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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 700

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 700 of the 1943 volume:

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THE Hon. Mn. JUSTICE P. H. Gonuoza, K.C., M.A., B.C.L. fappointed by Trinity College, P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., B.pAED., HEADMASTER. Elected Members The Hon. Mr. justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ................. . F. Gordon Osler, Esq. .............. . . G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ..... . Norman Seagram, Esq. ................. . The Hon. Senator G. H. Bamard, 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 .... 1. H. Lithgow, Esq. .......................... .. A. E. jukes, Esq. .............................. . . . . . . . . . . .Montreal ... ....Toronto ......Toronto .......Toronto ..VIctoria, B.C. . . . . .. .Toronto . . . . .Montreal . . . . . . .Nlontreal . ...... Toronto Vancouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A. .... ........... Ot tawa Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ........................... ..... I. ondon. Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LL.B. .............. ....... W innipeg Capt. B. M. Osler ................ ...... T oronto J. Bruce Mackinnon, Esq. ............ .... T oronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. .... .... T oronto Flying Officer Charles Burns ............... .... T oronto The Right Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D. ..... .... T oronto Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, R.C.N. ....................... ..... Ott awa Lieut.-Col. Ewan Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ..................... Toronto T. Roy Jones, Esq. ............................................... Toronto 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. ................................ Montreal J. D. johnson, Esq. .............................................. Montreal Major CW. 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. ............ ........... I-I amilton T. W. Seagram, Esq. .... ..... W aterloo, Ont. Gerald Larltin, Esq. ......... ....................... .......... T o ronto Elected by the Old Boys 119411 Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. .......................... ........ ' Toronto Major H. I... Symons, E.D. ...... ...... . .......... T oronto P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ..... ..... I. ondon. Ont. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head llflaster 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. 419335 House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ., London University. fFormerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windwrl. H9345 R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Paris, Cornell University. 0936, Chaplain THE REV. EYRE F. M. DAN N, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General Theological Seminary, New York. H9411 A ssistant Masters G. L. BRACKENBURY, ESQ., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario College of Education. H9421 G. A. HILL, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119421 B. HODGETTS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, University of Vfisconsin. H9421 A. H. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. H9351 E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119411 P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 09221 VV. K. MOLSON, ESQ., B.A., McGill University. 0942, . C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Wmdsor, N.S. fl92lj Powen, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto. H9421 I-I. N. SNELGROVE, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 09421 THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catherine's College, Cambridge, Santander. 09421 ppm, Tutor LiEu'r.-Cor.. K. L. S1'EvENsoN, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Vfoolwich. 09301 Visiting Master: EDMUND Cor-IU, ESQ. .. ........................ .. .. Music CARL SCHAEFER, ESQ. .................................. Art Physical Instructor for botb Schools L.'El7T. S. BATT, Royal Fusiliers, formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. f 19215 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Housemaster C. J. TOTFENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. 11937, Assistant Masters H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. 119233 W. H. Mouse, ESQ. f 19161 G. HENRY, ESQ., B.A. fl942j MRS. CECIL MOORE, Nomial School, Peterborough. H9421 School Manager ..... .... A . H. N. Snelgrove, Esq. Assistant Bursar .... ........... M rs. F. Sliearme Physician ............. .... R . P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Nurse ................. Miss Rhea Fick, R.N. Dietitian ................. .. Miss jean McClintock Matson fSenior Schoolj ........ Miss E. M. Smith Matson Uunior Schoolj .... Mrs. 1. Penrose Fitzgerald Dietitian Uunior Schoolj .... ...... lN 'lrs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS C. S. Campbell fHead Prefectl, S. N. Lambert, K. A. C. Scott. SENIORS B. P. Hayes, E. M. Parker, F. A. M. Huycke, R. A. R. Dewar, N. L. Cvoering, R. G. W. Goodall, W N. Greer, I. R. Macdonald, I. B. Reid. HOUSE OFFICERS P. B. Britton, A. Beament, L. D. Clarke, R. del Rio, P. N. Haller, R. M. Holman, A. M. Nesbitt, D. M. Saunderson, H. A. Speirs, CHAPEL Head Sacristans C. S. Campbell, K. A. C. Scott. Sacristans P. E. Britton, A. F. Carlisle, W. A. Curtis, O. D. Harvey, A. Healey, O. T. C. Jones, A. Paterson, W. M. Phillips, I. B. Reid, D. H. Roenisch, P. B. Vivian, J. B. Wight. FOOTBALL Captain-S. N. Lambert. Vice-Captain-I. B. Reid. SOCCER Captain-K. A. C. Scott. Vice-Captain-L. D. Clarke. GYM Captain-1. W. L. Goering. Vice-Captain-J. G. Phippen. SQUASH Captain-B. P. Hayes. Vice-Captain-L. D. Clarke. THE RECORD ' Editor-in-Chief-C. s. campbai. Assistant Editors-I. R. del Rio, J. H. B. Dodd, J. J. Symons. THE LIBRARY Librarian--W. D. MacCallan. Assistants-H. M. Woodward, J. A. Paterson, A. E. Millward. Carnegie Room-W. N. Greer, A. Healey, D. H. Fricker. Trinity College School Record VOL. 46, NO. l. OCTOBER, 1942. CO NTENTS Active Service List . . . - - - Page Editorial ...................... - I In Memoriam- Sergeant-Pilot F. T. Hyndnam .. - 3 Major George P. Scholfield ...... -0 5 Flying Officer N. H. G. Snelgrove . - - 6 The Rev. V. C. Spencer ......... -- 6 Chapel Notes- Address by the Headmaster .. -- 7 School Notes- Gifts to the School . . . - - 14 New Masters ...... - - - 15 Half Holiday ......... . . . 15 Scholarships ............... . - - 17 Old Boys at the School .... .... 1 7 Cadet Parade ........... . . . 18 Movies in the Hall ........ 19 Current Affairs Club ........ 20 "Captain Changes His Route" .. ..-. 21 Summer Jobs ............... .... 2 3 Brief Biographies ................ . . . 26 Valete ...,.... . . . 37 Salvete .................... . . . 39 Contributions- A Sailor's Life for Me .. 43 Railroaded into a job . . . . . . . 45 Railroading as a Job . . . . . . . 46 Eyes Towards the Skies . . . . . . 48 The Open Road .... . .. 49 A Slate Mixup .... 51 Fathefs Fags ..... .... 5 Z Rugby' ............... .... 5 4 Bigsidc .... . . . 54 Wliddleside . .... 60 Lirrlvside ..,.. . . .... 62 Soccer ,................. .... 6 2 The junior School Record .. .... 65 Old Boys' Notes-f Dieppe ............. . . . 71 On Active Service ...... .... 7 2 Old Boys' Notes II ...... .,.. 8 3 Financial Statement .,...... .... 8 5 Births. Marriages. Deaths .. 87 Sept. Oct. Nov. Dec. Jan. 14th. 15th 3rd 4th 11th 12th 17th 24th 31st. 4th. 7th 21st, 21st. 25th 15th. 16th 4th SCHOCL CALENDAR Michaelmas Term, 1942. Term begins for New Boys. Term begins for others. U.T.S. vs. T.C.S. at Port Hope. Harvest Thanksgiving Service. The Rev. A. S. Dewdney, speaks in Chapel. Squadron Leader, the Rev. D. A. Foster speaks in Chapel. Thanksgiving Day: Magee Cup Cross Coun- try Raceg Old Boys vs. T.C.S. First Month's marks. T.C.S. vs. Ridley at Toronto. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. at Toronto. 'Scenes from Shakespeare and other Play- wrights by the distinguished English Artist, Allan Wilkie, C.B.E. S.A.C. vs. T.C.S. at Port Hope. Second Month's marks. Forty-sixth Annual Running of the Oxford Cup Cross Country Race. Recital of songs by Earl Spicer, Baritone. Christmas Supper and Entertainment. Christmas Holidays begin. Lent Term begins. 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 for our cause, especially those 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, October, 1942 1929-35 ALLAN, M. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1929-33 AMBROSE, D. R., P.O., R.C.A.F. 1931-34 AMBROSE, P. J., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1927-32 AMBROSE, S. H., Lieut. 1923-31 ARCHIBALD, T. D., Lieut., R.C.A. CPrisoner of Warb 1909-12 BAKER, C. E., Lieut., C.M.H.Q. 1922-27 BALDWIN, W. K. W., Capt., Toronto Scottish. 1930-31 BALDWIN, W. VV., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1939-42 BIRKS, R. I.. PfSub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. Master BRACK, C. F., Lieut. 1928-31 BRAINERD. T. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1911-13 BROUGHALL, H. S., M.C., D.F.C., Group Capt. CMissing at Singaporeb. 1937-39 BRYSON, J., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1921-25 BURNS, C. W. F., F.O., R.C.A.F. 1912-13 1938-42 Master 1921-25 1938-41 1937-42 1937-41 1937-41 1921-25 1910-12 1918-23 1933-38 1937-42 1926-33 1929-32 1936-39 1940-42 Master 1938-42 1930-36 1925-31 1937-41 1936-38 1937-41 1926-31 1923-29 1925-31 1-1936-39 1939-42 1926-30 1934-39 1933-39 1917-22 1918-20 CATTO, J. M., Major, R.C.C.S. CAWLEY, J. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. CRAKE, J. E. A., Lieut. CUMMINGS, W. F. A., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. DALTON, W B., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. DAVIDSON, I. J., Cadet, R.C.N. DUGGAN, R. B., Bdr., R.C.A. DUGGAN, W. R., PfSub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DuMOULIN, R. T., Lieut.-Col., Dept. of tional Defence, Ottawa. EMERY, H. J., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. EVANS, J. H., Lieut., Armoured Corps. FLOCK, D. A., Lieut. GERMAN, A. B. C., Cadet, R.C.N. GODSHALL, H. L., Lieut., U.S. Army. GRIER, A. E., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. HANCOCK, G. R. K., Lieut., R.H.L.I. HARE, P. D., Mm., R.C.N.V.R. HASS, H. C., P.O., R.C.A.F. HEATON, P. B., Cadet, R.C.N. HENDERSON, H. L., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HOLMES, J., E.R.A., R.C.N.V.R. HOLTON, L. J., Tpr., Armoured Corps. HOLTON, M. B. HOPE, J. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. HOWARD, P. P., Corporal, U.S. Marine Corps. HOWARD, R. P., Major, R.C.A.M.C. HUME, J. J., LfCp1., Victoria Rifles of Canada. HYNDMAN, F. T., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. fKi11ed in Actionl JELLETT, J. D., Cadet, R.C.N. JEMMETT, D. E. ff., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. JEMMETT, J. L. ff., Lieut., Armoured Corps. JOHNSON, R. M., P.O., R.C.A.F. iPrisoner of Warl JOHNSTON, D, C., Pte., Black Watch iR.H.R.J of Canada. JONES, W. O., Captain, R.C.O.C. Na- 1937-38 1929-36 1909-11 1911-15 1930-31 1941-42 1926-30 1919-21 1929-32 1934-36 1907-10 1904-11 1922-25 1931-35 1936-40 1929-33 1921-25 1937-42 1931-33 1916-22 1922-26 Master 1934-38 1937-39 1930-34 1936-39 1927-31 1924-28 1931-34 1935-38 1929-32 JOY, D. H., Cadet, R.C.N. KEEFER, R. G., F.O., R.C.A.F. KETCHUM. E. J., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A. KETCHUM, H. F., Capt., Personnel Branch, Ottawa. - KILGOUR, J. F., Capt., Canadian Dental Corps. LAING, G. D., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. LAW, J. F., Capt., Royal Regt. of Canada. LAZIER, H. D. F., Major, R.H.L.I. CPrisoner of Warj. LITTLE, M. H., Surg.-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LUCAS, G. T., Lieut., R.C.A. LUMSDEN, G. L., Wing.-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. MACAULAY, N. H., D.S.O., Lieut.-Colonel, Armoured Corps. MacLAURIN, A. L., Lieut., Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. MARTIN, E. D. K., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. MCAVITY, H. K., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. McGINNIS, A. D., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. MCLAREN, R. E., Major, R.H.L.I., fPrisoner of Warj. MOORE, A. B., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MORRISEY, J. P., Cadet, C.A.C. MULHOLLAND, R. D., Capt., R.C.A. OSLER, W. E., Capt., Q.O.C.H. PARR, D. K., Capt., R.C.O.C. PARTRIDGE, D. G., P.O., R.C.A.F. REA, J. K., Cadet, C.A.T.C. REID, W. B., Lieut., 48th Highlanders. ROBERTSON, J. H., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. ROPER, P. K., P.O., R.C.A.F. lPrisoner of Warl. RUSSEL, C. M., Capt., R.C.A. RUSSEL, H. D. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. RUSSEL, P. M., LfCp1., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. RYERSON, Y. E. S., Lieut., R.R. of C. I Prisoner of Warl. 1-1917-24 1928-31 1937-41 1931-41 Master 1940-41 1931-35 1919-23 1919-22 1936-38 1926-32 Master 1936-39 1922-25 1937-42 SCHOLFIELD, G. P., Major, R. R. of C. lDied of wounds while Prisoner of Warl. SHAW, H. V., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SIMS, P. B., Trooper, C.A.T.C. SOMERVILLE, C. M., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. SPEECHLY, W. G., Lieut., Royal Winnipeg Rifles. STANGER, E. T., PfSub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STARNES, J. K. STRATHY, C. M. A., Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. STRATHY, J. G. K., Lieut.-Col., Q.O.R.C. TAYLOR, J. A. C., Sergt., R.C.A.F. TAYLOR, T. L., R. R. of C. lPrisoner of Warl. TAYLOR, H. N., Chaplain Sz Flt.-Lt., R.C.A.F. TURCOT, C. S. E., Sergt., R.C.A. van STRAUBENZEE, C. B., Major, Armoured Corps. WATERS, J. G., Cadet, R.C.N. ..- ,l .- - gill Memoriam Killed on Active Service F. T. Hyndman CT.C.S. 1936-393 Sergeant-Pilot, R.C.A.F. G. P. Scholfield 1T.C.S. 1917-241 Major, R. R. of C. "Yet can I not persuade me thou art dead, 0h no! for something in thy face did shine Above mortality that showed thou wast divine la. 51. ga. Trinity College School Record VOL. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, OCT.. 1942. NO. I EDUUR-IN-CHIEF .. C. S. Campbell News Eorron ..... .... j . R. dd Rio LITERARY EDITOR .... .... J . H. B. Dodd Svonrs Eorrou ...............,............ ................ J . 1. Symons Business MANAGER ........................................ J. A. Beamem ASSISTANTS ......... L. D. Clarlce, P. E. Britton, I. C. Stewart, R. Macdonald, D. W. Morgan, E. P. Black, W. Short, D. L. Common, N. R. Paterson, G. C. Bovaircl, W. G. McDougall, C. A. Bovey, j. B. S. Soutlney, R. A. Wisener, W. N. Greer. jUNxoR SCHOOL RECORD .............. ....... IN lr. C. J. Tottenham TREASURER ........................................... Mr. A. H. Humble The Record is published :ix time: a year, in the month: of October, December, February, April, Iune and August. EDITORIAL As we enter the fourth year of the War We find war regulations further restricting our daily lives at School. Gasoline has been further rationed, as have sugar, coffee and tea. Largely through ehicient handling and the co- operation of the boys, the problem of rationing sugar, coffee and tea has been successfully dealt with. We cannot help but feel that the least we can do in these days is to co-operate as much as we can with oiu' government and our nation. Let us give of our best in everything we do, that we may see this War through to a successful conclusion whatever the cost. Many have al- ready made the supreme sacrifice, among them eleven of our old boys, and we must strive to be worthy of them. 8 3 Q i 'F 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We find that we have on our hands this year an augmented programme of military studies, made com- pulsory by the government. The timetable is so arranged that each boy covers three different courses during the year. The courses are much the same as last year, in- cluding signalling, first aid, air and naval navigation, army specialization, aircraft recognition and knots and lashings. is 95 IF 3 8 Unfortunately our sports programme has been curtail- ed this year to some extent. A considerable tax added to the cost of travel by rail, and gasoline rationing have drastically cut down taxi service and the use of private cars. At present Bigside trips are continuing, and a few a.way games have been arranged' for Middleside. This does not mean that sport in the rest of the School will cease. Intramural games in football and soccer will continue in anticipation of the time when we will be able to revert to our sports programme of past years. If we all pull together We can overcome our difficulties, which are comparatively few, and make this year one of the most successful we have ever had. This is our aim, and we can achieve it. -C.S.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 IN MEMORIAM Four score and seven years ago our fathers brought forth upon this continent a new nation, conceived in liberty, and dedicated to the proposition that all men are created equal. Now we are engaged in a great icivill war, testing whether that nation, or any nation so conceived and so dedicated, can long endure. We are met on a great battle-field of that war. We have come to dedicate a portion of that field as a final resting-place of those people who here gave their lives that that nation might live. But in a larger sense we cannot dedicate, we cannot consecrate. we cannot hallow this ground. The brave men, living and dead, who struggled here, have consecrated it far above our power to add or detract. The world will little note nor long remember what we say here, but it can never forget What they did here. It is for us, the living, rather to be dedicated here to the unnnished work that they have thus far so nobly carried on. It is rather for us to be here dedicated to the great task remaining before us,-that from these honoured dead we take increased devotion to the cause for which they here gave the last full measure of devotion, - that We here highly resolve that the dead shall not have died in vain, that the nation shall, under God. have a new birth of freedom, and that the government of the people, by the people, and for the people, shall not perish from the earth. -Abraham Lincoln at Gettysburg, Nov. 19th, 1863. FREDERICK THOMAS HYNDMAN Frederick Thomas Hyndman came to us in September, 1936, the second of two brothers who attended the School. His elder brother, Harry, is now a Sub-Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Navy having entered Dartmouth from R.M.C. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Tom very soon made a real place for himself in our life. He had a most appealing way with him, his eyes bright and questioning, and always he was ready to listen and anxious to learn and act. He was a really good student, painstaking with difficulties, quick to remember and re- call, and conscientious with details. In his nnal examinations in the Upper School he won first class honours in Modern History and Chemistry, and second class honours in Eng- lish. French and Trigonometry. During his last year he was a Senior, and a member of VIA Form, he played on Bigside football, showing skill and courage in tackling, and winning his second team colours, he was also a member of the first Gym. team. In October, 1939, he entered Trinity College, Toronto, where he took an active part in the life of the College and University. He left in 1941 and enlisted in the Air Force. At the same time his younger brother, George, resigned his commission in the Artillery to join Tom as an AC2. They both won their wings at Uplands in July, 1942. While on his last leave at the end of July, Tom insisted on visiting his old School and he and his brother Harry, on leave after two years' of service with the Royal Navy, wandered through the deserted rooms and halls of the buildings, revisiting old haunts and recalling old days. He left in August, and early in October he was reported missing, later being reported killed in action. Our deep sympathy goes out to his mother and brothers in the loss of such a splendid son and brother. Tom is another of those brave hearts who have given their earthly lives for our survival and for the preservation of the human spirit. We can never forget him, and we shall ever be proud of his bravery and sacrifice. fs fs E. M. COXY'PERTHXY'AI'l'li V2 Flying Offiror, R.A.l:. Killed in Action. Nuvcznln-7. V7 I I' 'I' HY'!IDKl4X'N 140-WI St'TgL'lll1f'pllk3I. R.C.:X.l". Kfllfd an Action, Cclulwr, I9-1 I' ,ad fPIC'I'URES BY W. G. MCD., U.T.S. vs. THE SCHOOL TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 GEORGE PERCIVAL SCHOLFIELD George Scholfield entered the School in September. 1917, and was one of the first members of the Junior School. Throughout his seven years at T.C.S. George showed himself to be a most reliable and steady member of the School and a very good student. He was always among the top four or five of his form and one could al- most see him resolving problems in his mind. In games he took a particular interest in football, playing flying wing, outside wing and centre scrimmage, and always amazing onlookers by his accurate tackling though he had such a slight build. He was on the first team for two years and was awarded a distinction cap. He was also a good gymnast, winning his colours, and he was a most depend- able member of the choir. In his Hnal year he was Head Prefect and won the Bronze Medal for showing "steady perseverance in courtesy, industry, and integrity". He left in June, 1924, and entered University College, Toronto, where he graduated four years later. In business he became a partner in the firm of Traviss, Scholfield and Co. He joined the Royal Grenadiers and was a member of that famous regiment for fifteen years. He went overseas shortly after war was declared and rose to be second in command of his regiment, the Royal Regi- ment of Canada. After the Dieppe engagement on August 19th, George was reported missing, his regiment had been in the thick of the fighting, the Commanding Officer was taken prisoner, and the casualties were very heavy. It was fervently hoped that word of George's safety. though a prisoner, would be received, but nothing was heard until October 22nd when a letter came from a fellow ofiicer, now a prisoner, saying that George had died of wounds at Morancez, France, early in September, while in enemy hands. The School was always close to the heart of George Scholfield and he rarely missel a dinner of the Old Boys' 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Association or a gathering at Port Hope. For some time he served on the Committee of the O.B.A. His loss will be deeply felt, and our deep sympathy goes out to his mother and sister. N. H. G. SNELGROVE Flying Officer Norman H. G. Snelgrove had been re- ported missing, and on October 14, it was announced in Chapel that he had been killed in action with the R.C.A.F. Overseas. His name is now added to the ever growing list of those courageous men who have given their lives and future in the service of their country. To Mr. A. H. N. Snelgrove, his father, and to his family go our deepest sympathies. THE REV. V. C. SPENCER C99-'05, His many friends were shocked to hear in the late summer of the serious illness of Victor Spencer. He had been doing much travelling and speaking and though he complained of his throat, no one thought he was suffering from anything but a temporary ailment. In September it was revealed that he was seriously ill and he died in Toronto, on October 17th. Victor Spencer came to the School in 1899, one of four brothers who attended T.C.S. He remained for six years and had a most distinguished career, being a Prefect and winning the Chancellor's prize for coming head of the School, the Governor General's medal in Mathematics, two years running, and the Rev. F. A. Bethune Scholarship to Trinity College. He was ordained in 1911 and was for a short time assistant at St. George's Church, Toronto. In 1913, he went to Japan as a missionary, and for twenty-nine years he served faithfully and with much distinction in that field. He married Kate Rigby, niece of The Rev. Oswald Rigby, Headmaster 1903-13. and she and one son, Chris- topher, survive him. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , HAPELT om On Sunday, September 20, the Chaplain spoke in Chapel. He chose as his text the passage, "I therefore run, not as uncertainlyg so iight I not as one that beateth the air." "This statement of St. Paul's", the Chaplain continued, "points out that everyone must have a purpose or goal in life, and that in order to achieve this goal there are many luxuries and enjoyments that we must forgo." He then asked us to look back to last year, and to examine ourselves. How can we improve? Firstly, we must be certain that we have a definite and unselfish objec- tiveg secondly, be sure that it is practical, thirdly, write it down and look at it every day. In closing, the Chaplain gave us an example of what to aim at by pointing out how Christ exemplified in His life the two great commandments. ADDRESS BY THE HEADMASTER On Sunday, September 27, the Headmaster spoke in Chapel. His address is printed below: It has been said that the sporting spirit of the English- man makes him always want to help the Lmderdog, the fellow who is losing but putting up a brave fight. We know in ourselves how true that saying is: if our team is losing but making a gallant stand, we are just as proud of them as if they were winning. If the opposing S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD team is losing and making a grand and sporting iight for it, we feel an urge to cheer them on. Fortunately we have probably never seen one of our teams give up just because the other boys got aheadg We always try hard until the final whistle. But if we should see a team give in before the end and let the others romp through them, what a heartsick feeling we should have. Perhaps we have seen a boy give up, go slack and make no effort to succeed in work or in games. We know what a grave mistake it is, how tragic for his future, and we feel that a life has been wasted, a life that had glorious possibilities, as every life has, if only the spark had been there. It is the spirit of man that counts in this life, I have said it to you before and it cannot be repeated too often. Your good spirit is the spark that turns your latent energy into real power and carries you forward. Think for a moment of some of the recent illustrations of undying spirit. Still ringing in my ears is the gallant voice of the Mayor of Warsaw in those first terrible days of the War when the German army, with a hitting power unprecedent- ed in history, encircled the city and called for its surrender, threatening to annihilate it and its inhabitants were the ultimatum refused. The mayor was a man like you or me whose years in oflice had been spent in building up a great modern city with all its comforts and beauties. When many were panic stricken and fled as best they could, he stood his ground and refused to give in to such a brutal and ruthless tyranny of force. And so, night by night, he radioed his brave challenge to the world, always pre- ceding his remarks with the bars of Chopin's glorious Polish music, the Polonaise, great heart-stirring music well suited to the heart-stirring heroic words which were to follow. With the city being smashed to bits before his eyes. his family and friends killed or wounded or fleeing, he would not give in, but flung his challenge to the mur- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 derers at his gates and inspired the defenders until at the last the horrible might of the enemy broke through and he, with thousands of others, was quickly silenced. His voice was no longer heard, but how loud it still is, a lone man inspiring his countrymen to hope, to have faith, and hold on as best they can. Then, just two years ago, 'the Germans found them- selves free to turn their bombs of wrath on the British people and you know what undying courage that nation showed in its gravest hour of trial. A handful of gallant R.A.F. and R.C.A.F. fighters flew against the enemy night and day, modern St. Georges going out unceasingly to battle the foul dragons of the clouds. Though their bodies were ragged from loss of sleep and constant strain, and their machines often riddled by the superior numbers and firing power of the enemy, their spirit was undauntedg they faced the foe, kept on facing him and battling him, and finally won out, gaining a victory which will rank with the greatest battles of history, per- haps the turning point in the fight for the preservation of the civilized World. Look at the Russians last winter, the battles of Moscow and of Leningrad, retreat after retreat but never giving ing enormous areas of their country ravaged and destroyed and burnt, their people in slavery, brutally treated or killed. But they stood up against it and saved their principal cities by attacking when they seemed completely defeated, finally beating back their barbarous enemies. To-day, at this moment, they are repeating their gallantry and iight- ing to the death to save another of their great cities and strategic points. Think of the Chinese, no army to speak of, no air force, no navy, when their highly organized and cunning enemies turned on them, and for five years they have battled against the foe with their bare hands, retreat after retreat, but never giving in, and now they see signs of victory, dimly on the horizon. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD It is the spirit of such people that has carried them through, the never say die spirit that makes a man alive when he really should be dead. There are unnumbered individual examples of heroism these days, many of them untold and unsung, but all testi- fying to the dauntless spirit of man. Yesterday I read of an R.A.F. pilot badly wounded over enemy territory but determined to save his observer and bring his light bomber home if it were humanly possible. Over the channel the damaged plane was dropping lower and lower, and the pilot was getting steadily weaker from loss of blood. His observer called him on the telephone and asked if they had not better jump for it, "No", came the reply, "hold ong I think we can make it". Later the same enquiry and again the same reply, though the voice was faint. Then they saw land, now only a bare thousand feet beneath them. "Shall I open your hatch", said the observer. "No, you get out while the going's good", said the pilotg 'Tm afraid I'm finished." The observer landed safely and the pilot crashed with his machine. Dead, yes, but his spirit saved a life and will inspire many others to give their all in this battle for existence. At Dieppe there were countless examples of undying spirit. Colonel Merritt led his men to a bridge over a valley in the centre of the city. The enemy had their machine guns trained on it and everyone who approached it was caught by the hail of bullets. Out walked Colonel Merritt to the centre of the bridge, head erect, swinging his steel helmet in his hand and call- ing out, "Come on, fellows, see, it's all right, there's no real danger." And so they took the bridge. A Chaplain from this town, the Rev. A. J. Foote, safe on his ship after the terrible nine hours on the beaches, saw a medical officer still tending the wounded left behind. Without hesitation he leapt into the sea, swam ashore, and helped to succour the wounded, all in the face of heavy fire from the enemy. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 The Canadian destroyer "Ottawa" was sunk a few days ago in the battle of the Atlantic. A very young graduate in medicine of the University of Toronto was thc medical officer. When the first torpedo hit, many men were seriously Wounded. For four days and nights young Dr. Hendry attended to them, performing major operations in a tiny cabin with the ship almost turning turtle in tremendous seas. Then on their way to port, a second torpedo hit them amidships and all had to abandon ship immediately. Dr. Hendry saw that the wounded were placed on deck with life belts about them and a moment later they all found themselves in the sea, holding on to rafts. The gallant young doctor's strength had gone and he slipped away, but no one who knows the story can ever forget the wonder- ful spirit of the man, wearing himself out to save the lives of his crew. And so it goes, day by day in this terrible struggle for our survival. Almost hourly, deeds of heroism are per- formed and behind them all is that unconquerable spirit of man. What are we- fighting for? Freedom and Democracy we say. But what do these words really mean? Surely they simply mean the human spirit. We are fighting for the preservation of the human spirit. That spirit cannot live and grow in a world of brutality and slavery, in an atmosphere of perpetual torture and fear. The human spirit must have freedom to grow and expand and flourish, but it must be real freedom, not license, which means we must use self control, the human spirit needs an atmosphere of understanding, of kindly help, of tolerance and sympathy. And that is the Christian spirit wherever it is found. When we acquire that spirit and live in it, we are in harmony with ourselves and our fellows and all discordant notes are stilled. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The best way to know what is really meant by the Christian spirit is of course to read and study the life of Jesus. But perhaps the best summary of the Christian spirit comes in that Wonderful thirteenth chapter of Corinthians, written by St. Paul. "Charity", he calls it, but I am going to use the Words "Christian spirit" for the word "Charity". "The Christian spirit suffereth long and is kindg the Christian spirit envieth notg it vaunteth not itself, is not puffed up 'or conceited. "It does not behave itself unseemly, seeketh not her own-Cnot always getting but rather giving is the sign of the Christian spiritl-is not easily provoked-f it is patientj -thinketh no evil, rejoiceth not in Wrong doing but re- joiceth in the truth. "The Christian spirit bears all hardships, never fails to believe in the best-Chave idealsl-hopes for the best and endures unto the end. The Christian spirit never fails. Prophecies or wisdom will fail, tongues or learning will cease, knowledge will vanish away, but the Christian Spirit never faileth". "God is a Spirit", said Jesus, "and they who Worship him must worship him in spirit and in truth." And again: "Be of good spiritg ye believe in God, believe also in me. The Christian Spirit never faileth, and we should do our utmost to let it permeate our lives, our school and our world. and so help to bring about a truly righteous life and the long sought brotherhood of man. On Sunday, October 4, the Rev. A. S. Dewdney spoke in Chapel. He chose as his text, "The harvest truly is plenteous but the labourers are fewg pray ye therefore the Lord of the harvest that he will send labourers into the harvest". He then went on to tell us about a missionary's TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RICCOIQD 13 life at Fort McPherson on the Mackenzie Delta. Life there. he said, was a never-ending source of interest, for a mis- sionary had to be a real jack of all trades. He had to be a carpenter, a doctor, and had to do innumerable other varied and interesting tasks. Then, in conclusion, he told us of the wonderful work being carried on among the Indians and Eskimoes in the far north, and how there was need for more men to carry on this inspiring work. On Sunday. October 11, Sqn.-Ldr., the Rev. D. A. Foster, R.A.F., who is stationed at Kingston, spoke in Chapel. He told us that nowadays there were a great many dangers in this world, some of them to be faced and some avoided. To-day, he went on to say, many yoimg men all over the world are having to stand up to dangers. They face these dangers gladly, not seeking a way out, because they feel that they are doing it for the good of the world. Christ set the example when he gladly gave up his life on Calvary's cross, and we must willingly follow his example. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE sol-IooL RECORD ing Qcbool 5 'O 'M' NOTES Gifts to the School Mr. and Mrs. Harry Symons have given some lovely paintings and engravings to the School, all beautifully framed. There is also a collection of coloured cartoons of British army officers as seen through the eyes of a French- man. it :XI Sl: if it Capt. L. M. Goddard, R.N.R., has given the School a framed photograph of heavy seas breaking over a sailing ship as she rounded Cape Horn, also a mug made out of Wood from H.M.S. Ganges, the last sailing ship to act as a flagship in the fleet. it S? 3? IE Sli: Lieut. Commander R. M. Powell C29-'31J has sent a fine collection of athletic gear to the Schoolg it Will be most useful to many boys in these days of shortages. rx: :F ak V. 4. qi, . Mr. Jim Traviss and Mr. McBride have very kindly given their squash racquets to the School, and Mr. Traviss has included two balls which are now Worth their weight in gold. These gifts will enable boys to play the game Who would otherwise be unable to procure equipment. 11 if if if ii Mr. L. L. McMurray V81-'83l, Mr. Gordon Osler C87- '92.b. and Mr. R. C. H. Cassels C89-'93J continue to send much appreciated magazines to the Library. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Mr. Scott repainted and relettered the School sign dur- ing the summer. He has also made another cabinet for the use of the music records. O 0 U 1 U Mr. Maier spent much time cutting and sawing wood at the Ski Camp, and in putting the cabin and grounds in order. New Masters This year there are tive newcomers to the teaching staff of the Senior School. These are: Mr. G. L. Brackenbury, Mr. A. B. Hodgetts, Mr. R. H. Thompson, Mr. G. A. Hill and Mr. G. C. Power. Mr. Brackenbury comes to us from Port Hope High School, where he was principal for eight years. He is teaching Science. Mr. Hodgetts was assistant Headmaster of Lakeiield before he came here to teach History. He is also coaching Middleside. Mr. Hill, who has taken over most of Dr. Crake's classes, was principal of Norwich High School until this June. Mr. Thompson, who was originally a master in Eng- land, taught at Upper Canada before he came here. Be- sides taking Modern Languages, he is organizing soccer. Mr. Power, another Classics master, comes to us from Morrisburg Collegiate Institute, where he taught for ten years. We extend to these masters a hearty welcome, and we consider ourselves lucky indeed to have so experienced a group of newcomers. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Masters Leaving We were all sorry to learn that several of last year's masters would not be back this fall. We hear that Lieut. Crake, is at the Peterborough Training Centre as an instructor. He is very much missed by his classics students, especially those who took Greek. Mr. Hass is now a Pilot-Officer in the Royal Canadian Air Force acting as Physical Training Instructor. Lieut.- Col. Stevenson has taken over his position as resident master of Petry House. Mr. Shearer, we are sad to say, has returned to his teaching post at Upper Canada. The classrooms are very quiet without him. Mr. Thow has joined the Civil Service, Censorship Dept., Ottawa. Mr. Duggan also left us at the end of last year, and has now joined the R.C.N.V.R. We wish all these masters the very best of luck, and we are looking forward very much to their visiting us. Half Holiday "Last summer," and we quote the Headmaster, "Mr. Batt decided to take unto him a wife". This he did with very good taste, and on Friday, September 25, Mrs. Batt was presented to the School by her husband. After a speech of introduction by the Headmaster, Mr. Batt rose and told the School that all the prizes in gym, shooting and other athletic events, in which he had coached the boys, were won solely by co-operation between himself, the boys, and the heads of departments. When the applause died away, Mrs. Batt asked for a half holiday. This was grant- ed on October 1. The couple were presented with an in- scribed silver tray from the School. l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 Scholarships Congratulations are due to L. T. Higgins V37-'42l and Douglas Huestis C39-'42l both of whom were scholarship winners last year. To Larry Higgins fell the honour of being the first boy from the School to win the Pat Strathy Memorial Scholar- ship at Trinity College. This scholarship was founded in memory of Pat Strathy, a brilliant mathematician and a T.C.S. Old Boy, who was killed in action while serving in the Mediterranean as a member of the R.C.N.V.R. A half holiday was celebrated in Larry's honour on Thursday, September 16, and his name will be the first to be engraved on a panel set aside for that purpose in the Hall. Doug. Huestis carried off an Ottawa Valley Scholar- ship to McGill University after a year of hard work here at T.C.S. Unfortunately, he had already enrolled at the Uni- versity of Toronto when he heard of his good fortune and was unable to take advantage of it. The School wishes him the best of luck and success in his medical career. Old Boys at the School Over the week-end of September 29, many familiar faces were noticed on the T.C.S. campus. Ross LeMesurier '42 and Colin Patch '41 decided they needed a little exercise, so they bicycled all the way from Montreal. Hugh Warburton '41 was also seen peering into the old haunts of Bethune House. F. O. Lewin '41 skidded his way past Trinity House on his highpowered motor cycle, en route to Camp Borden, where he was making enquiries about the various Tank units, one of which he hoped to join. Pete Stanger '41 made us all very envious in his Navy uniform, not to mention Tim Cawley '42 in his R.C.A.F. attire. Tony German '42, our able Head Prefect of last year, dropped in for a short visit before leaving for the Naval College on the West Coast. He was followed shortly by an- 1S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD other former Head Prefect, Bombardier Brodie Duggan '41, R.C.A., and his brother Wally '41, who coached Middleside Rugby and Cricket through to victory last year. Higgin- botham '41, now in the Tank Corps and Don Flock '38, a lieutenant in a Highland regiment, graced the Head Table for a meal or two. F.O. Gerald Dixon '41, Cmasterj was seen on the Bigside football field punting, which reminded us that not so very long ago he used to coach the Iirst squad. Bruce Lloyd '42, and George McLaughlin '42, were also included in a very momentous week-end for the School as regards visits from Old Boys. During the week-end of October 5, both Dick Birks '42 and "Skip" Finley '42, in naval uniform, spent the Week- end at the School. We hear that "Skip" was quite a hero at Orillia the other day during a fire. Good luck, "Skip"! Cadet Parade On Sunday morning, October 18, the School Cadet Corps paraded to a Victory Loan Service which was held in the town park. The squadron fell in at 11.45, and marched to St. John's Church, where it joined the local reserve regi- ment. the Veterans, the Air Cadets, and the High School Cadet Corps. The parade then proceeded to the park for the service, which was part of the campaign to sell bonds in this district. Special praise is due to the School Band, who, despite the fact that they had only a week in which to practise, played well and set a good pace. .. Visit of Armoured Unit On Monday, Oct. 19, the School was visited by a convoy of armoured vehicles promoting the Victory Loan. The convoy consisted of a jeep, two light-armoured scout cars, one- heavy-armoured car, a 3-pounder naval gun, a depth- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOGL RECORD 1,9 charge Y-gun, a gun tractor with ammunition trailer, a 25-pounder gun-howitzer, and several other vehicles. Per- haps the main item of interest was a precision drill by a detachment of the R.C.A.F. After the crews had had some refreshments, the convoy moved on towards Belleville. Movies in the Hall The first movie of the year was shown in the Hall on Thanksgiving Day, the programme consisting of a Western sing-song, and the film, "Here Comes Mister Jordan". The sound was much improved this year, and the projector has a more powerful lens. We all look forward to many more fine shows in the future. Music Club The Music Club is enjoying its regular Friday evening concerts more than ever, because of the presence of Dr. Whitfield, the noted violinist. He starts the evenings off with a brief talk on the composer whose work we are to hearg he tells the general trend of his compositions, and he emphasizes the influences that the composer's sur- roundings had on his music. He has increased our enjoy- ment of the compositions of men like Grieg and Tschai- kowsky, and of the many new additions to the music library. Summer Music During the summer, a series of musical evenings at the School was arranged for the benefit of music lovers in Port Hope and the surrounding district. These "Just Music" occasions, which extended over a six weeks' period, had an average attendance of over fifty and were greatly appreciated by all. