou':fG. F. Crum, IJ. W. Hucstis, R. G. Keyes, R. A. Wi.4ei1Lfr, E. M. Huyclce, G. C. Iiovaird, Nl. Firzgi-rald. G. T. Fulford, D. D. Wilsoii. from R0W:WH. C. Butterfield, NI. R. Balfour, R. M. Rfmsford, N. Gourlay, J. K. P. Allen, R. Nl. Kirlcwtriqh ' ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 EXAMINATION HOWLERS Lord Durham recommended responsible and irrespon- sible government for Canada. North America is polluted with rivers. The Law-"This was the Jewish Law or the Law of Moses as laid down by God on the mountain. It was en- graved on tabloids of stone and was kept very rigorously by the Jews. The Siniks and Stoiks preached on the churchcorners. He confessed his sins in a sack cloth. However, on his death. his mother took him back to Rome to be educated. - .. -Q-i ' f WX 'l1t ' --f f 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QICKFT After lovely Weather in April when we actually play- ed on grass, the 1942 cricket season became one of the wettest on record. Early in the term We made a start with time batting on a grass Wicket, and actually we play- ed on grass for most of the other games and practices, but never once was it really dry. Nets were only usable on three or four occasions. The result, was a season of very low scores. Fifty or sixty runs was usually enough to win a game. Also due to lack of confidence and a slow ground the rate of scoring was appallingly slow. Just as the ground was a handicap to the batsman, so perhaps the same condition was an aid to the fielder. Much credit should be given to Mr. Wilson Who largely took over the job of developing the fielding, which Was in general good, and on occasions almost perfect. Messrs. Shearer and Lewis were in charge of Bigside and Lambert was an able captain. The problem of adequate supplies of balls, etc., was fairly acute and may be much worse next year. Any Old Boys having anything in good condition for which they have no further use are asked to help. Finally we would like to record a "vote of thanks" to Mrs. Wright and her staff for many years of "cricket teas", "last minute suppers" and "changes of times" all of which have been very much appreciated. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 SCHOOL vs. THE MASTERS At Port Hope, May 5. The First Eleven eased out the Masters in a very close and amusing game. The Headmaster scored 30 for the Masters before being caught out. For the First Team, Lambert and Caldwell made good stands, scoring 43 and 38 respectively. Total for the Masters: 1133 Total for the School: 139. . SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGH C. C. At Port Hopef, May 12. In their first match of the 1942 season, the First Eleven played to a draw with the Peterborough Cricket Club. The School, batting first, had a lead of sixty runs but were unable to retire the Hnal Peterborough batsmen before stumps were drawn. The School declared at 104 runs for 9 wickets. Lambert made 42 before retiring and Scott hit up 30 runs. The visitors' total, also for 9 wickets, was 46, of which F. Smith got 19. Hare max. bowled effectively for the School, taking 3 wickets for 4 runs, while F. Dyer took 4 for 39 for the visitors. SCHOOL vs. GRACE CHURCH C. C. At Toronto, May 16. On May 16th., the First Eleven met Grace Church on the Upper Canada College grounds. The School batted first and ran up 113 runs before they declared with only 4 wickets down. Lambert, with 54 runs not out, batted very well, as did Clarke who was also not out with 33 runs to his credit. Grace Church came into bat with only an hour and a quarter left to play. At the start of the last over they had 64 runs for 8 wickets. Lambert bowled Manton, who was Grace Church's best bat, with the first ball of the over, and retired the side three balls later. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. EGLINTON C. C. At Port Hope, May 25. As usual the School batted first and in a very short innings hit up 56 runs. Scott with 12 and LeMesurier With 18 were the only batters to break into double figures. The visitors then went in and could not make the 56 required, making 54 as it was, of which Mann and Hewson con- tributed 16 and 14 respectively. As the day was still young a second innings was start- ed, each team having an hour at bat. The School hit up 55 runs for 4 Wickets, with Lambert and LeMesurier re- tiring with 10 each. Eglinton Went in but could only make 38 runs for the loss of 7 Wickets in the hour. SCHOOL vs. MOUNTAIN VIEW R.C.A.F. STATION At Port Hope, May 30. The Air Force batted Iirst and, with Hardy getting 24 runs, they knocked up an even half-century before being retired. The School then Went in and scored Very quick- ly, especially the good partnership of Lambert and Goering, who scored 24 not out and 22 respectively. Before stumps were drawn the School had 77 runs for 5 Wickets down. The School's bowling on the whole was very good, Lambert taking 3 for 2, Higgins 3 for 10, and Crum 2 for 0. SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. At the Toronto Cricklet Cilub, June 3. In their first Little Big Four game the School beat St. AndreW's by a score of 54 for 8 to 49. This low scoring was due to a very soft wicket. p School Innings Caldwell, c. Opie b. Adamson ......... .......... 1 1 Lambert, c. Adamson b. Opie ............... .......... 1 1 Goering, c. Raymond b. Clarkson ........... .......... 1 1 Clarke, c. and b. Adamson .................... ....,.,... 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 Scott, b. Chipman ...............A...............,.,........ .....,... ............ 4 LeMesurier, b. Adamson ....,,......,........... ....,....... 0 Spence, c. Clarkson b. Adamson .,......... ............ 4 Macdonald, not out .............,.,.................... ............ 2 Higgins, c. Wynn b. Adamson ......... ............ 0 Barnett, not out ,.................................. ..........,. 2 Crum, did not bat Extra .............. .......... .... 1 Total for 8 Wickets .......... ............ 5 4 S.A.C. Innings Opie, l.b.w. Lambert ....................... ............ 2 Adamson, l.b.w. Goering ................... ............ 2 Lappin, c. LeMesurier b. Scott ......... .........,.. 1 1 Chiprnan, b. Goering ......................, ...,........ 5 Clarkson, b. Lambert ....................,....... ....... 1 Thiele, b. Higgins .................,...................,......... ....... 2 Wynne, c. Caldwell b. Lambert ........... ....... 1 Taylor, c. Spence b. Higgins ............... ............ 6 Ramsey, run out ....................................,... ............ 0 Ballon, not out ..............,................................. ............ 4 Rapmund, c. Lambert b. Higgins .....,.. ............ 6 A Extras ............................... ......,,. 9 Total .................................... .,..... ......... 4 9 L..-. .. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At the Toronto C. C., June 6. For the second time in a row the School beat Ridley on the grounds of Toronto Cricket Club. The School were in first, and were all out for what seemed a dangerously low total of 44 runs. A surprise was still in store, how- ever, for by dint of magnificent fielding by the team and some extraordinary bowling by Lambert, Ridley Were dis- missed for the still lower total of 36 runs. Lambert 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD excelled during the day taking 5 wickets for the loss of only 11 runs. A second innings was started in Which the School hit up 74 for 8, and Ridley 32 for 2. School Innings Caldwell, c. Schmon b. Greatrex ............ ........,... 1 0 Lambert, c. Bird b. Greatrex ................ ..,.... 2 Goering, b. Greatrex ................................ ....... 1 Clarke, c. Bird b. Schmon ,......... ....... 0 Scott, b. Cronyon .......................... ....... 6 Walker, b. Greatrex .................... ....... 2 LeMesurier, b. Greatrex ......,. ....... 0 Barnett, not out ............................. .......... ............ 1 5 Higgins, b. Greatrex ............................................. ....... 2 Macdonald, c. Chassels, b. Greatrex ,....... ....... 0 Crum, b. Greatrex ................................................ ....... 2 Extras ,......... ......... 4 Total .............................. ........ ......... 4 4 Ridley Innings Cronyn, c. Caldwell b. Lambert .......... ....... 0 Scandrett, c. Scott b. Goering ..,........ ....... 5 Chassels, b. Lambert .........,................. ............ 0 Schmon, 1.b.w. Lambert ..................... ............ 1 0 Snively, c. Barnett b. Goering ........ ....... 0 Cobb, run out ............................................. ....... 6 Boswell, run out .................................. ....... 5 Greatrex, l.b.W. Lambert ........ ....... 3 Stevens, b. Clarke ............................... ....... 6 Hoadley, c. and b. Lambert ......... ............ 0 Bird, not out .....,...............,.,............. 1 ....... 0 Extras .,......,. ......... 1 Total .................................... .. ......... 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 SCHOOL vs. PICTON R.A.F. STATION At Port Hope, June 8. The R.A.F. batted first and slowly hit up a total of 74 runs. Williams batted well with 20 runs. The School were forced to bat quickly by the time limit and when stumps were drawn found themselves also with 74 runs, for only 5 Wickets. Scott with 34 was the School's best bat and Lambert was the best bowler with 6 wickets for 21 runs. ------ SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, June 10. The School dropped a very close decision to U.C.C. by one Wicket and four runs. This game resolved the Little Big Four into a three-Way tie with U.C.C. and Ridley. The School batted first and collected 72 runs, with Scott getting 23 of them. Half an hour before stumps were drawn U.C.C. had 51 runs for 7 wickets. The eighth wicket fell at 63, and in the last over of the match Spencer hit the tying run. Miller, who made 24 not out, soon clinched the game with a two-run hit. Jeffs with 5 Wickets for 23 runs, and Goering with 4 for 20 were the most effec- tive bowlers. School Innings Barnett, b. Jeffs, E. F. C. ,.,,,.,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,.,, 0 Caldwell, b. Jeffs ,.............,.........., .... ............ 1 0 Lambert, l.b.w. Bebell ...,....... .,......... 7 Scott, b. Lawson ............................... ............ 2 3 Clarke, c. Miller b. Lawson ........ ,,,,,,, 6 Goering, l.b.w. Bebell ................... ,,.,,,, 2 Spence, c. Miller b. Bebell ........... .,,.,,, 1 Waters, b. Jeffs ,............................ ,,,,,,, 3 LeMesurier, l.b.w. Jeffs ........ ,,,,,,, 6 Higgins, b. Jeffs ............,..... ,,,,,,, 2 Macdonald, not out ....... ,,,,,,, 1 Extras ............ ,,,, 6 Total ,.......... ,,,,,.,,, 7 2 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD U.C.C. Innings Davies, c. Lambert b. Higgins ......... ........... 1 0 Fichter, run out ........................................ ........... 0 Miller, not out .....................,...............,.....,..,..,................ .......,... 2 4 Bremner, c. Spence b. Goering ............................. ........,.. 5 E. F. C. Jeffs, c. Macdonald b. Goering ........................ 9 Godefroy, b. Goering ..................................................... ........... 0 Burden, b. Lambert ............................... .......... ........... 8 R. D. Jeffs, b. Lambert ......,.................... ........,.. 0 Bebell, c. LeMesurier b. Lambert ........ ...,....... 8 Lawson, c. Barnett b. Goering ......... ...,....... 2 Spencer, not out ................................. ........ 3 Extras .................,.................. . ..... ..... . 7 Total for 9 wickets ............. ........... 7 6 MIDDLESIDE This year Middleside had four matches, one of which was lost, one drawn, and two won. On the whole it was a rather disappointing season as the team was never quite the same for each match. Imports from Bigside "B" occasionally played and thus the team had no constant composition. The first match against Lakefield ended in a draw. Lakeiield batted first and were all out for 75 runs. Crum was the School's best bowler with 6 wickets for 21 runs. The School then went in but were unable to make Lake- field's score before stumps were drawn. As it was they knocked up 63 for 7, Barnett getting 24. The return match with Lakefield was played at the Grove on May 20th., and ended in a very heart-breaking loss. Again the Grove went in'first, and by dint of fine fielding and good bowling on the part of Crum and Hayes, were retired for 32 runs. Over-confidence ruined the School, however, and they were only able to make 28 runs all told, with a high score of 6 by Walker. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 The first match with U.C.C. was played at Toronto and was a clear cut victory. The School batted first and hit up a total of 54 runs, of which Cox got 12. U.C.C. then went in and were dismissed for 21 runs in all. Crum and Sutherland had the best averages for the School on the bowling end. The return match at Port Hope resulted in a close win for the School. U.C.C. went in first and were dismissed for a total of 49 runs. The School then went in and knock- ed up a total of 52 runs for 7 wickets before retiring. The best batting for the School was done by Walker with a total of 20 runs. LITTLESIDE This year Littleside had an unusually successful sea- son, winning every one of its five matches. The first away game at the Grove on May 13 was won handily 54 to 29. Howard and Hardaker bowled exceed- ingly well, Howard taking 4 for 4, and Hardaker taking 4 for 6. Howard was also the best School bat, knocking up 18 runs. The return game with Lakefield, two weeks later was also won by a wide margin of 83 to 12. Gray was the spark-plug of the batting with 28 not out while Allen be- hind the stumps personally accounted for 5 