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Current Affairs Club On Sunday, October 4, the Current Affairs Club met for the first time this year. The guest for the evening was Mr. Dubbs. He gave us a brief resume of Czecho- Slovakian history, then Went on to tell us about the high standard of living in pre-war Czecho-Slovakia, due to the adoption of a form of government similar to the American Constitution. He spoke about the huge production of armaments in its modern factories, and the intensive farm- ing. Mr..Dubbs called Czecho-Slovakia the door to the Balkans and the East, and he told us of the heavy forti- fications opposite the German border which were never used. We are very grateful to Mr. Dubbs for an insight into the troubled affairs in Central Europe. On Sunday, Oct. 18, Captain L. M. Goddard, R.N.R., of the C.P.R. liner Empress of Scotland Knee Japanl, gave a very interesting talk. He started off by recounting some stories of his early experiences on sailing boats. Then he went on to tell of this war. His boat was among the last out of Singapore, and transported soldiers all over the globe. Captain Goddard's talk made very apparent the wonderful work which the Merchant Marine has been per- forming. Distinguished Visitor Early in the term, the School was honoured by a visit from Viscount Bennett Who stopped over briefly on his Way East to see his nephew, William Herridge, a member of the Junior School. Dr. Orchard The Rev. F. G. Orchard CHeadmaster 1913-331 sent his best wishes to the School when he Wrote on the day term began. His address is Market Overton Rectory, Oakham, Rutland, England. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Conservative Conference Attracted by the quiet harmony of a country setting. some two hundred lay members of the Conservative party in Canada gathered at the School for a conference on national affairs over the Labour Day week-end. We fully appreciate the honour conferred on us by the choice of T.C.S. as a setting for this national convention and trust that all who attended derived the anticipated inspiration from their surroundings. 1..-1 "CAPTAIN CHANGES HIS ROUTE" The following is an excerpt from a South American newspaper sent up by Graham Sneath, after his eventful passage home. "Mr. Graham Sneath, of Hurlingham, was another passenger returning to Buenos Aires on the Rio San Juan. and he told 'The Herald' the following story: "On Sunday, August 9, We received an S.O.S. from what we thought to be a Brazilian ship. The call came from about 120 miles off our track. The captain reckoned we would get there about 9 o'clock that evening. It was at that hour We saw iiares, and when we came up to these. imagine our surprise when we heard English voices and not Brazilian. "The survivors we picked up turned out to be from the British freighter Tremminard, and of the forty-seven aboard we rescued all except four. The captain was re- ported to have been taken prisoner aboard the submarine. "Fortunately, of the seven passengers aboard the Rio San Juan, one was a doctor and another an American nurse, so the rescued men all received efficient attention. "On the following day, that is, on the Monday, we re- ceived another S.O.S. It was four o'clock in the afternoon. The ship calling was also about one hundred miles off our 22 TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL RECORD course. It came from an American ship which had sighted another vessel being torpedoed. We arrived on the spot about four o'c1ock in the morning. It was still dark when a flare gave us the first indication. This came from two rafts tied together. "From these rafts emerged seven very black and miserable survivors. They turned out to be English and Chinese. They came from a British tanker fthe Triculal, which had sunk in forty-live seconds. The ship had re- ceived three torpedoes in rapid succession, without warning. "A few minutes later we sighted a single raft with one man on it. He was in a sorry plight. One of his legs had been crushed at the time of the explosion. We took him on board and set to work to set his leg in splints. Mea.ntime the search was continued for more survivors. "While the man was having his leg set, he was some- what delirious, and continually shouted for a friend named Charlie. A little later we detected a man swimming in the sea by the side of the ship. Sure enough, it proved to be Charlie! "Two more were recovered. They were Chinese. They had been in the water for sixteen hours and doubtless owed their survival to the fact that they were smothered in oil. The search was continued for some time, but no more were to be found. We recovered eleven out of a total of fifty- seven aboard the tanker. "The survivors were well looked after aboard the Rio San Juan, officers and men doing their utmost to make them comfortable and happy. They sacrificed themselves to a large extent to assure the torpedoed men the best accommodation and facilities aboard, with an abundant supply of clothing. cigarettes, etc." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD P SUMMER JOBS The boys came back to School this year with many lurid tales of the work they had done during the Summer. Checking up on their accounts, we found the following approximate results: Twenty-six boys put their hands to the plow, three picked fruit. one worked on a cattle ranch, and two became lumbermen. Seven boys worked in factories, and five were connect- ed with aircraft. Fourteen worked in offices and stores. and we even have two caddies, two deckhands, two labour- ers, a wood-chopper, and a duck farmer. Among the odder job-holders we found two fire-rang- ers, two surveyors, a ration card sorter, a factory guard, and a golf professional. The seventy-two boys, some of whom held two or three jobs, made an average of 351.00 a month and worked an average of seven weeks. i if if Y if We learned from Ian Murray quite recently that he held an interesting position with the C.P.R. Communication Department in Alberta, during the summer months. He travelled there and back on a pass. In Calgary he did office work for several weeks and later dug holes around telephone poles to sample the wood below surface level. He said it was fun except for the terrific heat of the prairie. Bob Morris returned to School a couple of weeks late and it was then that we heard about his job with the Cana- dian Canners in Port Hope. During the pea season he picked pea vines for sometimes ifteen hours a day. He helped can tomato juice when the tomato crop came in, as well as scrub the heating apparatus thrice daily. Bob says it will be quite a while before he wants to see tomatoes again. Harvey tells us that for his summer job, the closest he could get to shovelling coal in a locomotive, was shovel- 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ling manure around a mushroom farm west of Toronto. He also told us very vividly about wild dashes along'Toronto streets with overflowing truckloads of manure collected from dairy and bakery stables there every few days. On the whole we gather that he enjoyed himself doing this novel work. We hear too that Butterfield checked and sorted ration cards in Bermuda for several weeks. He tells us that later he helped on a housing survey for the Bermuda Govern- ment. According to him, he carried all the surveyor's equipment while the surveyor carried a map. We hear that Dave Fricker had quite a unique and use- ful job this summer. Apparently there had been a con- gestion of workmen's cars outside a vital war factory in his town. Dave and a few friends took over the job of park- ing the cars, and thus relieved a bottleneck. Fort Wi1liam's gift to T.C.S., Ed. Gordon, had a very unusual occupation. During the three holiday months, he was the golf professional at the Fort William Country Golf Club. Owing to the war, the Club would have been With- out an instructor, but Ed ably filled the job. DeHavilland Aircraft Ltd. was blessed this summer with the cheery smile of Glen Curtis, who worked there in the capacity of a runner. He was stationed at the gate of the plant, from where he was supposed to conduct strangers to various parts of the factory. Glen bewails the fact that he was not mechanized, for he feels that the use of a car would have simplified his work enormously and cut down fatigue. The well known voice of Nels Stewart was drowned under the combined quacking of three thousand ducks this summer. The farm on which he worked near Toronto raised ducks from eggs. We understand that Nels Was superintendent of the sanitation department. This was certainly a unique job. Goodall, we hear, worked for eight weeks in the ship- ping department of Al Smith's Jam Factory in Winona. It TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 appears that Al was employing the usual crop of T.C.S. boys, among whom were such notables as Timmy Blaik- lock and "Banc" Svenningson. The amount of money Gay earned is unquotable, and the sum remaining is unmen- tionable. Johnson tells us that he followed Ross LeMesurier's footsteps to a logging camp up in Northern Quebec. lNo- body's even heard the name of itll He worked there seven weeks, doing a bit of surveying to relieve the monotony'of logging. Woodward tells us that he was a guard at an Aluminum Plant in Louisville, Kentucky. The redoubtable "Bucky" packed a .45 Winchester carbine, but during the two months that he worked there, he shot holes only in targets. He tells us that his fellow-guards and, we hope, "Bucky", caught one saboteur. The brute! Larry Clark tells us that he worked on the West Coast during the summer as a seaman on a light-house tender: for two long months he scrubbed decks and per- formed the hundred and one jobs of an able-bodied seaman. During the two months he worked, his pay amounted to S130.00. Ian Macdonald, we hear, made more money than any other boy, but only after eight weeks of hard work at the McDonald Brothers Aircraft Factory. "Mac" was on the Wing construction branch helping to manufacture Anson Aircraft. ,' 2 , 'Q l 51 jars ? inf EQ' rf I Y , ' " "- 7055 El 1 JA. B -5-7 , . H X -3-If. A - . 4: I ....- - , , if 1 T l 1 f :fi V . 323' 26 TRINITY COLLEGE ,SCHOOL RECORD BRIEF BIOGRAPHIES ABRAHAM, J. A.--"Abe" was born "somewhere in Lan- cashire", and presented his cheery face at T.C.S. in '41. He started high up in the School, being placed straight in the Sixth Form. He spent his only year fagging UI for the Library, playing billiards, and listening to hot jive on the gramaphone. Although he was only here a year, we shall remember him a long time, and we are sure that wherever he is, he will be doing a good job. Good luck Abe! AUSTIN, J. McN.-"Bunny's" rugged appearance came to us from the Bush in 1939. In his last year he was a Senior and a stalwart of First Football, being a Little Big Four All-Star inside. He obtained his Oxford Cup colours and also shone in boxing and Middleside Cricket where for three years he was an "underhand" bowler of no small repute. His academic career was studded with ups and downs, the highlight being when he won an R.K. prize. Bunny was noted for his tennis CII, the 3XY Club and his long harangues on the "Belt". We miss Bunny a lot and wish him all the luck in the world at Varsity. BARNETT, J. W.-"Barneyl' has left us for the sunny climate of Mexico and to say the least, his absence has left a gap at T.C.S. He entered the Senior School from the J.S. in '40 and spent a brief two years collecting various colours. In his final year he was on the First Cricket Team, and represented the School on the First Basketball squad on numerous occasions. "Barney" also took time off to be a member of the Swimming Team and manager of the First Football Team-owing to a bad injury he was unable to play himself. We hear that at Belleville there is somebody who wished he was back at TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 the School on the hill. May the world go well with you. Clmmeynii BIRKS, R. I.-Dick's cheery countenance came to us from Selwyn House in 1939 and from that time until he left to join the Navy last spring he was one of the main- springs of the life of Brent House. He was a Senior and earned Middleside Football and First Hockey colours in his last year. No mean hand in other sports, in his second year he made the Ski Team, captained the second Cricket Team and was a keen squash player and a shark in the billiard room. We all wish Midshipman Birks the best of luck. BROWN, J. D.-"Baldy" came from Port Hope in 1940. In his first year, he did very well on the Football Field, getting his Middleside colours, he did excellent work on the First Basketball squad during his two years' stay. "Baldy" was noted for his ability to play in any position when he was on the First Rugby Team in '41. Last year he thought it was time to get out of school, so he joined the Midland Regiment. We all miss his recita- tions in Chapel and wish him the best of luck in his new position. CALDWELL, T. A.-"Fish's" drooping forelock first ap- peared at T.C.S. in the fall of 'Z-35. In his first year he made two third teams, and from then on his sport career was brilliant. He was a First Football and Cricket colour for two years, and starred in the Hockey Team for three. At the end of the hockey season he was awarded a distinction cap, and certainly no one deserved it more than Tommy. His late compatriots of the Brent House Bridge and the Pipe Smoking Club, of which he was a member of long standing, miss him, and agree it 28 TRINITY COLLEGE .sC1-IOOL RECORD just isn't the same without "Fishy". He was made a Senior in the spring, and after several weeks of horror during June, left us for good. We wish him the best of luck and hope he will visit us soon. CAWLEY, J. C.-"Tim" dropped in for a four year stay from Haileybury, in September, '38 and before he left he became a prominent member of Brent House, being a Senior in VI A, captain of Third Rugby, a member of the First Hockey Team, and a perennial Oxford Cup runner. Tim's frequent telephone calls to Rae were one of the highlights of life in Brent House. We all miss him and his "jam sessions" very much, and now as L.A.C. Cawley we wish him the best of luck. FAIRWEATHER, D. F.-"Bright-eyes" first appeared in Brent in '38. After his New-boy Year he became slightly more respected and achieved the name of "Don", In his last year, the pride of his life was the bane of every- one else, i.e. the Band. The multisonant melodies of this raucous Outfit were heard every night, during the Summer Term, issuing from behind Bethune, and they Were, of course, just loud enough to drown the commands of the officers on parade. Outside this department, Don cap- tained Middleside Hockey, and was an outstanding player on Middleside Cricket and Football. He was a Senior and one of the most trusted f'?l members of the Bridge Club. We hear that he is going to Lisgar High School in Ottawa, and we Wish him the best of exam results. FLEMING, W. R.-The young "Bush" came to T.C.S. in '39, a not so little product of Montreal's Selwyn House. During his three years here he distinguished himself in both Football and Hockey, becoming vice-captain of the TRINITY COLLEGE sci-iooi, RECORD 29 latter for the '42 season. In his last year he was third Prefect, and chief luminary of Brent House. In work and play alike he appeared to wander around answering every question with a deep grunt and a lazy uncompre- hending smile. Now he goes to McGill to darken its portals with his giant stature, and, as his shadow leaves us to shade another campus, our luck goes with him. GERMAN, A. B. C. - "Benny" arrived as a member of Bethune in '38 after a stop-over for a year at the J.S. He had a most successful four years in the S.S. but last year, as his crowning achievement, he became a most capable Head Prefect and at the end of the year carried oi the Bronze Medal. Although cricket and hockey were not his best sports, he excelled on the Rugby XII and Ski Team last year, and did very nearly as well the year before, by winning a Half XII and a First Ski colour. As Commanding Officer of the Cadet Corps last June he brought the Corps through one of its most successful seasons. Before the Naval College Interview- ing Board in the summer, "Benny" made a creditable showing and for this he ranked fourth on the list for the one year course at Victoria, B.C. In his work there and in the future we wish him all the luck in the world. HARE, P. D.-"Prof" arrived from "Somewhere in Eng- land" in 1940. He was in VI A in his hrst year, and he was Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Man. Apparently "Prof" worked too hard in his first year, and hadn't had time to enjoy the many benefits of this institution, so he came back for another year. He was the best bowler on Middleside Cricket in his new-boy year and graduated to Bigside the next year. He was also vice-captain of Soccer, a leading debater, and Literary Editor on the Record. "Prof" was a Senior in his last year. We will TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD all miss his subtle f?l humour. He is now in the Navy, and we wish him all the luck. HIGGINS, L. T.-"Uncle Larry" has left us with a record only he himself could have made. After a brief sojourn in the J.S. he arrived in the Senior School in '38. In his final year he was a Senior and a member of the Record staff. Larry distinguished himself equally well in sports and school work. In the academic field he was the first winner of the Pat Strathy Memorial scholarship. As well as playing on Bigside Football, Larry was one of the best bowlers on the First Cricket XI and shone for the School on several occasions. He is now continuing his studies I ?J at the University of Toronto. The best of luck to him. HUESTIS, D. W.--Doug slipped into the S.S. in '39, and from then on his rise was unchecked. He was on the First Football Team and on the First Gym Eight, and had a reputation for being a thoroughly reliable man on any occasion. He also made Middleside Basketball and he was one of the stalwarts on the Track Team. We miss him very much in Chapel where he was the leader of the bass row in the Choir. A die-hard member of the Smoker, he was always very ready to enter into a discussion on the subject of pipes, and once you were in- to that discussion, you weren't out until study was over. He is now in the Faculty of Medicine at Toronto, and We Wish him the best of success. HULL. R. M.-Dark and jovial, Bob came to T.C.S. in '39 from one of England's oldest public schools in Reading, and remained a member of Bethune House until last year. In the athletic world he made his debut on the Soccer Team in '39 and reached his climax on the Track Team TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 in June. Without doubt we shall miss the echoes of the praises of Sarah and hot jive issuing from his room, but on the other hand, we are relieved to hear that once again he is among the belles in Panama about which we heard so much. HUME, R. D.-"Stinkey's" well known gait swung onto the S.S. campus for the first time in '38. As a New Boy he earned his Middleside Football Colours and points for Brent in the Magee Cup. In his last two years he played for Middleside, and last season did exceptionally well, scoring five touchdowns in seven games, and while at- tempting his sixth, his hip was dislocated which disabled him for many months. Few people who saw or heard it will ever forget his first attempt at reading the lesson. However he has persevered and is now at McGill. Show 'em how, Dave! LAING, G. D.-"Grub" breezed in from Windsor for an all too short stay of one year, but that one year was a great success both for Grub and for the School. He played quarterback on the Frst Football Team. He was the second highest scorer and centre on the Hockey Team, which was one of the best the School has had in years. As far as cricket was concerned, he was a good baseball player. On Sports Day and in other Track and Field competitions he also shone. When not engaged in one of his many athletic endeavours, "Grub" managed to stagger to classes. He was in VI B and Hnished this great year by being appointed a House Officer. "Grub" has left us for the R.C.A.F. Best of luck! , LeMESURIER, J. R.-In work and play alike "Ross" seem- ed to bounce just a little higher than the "hundreds of other little squash balls" that make up a school. A very TRINITY COLLEGE sOHOOL RECORD fine athlete, he finished off his last year at School by being captain of Football, Hockey, Squash, and Tennis, as well as being vice-captain of Cricket. Always very modest, he appeared amazed at his own personal vic- tories, and would carry off a prize with a puzzled air. To be second Prefect, or "stooge" as he would call himself. is no easy job, but the proof of his success is that he commanded universal respect. We shall miss him and the evil twinkle in his eye, and we wish him luck as he at last goes to McGill. McLAUGHLIN, G. R..--"Jarge" first appeared on the Brent new boy list in '38 fresh from farmland north of Oshawa. He did well in the classroom and even though he was only on Middleside B in rugby last year he was its star back-fielder. In "Jarge's" stay we learned much about farmers and their troubles. The orchestra will miss him this year, too, for he was a violinist of good stand- ing in its successful concert last May as well as those melodic C?l practices in the cocoa room. He left us from the sixth form and now we hear "our farmer" is at O.A.C. taking strictly an agricultural course, las we expectedl. To him go our wishes for the best of luck in his new activities. MOORE, A. B.-"Abe" came here in '37, and in his final year he was a House Officer, a member of the Sixth Form. and a stalwart player on the Second Basketball Team, not to mention his outstanding performance on Middleside B Cricket. Although "Abe" didn't shine in the classroom, his work in the Brent House Smoker and Bridge Club was amazing. We are all sorry to see him go. and wish L.A.C. Moore all the luck in the world. i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 OLDS, H. K.-Halse came to us from New York in '38. In his last year he was a Senior and one of the leading boys in Brent House. He earned his First Basketball colours in his last two years and captained the team in his last year. He also played Bigside football and was one of the few who shone on Middleside "A" cricket. Halse was one of the most ardent swing fans in the School and one could Iind him at almost any time of the day listening to his latest jive recording in "Somebody else's" room. He was especially noted for his smuggling of Ccensoredl from New York. SEARLE, S. A.-"Stew" came to the School in '40 from way out west and stayed in the Sixth Form for the two years he was here. Last year he was a House Ofiicer and was on Bigside Rugby. Unfortunately he broke his nose early in the season and was unable to continue playing. He turned out to be an expert crowbar wielder during the preparation of Mr. Morse's ski trails. of which he became a steady 'patron during the season. He is now a freshman at Queen's University and We wish him the best of luck. SMITH, A. A. G.-"Smitty" joined our happy throng in 1940 and during the two years he was here, he came to be a well-known and Very popular Hgure among the boys. "Al" Smith spent two years in the Sixth Form, as do so many who reach that goal. He did very well on Big- side Cricket in '41, but did not stay for the '42 Trinity Term, instead, he went home to Winona to work. "Smitty's" chief claim to fame at T.C.S. seems to have been that he found this establishment a source of sup- ply of hands for his farm. Good crops to you, "A1"! 1-ll- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RE-CORD SNEATH, G. R.-This dark-haired gentleman, from "down Argentina way", condescended to drop in on us about half way through the summer term of 1940. He found himself placed in the Sixth Form, but this, like every- thing else. did not appear to worry him. As "Snakey", he streaked across the football field, his head high, daring anybody to tackle him. As Graham, he did back flips over the horse in the Gym, and parted the waves in the swimming pool, and as Sneath, he conquered the class- room, carrying off, when he left, no less than four prizes for English studies and the School Latin Prize. He hopes to finish his studies at Cambridge, where we are sure he will be a great success. SPENCE, R. G.-Bob was one of the more intelligent members of VIA 2 last year-besides being somewhat "brainy", he took time to excel in several sports. He played centre for the First Rugby Team, and defence for First Hockey three years in succession. Like many others, Bob worked for the Record and was a Senior in his final year. Although he has left us for a higher education, his presence will be missed among the inmates of "Bur- roughs Hotel". Handsome Bob, we hear, had a good job at "Penetang" this summer: we also heard some- thing about the Boss's daughter! ! Good luck to you at Trinity, Bob. -i STRONG, W. G. M.-Willie's blank stare was first seen here in 1939. It was a very peculiar stare, as you could never tell when he was being stern or about to break into a smile. This did not affect anyone in his first two years, but in his final year, when he was a Brent House Senior, it was of great consternation to numerous New Boys. Willie was one of the leading members of the Brent House smoker. but he gave it up long enough, in his final year, 0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 to play on the First Rugby and Ski Teams. We wish him success at McGill. SUTHERLAND, J. B. I.-Bart first appeared in the Brent House corridors, a chubby, bewildered, and likable New- boy. When he left us after three years, he was no longer chubby or bewildered, but he was even more likable. In his years here, he accomplished a great deal, topping it off by being Head Boy, a Brent House Senior, and play- ing goal on the First Hockey Team. He had two main hobbies: one was the Record, of which he was editor for two years, and the other was fighting with Parker. The Record bloomed under Bart's care and we are told that one of his editorials has been quoted in high circles on the west coast. Parker managed to survive, and Bart left with his, and everybody else's good wishes. SVENNINGSON, B.-"Sven" hailed from Westmount, and came to us way back in '38. He was a keen skier and had an honoured place on the T.C.S. Ski Team. Ban- croft, or "Bank" as he was commonly called, always took part in the School community sing-songs as or- chestra leader and "Alouetta" Soloist. As a music-hall artist, we wish him success. In his Iirst years here he used to beat the big drum in the School Band, balancing it on Bogg's shoulders. Last year as a VIth Former and a School Prefect, he considered this too undignified, although he was almost tempted back by the presenta- tion of a giant leopard-skin. We shall miss his presence on the basketball team this year, and at McGill we wish him all the luck in the world. THOMPSON, J. C.-"Foo" strutted into life at T.C.S. dur- ing the Easter Term of '40, after a slight rebellion with TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the Prefects over the evils of the New-boy system he settled down to an easy-going life. J .C. was a reliable l'?l member of the Record staff and on many occasions furnished us with amusing poems. As captain of the Ski Team and one of the best skiers in the School he was always ready to impress the fair sex on the ski trails with his "parallel technique". In his iinal year Jim Was a Senior and also was vice-captain of the Middleside Rugby Team. We hear that Jim is going to McGill this year and we Wish him the best of luck. WATERS, J. G.-Joe swaggerecl into Bethune House in September '39, after a successful career in the Junior School. In his three year sojourn in the S.S. he became one of the best liked boys in the School. He played on Bigside Rugby, Hockey, and Cricket, as Well as being a member of the Swimming Team and a Senior. One of Joe's greatest assets was his marvellous gift for playing the piano. On a quiet evening at about 10.00 p.m. strains of "Begin the Beguine", with an occasional burst of "Boogie Woogie", could frequently be heard coming from the Hall. We hope that Joe is as successful in the Navy as he was in his all too brief stay at T.C.S. f A N- 1-'Li' , 'QNX 'i Ami' 'QX . g,'f,f!ol!-1 x A , f"-' 'lf fs-512'-:1'n'i'8 if mfg' . Y ' fy Hof: lilly M1 'J-.-1 g ff? W fi' f' is 'co ,Mm f 5, - as T my I, 4. ' - 5 ix' A TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 VALETE Abraham, J. A.-Form VIB, Assistant Librarian. Atkin, R. H.-Form VB, Middleside Soccer. Austin, J. M.--Form VIA 123, Senior, XII, Oxford Cup. Barnett, J. W.-Form VA, House Officer, Half V, XI. Birks, R. I.-Form VIA 123, Senior, Choir, VI, Middleside XII. Blaiklock, D. M.-Form VA, House Ofiicer, Half XII, Skiing. Bowman, S. J.-Form IVB. Brown, R. W.-Form VIA Q21 , Middleside XH, Half V. Caldbick, G. C.-Form VC, Middleside XII, V. Caldwell, T. A.-Form VIB, Senior, Distinction Cap. in hockey, XII, VI, XI. Campbell, I. L.-Form IIIB, Littleside XII. Cawley, J. C.-Form VIB, Senior, Choir, VI, Capt. Middle- side XII, Oxford Cup. Charters, A. H.-Form IVB, Littleside V. Chipman, W. N. A.-Form VB, Orchestra. Crum, G. F.-Form IVA, Sacristan, Half XI, Middleside XII. Davidson, I. J .-Form VA, Orchestra. Dignam, D. S.-Form IIIA, Sacristan, Littleside XII. Duncan, J. A. C.-Form VA, Sacristan, Choir, Soccer. Fairweather, D. F.-Form VIB, Senior, Middleside XH, Capt. Middleside VI, Middleside XI, Band Sergeant. Fleming, W. R.-Form VIA 121, Prefect, XII, VI, Half XI, Oxford Cup. German, A. B. C.-Form VIA 111, Head Prefect, XII, Skiing, Bronze Medal. Gibbons, M. A.-Form IVB, Middleside XH. Gibson, E. E.-Form HI A, Littleside VI, Littleside XI. Hare, P. D.-Form VIA 111, Senior, Middleside Soccer, Half XI. Hare, M.-Form VA. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Heaton, P. B.-Form VA, Middleside XI, Littleside V11 Sacristan. Higgins, L. T.-Form VIA ill, Senior, Middleside XII, XI, Swimming. Huckell, R. G.-Form II. I-Iuestis, D. W.-Form VIA 111, Senior, XII, VIII, Middle- side V, Choir. Hull. R. M.-Form VIB. ' Hume, R. D.-Form VIA 121, Middleside XII. Jellett, J. D.-Form VA. Keefler, D. I. M.-Form IVB, Half XII, Middleside VI. Laing, G. L.-Form VIB, House Officer, XII, VI. LeMesurier, J. R.-Form VIA ill, Prefect, Capt. XII, Capt. VI, Capt. Squash, Distinction Cap in football and hockey. Lloyd, B. C.-Form VC. Mathers, W. G.-Form VA, VIII, Middleside Skiing. McLaughlin, G. R.-Form VIA 621, House Officer, Or- chestra. McLean, A. R.-Form VB, Senior, XII, VI, VIII, Distinc- tion Cap in football. Moore, A. B.-Form VIB, House Officer, Middleside V. Olds, H. K.-Form VIB, Senior, Capt. V, Middleside XII, Middleside XI. Reford, M. S.-Form VA. Russell, D. K.-Form VA. Schwartz, D. B.-Form VB. ' Searle, S. A.--Form VIA 121, House Ofiicer, Middleside XII. Simpson, F. J. H.-Form VC, Middleside XH. Smith, A. A. G.-Form VIA 113. Sneath, G. R.-Form VIA 111, House Officer, Middleside XII, Choir. Spence, R. G.-Form VIA f2J, Senior, XII, VI, Half XI. Stee, T. R.-Form VA. Strong, W. G. M.-Form VIA 121, Senior, XII, Skiing. Sully. B. A. B.-Form IVB, Littleside VI. TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL REcoRD 39 Sutherland, J. B. I.-Form VIA 1115 Senior, VI, Capt. Middleside XI, Editor of the Record, Head Boy. Svenningson, W. B.-Form VIBg Prefectg Vg Middleside XII. Thompson, J. C.-Form VIA 121, Senior, Capt. Skiing, Middleside XII. Topping, F. V.-Form VC. Walker, J. M.-Form IIIBQ Middleside Skiing. Waters, J. G.-Form VIA 121, Senior, Half VI, Half XI, Middleside XII, Swimming, Choir. Wills, H. P.-Form IIIA. SALVETE Name Parent or Guardian Banister, Philip G. McC. ...... C apt. G. C. Banister, R.N., Stoke Poges, Bucks., England. Bedore, Glen E. .......................... Mrs. C. Bedore, Arnprior, Ont. Braide, David I. W. ........... - ..... Lt.-Col. R. W. Braide, Banff, Alta. Burland, Charles D. D. ............ C. I. Burland, Esq., Bermuda. Campbell, Ian B. ........................ W. H. Campbell, Esq., Westmount, P.Q. Carlisle, Arthur E. .................. The Rt. Rev. Arthur Carlisle, Westmount, P.Q. Cawley, Murray A. ................. H. E. Cawley, Esq., Haileybury, Ont. Chapman, Nigel V. .................. H. E. Chapman, Esq., London, England. CI1I'I'i6, George N. McD. ......... Col. G. S. Currie, Ottawa, Ont. Curtls, Wilfred A. ........................ Air Vice Marshal W. A. Curtis, Toronto. Ont. Dalton, John A. .......... ............ J . A. Dalton, Esq., Q . Kingston, Ont. Dawson, Vincent ........................ F. G. T. Dawson, Esq., Westmount, P.Q. 4G TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL RE-CORD Day, George F. ........................... C. F. Day, Esq., . Mexico, Delahaye, Donald J Dr. J. S. Delahaye, Kingston Dobell, Peter C. .....,..... .........,. L t.-Col. S. H. Dobell, Montreal Drewry, Robert V. ................... .Col. F. R. Drewry, Cobourg, Fisher, John P. .....,... P. S. Fisher, Esq., Montreal Forbes, John S. N. ..................... Major S. Forbes, Montreal Gibson, John G. ...... The Hon. Colin Gibson, Ottawa, Gilbert, Philip L. .,...... ........... H umphry B. Gilbert, Esq., Toronto, Gillan, Charles A. W Mrs. Charles Gillan, Gordon, Edward C. Greenwood, F. A. H. Hare, Douglas S. ........... .......... . Holman, John P. ........... .......... . Hope, Robert A. ........................, . Hungerford, Thos. E. ........... . Ingham, John P. ........ . Jarvis, Robert S. ..... . Long, William C. ......... ....,.... . Lyon, William G. .... . Main, Foster J. ............... .......... . Malloch, F. David .. Martin, Donald M. .. Pakenham, J. E. Gordon, Esq., Fort William, Dr. A. H. Greenwood, St. Catharines L. G. Hare, Esq., Toronto H. G. Holman, Esq., D.F. Ont P.Q Ont P.Q. P.Q Ont Ont Ont Ont Ont Ont Sao Paulo, Brazil .Major J. S. Hope, Westmount, P.Q T. H. Hungerford, Esq., Muskoka, Ont P. S. Ingham, Esq., Bermuda R. A. Jarvis, Esq.,, Toronto, Ont C. H. Long, Esq., Forest Hill, Ont Dr. F. R. Griffin, Toronto, Ont J. F. Main, Esq., Toronto, Ont Col. F. G. Malloch, Kingston, Ont D. M. Martin, Esq., Montreal, P.Q o o a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORIJ Matthewson, A. deW. McDougall, William G McIntyre, Paul H. ................... . McLaughlin, Willis R. ......,... . McLennan, Hugh ....................... McMurrich, James R. Melville, Wallace S. ................ . Millholland, Arthur S. .......... . Nicholson, John R. ................... . O'Grady, Robert S. ................ . Patterson, Robert R. Pearson, Geoffrey A. H. .... . Richardson, Philip A. 41 .The Hon. J. A. Matthewson. Montreal, .J. E. McDougall, Esq., Montreal, .Major Gordon Mclntyre, Sarnia, .R. Ray McLaughlin, Esq., Oshawa, .Mrs. W. D. McLennan, Montreal, .J. R. McMurrich, Esq., Gananoque, .The Rev. Roy Melville, Bowmanville, .W. B. Millholland, Esq., Sarnia, .J. R. Nicholson, Esq., Ottawa, .G. W. O'Grady, Esq., Toronto, .Jerome Patterson, Esq., Scarsdale .L. B. Pearson, Esq., P.Q P.Q Ont Ont P.Q Ont Ont Ont Ont Ont N ,Y Washington, D.C Wing Cmdr. J. R. Richardson, Toronto, Ont Robarts, George L. .................. Paul Robarts, Esq., Windsor, Ont Robertson, Robert W. S. ...... Lt.-Col. Ross Robertson, Como, P.Q Roenisch, Davis H. .................. C. W. Roenisch, Esq., Calgary, Alta Rutherford, Graeme B. ........ A. B. Rutherford, Esq., Montreal, P.Q Schell, Paul C. .............................. A. W. Schell, Esq., Montreal, P.Q Short, James W. ........................ Harold Short, Esq., Arnprior, Ont Sinclair, Eldon McC. .Major C. E. Sinclair, Toronto, Ont Smith, Robin V. S. ..................... Sq.-Ldr. B. V. Seymour Smith, Montreal, P.Q Snelgrove, Murray ................... .A. H. N. Snelgrove, Esq., Port Hope, Ont 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Stewart, Alan M. .......... . Sutherland, Michael B Thow, Andrew F. ....,..... . Vernon, Granville P. .. Wade, Thomas McC. .. Warner, John R. deC... Wilkinson, Frederick J .............A1an E. Stewart, Esq., Toronto, Ont Sq.-Ldr. William Sutherland, Montreal, P.Q William Thow, Esq., Montreal, P.Q .-Ldr. A. A. Harcourt Vernon Toronto, Ont Lt.-Col. H. R. Wade, Ottawa, Ont . George L. Warner, Utica, N.Y Lt.-Col. G. H. Wilkinson, Windsor, Ont Dr o ......... .i ,li .. "Ai h '-"'Pxl' ,UQ 'NXWL '. - xl , N Jw' N' .'.i' Q 'VI H 1 ,g,jgg,t1yf:'Qsr Q7 N l NNW' ll Ng. 7 .' ' "' .- jill. ff' V. ...Q 'I 'iz 5' ,I A f if f I -V -f A . . f I 1' if N X ' av L X L X X' Q ' .,,.f ' ? .ig .Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 . Contributions i Of the many and varied jobs at which the boys work- ed during the summer, we have selected the following im- pressions as typical of their personal experiences. I I fiction occurs, it is only to lend colour to the situations and is entirely relevant to the article. A SAILORFS LIFE FOR ME "Stand by!" rolled me out of bed, to the accompani- ment of a few muttered remarks, more than once on cold mornings this summer. Working at night is perhaps the only thing Wrong with "decking" on the Lake-boats. Mr. Ketchum had found me the job by referring me to a gentleman in one of the Lake Shipping Companies in Toronto. As the boat had been rather hard up for men. the companies were accepting inexperienced hands, if they had reasonable assurance that they would stay on a couple of months or more. On the train to Windsor where I was to board a barge. I was a little doubtful of what I was to expect. Stories abound about the roughness of the Lake boats, and one anxious relative attempted to place me on a farm, rather then let me work with "that kind of people." "That kind of people" turned out to be a very interesting and instruc- tive group of men. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I climbed on board with "Whitey", a recent inmate of a Canadian reform school, and met as interesting a bunch of fellows as I ever hope to see. "Sinbad" was the name we gave a young Bermudan who came aboard as watchman, he was uneducated according to the standards our parents set for us, but a more sincere or honest fellow would be hard to find. Johnson was of a type, common on the Lakes, who found a job when he was hungry, and quit it when he had enough cash to get drunk for a week or two, but here's the strange thing about him: we discussed "Gone with the Wind", "Longfellow's Poems", and many other literary favourites, old and new. He would often recite long poems, and strangely enough, he chose those that told of heroism and virtue. I often tried to sound him, for he interested me, but he never spoke about him- self. The wheelsman was a lumberjack from Vancouver who was trying his hand at something new for a change- just shifting about. The only steady hands on board were the engineers, the captain and the first mate. They were nice fellows, easy on the men because they could not afford to fire them, and patient because they were used to "lum- bering" new hands. They made little attempt to teach you the work, you were supposed to pick up what you could by practice alone. The first time I was swung out on the dock when we reached port, I had no idea what was expected of me, and I bungled things terribly. Much to my surprise nothing was said of the matter, but if some- one was deliberately lazy or slow-working, the crew were quick to smarten him up. The work was all manual, and was not difficult unless we were in port, then we had a session of lifting, pulling and shovelling. Out on the Lakes our duties consisted in washing and painting, the soapy water we used, termed "soojie", was a strong mixture of soap, lye, Dutch Cleanser, and boiling water, which was calculated, it seemed, to take the paint off the walls and the skin off our hands. It was generally admitted that the deckhands did not TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 do much work, and we spent much of our time reading or day-dreaming. Naturally there was an element of the "rougher" way of life, and gambling and drinking were not uncommon. One Italian newcomer on board lost all his money in one night. Although I never want to work on the lakes steadily, the job gave me an unforgettable experience, and it made me think that all of us, at one time or another, should try to see life from another point of view, to comprehend it better. as-J. H. del R. RAILROADED INTO A JOB You have, no doubt, heard of the trials and tribula- tions of getting a jobg however, this story is slightly different. It's about the trials and tribulations of dodging a job. You may think that dodging a job would be very simpleg however, you don't know my father. My father, who is a hard-working man himself, except in the trout season, believes that every man should work as hard as he, and those "young nippers", as he calls them, such as myself, should earn their own pocket money and so learn the value of money. Now if you're a man like my father and have the same views as he, you will say this is perfectly correct. And so he is, but there is a limit to everything, including the num- ber of things a school boy is expected to do for a job during the summer. So you won't blame me for not agree- ing with him that I should work on a road in the north country for the summer. You see, my idea of a good summer's holiday is to sleep all day and play all nightg however, that's not what Dad had in mind. It seems that he had met a man that knew a man that could get me a job on the road, and so, long before I had left school. I had been put down on the payroll of the 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD County of Hastings, marked "general labourer", S10 per week. You can imagine my delight when I arrived home to find this out. I closed my eyes, and saw my visions of dancing with a blond at the beach iioat out the window, and another vision of myself with a sunburned back, and a pair of blistered hands, trying to get to sleep on some hard bed in the bunk house. I pleaded for any kind of job around home, but it was of no avail, as I had to learn to take care of myself, they said. It's now half past ten in the evening, and I've been in bed for an hour, dreaming of the nice soft life that I shall have when I get back to school again, just as I dreamt of home life when I was at School. E.M.P. RAILROADING AS A JOB Feeling very small, I pushed open the door of a build- ing, and stepped out of the fresh air of a June morning into an atmosphere of tobacco smoke. The room was full of Hgures, neatly dressed passenger train conductors, sweaty, overalled engineers, Bremen with faces black as the coal they shovelled, and countless other employees. Paying little attention to me, they continued to fill out forms and sign books. However, one young man wandered over to me, and taking a bite out of a cube of plug tobacco, asked me if I was looking for the train- master. I replied hesitatingly that I was, whereupon he pointed through the haze of blue smoke to a door with a glazed glass panel in it. I nudged my way past some other people, and gently rapped on the door. A drawn out "Come in" sounded inside the door and I entered. Behind a large desk sat the person who could hire me and fire me. After making sure that I was looking for a job, and not asking for a photograph of the railway's TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 biggest engine, he opened a desk drawer, and with some scepticism pulled out an employment blank. He then asked my age and several other details, wrote them down on the blank, and muttered something about me being very young. "Had any previous experience as station operator?" he queried. I replied that I had not, but that the agent at Port Hope had allowed me to help him in his duties when I had any spare time. "Come on, this way, with me!" he ordered as he got up from his desk and went towards the door. I followed him to another part of the building. where telegraphic instruments were sounding a perpetual "clackety-clack." "Here is a pencil and paper. Take down what's coming out of this sounder!" he rasped. For about three minutes I struggled with sounder, the language that was issuing from it, and the queer abbrevia- tions used by the sender. It was to the effect that why in blank had the view of that blanked train number forty- eight set out a blank car on the wrong track at Pewcastle? The trainmaster then looked over my shoulder and glanced at what I had written. "Not so bad, not so good, either," he murmured as I followed him back to his office. In the office, he pulled out a dozen old train orders that he seemed to keep specially for the purpose for which he was about to use them. He took a piece of chalk from his pocket, and drew a straight line lengthwise across his desk, putting in sidings here and there. "You're not going to be running on trains, but I'1l see what you know about this, because you'l1 have to know sometime. Here is a box of matches. Place matches for trains where the orders state they are." I complied after reading through the dozen sheets of paper. "O.K., now you're chief on the train for which the ma- jority of orders are addressed. Start at this end of the 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD line and get moving". After five minutes of manipulating matches from place to place, I managed to reach the other end of the chalk line, not however without violating several railroad rules, upon which all the law and the prophets are said to hang. Following this, the trainmaster leaned back in his chair, lit a cigar, and started saying that shortage of labour necessitated hiring otherwise useless people. However, in view of his liberal attitude, he would expect every co-opera- tion from me, and, if he did not get it, my career as an employee of the system would be terminated. ' Such was the beginning of my brief career as a rail- road man. - -O.H. EYES TOWARDS THE SKIES I picked up an issue of Life magazine and was flipping over the pages when an interesting article attracted my attention. It was quite a long illustrated paragraph en- titled "Air Raid Spotting in Vermont." At once I started thinking. Why shouldn't I help? The next day I ambled down to the Local Defense Headquarters and was shown into the office. There was a funny old Vermonter sitting behind the desk who didn't seem a bit interested. I stood there for about two minutes and then cleared my throat and started talking. "May I join up for a month as an air raid spotter?" I enquired. "Well, what previous experience have you had?" growled the superintendent rather harshly. "None of this type," I answered, "but I was on guard duty several times in England during air-raids." At this he brightened up and said "As you are fairly young, I will put you on morning watches. You know, of course, that there is no money attached to this job. It is entirely voluntary." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RICCORD .19 "Yes, sir, I realize that." "Very good," he answered, "you will start tomorrow. and put in three mornings a week from nine to twclvc. Do you know where the observation post is?" "Yes, sir, behind the Wilcox farm," I answered prompt- ly. "Good luck, son, you will find all further information in the hut." I left feeling quite happy, knowing that I was going to do something, however small, to help the Cause. The next morning I arrived at my post on the stroke of nine and relieved the previous watch. Before I had been waiting very long a single-engined plane flew over low. heading north. I picked up the telephone and dialed. "Army Flash, 342x" and sent the following message "One- single-sighted-low-north-nine forty-five". It was very simple indeed, and they understood at the base exactly what I meant. That is all the job consisted of, but even if I heard a plane I had to report it at once. Sometimes the army would send planes over to test the "spotters" and only once were they caught asleep at the job. There now hangs a motto on the wall of the hut "Keep your eyes to- wards the skies .... otherwise ..... " .-..l.....i -K.A.C.S. THE OPEN ROAD Finding a job nowadays is becoming not so much a task as a deep science. There are, of course, two main ways of finding a job: one way is by allowing other people to find a job for you through influence: the other, and by far the more scientific way, is to find a job for yourself by your own means. There are various sorts of jobs, but the best are those which do not tie you down, but enable you to resign when you wish and go somewhere else in quest of another. With this object in mind, I set out from Toronto with a knapsack on my back, heading for Bracebridge, a town 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD about one hundred miles north of Toronto. It was a very successful journey with four different people, one of whom was an ardent Middlesborough soccer fan, who had just came out from England, with the result that we had much in common. The three other men proved fairly interest- ing, if not good drivers. Once in Bracebridge, I had some refreshment at a typical Chinese restaurant-, or was it Japanese?-and looked the town over, the only place of activity seemed to be the saw-mill, a dirty looking establish- ment situated on the bank of the Muskoka river. When looking for a job in a small town, the wise thing is to go to the town Rector. He always knows whether or not there is a job to be found, as he usually is acquaint- ed with most of the town folk. Accordingly, I found my way to the Rectory and asked the Rector, a short white- haired man, if there was by any chance a job to be found anywhere in Bracebridge, in reply he told me that there was a very distinguished order of priests of the Society of St. John the Evangelist who always needed someone to work for them. I worked with them for eight weeks, a greater part of the time, painting their house, which required not so much skill as patience, the rest of it was taken up with constructing fences and helping with the farm work. I found the men a very nice group, and left Bracebridge with twenty dollars in my pocket, heading north to Haileybury. I had, incidentally, spent a large amount of my earnings in Bracebridge on sundry things. After amazing luck, and a trying overnight trip, I arrived in Haileybury, a town about two hundred and sixty miles north of Bracebridge, for the most part with the aid of fairly ancient cars. Once safely in Haileybury, I stayed with a friend for a fortnight,, and having run short of money, I once more found a job which provided me with fifteen dollars in a very short time, with this in my pocket and my knapsack on my back, I said goodbye to Haileybury and started back down to Toronto. I travelled by train to Bracebridge and hitch-hiked from Bracebridge to Toronto. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 The remaining part of the summer I spent in style among friends and relations in Toronto. A SLATE MIXUP We've Brooks to please our Fisher, And a Hare for us to Chase, We've a Short Huycke for our Walker And a Cox to Wynne our race. The Grand must have a Butler. And they've got to have their Braide. But we haven't got a river To make us want to Wade. We've got a mighty Britton, And a not-so-little Scott, But we cannot say we're smitten By the way he puts the shot. The French are in a pickle, You can read it if you please, The Huns just paid a Nicol And the French gave up the Keyes. We've got a baby Austin, But what We haven't got Is a tree to go with Greenwood, And a Currie that is hot. We've got no Ancient Briton To wield his flinthead Speirs, Just a Bannister to jump off When a Savage Lyon appears. A Long Layne has no turning And Black and Wight make Gray, But Armour's not returning To make a knight for Day. -A.H N.R.P 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FATHER'S FAGS "If you do that, you'll never get it going. Here, let me show you." "All right". "This piece is no earthly good. Go and get some more. There's a pile in the cupboard behind the stairs. Hurry . . . . . . found it?" "Yes", "Here, give it to me. There . . . that's how to do it. . . . . See? Well hold it like that until I come back. I'Ve just got time to change. Can you manage?" "Yeeeeeeees." "All right. Look out . . . that Was a near one . . . . Well, keep your eye on it. I shan't be long. This stuff that Jackson's sent is no earthly good .... I must tell him about it. No, not like that .... like this and for heaven's sake keep it like that . . . Oh goodness, What's the time?" "There's a clock up there." ' "All right, you need not get annoyed, I can see it. Good gracious, seven o'clock already . . . I must fly. Are you ready for supper?" "Yes". "Hullo, What's happened ?" "Please, Miss, what time do you want supper?" "Cyril, what time's Father coming home ?" "Seven." "What? I must fly. Supper? Oh well . . . well seven-thirty. Can you do it ?" "I'll try, Miss." "Cyril, don't do that. You'l1 never get it going that Way. Give it to me. Oh, it's gone .... Well we've just got time to to try again before Father comes. Go and get some more." "Yes, Lizzy." "Don't call me that." "No, Lizzy." TRINITY COLLEGIC SCHOOL li.lCCOliD 5:1 "Hurry ..... What a life ..... Cy-ml?" "Co-o-o-ming." "There, I told you you shouldn't have held it that way . oh, do hurry. It's all your fault." "But I couldn't help it . . . " "Yes you could .... don't argue ..... hold this: I've just got time to change before Father arrives." "It's caught, Lizzy." "What'? Oh good . . . there's the bell, that's Father. . . . . Oh good evening, Father: had a good day? It's cold, isn't it? "Yes, dear." "Well, let me take your coat . . . Cyril, come and take your Father's coat." "A fire, dear?" "Oh yes, it's so cold, we thought you would like it." "How clever of you to light it." "Oh, we lit it easily, we know its ways." -J.H.B.D. Q' E-..-""' FN as 3, 4 N... il 2' " rf E U.. 1 2 , 2 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD f2fNlTY- ' f 1 ' M' E J .. ll Ill S. N. Lambert was elected Captain of the 1942 Foot- ball team, and I. B. Reid was elected Vice-Captain. Football this year has been arranged to meet the pre- sent war regulations. Transportation and expenses had to be taken into account before any form of schedule could be drawn up. At first it was thought that there would be no games outside the School even for Bigside. But finally it was decided that Bigside would continue to play in the Little Big Four, and that as many as possible of the teams that the School played against last year would be lined up for this season. It was thought for a while that Middleside would be playing intramural football, but some heartening news came when it was learned that Middleside would compete in the C.O.S.S.A. league, against Bowmanville, Oshawa. Lindsay and Port Hope. So, although Middleside won't be playing any of their traditional rivals, with perhaps the exception of the Grove, they are looking forward to a great season. Littleside, on the other hand, was Lmfortunate in not being able to procure any outside games. It is hoped, though, that some will be arranged before the end of the season. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 Then here's wishing Bigside and Middleside all the luck in the world in their respective leagues, and if the School backing them can make them win their pennants, they'll win them. SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. At Port Hope, October 8. In the first game of the season T.C.S. elected to receive the kickoff with disastrous results. In the very first play. Campbell of U.T.S., intercepted a Trinity lateral to run twenty-five yards for a touchdown. Neither team was able to score from then on, but T.C.S. twice surged to within ten yards of the U.T.S. line, only to be driven back. T.C.S. fumbled repeatedly on the long passes and kicks. This was due chiefly to the earliness of the season, and with a little further practice the halves will know how to carry the ball. Lambert, at quarter, was injured in the early moments of the game, but was ably replaced by Huycke ii. The line was Trinity's strongest feature, with the secondary backing them up Well. For U.T.S., Brown on the line. and Drope and Cooke in the backfield, were the in- dividual stars. The final score was 5-0 in favour of U.T.S. U.T.S.-Brovim iCapt.J, Biggs, Drope, Durant, Cooke, Peugh, Clark, Greaves, Carter, Campbell, Sutherland, Short. T.C.S.-Lambert iCapt.J, Parker, Goering, Bedore, Haller, Phip- pen i., Campbell, Beament, Hayes, Millholland, Goodall, Huycke i. SCHOOL vs. R.C.A.F. No. 5 l.T.s. At Port Hope, October 10. This was the second game of the season and it turned out to be a hard-fought game between two evenly matched teams. The R.C.A.F. kicked off, and the School, fumbling the ball on the first play, lost it on their 20 yard line. The Air 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Force put on the pressure, and three bucks in a row brought them an unconverted touchdown by their quarterback, Mills. The School came back with a strong attack which put the Air Force on the defensive, and though Goering's bucking put the School in a scoring position many times, they didn't capitalize on it before half-time. The second half opened well for the School, as Mill- holland recovered a fumbled Air Force ball on the thirty yard line. on the next play Bedore made a spectacular dash for a touchdown, which was converted by Goering. The play then shifted back and forth with neither side making a major gain, and though the Air Force tried to force the play, the School held them well in check, till, when the final whistle blew, the School was on the right side of a 6-5 score. The game was very cleanly played, and the Air Force under our former coach Gerry Dixon, proved themselves to be real sports. Mills and Smees were the Air Force's star players, while Goering and Bedore were standouts for the School. R.C.A.F.-Smees CCapt.J, Mills, Marshall, McAda.m, Morrison, Simpson, Willis, Larouche, Klippert, Desilets, Porter, McKinley, Cummings, Tegerdine, Whitney. T.C.S.-Lambert fCapt.l, Parker, Reid, Millholland, Bedore, Huycke ii., Goering, Goodall, Beament, Phippen i., Haller, Mac- donald i. scHooL vs oLD BOYS At Port Hope, October 12. The annual Thanksgiving Day Old Boys' game was won by the School 21-12, even though the O.B.'s were re- presented by many former stalwarts. The O.B.'s claim that their utter lack of condition was the only major factor against them, but we have our doubts. They even had to recruit the services of Bernie Hodgetts, ex-Varsity back- fielder, to stay in the iight. For some deep, dark reason, their captain and coach, Wally Duggan, called a chalk talk TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 before the game, with the result that when the O.B.'s finally straggled out to the grid, the spectators had been howling for half an hour. We wonder if the chalk talk was called for rugby reasons or for the settling of the Thanksgiving turkey. The O.B.'s scored the only point of the Hrst quarter when Bedore was rouged on Somervillc's attempted place- ment. In the second quarter, Coach Hodgetts gave his Middleside boys a lesson in ball carrying when he fumbled the ball behind his goal line, where it was recovered by Huycke i. Haller then intercepted one of Wally Duggan's Sunday passes and raced fifty-five yards for another uncon- verted touchdown. A combination of Hodgetts, Black and Duggan, with Hodgetts finally carrying the ball, netted a touchdown for the O.B.'s. It was converted by Somerville to make the score at the end of the first half, School, 103 O.B.'s. 7. Play was again resumed after innumerable smokes were consumed by the O.B.'s to fortify themselves for the next thirty minutes. It seemed that the O.B.'s were taking a breather in the third quarter, as no further score was run up. But in the last quarter, Wally Duggan went over the line to give his team a lead of 12-10. The score remained unchanged until the last three minutes of play. As the School's chances darkened, Bedore raced fifty-five yards on an end run to give the School the lead which they never lost. With a minute to play before full time, the School called time out and as the O.B.'s collapsed with cries of "Water! Water!" time was called in, and Bedore walked iifty yards for another touchdown. The O.B.'s watched this one from a recumbent position. Goering converted. making the final score 21-12 in favour of the School. Wally Duggan's generalship, Bernie Hodgetts' broken Held running, Finley's tackling, and Black's plunging were probably the most effective elements of the O.B.'s play. They had very impressive huddles. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD O.B.'s-Duggan, Hodgetts, the Headmaster, Somerville, Black, Smith, Finley, Caldwell, Austin, Huestis, Pochon, Molson. T.C.S.-Britton, Bedore, Short, I-Ialler, Huycke ii., Phippen i., Parker, Hayes, Millholland, Huycke i., Goodall, Speirs, Gordon, Beament, Goering, Keyes, Wheeler, Campbell, Saunderson, Turoot, Jackson, Johnson, Lambert, Macdonald. ,.ill HIGHLIGHTS OF THE O.B. GAME WALLY DUGGAN :-throwing flat passes that were too flat. TANK BLACK:-medium heavy, mark 4 star - knocked out of action by Usmokers' hack" early in the iirst quarter. ZIGGY SOMERVILLE:-the uniform was in good condi- tion anyway. SKIP FINLEY:-Calling School signals to put the School off-side. DOUG HUESTIS and MAX POCI-ION:--always managing a smoke during time out. BUNNY AUSTIN:-Cnote to All Starsl night life and foot- ball don't mix! CHIPPY MOLSON :-making history-Without his specs. LAMBERT and MACDONALD:-gave the O.B.'s a chance by only using three plays. JOHNSON:-which team was the red underwear playing for? BERNIE HODGETTS:-that Baker-boy! THE HEADMASTER:-how much longer does this go on? He's been hanging up his boots now for the past ten seasons! THE FISH:-oh yes,-the Fish! ! For the benefit of soccer players, sundry others and Mr. Hodgetts. one does not carry a football as though it were a loaf of bread! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RICCOIUJ 551 SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Toronto, October 17. The game, though played on a wet field, proved to bc a high-scoring one, in which the School battled hard, but finally went down to defeat 18-15. The first quarter began, with the School sweeping down the field for an unconverted touchdown by Goering. whose bucking spearheaded the attack. Pickering im- mediately came back with a strong aerial offensive, and owing to a penalty against the School, they went over for a converted touch. In the second quarter the School again marched down the field, but Pickering with their backs to the wall, made a stand on the one yard line, and a field goal by Goering was the only result of this attack. The Pickering defense still being weak, Goering again led the team into the opposing territory, and a dash of twenty yards by Bedore, gave the School a converted touchdown which put them ahead 14-6. The second half opened with Pickering carrying the play. As a result of Mossop's kicking, two long passes. and the interception of a School pass, they scored two converted touchdowns and went ahead 18-14. The only scoring effort on the part of the School was a rouge by Parker. In the closing minutes the School finally settled down, and two great running plays by Bedore put them in a scoring position, but Pickering held on the ten yard line. and when the whistle blew the School had failed to score. It was a wide-open game, with the School dominating the Hrst half, and Pickering the second, with the issue in doubt till the final whistle. Goering's bucking, Bedore's running, and the quarterbacking of Huycke ii. were a strong combination for the School, while Mossop and Brandt were the standouts for Pickering. T.O.S.-Lambert fCapt.j, Huycke ii., Haller, Goering, Bedore, Goodall, Macdonald, Millholland, Reid, Wheeler, Hayes, Parker. Pickering-Brandt, Cornell, Mossop, Garret, Moore, Cooper, Koby, Gill, Cottrell, Coutu, Mofat, Schopflocher. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, October 7. Middleside tied their opening game of the season with Lakefield 2-2. It was a closely contested game of many fumbles. Lakeiield scored in the first quarter when Onorato ran a kick back forty-five yards to put them in position for Stephens' kick to the deadline. There was no further scoring in the first half and both teams were very strong defensively although both Onorato of L.P.S. and Black for the School got free for some long runs. The rest of the scoring was due entirely to the exces- sive fumbling of both teams. Lakeiield recovered a loose ball deep in School territory and rouged Symons on Onora- to's attempted placement. The School recovered two Lake- field fumbles and rouged Stephens twice, on Briden's at- tempted placement and on Wisener's long kick. Time was called at the end of the third quarter as Lakefield had to catch a bus. Onorato and Black were the best offensive threats while Agnew of Lakefield and Briden and Symons of Trinity shone on defense. Lakefield-Harris, Dickson, Moore fcapt.J, Agnew, McLaughlin, Onions, Hyde, Eayrs, Crozier, Giroux, Stephens, Onorato. T.C.S.-Curtis, LeSueur, Delahaye, MacLaren, Layne, Common, Warner, Black, Briden, Symons fCapt.J, Wisener, Sinclair. SCHOOL vs. BOWMANVILLE HIGH SCHOOL At Bowmanville, October 9. Middleside in its first league game was defeated by a score of 6-2, but even in defeat the Thirds showed that they are a team that will bear watching. In the first half Trinity never really got started, but in the last half it rose to spectacular heights, twice coming to within ten yards of a touchdown, but both times being driven back. Bowmanville opened the scoring in the second half, on a touchdown by Brown after a long run by Gilhoulee, but TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 T.C.S. fought back in the last half to score two points on kicks. Trinity's first point was kicked by Wisener, as the re- sult of a long pass from Symons. Again near the end of a series of brilliant bucks by McMurrich, and a blocked Bowmanville kick, the thirds were able to score their second point. All through the game MacLaren and Warner were towers of strength in the line, while the tackling by Southey and McMurrich was beautiful to watch. Bbwmanville-Brown, Strunoch, Sleeh, Gilhoulee, Stutt, Fletcher, Reford, Knox, Nelles, Strike, Ferguson, Cornell. T.C.S.-LeSueur, Curtis, Layne, Common, Macbaren, Delahaye, Warner, Southey, Wisener, McMurrich, Briden, Sinclair, Black, Symons. SCHOOL vs. OSHAWA C. I. At Oshawa, October 16 Middleside travelled to Oshawa for their second game of the C.O.S.S.A. schedule, and emerged victors 16-6. The first half saw plenty of kicking and a number of fumbles by both teams. Symons scored for the School when he crossed the line on a reverse play, giving the School a 5-0 lead at half-time. The lead however was short lived, as Oshawa tied the score on a touchdown by Hatch. Three minutes later four T.C.S. linemen fell on an Oshawa fumble after Wisener's long kick, which brought us a converted touchdown. Symons was rouged on Del1's kick in the opening minutes of the last quarter and the score remained un- changed until, with five minutes to go, Symons scored his second touch after the ball had been advanced to the four yard line by McMurrich and Black. Oshawa then threw pass after pass but failed to score. Seely and Hatch Were the best for Oshawa, while Mc- Murrich, Black, Symons and Delahaye starred for the School. 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Oshawa-Winnfield, Mounie, Murdoch, Joyce, Simpson, Smith, Heier, Hatch, Seely, Lee, Smyth, Dell, Brown and Patty. T.C.S.-Southey, Warner, Delahaye, Layne, Ma.cLaren, LeSueur, Curtis, Symons, Black, McMurrich, Wisener, Briden, Murray, Sin- clair, Common, Wade, Vivian, Vernon and Stewart. LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL JUNIORS October 14 Littleside won their opening game of the season with the P.H.H.S. Juniors 27-0. The School had a better coach- ed team and at no time in the game were they threatened. Richardson opened the scoring when he intercepted a Port Hope forward and ran for a touchdown. Howard con- verted and before half-time Littleside scored on two rouges and a safety touch to make the score 10-0. In the last half the School scored three touchdowns, two by Richardson and one by Howard, and Howard con- verted two to make the final score 27-0. Huycke played well for the High School while Richard- son and Howard starred for Littleside. P.H.H.S.-McGi1lis, Kellough, Watt, Huycke, Marks, Austin, P. Smith, B. Austin, Jarvis, Brown, B. Smith, Leaves. T.C.S.-Howard, French, Drewry, Bovaird, Richardson, Phip- pen ii., Greenwood, Sutcliffe, Burdet, Fisher, Stratford, Hiam. SOCCER SCHOOL vs TRENTON AIR STATION At Trenton, October 14. On Wednesday, October 14, the R.C.A.F. Air Station at Trenton played host to our soccer team and the School suffered defeat by a score of 6-1. The first half was very fast and Holman, assisted by Paterson i., scored the lone T.C.S. goal just before half-time, to make the score 3-1. The second half was somewhat slower and the R.C.A.F. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 scored three more goals while the School remained score- less. Scott played a standout game for the School, while the centre-forward of the Air Force was outstanding, scoring four of the six goals. The game was good experi- ence for the School and the R.C.A.F. boys gave the team a grand time. SCHOOL vs. PICTON AIR FORCE At Port Hope, October 17. The soccer team's first home game was played at the School on a rainy Saturday afternoon. As there was movie leave that afternoon, there were few people to watch the game. This was too bad, for the game was fast and excit- ing. in spite of the wet Held. Picton kicked off, and soon scored their first goal. The School fought back to tie up the score on Ho1man's goal, only to have Picton break the tie a few minutes later. From then on the Air Force team dominated the play. never having their lead threatened. At the end of the first half, the score was three to one for them, and at the end of the game, ten to three in their favour. There was no individual star for the School, but Mor- gan, Cox and Scott all played extremely well, while Flockett was outstanding for the Air Force team, netting most of their goals. T.O.S.-Scott fCapt.J, Paterson ii., Harvey, Cox, Paterson i., Holman, Mackie, Dewar, Clarke, Morgan i., Gray. Picwn:-Flockett fCapt.J, Miller, Sheddon, McConnel, Stavely, Ross, Smith, Campbell, Davis, Williams. ,1.. Gym For the second year, J. W. L. Goering has been elected captain of Bigside Gym. Phippen i. has been elected vice- captain. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RE-CORD Squash B. P. Hayes has been appointed captain of Squash Racquets for 1942-43. Hayes was vice-captain last year L. D. Clark has been appointed vice-captain. The New Boys' Race The annual New Boys' race was run this year on Thanksgiving Day, October 12. The course was about a mile and a half long, and was run under perfect conditions. Hungerford set a new record of eight minutes, one second. He was unfortunately too old for the Magee Cup. Magee Cup points:-Sinclair 10, Braide 7, McMurrich 5, Bannister ii. 3, O'Grady 1. 1 ? I . . D I 1 . ... - ii". , , -H my ., 31 , Q of my -'V Ax, 11 1 fmwihg akif 'Sl W 1 '-:Nigga -YI' -'I ye 17 . 22 2 it l'f11 'f fi-3 ' """ -1- 1 ' -f - -lar ,ply ggi THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD ll E Q 1 im R m e '1 I 5 , M -J. S. N. Forbes OCTO 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RE-CORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD Another school year has started bringing in its train the usual crop of New Boys with their usual shy and puzzled faces. However, as this is being written, the faces are no longer shy or puzzled and their owners seem already to have adopted the Junior School as their own. Our best wishes go with our Old Boys as they start out their first year in the Senior School. We hope that they will continue to do as good a job there as they did last year with us. For the second year running, the Junior School is proud to be able to claim the Head Prefect and also, this year, the Senior Prefect as ex-members of the J.S. We all wish Campbell and Lambert a very successful year. We are very glad to welco-me to our Staff Mr Henry, Mrs. Moore, and Mrs FitzGerald and hope that their time with us will be a happy one. Our best wishes for good luck and many happy and prosperous years go to Mr. and Mrs. Batt. During the summer, several major improvements were made in the Junior School. The Classroom block was re- decorated and battleship linoleum was laid on the floors. A terrazo floor was laid in the changing room, the walls were painted, and the shower room was tiled. As usual, our Fall picnic to Sylvan Glen did not enjoy an ideal day, but we have learned to expect this and at least it did not rain. In spite of this everybody seems to have had a. good time and to have appreciated their own cooking. We have had two half holidays so far this term. One in honour of the marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Batt and the other in honour of Larry Higgins, an Old Boy of the J.S., who won a scholarship to the University of Toronto this year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Qjf Junior School Appointments Librarian-J. D. Thompson. Assistant Librarian-C. Crowe. Lights and Mail Boy-H. A. Hyde. Games Warden--C. G. Paterson. Assistant-B. R. B. Paterson. Music Call Boy-P. J. Gadsden. Sickroom Orderly-S. C. Riddell. Billiards Warden-G. A. Payne. Curator of Ping-Pong Table-J. J. M. Paterson. Assistant-L. C. Burns. Master Carpenter-A. E. Gourlay. Hobby Room Warden-G. A. Payne. Assistant-S. C. Riddell. Meteorologist-L. C. Burns. Library The Junior School Library is greatly indebted to the Ladies' Guild for their generous gift of chairs. Our sincere thanks also go to Mrs. Schwartz who presented us with a couch. Both of these gifts fill a long-standing need in the School and are already being put to excellent use. We also wish to thank Captain L. M. Goddard and Mrs. L. T. Boyd who have given books and magazines to our shelves. Athletics Captain of Rugby-H. A. Hyde. Vice-Captain- C. Crowe. Captain of Soccer-J. F. D. Boulden. Owing to the shortage of equipment caused by war conditions, the outlook for Rugby at the beginning of the season was not a bright one. However, thanks to the assistance of some of the Old Boys of the J.S., this was 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD overcome and we were able to carry on as usual. In spite of a lack of experienced players, the rugby squad has shaped well. Everybody has shown great keenness in practice and the competition for positions on "A squad" has been very close. So far games have been arranged with Lakefield, U.C.C., and Ridley. The smaller boys are again playing soccer and from all reports, should be able to turn out a very fair team. We are hoping to be able to arrange games with Crescent School. The standard of Gymnasium in the J.S. seems to be higher than usual for this period of the year. Several of last year's Gym. colours have returned and the J.S. Gym. competition this year should show some very good results. The Hobby Room has been filled to capacity ever since the term started. Model aeroplanes are as ever the favourites, but a variety of very well made army mechanical transport vehicles is also being turned out. FOOTBALL J.S. vs. Lakefield, at Lakeiield, Oct. 19 The teams were more evenly matched than the score might seem to indicate. Lakefield showed greatly superior ball-handling and were very quick to recover the numerous T.C.S. fumbles. T.C.S. showed a marked superiority in tackling, but always managed to drop the ball whenever they began to threaten. Final score Lakefield 16, T.C.S. 6. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 VALETE Bond, R. W. ..,................................ .L. W. Bond, Esq., c-o Barclay's Bank, 214 St. James St., Montreal, Que. Fisher, O. F. W. ........,............... F. Fisher, Esq., 19 Princes Gate, Knightsbridge, London, W.S.7, England Hopkins, R. E. ............................. Major C. H. Hopkins, 203 Annandale Apts., Sydenham St., Kingston, Ont. Jarvis. W. M. ................................. W. H. P. Jarvis, Esq., Canton, Ont., Johnston, P. C. ....... ............. B . K. Johnston, Esq., Cobourg, Ont. Kennedy, W. F. ......... ............. W . A. Kennedy, Esq., Apartado 2818, Mexico, City. Knapp, S. H. C. ......... ............ M rs. J. R. Putnam, 230 King St., Cobourg, Ont. Leckie, R. ............ ............ .Ai r Vice Marshal R. Leckie, 171 Frank St., Ottawa, Ont. Morse. P. W. ..... ............. F lying Officer E. W. Morse, Port Hope, Ont. Overhoff, M. ................................... Mrs. H. Overhoff, Apt. 919, Drummond Court, Drummond St., Montreal, Que. Sopwith, T. E. B. ........................ T . O. M. Sopwith, Esq., Warfield Hall, Bracknell, Berks., England. SALVETE Adamson, A. C. A. .,.................. Anthony Adamson, Esq., R.R. No. 1, Port Credit, Ont. Bevan, T. A. ........,........................... Squadron Leader A. Bevan, No. 6, M. Depot, R.C.A.F., Toronto, Ont. Boyd. M. L. ................,.......,........... L. T. Boyd, Esq., 166 University Ave., Kingston, Ont. Brodeur, M. T. H. .....,.............. A. Toner Brodeur, Esq., 5689 Cote St., Luke Rd., Hampstead, P.Q. Butterfield, R. D. ..................... H. D. Butterfield, Esq., Pembroke. Bermuda. Chester. D. A. ....... ........... . P. A. Chester, Esq., 585 River Ave., Winnipeg, Man. Cooper, J. A. .................................... D. G. Cooper, Esq., 4 Druid Rd., Stokes Bishop, Bristol 9, England. Cooper. G. E. ................................. D. G. Cooper, Esq., 4 Druid Rd., Stokes Bishop, Bristol 9. England. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Foster, D. A. .............. ............ S quadron Leader The Rev. Donald A. Foster, M.A. c-o 31 S.F.T.S., Kingston. Goddard, M. A. C. .......,............. Captain L. M. Goddard, Q Grafton, Ont Hunloke, T. H. .............................. Captain Henry Hunloke, Moore View House, Bakewell, Derbyshire, Eng Huxley, T. ........................................., M. H. Huxley, Esq., Longmore, Bosharn, Sussex, England James, M. B. ......... ...................... M rs. U. James, Hollycroft, Mentor, Ohio. U.S.A Lee, G. T. ..... ............ M rs. Helen B. Lee, - 184 Cottingharn St., Toronto, Ont Mahaffy, C.C. ................................. J. D. C. Mahaffy, Esq., 612 Driveway, Ottawa, Ont Mathews, J. W. M. ..................... Mrs. J. C. Hope, 444 Clarke Avenue, Westmount, Que Robins, R. C. V. .......................... Flt.-Lieut. R. W. V. Robins, Goderich, Ont Scott, C. J. .......,.....,...............,........... Mag.-Gen. Bruce Scott, c-o Brig. R. C. Duncan, M.V.O., O.B.E. Jodhpur, Rhjputana, India VandenBergh, J. H. D. ............ Mrs. R. VandenBergh, 18 East 70th St., New York, N.Y., U.S.A ,. . Welsford, H. W. ...,..................... .H. G. Welsford, Esq., 32 Ramezay Rd., Westmount, Que Whitney, R. A. ........ .......... .M rs. R. A. Whitney, 334 Driveway, Ottawa, Ont Williamson, J. P. .......................... .J . D. Williamson, Esq., 90 Dunvegan Rd., Toronto, Ont 65553623 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 OlD"BOY Ulfs 118625 H042 It was with great regret that we learned that Major G. P. Scholfield, 2nd in command of the lst Battalion, Royal Regiment of Canada, who had been missing, had died of wounds while a prisoner of war. Major R. E. McLaren, R.H.L.I. V25-'25J, Major H. D. F. Lazier, R.H.L.I., V19- '21J, Lieutenant Y. E. Stirling Ryerson, Royal Regiment of Canada. C29-'32J, Lieutenant T. L. Taylor, Royal Regi- ment of Canada, V26-'32l, Lieutenant T. D. Archibald. R.C.A., C28-'31J were taken prisoner in the engagement, and Captain W. E. Osler, Q.O.C.H. V22-'26J was wounded. While the greater part of the news of T.C.S. Old Boys taking part in the raid has been unwelcome, we know at the same time that our Old Boys were in the thick of it, and we are proud of their contribution to what is so far the largest raid undertaken by Canadians in the war. Mentioned in Dispatches The School offers its sincere congratulations to Sub- Lieutenant D. J. Lewis V35-'37J, R.C.N.V.R., and to Lieu- tenant A. L. MacLaurin C22-'25J, the Black Watch, who have been mentioned in dispatches "for gallantry, skill, and daring in the combined attack on Dieppe last August 19th." David Lewis was at the time attached to the Royal Navy fno Canadian ships took part in the Dieppe opera- tionsl and was in charge of an R-boat which landed nine- 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD teen commandos at Bruneval, in the raid, and re-embarked every one of them after the action. Further details have not yet been released by the British Admiralty. ,-.i-... OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service Flight-Lieut. The Rev. H. N. Taylor iChaplain 1933-411 writes from England to say he crossed with Lieut. R. G. Glover CMasterJ and that Sergt.-Pilot J. S. Thomson C37- '39J is a member of his squadron. He saw J. K. Starnes C31-'35J in London. Flight-Lieut. Taylor sends his best regards to all his friends at the School and says he would be glad to do anything he can for anyone overseas. His address is C4485, No. 420 Squadron, R.C.A.F., Overseas. 