wickets, stump- ing four, and catching one. Besides batting excellently Gray took three wickets for the loss of a single run. The first game with Seaton House, played at Port Hope, ended in another victory, this time 95 to 46. Rans- ford was the hero of the day, for, besides knocking up 22 runs not out, he performed a hat-trick. Higginbotham also bowled well for the School taking three wickets for eight runs. The return match with Seatons was played in Toronto on June 6. Once more the School came through with a 64 to 35 victory. And again Gray paced the batting with 66 TRINITY COLLEGE S-CHOOL RECORD 22 not out. Howard was the most effective bowler with three for eleven. Perhaps the most satisfying victory of the season was Littleside's victory over Middleside by two wickets and three runs. Gibson and Howard knocked up 12 and 10 respectively of the 41 total while Gray took 4 for 11. DISTINCTION CAP The Colour Committee has awarded a Distinction Cap to S. N. Lambert for Cricket. CRICKET COLOURS First Team-S. N. Lambert, J. R. LeMesurier, L. D. Clarke, K. A. C. Scott, J. W. L. Goering, T. A. Caldwell, L. T. Higgins, I. R. Macdonald, J. W. Barnett. Half First Team-R. G. Spence, W. R. Fleming, P. D. Hare, J. A. Beament, J. G. Waters, I. B. Reid, D. A. Walker, G. F. Crum. Middleside-H. C. D. Cox, R. G. W. Goodall, B. P. Hayes, H. K. Olds, E. M. Parker, J. G. Phippen, J. B. I. Suther- land, R. A. R. Dewar, R. E. Mackie, A. Healey, J. J. Symons, F. A. M. Huycke, P. B. Heaton, D. F. Fair- weather. Littleside-J. K. P. Allen, G. C. Bovaird, R. A. Briden, R. A. Burdet, E. E. Gibson, J. H. Gray, J. S. Hardaker, D. C. Higginbotham, E. Howard, R. V. LeSueur. OXFORD CUP COLOURS J. MCN. Austin, J. C. Cawley, W. R. Fleming, J. W. L. Goering, R. G. W. Goodall. BATTING AVERAGES, 1942 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Average High Score Times not out Innings Total runs U.IC.C. 2nd B.R.C. lst B.R.C. S.A.C. Masters Picton Mountain View 2nd Eglinton lst Eglinton Grace Church Peterborough 'Q OO IQ I-I N I0 QD N O LO 69 IQ 1-I 69 N I 14 cn moo 0909103 ooczoom W OO O C5 O W O v-I N O v-I I-I 1-I W CVD 1-I 1-I N 00 v-4 23 O0 W CD 65 CD v-4 C0 O W O I 49 14 v-I Info C0 9+ II"' cv ct s-I CQ 4-3 +309 3 ri n-4 E use O 0 rk Cla NIO N 1-IO Oil'- O li' 'LO v-I NN CDIFJ 1-IN 1-49 FI WN lo: NI N 'fl 9? WOO 'QI oering cr: .E UD .99 UE .u S-1 GJ .D '14 CQ to oo ww no to v-I 1-I om 1-I ca nw co v-I N I-I v-I co -ef -X- N -X- Qu ol 99 ca 1-I 1-I i- 14 no Sf- N YH E cd I-I cn 0'-2 to oo FI r-I co I-I eo no co cs o ca YH I o 101' 18 10 5 GI' LeMesuri IQ oo I-I C0 v-I IO lr' P' N 'BG 1-I -5? N O RECORD on PT N I-I O CO Q v-4 r-I I-4 -ci-1 v-4 OO N v-1 no 96 NYH 66 C0 v-I I I I ii- W 'cs P-1 cd n o 'cs U cd EI IQ 14 CQ P' O5 1-I N 1-I C O CO 4-2 4-v O O U2 YH O0 if . N W IYQ4 v-4 NO PCO Nb' YF HI I1-I IN ra wi BC' D- 1-I YH 49 ff I II OI II GOI U55 gx 3. U23 v-4 U3 QQC2 oofnox WGN v-I OOO r-ICO!-I WNN v-4 wl I IN I I I I O N Eg BEE :vang Brno out. cates not 'fi indi 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOWLING AVERAGES, 1942 fo m to :fc gn tn 23" "' 5' Ei 5 51 C 0 3 Q 3 c USP E 4 IJ' ,E- Q CRUM- Overs . . . . - - - 1 - - 3 - Maidens .... - - -- 1 Runs .... - - - 0 - -- 4 - Wickets .... - - - 2 GOERING- Overs ...... - 2 5 6 -- 1 9 5 Maidens . . . -- 1 1 1 - - 4 I Runs .... - 6 5 1 1 - 3 12 14 Wickets . . . - 2 1 2 - - 2 2 HARE max.- Overs ...... 3 - 3 - 4 5 - - Maidens .... 1 - -- - 1 1 - - Runs ...... 4 - 4 - 16 10 -- -- Wickets .... 3 ---- 1 - - HIGGINS- Overs ...... - 4 3 4 9 4 9 2 Maidens . . . - 1 1 - 2 1 7 -- Runs .... - 4 3 10 21 10 . 6 8 Wickets . . . - 1 - 3 2 - 3 - LAMBERT- Overs ...... 7 5 1 6 4 1 1 5 13 6 Maidens .... 2 1 5 3 1 -- 5 2 Runs ...... 13 9 25 2 2 1 17 12 1 1 Wickets .... 3 3 5 3 6 4 3 5 SCOTT- Overs ...... 6 6 8 5 3 6 5 - Maidens .... - 2 3 1 - 1 3 - Runs ...... 19 1 5 13 2 1 7 20 4 - Wickets .... 2 2 5 - 1 4 1 - CLARKE- Overs ...... - 3 - 1 - 6 4 3 Maidens . . . - 1 -- - - 7 2 2 Runs .... - 6 - 5 - 24 2 2 Wickets . . . - 2 - - - 1 - 1 BEAMENT- Overs ...... 3 ---- 5 - - Maidens .... ----- 1 - - Runs ...... 6 ---- 8 - - Widcers .... ----- 1 - - - CQ -1 O Q ua sa3e.1aAV 5' o 5.4 8.5 7.6 3.9 6.6 11.5 14.0 "IOOI-IDS HOINOI x x 3 if , X ff' r Q N Q 5 1 v ,X-3 3 Q. ST , S' 'Q Qs? ra , 4 , -M' Q s , , . A , S-if-, X .2 f f fx -A A R, li-in .,.' S?kxi,53,. Tg'4'iQQi1 EP Afiffwe 5 ii.. -P 5 vw: ' 'x ' X - . ,. Q- V, si . S ' b Q Qs. 1 wx f 5 , ,, Y Q 'Q 3?- .e!.g.? ggkm-453k fxsp If , . S , X.w,xgiQ . ,, + 'u Q SN, gg fix J AEN Q 1 XN 3.'f,g,F '-,Dix ' 5 x"W,"g 21: T? M , , Xxx : F, :ig f ' 'Si A 5 . , , 9 if I - 2 5 eg 5 ,Ti 5 K , ,s ,S - 5 . wg , fx u E, 'La By ,fii ' 2' , -. .M-1. , 1" r .5 ,z,: .- '- . t+:'-- - l L 'V I '..::ff .Uni f l2liqa J. S. CRICKET TEAM Hack Row:-1. S. N. Forbes, H. G. james, Esq., B. R. B. Paterson. llfiddlc Row:-G. A. Payne, R. Leclcie, R. A. Hope lCapt.l, D. H. Roenisch, M. O'Grady, W. S. Melville, R. S. Jarvis. Front Row:-J. M. Paterson, D. Thompson, W. M. Jarvis TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SVVIMMING LITTLE BIG FOUR SWIMMING MEET At Hart House, Toronto, May 2. With an enthusiastic team of novices captained by Goering, T.C.S. brought up the rear in the first Little Big Four swimming meet on record. Although, under Mr. Jarvis' watchful eye, the swimmers had become very pro- ficient among themselves, when up against competitors older and more experienced the handicap in age was easily seen. Nevertheless it is felt that next year, when that handicap has been lifted, the School water-babies will give a better account of themselves. At the meet Morris Clarkson, the Canadian diving champion, gave a fine exhibition of his prowess, topping it off with a double back flip from a board no more than four feet off the water. Ridley took first honours in the meet with 57 points. St. Andrw's came second with 53, U.C.C. third with 24, and T.C.S. fourth with 18 points. House Meet Bethune House won this meet on the night of Satur- day, April 25 by 53Vg to 435 points, winning the diving and the 100 yard open, but dropping both the Senior and Junior 120 yard medleys to Brent. Five points were given for a first, three for a second, and one for a third. TENNIS Once again we are indebted to Col. Ewart Osborne C92-'95J and Mr. R. P. Jellett C92-'97lg the fine spring Weather in April made it possible to use the Jellett and Osborne courts regularly from the beginning of term. The Senior tournament had so many entries it could not be completed for several weeks but J. B. Wight finally emerged the victor, defeating H. C. D. Cox in the finals. The Junior tournament was won by H. C. D. Cox. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD F DT -Dfgyg RESULTS OF SPORTS DAY, MAY 29th., 1942. Junior 100 yd. Dash- 1, Stokes, 2, Gray, 3, Fulford. Intermediate 100 Yd. Dash- 1, Gibbons, 2, Greig, 3, Saunderson. Senior 100 Yd. Dash-10.2 sec. 1, Hull, 2, Fleming, 3, Goodall. Junior 220 Yds.