41 ik :Xi 14 PX: J. M. Catto C12-'13J is now a Major in The Signal Corps Overseas and he is chief cipher officer for the Cana- dian Army. Major Catto has two brothers in the army overseas. fl? 27? if 276 if D. G. Partridge C34-'38J won his wings at Camp Bor- den last month and was commissioned as a Pilot Otlicer. He is now at Trenton taking an instructor's course. He called at the School on October 11th and we were all glad to see him again. ' Bill Draper C40-'41J writes in September to send his best wishes to the School for the new school year. He says he is going to miss the Old Boys' rugby game. Bill has been doing "operational flying" for some time and the School is indeed proud to know that a certain Spitfire heads across the channel pretty regularly with the T.C.S. crest emblazoned on the fuselagef Good luck to you, Bill. if PX: 36 :lk if TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 Lieut. R. G. Glover writes to say he has met Lieut. Bill Speechly CMaster 1933-369, and Lieut. George Hancock C36-'39J overseas. Lieut. Glover tried to see Lieut. C. F. Brack CMasterJ and Capt. George Renison V33-'38l but missed them. He finds they have enough to eat but too many dishes like prunes and sago! W If it H 1? Philip Wood U37-'39l is an A.C.2 in the R.C.A.F. now stationed at Dauphin, Manitoba. He hopes to go to I.T.S. very soon. Philip says the Cadet Corps Training at T.C.S. has helped him very much. if 11 11 if if The Headmaster has received the following letter from Mrs. E. E. Cowperthwaite of 20 Belsize Court, Hampstead. London, N.W. 3, whose two sons, Ted and Dale, have re- cently given their lives in the R.A.F'. and R.C.A.F.: "As old boys of T.C.S., it will, I know, gratify you to learn of the esteem, indeed affection, in which, respectively, they were held by their C.O.'s, brother officers and crew, and I accordingly quote you from letters which I received from these, as follows:- F.O. Edward M. Cowperthwaite, R.A.F. 'Became, in his time, the key pilot-instructor at Cran- well College. 'An ideal instructor: highly efficient in every phase of aircraft operation: patient, yet strict with pupils: calm and fearless in emergencies. A splendid officer, always the gentleman. 'He trained many notable pilots, including a number of our most successful night Hghtersf A remarkable tribute to the esteem and affection in Which Ted was held at Cranwell College, was evidenced at his funeral, when, headed by the R.A.F. full Band, the O.C. and Staff Officers of the College, over Iive hundred pilots, pupils and ground staff marched from the College, one 74 ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD mile, to the R.A.F. cemetery, where he was interred with full military honours. F.O. Lonsdale Cowperthwaite, R.C.A.F. 'A brave and fearless officer and a gallant gentleman. 'By his conduct at the Station, he raised the prestige of Canadian pilot officers to a high point of regard and esteem. 'A grand captain and skilled pilot: had distinctive suc- cesses against the enemy, and, on occasions, marvellously got his shot-up ship back to base. The crews he had simply loved him. 'Whenever his squadron was ordered out to convoy attack, he was, by his cheeriness, always an inspiration to his co-pilots on leaving the Stationg and this was most noted on his last trip, February 12th when, before taking off, the crews of the Squadron knew they were going into an inferno of enemy fire fthe escaping German battleships, off the Dutch coastj and it was Dale's poise and happy parting wave and cheerio which gave encouragement to all in their duty ahead. 'He was last observed, diving to the attack on a battle- ship as his target? "And the background for these testimonies rests in their Alma Mater-Trinity College School-which nurtured both lads in all the attributes of sound education, true man- hood and good citizenship, and I am content to believe that they reciprocated the blessings which your School bestow- ed upon them by their constant pride in it and the manner in which they served their King and Country. "With kindest regards, I am "Yours sincerely". Such a letter bears lasting tribute to the heroic spirit of the Mothers of Britain in this struggle for civilization, as well as to their gallant sons. 16 IX' 226 if JF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD '15 Pilot Officer Ralph Johnson C33-'39l was reported missing early in September and hope of his safety was al- most abandoned when the welcome word came that he was a prisoner of war. Ralph had been flying Wellingtons in Libya. A letter has recently come from him in which he says he is well and has not been wounded. He says he has been well treated and the reports he hears are that the prison camps are quite comfortable. Q Q I i O Another Old Boy who was reported missing but is now a prisoner of war is Pilot Ofiicer P. K. Roper V27-'31J. Peter had been flying in the Mediterranean area and was posted as missing in August. Word came late in September that he was a prisoner in Italy. He has seen much action in Europe and in the Mediterranean. Il: if if if 3 We were all delighted to hear that Flying Oflicer Bob Keefer C29-'36J had finally escaped from his prisoner of war camp in Ireland. He is now back in Canada. 1 S 8 3 O J. D. Ketchum C07-'10J has been appointed to the new Board of Information at Ottawag E. J. Ketchum C09-'11J has been promoted to be a Lieut.-Col. and is stationed at Petawawag H. F. Ketchum C11-'15J is now a Captain in the Personnel Branch of the Defence Department at Ot- tawag K. G. B. Ketchum V12-'18l has taken up his duties as Lieut.-Commander and Director of Studies at the Royal Canadian Naval College, Esquimalt. i fr? it if O Paymaster Lieut. J. P. Loosemore C18-'19J R.C.N.V.R. is accounting officer at the Royal Canadian Naval College. if 8 Q Q Q Congratulations to N. H. Macaulay C04-'lll who has been appointed Lieutenant-Colonel to command the Cana- dian Armoured Corps Training Centre at Camp Borden. In 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the last war "Styx" Macaulay was mentioned in dispatches several times, and awarded the D.S.O. for his heroic work during the final hundred days of fierce fighting. We have just heard that he is to go overseas very shortly. SF if Pl? if Il? All of the T.C.S. candidates were admitted to the Royal Canadian Naval College and the following Old Boys are now cadets at Esquimaltz- In the one year course :-A. B. C. German, J. G. Waters., In the two year course:--J. D. Jellett, P. B. Heaton, I. J. Davidson. H. D. Joy C37-'38l was also admitted to the two year course. if dk 216 i ii R. P. Howard C23-'29J is now a Major in command of the First Mobile Hygiene Laboratory, R.C.A.M.C., Over- seas. if 561 3? :Xl SG P. J. Ambrose C31-'34J, now an A.C.2 in the R.C.A.F., was reported as dangerously ill in August. Fortunately he made a quick recovery and was soon back on duty. :Xi S? fl :lk David Ambrose V29-'33J is now a pilot officer in the R.C.A.F. stationed at Lachine, P.Q. ,XI Il? is S6 if Capt. the Rev. C. H. Boulden officiated at the marriage of Capt. Fred McLaren C28-'37J in England recently, and he saw Palmer Howard C23-'29J, Ted Heighington C28-'32J and J. G. Defries U23-'26J at the wedding. He had recent- ly seen Harvey McDonald C19-'21J, Arthur Smith U16-'ZOJ and Ted Brain C23-'26J. Il :lf 222 if it Congratulations to Jack Langmuir C35-'40J Flying Oflicer, R.C.A.F., who came first in his class in the special operations course he took at Charlottetown. all if if if SF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 "TiR" Wilkinson C26-'30J, Lieutenant in the R.C.N. V.R., has been given command of the M.L. 149 and is see- ing much action overseas. He has just arrived home on leave. Q R if I i Colin Strathy V19-'23J is nov: a Wing-Commander in the R.C.A.F. and is Deputy Judge Advocate General at Na- tional Defence Headquarters. Jim Strathy V19-'22l is now a Lieutenant-Colonel on the staff of the Director of Military Training as G.S.O. 1. Many congratulations to them. il Il 8 8 W John Robertson V36-'39J won his wings in September and is now a Sergeant-Pilot. He visited the School to- wards the beginning of term and later left for overseas. if 39 11 it 11 Craig Somerville C31-'41l won his wings at Brantford on September 24th, and is now a Sergeant-Pilot. He ex- pects to go to Arnprior to take an instructor's course. Craig was at the School on Thanksgiving Day and played a good game of football on the Old Boys' team. is if Ik l W R. F. Cassels C16-'21l is a link training instructor in the R.C.A.F. at Brantford. 11 it if if if Hugh McAvity C36-'40J Flight-Lieutenant in the R.C. A.F., has been transferred from Newfoundland to Dart- mouth. N.S. 273 22? il it Gault Finley C33-'40J, Sub-Lieutenant, R.C.N.V.R.. visited the School early in October and came back for Thanksgiving Day, playing a star game for the Old Boys. In the interval he rescued a man from burning to death in his hotel room at Orillia. It was good to see "Skip" again and we are proud of the work he has done afloat and ashore. 1 K Q fi C 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sub-Lieutenant Bill Harvey C34-'38J called at the School in October. He has been on the west coast but has been transferred to the east. John Rea U37-'39l has been a trooper at Camp Bor- den but was lately posted to the Oflicers' Training School at Gordon Head, B.C. We were glad to hear from Captain A. Wray Jones, V20-'22J, O.C. 20th. Fd. Coy., R.C.E., in Nanaimo, B.C. He writes: "I have met them all over Canada, and since joining the Army, it is impossible to go anywhere without meet- ing someone that is a T.C.S. Old Boy. "I met 'Nick' Kingsmill last March when my unit Was moved to Vancouver Island, and have been closely associ- ated with him ever since. It was the first time since We used to play football and cricket together that I had run into him. He' is Brigade Major for the 13th Infantry Brigade and has held that position ever since he returned from overseas. ' " 'Dick' Ray U16-'24J and I spent several months last year at Dundurn together. He is taller than ever and Weighs Well over the 200-mark. The Army food must be agreeing with him. "Alex McLaughlin from Toronto attended the A. D. and M. School with me at Woodstock last Winter." if fl? if if if Pat Hare C40-'42J Writes that he is attached to H.M. C.S. Prevost in London, Ont., as Midshipman. Mike Hare C40-'42l returned to England late in August. Good luck to you both! Il? :Ks Il? fl? A.C.2, J. Hope, C37-'fill and A.C.2, G. D. Laing, C41- '42l are both stationed at Lachine, Que. .-'. .v, .. ., -. ., .1 ., 'A' 'R' '. r 'R' '. r TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD YQ Lieut. Dunbar Russel, one of the first graduates from Royal Roads at Esquimalt, recently arrived in Syria. Sub- Lieut. Keith Russel has graduated from King's College. Halifax, and is to report at Vancouver on Oct. 26th. U ii U U K Andrew LeMesurier C36-'39l has passed his Officer Cadet Training Unit examinations in England. Congratula- tions! and we hope you were passed by "the board". ii N ik iii fl! C. B. van Straubenzee C22-'25l is a Major in the 12th Canadian Army Tank Battalion, and has been taking a course in England. He says: "There are two other T.C.S. Old Boys on this course- 'Rusty' Dunbar V12-'17J and 'Swotty' Wotherspoon C19- '26lg both are Majors-the first a Gunner and the second a Tank man like myself. In our Brigade We have the two Irwins, Bob Schell U26-'30l, the two Evans .... "One runs into Old Boys all over the place and in every branch of the service . . . I saw Doug Johnston V17-'22J who is a private with the Black Watch. George Wadds C21-'23l spent a day and a night with my squadron in order to see his kid brother who is one of my troop leaders. George is in the Navy, and wears a tremendous black beardg he spends most of his time on the Russian Convoy, and tells some good stories about his experiences. After his first ride in a tank he finds he still prefers his ship! "It's nice to know that T.C.S. is keeping up its record of Great War I in that she is supplying so many of the leaders in the Canadian Army in this one." He mentions having worked with Jock Spragge V18- '24l, "Teddy" Brain U23-'26l, Alec MacLaurin U22-'25J, Bobby Lyon C24-'28l, Jack Defries C23-'26l. 2? 5.1 fl? 1? S- Bombardier Brod Duggan C37-'41J, R.C.A., visited the School shortly before leaving for Debert, N.S. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At a recent Divisional Track Meet of the Canadian Army Overseas, three Old Boys found themselves competing and winning honours together. Lieut. Don Warner C32- '38J R.C.A.S.C., came second in the 880-yard event, Capt. E. H. C. Leather C31-'37J R.C.A., came second in the quarter mile, and Lieut. John Hayes C35-'38J 3rd Armour- ed Regt., came second in the mile. Heartiest congratula- tions from the School! it 15? S? it 3? Tom Seagram C34-'39J, Sub-Lieutenant in the R.C. N .V.R., is taking a course in Halifax. fl? Il? if SF 3? R. L. Mudge V25-'29J Writes to thank the School for the chocolate which reached him in perfect condition. He says he spent his last leave in Scotland Where he met a number of other Canadians. Dick is attached to No. 418 Squadron, R.C.A.F., Overseas. 4? il? 3? 3? fl? E. F. Peacock U36-'-113 joined the Air Force in the summer and after completing his I.T.S. training at Up- lands he was posted to Lachine, P.Q. Ted says that the life is rather similar to his school days at T.C.S. and he thoroughly enjoys it, especially as he has a chance to meet so many different types of men. QF if if Sk if J. A. Warburton C34-'39J wrote in July to send his congratulations to the School on winning the Earl Jellicoe sword. He says his parcel of chocolate arrived just be- fore he Went off on a big exercise and was most welcome. Jim has moved around the country a good deal and feels he is beginning to know England very well. He often meets Old Boys and says that he saw Eric Taylor, John Peacock, Basil Southam and Alan Magee the last time he was in London. 1-if 232 IX! fl: j. B. I. SUTHERLAND f'39-'42J EDITOR OF THE RECORD, 1941-42 Head Boy and Chancellofs Prize Man Qpviflllff of lfvc Armour Mernorial Prize, the lubifec Exfmibition, lbe Foum1'cr'x Prize for Science and the Governor Gerzerafs Medaf for Matbematicsj - k vvggs.. . .- iw - ...Ar ,h.,f,L, -A var: g--5. ' - 'gsm ,4 A .,, , gd, - -rl, B. f.tA.,g..-. " -- .A ' 1-'K Hnfsil " '- ' . ' ' . ' -. .' ".1 - f SCHOLARSHIP BOYS, 1942-43 fl'l4.Il'Rli ln' N. R. Inj Back Row:-C. A. Bovey, P. C. Stratford, Thi- Headmastcr, A. Bunmunt, H. McLennan. Front Row:-D. H. Roenisch, R. E. Mackie, W. D. Macffallan, A. E. Millward. 42. BER, 19 EM SEPT YS, BO W NE Vernon, P. O E 'S U3 L5 ol ob c: o f-1 L5 Q. o QC QI 'E :1 at cd L7 fi .T lj -S :FS vi 5 ri 2 E ij if cr: Ld t C rf '5- it ko 52. 9113011 Parr Z. AJ .... .BN a.. 3 C4 L.. 9 5 ci 5 6 B 4 Q 5:1-A 79.3 E0 CDD gc ..:cnl Gibson, D. Warner, U ,cv UTI 4.01 ,-f'4. E . 92 P" V50 C Pi U mm V-I. 'S U, wood, GFCQD I-I. O 'U L4 O an L5 ui E4 BJ "'T. -U go in u .ELU 1. 34: 'QPU C C1 LL ,O QL :X V1 -C E 5. QLD +4 ff, "C: .o 'UIQ Cx.. 2.25 1-'O :x mod gm QB fi Q is r. jQ 5 i bi 'E Q2 52 5? 29 ,ag Z.: .i-1 rr. .3 ,snug if LL. - .5 as ii' ei 0:15 Qs Ea Zz Um 354. 25 -Es ECS EQ gs QJ A 'UE-ei 429 Us uf RJ E-2 64- 421 ,.-ra. Q5 'E , Haas 3233 .feng 'QQ 1 2m?i P024 555-EO EETAJ 2295 EWEU 1- Q ,a,d --..I'L1J Z Z NE E3 L4 CG Banlster, MCC. lj ol C. O V3 'U L4 FU -CZ .2 cr fi ol E' .E 2. -A ul Q: D. O I fi ai .5 5 L.. CG PT vi .ei C, rv E O I ol 4, .cf E T: 2 Q Lx. :Z 2 5 O E f? s O Z E 'rx -L. d E oo :S YU .-I Y 2 oi Q. E T U 'E : U1 Ld E 3. L4 ru .Q o Z .-i L5 U. I--4 LP L4 GJ on r: :x I ui E-3 if CU I U5 Of 1 ICWBFI M.S 45 5 ff TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 Luther Holton C37-'41J has been at Camp Borden since June 19th as a Trooper. He has taken a Wireless Course and has had considerable training in tanks. His address is No. B62873, C.A.C. CAD T.C., 'D' Squadron, Camp Borden, Ontario. 12- ii if ll i Desmond Magee U34-'35l is now attached to Head- quarters, lst Canadian Division. He writes to say that he has recently seen Ted Price, Bill Leadbeater, Arnold Mc- Carter, Scott Dudley, George Renison, Fred McLaren and Harry Hyndman. Desmond is now a Captain in the Engineers. if if if Q Q David Morris, V30-'41J, Paymaster-Midshipman, R.C. N., had the misfortune to break his wrist in England some weeks ago. He has seen service in the Mediterranean and is now attached to an Aircraft Carrier. Ill if Q if 1 Peter Cayley C37-'40J, Midshipman, R.C.N., was in the Mediterranean for several months and had an eventful time. He is now attached to a warship. III if fl if if Edward Cayley C33-'39J, Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R., has recently been sent overseas on special duty. ill 3 Ill i Lieut.-Col. R. T. DuMoulin V21-'25J is a G.S.O. 1, in the Directorate of Military Operations and Planning at Na- tional Defence Headquarters. He has recently become the proud father of a daughter. if SF 14 if if ll. H. Little U29-'32J is now a Surgeon Lieutenant in H.M.C.S. Naden. He writes to say that he has seen a number of Old Boys in the West, amongst them John Band. Ken Ketchum, Alec Graydon and Lieut. Commander Ogle. 111 112 4 Ill 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ffolkes Jemmett C26-'30J is a Sub-Lieutenant in the R.C.N.V.R., serving on the East Coast. He is the proud father of a son, born in April, 1942. fl? PF Pl? S11 John Jemmett V34-'39l is now a Lieutenant with the Armoured Corps Overseas. Last November he married Miss Margaret Mutch of Haileybury. H. V. Shaw C28-'31l left the staff of New World Illustrated last April and enlisted in the R.C.N.V.R., Special Branch as a Sub-Lieutenant. 214 :YF fl' Angus Dunbar C13-'l7J writes from England to thank the School for the chocolate which was sent him. Norman Phipps C21-'25l, is Adjutant of his unit and evidently Norman's parcel went astray en route. Angus says that E. B. Rogers V22-'25J was attached to his regiment for a time and he adds that "you have no idea how much the Old Boys enjoy the 'Record'." Il? IX4 S? SKS 'I Major the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., C97-'Oli has re- turned to Canada after two years of service overseas and has taken up his duties as Rector of St. Thomas' Church, Toronto. Major Stuart was Senior Chaplain of the Third Canadian Division and as such we have heard commenda- tions for him from all quarters. In the last was he was awarded the Military Cross for his bravery in accompanying his battalion in their advance and taking care of the wounded. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL R.1-:SOHO gpg OLD BOYS' NOTES-Il Andrew Duncan C40-'42l left for England during the summer and is now back at Eton. He hopes to enlist in the spring. With him at Eton are Martin and Simon Young V40-'41l and Gerald Charrington V40-'42D. i Q W if Il Michael Reford V40-'42b has entered Wellington and Michael Hare V40-'42l has entered Oundle School, England. 'F i 8 IF it Jack Barnett V38-'42l writes from Mexico to say he is taking a business course and expects to enlist within a year. Y if i if fl Graham Sneath V41-'42J had an adventurous trip to Buenos Aires, not arriving home until the end of August. He plans to enter Cambridge in January. if if if fl if Amongst Old Boys spending the summer holidays at work in factories were Bill Fleming C39-'42J who was with Mitchell Munitions, Colin Patch at Defence Industries, Ltd.g Bob Spence was building Fairmiles for the Navyg Ross LeMesurier worked with Vickers Aircraft Co., where Vic. Wynn, V31-'33l was one of his "bosses". fl Ili Ill fl' ll' Jack Slee V35-'36J is attending night sessions at New York University working for credits towards a degree at Cornell. He expects to undertake a twelve weeks' Officers' Training course soon in the Armament Division of the U.S. Army Air Corps before going overseas. . ,, . , . if -..- In- 2? if Bob Spence V38-'42l, Larry Higgins C37-'42J, 'Bunny' Austin V39-'42J, and Doug. Huestis V39-'42l are all at the University of Toronto. i W Q if 'I- 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Old Boys at McGill University include Bill Fleming C39-'42J in First Year Commerce, Tim Blaiklock C39-'42J in first year Science, Ross LeMesurier C38-'42l, Colin Patch C33-'41J, Jim Thompson C40-'42J, Bill Strong C39- '42l, Bart Sutherland C39-'42J, Bancroft Svenningson C38- '42J, Hugh Warburton C34-'41l, John Irwin C35-'38J. fr? Il? IX! ik John Redpath C37 3391 is Working with McDonald, Currie and Co., Chartered Accountants, in Montreal. Few days have gone by since September without a visit from Old Boysg We have seen H. L. Symons C06-'12l. E. C. C. Southey C08-'15J, Malcolm MacKenzie C36-'40J, Eric Morse U17-'21J, Archie Jones C35-'41J, "Skip" Finley C33-'40J, Bill Black C36-'40J, Craig Somerville C31-'41J, Wally Duggan C37-'41J, Brod Duggan C37-'41J, Hugh War- burton C34-'41J, Colin Patch C33-'41J, Ross LeMesurier C38-'42J, Pete Stanger C38-'41J, Tony German C37-'42J, Johnnie Waters C37-'42J, Tim Cawley C38-'42J, Larry Higgins C37-'42J, Jim Austin C39-'42J, Tom Caldwell C38- '42J, Dick Birks C39-'42J, Alastair Smith C40-'429, Doug. Huestis C39-'42J, Bruce Lloyd V36-'42J, George Mc- Laughlin C38-'42J, F. O. Lewin C38-'41J, Johnnie Higgen- botham U34-'40J, Don Flock C33-'38J. At the Pickering football game in Toronto, on October 17th., the team received support from many Old Boys, in- cluding Pete Campbell, Eric Elliot, Wally Duggan, Craig Somerville, A. B. Moore, Tom Caldwell, Bob Spence, Jim Austin, Dean Dignam and Pete Wills. Mr. Meredith Huycke, Governor of the School, was also at the game. :Xi if if SF if L. G. P. Montizambert C92-'97J has taken up residence in Port Hope. We look forward to seeing him at the School from time to time. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 R. P. Jellett V92-'97l has been elected President of thc Canadian Chamber of Commerce. Many congratulations to himg we were so glad to hear of his complete recovery from an illness suffered during the summer. if il' if O i Kearney Fisken V12-'17l has been appointed assistant controller of construction for Canada. OLD BOYS' TIES Old Boys' ties will be available some time in November, at a price of 31.00. Any Old Boys who would like ties kindly order same through the Secretary-Treasurer, T.C.S. O.B.A., Port, Hope, Ontario. FINANCIAL STATEMENT for the year ending December 31st., 1941 T.C.S. 0.B.A. CCentral Association Capital Accoimtj Balance forward from 1940-Cash .......,.................... 3101.62 Ties and Crests ......................,..... 94.00 Bonds at Cost ................................ 1498.71 51,694.33 Add: 1 Life Membership QT. A. G. Stauntonl ........ S 50.00 Sale of Typewriter .............................................. 66.65 Bond Interest Received .............................. .... 5 0.90 Bank Interest Received ....... .... 1 .27 168.82 51,863.15 Deduct: Bond Interest transferred to General Acct ..... S 50.90 Bank Interest transferred to General Acct ..... 1.27 Net Exchange, and bank charges .................... .45 52.62 Balance. December 318t., 1941 ............ 81,810.53 86 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Represented By:- Bonds at cost: S500 Dominion of Canada 315, due 1950-55 .................. .................... S 492.30 S500 Shawinigan Water -8: Power - Co. Ltd., 4fg,, due 1961 ............ 501.25 S500 Dom. of Can. 31492, due 1952 505.16 81,498.71 Old Boys' ties and crests, purchased from O. H. Williams Estate, and held for sale by F. V. Johnston and Co. ................................................ 17.35 Cash in Bank, Dec. 31, 1941 ................ General Account 294.47 31,810.53 Balance forward from 1940 ................................. 8146.64 Add:- Annual Fees Received:- Arrears, Toronto Branch, 1940 S 45.00 Fees, 1941 ........................................ 557.00 Fees paid in advance .................... 27.00 3629.00 Revenue from sale of ties to be repaid to Capital Account ........................ ................... 5 .50 1940 item coll. LO. H. Williams Estatel ............ 18.00 Bond Int. received Qfrom Capital Accountl .... 50.90 Bank Int. received Cfrom Capital Accountl .... 1.27 Donation: C. E. Freer ...................................... 2.00 706.67 3853.31 Deductz- Postage, telephone, express ......... ........ S 69.60 Printing, stationery, supplies .................,............... 153.71 "The Record"-account for 1941 ............................ 359.00 Final payment for typewriter-to Capital Acct. 66.65 Exchange and Bank Charges ................................ 1.30 5650.26 Balance in Bank, December 31st., 1941 .................... 8203.05 Petry Memorial Accolmt Balance in Bank, December 31st., 1940 ............................................ 5 5.65 Awarded for Petry English Prizes, Speech Day, 1941 .............. 5.65 I have examined the above statements of the T.C.S. Old Boys' Association for the year ended December 31, 1941: 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, May 12, 1942. Honorary Auditor. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 BIRTHS Jemmett--On April 23, 1942, in Toronto, to Lic-ut. and Mrs D. E. Jemmett. C26-'3Ol, a son. Nesbitt-On June 5, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Nesbitt V30-'32l. a daughter. Henderson-On June 14, 1942, at Halifax, N.S., to Lieut. and Mrs. H. L. Henderson V30-'36l. a daughter. Chown-On June 21, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Chown V23-'27J, a son. Cassels-On September 10, 1942, in Toronto, to Lieut. and Mrs. W. P. Cassels C26-'33l. a son. Newman-On September 21, 1942, in Montreal., to 2nd Lieut. and Mrs. Ross Newman V29-'33J, a daughter. DuMoulin--To Frances, wife of Lieut. Col. R. T. DuMou1in, R.C.A., C21-'25l, at Ottawa, on September 27, 1942, a daughter. Douglas-To Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Douglas C28-'35J, a daughter, at Hamilton, on October 19. Powell-At Halifax, on October 22nd., 1942, to Lieut. Com- mander and Mrs. R. M. Powell, a daughter. MARRIAGES Hewitt-Lennox-On December 13, 1941, at St. John's Church, Victoria, B.C., Lieut. J. W. Hewitt, R.C.N.V.R. V23-'26J, to Miss Jean Lennox. Godshall--Flags-On December 30, 1941, at the Church of the Epiphany. Ventnor City, N.J., Harry L. Godshall. Jr., V26-'33J, to' Miss Eleanor Flage. McGi1mis-Clark-On May 21, 1942, in Ottawa, Flt.-Lieut. A. D. McGinnis, R.C.A.F. U29-'33J, to Miss Eleanor Clark. gg TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL REOORD Goodfellow-Treglown-On October 17, 1942, C. W. Good- fellow C31-'32J, to Miss Ann Treglown, at the Erskine and American Church, Montreal. Magee-Leger-On October 17 , 1942, at Montreal, Sub- Lieutenant B. R. B. Magee C34-'37J, R.C.N.V.R., to Miss Elaine Sadie Leger. DEATHS Sophie DuVernet T.C.S. has always been fortunate in the loyal support of its Ladies' Guild. For loyalty and loving interest, few members can boast more faithfulness than that of the late Mrs. Du Vernet. It is with deep regret we read of her death, and our sympathy goes to her sister and many friends. Life will be a poorer thing Without her sweet friendly smile. Richardson-In July, at Trenton, Ont., C. M. Richardson V80-'82i. Hyndman-In September, 1942, Sergt.-Pilot F. T. Hynd- man, R.C.A.F. C36-'39J, Killed in Action. Spencer-On October 17 , at Toronto, the Rev. V. C. Spencer, B.A., B.D., C99-'05J. Helliwell-On October 18, at Montreal, Wallace L. Helli- well C88-'91J. Vivian-In October, 1942, at Cobourg, Ont., Gerald Vivian C14-'16l. Scholfield-In October, 1942, Major G. P. Scholiield, Royal Regiment of Canada, C17-'24J, Died of Wounds while prisoner of War. wl-:EN you GET AN ominous Looume neronr mom K E A THE PRINCIPAIJS orncs X P X J A f Ang, . 00415, IIMQWI o iiiW7"""j . 0' ' on Mil 4 Q 94, P' .4 fb R A sigxttiys M R THE BEST MILK CHCCOLATE MADE COBOURG CITY DAIRY CO. Limited BUTTER CREAM MILK Your self respect and your well being among your fellow students is greatly enhanced by your neatness of appearance. This appearance may be obtained by having your clothes proper- ly cleaned and pressed. Your clothes in turn will gain longevity by regular cleaning at the OSI-IAWA L AUN DRY Sz DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. MANUFACTURERS OF' HIGH GRADE LAOQUEBS Metal Lacquers Wood Lxwquers Leather Lawquers Parchment Lacquers Bronzing Laoquers Textile Lacquers Lacquer Enamels COSMCS CHEMICAL CO. LTD PORT HOPE ONTARIO CAST IRON ENAMELWARE AND PLUMBING BRASS FITTINGS PorI Hope Sanifary Mfg. Company, Lid. PORT HOPE, OHL TWO GRAND BUYS- WAR hristiek . SAVINGS ' 0 . L Biscuits '7h0I7Y 0 Chrllfin Biscuit' liar awry lasts' OOMPLIMENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries Established 1852 Hamuwn STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHIHNIG WILLIAMSON 8: SON Walton St. Phone 17 4. FOR ANY OCCASION I 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 ..-new U ,.!., ..t gg Y is fe 1' 'rom ws pmgg Dack's Shoes give you more miles per dollar--more honest- to-goodness comfort - more in- built quality. Come in and see the smart styles in Dack's "Bond Street" line. Most models are priced at S11-to-day's top value in fine shoes. --' l Class Pins School Rings Trophies Dance Favours Medals and Prizes Presentations 1-0, Write for our Booklets on "Medals, Cups and Shields" "College: and School Insignia" G07 RIMS-ELLIS-HXKIE DIAMOND MEICHANIS AND SILVIRSMIYHS Yonge md Temperance Slreetv- -Toronto RE-PRINTS OF TEAM GROUPS OF FORMER YEARS ALWAYS AVAILABLE w. H. TRoTT Phomgrapher 80 Walton St. Port Hope ROBERTS BROS. MARKET Try our Quality Meats and Groceries. Also Fresh Fruits and Vegetables. Fish in Season Courteous Service and Prompt Delivery. Call 840. Hyne's Pharmacy and Soda Bar PHONE 55 WE DELIVER We carry a large assortment of the better pipes: Loewes, Kaywoodie, GBD, BBB, Irwin Rum cured, Dr. Plumbs, Yellow Bole, etc. Compliments of GEO. T. HANCOCK 8: SONS Hardware and Sporting Goods. Ontario St. Phone 181 Complimenis of Doney 8: Giddy Exclusive Men's Wear Phone I63 HAVE- Tea, Coffee. Salads, Sandwiches, Pie or Ice Cream a'I' TlCKELL'S TheQuali+y Shop Phone 70 Agenfs for Decca-Vicfor Columbia and Bluebird Records STRONG'S Phone No. 1. Queen St. LINGARWS TAXI Special Attention to T.C.S. Calls. ALL PASSENGERS INSURED PHONE 39 Compliments of the F. T. JAMES CO. LTD. 29 Church St., Toronto Producers and Distributors of BEACON BRAND SMOKED FISH 3.11 SUPERCHILL FISH FILLETS Always Dependable! Get higher marks today, a better job tomorrow-get an UNDERWDDD PORTABLE, RENTAL OR REBUILT 'F In school days, typing helps you prepare better, easier-to-study notes. In b u s i n e s s, Underwood operators always g e t preference - because 7 out of every 10 type- writers in use in Canada are Underwoods! UN DERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LIMITED Joseph L. Seitz, President 135 Victoria St.-279 Bay St., Toronto Branches in all Canadian Cities YOU'LL LIKE 5""?'W YORK FROSTED FOODS from Canada's Finest Gardens AT YOUR NEAREST -YORK" DEALERS PRODUCT OF CANADA PACKERS 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 sl DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. Trinity College School Record vot. 46, No. 2. DECEMBER, 1942. CONTENTS - Page Active Service List . . . ................... . . . . D i l Editorial .......... , In Memoriam- F. G. B. Allan .......... . . . 3 Captain Norman Young . . . , , , 4 Heilige Nacht . . . ........... , . , 6 Chapel Notes ......... . . . 8 Armistice Day .. . . 9 The Choir ........ . . . I3 School Notes- Gifts to the School ............ ... I-1 New Boys' Hallowe'en Party .... . . . I5 Recital ...................... . . . 15 Concert ................... . . . 18 Middleside Football Banquet . . . . . . 20 Brief Biographies ............... . . . 22 House Notes- Bethune . .. .. . 23 Brent ................ . . . 24 Contributions- The Cold Wind of War ......... . . . 27 A Horrible Experience .............. .. . 27 What! You Don't Believe in Ghosts . . . . . Z9 The Ferry ........................ . . . 3l Off the Record- The New Boy's Lot . . . . . . 35 Prolonged Agony ..... . . . 36 Birth of a Battle Song . .. 36 Rugby- "sic transit gloriay' . . . . . . . 39 The Team .......................... . . . 40 Bigside Games .......................... . . . 44 Kicking, Catching and Passing Competition .. 49 Middleside Impressions ................... . . . 50 Middleside Games .... . . . .... . . . 53 Litrleside ........... . . . 59 Soccer ................. . . . 61 67 The junior School Record . .. .. . . Old Boys' Notes- Oxford Cup Race ........... On Active Service ..... . . . 74 Qld Boys' Notes II ....... 80 82 Births. Marriages, Deaths .. . .. CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISIT OR: Hrs Gxuicn 11-ns Anci-ms:-lor or TORONTO. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Member: THB CHANCELLOR OF Tkmrnr Umvsnsrnr. Tl-na Rsv. THB Pnovosu' or Tiuurn' COLLEGE. THB HON. Mn. jusncs P. H. GORDON, K.C., M.A., B.C.L. fappointed by Trinity Collegel P. A. C. KBTCHUM, ESQ., M.A., B.PAED., HsAnMAs'rsR. Elected M embers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., I.L.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jeum, Esq. ................. . . . . . . .Montreal F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ............................ .... .......... T o ronto G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ..... ....... T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................ ......... ' Toronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Bamard, K.C. .. ..... Victoria, B.C. Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. . .. ......... Toronto Capt. Colin M. Russell .................. ...... IN 'Iontreal The Rt. Rev. the Bishop of Montreal .... ........ IN lontreal I. H. Lithgow, Esq. ......................... .......... T oronto A. E. Jukes, Esq. .............................. ..... V ancouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osborne, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A.. .. .......... .Ottawa Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ........................ ..... Lo ndon, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LLB. ..... ....... W innipeg Capt. B. M. Osler ................... ....... T oronto 1. Bruce Mackinnon, Esq. ............... ..... T oronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. .... ..... T oronto Flight Lieut. Charles Bums ................ ..... T oronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, MA.. 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. ..................... Toronto T. Roy jones, Esq. ............................................... Toronto 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. ................................ Montreal I. D. lohnson, ........................................ .... M ontreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ......... ..... T oronto G Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. . .. ..... Toronno S. S. DuMoulin, .............. ..... H amilton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ...... ......... H amilton T. W. Seagram, ............................... .... W aterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, .................................... ......... T oronto Elected by the Old Boys fl94lj Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. ............................ ....... T oronto Major H. L. Syrnons, E.D. .......................... ......... T oronto P. A. DuMoulin, ..... ..... I. ondon, Ont. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. Bwatirtrxnuo 1865 Head Master P A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ, Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass.. 1929-1933. 119331 House Masters C SCOTT, ESQ., London University. 1Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, VVindsor1. 119341 R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvardg University of Paris: Cornell University. 119361 Chaplain THE Rav. EYRE F. M. DANN, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General Theological Seminary, New York. 119411 A ssistant Masters G. I.. BRACKENBURY, ESQ., M.A., Queen's University, Kingstong Ontario College- of Education. 119421 G' A. HILL, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119421 HODGBTTS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wfisconsin. 119421 H. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcesta College. Oxford. 119351 E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Torontog Ontario College of Education. 119411 P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 119221 W. K. Moi.soN, EsQ., B.A., McGill University. 119421 B. A. A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windwr, N.S. 119211 G POWER, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto. 119421 A. I-I. N. SNELGRQVE, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 119421 R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catherii-1e's College, Cambridge, Santander. 119421 Tutor IJEUT.-COL. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Wwlwicb. 119301 Visiting Masters EUMUND Cox-iu, ESQ. ............................... Music Cf-nr. SCHAEFER. ESQ. ................................. .... A rt Physical Instructor for both Schools L1EU'1'. S. BA'1'1', Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston. Ontario. 119211 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Housemaster C. TOTFENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. 119371 Assistant Masters H G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. 119231 W. H. Mouse, EsQ. 119161 G. I-Im-my, EsQ., B.A. 119421 lVlRS. CECIL MOORE, Normal School, Peterborough. 119421 School Manager ..... .... A . H. N. Snelgrove, Esq. Aaaiiant Bursar ..... ........... M ra. F. Sheamie Pity-adm ......... .... R . P. vavim, Eiq., M.D. Nurae ............... Miss Rhea Fick, R.N. ............... .. Miss lean McClintock Metmn fsenior School, ........ Miss E. M. Smith Matron Uunior Schoolj .... Mrs. j. Penrose Fitzgerald Dietitian Uunior Schoolj ............... ........,... M rs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S C. S. Campbell QHead Prefectj, S. N. Lambert, K. A. C. Scott, B. P. Hayes. SENIORS E. M. Parker, F. A. M. Huyclze, R. A. R. Dewar, N. L. Goering, R. G. W. Goodall, W. N. Greer, I. R. Macdonald, I. B. Reid, I. R. del Rio. HOUSE OFFICERS P. B. Britton, A. Beament, L. D. Clarke, P. N. Haller, R. M. Holman, A. M. Nesbitt, D. M. Saunderson, H. A. Speirs, G. Phippen. J. Sytnons, M. Holton, D. M. Johnson. CHAPEL Head Sacristam C. S. Campbell, K. A. C. Scott. Sacristans P. E. Britton, A. F. Carlisle, W. A. Curtis, O. D. Harvey, A. Healey, O. T. C. jones, 1. A. Paterson, W. M. Phillips, I. B. Reid, D. H. Roenisch, P. B. Vivian, I. B. Wight. FOOTBALL Captain-S. N. Lambert. Vice-Captain-I. B. Reid. SOCCER Captain-K. A. C. Scott. Vice-Captain--L. D. Clarke. GYM Captain-J. W. L. Vice-Captain-J. G. Phippen. SQUASH Captain-B. P. Hayes. Vice-Captain-L. D. Clarke. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-C. S. Campbell. Assistant Editors-I. R. del Rio, I. H. B. Dodd, J. I. Symons. TI-IE LIBRARY Librarian--W. D. MacCallan. Assistant:-H. M. Woodward, I. A. Paterson, A. E. Millward. Carnegie Room-W. N. Greer, A. Healey, D. H. Friclcer. SCHCOL CALENDAR Nov. 4th. Recital by Mr. Allan Wilkie and Miss Hunter- 7th Sth 11th 15th 20th 21st. 25th 28th 29th 5th. 6th Dec. 7th 9th 13th 15th 16th Jan. 6th Watts. First Team vs. S.A.C. at Port Hope. The Rev. F. H. Brewin speaks in Chapel. First Team at U.T.S. Armistice Day. The Rev. A. Ward speaks in Chapel. Forty--sixth annual running of the Oxford Cup Cross Country Race. Second Month's marks. Earl Spicer, New York baritone, in song recital in Hall. Talk by Dr. Wilder Penfield on The Profes- sion of Medicine. The Rev. H. G. Watts speaks in Chapel. Gymnasium Competition for New Boys. Major the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., V97-'01l speaks in Chapel. Boxing Competition for Novices. Christmas Examinations begin. Carol Service. Christmas Supper and Entertainment. Christmas Holidays begin, 10.15 a.m. Lent Term begins. 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 for our cause, especially those 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 Promotibns, December, 1942 1935-37 ADAMS. S. M., P.O., R.C.A.F. 1927-32 AMBROSE, S. H., Lieut., R.C.O.C. 1924-32 ARMOUR, W. E., Capt., R.C.A.M.C. 1936-39 BEARDSHAW, R. F., Stoker I, R.C.N. 1931-37 BLACK, W. A., P.O., R.C.A.F. 1925-29 BUNTING, C. W., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. 1929-30 BUNTING, J. R., R.C.A.F. 1921-25 BURNS, C. W., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. 1922-27 CAMPBELL, J. D., Lieut., R.C.O.C. 1918-23 CASSELS, J. G., Capt., R.C.A. 1926-32 DUNCANSON, A. A., Major, Royal Regt. of Canada. 1928-32 EMMANS. R. W., Lieut., R.C.A. 1939-42 GIBBONS, M. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1928-32 HEIGHINGTON, E. N., Capt., 48th. High- landers. 1912-16 HOWARD, E. F., M.C., F.O., R.C.A.F. 1935-41 JONES, A. R. C., PfSub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1901-10 LUMSDEN, G. L.. Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. 1922-25 MacLAURIN, A. L., Capt., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. 1928-34 McLAREN, R. D., Flt.-Lieut., R.A.F. 1939--42 MCLEAN, A. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1938-42 OLDS, H. K., U.S. Army Air Corps. 1928-32 PENNY, A. E. G., R.C.N.V.R. 1929-33 REDPATH, R. F., Sergt., Victoria Rifles of Canada. 1933-38 RENISON, G. E., Major, 48th Highlanders. 1920-26 SEAGRAM, N. O., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. 1930-32 WRIGHT, H. H., Lieut., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. 1930-32 WRIGHT, W. R., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. I "History with its flickering lamp stumbles along the trail of the past, trying to reconstruct its scenes, to revive its echoes. and kindle with pale gleams the passions of former days. What is the worth of all this? The only guide to a man is his conscience, the only shield to his memory is the rectitude and sincerity of his actions. It is very imprudent to Walk through life without this shield because we are so often mocked by the failure of our hopes and the upsetting of our calculations, but with this shield. however the fates may play, We march always in the ranks of honour." --Winston Churchill. --,,..- f 5 Trinity College School Record VOL. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. DEC.. 1942. NO. 2 Eormn-IN-CHIEF C. S. Campbell News Eurron ..... ,... J . R. del Rio Lrmmav Emcrov. .... j. H. B. Dodd SPORTS Emroa ..... ........... .............. ............ j . j . Symuns Business MANAGER .......,................................ J. A. Bcament ASSISTANTS ........... L. D. Clarke. R. A. R. Dewar, W. N. Greer, B. P. Hayes C. A. Bovey, N. R. Paterson, B. S. Southey, E. P. Black, P. E. Brin-ron, I. R. Macdonald, D. W. Morgan, I. C. Stewart, R. A. Wisener. PHOTOGRAPHIC MANAGER .................................. N. R. Pater,-on ASSISTANTS ...... W. G. McDougall, W. Short, D. L. Common, G. C. Bovaird jumon Scxooi Rsconn .............................. Mr. C. j. Tonenham TREASURER ........................................... Mr. A. H. Humble The Record is published :ix time: a year, in the month: of October, December, February, April, Iune and Auguxt. EDITCRIAL Winter, we fear, is almost upon us, and by the time of publication it will undoubtedly be here to stay. How- ever, not having been particularly impressed with the brand of winter exhibited in this part of the country in previous years, We feel quite prepared to put it out of mind for a little while yet. Instead of looking forward to the slush and rain, and, of course, a little snow and ice, which characterize the months of January, February and March, and which for some mean attempts at hockey and skiing, and for others, basketball, the time seems ripe for a comment or two on the past season's football and soccer. '7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In spite of transportation difficulties, Bigside football succeeded in playing its usual number of away games with outside schools. Mention is made elsewhere in this issue of Middleside's entry into the C.O.S.S.A. football league and their subsequent success in obtaining and winning several away games, both in this league and in other exhibition matches. Littleside football and the first soccer team also played one or two away games. The efforts of the School and of the various team coaches in obtaining so many away games are deserving of much praise, for school spirit and the spirit of competitive sport so necessary to the extra- curricular life of a school such as this, cannot be maintained to any great degree by abandoning outside games in favour of intra-mural sports. is It is interesting to note the attitude of some of our English additions to the School towards our game of foot- ball. Most of these boys have now been out here two or three years. They are largely responsible for the vast improvement in our soccer team-before almost non- existent-and which now consists almost entirely of boys who have been to school in England. Although the majority of them consider our game of football greatly inferior to their own rugger, we have converted a few to our game and this year we had one playing on our first team. This year the boys on the soccer team showed a surprising interest in football, and even challenged our championship Middleside team to a game! The game, un- fortunately, was never played, although we saw the soccer boys running through some plays on one or two occasions. Although we are sorry the game never actually ma- terialized, we are glad to see the English boys showing some interest, be it ever so small, in what we in Canada con- sider one of the finest games that one can play. Football and soccer are now over for the year, let us try to get the most out of the approaching whiter season. -C.S.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 HOPE We saw Thee in thy balmy nest, Young dawn of our eternal Day. We saw Thine eyes break from the East And chase the trembling shades away. We saw Thee and we blest the sightg We saw Thee by Thine own sweet light. 1-Crashaw 41613-16497 IN MEMORIAM FREDERICK GAMBLE BIN GHAM ALLAN Another Old Boy of Trinity College School has gone- Bingham Allan. He was the youngest and last surviving of the four sons of the Honourable G. W. Allan, of Moss Park, Toronto, all of whom were, as boys, at T.C.S. Some of his year at School were such men as C. J. Catto, H. A. Morrow, Geof- frey Boyd, W. H. White, L. L. McMurray, R. S. Cassels, K. H. Cameron, E. A. Campbell and W. T. Lawless. At School, Bing Allan was looked up to by his as- sociates in a manner that rarely falls to the lot of a boy, and one is sure that he was never aware of it. It was sincere admiration. He had a quiet manner, but was pos- sessed of a very strong character, he was a Prefect for two years and in his final year he was awarded the Bronze Medal for "steady perseverance in industry, courtesy, and integrity." As Captain of Cricket in his last year, he was most successful, and on one occasion a ball from his bat reached the Tower of the old School from the crease which is still in use, and his score was 73. The legend runs that, when he was Captain in a match against Upper Canada College, with three wickets standing, and the College needing but three runs to win, Bing put himself in to bowl and did the lKtrick!!. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD When his school days were over he went to R.M.C., but did not enter the Army. His son, Michael, now on active service in the R.C.N.V.R., was at T.C.S. from 1929 until 1935. In later life, he never lost his love of sport, he was an ardent shot, a keen fly-fisherman, and a very useful golfer, and a day with him in the field or on the stream, or golf course, was pure delight. To work with him was as great a pleasure as to play with him. for he had very sound judgment, possessing a fund of that very uncommon thing Common Sense, which guarded against extremes. No one could be with him, without melting to his charm for there lay behind it his courtesy and unselfishness and thoughtful- ness for others, his gentleness and strength. He was be- loved by his friends-how could it be otherwise-and by all with whom he came in contact. After a long illness he died at his home in Toronto on the 8th. of November. "He scarce had need to doff his pride or slough the dross of earth, E'en as he trod that day to God, so Walked he from his birth. In simpleness and gentleness and honour and clean mirth." He is survived by his Widow, Jessie Rathbun Allan, one son, Sub-Lieut. Michael B. Allan C29-,35lQ one daughter. Mrs. George Watson, and a sister, Miss Audrey Allan. To them we give our sincere sympathy in their great loss. CAPTAIN NORMAN YOUNG The School extends its deep sympathy to the family of the late Captain Norman Young, and to Ravenscourt School, Winnipeg, of which Captain Young was the founder and 'first Headmaster, in the loss in action at Dieppe of such a distinguished man. Norman Young was the living embodiment of all that is meant by "fine character", and l l 1 i w w a .-g.. :- -Ji- 9 I I 4 4 ! Q. .E L F: l 5 J f 4, '1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 his School reflected the impress of his high ideals. We are justly proud that Canada can revere in its Roll of Honour such leaders in peace and war as Norman Young. At a memorial service held on September 27th at Ravenscourt School, President Sydney Smith of the Uni- versity of Manitoba paid fitting tribute to Capt. Young and his work and sacrifice. Mr. J. W. Dafoe, in the Winnipeg Free Press wrote an account of Norman Young's life, and quoted three verses from- Sir Henry Newbolt's "Clifton Chapel", verses which, as he says, have a tragic fitness to the occasion: To set the cause above renown, To love the game beyond the prize, To honor, while you strike him down, The foe that comes with fearless eyes, To count the life of battle good, And dear the land that gave you birth, And dearer yet the brotherhood That binds the brave of all the earth- My son, the oath is yours: the end Is His, Who built the world of strife, Who gave His children Pain for friend, And Death for surest hope of life. Today and here the iight's begun, Of the great fellowship you're freeg Henceforth the School and you are one, And what You are, the race shall be. God send you fortune: yet be sure, Among the lights that gleam and pass, You'1l live to follow none more pure Than that which glows on yonder brass. "Qui procul hinc", the legend's writ- The frontier-grave is far away- "Qui ante diem periit: Sed miles, sed pro patria". 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HEILIGE NACHT Heaven was hushed and Earth was still in breath- less expectation. The night was cold and a sparkling silence clung to everything-grotesque shadows sprouted from trees and slowly edged their way across the snow like thieves. One or two lights from the town sparkled as the frosty stars, centuries above. To-night was not an ordinary nightg even the moon peered ooyly through a veil of clouds to see what was going on. Suddenly, quite un- expectedly, a sleigh came jingling along the road, tracing dark ribands in the snow. Some young folk in it, laugh- ing gaily, broke the suspense of the night as a loving clasp of the hand or a smile gives relief. As the sharp trotting of the horse became lost in the half-light, the sleepy hills rolled on to sleep againg the trees sighed, dropped some snow, and were silent. From the town a lonely bell swung the time out to the country. Ten-eleven-twelve, and then all the church bells took up the refrain, hurling the good news world-wide, hurling it up and down the hills and in and out the treesg snow began falling again like angel whispers and the breeze, growing louder, seemed like Herald Angels singing. It was then that God smiled, just as He had two thousand years ago when Mary said. "Come, Josephg come see the Son of God." -J.H.B.D. 4--xii, ?sEA5oNs GREEUNGS if ali ?-1-u-2 'ff'-S Xe' S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HAPELCT om On Sunday, October 25, the Chaplain preached, taking his text from St. Paul's Epistle to the Romans. He told us that We are 'faced with the danger of formality of ser- vices, and he pointed out to us that true religion cannot be reduced to a simple observance of religious practices. We must revivify our religion with a lively faith in Christ who exemplified the power of God in action. On Sunday, November 1, Major the Rev. Roy Melville spoke in Chapel. He chose as his text Psalm 72, verse 8, "He shall have dominion also from sea to sea, and from the river unto the ends of the earth". He pointed out that it is our duty to make the whole World part of God's dominion. To achieve this, violence and wrong-doing must be de- stroyed by the youth of to-day. God's help is needed to accomplish this task, and he said that we could learn God's will in this School Chapel. Thus with an eye to the future we can prepare ourselves to face the task that is ours. Major Melville said the youth of to-day was living up to the highest traditions of the past and he felt it was a real privilege to speak to a group of young men, many of whom would take leading parts in setting the world on a steady foundation. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL R.ECOlil.J 9 Major Melville had just returned from three years of service in England as Chaplain of the Saskatchewan Light Infantry and in other important posts. On Sunday, November 8, the Rev. F. H. Brewin spoke in Chapel. He chose as his text the words, "But if not", from Daniel 3:18. He showed how this statement was used by Shadrach, Mesach and Abednego who believed in God, and refused to worship Nebuchadnezzar's idol, even under penalty of death. They told King Nebuchadnezzar that God would save them when they were sent to the Hery furnace. But if not, they still would not worship the golden idol. When Nebuchadnezzar saw the likeness of God walking with the three men in the furnace, he proclaimed the glory of God. The preacher concluded by saying that if we did not fail God, He would always stand beside us in time of trouble. ARMISTICE DAY, 1942 A service of Holy Communion was held at seven o'clock, and at eleven o'clock the silence was observed at the Cross. Mr. A. C. Morris placed a wreath in ever loving memory of those Old Boys who gave their lives for us in the last war and in this one. On the eve of Armistice Day, the Headmaster spoke to the School in Chapel, pointing out the similarity of sacri- fice between the last war and this war. In many ways this war is but a continuation of the last war, as Field Marshal Smuts has recently said. The Headmaster's re- marks follow. To-morrow, November 11, is the 24th anniversary of the ending of the first World War. That conflict, like this one, was a struggle between a group of people who were determined to conquer and rule 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD other nations by force, and a group of people who wished to conduct their dealings with others on the basis of under- standing and co-operation. In the last war, as in this one, boys from this School to the number of some six hundred, faced danger and death so that our lives and freedom might be protected. Over 100 decorations were won by our Old Boys for deeds of heroismg some of the most distinguished officers in the forces of the Empire were T.C.S. boys, and 122 boys and one master made the final sacrifice for us. It is those brave hearts whom we particularly com- memorate at this time. They were boys just like you, some of them only fourteen when the war began. They were great half backs like Goldwyn Pirieg wonderful bowlers like Tom Saunders, in whose memory the Com- munion vessels and candlesticks were giveng clever hockey players like Alec Sutherlandg they were steady, strong, de- pendable young men like Herby Moore, a Head Prefect in whose memory the Processional Cross was given, Martin Young, Evan Ryrie, Ford Strathy-all lads full of fun and good humour, able young men with fine prospects in civil life. They did not hesitate when the call came, and because of their great sacrifice and service for others they have won the everlasting remembrance and gratitude of their fellow men. What was it Mr. Valiant for Truth said in Pilgrim's Progress as he passed on to the other side? "My sword I give to him that shall succeed me in my pilgrimage, and my courage and skill to him that can get it. My marks and scars I carry with me, to be a witness for me, that I have fought his battles who now will be my rewarderf' When the day that he must go hence was come, many accompanied him to the river side, into which as he went he said "Death, where is thy sting ?" and as he went down deeper, he said "Grave, where is thy victory?" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL mtcoan 11 Now another generation follows the same heroic path. young men who were not born, many of them, until after the last war. They have in very deed succeeded to the sword of Mr. Valiant for Truth, and they are giving their all that fair dealing among men, justice, honesty, truth, trust, and good faith should not be stamped out by the steel might of the murderous tyrant. And so we reverence those 122 Old Boys and one master who died in the last war, who made the final sacri- fice that we might live and grow and have our being in pleasant surroundings. Through no fault of theirs the task was not completed, and now other brave souls are setting out to rid the world once and for all of the worst evils that beset us. Sacrifice is the rule of life. Through sacrifice we come into the world, through sacrifice we grow and de- velop, through sacrifice great strength and glory is won. May I repeat the undying words of Abraham Lincoln: "It is for us, the living, to be dedicated to the great task remaining before us-that from these honoured dead we take increased devotion to the cause for which they gave the last full measure of devotion-that we here highly re- solve that the dead shall not have died in vain, that the nations shall, under God, have a new birth of freedom and that the government of the people, by the people's repre- sentatives and for the increasing good of all people shall not perish from the earth." On Sunday, November 15, the Rev. S. Ward, a blind preacher from the Canadian National Institute for the Blind, spoke in Chapel. He told us that there are at pre- sent 12,600 blind people of all ages in Canada, and that each of these is registered at the Institute. The Institute has divisional headquarters at Vancouver, Winnipeg, To- ronto, Montreal, Halifax and St. Johns, Newfoundland. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Directly a person becomes blind the Institute sends a teacher to him, as it is in the first realization of a man's blindness that he needs assistance. The teacher carries to him the glad news of God, and helps him to prepare for his life in the future. When a blind man has learned to read braille, he is sent books and phonograph records from the Institute. Thus a blind man can achieve new knowledge, and not lose contact with the outer world. By this great work the Canadian National Institute for the Blind makes its members useful and happy citizens. Surely this spirit which the Institute is carrying out, is the true Christian spirit. "Stir up, we beseech thee". These were the words which the Chaplain used in his sermon on November 22 to remind us that Christmas is not far away. He ex- plained that hearing these words from the Collect for the Sunday before Advent, the efficient housewife was re- minded that it was time to begin stirring her Christmas pudding. He continued by saying that, at Christmas, Christ will be born again in the hearts of true Christians all over the world. This Christmas the majority of the people of the world are living amid trial and tribulation, and more than ever they will be seeking salvation which is "of Christ the Lord". Therefore now that Christmas approaches we must prepare ourselves to receive Him who comes to help rich and poor alike and to minister wherever suffering and strife are prevalent. The Rev. H. G. Watts, who until recently was a mis- sionary in Japan, spoke on Sunday, November 29. He described how all the houses around St. Paul's were de- stroyed, in the great attack on London, but the great cathedral stood dominant over the ruins. The Christian faith stands out like St. Paul's, and the preacher added I 4 1 'A 4 l l v 1 i E l I I I Lu- - Mr. i . glfnr l w s . . .A -.- y. ..- 2 j 2-. Q Z3 7' 'T- .1 ? ...Q 'v fx T"y -.:. iff wif- .,.. 13 -fC... -u-.Ji ..! , 3 X' F"1 51.1 Nu :VT "T' '-x -r.. -5 T --"J" A44 7' -..- F. .:...,-x 3. ..." L." F. ,.,... ...3 yff' '7 - A-'I' E.. 4u.. -1 M4 5. -. 3 .1 I KT M41 -.- ,- F ..- -1 C - A. fx 1 ,f A T- - EM .1 lf 7' -.- ..... f- 'f '. 'Y '7 - .4- f- f 71' 'T -v- -1. x K' V1 - .1 Q 3 L.. 3' v-1 .M ,- LJ 3 .1 'Z I P V E A V 7 3 1 3 THE SOCCER TEAM D. Harvey. C5 al 2 0 I -4. C, VU E -5 I 2 Qi C. O va as as Q-4 D5 If 3, -if . if rf. If cj 5 2 E 'U fc cu I E E-1 .'. 3 Q 2 -nc 55 Q5 5.1 '6 U cn U fi :Z GJ -4 . E3 OS Jai 5? Q3 -S UI 334 2'-J -205 52 gQ mimi Q54 is is 15560 3325 QUE Eificjvi ,Gui Eff: S O QS LL. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD III that if we are to make a lasting peace, we must look tu the Christian faith for strength and guidance. The Rev. Mr. Watts concluded by telling us of one of his experiences in Japan. In this he related the story of how an old man carried the water of life to the people of his village. THE CHOIR It was definitely an error that an item about the Choir was omitted from the last issue of the Record. May we apologize to Mr. Cohu and the Choir. Several boys left the ranks of the Choir at the end of last year. These were: R. I. Birks, D. W. Huestis and J. G. Waters. Their voices are missed very much. Eight new tenors and basses, however, readily volunteered at the beginning of this Term and great progress has already been made. The boys are now practising carols, and we feel sure that Mr. Cohu will produce a fine selection again this year at the annual Carol Service. The use of the new Canadian Hymnal has greatly in- creased the scope of the Choir. The Communion Office is now sung to Merbecke's Setting, and this beautifies the service immensely. The application of free rhythm in the singing of the psalms eliminates the pointing of words and makes it easier for the congregation to follow the Choir. Already this Term the Choir has sung the anthem, "O Brother Man" by Geoffrey Shaw, and their rendition was greatly appreciated by all who heard it. We are glad to see that the Choir is again upholding the high standards set in former years by Mr. Cohu and his choristers. The S.S. Choir, 1942 Basses-P. E. Britton, D. L. Common, G. H. Curtis, R. A. R. Dewar, J. M. Irwin, K. A. C. Scott, R. P. Stokes. D. A. Walker, G. L. Wilkinson. i 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Tenors-J. A. Beament, C. S. Campbell, M. A. Caw- Icy. W. N. Greer, A. M. Nesbitt, E. M. Parker. Altos-W. A. Curtis, J. S. N. Forbes, E. Howard, J. A. Paterson, A. M. Stewart, A. F. W. Thow. .95 3122 5. no M.. . 935323. Gifts to the School Sub-Lieut. D. M. Waters has given the School a Ger- man paratrooper's gun which he captured in Crete. Need- less to say such a trophy is prized beyond measure and many boys have examined it minutely. The Department of National Defence has given the School a very fine reproduction of a painting of a Canadian soldier by Lillias Torrance Newton of Montreal. It has been suitably framed and now hangs over the fireplace in the Library. Miss Edith and Miss Ada Rigby have given the School a bookcase and a collection of books from the Library of the late Dr. Oswald Rigby, Headmaster 1903-1913. 5? 53 fi: ff? Colin Patch has sent us a pair of boxing gloves which will be most useful. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 New Boys' lIalIowe'en Party This year the Hallowe'en party, given by the Prefects and Seniors for the New Boys, was held on Monday evening, November 2, instead of on the usual Saturday evening, be- cause of the absence of the First Rugby Team. The party followed the traditional programme of inter- house contests. The first was an obstacle race in the Gym. In this Brent gained a good lead at the beginning, held it more or less throughout, and in the end became victor by a whole lap. The cheering died for a while as everyone moved to the swimming-pool. Here the apple-ducking contest took place. With the usual splashing, the New Boys brought their apples, by mouth, to either the Brent or Bethune box. One Bethunite was known to have accidentally placed two apples in the Brent box, which would have tied the score. When all the apples were collected and counted Brent was again Winner by a majority of three apples. "Well done, Brent," to quote the victorious House Master. The chocolate-bar hunt then followed in the Classroom Block. Afterwards the New Boys were provided with the usual refreshments in the Hall. Sincere thanks are due the Prefects and Seniors for a most entertaining evening, and to Miss McClintock for her delicious feed. Recital Someone other than Mr. Humble Cand his classesl, portraying Shakespeare and other dramatists, was a novelty for the School on Wednesday, November 4. Our well-knovvn guests were Miss Hunter-Watts and Mr. Allan Wilkie, C.B.E. The recital began with the quarrel scene from Sheri- dan's School for Scandal. This was followed by the Pro- logue from Henry VIII and several familiar excerpts from 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Macbeth: the portrayal of the drunken porter in Macbeth was particularly amusing. The first part of the recital ended with the familiar bashful scene from She Stoops to Conquer. Miss Hunter-Watts then recited a very stirring poem about the Little Boats of Britain, and immediately after- wards we heard Chesterton's The Donkey by Mr Wilkie. The next excerpt was the scene from Julius Caesar in which Portia pleads with Brutus to confide in her. We are afraid Mr. Wilkie had a little competition from his audience when he gave us Mark Antony's funeral speech over Caesar's body. iThe mumbling from the audience can be blamed on the Sixth Form English Classj. The final scenes were from Shakespeare's Henry V, and Miss Hunter- Watts had us laughing while she acted the parts of Princess Alice and her maid in the French Lesson. To close the evening, Miss Hunter-Watts recited the Epilogue from As You Like It. Altogether it was a very enjoyable performance. Victory Movie As an incentive to our Victory Loan Draw, on Sunday night, November 2, some movies were shown illustrating the Allied war effort. The show was in conjunction with the district Victory Loan Campaign. We saw pictures taken on the battlefields of Libya, Russia, and the Far East, as well as scenes from the Home Front. Whole Holiday To give us a mental rest before the Christmas examina- tions, the Headmaster declared a whole holiday on Mon- day, November 23. The boys were allowed to sleep in late, and, as a change, we were permitted to wear our old clothes to a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-ICORD 11 buffet breakfast that was served between eight forty-five and nine-thirty. Later on, the Headmaster took two groups of Middle- side boys by car out to the Pat Moss Ski Camp for a picnic lunch, a few enterprising fellows cycled out. The First Soccer Team went to Picton, and fourteen boys went to Oshawa for the first hockey practice of the season. Luckily the weather was fine and everyone had a good day out-of-doors. We feel sure that the mental rest was worth the physical exertion. Life-Saving Classes Second and third year boys are instructing Inter- mediate Life-Saving Classes once again. Fourteen second years together with fifty-seven New Boys are taking the course, and, it is learned, these candidates will be taking their tests at the end of the term. The Bronze Life-Saving Classes are being taken by J. W. L. Goering and H. A. Speirs. Seven second years are being instructed as well as three New Boys. Victory Bond Draw The Prefects this year followed the idea carried out during the second Victory Loan last year by holding a raffle for bonds. 25138.50 was collected throughout the School. This is 2526.50 more than last year's total. On Friday, November 6, after supper, eight names were drawn from a hat. The first two prizes of a S50 war bond each were won by Bovey and Southey Croom-mates.J The next four prizes were S10 bonds, Briden, Morgan ii.. Black, and Hiam won these. A S5 war savings certificate went to Clarke. Finally the eighth prize of 332.50 in war savings stamps was won by Jackson. Somehow we wonder whether Mr. Hodgetts had an agreement with the 15 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Prefects, because the first five prizes went to members of his Middleside Team. Concert Mr. Earle Spicer visited the School once again on November 25, and sang selections from Traditional English Ballads, Shakespeare Songs, Gilbert and Sullivan, and Traditional American Ballads. He was most ably accompanied throughout the performance by Mrs. Ada- skin at the piano. In his best "zomersetshire" accent, he sang "The Bashful Lover" and "Up from Zomerzetn, showing us that acting plays an integral part in the singing of this type of ballad. Before starting his Shakespeare songs, he quizzed us on our knowledge of the works of this inimitable poet, in which the J.S. undoubtedly showed us up by their quick answers. The well known "Tit Willow", and "When I was a Lad" from "H.M.S. Pinafore", were best appreciated by some of our English lads, one of whom put up a little com- petition on the side. "The Little Mawhee", "The Warranty Deed", and "The Arkansas Traveller" were the best liked of his American ballads, and the good humour occasioned by them was increased by the comical description of a cow which he gave us. Alone at the piano, Mr. Spicer succeeded in completely bewildering us with his last number, "The Train Tomor- row". Half Holiday Flight-Lieutenant Bob McLaren C28-'34J R.A.F., and Mrs. McLaren visited the School on November 5, and a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 half holiday was declared in their honour. Bob has been instructing since the outbreak of war, and for the past year has been in Canada. He is about to return to England. Good luck from the School! Regrets We were very sorry to hear of the serious illness of Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C.. a Governor of the School. Air Marshal Bishop has made a most important contri- bution to the success of the Air Training scheme as Director of Recruiting, and we hope he will very soon be fully fit again. Christmas Cheer The Ladies have been busy packing small parcels of chocolate as Christmas presents for Old Boys Overseas. Unfortunately restrictions make it impossible to procure the dark chocolate or the large bars we sent last year. A special collection was taken in Chapel for this pur- pose, so that every boy and master has a share in the gifts. No Alibis, But- The 1942 Football Team probably had more plain hard luck than any other team we can remember. In the Ridley game a decision of "no yards" in the first half most likely prevented the scoring of a second touchdown Las we had recovered the Ridley back's muff J which would have given the team a lead of twelve points: later a decision of illegal interference robbed us of another touchdown. In the U.C.C. game a thirty yard forward pass beauti- fully completed was called back in error by the umpire. The team would have been only a few yards from the goal line if it had been allowed. In the same game Bedore ran 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fifty yards to the goal line where he was thrown out of touch. Twice the ball was bucked to the line and during the huddle for the third down, half time was called. In the U.T.S. game, Lambert, who had been a tower of strength defensively and offensively, left the game just be- fore full time with the School in the lead. In those few minutes a U.T.S. back broke away on his goal line and ran the length of the field for a touchdown to win the game. We are not complaining, as we know much depends on the luck of the day, and we also know a team should be strong enough to overcome misfortune. However, we feel that such a series of unlucky breaks should be recorded. Middleside Football Banquet As a reward for winning the C.O.S.S.A. Junior Cham- pionship, the Middleside Football Team was given a ban- quet on November 26. After a sumptuous dinner, the Headmaster spoke for a few minutes. He praised the Middleside team for accomplishing their success through team work: he spoke of the captain being a son of the 'giant killer', a former T.C.S. captain whose team won the' cham- pionship, he congratulated Mr. Hodgetts for turning out a really good team without any stand out starsg and he re- collected the last time a T.C.S. team had played in such a group some thirty years ago when conditions were quite different from those existing to-day. The Headmaster ended by praising the Bowmanville team for their skill and good sportsmanship. "We could not have had more worthy opponents." he said. In closing he proposed a toast to the Team. Mr. Hodgetts, the coach, was the next speaker. He told the players that in football the winning of a champion- ship means nothing compared with having fun, and making good friends. After speeches by Symons, the Captain, and other members of the Team, Mr. Briden said a few words. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q1 He paid special tribute to Mr. Hodgetts, who made a good football team out of a bunch of mediocre players. He also advised all boys who don't play hockey to play basketball, because it will improve greatly ball handling, and broken field running. The banquet was a perfect finish to a very successful season. - Old Boys' Congratulations Messages of congratulations to Middleside were re- ceived from Mr. Norman Seagram C90-'93l, Chairman of the Governing Body Sports Committeeg Mr. Harry Symons U06-'12l former T.C.S. captaing and Mr. W. M. Pearce C05-'09J a player on former T.C.S. Championship teams. The School appreciated the thoughtfulness and keen in- terest of these Old Boys. Q11 Used Book Room The Used Book Room has been very busy this term, and has transacted steady and sizeable business. Much credit is due to Turcot and Morgan i. for efficient and un- tiring service. The Used Book Room buys and sells used text books covering all subjects, at 15 cents each. It can mean a great saving in expense to many of the boys. To October 19th:- 149 boys purchased 363 books .........,....................... 5554.45 69 boys sold 146 books ...,.,.,........,......,.. .... 2 1.90 Used Book Room Profit ................................................ S3255 The profit has been turned over to the Chapel Build- ing Fund. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BRIEF BIOGRAPHIES BLAIKLOCK, D. M.-"Timmy" turned up in Brent in '40 and immediately became one of the best liked boys at the School. He was one of the cohorts that arrive periodically from Selwyn House--one of the bright boys. He was a select member of the '41 Ski Team, and was one of their stars. In his last year he was in Fifth Form and was a house-ofiicer. He won his half-lirst Rugby colours. Timmy left last Easter to work on E. D. Smith's farm and is now at McGill. We are sure he is as respected there as he was here. DUNCAN, J. A. C.-"Dune" came to us from the other side in '40 with that sweet unassuming smile! He was placed in the Fourth Form, and many a time was his name on the needless utterance list for arguing too violently with Dr. Glover! He was awarded his First Cricket Colours and represented the School at Soccer and Squash. He was a stalwart member of the back row of the Choir and a sacristan. In the ring, Dunc was a veritable demon, stopping for nothing, not even the bell. At the end of the Easter Term he left us to work on a fruit farm before returning to England. He is completing his scholastic course at Eton before joining the Guards. Good luck Andrew, T.C.S. is pulling for you! MQLEAN, A. R.-"Rocky" came to T.C.S. in '39, and during his three years' stay here proved himself to be one of the most versatile athletes in the School. He received First Team Colours two years running in Hockey and Gym., and in his last year won a Distinction Cap for his work on the First Football Team. When it came to Cricket. he was a stalwart member of the smoking club down at the dam. In '42 he won the pancake toss for his Form. Although his leaving is a sore loss to the Brent House Smoker. we are glad to see him in the R.C.A.F. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RJICORIJ P House Notes, BETHUNE CHZOH + HN O3 CHZOHJVHNO3 . . . oh, drat the Chemistry! Glycenol CH2OH+HNO3 . . . nuts. Ah . . . guess tha's enough of that for one night. Le's get comfortable . . . prop the old dogs up on the desk . . . another pillow in the chair . . . tilt her back . . . tha's the style. Ho hum . . . house notes . . . house notes . . . hmmm . . . yes, house notes. Finer qualities of bwent house . . . finer qualities of BWENT HOUSE 'F 'T T Lesee: captain of Littleside rugby . . . but then Bethune has the captains AND the vice captains of Bigside rugby. squash and gym. What about seniors? Ah! We've got those three outstanding lads! But then Bethune has the four prefects, not to mention live seniors, no, six! Not so hot on those . . . better fall back on the good old house spirit. That's it! We've got some good lads on Bigside football. Can't say they haven't got lotsa drive. Oh. oh! They've got Phippen who blocks goal posts . . . that's real drive! .... How'd we come out in the New Boys this year? Oh yes, Hungerford set a new record in the New Boys' race . . . but he's Bethune. S'no use .... Where's that Chemistry book? .... C3H5lOHJ CNO3l,+2H2O1 C3H5 IOHJ3-1-BHNO3. . . . The Ridley tail-back cutting around the left end. and Parker fof Bethune Housel drops him for a four yard loss! . . . Last down, seven to go, Ridley line up in kick formation .... the ball is snapped .... Macdonald lof Bethune! breaks through the centre of the line and throws himself on the kicker, smothering the kick! .... Who has 2-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the ball? Ah, there it is . . . bouncing tor'ds Millholland . . . it's hit him in the stomach . . . it's knocked him over . . . . ah, he's recovered it for T.C.S.! . . . Ratio of cups in the Hall. bwent 18, Bethune 31. . . . An Upper Canada forward charging down on Scott fof Bethunel at centre half . . . Scott neatly steals the ball . . . he's away . . . down the field . . . he dribbles past the College left half . . . past the big College defenseman . . . he has the goalie beaten, but he generously passes to a team mate ..... Warner putting two apples in the bwent house box on Hallowe'en: example of Bethune House condescending benevolence to- wards bwent house. .... Symons lof Bethunel fading back to throw a pass behind the perfect blocking of Mc- Murrich falso of Bethune? . . . he cocks his arm . . . he lets the ball fly in a perfect pass to Curtis . . . Curtis reaching outforit...hehas it in his arrns...ooooh!.. It has been noticed that sundry bwent O.B.'s have now and then returned to see what they have left behind. Nauseated by the pathetic state of affairs in bwent, they have confined their stays to the revered halls of Bethune. Even the Fish! Was it because of what they couldn't find in bwent, or because of what they could find in Bethune? Lo, we see a bwent house star dimly rising on the horizon. So bwent house HAS got Bedore. So what? HE prefers Petry. -J.J.S., I.R.M. BRENT HOUSE The ancient rivalry persists between Brent and Be- thune. Of course there is no doubt which is the better houseg anyone can tell you. It cannot be denied, naturally, that Bethune is a great place, for such it must be to be part of a School with such a reputation as this particular in- stitution. It has been rumoured, nay, openly said that. although T.C.S.'s two Houses are about equal in size, one TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q5 has shown a decided superiority. We name no names. Far be it from us to indulge in vaunting like a certain other House. Some Bethune boys claim that one of their House's chief claims to fame is its ideal location. Our reply to those who think in the preceding manner is that if they would only think for a moment longer they would find that in the long winter nights when the heat is turned off, the cold winds that blow from the lake make them wish they had a room in Brent. Of course, those from Bethune House who do not find it at all cool, must evidently be some of those poor ignorant boys commonly known as "fausts", some of a select group from Bethune on whom, we suppose, one must have pity. Apropos of the word "faust", in a certain French set about a "fortnight" ago, the master corrected the spelling of this word to "f-r-a-u-s-t". Naturally, as one coming from Bethune House, he should be an authority on the subject. We welcome Mr. Hodgetts to one of our masters' rooms. He is indeed an efficient addition to the resident staff and we congratulate him on his good judgment in choosing Brent House as his headquarters. To the other room we welcome Mr. Power. In the recent Middleside House game, Bethune had, de- finitely, the better team on paper, but what is the use of a team on paper? With "sixty minutes of sustained drive" we showed them that they were of little use, and won 12-1. There is another Brent victory to report in addition to the win in the Middleside match. Our Littleside men proved themselves far superior to Bethune's rugby C?l players and thoroughly trounced them. The cup was obviously taken over to our side of the Hall. As for "the other sport" Qsoccerl Bethune, having most of the soccer players, won. but by a very small margin, in both the Bigside and Little- side games. In the Oxford Cup Race, we can be proud to record a win by one of our happy throng-he did it in twenty-four minutes and eighteen seconds, even better than 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bethune's winner last year lwho, incidentally, ran again this yearl. It is unfortunate that Bethune takes the cup to their side because they only won it by a margin of one point. To get this point they sent spectators out to find the runner and persuade him to finish. He struggled in to get Bethune the extra point they needed. Even Porp. could have won that race for Bethune! What a way to win a cup. We shall omit further extensive mention of cups because our thoughts only drift back two years when the Bethune shelves were empty. On the Brent shelves now no such state exists. Bethune has but nine cups more than we have. Is this much to boast of with very nearly a whole year ahead? No doubt they who have written the Bethune notes have boasted in the preceding section how they have "over- whelming prefectorial superiority" as well as the majority of seniors. They will, we are sure, have rambled on about the lack of such people as the Head Prefect and so on in Brent House but we fail to find any spirit in Bethune that will ever equal that of Brent this year. Several weeks ago in setting-up exercises when there wasn't enough room for all Brent in their ranks, some were asked to go over to the Bethune row. Naturally, no one moved. To quote our esteemed physical instructor, "Go on. get over there. Bethune needs a few GOOD men!" Just as we go to press, the Bigside House game has been played. It was definitely Brent's game up until two or three minutes before the last whistle was blown. Gor- don's kicking, Bedore's running and plunging, were features of our attack. But with only a couple of minutes to go Bethune completed a pass which put them over our goal line. It was a tough break. They had the better team, we had the more drive. A well-known face poked itself into our last huddle, saying, "Well done, Brent!" --C.A.Q.B. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 ll E l sa , 5 cont-nbumons ! THE COLD WIND OF WAR As winter comes, so iiy away the hours Of sunshine. and the sight of growing things. The good, sweet smell of earth and leaf-mould sours. No more the kindly rain and dampness clings To mossy field and meadow as before. The frenzied wind, with stronger, swifter wings, Brings cold and hunger. Can we close the door While all the earth is drained of its blood, Withdraw the mind from gloomy thoughts of war To bear for one brief spell a tiny bud, The peaceful honest thought of things alive, Of rain and sun, of earth and leaves and mud? We cannot close the door, though we may strive, The wind is strong but cannot long survive. --AN.l-LP. A HORRIBLE EXPERIENCE It was an unusual noise that woke me from a deep slumber, the slow steady swishing of powerful wings, over- head. My blood froze. and I broke out into a cold sweat as I saw a large black shadow move swiftly across the ceiling. I strove to waken my comrades but my tongue clove to thc 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD roof of my mouth. I was seized by dire panic as my imagination pictured a multitude of fantastic nocturnal terrors. Summoning all my remaining courage and will- power, I made a desperate effort to regain self-control, determined to face the situation alone and unafraid with as much composure as circumstances would allow. I cud- gelled my brain for some plan of action, and attempted vainly to procure some weapon of defense against this nameless horror. As my sense of reason returned I groped breathlessly for the flashlight which ought to have been beside my bed. But in this instance, as in all similar cases of emergency or need, the flashlight evaded my eager grasp. Finally, after repeated low swoops by this demon of the night, the touch of something metallic tingled at my finger- tips. I clutched expectantly .... at the bedpost. My tide of sanity fast ebbing, I imagined this fright- ful monster preparing his final devastating rush, to end my puny and inconsiderable existence, and I caught my breath as his mighty wings beat in my face. Alas! I had been spared only to be subjected to the interminable waiting be- fore his next attack. During this time, however, my search- ing hand had accidentally happened upon the elusive flash- light, and its compact and illuminating presence filled me with reassurance. Directing its aim with trembling hand towards the supposed position of my foul tormentor, I pressed the button ..... the batteries were dead ! ! ! In my last fleeting second of sanity I grabbed a boot and hurled it desperately at the dim outline of the grotesque apparition sitting on the corner of the bureau. Crash ! ! ! With a sickening impact a body hit the floor and silence reigned as my companions slept on. Not daring to investigate the results of my marksman- ship I tucked my head under the bed clothes, and dropped immediately into the deep sleep of sheer exhaustion. 