-28 sec. 1, Gray, 2, Briden, 3, Chase. Intermediate 220 Yds.-25.2 secs. 1, Gibbons, 2, Saunderson, 3, Carmichael. Senior 220 Yds.-24 secs. 1, Hull, 2, Fleming, 3, Higgins. Junior 120 Yds. Low Hurdles-20.4 secs. 1, Gray, 2, Decker, 3, Higginbotham. Intermediate 120 Yds Low Hurdles-16.4 secs. fnew recordj 1, Keefler, 2, Caldbickg 3, Morgan. Senior 120 Yds. High Hurdles-17.4 secs. 1,Wheeler, 2, Strong, 3, Hull. Intermediate 880 Yds.-2 mins. 34.2 secs. 1, Cox, 2, Caldbick, 3, Reford. Senior 880 Yds.-2 mins., 27.8 secs. 1, Wheeler, 2, Goering, Fleming. Intermediate 440 Yds.--1 min., 3.4 secs. 1, Greig, 2, Morris, 3, Saunderson and Carmichael. Senior 440 Yds.-58.4 secs. 1, LeMesurier, 2, Goodall, 3, Fleming. Junior Cricket Ball Throw--204 ft. 1, Briden: 2, Gray, 3, Stratford. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 Junior Shot Put-40 ft. 10 ins. Knew recordl. 1, Stokes, 2, Decker, 3, Campbell and Briden. Intermediate Shot Put-33 ft. 11 ins. 1, Reid, Burdet, 3, Caldbick. Senior Shot Put-37 ft. 9 ins. 1, Goering, 2, Reid, 3, Haller. Junior Broad Jump-15 ft. 8 ins. 1, Gray, 2, Stokes, 3, Decker. Intermediate Broad Jump-17 ft. 8 ins. 1, Greig, 2, Keefler, 3, Cox. Senior Broad Jump-17 ft. 1015 ins. 1, Laing, 2, Hull, 3, Fleming. Junior High Jump-4 ft. 10 ins. 1, Gray, 2, Butterfield, 3, Stokes. Intermediate High Jump-4 ft. 11 ins. 1, Keefler, 2, Greig, 3, Frioker. Senior High Jump-5 ft. 6 ins. Knew recordl 1, Wheeler, 2, Goering, 3, Huestis. Mile, Open-5 mins. 37 .4 sees. 1, Goering, 2, Goodall, 3, Fleming. Junior Relay Won by Brent House. Intermediate Relay Won by Bethune House. Senior Relay won by Bethune House. Intermediate Pole Vault-7 ft. 1, Keeflerg 2, Burdet. Senior Pole Vault-8 ft. 10 ins. 1, Walker max., 2, Goering, 3, Laing. Senior Aggregate-1, Goering, 13 points, 2, Wheeler 11 points, 3, Hull 11 points. Intermediate Aggregate - 1, Keefler, 13 points, 2 Greig, 12 points. Junior Aggregate-1, Gray, 21 points, 2, Stokes, 10. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DISTRICT TRACK MEET The Championship of No. 5 District of the Ontario Athletic Commission was decided on Saturday afternoon, May 30, on the School grounds. There were in all tive teams competing, namely T.C.S., Port Hope High School, Brighton Continuation School, Oshawa Collegiate and Co- bourg Collegiate. T.C.S. is the new champion of the District, having amassed a total of 76 points during the afternoon. Port Hope were second with 49 and Oshawa, Brighton and Cobourg were in the next places with 12, 9, and 8 points respectively. For T.C.S. the following won races:- Gibbons: Inter. 100 yds., Inter. 220 yds. Hull: Senior 100 yds., Senior 220 yds. LeMesurier: Senior 440 qds. Wheeler: Senior 880 yds., Senior High Jump 15' 8"J, Hope, Step and Jump. Keefler: Inter. High Jump. Stokes: Junior Broad Jump, Junior Shot Put. Laing: Senior Broad Jump. Jackson: Senior Shot Put. fji gl 5-I2 X 2? ' ' K X'-352' f J' ' -"T ', -fs , gg. .Q Y lu-3 QIQQ-,Xu eff? . 'l'x"' 4Lb4Y4X - an Y .41 'lv A73 -f m- ., - ..- ' X f'-fxxx . 4 5' t.k dx T'j. 7 .LrLJ.13lYuiQ,s?glw,y.i1,l! .I, Q -it -l, . fur. ,fu ,anal " ' vnu' -fl'l!Nlkkl'f., ' f,!x',.'Qxi,', -l.g.AX 708.18-'H ml In ,.h..+Tf.', ,X A Qfsrix-'h v it I gn'-M J-,!1.,,.'t"' ' X V"f-:.Y.:'z. '-5' 35-' 'X me 1 ,ff V Xirxlifx THE JUNIGR SCHGCJL RECGRD -1 f X 'QQ 5 1 gif e V 1 2 I. S. N. F rbes 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD J lmior School Notes Although this number of the Record does not appear until Well on into the summer holidays, We can still ex- press the hope that all members of the Junior School have had and will continue to have a very pleasant holiday. As is far too frequently the case in War time, there will be several familiar faces missing from the staff when We reassemble again in September. We extend to Mr. Edwards, Miss Gibson, and Mrs. Polson our sincere thanks for all they have done for us during their stay at the School and wish them the very best of luck for the future. We are again indebted to the Ladies' Guild as we have been so many times in the past. This year they have pre- sented us with a very nice pair of maroon curtains for the Library thereby iilling a long-standing need. Mrs. Mac- kenzie and Mrs. Hogg have also been kind enough to give to the School several very useful ilower vases. We are very grateful indeed to the Ladies Guild and to the individual members for their helpful and kindly interest in our wel- fare. Tennis There Was an entry of twenty boys for the tennis tournament this year and nearly all of the matches were very evenly contested: Semi-finals - Payne vs. Hyde 6-1, 6-4, Hope i. vs. Roenisch 6-0, 6-1. , Finals-Hope i. vs. Payne 6-O, 6-1. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 Gymnasimn Competition For the first time for several years, a gym. competition was held in the Junior School this year. Many of the boys taking part in the competition showed definite promise as gymnasts. The following have been awarded First Team Gym. Colours: Hope i. CCapt.J, Leckie, Drewry, Whitfield, O'Grady, Jarvis i., Melville, Payne. Shooting Junior School shooting in the miniature range has been well up to standard this year. Out of 38 boys taking part in the exercise, 27 obtained a score of 19 or over out of a possible 25. Morris turned in the best target with a perfect score of 25 and the following boys also turned in some very good scores: Hope i. 24, Knapp, Drewry, Payne 23, Paterson i., Gadsden, Thompson ii., Burns 22, Stewart i., Kennedy, Leckie, O'Grady, Holman, Paterson ii., 21. CRICKET FIRST TEAM vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, May 19. School-Forbes 9, Paterson 4, Payne 0, O'Grady 2, Hope i. CCapt.J 15, Paterson iii. 8, Leckie 2, Thompson i. 7, Jarvis ii. 4, Kennedy 0, Roenisch 5 not out. Total 58 runs. Lakefield-Morrell 14, MacBrien 11, Langmuir 1, Alston 8, Wilkes 6, Herold 2, Wilkes i. 0, Eayrs 23, Christie 2. Main 14, Stone 0, not out. Total 93 runs. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At Toronto, May 26. 1 School-Paterson ii. 0, Payne 2, Paterson iii. 0, Forbes 0, Hope i. 0, O'Grady 3, Roenisch 5, Thompson i. 0, Jarvis ii. 2 not out, Leckie 0, Jarvis i. 0. Total 16 runs. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ridley-Rovvntree 14, Bond 1, Jone 28, Schneidan maj. 24, Schneidan min. 7, Coddington 1, Clarkson 5, Whitte- more 0, Atwater 9, Cobb 3. Total 125 runs. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. PREP. At U.C.C., ,May 30. School-Paterson ii. 7, Leckie 3, Roenisch 9, Hope i. iCapt.J 4, O'Grady 18, Thompson 2, Paterson iii. 8, Forbes 3 not out. Did not bat: Payne, Jarvis ii., Melville. Total 62 runs for 7 wickets. U.C.C. - Scott 4, Keep 18, Gossage 0, Chalkey 1, But- ler 42, Colley 19 not out, Meredith 0, Orr 1, White 4, Griffith 0, Melville 2. Total 100 runs. SCHOOL Vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, June 3. School-Paterson ii. 1, Leckie 0, Paterson iii. 10, Hope i. iCapt.J 5, O'Grady 6, Thompson i. 0, Forbes 0, Payne 14 not out, Jarvis ii. 0, Melville 0, Jarvis i. 0. Total 36 runs. Lakeneld-Wilkes ii. 2, Langmuir 22, Morrell 0, MacBrien 1, Wilkes 0, Austin 0, Christie 2, Hutchings 0, Armour 1, Stone 0, Mackenzie 0. Total 30. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, June 6. School-Paterson ii. 2, Leckie 2, Paterson iii. 6, Thompson i. 0, Hope i. CCapt.J 10 not out, O'Grady, 0, Forbes 5, Payne 0, Jarvis ii. 0, Melville 6, Jarvis i. 0. Total 34 runs. ' U.C.C.-Scott 6, Keep 5, Gossage 23, Chalkley 4, Butler 2, Colley 38 not out, Orr 1 not Out. Did not bat: White, Melville, Griffith, Kelk. Total 72 runs for 5 wickets. .ii TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 SCHOOL 4TH TEAM vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope School-Ketchum ii., Lawson, Bond, Wyman, Panet, Dew- dney, Ketchum i., Thompson ii., Thompson iii., Boul- den, Boulton, Morris fCapt.D. Total 68 runs for 9 wickets. Lakefield-Church, Wilkes iii., McDougall i., Ketchum, Gib- son, Easson, Arnoldi iii., McCulloch, McDougall ii., Armstrong, MacNaugton, Morris. Total 49 runs for 9 wickets. House Match RIGBY vs. ORCHARD Rigby--Paterson iii., Thompson i., O'Grady, Hope i., Payne, Drewry, Curtis, Jarvis i., Thompson iii., Boulden, Deverall. Total 69 runs. Orchard-Paterson ii., Leckie, Jarvis ii., Forbes, Kennedy, Melville, Hyde, Thow, Gourlay ii., Roenisch, Whitfield. Total 40 runs. Cricket Colours The following have been awarded First Team Cricket Colours:-Forbes, O'Grady, Payne, Paterson ii., Roenisch, Jarvis ii., Leckie, Paterson iii., Thompson i., Hope i. CCapt.J. JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIENGY FORM III First Prize ...... ................................................................ D . H. Roeniscn Second Prize ...... ............................... ............... H . A. Hyde FORM II First Prize ..... ................................ ................ C . Crowe Second Prize .. ....................................... ............. W . A. Curtis FORM IA First Prize ..... ............................... ............ J . F. D. Boulden Second Prize .. ........................ .......... B . R. B. Paterson 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FORM IB First Prize ..... ..................................4...................... M . L. Wall Second Prize ..... ................................ W . R. B. J. V. Herridge FORM I First Prize ..... ...................................................... P . A. C. Ketchum Second Prize ..... ..................................................................... R . W. Bond The Preparatory Form First Prize ..... .............,........................................ ......... J . A. Lawson Second Prize .......................................................................... R. E. Hopkins The Fred Martin Memorial Prizes Religious Knowledge Form III ........................................ D. H. Roenisch Form II ................................,......... A. F. W. Thow Form IA ........ ....... J . F. D. Boulden Form IB ............ ............. B . W. Cate Form I ................... ......... R . W. Bond The Prep. Form ..... ......... J . A. Lawson Drawing .................... ............................... ......... J . S. N. Forbes Special ...... ...... ............. ........ W ' . F. Kennedy Music ..................... ............................... ............. R . A. Hope Special Prizes The Reading Prize and Challenge Cup: Presented by E. S. Read .................. ............. R . A. Hope The Choir Prize .................................................................... J. S. N. Forbes Special Choir Prize: Presented by E. Cohu ........................ G. P. Morris The Entrance Scholarship to the Senior School ............ D. H. Roenisch The Hamilton Bronze Medal R. A. Hope Athletic Prizes WINNERS OF EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY 100 yards- Open .............. ................... M . O'Grady Under 13 ...... ....... B . R. B. Paterson Under 12 .... L. ....... B. R. B. Paterson Under 11 ...... ....... B . R. B. Paterson Under 10 ...... ......... H . E. Thompson 220 yards- Open ........ ............. M . O'Gra.dy 440 yards- Open .... .......... M . O'Grady High Jump- Open ........... ........ J . D. Thompson Under 12 ...... ............ L . C. Burns Broad Jump- Open ........... .................... R . Leckie Under 12 ...... ...... .B. R. B. Paterson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 120 yards Hurdles- Open ...... ................................ M . O'Grady Sack Race- Open ................... ........ J . F. D. Boulden, R. Leckie Throwing Cricket Ball- The The The The The Mrs. The Open .......,.. ...................................... ..,...... R . V. Drewry OTHER AWARDS Fred T. Smye Cup for Tennis and Trophy .................. R. A. Hope Runner-Up ............................................................,..... G. A. Payne Orchard Cup for Boxing ............................................ J. S. N. Forbes Housemaster's Cup for the Best Shot ....... ........... G . P. Morris Ball for the Best Bowler ................................... ....... R . A. Hope Cricket Captain's Bat: Presented by the Headmaster .................................................................. R. A. Hope R. C. H. Cassels' Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports C100 yds. and 220 yds.J ................................ M. O'Grady Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports .................................................................... ....... M . O'Grady Junior School House Cups Rugby Football ...................................... Orchard House Hockey Cup ............................................ Orchard House Cricket Cup ..... ....... R igby House -gr Q sail' 43? 'Rib' 1 X. - x 'X fi T . A, .4. r sw A Kfajis , X xl x . - V E 0 , ' VN! ax X 3? A SX is .'.:7Sa ae- 4-.fd . ay, .f, -- f-Sig ,9:1'!0. .Sis Of , -gi ttf. 5 X- f ' - - 1 ft' X 9 S N ,.,,,N,, Q t wig- ' - Q Sexy-sv i '- T-aegis' ' Q-.Ng x bf -'-rf X, xg.. 1 . Q.. 3 -nag, 'fix' .1 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OLD-ROY Unis fl H86 if HQ 2 X .ff ' 4. HONOURS It has just been officially announced that G. A. Mc- Carter C13-'14J, Brigadier in the R.C.A., has been appoint- ed to the command of the Artillery in a Canadian Corps. McCarter was at T.C.S. only a short time but he became one of the most admired and respected boys in the School by his quiet courtesy and efficiency. He was in the R.M.C. form and passed well at the end of the year. He played on the first football team and on the basketball teamg he was on the committee of the Debating Society and a member of the Choir. After graduating from R.M.C. he entered the army and he has been a regular officer ever since. Before the outbreak of war he had taken a staff course at Camberley and was attached to Headquarters in Ottawa. He went overseas early in 1941 and has held responsible posts in the Artillery in England. SF Ill: if 46 if I. H. Cumberland C16-'23J has been promoted to Lieu- tenant Colonel and placed in command of the Third Armoured Regiment, Canadian Army Overseas. Ian Cumberland is the eldest of four brothers who have attended the School and his grandfather, Mr. Barlow Cumberland, was one of the School's earliest benefactors. Indeed it was at Mr. Cumberland's house that it was decid- ed to purchase the present School property in 1868. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 At T.C.S. Cumberland played on bigside football and cricket winning his second team coloursg he was in the Upper Fifth form in his final year and passed into the R.M.C. There he was promoted to be a Sergeant in his last year, and he played on the first football team. He graduated with honours. In business he became managing director of the Bear Equipment Companyg in 1927 he joined the Governor Genera1's Horse Guards and he Went overseas as second in command of his regiment. The School is very proud of these Old Boys and sends its best wishes to them. .l- .1.ll.,. MISSING It has been reported that H. J. Kirkpatrick C33-'39J is missing after operations over Germany on June 6th. Joe Kirkpatrick has been a Sergeant Observer on bombers for many months and has made many trips over enemy terri- tory. We fervently hope that he will be reported a prisoner of War. Our deep sympathy is extended to his mother and brothers in their anxiety. In another column We are privileged to print part of a letter from J oe which was re- ceived after word came that he was missing. OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service The press carried a most interesting story in May of the exploits of Sub-Lieutenants D. M. Waters, H. H. Hynd- man, and others during their service with the Royal Navy. It was a story of cool courage and devotion to duty during bombings, torpedoings, bombardments and constant action over long periods. The School was extremely happy and proud to welcome Sub-Lieutenants Bim Waters and Harry Hyndman back again when they visited us on Speech Day on leave and we wish them the best of luck. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Tom Staunton C27-'31J is instructing at the Torpedo School in Halifax. S? elif if SF 3? W. J. C. Stikeman C27-'33J has returned to Canada for duty. if :K if i i Fred Price U17-'l9J is now attached to the Canadian Naval Headquarters in London. 2X4 fl? if 3 if Billy McConnell C34-'39J is now at No. 3 Manning Pool, R.C.A.F., Edmonton. al? S? fl? fl? fl? Seton Broughall C11-'13J, Group Captain, R.A.F., who has been reported missing from Singapore, had a dis- tinguished career in the Army and Air Force. He Won the M.C. at the Somme in 1916 and then joined the Royal Naval Air Service. He served in Russia during 1919-1920, in Egypt Where he won the D.F.C., and in Iraq. We earnestly hope that Word of his safety will soon be received. Garth Macdonald C22-'27J has graduated from Osgoode Hall Law School and has entered the Air Force. S? if Sk SK Ili D'Arcy Macdonald C29-'30J has graduated from the Faculty of Medicine, U. of T., and has entered the Air Force as a medical officer. SF al? fl? il? :IF Peter Patch C33-'36l received his degree of Bachelor of Engineering at McGill recently. Peter is now a Lieutenant in the R.C.O.C. , fl Ili if fl if Ted Armour C24-'32l has graduated from the Faculty of Medicine, U. of T., and is now a full fledged doctor. He is going on Active Service. 51? 2? IX' Ili if TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 R. L. Merry C19-'22J has recently been awarded the Canadian Efficiency Decoration for twenty years of meri- torious service in the reserve army. Our congratulations to him. if If SX: Il? if P. E. Haddon C27-'29l has been appointed executive ofiicer of the Royal Canadian Naval College. 3? if Q 9 Il Ralph Johnson C33-'39J has been flying a Wellington bomber in the Libyan and Egyptian battles and Paul Pitcher U27-'29J is in command of a fighter squadron in the same area. 8 if it all it G. A. P. Earle C34-'39J is attached to Flight No. 1448 of the R.A.F. in England. He has been appointed instructor in life saving for his station of several thousand men and he has represented his station in several swimming meets finishing first in twelve out of fourteen events. if if S S i Bill Draper C40-'41J has been enjoying his first weeks in England and spent a leave in northern Ireland. He sent the School a cable of congratulations on the shooting suc- cess for which we are very grateful to him. Bi1l's address is PXO J. W. P. Draper J 10159, Attached R.A.F., R.C.A.F. Overseas, and he would like to hear from any of his school friends. IK: if W if 8 Flight Lieut. The Rev. H. N. Taylor fChaplain '33-'41J called at the School in June with Mrs. Taylor. Mr. Taylor has been transferred from Newfoundland and is now over- seas. 8 Q Q 1 O H. J. S. Pearson C36-'40J and D. E. P. Armour C38- '40J have graduated from R.M.C. and are now full Lieu- tenants. S O O O Q 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD E. H. C. Leather C31-'37J, who has been doing such good work in assault training, suffered an injury to his right hand which required a cast. However it did not seem to prevent Ted from carrying on. SF SF if if it Craig Somerville C31-'dill is flying two engined planes at No. 5 S.F.T.S. Brantford. Flight Lieut. A. D. D. Thomson C29-'32l is his Squadron Commander. Craig sent the School a letter of congratulations on its cricket successes. if it 8 if ik Murray Gossage C13-'16J has recently returned from overseas and is at present on sick leave. He has been promoted to a captain. IK' if i Il 5 Bob Berkinshaw C38-'41J visited the School in June. He has Won his Wings and a commission at Uplands and is now instructing at Trenton. We believe We saw him the other day behind the chimneys. Pl? if FX: ill' Pl? Norman Gill C11-'14J has returned from overseas and is stationed at Orillia. Sl? IF fl? Ili if Dick Birks C39-'42J has passed his naval board and is now a midshipman attached to H.M.C.S. "Stadacona", Montreal. rl? SF fl? if PX: Bill Jackson C38-'40J is now an L.A.C. in the Air Force and is attached to the photographic section at Rivers, Manitoba. if Lk if R all Earl Curtis C33-'38J is now a Corporal in the U.S. Army, attached to the Air Corps. His address is: Head- quarters Co., Regt. Bn., 504th Sig. A.W. Regt., Plant Field, Tampa, Florida. if if Q if ll TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 Bill Baldwin C22-'27J has recently returned from over- seas and having recovered from a bout of illness he is now instructing in Quebec. Ill: if S i 3 Tim Cawley C38-'42l is an A.C.2, in the Air Force and is stationed at Debert Camp, N .S. Ik 'lk if Il' if John Henderson C33-'36J has received his wings at Charlottetown and is now a Pilot Officer. if :JF if fl 14 Bob Keefer C29-'36l and his fellow prisoners in fair Eire evidently tried a