22? il: ill I.-F Next morning, I was awakened by the vigorous com- plaints of my room-mates at the obnoxious stench of f X X I Z 4ff f i , J C3 6 ' 'm vivwl f, -4 X x X fm- f f'- fn f X XX X H H ' VN Q 1 K B ,y X X S5 Sm f a.HoDcseTTS XXX 7' X A rbmclmpsom W Z F5 N Q Z 2 x J L'-X5 7' - 'X X X .fi ' ' W' K ' gg i! f XXXXX 7 2+ A Wg I w th-Q, G.A.H1LL f y TJ, J f Q M-ig I' A Z QLVQJXNJ V 1 J WM f J f 2 mf M l f Z 'H X by ,057 X f XX, XXX x, f x N-Xxx GLBRACKENBUHQ GPOWER AS we SEE ourz NEW MASTERS N W EC THE THIRD TEAM sf cu 5 3 O U1 vi di v-l. of C 2 eu v-1 DQ Lx.: lj C, 9 -5 I 2 4. C. cu La cu f-l u is .J '41 H.. Q2 C' L4 5 U sv 'U mi -4. . 9.3 3 U L5 -1. L. v 'JS ru E 'U vs .2 -L. m -C T S Q Z -fl u 's CQ -C. U ': L4 3 Z 2 oi s, I, C. Stewart, OI1 Hodge L. Common, Sym vi u u .cj 2-5 .1 5.5 7.203 L1 1 CQU U 42 R. r, E CLI Su S. -M Km O..: 4? SQ? Q,-5 ,Ns E28 5. 50' fri 4. -Q QI Middle Ron' Def. P. Vernon. lj Hungerford, E. Q U 1 o S gs P :ri W. Morgan, P. A. Wise D. .CU 12 -1 U .E CQ D.: ui 'a 92 2 E4 .'. ax O W Lf.. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q9 organic decomposition. With knocking knees I arose quaking to view the victim of my midnight struggle. On the mat, steeped in its own blood .... lay a small bat. - fl-I.C.B. WVHAT! YOU DON'T BELIEVE IN GHOSTS? So you don't believe in ghosts, eh? Well maybe that's because you've never met one. No one has ever met fl ghost? Why, that's ridiculous! I've seen a ghost, two of them as a matter of fact: only I did not know they were ghosts at the time. Do you see that picture on the wall? Yes, that's it: the one of the two mediaeval Englishmen examining a cross-bow. Well, not so long ago, on a night just like this, I was sitting here in my chair and I happened to look at the pic- ture. A thought struck me. I wondered what those men would have thought if they had been looking at a Bren-gun instead of a cross-bow. It would be rather fun, I thought, if one could see the spirits of people long dead and find out what they were thinking of this modern world of ours. Finding I did not get anywhere thinking of such things I leant back and must have dozed off. "Nay, nay John Pigges, first thou turnest the handle and then thou pressest the little stick and out cometh the arrow with rnueh speed." "I like it not, Hal Pottesworthyg it is a machine of the devil. Cast it hence." "Be not a foolg it is only . . . zounds! How came we to be in this strange place ?" I woke up with a start and stared at two queer men, dressed as if for a play. Could these be ghosts? No! Impossible! They are just two Ha11owe'en pranksters, trying to scare me. "Gad Sir! 'Tis very unlike Heaven or even our native Aleshire. I do fear that we have been transported from 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Heaven to Hell. 'Tis what we get for teaching those angels the manner of playing dice. Remember, after the battle of Hastings, when we sought admission to Heaven, Peter said to us at the Pearly Gates, 'Have a care, thee two are on probation here until Christmas'." "Verily, then that strange man is the devil himself 3 see, he donneth another pair of eyes to regard us better. Thinkest thou, perchance, that he may eat us?" At this point I thought that the joke had gone far enough and I told them that if they did not stop this nonsense at once I would take them to the police station. "Zounds! Hear his strange manner of talking! Police station! Mayhap 'tis a pub, let's go." That was the last straw. I got them into my car and started off towards the police station. "What a strange machine is this, and forsooth, it goeth! What unseen force propelleth it?" " 'Tis but an horse concealed in the back." "Ay, mayhap. But hast even seen an horse which goeth at such a speed as this?" I was annoyed at having my evening spoilt but I could not help thinking that the act they were putting on was very funny. On arriving at the police station I brought them up before the police Inspector. "Verily, 'tis a pub, and yon man behind the high table is the pubkeeper. Ho, varlet! Bring us two ales and make haste, thou fat lout." The inspector reddened considerably at this and with- out asking my complaint said, "O.K. Casey, lock 'em up." I was glad to be rid of them, and I wondered as I drove home whether they really were two ordinary men dressed up like ancients or not, they had seemed so sincere about it all, even in the police court, of all places. The next morning my suspicions were confirmed. They must have been spirits of men from the past, for there in front of me was the paper and on the second page in big black letters was the heading, "Mysterious Escape of TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 Mediaeval Merry-Makers from Monmouth Penitentiaryn, and below, "Two men dressed in the costume of the eleventh century were turned into the local jail last night, and according to the story of officer Casey O'Casey, melted away before his very eyes, shouting something about going back to Heaven. This report is definitely unconfirmed. but the fact remains that they are not in jail now. f G.P.L.. THE FERRY It was on a Saturday that Tina saw a submarine. Above Mira the Newfoundland hills are brown in fall- timeg lonely farms cling to the gentle slopes with a certain desperation, hoping that Winter will not come. Even down to the sea itself there is a silent rebuke to the oncoming season: but now there is no longer an air of blue rest over the water, instead, a breath of grim murkiness. The cold air is bitter with the acrid smoke of burning leaves that rises from the cluster of wooden houses huddled together on one side of the bay, shivering beneath the shadow of Lowman. A tinge of self-pity hangs over everything. Summer has moved out and the country waits nervously for Winter to move ing it is touching like a disused nursery. Relics of the past are scattered here and thereg on the shore is drawn up a gaily painted sailing boat, not yet put away, a tree still with leaves quivers in the Wind, a scare-crow waits hope- lessly in an empty garden. All these are out of place and belong to a previous time. As the wind crept along the dusty road that led to the top of Lowman it stirred some of the fallen leaves: it sounded as if someone was trying to follow along the road, noiselessly. Tina, frightened, looked round and seeing nothing, continued with a quickened step. When she had reached the top, she tried to discern her house amongst the others. She saw the bay, the fishing fleet jogging in the harbour, she saw Thor and Odin, the two islands on 32 TR1N1'rY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the horizon, more clearly than usual to-day-people said when you could see them clearly it meant rain. Tina shivered and drew her red jacket more closely about her. "Over there," she said to herself, "is England". She knew all about England as her father had stayed there on his way through from Russia. How far England was over there she did not know nor did she care, but England was good and Germany was bad. She knew that for certaing after all you only had to look at that horrid boy Fritz Bleum to tind that out. It was his father who had been interned some time ago. With this in mind Tina began to run along the top of the hill. She ran right to the end where she could see the land disappearing beneath the water, a dizzy distance below. To-day was Saturday-no school. Tina was especially happy to-day for Dad was coming home. It was over twenty miles to Thor and Odin and there, three times each week for the last twelve years Tina's father had safe- ly brought the ferry to harbour. Dad usually came home for dinner on Saturdaysg surely he was not going to be late to-day? Anxiously Tina looked about for the little white boat. She saw it a long way off rising and falling over the big rollers. "He's coming," she cried, "he's coming at last," and she ran home to fetch her mother. "He's coming, Dad's coming!" The "Mary Macn was not due for another hour at the very least: though Tina knew this she still dragged her mother out to watch the boat's slow approach. "How soon do you think he will be in ?" she asked, clutching her mother's hand. "Why is he so long?" Fishermen were unloading their boats of the morning catch, some of the fishing boats were moored to the wharf. "Oh, Mom, I wish he would come." "He's coming just as fast as he can, Tina." "Oh, Mom . . . " and then in a very low Voice she said. "Look" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 The "Mary Mac" though still about ten miles out seem- ed to crack apart as if she had struck a rock. A moment later an explosion rent the airy smoke bellowed out of the ship and it went straight up into the blue sky, for the wind had dropped. "Oh, Mom," gasped Tina. With faces white and tense, mother and daughter stared at the sinking ship. Many of the nearby fishermen put to sea again in the boats to rescue as many people as they could. The ferry had only one life-boat and that already was full. The men in it were rowing as hard as they were able in order to get beyond the reach of the fearful suction of the sink- ing ship. The "Mary Mac" gave a final lurch and then slid be- neath the surface of the waterg at the same time, only farther away, a submarine appeared. When this was seen a general wail of despair rose from the shore. A flash of light boomed out from the submarine and the life-boat leapt into the air and disintegrated. "Oh!" moaned Tina as she pushed her way out of the crowd, "Oh, why?" and with one thought in her mind she ran home. The main street was empty, it appeared that almost everyone was down on the quay watching. Tina ran in the front door of her house and slammed it hard. "Oh. Jesus," she said, "please help me." About religion she knew very little more than that the animals went in two by two, but in a time like this even that did not help. By now the first of the survivors were arriving. As the wind had grown favourable the sailing boats had made the passage very quickly. Tina went into the kitchen and very carefully took the carving knife out of the table drawer. Furtively she went out of the back door and ran up the street. The phrase, "You killed my father," rang again and again in her ears. When she walked it kept step with her and when she ran it kept step with her. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD She arrived at the house she wanted. "You killed my father!" Fortune favoured her. Fritz was in the yard play- ing. Tina faltered and then, pale, said in her most be- witching manner, "Fritzy." Fritzy looked round. "Fritzy, come here," she continued. Behind her back her fingers were white round the handle of the knife. Poised for action, she continued, "Fritzy, I've got some- thing for you." At that moment, still more of the survivors were coming up from the quay. Some of them were being carried on rudely made stretchers, others just aided by the towns- folk. Tina ran down the hill to the sea. She stumbled, nearly fell, and then ran on as fast as she could. Resting on a woman's arm, a man was dragging himself painfully up the street. Tina crashed into them both. "Oh, Pa!" she said, "Oh, Pa," and threw her arms round her father. "Oh, Pa, I killed .... I killed .... oh . . . she cried breath- lessly and burst into tears. "Pal" --J.H.B.D. F I l If ,my ' ipf! fl ' - J J! V J'-N 'N fl' X AU! ll ,rg 'bl fv,fAr .- 7 is ui ' .Q . 'LIU 'Ex Wvf ,Ir XX 'X 4.5 ,A-Ng X' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 I' I I Oil: QI-lg Dnicouo THE NEW BOY'S LOT lWith apologies to Sir William Gilbertj When the persecuted New Boy isn't panting o'er to Tuck. Or tidying up some Senior's messy room, He's struggling to make neatly a Prefect's ruffled bed. Or labouring with duster and with broom. For some New Boy's competition he is always practising: The fear of Prefeets' Study stops his fung Oh, taking one consideration with another. A New Boy's life is not a happy one. For one whose taste in dressing isn't naturally neat. To wear tiepins and look tidy is a curseg Hands mustn't be in pockets nor coat buttons be undone: Than always shining shoes there's little worse. To spare time and to comfort he must bid a fond farewell For there's always lots of fagging to be doneg Oh, taking one consideration with another. A New Boy's life is not a happy one. eR.1-:M 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD PROLONGED AGONY The days crept slowly by and, as time passed, people became increasingly apprehensive. Looks of fear and constraint were to be seen everywhere. The hours and days passed slowly, for each person's mind centred on but one thought. The strain was starting to tell and people, going off their food, became nervous, jittery wrecks. The majority quietly resigned themselves to their fate, but a few hoped against hope that some miracle might happen. A small minority were actually looking forward to it. How others envied with dislike their optimism! Those in authority were constantly being queried, but to no avail. The date of the day of reckoning remained shrouded in official secrecy. Though a number had al- ready succumbed, the more hardy still tried to keep a stiff upper lip when the news circulated that it was to be at noon. Crowds gathered, riots nearly developed, but the long awaited event had again been postponed. Anything was now preferable to this dreadful waiting, luckily it could not be prolonged much longer. During the evening of the sixth day a messenger came shouting, "They're up, they're up!" People swarmed from the buildings to the class-room block to see the month's marks which had finally been posted. -J.A.P. .-. .L.1....l. BIRTH OF A BATTLE SONG In a good many respects it bore all the ear-marks of a "bull-session". The frowstiness of the place repelled one like a soggy blanket of absorbent cotton. The scandal that was being born, although in hoarse whispers, would have turned even Henry the Eighth in his grave. The scorning, condescending eyes that were turned upon you as you entered, told of a real "session". But even though Harry James was softly crooning over My Devotion in the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD :jf corner. it was by no means the real thing, or not as "bull- sessions" go, anyway. No, sir. For one thing, the reverent whispers were part and parcel of a morgue, not a senior's roomy and for another, not once during a full half hour, had anyone, sour prefect or slap-happy second-year, men- tioned a brunette, let alone a blonde! Not even in a hoarse whisper! The reason for all this was perched on an arm-chair in the frowstiest corner of the room. But "perched" is hard- ly the word that describes his way of sitting. Except for the robin's-egg-blue pencil teetering behind his ear, and the rengiants of a sweater-coat that he wore, he might have been a dog, sitting, waiting for his dinner. He sat on his haunches on the chair with his knees drawn up on either side of his chin. His arms hung down between his legs like pendulums. One hand held a pad. He did not have that intelligent look in his eye that most mongrels have, he just looked with a sorrowful, far-away look at a litter of scribbled papers on the floor. It seemed as though he might start crying or swearing at any moment. Suggestions popped hoarsely out, and then slunk back in. Some one brought out his pipe and a fill, and then remembered just in time. Another opened his mouth in silent agony as he got a shock pulling out the toaster plug. No one noticed that the November Esquire lay, unthumbed, on the bed. Then abruptly the mournful whispers ceased in the room, as if someone had corked the bottle of their thoughts. The master-mind stirred. He lowered one foot slowly to the floor. He listened, studiously biting the nails of his left handy his right had long ago capitulated to the power of his molars. A Record careened to the floor with a withering crash. Then, at precisely that moment, the genius chose to come out of his trance. He leapt from the chair like a decapitated rooster. He screamed something unintelligible and tearing the robin's-egg-blue pencil from behind his ear, he dived after his flying scratch-pad. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Tomorrow was the first football game of the season, and here were gathered the genii that were to make it a success. The squad was out after a pennant for their coach. and the cheer leaders were out after the same pennant with the makings of a new cheer. "Honey or strawberry on your toast, Coach ?" A beaming second-year poised the knife over the two jars. "Honey this time, thanks .... Now 1et's all try her together .... One, two, three .... We gotta get in! We're gonna get in! We gotta get in and iight! Let's drive in that line! Break through every time! Hit 'em with Trinity's might! FIGHT, team, FIGHT! -J.J.S. TRINITY COl,l.l-Illli SCHOOL RECORD jjfl Wglrvdfs XM T Q "sic transit gloria" The season just come to a close was a very disappoint- ing one for Bigside. From the first game onward, we showed that we had possibilities of offensive and defensive play. For most of each game we realized these possibilities and then for a short period there was a let-down of all but a few players. The result was a number of defeats instead of wins. It is very difficult to evaluate our season in view of our many irregularities of play. We have made some long runs and had some pulled against us. Our games have all been close and well fought and we played some exceptionally fine football. It would have been very easy for us to have lost all the games which we won and to have won all the games which we lost. Comparison with last year is difficult. The 1941 team was always striving to get a lead. This year we usually managed to score early only to Hnd victory snatched from our grasp due to some defensive lapse. The disappointments of this season have taught us some good lessons and we shall in future profitnby them. The first lesson is that we must mould our spirit along the lines of the old maxim, "One for all and all for one". We now know that a team cannot be great unless all its 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD players Work their hardest all the time they are in the game. We realize that each one of us must develop a tireless energy and a tenacious and enduring spirit under the most adverse circumstances in order for us to be vic- torious. In terms of "a good race won and a good race lost", we had a very successful season. Once our offensive started to roll, we were very hard to stopg and when our ends and Wing-backs started to catch passes we had a fine well-balanced team. To have come so close in our Little Big Four games and then to have lost was a bitter dis- appointmentg but the team took it like men and came back to play a beautiful game against a very strong U.T.S. team. Games are played mainly for recreation and exercise, but they also teach us how to think under fire and be re- sourceful at all times. The team has certainly shown these attributes and we hope they will stand them in good stead in later life. They never admitted defeat and were a good group to work with throughout the season. It is easy for me to say "Well done, Bigside". -E.S.J. THE TEAM LAMBERT-Third Year-Captain of the team and a great football player. "Syd." moved from his last year's posi- tion at Wing-back, and did everything a football player could do. A lovely pass catcher last year, he added for- ward passing to his repertoire and excelled in this. He kicked beautifully fthe best we have had for some yearsl, called plays astutely, carried the ball well and tackled like a demon on the secondary. An exceptional competi- tive team player with a great heart. TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 41 BEDORE-First year - "Bid" was an extremely fast running half back. His ball-carrying gladdened the hearts of all School supporters for he could really "dangle". Besides his running he was a iierce-hitting tackler who was never content with doing just his own work but was in on all the plays. His fine spirit was evident at all times and we are extremely sorry that he will not be with us next year. MACDONALD i.-First year-Had a tough time viewing the world from an upside down position for the first time in his life. "Mac" had quite a job on his hands adjust- ing himself to his new position. He never learned to snap perfectly but his blocking more than made up for it and as a centre secondary he was a "wow". His backing up the line was a joy to behold. PARKER-First year-"Posy" was not as his name im- plies, a shy retiring delicate flower, but a hard blocking, hard tackling end. He was our best pass catcher and played consistently good football throughout the season. As a name, we like "Errol" better. GOODALL-First year-"Gay" was our best defensive line-man. He played extremely well in every game and when asked to move to the wing-back he not only did it cheerfully but he caught passes faultlessly to start our offensive moving. A hard driving, hard tackling line- man, he really held up the centre of the line. GOERING-First year-Jack in his Hrst full season of foot- ball turned in some fine offensive and defensive work at the bucking back position. His blocking on passes and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD kicks was perfect and his tackling on defensive was very sound. Although he was hampered by a leg injury, he gained ground consistently through sheer grit and de- termination. HAYES-First year-Throughout the season Barry work- ed intensively on his Weaknesses and showed what tire- less effort, constant practice and "desire" can do to make a football player in one year. Until his operation he Was our outstanding defensive and offensive lineman working like a demon every minute of the game. We sorely missed him in our last three games. HUYCKE ii.-First year-In his first season on Bigside, at the age of fifteen, "Eddie" played sixty minutes of every game except for the first. At the quarter-back spot he proved himself an adept ballhandler and he was an able blocker. His pass defence was weak but his tackling on the tertiary left nothing to be desired. MILLHOLLAND-First year - Although this was the "Dutchman's" first year on Bigside, the training he re- ceived in Sarnia made him one of our starting insides. His one weakness was a desire to anticipate the play and he was often drawn out of position on the defensive. He consistently played good, hard football throughout the season and set up many end runs with his devastating blocking. PHIPPEN i.-First year-"Phip" was our hardest working end. He had many faults at the first of the season but by unceasing effort he eliminated most of them, except that of trying to knock down goal posts. He was a punish- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 ing blocker and a jolting tackler who revellcd in the hard going. CAMPBELL i.-"Chuck" gave of his best and although he lacked natural ability he made up for this discrepancy with his fighting spirit. No doubt his injury of last year, which kept him out of football, must have thrown him oif his game. However, as the season ended he began to find himself, and he was really hitting hard on a "set- up" tackle. JOHNSON--"Johnnie" along the wing-line attracted a great deal of attention and not merely for his red under- wear. He is a very able driving blocker but will, with experience, improve defensively. SAUNDERSON-"Saunders", though he showed little promise at the beginning of the year, came along rapidly towards the end of the season. He developed into a de- pendable charging lineman who spent a lot of his time in the opposition's backfield. REID-Vice-Captain-"Porp" started off the season with a bang as a hard-driving middle. A leg injury in the first game slowed him down considerably and he was never as effective from that time on. SHORT-"Jim" was in a very difficult position as a sub- stitute for "Syd"g but despite this he worked very hard. never grumbled and was an able half-back. He showed what he could do in the House game. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE sCHOoL RECORD HUYCKE i.-"Ferdie" on account of his size was in a tough league, but. with his driving spirit, improved greatly throughout the season. Breaking his nose put him out of the game at a time when he could have made himself the regular snap-back. Despite this hard luck he still played good football. GORDON-"Eddie" came along very nicely as the season progressed and proved he has the ability to be a good half-back. He knew his weakness as a tackler and im- proved this phase of his play considerably. In the House game his kicking was outstanding. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At Varsity Stadium, October 24 The game at Varsity Stadium was fast and wide open, and right to the final whistle the decision hung in the balance. In the first half, and particularly in the first quarter, the School kept Ridley running, but in the third quarter B.R.C. dug in and took the lead, and not till the final minutes did the School start on a last futile drive. Receiving a Ridley kick on their own forty yard line five minutes after the kick off, the School, with Goering and Lambert plunging through the centre behind beautiful blocking, drove to the Ridley forty. Lambert kicked to the Ridley fifteen, and after Macdonald blocked a kick, the School drew Ridley blood on a short pass across the line from Lambert to Haller. Goering converted. After Ridley kicked off, Lambert bucked twenty-five yards and booted a sixty yard kick, on which Parker rouged Tait. Score at quarter time, 7-0 for Trinity. Up to the last five minutes of play in the second quarter the School drove for first down after first down in Ridley territory. However, a Ridley quick pass sent the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 School back to their twenty-five, from where Stevens kick- ed a field goal. Again, on a deep pass and an end run Ridley came into scoring position. Carley bucked across, and Stevens converted, making the score 9-7 for Ridley at half time. The School's interference and blocking on kicks was little short of superb in the second half. Time after time Ridley barely got their kicks away, and three or four times they were blocked and recovered. Carley again scored for B.R.C. in the third quarter, after a School pass was intercepted. Gordon's plunging, Bedore's broken field running, and Johnson's and Mac- donald's tackling were outstanding, but because of fumbles the School didn't get past the centre strip. In the final stages Lambert, Bedore and Gordon play- ed magniticently, and Parker raced fifteen and fifty yards on flat passes. But a pass was intercepted and the School's drive was cut short by the final whistle at the Ridley thirty. Final score: Ridley 14, T.C.S. 7. Ridley-McFarlane ii., Johnson, Tait 4capt.,r, Berkeley, Great:-ex. Cook, Carley, Stevens, Gould, Coddington, Schneidau. T.C.S.-Lambert lcapt.l, Huycke ii., Goering, Gordon, Bedore, Haller, Macdonald, Millholland, Goodall, Hayes, Reid, Johnson, Parker, Campbell, Wheeler, McIntyre. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Upper Canada, October 31 In the second game of the Little Big Four, Bigside fell to the superior weight of the College team by a score of 12 to 7. The College end runs led by Spencer, the captain, gained many yards for U.C.C., while Bedore's broken field running and Lambert's all round playing for the School were unmatched. The first quarter opened with the play swaying back and forth in the centre strip. U.C.C. finally broke away on a long pass from Spencer to Keefler. From there Spencer booted two singles. Spencer again led a College 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD oifensive before the close of the quarter which ended ii a major score. In the second quarter the play was entirely the School's, and three times Trinity drove to within ten yards of the U.C.C. line. On the last two plays of the half the School was on the College one yard line where Bedo-re had raced a kick back sixty yards. But Goering and Lambert both failed to carry the ball over. In the third quarter, the College held the edge in the play, finally bucking Burden over for an unconverted touch. Parker rouged a College man in the opening minutes of the last quarter, and with that Trinity started to un- wind. Bedore put the School into scoring position and Lambert carried the ball over. Goering converted. With five minutes to play the School opened up and started on a drive down the field on a series of "flicker" plays and for- ward passes, but a short pass was intercepted, and the score stood 12-7 for the College at the final whistle. Parker's pass receiving throughout the game was excellent and Goering plunged for gain after gain in the Hrst half. Turner threw some long passes for the College. U.C.C.-Spencer Lcapt.J, Turner, Forsyth, Burden, Watt, Farn- comb, Jamieson, Phillips, Thompson, Gibson, Campbell, Keefler. T.C.S.-Lambert, Bedore, Huycke ii., Goering, Haller, Parker, Campbell, Goodall, Johnson, Reid, Millholland, Macdonald. SCHOOL vs. SAINT ANDREW'S At Port Hope, November 7 The School ended the Little Big Four season taking Saint Andrew's College 58-1. The game was Wide open, with both sides throwing long passes. In the early moments of the first quarter Lambert plunged for the first touch of the game. Bedore ran twenty, thirty, forty and one hundred and twenty yards for four more major scores in the same half, and Lambert kicked a single to bring the score. with Goering's five converts. to 34-0. 'FRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL R.l'ICOllD 47 . In the second half Campbell and Parker each caught long passes from Lambert for two more School touchdowns. Lappin kicked Saint Andrew's only point in this half, when Huycke ii. was rouged. Gordon spun over for another touch before the close of the game and Phippen caught a pass from Lambert for five more points. Huycke ii. con- verted one touchdown, and Macdonald let Lambert snap while he converted the other, bringing the score to 58-1 at the final whistle. Straith and Lowndes were stalwarts in the S.A.C. line. and Lappin kicked a wonderful game, while Cameron ii. at quarter played well. S.A.C.-McKenzie, Wynne, Chamandy, Straith ii., Clarkson, Lowndes, Brown i., Lappin, Straith i., Park, Lowry, Cameron ii. T.C.S.-Lambert, Huycke ii., Goodall, Bedore, Goering. Parker. Campbell, Phippen, Millholland, Reid, Johnson, Macdonald. SCHOOL VS. U.T.S. At Toronto, November ll Bigside closed their season by losing a closely contested game to U.T.S. by a score of 15-12. The School had a decided edge in the first half and Parker and Huycke went over for major scores on passes from Lambert. Goering converted both touchdowns. Bark kicked two singles for U.T.S. and at half-time the School led 12-2. The School weakened in the third quarter and there was no scoring although both teams threatened. The bucking of Goering for the School and of Cooke for U.T.S. was outstanding in this quarter. At the start of the fourth quarter U.T.S. completed a pass and Bark ran twenty yards for a touchdown. Bark also converted. U.T.S. scored again when Bark's attempted placement went to the deadline to make the score 12-9. Then with less than three minutes to play Bark took a School kick on his own goal-line and raced the length of the field for a touchdown. Bark again converted. Lambert came back into the game and courageously fought his way back to the U.T.S. thirty 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD yard line by passing plays but it was too late and the game ended with U.T.S. on the long end of a 15-12 score. Cooke, Brown and Bark were outstanding for U.T.S., while Parker, Bedore. and Lambert played well for the School, and Mac- donald was outstanding for his work on the secondary. U.T.S.--Brown fcapt.J, Cross, Biggs, Cooke, J. Pugh, C. Bark, Carter, Greaves, Clark, Durrant, Campbell, Gowans, Allen, Schutte, Evans, R. Pugh, Stock, Graham. T.C.S.-Lambert fcapt.J, Goering, Bedore, Huycke ii., Goodall, Saunderson, Reid, Millholland, Macdonald, Johnson, Parker, Phippen, Gordon, Campbell, Speirs, Short, Beament. HOUSE MATCH November 25 A thirty yard touchdown pass thrown by Lambert to Parker in the last minute of play gave Bethune House a thrilling 6-2 victory over Brent. Parker caught the pass thrown from the Brent forty and ran the remaining ten yards for the touchdown. Goering converted. Play was even throughout the first quarter with Gor- don kicking a single half-way through the quarter to give Brent a 1-0 lead. In the second quarter play stayed around mid-iield with Lambert of Bethune and Gordon of Brent kicking well. Bethune suffered a tough break at the start of the second half when Short had to be taken out with a broken nose. He had been playing a marvellous game, making frequent gains through the Brent line and tackling well on the kicks. Brent then scored their second point when Gordon's long kick went for another single. Brent got the only real scoring chance of the game in this quarter, but Bethune held like a stone wall for three downs on the one yard line. The last quarter began with Bethune opening up, Lambert throwing pass after pass. Goering's attempted placement fell short from thirty yards out and Bethune had to start all over again. Twice Gordon intercepted long TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 Bethune passes, and Bethune found themselves deep in their own end with only a few minutes left. Lambert then ran five bucks through the Brent line for three Hrst downs. thus drawing the secondary in. Then he cut loose with his long touchdown pass to Parker which was successful. The game ended a few plays later with Bethune winning 6-2. The blocking and centre secondary tackling of Mac- donald, the downfield tackling of Phippen, and the line work of Warner, a recruit from Middleside, were the com- bining features that led to the final victory. The great all round work of Gordon at quarter for Brent, the tackling and running of Bedore, and the line play of Johnson were the best for Brent. Bethmme-Lambert lCapt.l, Huycke ii., Parker, Short, Goering, Symons, Huycke i., Macdonald i., Butler, Warner, Beament, Reid. Phippen i., Campbell i. Brent-Bedore lCapt.J, Goodall, Gordon, Bovey, McIntyre, Haller, Southey, Speirs, Millholland, Delahaye, Saunderson, Johnson. LeSueur, Savage. THE KICKING, CATCHING AND PASSING COMPETITION November 13 The competition was won this year by Macdonald i.. of Bethune House, and thus the Kicking and Catching Cup still rests with Bethune House. This year's competition was unusual in many ways. Macdonald i., the winner, is a "dumb linesman"-the first team snap. Walker, who finished an extremely close second, is a soccer player I Z And Scott, also a soccer player, finished sixth. Of the first ten competitors, nine were from Bethune House, while the tenth man in, Brent's representative, was from Middleside. 5Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Macdonald i. took a commanding lead in the kicking and catching but weakened in passing to make the final scoring very close. The final standing was as follows:- 1, Macdonald i.g 2, Walker, 3, Beamentg 4, Nesbitt, 5, Lam- bert: 6, Scottg 7, Shorty 8, Wheeler, 9, Reid, 10, Sinclair. MIDDLESIDE Impressions of the Coach Those crests, announcing in such violent colours that you are "C.O.S.S.A. Junior Champions", will soon wear out. The championship they symbolize will fade from memory about as quickly. As Knute Rockne points out, in his essay, "Qualities That Make or Mar Success", winning, while interesting, is not really important. The true values of a season are much less ephemeral than a score, a record, a championship or a crest. You will remember, I believe for many years, the frog- like voice and its owner which directed our plays. You will remember a certain red-headed inside, with an elongated nickname to suit his frame, playing like a demon, with his sleeves rolled up. Again, you may recall a lum- bering middlewing carrying the undignified sobriquet, "Butch"g or a pint-sized substitute who established some- thing of a record on the bench and was such a fine sport about it all. These and the other friendships, made in part through rugby, will remain long after you have for- gotten the scores of games played this fall. Perhaps you will remember that rugby, like a great many other things, is about ninety-five per cent. spirit and tive per cent. technique. You need fear no disgrace, re- gardless of the outcome, when you have given your best. Real disappointments come only when you have let your- self and your friends down. Considering the past season from this point of view, there were few disappointments. "Sixty minutes" is the worthy slogan to which you played. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 As for technique, I hope you have learned a little this year to help you play better next year. Rugby is one of those games which unfortunately can be learned only through playing. It requires a certain amount of drill and hard work. As your coach, I was more interested that you should like the game rather than master its details. If . however, you have learned to stay low with feet apart in your blocking, hit the line with chin a little less than five feet from the ground, tackle with head in front of your opponent. as if you really meant him to go down, catch the ball in your hands instead of your stomachs, then you have mastered some of the fundamentals. These, not fancy plays. win games. I am not going to write about the team as individuals. I regarded, as you apparently did also. Middleside as a team and not a collection of individuals. Maybe that is one of the main reasons why you have had a fair amount of success. Everyone played well at times: and naturally everyone had "off" days. You know when you played well. when poorlyg what your strong points and what your weak ones. Most of the team like rugby well enough, play it well enough, to make Bigside next year. You are moving up to play under one of the very best interscholastic coaches in Ontario. Improve your game, retain your spirit-and remember there are higher rugby laurels than a C.O.S.S.A. Junior Championship. Also, don't carry the ball like a loaf of bread. - B.H. Impressions of the Captain Middleside was the team to beat this year. Why were they the team to beat? First, they were a team that con- tinually worked together as a single unit. Second, because they had a never-say-die "sixty minute" spirit. And third. or more rightly first, they had a good coach. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD There was no single outstanding player on Middleside this season. No fast back for whom the others worked so that he might get free. No plunging half for whom the linemen sweated to open holes. No whirlwind passing combination for whom the rest blocked like troopers, and cheered when it clicked. Since there were none of these, there must have been something else omnipotent that caused the team to click. There was. A line. A hard- hitting, driving, charging, fighting line behind which it was an easy job for any that could carry a ball to carry it. There were charging insides that never lay down. There were pounding middles that broke up end run after end run. There were ends that made downfleld tackling a treat for the rest of the team. And there was a snap who was a tower of defense in the centre secondary, and who could also snap when called upon. Behind these the backiielders merely raved about spirit and "sixty minutes", and occasionally missed a tackle or fumbled a ball. There was one other item that led to the team's cap- turing the C.O.S.S.A. pennant. This item also kept the team holding it sides all season. It started before the last Lakefield game. The notice on the board read thus: "No practice, Sissies! The practice will be played while you are flat on your backs sleeping between 4.00 p.m. and 5.45. Please try to feel refreshed in time to play tomorrow." Imagine! Middleside won that game. Before the Bow- manville game it came again: "Please no-te, sixty-minute men, by popular request the practice will be inside in the gym where it is nice and warm. Bowmanville, however, are mean enough to insist that tomorrow's game be played outside." The score of that game was 17-15 for Middle- side. But that was merely a diluted sample. The real blow came with the Middleside house game. The two teams gathered in the centre of the field to hear the usual pep- talk from the referee, in this case the Middleside coach. Looking around for him, the players finally found him TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL IUSCOHIJ 53 under a tattered umbrella, or rather parts of him under same. He wore hip waders and tails, a wing collar and a top hat. A book of rules was tucked under his arm. He rested his dark glasses on his forehead and read to the players two or three snatches of wisdom. "Thou shalt do as you would be done by .... love thy neighbour as thyself, and also the referee: penalty: twenty-five yards and costs ..... Thou shalt not kill or talk back to the referee: penalty: expulsion from the game and one latc- ness". Then he tooted his horn, lowered his visor and started the game. For his outstanding work during the season the Head- master formally presented Coach Hodgetts with a baby doll and a loaf of bread. There were twenty-four players on the Middleside squad. each of whom received a C.O.S.S.A. championship badge for the season's good work. 