mass escape movement last month but at the last strand of barbed wire the ladders broke and the goose was cooked. It is reported that the penalty was two weeks close confinement and no more horse racing. IK' 'IF Q Q i David Partridge C34-'38J is now an L.A.C. and station- ed at Camp Borden. EXTRACTS FROM LETTERS FROM OLD BOYS ON ACTIVE SERVICE tThe Headmaster wishes to thank most sincerely all Old Boys who have taken the trouble to write to the School. It is impossible to say in words just how much these letters mean to usg everyone who reads the Record finds them intensely interesting and helpful. So far it has not been possible to reply personally to all the kind writers but our intentions are good and should be fulfilled before long. Good luck to you all.J From H. J. Kirkpatrick C35-'39J Sergeant Observer, R.C.A.F. "I sometimes Wonder whether I should tell you about our trips. Some people don't worry much when they don't know what's going on and others are just the reverse. I'm 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD one of the former. I worry more about keeping a decent log and getting the kite to the target and home again than I do about the searchlights and flak. One reason for this is that I alone am responsible for the navigation and it is the pilot's job to dodge the flak. On many trips I never leave the navigation compartment except to do the bomb- ing, so often I miss a lot of the fireworks. I always know when we are getting it hot but as I can't see anything it doesn't seem so alarming. Don't start getting alarmed about anything for although I'll admit the amount of flak they throw up makes quite an impressive display the per- centage of aircraft they get with it is incredibly low. After a bit of experience a pilot gets quite an expert at dodging it. Anyway, at 20,000 an aircraft is a very small target. I wouldn't have mentioned any of this but I figured that if you know just how things stand you wouldn't over-rate the hazards. "We certainly get bored at times here but when we operate every other night we fortunately are usually too tired to do anything very exciting. It seems as though we do nothing but fly although I don't suppose we average more than two trips a week at the most. It all depends on the weather and as it hasn't been so good lately we are having a couple of days' rest." From C. I. P. Tate 0349411 Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. June 4th.,1942 "My job is now Officer of the Day, in which capacity another chap from the same course in Halifax, and I alternate 24 hours on and 24 off. We, along with the First Lieutenant generally look after, and run the barracks. It is a most interesting job, largely dealing with the hand- ling of men. T.C.S. training is a godsend, and now, more than ever before, I can and do appreciate all that the School did for me during my much too short stay there. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 "This part of the country is really beautiful-high hills and valley right on the Bay of Gaspe. After quite a dash around Halifax, and after the general bustle of To- ronto it is all very beautiful and refreshing. There is no 'life' in Gaspe, but one really lives. "You may have read about the torpedoing in the Gulf on the 2nd of May,-the first sinking of its kind in the Gulf. We were given the job of rescuing survivors. I Was particularly lucky in being the first on the scene with the Old Man, and in being left in charge of the Naval end of it until the very end. We rescued 80 survivors, includ- ing one woman and a 2 year old baby. There were six missing,-presumably killed by the second torpedo which burst just abaft the No. 3 lifeboat. It was interesting, though tiring work, but unfortunately its the closest we've been to action." From A.. S. Price C30-'32J, Capt., 1 Med. Regt., R.C.A. April 18th., 1942. "It is very nice to feel that We are still remembered by the School. One runs 1nto Old Boys all over the place -it would run into pages to list all those that one meets. The Record arrives regularly and is most Welcome. Please remember me to any of the masters who were there ten years ago." From Hubert Martin C27-'29J, Lieut., Armoured Corps April 21st. "It has surprised me how well and fit everyone looks over here: We are never actually hungry and it seems that any question of diet deficiency is nonsense as friends of mine never looked better. "In the armoured corps we are starting to get equip- ment in quantity and training will shortly become much more interesting. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "I have played squash racquets quite a bit as there is a good court near our barracks." From C. H. Hunter C29-'31J, Sergt. Pilot, R.C.A.F. May 5th, "Out of my class I was the only one sent to Bonny Scotland where everyone is so friendly and good to us. I was slated to be a night fighter but now I am on Spitfires and transferred to England. It is amazing how cleverly the scars and ruins in the cities have been cleared up. Russia is certainly commanding Hitler's attention and things are quiet here now. For Week at a time in the winter the sun never shone and it was damp and cold but since mid March we have had lovely spring Weather." From R. S. Williams C27-'31J Lieut.-Comdr., R.C.N.V.R., H.M.C.S. Gananoque "I returned to Canada last fall having spent fourteen months on the other side on loan to the Royal Navy. Eight months of my time over there were spent on convoy duty in the English Channel. This was during the time of the 'Battle of Britain' in the winter of 1940. One of the Worst Cof manyj experiences was the shelling from long range guns across the Channel from Dover. During my time on the job there, no ships were lost from this cause, and only a few casualties from shrapnel. The closest to me landed about seventy-five yards away which was a little too close for comfort. It sprung some of our plates and put a few holes in us, but nobody was hurt and we managed to reach port with the ship leaking badly. "It was quite a relief to be taken off this job and put on a convoy job around the coast of Scotland. Also We had a lot more peace and quiet when ashore except for the occasional air raid in Glasgow, which seemed very mild to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 what We had been used to. It was certainly grand news when I heard that I was to be transferred back to the R.C.N. On arrival on this side I was appointed to a new ship as first lieutenant, and all winter have been assisting in quelling the submarines that seem to have sprung up on this side of the Atlantic." From G. D. E. Warner C32-'38J, Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. "Many thanks to the School for the chocolate and the picture postcard of T.C.S. The candy really proved to be an unexpected treatg and the card brought back many vivid memories of the School. "We have no battle honours to report for we have not seen action yet. However, We are doing our full-time job now, for, Whether they are in action or training, the army has to eat, and we have to deliver the supplies to them. "In our spare time we go the 'flicks', which the auxi- liary service presents tvvice Weekly, one unit dance once a week, and take part in various inter-platoon and company sports. Because of my Oxford Cup running, I drew the job of officer i.c. cross country in the Winter months, and officer i.c. track and field in the summer months, and do the odd bit of running myself." From H. A. R. Martiii C20-'26J, Lieut., R.C.H.A. "First, thank you all very much for the chocolate. I can assure you nothing could be more Welcome. Hard as it may be to believe, We greet chocolate much more eager- ly than do the J .S. on their visit to the Tuck Shop. "Hubert Martin C27-'39J is on the Instructional Staff of No. 3 Canadian Armoured Corps Reinforcement Unit. Strangely enough when he arrived in England he was billet- ed about 200 yards from the Mess I was in then. He look- ed very Well and was in excellent spirits. Gordie Savage 90 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD C28-'31J is Battery Captain of 'A' Bty., and certainly one of its brighter lights. He is probably one of the most popular oflicers in the regiment, with the men particularly. "My present job includes responsibility for all com- munications vvithin the Battery which, as we use two types of Radio, Telephone and Lamps, is a job in itself. Certainly anyone going into the army must know Signalling if they want to get anywhere. In fact I'd advise any of the boys to take any opportunity they get to learn Morse code." From P. L. Clleveland C26-'30j, Lieut., R.C.E. "I arrived over here on Xmas Eve last, and spent some two months at a reinforcement unit doing a 'refresher and toughener'. Since the beginning of March I have been attached here--a very interesting job where you meet all sorts of people-and shortly I hope to be posted to a Field Company. Jack Rogers is over here now at the Reinforce- ment. Connie Harrington and Chown fthe younger! I have run into recently. We have been putting up summer camps for their regiments, amongst others." .lili-.1 -i From C. J. S. Stuart C97-'01J, Maj-or and Senior Chaplain, H.Q., 3rd Canadian Division "We have three of us at this 3rd Division I-I.Q., Monty Baker, who is D.A.D.O.S. CEJQ Roly Ritchie, who is A.D. J.A.g and myself as Senior Chaplain. Then in the regi- ments there are many more. I was taking service with the Queen's Own last Sunday and saw Jock Spragge Know the Colonelj and Larrie Grant, -and Pat Osler. I always feel at home with the Q.O.R. I only had two months with them as their Chaplain from January to March, 1941, but those months were a very happy time for me, and I loved being with them. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 "The School is constantly in the thoughts of those of us Who are lucky enough to be Old Boys, and the copies of the Record and the gifts of chocolate help to keep you all in the forefront of our minds." From A. H. Wilkinson C26-'30J, Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. "It Was certainly kind of the School to remember us by sending us those parcels of chocolate. I met Charlie Burns on the train going up to London not long ago. He had been taking some sort of an executive course at one of the bomber stations near our base. I've been doing an East Coast patrol for the past four months." From H. S. McDonald C19-'21D, Flight Lieut., R.C.A.F. "On arrival over here I was at this same place for about a month, and then Went up to Lincolnshire to a Fighter Command, Where I stayed until about 1st Dec- ember, and then back down here again. "I noticed in the copy of the Record that Eric Morse was joining the R.C.A.F. and just today saw his name in our 'green sheets' as being in the Admin. Branch. It was just about a year ago that mine was there. I see a good many of the chaps that come over, but missed Charlie Burns. Sammy Doupe came down to see us in February for a couple of days. He is a Flight Lieut. now, so has got on pretty fast." f 1 sig-.A 921-. . 1--1 .. . 2,"- ' ' si 1 " - I 'm .M S S wg. , -511: if ,w,J'f'- " " 92 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OLD BOYS' NOTES-II Wilder Penfield C33-'35l graduated in June from Bishop's College and majored in English. He is now planning to go into a training camp. fl? :Xi 23? if if David Knapp C37-'40D has entered the University of Michigan and is taking a course in Chemical Engineering. fl? fl? it fl? if Mark Holton has been Working at Drummondville, P.Q., and has now applied for admission to the Air Force. if Sli 91? if if F. L. Hamilton C17-'18J is living in New York and is planning to enter the School of Journalism at Columbia University. if SF Sli SC fl? G. K. Fisken C12-'17J is Deputy Controller of the Priority Department, Department of Munitions and Supply, Ottawa. BIRTHS Cumberland-To Major and Mrs. Ian H. Cumberland C16- '23l, 3rd Armoured Regiment, on May 26th., 1942, a daughter. Martin-To Mary, wife of Lieut. Hubert A. Martin C27-'29J at Hamilton, on June 21st., 1942, a daughter. Rogers--To Lieut. John B. Rogers C24-'33J and Mrs. Rogers, on June 14th., 1942, in Toronto, a daughter. Williams-To F.o. and Mrs. E. Williams C11-'15J, on May 15th., 1942, at Toronto, a son. Evans-To Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. F. Evans C18-'21J in Toronto, on June 21st., a son. r . I. ,JP . A, 4. , I ' 5.22-2' ,-:5f:v:-"'7wN-Q..-:-1.-,x ,- xzjsva. I ' P,:3,.I.. . , uv .-M.-ha. ,?'.,:,-,j7l.v 1 f -'2-'Z-'a .- -f' ' ' f P -'1-nfs'-' f f --'.j-'af Jo v I 1 - ' I. ,l . V . - , ff . 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J. H. Lines C27-'30J to Miss Mary Margerie Campbell, at St. Mary's Church, Richmond Hill. Miller-Pinckard-Sub-Lieut. Walter Blakeway Miller, R.C. N.V.R. C32-'35J to Miss Emily Pinckard. McLaren-Trees-On May 23rd, 1942, at St. Saviour's, Lon- don, England, Captain Frederick George McLaren V28-'37J 48th Highlanders of Canada, to Miss Eliza- beth Nairn Trees. Fyshe-Depew-Captain Thomas Gregor Fyshe, R.C.A. M.C., C22-'275 to Nursing Sister Bessie Anita Depew, R.C.A.M.C., on June 19th., 1942, at Burstow Parish Church, England. DEATH Adler-In August, 1941, Mark Lewis Adler V28-'30J. 15, I 1 ' 1 1 1 V 1V.V.,V -, V, .1,',fm51V ,VV'V11.Vx? T 11 ,11 111-1, Vffyxfg 'y51 'u 1543 4' 'Qf1 165913211111 1 , '-V1 ' ' ' '1 'I' 1 V1 1' 'V' V .V. 411,41 1' -1- 1-' 1 V. " h V1V!'VVVV1VVV V VV VVV V VV 11471 l', - 1 14 ,"'g I I' Y 1-119 11' 11-lr 1 ' ' 1. 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Suggestions in the Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) collection:

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


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


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


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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