'J.J.S. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL At T.C.S., October 21 The Middleside team defeated a weaker Port Hope team by a score of 18-5 in the second School game of the C.O.S.S.A. The weight of the School team. and their superior aerial attack gave them a decided edge in the play. Just after quarter time Black scored on a pass from Symons, and Briden converted. The School drew blood again before the end of the half. this time when Fulford was rouged on a kick by Wisener. The third quarter saw the School score again. Symons threw a pass which Sinclair carried over the line, and a Symons-Sinclair pass converted it. In the final quarter both teams opened up, each scoring unconverted touchdowns. The game ended with the School leading 18-5. P.H.H.S.-Allison, Bissctt, McCarthy, Brandwood, Hunt, Dotzko, Currelly, Poynton, Downey, Watson, Fulford, Brown. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'l'.C.S.-Symons, Sinclair, Black, Wisener, Murray, Briden, Mc- Murrich, Common, Southey, Warner, Delahaye, Layne, Holton, Mac- Laren, LeSueur, Curtis. SCHOOL vs. McHUGH'S HOUSE, U.C.C. At Toronto, October 24 The School played against a lighter and more inexperi- enced team, who gave them a good fight in the first half. but who were outplayed in the second, giving the School a 34-0 win. The School produced a smooth passing attack, scoring twice in the first half on touches by Wisener and Sinclair. Four major scores by Wisener, Hungerford, Morgan and LeSueur ended the second half. Both teams played good, hard football with the School holding the edge, due to Symons' passing, the alertness of LeSueur at end, and Wisener at wingback. Trelford and McDougall were standouts for U.C.C. U.C.C.-Stinson, Rathmen, Briggs, McDougall, Trelford, Palmer, Ball, Harris, Goad, Denton, Ross, Gossage. T.C.S.-Symons, Sinclair, Black, Briden, Murray McMurrich, Delahaye, Warner, MacLaren, Southey, Common, LeSueur, Morgan, Curtis, Layne, Holton, Hungerford. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Lalkefield, November 4 This proved to be one of Middleside's best games of the season. The School opened the scoring when Symons threw a touchdown pass to Sinclair, which Briden converted. The Grove immediately put on the pressure, and by Hyde kick- ing two rouges, and Patton falling on a blocked kick be- hind the line, they led 7-6 at half time. In the third quarter the School launched an aerial at- tack which netted two unconverted touchdowns and the lead, 16-7. Wisener and McMurrich were the scorers. The Grove backfield then cut loose, and a thirty yard pass brought them a converted touchdown. Minutes later a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tield goal by Harris tied the score. With ten minutes to play Onorato raced thirty-live yards for a touchdown, and a second forty yard field goal by Harris completed thc scoring, and left the Grove the victor by a score of 24-16. The kicking of Wisener, the work in the line of Dela- haye, together with the tackling of Curtis and LeSueur, were the highlights for the School. Onorato's running and Harris's placement kicking spearheaded the Grove attack. Lllkeileld-Moore iCapt.b, Onorato, Giroux, Harris, Stephen, Crozier, Patton, Frazer, Agnew, Hyde, McLaughlin, Dickson. T.C.S.-Symons iCapt.b. Bovey, Black, Sinclair, Wisener, Layne, Southey, Delahaye, Warner, Vernon, Curtis, LeSueur, McMurrich, Common. SCHOOL vs. LIN DSAY At Port Hope, November 7 Middleside reached the C.O.S.S.A. play-offs by virtue of a 19-16 triumph over Lindsay. The School had a decided advantage during the first three quarters of the game, but Lindsay came back strongly with a last quarter passing at- tack that was nearly disastrous for the School. Touchdowns by Black and LeSueur, a rouge, and a safety touch gave T.C.S. a 13-0 lead at half-time. Curtis scored a converted touchdown for the School to make it 19-0. Bregden, the Lindsay quarter-back, opened up a passing attack and Deyell with two, and O'Brien with one touch. scored for them. Deyell and Bregden played well for Lindsay. LeSueur. Delahaye, and Holton were the best for the School. Lindsay-Mackey, O'Brien, Vrooman, Davidson. Batt, PH-aser, Brennen, Worsley, Hope, Bregden, Deyell, Wonker. T.C.S. - Symons, Black, Sinclair, Wisener, Bovey, Southey. Warner, Delahaye, Holton, Layne, Curtis, LeSueur, 55 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, November 11 Middleside, showing a complete reversal of form, gain- ed a well-earned 15-0 victory over the Grove, which amply revenged the defeat of the week before. The field was muddy, and this resulted in many fumbles of which the School took advantage. In the first quarter, owing to McMurrich's bucking which paved the way, Black went over for a major score which was converted by Briden. Lakefield tried vainly to score, but were again and again stopped short of the goal- line, while the School, Opening a strong ground attack, surged down the field, and a field goal by Bridenleft the score at 9-0. at the end of the first frame. The School opened the second half by intercepting a Lakefield pass, following which a long pass to Sinclair was completed for a touchdown. The Grove then attempted a passing offensive, but the School line was charging so well that most of the plays were stopped before they had time to materialize, so that with a rouge by Curtis which completed the scoring, the School left the field victors by a decisive margin. The bucking of McMurrich, the tackling of LeSueur, together with the spectacular line work of Warner and Delahaye were the highlights for the School, while Moore and Onorato played well for the Grove. Lakeiield-Moore CCapt.J, Onorato, Giroux, Harris, Stephen, Crozier, Patton, Frazer, Agnew, Hyde, McLaughlin, Dickson. T.C.S.-Symons qCapt.p, Bovey, Briden, Black, Sinclair, Wisener, Layne, Southey, Delahaye, Warner, Holton, Curtis, LeSueur, McMur- rich. SCHOOL vs. BOWMANVILLE HIGH SCHOOL At Bowmanville, November 14 Middleside showed their "sixty minute spirit" by com- ing from behind to edge out a close 17-15 decision over Bowmanville, in the irst Of the two game C.O.S.S.A. final. 1 . xg' N 5 + A 1 I - f 1, Q- I' I 1 K A I ' ' 'x ' ' cr f . "' ' 4' Q f .Lu ' , . at .-. A miiv, - V . l ,- qv wig ' , 1.-fha , if Cj.'-JXIIQRA HIGHI ICH IT5 fl'I1'lHH'x ,YN , fl. J., fl. I lw I7 N fx I f THE FIFTH TEAM rf O va x.. QJ U H FJ Q-4 E ai J Qu 3 o Q-4 L.: 2 va. GJ 1: 0 '11 Z LL: Q 8. 'E :J CD frf ci 3. 4 2 V1 Q.: oi 3. US C E 'Z Q2 I U F5 .'. it Q Z '55 'u 5-Q O 2 3 LL E S -6 L. Q o S Q Q E O cn -ci L4 G 3 O I ui E, 'E 5 O CO O lj 5 E fC L1 ff E 5. .C .2 LL. nl v-f if ff! T: 3 VJ U LLJ LL: Roenisch, I-I. Q .'. is o Z 3 'cs fi' 'Q E ii 3 ui -C. U z: 2 LL If 5 rm cz. QE Q.. L7 3 .fi O va 'U L.. .E .E Cd fi al M. aa .44 C5 'U L1 TC I vi ,... 21 O I fi ni H. Pearson, ff L5 .l. 2 2 4 TRINITY COLLEGE sci-iooi. ai-:coma 57 The School built up an early lead when LeSueur in- tercepted a lateral and ran thirty yards for a touchdown. Sturrock kicked a single and Gilhooly scored a touchdown to put Bowmanville ahead at half time, 6-5. The School came right back in the third quarter when a thirty yard Symons to Black forward pass put them in scoring position. McMurrich plunged over' and Briden converted, to put the School once again in the lead. Gilhooly scored a converted touchdown for Bowman- ville and Sturrock kicked a field goal making it 15-11 with less than tive minutes to play. T.C.S. opened up with several long passes thrown by Symons only to have Bow- manville recover the ball deep in their own territory. Le- Sueur, however, picked up a blocked kick and ran it to the one yard line, where McMurrich took it over for a con- verted touchdown. Gilhooly and Mcllveen were the best for Bowrnanville and LeSueur, Layne, and Southey were prominent for the School. B0wmanville--Mcllveen iCapt.h, Brown, Sturrock. Sleep, Gil- hooly, Stutt, Samis, Knox, Nelles, Penfound, Strike, Ferguson. T.C.S.-Symons iCa.pt.J, Black, Briden, McMurrich, Bovey, Sin- clair, Wisener, Southey, Delahaye, Warner, Layne, Holton, Curtis. LeSueur, Morgan. .- . SCHOOL vs. BOWYMANVILLE HIGH SCHOOL At Port Hope, November 18 Middleside won the group championship, beating Bow- manville in the deciding game 1-0, thus taking the round 18-15. In the first quarter, play was even with both teams kicking frequently. Three times in the second quarter Bowmanville reached scoring position by virtue of the plunging of Mcllveen, the Bowmanville captain. But every time the Schoo1's defences stiffened and the half ended without a score. The second half was similar to the first with neither team getting a real chance until a Bowmanville fumble 58 TRlN1TY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and a Symons to LeSueur pass put the School in position to kick the lone point of the game. This came on an at- tempted placement by Briden that went wide. The School, led by the bucking of McMurrich, held on to the ball for the rest of the game. Mcllveen and Gilhooly were the stars of the never-say- die Bowmanville team. McMurrich, with a very strong line in front of him, led the School to its exciting triumph. The series with Bowmanville was very clean and hard fought, with the two teams very evenly matched. Bownnnvillle-Mcllveen 1Capt.J, Gilhooly, Brown, Sturrock, Sleep, Strike, Nelles, Samis, Stutt, Fletcher, Knox, Ferguson. T.C.S.-Symons lCapt.J, Black, Briden, McMurrich, Sinclair, lfVisener, LeSueur, Curtis, Morgan, Layne, Holton, Warner, Delahaye, Southey. HOUSE MATCH November 21 Brent house defeated Bethune by a score of 12-1 in a very close game in which the score gave no indication of the play. There was nothing to choose between the two teams in the first half, and the kicking of Wisener of Brent and the bucking of Greig and McMurrich of Bethune was out- standing. The only score of the half came on the last play when Symons' returned kick bounced over the goal-line and Black was rouged to put Bethune ahead 1-0. Brent showed a slight edge in the second half and capitalized on their breaks to score twice. In the third quarter Southey fell on a loose ball behind the Bethune line to put Brent in the lead. Briden converted. Brent scored again in the fourth quarter when Black caught a pass from Sinclair and galloped twenty yards for a major score. Briden again converted, ending the scoring. Bovey and Black were the best for Brent and McMurrich and Warner played well for Bethune. TRINITY COLLEGE SCPIUUL H.lCUOHlD fm Brent!--Southey lCapt.i, LeSueur, Vivian, Curtis i., Holton. Delahaye, Briden, Sinclair, Wisener, Bovey, Black, Decker, Greer. Bethune-Symons LCapt.9, Common, Warner, Wade, Layne, Vernon, Greig, Phippen ii., Stewart i., Paterson iii., Morgan, Mc- Murrich, Hungerford, Beeman, Macdonald ii. LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL At Port Hope, October 28 The game opened with Port Hope scoring a touchdown followed by a convert and. a little later, a rouge. Nothing daunted, T.C.S. fought back to tie the score up by the third quarter. In the final quarter Port Hope used a beautiful aerial offensive to score three touchdowns and win the game. The final score was Port Hope 23. T.C.S. 7. Howard obtained all Trinity's points on kicks, while the kicking of Stokes and the tackling of Phippen was beautiful to watch. For Port Hope, Brown was excellent. Port Hope - Brown, Watt, Hagerman, McGi11is, Kellough, Huycke, Lewis, E. Austin, B. Smith, Sneyd, B. Austin, P. Smith. Mark, Jarvis, Town. T.C.S.-Bovaird iCapt.J, Hiam, Roenisch, Stratford, Fisher, Burdet. Kirkpatrick, Sutcliffe, Howard, Cawley, Richardson, Pear- SOD. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, November 4 Littleside, in its third game of the season, pulled off a spectacular win by beating the visiting Lakefield team 16-5. In the first half, Stokes ran seventy-five yards for one touchdown, which was followed a moment later by another. also scored by Stokes. In the second half MacKenzie i. of Lakefield scored a major, after a series of bucks had brought Lakeiield to Trinity's five yard line. But Stokes again ran the length of the field, to give T.C.S. an insurmountable lead. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Throughout the game Cawley and Fisher played well for Trinity, while MacKenzie i. was the standout for Lake- field. T.C.S.-Bovaird qCa.pt.J, Howard, Stokes, Cawley, French. Gillan, Roenisch, Jones i., Patterson vi., Sutcliife, Fisher, Phippen Lakeiieild-Wilkes ii. fCapt.J, Hutchings, MacKenzie ii., Morrell, Wilkes i., Langmuir, MacKenzie i., Armour, Clare, Addyman, Preston, Sonore. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, November 11 Littleside got off to a bad start by allowing Mac- Kenzie i. of Lakefield to score a touchdown before Trinity could get a point. But T.C.S., led by Stokes, fought back, and by half time the score was 6-5 in Trinity's favour. In the second half T.C.S. did not make the same mis- take. A long pass from Howard to French, and another beautiful run by Stokes, gave T.C.S. a lead from which it was never toppled. Howard and Cawley did some nice kicking to put Trinity further in the lead, and the game ended with the score 18-6 in favour of T.C.S. T.C.S.-Bovaird, Howard, French, Phippen ii., Sutcliffe, Fisher, Paterson v,, Patterson vi., Roenisch, Cawley, Gillan, Stokes, Jones i. Lakeiield-Wilkes ii., Armour, Addyman, Shanly, Preston, Clare, MacKenzie ii., Hutchings, MacKenzie i., Langmuir, Wilkes i., Morrell. SCHOOL vs. P.H.H.S. JUNIORS At T.C.S., November I2 Littleside closed their season by winning a closely con- tested game from the P.H.H.S. Juniors by a score of 6-5. Port Hope were the better team in the first half, scoring on a long forward pass. The convert was broken up. The School started strongly in the second half and threatened many times. Stokes finally bucked over for a major score to tie it up. The convert was wide, but soon after French put the School ahead with a long kick to the deadline, ending the scoring. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 P0rt Hope-Brown, Watt, Hagerman, McGillis, Kellough, Huyclae. Lewis, E. Austin, B. Smith. Sneyd, B. Austin, P. Smith, Mark, Town, Jarvis. T.C.S.-Richardson, Stokes, Bovaird, Howard, French, Hiam. Hope, Edwards, Patterson vi., Fisher, Phippen ii., Burdet, Sutcliffe, Roenisch. HOUSE GAME November 20 This year, after an absence of many years, the Brent House shelf is again in possession of the Littleside Rugby Cup. In an excellent game featuring the great running of Stokes, the Brent House team scored a decisive victory. winning by 22-0. Stokes ran all over the weaker Bethune team to score three touchdowns, while Roenisch pounced upon a loose ball, to give Brent their margin of victory. While Bethune did not show any outstanding players. Phippen ii., Gilbert and Gibson played very well. Fisher did an excellent job on the Brent line. Bethune-French QCapt.J, I-Iardaker, Phillips, Patterson vi., Ful- ford, Robarts, Paterson v., Phippen ii., Gilbert, Pearson, Gibson, Edwards, Greenwood, Austin. Brent-Bovaird lCa.pt.J, Hiarn, Roenisch, Fisher, Sutcliffe, Jones i., Brocklebank, Hope, Howard, Stokes, Burdet, Cawley, Strat- ford, Gillan, Richardson, Jones ii. SOCCER SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, October 31 The greater experience of the School team enabled them to take the College 3-0 in a fast game. The issue was never in doubt as the School held the upper hand and forced the play by clever passing and shooting. Paterson i. scored the first goal, and Scott shortly followed it with another. Holman netted the third point 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD on a tricky pass from Scott, to end the scoring. Abel, Wordell and Moore played well for U.C.C. Cox, Carmichael and Scott were outstanding for the School. U.C.C.-Abel. lCapt. 1, Wordell, Harley, Moore, Heap, Browne, Pilkington, Stevens, Wynne-Jones, Davidson, Harrison. T.C.S.-Scott lCapt.J, Gray, Clarke, Morgan, Paterson ii., Car- michael, Dewar, Paterson i., Holman, Banister ii., Cox. HOUSE GAME November 21 This year Bethune again copped the Bigside Soccer Cup, after an hour and a half of thrilling play, ending up on top by a score of 2-1. Bethune was definitely the stronger team, and the score would have been even greater if it hadn't been for the sterling Work of Gray in the Brent goal. Early in the game Wynne scored but Bethune soon tied it up on Ingham's goal. In the last half Bethune forged ahead on Goering's tally, and their lead was never again threatened. Bethune-Clarke lCapt.J, Carmichael, Dodd, Fricker, Goering, Harvey, Holman, Ingham, Morgan i., Paterson i., Paterson ii. Brent-Dewar fCapt.J, Banister ii., Chapman, Goodall, Gordon, Gray, Healey, Mackie, Michael, MacCal1an, Wynne. SCHOOL vs PICTON AIR FORCE At Picton, November 23 In the team's second meeting of the season, T.C.S. passed much better than in the previous game. Trinity lost by a score of 6-3, but in many ways it was a good show- ing, for T.C.S. was up against one of the best soccer teams in Canada. Playing in a field which was, in places, inches deep in mud, Trinity put up a magnificent battle. Goering of T.C.S. scored the Iirst goal, but the Air Force, led by Camp- bell, countered with two quick goals, and from then on, try TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 as they might, T.C.S. was unable to regain the lead. In fact. the score would have been even greater if it hadn't been for the great defensive play of Morgan i. in defence. and Fricker in goal. T.C.S.-Scott lCapt.J, Paterson i., Holman, Paterson il., Mackie. Dewar, Clarke, Morgan i., Fricker, Carmichael, Goering. Picton-Campbell, Cox i., Sheddon, Cox ii., McConnel, Stavely. Ross. Smith, Davis, Williams, Miller. LITTLESIDE HOUSE MATCH November 21 The first half of the game was very even. Pearson scored for Bethune. and two goals by Stokes and Allen put Brent ahead 2-1 at half-time. The second frame opened with Bethune House show- ing a sparkling passing attack, which, led by Dawson with two goals and Pearson with one, won them the game 4-2. For Bethune, Dawson and Pearson were the stars, while Stokes and Braide were outstanding for Brent. Brent-Allen fCapt.l, Stokes, Ransford, Balfour, Sutherland. Wilson, Braide, Pentield, Stanger, Millar, Smith. Bethune-Dawson fCapt.J, Campbell ii., Butterfield, Hare, Harris, Edmonds, Pearson, Holman ii., McLennan, Paterson iv., Nicholson. 1 LETTER TO THE SPORTS EDITOR To the Sports Editor, The Record. Dear Sir or Madam: "In the first game of the season T.C.S. won the toss and elected to receive the kick-off with disastrous results." I have quoted what appeared in the Record as the first sentence of the write-up of the U.T.S. game here. Do you realize, my most exalted Editor. that that is a complete and utter falsehood? " . . . elected to receive the kick- oi? . . . " ! Fine thing! 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the first place the captain of the home team has second choice in the matter of "Will you kick-off?" or "Which end do you want?" Any sane captain would naturally elect to kick off, unless there was a terrific gale blowing the length of the field. There was no gale blow- ingg and I profess to be a sane captain. So there. And another thing. You seem to think that there is a toss-up to see who will get first choice. There is no such thing in football, my dear Editor. Be clear on that point. Now a last small item of wisdom. If there were a toss-up I should win. I have NEVER lost a toss since my illustrious pioneering days in the J.S. Then, winning the toss, I should choose to kick, NOT to receive! So you see, Ed., that you were on no single point right. And you profess to be a SPORTS editor! Humbug! Yours sincerely, "An Admirer". THE ANNUAL OXFORD CUP CROSS-COUNTRY RACE November 20 This year the race excited more general interest than usual. Bethune was reputed to have the stronger team, with the winner of last year, Goering, back and going strong, and also the winner of the New Boys' Race, Hunger- ford. Brent was not far behind though, with Gray as their dark horseg and in reality not such a dark horse, since he had been training hard for weeks. But Goering of Bethune was the favorite, and to such an extent that it was rumoured that two or three profiteering souls had small wagers on the side, which, as soon as the race ended, were to be transformed into substance at the Tuck. The week before the running had been one of continual rain and even a little snow, with always a driving wind, but the afternoon of the race was as perfect as any could wish for. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RICCOHIJ 65 Goering was running in the lead with Gray following as the teams headed into a particularly bad spot about two- thirds of the way around. Here mud lay six inches deep along a railway track. Goering, ahead, chose to plunge straight through. But Gray. seeing him Flounder in the clinging mud. took the dry way along the bank, even though it was longer. Here his choice proved right. He forged past Goering, and at the finish led by nearly two hundred ya.rds. Wheeler and Chapman were the next two in. When they came within sight of the spectators at the Hnish, Wheeler held the lead by fifty feet, but Chapman put on a last spurt, and as they crossed the tape, Wheeler led by only a few inches. Hungerford iinished fourth, Braide of Brent fifth, and the last five in this order: Paterson i., Bethune, Goodall. Brent: Day, Brentg Morris, Bethune. Thus Bethune won the challenge cup by one point. DISTINCTION CAPS At a recent meeting of the Colour Committee, football Distinction Caps were awarded to the following: S. N. Lam- bert. G. E. Bedore. FOOTBALL COLOURS The following have been awarded Rugby Colours:- First Team-Lambert, Bedore, Macdonald i., Parker, Good- all, Goering, Hayes, Huycke ii., Millholland, Phippen i. Half First Team-Campbell, Johnson. Saunderson, Reid. Short, Huycke i., Gordon, Beament, Speirs, Wheeler. Middleside-Haller, Butler, McIntyre, Jackson, Britton, Savage, Brooks, Dobell, Nicol, Wilkinson, Black, Bovey. Briden, Common, Curtis, Delahaye. Holton, Layne. 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LeSueur, MacLaren, McMurrich, Morgan, Sinclair, Southey, Symons, Wade, Warner, Wisener, Vernon. Littlesidc-Bovaird, Cawley, Fisher, French, Hiam, Hope Howard, Jones i., Patterson vi., Pearson, Phippen ii. Roenisch, Stokes, Sutcliffe. SOCCER COLOURS The following have been awarded Soccer Colours:- First Team-Scott. Cox, Morgan i., Clarke. Half First Team-Paterson ii., Dewar, Carmichael, Pater- son i., Mackie, Holman i. Middleside-Healey, Harvey, Gray, Banister ii., Fricker Wynne, MacCallan, Paterson iv., Dodd, Walker, Butter- field, Ingham. 'F' A 0 ? Q Pig . ,I I N' g . 1 N' V' ' 'N 4 'fl V y . Q ,Y 1 . r , ' :Will xxwi X ' ' .L ig' X lk liffillv. H if ' ' A -fi 'rg' Q x X xx' H 44's-4 X a V iff- Q -17 f S. Smythe 9 7 THE JUNIOR SCHOCDL RECGRD 1' F ' U gm 1 PM x- lliggbculh f ,Pi m a W 9 1 I -1. s. N. Forbes 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD Another Michaelmas term has passed with its usual deceptive speed. The Christmas examinations are already casting their shadow before us and the holidays are just beginning to seem a little less like a mirage than they did when the last number of the Record appeared. Hallowe'en was celebrated in the J.S. with the usual fancy-dress parade and party. The costumes this year were varied and in the majority of cases extremely good. Most of the boys showed great originality and skill in disguising themselves with very little to do it with, and the judges found it very diiiicult to decide to whom the prizes should be given. C. Crowe was awarded the prize for the best costume, B. W. Cate receiving special mention, P. J. Gadsden was awarded the prize for the funniest costume. One of the main topics around the J .S. this term has naturally been the Rugby team's victory over Ridley. This is the first time that we have managed to beat Ridley at rugby football in the seven years we have played them. Our congratulations to the Rugby team. It may be of interest to mention that the first con- nection in athletics between the J.S. and Ridley Lower School dates back only to the Fall of 1935. Mr. Ogle, who was at that time Housemaster, arranged to take a Soccer team to Ridley on November 17. The J.S. won a very hard-fought match by 1-0, Hughes-Hallett scoring for T.C.S. The following represented the School on that occasion: R. Fraser CCapt.J, A. R. Robertson, J. Vipond, A. Fleming, E. Curtis, W. S. McConnell, J. Hasbrouck, H. Russell, D. Hughes-Hallett, W. Mood, E. Cayley, P. Landry. The Howard Boulden Cup for Gymnasium The Rev. C. H. Boulden has presented a very fine cup to be awarded each year to the best gymnast in the J.S. The name of Boulden is one which has a long and useful TRINITY COLL1-:Gia scrioon zu-:Conn 69 connection with the Junior School and we are very proud to have a cup bearing his name. In the absence of Mr. Boulden overseas, Mrs. Boulden presented the cup to us for him and our sincere thanks go to both of them for their ever-present interest in the School. We hope that Mr. Boulden will be able to come to visit us here and see the cup for himself before too long. Choir Notes Many changes in the choir personnel have taken place this term. The usual migration from the Junior to the Senior School after the Summer holidays always depletes us of useful land sometimes ornamentall Trebles. For- tunately several of the Probationers were ready and eager to step up and become full-fledged Choristers. Much rehearsing of Carols is occupying our time just now and we hope to give a good account of ourselves on December 13, as well as some pleasure to our listeners. The Choir members at present are: Payne, Paterson i., Paterson ii., Paterson iii.. Morris, Deverall, Hope, Ket- chum i., Wyman, Hyde, Dewdney, Boulton, Boulden, Scott, Mahaffy, Thompson ii., James, Butterfield, Probationers- Herridge, Ketchum ii., Welsford, Cooper i., Lawson, Hun- loke. SALVETE Montagu, Roderick E. D. .,... Lady Montagu, 13208-102 Ave., Edmonton, Alta. Spencer, Christopher O. ,... Mrs. V. Spencer, 139 Alexandra Blvd., Toronto, Ont. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD STEAK ! The best story to come out of the Ridley trip to To- ronto is about a steak. A certain member of the rugby team, having made up his mind to build himself up for the game with a good rare steak, placed his order and waited with his mouth watering in anticipation of the treat to come. When the various orders finally arrived, he was most vociferous in demanding his steak and equally vehement in refusing a large portion of nsh which was all that seemed to be left for him. On further reference to the menu, he found to his horror that, while he had undoubtedly ordered steak. he had asked for "Halibut Steak". .. .i.. ATHLETICS The Rugby team had a very satisfactory season this year. From a rather shaky start against Lakefield, they improved steadily with each game they played and tho- roughly deserved to win their last two games against Lake- field and Ridley. The strength of this year's team lay in the fact that everybody Worked hard and played as a unit rather than as individuals. The tackling was very probably the best shown by a J .S. team in many years and was especially outstanding against Lakefield and Ridley. Having had little or no success with forward passes or any of the so-called "razzle-dazzle" plays, the team very sensibly settled down to buck their way for yards and in this they were very useful performers. The following have been awarded First Team Rugby Colours: Piper, Scott, Payne, Crowe, Paterson i., Whitheld, Gourlay, Gadsden, Mahaffy, Huxley, Thompson i., Hyde fCaptainl. '1'RiNI'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL lLl'ICOlil.l T1 'r.c'.s. vs v.1'.i'. Aa 'r.v.s.. October 24 Both teams were very evenly matched. U.C.C. scored a touchdown in the second half of the gamc which was not converted. The J.S. put on a strong drive which took them to the U.C.C. one yard where an unfortunate fumble pre- vented them from scoring and the game ended with the score: U.C.C. 5, T.C.S. O. T.C.S. - Payne, Gourlay, Mahaffy, Gadsden, Thompson i., Deverall, Paterson i., Whitfield, Piper, Scott, Crowe, Hyde iCapt.b. Subs: Riddell, Brodeur, Burns, Paterson iii., Bevan. T.C.S. vs. LAIQEFIELD At T.C.S.. 06b0ber 28 This game was very much less one-sided than the pre- vious one at Lakefield. T.C.S. had the edge during most of the game due to their superior tackling and their plung- ing through the line. Lakefield kicked for a rouge towards the end of the first half and T.C.S. scored a touchdown with about ten minutes of the game to run, thus making the score T.C.S. 5, Lakefield 2. T.C.S.-Gourlay, Payne, Huxley, Gadsden, Thompson i., Mahaffy, Paterson i., Whitfield, Piper, Scott, Crowe, Hyde QCapt.i. Subs: Brodeur, Riddell, Deverall, Burns. T.C.S. vs. KIDLEY At Toronto, November 24 This game was a hard-fought one from start to finish and was a hard game for the rival coaches to watch. The initiative lay with T.C.S. during the first half largely due to their good tackling and plunging. A touchdown was scored when a Ridley player fumbled a kick behind his own goal-line and the score at half time was 5-0 for the School. During the second half of the game Ridley pressed very hard but were unable to score while T.C.S. added an- 72 'TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD other point by kicking for a rouge. The last ten minutes saw two Ridley threats within our own ten yard line which we were fortunate to be able to stave off. Final score: T.C.S. 6, Ridley 0. Our sincere thanks to Langmuir, Finley and Higgins who took the trouble to act as officials at the game. T.C.S.-Payne, Gourlay, Gadsden, Huxley, Mahaffy, Thompson i., Whitfield, Paterson i., Piper, Scott, Crowe, Hyde QCa.pt.J. Subs: Burns, Deverall, Riddell. . HOUSE GAMES In spite of the fact that Rigby appeared to have a very much stronger team on paper and also that,Hyde, the quarter-back and captain of Orchard, was in hospital, the House games were very evenly contested. In the first game, Orchard showed a surprising reversal of form by coming from behind a half-time score of 10-0 to beat Rigby 11-10. The second game resulted in a tie at 5-5 and in the third of the series Rigby won 12-0. The Rugby thus goes to Rigby on the total of points. Rigby-Piper, Gadsden, Huxley, Scott, Deverall, Butterfield, Morris, Brodeur, Paterson iii., Hope, Thompson i., Payne fCa.pt.J. Orchard-Whitfield, Paterson i., Riddell, Mahaffy, Boyd, Gourlay, Thompson ii., Bevan, Paterson ii., Burns, Crowe, Hyde fCapt.J. Rigby also won the House soccer games 4-0, 5-0, and 1-1. Boulden was captain of Rigby and Ketchum ii. captain of Orchard. INTRA-MURAL SOCCER LEAGUE The intra-mural soccer league got under way as soon as the Rugby season had ended and we have just completed the first round. Owing to the number of boys this year an extra team, the Commandos, had to be added. The standing at the end of the first round is as follows:- I 1 4 THE OX!-'ORD CUP TEAM bfi Ron :-The Huadvxmstcr, T. If. Hunge-rfurd. H. Grav. A. D. XYI1 Nlr. R. G. Ixlaxcr. f rx! Rem :vN. Y. fff1.upm.m. XY. I.. Gm-rxmg. 52: grim. V , I , mAK5vMmw, 1.3.1 Q, .1 J. S. FOOTISALI.. TEAM Buff? Row:-C. Crowe, C. Nlahaffey, NIV. VIQOIIQHIIHITA, A. Gourley, P. Gadsden Affiddle Row:-J. Huxley, L. C. Burns, G. Piper, G. A. Payne, D. Thompson. Front Row:-J. Whitfield, S. C. Riddell, C. G. Paterson, H. A. Hyde fCapt.J. D. Deva-mll, C. Scott. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 Tanks 8, Navy 7, Marines 5, Commandos and R.A.F. 4 Army 2. Thzuns Commandos--Boulden lCapt.l, Scott, Cooper i., Hope Ketchum i., Hogarth, Foster, Welsford, Whitney, Boyle. Tanks-Payne fCapt.l, Piper, Thompson ii., Riddell Ketchum ii., Montagu, Spencer, Jaques, Dewdney, Lee. R.A.F.-Paterson ii. lCapt.l, Whitfield, Morris, Gour lay, Williamson, Panet, Beamish, James, Cate, Adamson. Marines - Paterson i. iCapt.l. Gadsden, Mahaffy Wyman, Brodeur, Maclean, Chester. Lawson, Moore, Her- ridge. Navy-Crowe lCapt.l. Deverall, Thompson i., Thomp- son iii., Boulton, Boyd, Wall, VandenBergh. Stewart Mathews. Army-Hyde lCapt.l, Paterson iii., Burns, Huxley Butterfield, Bevan, Hunloke, Anthony, Mackenzie, Robins Cooper ii. - f , I ' I4 If 1 X r .9 QD 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD UU? " e " 0 ES f In 3,3 H8635 H042 OLD BOYS' N OTES-I-On Active Service We have already recorded the news that Captain Alec MacLaurin C22-'25J was mentioned in despatches for his part in the raid on Dieppe last August. Few details have been released as to the part he played, but we do know that he was in command of the Black Watch group of Com- mandos. A few days after the raid he spoke over the radio in "Saga of Dieppe". We were relieved to hear that Seton Broughall V11- 'l3J, Group Captain, R.A.F., was safe in India. He had been reported missing from Singapore for some time. Sergt.-Pilot J .H. Robertson V36-'39l has arrived safe- ly in England. L.A.C. W. H. Cutten V27-'34l graduated from Brant- ford on October 23rd as a Wireless Operator. L.A.C. Bill Baldwin V30-'3lJ is doing radio work with Squadron No. 419, R.C.A.F. Overseas. 1211 2245 :XC 22? Lieutenant J. D. Campbell V22-'27J recently completed his course with the Ordnance Corps. TRINITY co1.1.1':c:1-: scuooi, mzcoim 15 Squadron-Leader A. A. Harcourt-Vernon V09-'13l. Senior Administrative Officer at No. 6 I.T.S., Toronto, acted as Chairman of the Victory Loan Committee at the Train- ing School. i'1 fm- ill if ll We were very sorry to hear that Lieutenant Gordon Rawlinson V33-'36J had contracted scarlet fever, and was in hospital in England. We hope the resultant eye trouble has cleared up. 6 'll W l If Captain R. B. lDicki Wotherspoon C25-'31J R.E., has been taking a six monthsi course at the Military School of Science in England. He is now doing interesting work on the Technical Military Staff. ill ff, 2212 K1 Major Gordon Wotherspoon V19-'26D is taking a Senior Oflicers' Staff course in England. 12-I2 If-11 if if Midshipman Pat Hare V40-'42J R.C.N.V.R., visited the School on November 14-15. He hopes to go to the East Coast some time in December. if ii Ill 39 IX: Halsey Olds V38-'42J visited the School on October 30-31, just before leaving to join the United States Army Air Corps. Graham Cassels U18-'23J is a Captain, and Adjutant of the 26th. Field Regiment, R.C.A., stationed at Debert. N .S. il: if' 11.1 2111 22? Clarke McG1ashan C28-'36J is a Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Ordnance Corps. He is Camp Ordnance Oflicer at Niagara-on-the-Lake. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOOL RECORD George Renison C33-'38J is now Brigade Major, Ninth Canadian Infantry Brigade Headquarters. :Xi 256 2? Si: 2341 M. A. Gibbons V39-'42J paid us a hurried visit a day or two before joining the R.C.A.F. ii: 2241 91? Other visitors include Bob Spence C38-'42J, Doug Huestis V39-'42l, Bart Sutherland C39-'42J, Stewart Searle C40-'42J, J. W. Thompson U10-'16J, Eric Morse U17-'21J, Nick Greene V38-'39J, Capt. D. K. Parr CMasterJ. Charlie Burns U21-'25J has been promoted to Flight- Lieutenant, and posted to flying control duty. Lieut.-Col. E. J. Ketchum V09-'llj was at the School for the St. Andrew's football game. 9? fX1 fr? Sk Lieutenant Frank Swinton C37-'38J R.C.A.S.C., is now overseas. 2211 if :Xi Pl? A. E. G. Penny C28-'32J is on active service with the R.C.N.V.R. as a writer, and is at present stationed in Montreal. Flt.-Lieut. Hugh McAvity C36-'40J is stationed at Dartmouth, N.S. 12? 21-11 2341 516 il- Sergt.-Pilot Craig Somerville U31-'41J is taking the Elementary Flying Instructors' Course at Arnprior, Ont. 12-F :Xi 21? fr? SG Pilot Officer Bill Black C31-'37J is at Bagotville, Que., taking a course on Hurricanes. 2141 G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 Flying Officer Hadley Armstrong V29-'37l who is stationed at Uplands, is playing on the Air Force Football team. This team has been very powerful all season, and had hopes of continuing its victories to win a Canadian championship. ik. :jg i , lg , PfSub-Lieut. Archie Jones U35-'41J has been a valuable member of the Navy's Football Squad. W 'r7 hi ill 11 Steve Ambrose V27-'32J is a Lieutenant in the Ordnance Corps, taking a course at Barriefield, Ont. One of his instructors is Captain D. K. Parr fMasterl. 11 35 12 'F l Lieut. John Hampson C34-'39J is aide-de-camp to Lieut.-Gen. H. D. G. Crerar, Corps Commander. Before going to Corps Headquarters he commanded assault troops of the 17th Hussars. if SF W if if Tom Caldwell C38-'42J has been accepted in the Fleet Air Arm, R.N., and has proceeded overseas for his pre- liminary flying. During the autumn Tom attended North Toronto Collegiate where he assisted in the football coach- ing duties. He is to be congratulated on being selected for the Fleet Air Arm. If 2212 'IF 51.1 Bill Draper C40-'41J has been promoted to Flying Oiiicer and was recently posted to North Africa where he is flying a Spitfire. Bill came iirst in a course he took in Scotland, and his class maintained the highest standard of any class up to that time. ii ii :Ili ik :ls Group Captain G. S. O'Brian's picture was in thc papers recently. He was accompanying the late Duke of Kent during an inspection of his station. It was the Duke's last official act before his tragic death. 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S. R. Robertson U26-'3Ol is a Lieutenant with the Queen's Own, now stationed in the East. John Jackson, V40-'41l is a Second Lieutenant with the same regiment. it 275 SF it il? Ken Clark U38-'Z-391 has been in the Navy for two years on convoy duty in the North Atlantic. At present he is at H.M.C.S. Kings completing his course for a commission. Ken says he enjoys the life at sea and particularly likes to see the "Record". 216 Neil Davis V33-'36J is a Lieutenant attached to the District Depot in Kingston. if Il? if D. K. Parr lmaster 1931-421 is now a Captain and he is second in command of the Officers' and N.C.O.'s School of Instruction at Barriefield Camp. Jim Parr C31-'41l has enlisted in the R.C.N.V.R. as an O.S. its Geoff. Scott C35-'37J is now a full Lieutenant in the R.C.N.V.R., and is in command of an MTB at Trinidad. :XI Flying Oflicer Bob Keefer V29-'36J is an instructor with the R.A.F. Ferry Command, and is stationed in Montreal. 'k 1? 'G' 'fr 'if "Joe" Hobbs V36-'38J is at present stationed in New- foundland as an Operations Oflicer with the R.A.F. Ferry Commandg Joe recently flew to England, hoping to become a pilot with the Air Transport Auxiliary, but colour blind- ness again proved a stumbling-block. 2? Ill! 2141 Blake Knox V30-'34J is a Lieutenant in the Black Watch, and is attending the Brockville O.T.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL R.ECOlllJ 79 Andy LeMesurier V36-'39l has returned from England after being overseas for about eighteen months: he is stationed at Brockville. Q 8- it 1- t- Joe McCullough V35-'38l and Will Mood V28-'ISSJ are both new members of the R.C.A.F.3 floe was recently at Lachine, while Will is taking a refresher course preparatory to going there. 'X' iff iii ill We hear that John Starnes V31-'35l, a Lieutenant in the Black Watch, is the proud father of a young baby. John has been overseas for some time. Congratulations! if li Ili if if Ted Armour V24-'32l, who was recently married, is a Captain in the Medical Corps now stationed on the West Coast. He mentions having recently met Capt. L. McN. Reed C27-'33J, now in the R.C.E. and Lieut. V. W. Howland V31-'35l R.C.N.V.R. 512 :XI 15 IF Ted Rous C21-'28J, writes happily from England where he arrived recently. Ted joined the Gunners in June, 1941, as a private. In October he was made a Lance Bombardier and in April he became a Sergeant. In August he was commissioned. Congratulations to him. S4 :Ei 5.41 if R. A. Fisher C27-'29l and T. A. Staunton V27-'31l joined up as Sappers in the Engineers. Later both won their commissions, Fisher in the R.C.A.S.C., and Staunton in the Queen's Own. They deserve much praise. il: :lf 211 211 12 Tony German V37-'42l writes to say he is enjoying life at the Naval College. They are constantly on the double and the day starts with an hour's run or P.T. at 6.15 a.m. lby moonlightl, followed by breakfast and classes. Lectures carry on until 4 p.m., when English rugger is 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD played. Tony says he is gradually mastering the com- plexities of the latter game. OLD BOYS' N OTES-II Colonel H. C. Osborne C88-'92J gave the Prize Day Address at Ridley College, St. Catherines. He has lately received congratulations from all sources for the splendid Work he has done as chairman of the committee which was entrusted with the work of making the Book of Remem- brance containing the names of some sixty thousand Cana- dians killed in the last war. The book was placed in the Hall of Remembrance on Armistice Day. if SF Sie Il? fi Dr. C. D. Parlitt C87-'90J delivered the Fifth Osler Memorial Oration of the Canadian Medical Association at Jasper Park Lodge, Alberta, on June 1'7th., 1942. A copy of the address is in the Library. it ik 3? if Martin Baldwin C04-'09l was recently named Execu- tive Secretary of the Toronto City Planning Board. At the Ridley game in Toronto, on October 24th., there were many vociferous Old Boys, including Larry Higgins V37-'42J, Jim Austin V39-'42J, Doug. Huestis C39-'42J, Alan Charters C40-'42J, George McLaughlin C38-'42J, F. J. H. Simpson C40-'42J, Alastair Smith C40-'42J, Tom Cald- well C38-'42J, Wally Duggan C37 9411, Archie Jones C35- '41J, Luther Holton C37-'41J, Charlie Lyall C37-'41J, Craig Somerville C31-'41J, Jim Kerr C33-'37J, Pat Cassels C26- '33l, Arthur Wilkinson C26-'30l, Bob Cassels C16-'21l, Harry Symons U06-'12J, Peter Campbell C03-'09J, Norman Seagram V90-'93J, C. M. Shadbolt V91-'96J, Gerard Strathy C95-'97J, R. J. Renison C86-'92l, T. Roy Jones fG0vernorJ, the Rev. R. S. Tippet CMasterJ. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORIJ 81 Bill Fleming V39-'42l. Ross LeMesurier l '2'l8l'42l. Tony Chipman C40-'42J and Jim Thompson V40-'42l were among university students helping with the farming in the West. if i if ill i1 P. F. Daw V04-'07J has been put in charge of the Parry Sound Office of the Wartime Prices and Trade Board. He was formerly a sales representative of the Steel Com- pany of Canada. Il? if 2111 Il? Ed. Keefer C29-'35J expects to graduate in medicine next January from McGill. all if if it if Re Financial Statement The Financial Statement of the T.C.S. O.B.A. for the year ending December 31st., 1941, was published in the October "Record". Under Capital Account: Add: Item 2 appeared "Sale of Typewriter . . . S66.65". For purposes of record, it should be mentioned that the typewriter in question was purchased out of Capital Account funds in 1937. at which time it was agreed that the purchase price would be repaid to the Capital Account from the General Account on the basis of 3520 per annum. Last year, it was possible to make the final payment from the General Account, which is the payment in question, or 86655. The item should be read in conjunction with General Account: Deduct: "Final payment for typewriter-to Capital Acct." 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIRTHS Bonnycastle-On November 12, 1942, at the Ottawa Civic Hospital, to Commander and Mrs. C. H. Bonnycastle C20-'21J, a son. Dawe-On October 10, 1942, in Mexico City, to Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Dawe C27-'32J, a daughter. Dalton-At West Vancouver, B.C., in October, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. J. A. C. Dalton, a son, Christopher. Dixon-At Montreal, in November, 1942, to Flying Oflicer and Mrs Gerald Dixon, lMasterJ, a son. Reid-At Toronto, on October 7, to Lieut. and Mrs W. B. Reid V30-'34J, a daughter. Williams-On October 12, 1942, in Hartford, Conn., to Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Williams C30-'33J, a son. MARRIAGES Armom'-Green-On November 14, 1942, at St. James' Cathedral, Toronto, Captain William Edward Armour, R.C.A.M.C. V24-'32J to Miss Millicent Althea Green. Cutler-Musick-On November 7, 1942, in New York City, Eben Chandler Cutler C30-'33J to Miss Mary Eliza- beth Musick. Garbutt-Macaulay-On November 3, 1942, in Dunnville, Ontario, Donald Frederick Bryon Garbutt C37-'38l to Miss Ann Laurie Patton Macaulay. Lawson-Newman-On October 31, 1942, at St. Ann's Church, Parksville, B.C., L.A.C. James Hill Lawson V36-'39J R.C.A.F., to Miss Sheila Mary Newman. WHEN YOU GET AN OMINOUS LOOKING REPORT FROM THE PRINCIPAIJS OFFICE ,sn X f fx K Cw x f 'B J .J .A ALE . nu 34- g...A5--fs,!m. 904, - ,500 I.. . ' Wlilll THE BEST MILK CHOCOLATE MADE Q, oo 1 M 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lieb-Warne-On September 18, 1942, at Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church, Yonkers, New York, Captain John Stevens Lieb V21-'22J, United States Army, to Miss Helena Ann Warne. DEATHS Allan-At Toronto, on Sunday, November 8, F. G. B. CBingJ Allan V81-'87J, in his seventy-third year. He-es-On November 28, 1942, as a result of a flying acci- dent in British Columbia, Flt.-Lieut. Wm. MacLeod Hees V34-'35J, R.C.A.F. Miller-At Boston, Mass., suddenly on Saturday, November 28, 1942, Gray Miller C32-'33J. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE LAIRUEBB Metal Lacquers Wood Lacquers Leather Lacquers Parchment Lacquers Bronzing Lacquers Textile Laoquen Lacquer Enamels COSMOS CHEMICAL CO. LTD PORT HOPE ONTARIO CAST IRON ENAMELWARE AND PLUMBING BRASS FITTINGS I I Porf Hope Sanifary Mfg. Company, Lid. rom- norm, Om. The name that means FINEST QUALITY Chggftles Buscuws in good food stores everywhere I L l ooMPLnvmN'rs or BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries EST.8.b1iBh6d 1852 HBIDIITJOD STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8z SON Walton St. Phone 174. I I W I I- SAY IT WITH FLOWERS! May we solve your Birthday, Christmas, or "Thank You" problems? Florist Telegraph Delivery Members MITCHELL FLOWER SHOP PHoNE 602 Pom' HOPE l QYXVASY 5 5 'r 'rom ws mc: Dack's Shoes give you mon- mizles pf-r dollar-more honest- to-goodness comfort -A more in- built quality. Come in and sec the smart styles in Dack's are priced at S11-to-day's top value in fine shoes. i Bond Street" line. Most models Class Pins Scl1ool Rimgs Troplxies DHIICC Favours lvleclals and Prizes Presentations eo: WTI-If for our Booklets on "Medals, Cups and Slwieldsn "College: and School lnsiQnin" 4-01 EIMS-ELLIS-arwf ' ommouo Mencmuus Ano s-Lvusmms Yonge md Temperance Slrccun -Toronto I RE-PRINTS OF' TEAM GROUPS OF FORMER YEARS ALWAYS AVAILABLE W. H. TROTT Photographer 80 Walton St. Port Hope ROBERTS BROS. MARKET Try our Quality Meats and Groceries. Also Fresh Fruits and Vegetables. Fish in Season Courteous Service and Prompt Delivery. Call 840. Hyne's Pharmacy and Soda Bar PHONE 55 WE DELIVER We carry a large assortment of the better pipes: Loewes, Kaywoodie, GBD, BBB, Irwin Rum cured, Dr. Plumbs, Yellow Bole, etc. Compliments of GEO. T. HANCOCK! SONS Hardware and Sporting Goods. Ontario St. Phone 181 Complimenis of Doney 81 Giddy Exclusive Men's Wear Phone I63 HAVE- Tea, Coffee, Salads, Sandwiches, Pie or lce Cream al' TIC K EL L'S The Qualify Shop Phone 70 Agenfs for Decca-Vicfor Columbia and Bluebird Records STRONG'S Phone No. 1. Queen St. LINGARWS TAXI Special Attention to T.C.S. Calls. ALL PASSENGERS INSURED PHONE 39 TRINITY COLLEGE In the University of Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE, FEDERATED WITH THE UNIVERSITY, IS ONE OF THE ARTS COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY AND INCLUDES A Faculty of Arts providing instruction for students in classes of limited size in all subjects taught by the Colleges. The full advantages of Federation with the University, instruction by its professors, qualiica- tion for its scholarships and degrees, with its library, laboratories and athletic facilities and mem- bership in Hart House. A Faculty of Divinity in which Trinity exercises its University powers of conferring degrees and prepares candidates for the ministry of the Church. A new residence for men students was opened in September, 1941, at Trinity College. This and the new St. Hilda's Residence for women students, opened in 1938, enable the College to offer excellent accommodation. The scholarships offered by the College have recently been revised and largely increased. Full particulars will be supplied on request. For information concerning fees, scholarships, exhibitions, bursaries, etc., address: The Registrar, Trinity College, Toronto. Compliments of the F. T. JAMES CO. LTD. 29 Church St., Toronto Producers and Distributors of BEACON BRAND SMOKED FISH an SUPERCHILL FISH FILLETS Always Dependable! Get higher marks today, a better job tomornm'-get an UNDERWUDD PORTABLE, RENTAL OR REBUILT ' In school days, typing helps you prepare better. easier-to-study notes. In b u s i n e s s, Underwood operators always g e t preference - because 7 out of every 10 type- writers in use in Canada are Underwoods! UNDER-VVOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LINIITED Joseph L. Seitz, President 135 Victoria St.-279 Bay St. Toronto Branches in all Canadian Cities RRTISTS - PHOTOGRFI PHERS- PHOTO-EDGRHVERS STEREOTYPERS ' ELECTROTYPERS RCEQL EG RQVERS E I M I T E D STREET ' HRMILTON. ONT ' E D S ' h 81. L d , . mlt Sons, t . Manufacturers of Nurserymen Jams, Jellies, Marmalades, Rose Specialists Grape Juice, Cherry, Apple Fruit Growers and Tomato Products Landscape Architects ESTABLISHED 1882 WINONA, ONT. WILSON'S For your requirements in up-to-date Sports Equipment and Indoor Games in zz Drice range' to suit every budget. VVrite for information on The equipment you are interested' in. The Harold A. Wilson Company Limited 299 Yonge St. Toronto, Ont. . I ' . IIIIPI l g!"'i1f'4 1- A-..,,- , , S "The Pick of the Pictures" J. S. Smart, Manager My YOU'LI. LIKE YORK FROSTED FOODS Va from Canada's Finest Gardens AT Youa NEAREST -'YORK' DEALERS PRODUCT OF CANADA PACKERS Your self respect and your well being among your fellow students is greatly enhanced by your neatness of appearance. This appearance may be obtained by having your clothes proper- ly cleaned and pressed. Your clothes in turn will gain longevity by regular cleaning at the OSHAWA LAUNDRY at DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. Trinity College School Record VOL. 46, NO. 3. FEBRUARY, 1943. CONTENTS Active Service List .... Editorial ............. In Memoriam- G. S. Cartwright Bishop Carlisle Chapel Notes- The Carol Service .... School Notes- Visit of Princess Alice ..... Honoured by His Majesty . . T.C.S. Wlins Devonshire Trophy Gifts to the School ........ Medical Talk ................. Christmas Entertainment .. Tall: on the Arctic ......... Lecture by Dr. Berger ......... Tom Hyndman Memorial Prize . Mr. Dewaris Lecture ....... House Notes- Bethune .. .... Brent ..... Brief Biography Debate ......... Contributions- Commandos ...... Trillium ........... "If Winter Comes" . . . Shadows ........... Lent ............... Stung? ................ As Ethelberta Sees It .... Things That Go Bump! .. Off the Record- Examination Boners Afghanistan Alphabet "The Foo Foo Burd" .. Masters in This Hall ..... Letters to the Sports Editor Big Shots ............... Hockey ................ . . . Basketball ......... ........ Squash ........................ New Bovs' Competition and Magee The junior School Record ....... Old Boys, Notes-- On Active Service ..... Old Boys' Notes II ..... Births. Marriages, Deaths . Cup ....... Page . l .3 .6 .9 .12 .12 .13 . 13 . 14 . 14 . I6 . 16 . 17 .20 .21 23 .27 . 26 . 27 . 27 . 30 . 31 32 . 32 . 33 . 34 . 36 . 37 . 38 40 41 44-45 . 46 . 53 . 55 , '56 58 . 54 . 75 . 79 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: Hrs Gmxcs ms Ancumsi-ion or Tononro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members Tr-ns CHANCELLOR or TRINFIY Uwivisnsrnr. Tim Rav. me Pnovosr or Tiunrn' COLLEGE. Tins Hon. Mn. jusncs P. H. Goiwon, K.C., M.A., B.C.L. lappointecl by Trinity Collegej P. A. C. Ksrcriuivi, ESQ., MA., B.PAsD., HEADMAS1'ER. Elected M embers The Hon. Mr. justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., ,V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. jelletr, Esq. ................. . F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ............................... . . . G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ....... . Norman Seagram, Esq. ................ . The Hon. Senator G. H. Bamard, K.C. .. . Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. Capt. Colin M. Russell ............... I. H. Lithgow, .................. . A. E. jukes, Esq. ..................... . Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., VD., Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ................. . F. G. Mama., Esq., B.A., LLB. ........ ..... . ..-a.. ........... M.A. ..... . . . Montreal ........Toronto Tononto Toronto . .Victoria, B.C. Toronto Montreal Toronto Vancouver, B.C. ........Ottawa London, Ont. Capt. B. M. Osler .................. ....... T oronno 1. Bruce Mackinnon, Esq. .............. ..... T oronno The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. ..... ..... T oronto Lieut. Charles Bums ................. ..... T oronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A.. D.D. .... ..... T oronno Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, R.C.N. ......... ...... Ott awa Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osbome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ....... ...... ..... T o ronto T. Roy Jones, Esq. ............................. .................. T oronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LLD. ........ Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ................................ Montreal J. D. Johnson, ......................... ..... ...... .... M o n treal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. .......... ..... T oronto G Meredith Huyclce, Esq., K.C., B.A. . . ....... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, ................ ...... H amilton Algue Martin, Esq., K.C. ..... .... ....... H am ilton T. W. Seagram, Esq. .... .... W aterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, ......... ......................... ......... T o rontno Elected by the Old Boy: H9411 Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. ............................ ......... T oronno H. I.. Symons, ED. .......................... ........... T oronto P. A. DuNloulin, ...... ...... I. onclon, Ont. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head 1Wa,rter P A. C. KETCHUM, EsQ,. MA., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A., Trinity College, Torontog B.Paed., Toronto. St. lV1arIc's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. 119331 H ozuc Ma.rter: C. SCOTT, ESQ., London University. 1FormerIy Headmaster of King's College School, VVindsor1. 119341 R. G. S. NIAIER, ESQ., B.A., 1-larvarclg L1niversiryof Paris: Cornell University. 119361 j I C fraplain "al : ITI FU U1 F rn 'C W IT1 ffl 3 U H152 2,2 go: lx S2- 3 ' ?' is Zu 5 25 5. i' P5-Q' Q "1 R FQ E 2. AF E03 A- Cf'-I 9. 3 5' C1 fb 3 N '1 2. 5 A.. 91- C L. BRACKENBURY, ESQ., M.A., Queenis University, Kingston, Ontario College of Education. 119421 G A. HILL, ESQ., B.A., University College. Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119421 IB. HODGEITS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wfisconsin. 119421 H. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison Universityg NLA., Vforcester Ooilege, Oxford. 119351 E S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119411 P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., 1VI.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 119221 V". K. Mor.soN, ESQ., B.A., McGill University. 119421 C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Vfindsor, N.S. 119211 A. ?' G Powsn, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto. 119421 A. H. N. SNBLGROVE, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 119421 R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A.. St. Catherineis College, Cambridgeg Santander. 119421 Tutor LIEUT.-COL. K. 1.. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.1V1.A., Wwlwidl. 119301 . Visiting M after: , EDMUND Cor-lu, EsQ. ....................... .... M usic ' Cam. SCHAEPBR, ESQ. ...................................... . .... Art . Physical Instructor for both Schools LIEUT. S. J. BATV, Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. 119211 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL 1 Housemaster C. TOTTENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen,s University, Kingston. 119371 1 Assistant Masters H G. limes, ESQ., Leeds University. 119231 W. H. Mouse, ESQ. 119161 G. HENRY, ESQ., B.A. 119421 MRS. CECIL MOORE, Normal School, Peterborough. 119421 Sghggl Manager ,. A. H. N. Snelgrovc, lisq. Assistant Bursar .. ............ Mrs. F. Shearmc Physician ........... R. P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Nune ................. ..... M iss Rhea Fick, R.N. Dietitian ................ Miss jean McClintock Mltmn fsenior School, .... .... M iss E. M. Smith Matron Qjunior Schoolj Mrs. G. Sturgeon Dietition Uunior School, .................... X ...... .... IN 'l rs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S C. S. Campbell lHead Prefectj, S. N. Lambert, K. A. C. Scott, B. P. Hayes, E. M. Parker, R. G. W. Goodall. SEN IORS F. A. M. Huycke, R. A. R. Dewar, 1. N. L. Goering, W. N. Greer, I. R. Macdonald, I. B. Reid, R. del Rio, L. D. Clarke, H. A. Speirs. HOUSE OFFICERS BBT!-IUNE: P. B. Britton, A. Bearnent, R. M. Holman, A. M. Nesbitt, A. D. Wheeler, G. Phippen, Symons, H. B. Paterson, N. R. Paterson, I. C. Stewart. BRENT: D. M. Saunderson, P. N. Haller, J. M. Holton, D. M. johnson, C. A. Q. Bovey, R. V. LeSueur. W. D. MacCallan, L. MacLaren, G. L. Wilkinson, R. G. Keyes. CHAPEL Head Sacristan: C. S. Campbell, K. A. C. Scott Sacrixtans P. E. Britton, A. F. Carlisle, W. A. Curtis, O. D. Harvey, A. Healey, O. T. C. Iones, H. McLennan, A. Paterson, W. M. Phillips, I. B. Reid, D. H. Roenisch, P. B. Vivian, B. Wight. HOCKEY Captain-R. G. W. Goodall. Vice-Captain-P. E. Britton. BASKETBALL Captain-S. N. Lambert. Vice-Captain-R. G. Keyes. GYM. Captain-J. W. L. Goering. Vice-Capiain-j. G. Phippen. g SQUASH Caplan-B. P. Hayes. Vice-Captain-L. D. Clarke. i SKIING Captain-L. D. Clarke. Vice-Captain-D. L. Common. THE LIBRARY . Librarian-W. D. MacCallan Assistant:-H. M. Woodward, A. Paterson, A. E. Millward. Carnegie Room-W. N. Greer, A. Healey, D. H. Fricker. Jan. 6 16 17 23 Feb. 6 9 13 15-20 Mar. 1 to 6 3 8-13 9 10 13 Mar. 24, 25, 26 29 to Apr. 3 5-10 12 13 14 28 SCHOOL CALENDAR Term begins. Visit of H.R.H. Princess Alice, Duchess of Athlone. Dinner in the Hall, 7 p.m. Major D. L. McKeand C92-'94l speaks on the Eastern Arctic. The Rev. Langtry Williams, Rector of St. An- drew's Church, New York, preaches in Chapel. Dr. David Berger speaks on Poland and his ex- perience at the beginning of the war. Mr. M. B. U. Dewar speaks on the modern tanks. Concert by Mr. Blachford iViolinJ and Mrs. Craig lHarpJ of Toronto Symphony Orchestra. Fourth Month's Marks. lst. Match D.C.R.A. 2nd, Match D.C.R.A. Mr. Allan Wilkie: Dramatic Scenes. Imperial Challenge Shield. Shrove Tuesday. Pancake Toss. Ash Wednesday. Fifth Month's Marks. Professor H. Grayson Smith speaks on "The Effects of High Altitudes". Gym. Competitions. Boxing Competition. 3rd. Match D.C.R.A. School Play: The Bat. School Dance. Easter Holidays begin. Trinity Term begins. ...l.il..l-.lp 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 for our cause, especially those 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 January 31, 1943. We realize there must be many omissions and corrections to be remedied, any in- formation concerning Old Boys on Active Service will be gratefully received. 1935-36 ADAMS, R.C., Sergt., R.C.A. 1935 ADAMS, S. M., PXO., R.C.A.F. 1936-39 ALEXANDER, T. L., Lieut., Algonquin Regt. 1929-35 ALLAN, M. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1929-33 AMBROSE, D. R., PXO., R.C.A.F. 1931-34 AMBROSE, P. J., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1927-32 AMBROSE, S. H., Lieut., R.C.O.C. 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. 1924-28 ARCHIBALD, R. L., Lieut., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. I 1928-31 1922-27 1906-10 1938-40 1938-41 1924-32 1929-37 1923-24 1-1933-35 1911-12 1909-12 1914-19 1922-27 1930-31 1922-27 1925-31 1929-35 1930-31 1936-39 1935-39 1919-27 1934-37 1924-27 1938-41 1936-39 1910-14 1-1929-34 1921-23 1939-42 1931-37 1936-40 1919-24 ARCHIBALD, T. D., Lieut., R.C.A. lPrisoner of Warl. ARDAGH, A. P., Major, 4th P.L.D.G. E. B. P., Colonel, M.D.2. ARMOUR. ARMOUR, D. E. P., Lieut. ARMOUR, P. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. ARMOUR, W. E., Capt., R.C.A.M.C. ARMSTRONG, D. H., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. ARNOLD, J. P., Lieut. ATKIN, J. W., PIO., R.C.A.F. CKilled on Active Service? ATWOOD, J. P. C., Capt., Canadian Tank Corps BAKER, C. E., Lieut., C.M.H.Q. BAKER, M. H., Major, R.C.O.C. BALDWIN, W. K. W., Capt., Toronto Scottish Regt. BALDWIN, W. W., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. BALFOUR, St. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BAND, J. T., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BANKIER, P. D., Lieut., R.C.A. BARNES, R. E., Lieut., R.C.A. BEARDSHAW, R. F., Stoker I, R.C.N. BEATTY, R. P., A.B., R.C.N.V.R. BEATTY, W. L., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada BEDDOE. A. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. BELL, J. T., Capt., R.H.L.I. BERKINSHAW, W. R., PXO., R.C.A.F. BEST, G. H., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. BETHUNE, W. D., LfCp1., R.C.E. BILKEY, J. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. fKi1led on Active Servicel. BINGHAM, C. S. K., Lieut., 4th P.L.D.G. BIRKS, R. I., Midshipman, R.C.N.V.R. BLACK, W. A., FfO., R.C.A.F. BLACK, W. B., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. BLAIKIE, G. R., Major, Petawawa Military Camp. H 1920-21 1919-26 Master 1920-28 1937-40 1940-42 1905-07 Master 1929-33 1923-26 1928-31 1923-28 1928-33 1911-13 1912-17 1927-32 1927-31 1917-19 1937-39 1924-25 1922-24 1912-14 1925-29 1929-30 1921-25 1938-40 1928-31 1926-30 1917-19 1922-27 BONNYCASTLE, C. H., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. BOONE, G. L., Major, 48th Highlanders of Canada. BOULDEN, C. H., Chaplain and Captain, R.C. A.M.C. BOULTON, W. D., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BOWMAN, M. C. D., Lieut., Royal Can. Regt. J., Trooper, Armoured Corps. D., Capt. F., Lieut., R.A. BRADEN, W. G., Capt., R.C.O.C. BRAIN, R. T. F., Chaplain and Capt., S.D. 81. G. Highlanders of Canada. BRAINERD, T. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRIDGER, J. R., FfO., R.C.A.F. BRIDGER, N. C., American Field Ambulance BOWMAN, S. BOYCE, C. BRACK, C. Service. BROUGHALL, H. S., M.C., D.F.C., Grp.-Capt., R.A.F. BROUGHALL, J. H. S., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. BROUGHALL, W. H., Capt., R.H.L.I. BROWN, C. McC., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRUCE, A., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRYSON, J., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. BUCK, J. H., Lieut., R.C.A. BUCK, W. M., Lieut., R.C.A. BULL, R. O., Colonel 82 O.C., Prisoner of War Camp. BUNTING, C. W., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. BUNTING, J. R., R.C.A.F. BURNS, C. F. W., Fu.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. BUBBOWS, C. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. BYEBS, A. G., Fit.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. BYERS, D. N., Lieut., R.C.A. CAMPBELL, A. P., Grp.-Capt., R.C.A.F. CAMPBELL, J. D., Lieut., R.C.O.C. III 1919 1924-26 1930-32 1-1920-26 1918-23 1916-21 1926-33 1931-34 1912-13 1938-42 1933-39 1916-20 1937-40 1926-31 1938-39 1928-32 1935-38 1928-30 1924-28 1926-30 1929-33 1926-30 1928-35 1911-13 1923-24 1926-30 1937-39 1-1924-30 +1924-31 CAMPBELL, M. R., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. CAPE, J. M., Major, R.C.A. CARLING, L. I., Lieut., Royal Can. Regt. CARTWRIGHT, G. S., FIO., R.C.A.F. lKi11ed in Actionj CASSELS, J. G., Capt., R.C.A. CASSELS, R. F., Sergt.-Instr., R.C.A.F. CASSELS, W. P., Lieut., R.C.O.C. CASSILS, M., Lieut., the Black Watch iR.H.R.D of Canada. CATTO, J. M., Major, R.C.C.S. CAWLEY, J. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. CAYLEY, E. C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. CAYLEY, H. C., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Canada. CAYLEY, P. H., Mm., R.C.N. CHOWN, R. E., Lieut., R.C.A. CLARK, K. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. CLARKE, H. H., Lieut., 29th Can. Armoured Regt. CLELAND, C. L., Sergt.-Gnr., R.C.A.F. CLELAND, D., FXO., R.C.A.F. CLELAND, J. G., Lieut., Toronto Scottish Regt. CLELAND, W. M., Captain, Armoured Corps. CLEVELAND, J. B., PIO., R.A.F. CLEVELAND, P. L., Lieut., R.C.E. COCHRAN, F. E.. Captain, 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 of Canada. COULTIS, J. S., LfS., R.C.N.V.R. COWPERTHWAITE. E. M.. FfO., R..A.F. lKilled in Actionl. COWPERTHWAITE. L., FXO., R.C.A.F. fKil1ed in Actionj. IV 1928-33 Master 1931-37 1910-18 1934-35 1926-30 1912-16 1932-33 1916-23 1921-25 1933-38 1928-37 1927-34 1919-21 1938-41 1937-42 1930-35 1926-31 1923-26 1916-20 1920-22 1920-22 1923-24 Master 1927-32 1933-36 1927-31 1919-21 1940-41 1921-23 1927-29 1937-41 1916-18 1921-25 COX, J. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. CRAKE, J. E. A., Lieut., C.A.T.C. CROLL, I. B., FIO., R.C.A.F. CROLL. L. D., Major, R.C.A.M.C. CROMBIE, M. G.. Gnr., 5th Medium Regt. CROSSEN, W. M., Lieut., R.C.A.M.C. CRUICKSHANK, G., Capt., R.C.A. CRUMP, W. R., Sgn., R.C.C.S. CUMBERLAND, I. H., Lieut.-Colonel, 3rd Armoured Regt. CUMMINGS, W. F. A., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. CURTIS, E. H., Cpl., U.S. Army. CUTTEN, J. E., 2nd. Lieut., R.C.A. CUTTEN, W. H., Sergt. Air Gnr., R.C.A.F. DALTON, C. F. R., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DALTON, W. B., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. DAVIDSON, I. J., Cadet, R.C.N. DAWES, D. K., Capt., R.C.A. DAWSON, D. B., Lieut., R.C.A. DEFRIES, J. G., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. DeLOM, T. C. B., Flt.-Lieut., R.A.F. DILLANE, E. L., Pte., R.C.A.M.C. DILLANE, J. E., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. DILLANE, R. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. DDCON, G. H., FfO., R.C.A.F. DOOLITTLE, J. R., PfO., R.C.A.F. DOUGLAS, P. H., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. DOUGLAS, R. F., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. DOUPE, C. S., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. DRAPER, J. W. P., FXO., R.C.A.F. DUDLEY, E. J. S., Lieut.-Col., Sask. Lt. Infy. DUFF, R. P., Sergt., R.C.A. DUGGAN, R. B., Bdr., R.C.A. DUMBRILLE, J. C., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. DuMOULIN, R. T., Lieut.-Col., Dept. National Defence, Ottawa. V 1912-17 1940-42 1926-32 1933-41 1927-31 1934-39 +1930-34 1910-12 1928-32 1938-40 1936-39 1918-23 1918-25 1938-39 1927-35 1933-40 1927-29 1908-12 1936-37 1930-38 1930-35 1939-42 1933-38 1930-34 1918-20 1921-24 1933-34 1922-27 1921-30 1920-23 1931-32 1920-21 1923-28 DUNBAR, A., Major, R.C.A. DUNCAN, J. A. C., Officer Cadet, Grenadier Guards. DUNCANSON, A. A., Major, Royal Regt. of Canada. DUNCANSON, J. W., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 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., FfO., R.A.F. lKilled in Actionj. EMERY, H. J., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. EMMANS, R. W., Lieut., R.C.A. ERENHOUS, L. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. EVANS, A. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. EVANS, J. H., Lieut., R.C.E. EVANS, J. L., Lieut., Armoured Corps. FAIRLIE, T. W., Lieut., R.C.O.C. fdemobilizedl FERGUSON, A. MCD., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. FINLEY, E. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. FISHER, R. A., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. FISKEN, S. F., M.C. Sz Bar, Lieut.-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.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. FLEMING, W. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. FLOCK, D. A., Lieut., R.H.L.I. FORTYE. R. A., Lieut., R.C.A.M.C. FOSTER, G. M. D., Sergt., Q.O.R.C. FRASER, M. P., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. FREDERICK, F. O., Capt., Can. Dental Corps. FYSHE, T. G., Capt., R.C.A.M.C. FYSHE, T. M., Capt., R.C.A. GAISFORD, G., Lieut.-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. VI 1937-42 1939-42 1925-30 1923-25 1911-13 1924-29 1927-29 1918-22 1920-26 Master 1919-21 1926-33 Master -I-1922-25 1909-11 1913-17 1920-22 1930-32 1929-32 1930-32 1936-41 1929-31 1929-32 1913-18 1926-32 1927-29 1900-03 1914-15 1936-39 1934-39 1936-39 1940-42 1926-30 GERMAN, A. B. C., Cadet Captain, R.C.N. GIBBONS, M. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. GIBSON, M. W., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. GILL, L. N., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. GILL, N. G., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. GILMOUR, J. P., PfO., R.C.A.F. GLASS, D. C., Pte., Can. Pay Corps. 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. GODSHALL, H. L., Lieut., U.S. Army. GOODDAY, C., Major. GORDON, H. L., FfO., R.C.A.F., lKilled on Active Servicej. GOSSAGE, B. F., M.C., Major, R.C.A. GOSSAGE, G. M., Capt., Royal Regt. of Canada lDemobilizedl . GRANT, G., Major, R.C.C.S. GRANT, J. R., FIO., R.C.A.F. lPrisoner of Warl. GRANT, R. D., Lieut., Armoured Corps. GRAYDON, A. S., Lieut., Can. Fusiliers fM.G.l. GREENE, W. E., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. GREER, J. M., PXO., R.C.A.F. GRIER, A. E., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. GROUT, F. L. J., Major, Q.O.R.C. GUNN, J. M., Lieut., R.C.A. HADDON, G. P. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HAGARTY, W. G., D.S.O., Col., No. 31 Reserve Brigade Group. HALE, J. J., Capt., R.C.A. HAMPSON, H. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HAMPSON, J. G., Lieut., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. HANCOCK, G. R. K., Lieut., R.H.L.I. HARE, P. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HARRDIGTON, C. F., Lieut., R.C.A. VII 1928-31 1926-29 1937-38 1934-38 Master 1913-18 1904-09 1935-38 1938-42 1922-27 +1934-35 1933-37 1928-32 1930-36 1917-18 1933-36 1930-33 1923-26 1933-36 1934-40 1934-35 1929-34 1936-38 1911-14 1925-31 1937-41 1936-38 1937-41 1912-16 1926-31 1923-29 1931-35 1933-36 HARRINGTON, J. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HARRIS, L., Lieut., 3rd Armoured Regt. HARSTONE, J. C. R., Lieut., A. Sz S. High- landers. HARVEY, W. C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HASS, H. C., PfO., R.C.A.F. HAULTAIN, C. F., Lieut., Midland Regt. HAULTAIN, R. M., Capt., R.C.A. HAYES, J. S., Lieut., 3rd Armoured Regt. HEATON, P. B., Cadet, R.C.N. HEES, G. H., Lieut., R.C.A. ' HEES, W. M., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. CKi1led on Active Serivcej. HEIGHINGTON, A. G., Gnr., R.C.A. HEIGHINGTON, E. N., Capt., 48th High- landers of Canada. HENDERSON, H. L., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HENDERSON, I. S., Gnr., R.C.A. HENDERSON, J. M., PIO., R.C.A.F. HESSEY-WHITE, P., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HEWITT, J. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HEYBROEK, E. P., PXO., R.C.A.F. HIGGINBOTHAM, J. F. M.. Tpr., Armoured Corps. HINGSTON, F. B., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. HINGSTON, H. W., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. HOBBS. R. B., PfO., R.C.A.F. HOGG, W. S., Lieut., R.C.A. HOLMES, J., E.R.A., R.C.N.V.R. HOLTON, L. J., Tpr.. Armoured Corps. HOLTON, M. B., HOPE, J. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. HOWARD, E. F., M.C., FXO., R.C.A.F. HOWARD, P. P., Cpl., U.S. Marine Corps. HOWARD, R. P., Major, R.C.A.M.C. HOWLAND, V., Pay-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HUGHES-HALLETT, D. H. C., Lieut. VIII 1925-31 1929-31 1-1931-32 11936-39 1935-37 1923-28 1927-29 1907-10 1923-31 1934-38 1926-31 1938-40 1922-24 1906-08 1916-18 1939-42 1926-30 1934-39 1929-31 1933-39 1917-22 1930-37 1935-41 1920-22 1917-19 1937-39 1918-20 1937-38 1934-38 HUME, J. J., LfCpl., the Black Watch lR.H.R.l of Canada. HUNTER, C. H., Scrgt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. HYDE, G. G., FfO., R.C.A.F. QKilled in Actionl. HYNDMAN, F. T., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. lKill- ed in Actionl. HYNDMAN, H. H., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. INGLES, C. INGLIS, R. S., Lieut., R.C.A. INGS, E. I. H., M.C., Major, C.A.T.C. IRVINE, J. A., Lieut., R.C.A. IRWIN, D. M., Lieut., R.C.A. IRWIN, H. E., Major, R.C.A. JACKSON, W. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. H. M., Lieut.-Col., the Black Watch L.. JAQUAYS, lR.H.R.l of Canada. JARVIS, A. E. deM., D.F.C., Flt.-Lieut., R.C. A.F. JARVIS, E. A. M., Major, Dept. of National De- fence. JELLETT, J. D., Cadet, R.C.N. JEMMETT, D. E. ff., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. J. L. ff., Lieut., Armoured Corps. JEMMETT, JOHNSON, L. G., Captain, R.C.A.M.C. R JOHNSON, Warl. JOHNSTON, D. C., Pte., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. JOHNSTON, M. G., Lieut., the Black Watch iR.H.R.J of Canada. JONES, A. R. C., PfSub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. JONES, A. W., Capt., R.C.E. JONES, C. E. F., Colonel, Can. Forestry Corps. JONES, G. K., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. W. O., Capt., R.C.O.C. . M., PfO., R.C.A.F. fPrisoner of JONES, JOY, D. H., Cadet, R.C.N. JUKES, A. J. K., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. IX 1929-36 1929-33 1909-11 1911-15 1912-18 1930-31 1928-31 1920-25 1922-30 1933-39 1930-34 1941-42 1934-38 1931-39 1930-35 1937-39 1935-40 1925-30 1928-31 1926-30 1899-04 1936-39 1933-34 1937-40 1919-21 1928-34 1931-37 1936-39 1936-39 1898-03 KEEFER, R. G., FfO., R.C.A.F. KERRIGAN, J. V., Lieut., R.C.A. KETCHUM, E. J., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A. KETCHUM, H. F., Lieut., Army Examiner, Petawawa. KETCHUM, K. G. B., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. KILGOUR, J. F., Capt., Can. Dental Corps. KING, T. B., Lieut., Kent Regiment. KINGSMILL, N., Major, 13th Inf. Bde. KIRK, C. B. K., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. KIRKPATRICK, H. J., Sergt.-Obs., R.C.A.F. fMissingJ. KNOX, G. B., Lieut., the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. LAING, G. D., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. LAMBERT, E. H. N., A.C.2. R.C.A.F. LANDRY, P. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. LANGDALE, A. H., Spr., R.C.E. LANGDON, W. H., Lieut., Royal Can. Regt. LANGMUIR, J. W. C., FXO., R.C.A.F. LASH, Z. R. B., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LAW, D. A., Lieut., the Black Watch lR.H.R.J of Canada. LAW, J. F., Capt.. Royal Regt. of Canada. LAWSON, H. O., Col., Director of Supply and Transport, Ottawa. LAWSON, J. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. LAWSON, W. A., Lt., Can. Grenadier Guards. LAYNE, J. H., Gnr., R.C.A. - LAZIER, H. D. F., Major, R.H.L.I. lPrisoner of Warj. 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. X 1923-26 1936-39 1935-37 1921-22 1927-30 1934-38 1929-32 1922-27 1918-19 1927-37 1925-29 1934-36 1907-10 1911-12 1924-28 1904-11 1916-21 1910-13 1909-16 1915-20 1922-25 1928-31 193333 1934-37 1934-35 1-1930-32 1931-35 1927-29 1920-26 1936-38 1913-14 1902-07 LEGGAT, M. H., Pte., Seaforth Highlanders. LeMESURIER, A. S., Cadet, R.C.A. LEWIS, D. J., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LIEB, J. S., Capt., Ordnance Dept., U.S. Army. LINES, S. J. H., Gnr., R.C.A. LITHGOW, C. O., Lieut., Royal Can. Regt. LITTLE, M. H., Surg.-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 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., 2nd, Lieut., R.C.A. LUCAS, G. T., Lieut., 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 Canada. MACAULAY, N. H., D.S.O., Lieut.-Colonel, Armoured Corps. MacCAUL, D. H., Group-Capt., R.C.A.F. MACDONALD, D. M., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. MACKENDRICK, D. E., Major, Q.O.R.C. MACKINTOSH, D. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MacLAURIN, A. L., Capt., the Black Watch tR.H.R.J of Canada. 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. lKi11ed in Actionl. MARTIN, E. D. K., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 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., Captain, R.C.O.C. MATHEWSON, F. S., D.S.O., Lieut.-Col., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. XI 1936-40 1934-36 1913-14 1917-18 1934-39 1927-31 1935-38 1919-21 1931-36 1929-33 1928-36 1936-38 1928-37 1928-34 1921-25 1939-42 1927-30 1933-37 1933-36 1925-30 1926-28 1924-28 1919-22 1932-35 1929-35 1931-34 1928-38 1937-42 1930-41 1928-33 MCAVITY, H. K., Flt.-Lieut., 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. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MCCREA, A. E., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MCCULLOUGH, J. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. MQDONALD, H. S., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. MCFARLANE, P. A., PXO., R.C.A.F. McGINNIS, A. D., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. MCGLASHAN, J. C., Lieut., R.C.O.C. McIVOR. A. M., LfCp1., R.C.A. MCLAREN, F. G., Captain, 48th. Highlanders of Canada. MCLAREN, R. D., Fit.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. MCLAREN, R. E., Major, R.H.L.I. iPrisoner of Warj. MCLEAN, A. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. W., Captain, P.P.C.L.I. MCLEAN, D. MCLERNON, A. R., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. MCLERNON. V.R. MCMULLEN, J. E. T., Lieut., Seaforth High- landers of Canada. MCPHERSON, A. J., Pte., Toronto Scottish Regt. MEDD, S. A., Bdr., R.A. MERRY, R. L., E.D., Major, 48th. Highlanders of Canada. MILLER, W. B., Pay. Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MILLS, A. V. L., Lieut., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. MITCHELL, J. S., LfCp1., R.C.A.S.C. MOOD, W., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MOORE, A. B., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MORRIS, W. D., Pay.-Mm., R.C.N. MORRISEY. H. S., Lieut., R.C.A. XII L. R., D.S.C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. 1931-33 1917-21 1938-40 1939-4 1 1925-29 1919-22 191 1-13 1920-27 1932-33 1907-08 1928-31 1929-33 1919-24 1927-29 1907-12 1928-32 1930-33 1919-21 1916-19 Master 1938-42 1-1928-32 1920-26 1929-37 1922-30 1926-34 1927-33 1921-29 1922-26 1916-22 1928-31 1929-33 MORRISEY, J. P., Cadet, C.A.T.C. MORSE, E. W., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. MORTON, R. T., Sgn., R.C.C.S. MOYSEY. R. D., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MUDGE, R. M. L., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. MULHOLLAND, R. D., Captain, R.C.A. MURISON, C. A. P., M.C., O.B.E., Maj.-Gen., R.A. MUSSEN, P. V., FfO., R.C.A.F. NATION, G. H., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. NELLES, P. W., C.B., Vice-Admiral, R.C.N. NEVILLE, D. G., R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. NEWMAN, H. J. R., Lieut., the Black Watch iR.H.R.J of Canada. NICHOLS, T. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. NOBBS, F. J., Lieut., Royal Can. Dragoons. O'BRIAN, G S O'BRIAN, O'BRIEN, OGILVIE, OGILVIE, R. E., ., OGLE, W., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. OLDS, H. K., U.S. Army Air Corps. OSBORNE, J. W., Lieut., Argyle and Suther- land Regt. CKil1ed on Active Servicel. OSLER, B. M., Captain, R.C.A. OSLER, C. R., Captain, R.C.A. OSLER, J. G., Major, R.C.A. OSLER, P. C., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. OSLER, P. S., Major, R.C.A. OSLER, R. F., Lieut., 48th. Highlanders of Canada. OSLER, W. E., Captain, Q.O.C.H. OSLER, W. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. OSWALD, W. E. D., Lieut., the Black Watch lR.H.R.l of Canada. PADLEY, C. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. XIII . ., Grp.-Capt., R.C.A.F. P. G. S., D.F.C., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. H. J. S., Lieut., R.C.A. J. T., Lieut., R.A. Capt 3rd Armoured Regt. 'l'Master 1916-18 Master 1932-41 1934-38 1930-35 1931-35 1935-38 1933-36 1929-32 1924-31 1928-32 1936-40 1935-38 1909-12 1929-33 1936-40 1931-33 1928-32 1934-37 1921-25 1930-34 1927- 1928- 1929- 1931- 1915- 1930- 1924- 1917- 1929 1918- 1933- 1916- 29 29 31 33 18 32 29 19 24 36 24 PAGE, W. D., W.O., R.C.A.F. iKi11ed in Action! PANET, deL. H. M., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A. PARR, D. K., Captain, R.C.O.C. PARR, J. A. K., Ordinary Seaman, R.C.N.V.R. PARTRIDGE, D. G., FfO., R.C.A.F. PASSY, DeL. E. S., Sergt., R.C.A.F. PASSY. F. C.. Captain, R.A. 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., AXB., R.C.N.V.R. PATTON. J. M. S., G.C., Lieut., R.C.E. PEACOCK, E. F., PXO., R.C.A.F. PEACOCK, J. W. F., PIO., R.C.A.F. PEARCE, H. J. L., M.C., Lieut., Canadian Forestry Corps. PEARSON, B. F. C., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. PEARSON. H. J. S., Lieut., Calgary High- landers. PECK, H. S., Lieut., 14th. Canadian Hussars. PENNY, A. E. G., Writer, R.C.N.V.R. PERLEY-ROBERTSON, A., Lieut., R.C.A. PHIPPS, N. E., Captain, 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. G., Capt., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. POWELL, R. M., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. W. H., Lieut., 4th. P.L.D.G. POWELL, E PREWER, H. A. M., Lieut., Armoured Corps. S., Captain, R.C.A. PRICE, 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 Regt. of Can. H. V., Captain, R.C.A. PRICE, RAWLINSON, G. L., Lieut., 6th. Hussars. RAY, R. G., Lieut., R.C.E. XIV 1937-39 1929-33 1927-33 1916-19 1934-37 1930-34 1930-34 1933-38 1926-29 1901-04 1920-22 1921-26 1938-40 1930-36 1936-39 1926-30 1935-36 1894-96 1911- 1924-33 1936-41 1927-31 1928-31 1921-28 1926-34 1924-28 1933-39 1931-34 1934-39 1935-38 REA, J. Cadet, C.A.T.C. REDPATH, R. F., Sergt., Victoria Rifles of Canada. REED, L. M., Capt., 5th Infy. Bde. REES, H. C., Lieut., R.C.A. REID, R. M. F., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. REID, T. L., Lieut., R.C.E. REID, W. B., Lieut., 48th. Highlanders of Can. RENISON. G. E., Major, 48th. Highlanders of Canada. RENISON, R. J. B., Flt.-Lieut., R.A.F. lPri- soner of Warl. RHODES, G. D., C.B.E., D.S.O., Brig.-Gen. Sir. R.E. RICHARDSON, K. P., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. RITCHIE, R. A., Capt., H.Q., 3rd. Canadian Division. ROBARTS, C. P. S., Gnr., R.C.A. ROBERTSON, G. R., Capt., Victoria Rifles of Canada. ROBERTSON, J. H., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. ROBERTSON, S. R., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. ROBINSON, F. C., Flight-Sergt., R.C.A.F. ROGERS, G. H., Col., H.Q., Home Guard, Eng. 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., PfO., R.C.A.F. QPrisoner of Warj. ROSS, J. K., Capt., lst. Hussars. ROUS, F. H., 2nd. Lieut., R.C.A. RUSSEL, B. D., D.F.C., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. C. M., Captain, R.C.A. H., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, RUSSEL, RUSSEL, H. D. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. lMissingJ RUSSEL, O. K. S., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. RUSSEL, P. M., Cpl., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. XV 1929-32 1915-20 1928-31 1928-32 1937-39 1926-30 1-1917-24 1935-37 1932-34 1919-20 1920-26 1926-34 1934-39 1917-19 1913-14 1928-31 1937-41 1921-24 1935-36 1932-37 1916-20 1933-37 1933-37 1927-32 1931-41 1928-36 1926-32 1927-28 1926-29 Master 1938-39 RYERSON, Y. E. S., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada fPrisoner of Warj. 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. SCHOLFIELD, G. P., Major, Royal Regt. of Canada KDied of Wounds while Prisoner of Warj. SCOTT, G. F., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SCOTT, H. J., Lieut., R.C.A.M.C. SCOTT, J. G., Capt., Royal Rifles of Canada. SEAGRAM, N. O., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. SEAGRAM, R. D., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. SEAGRAM, T. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SHARP, H. MCK., Lieut.-Col., 3rd. Armoured Regt. SHARP, J. MCA.. Capt., H.Q., lst. Canadian Division. SHAW, H. V., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SIMS, P. B., Tpr., C.A.T.C. SLATER, N. D., Lieut., R.C.A. SLEE, J. F., P!Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SMITH, E. L. G., Lieut., R.H.L.I. SMITH, F. A., Chaplain Sz Capt., 4th. P.L.D.G. SMITH, G. H., Capt.. Royal Montreal Regt. SMITH, R. H., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt. SOMERS, D. C., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. SOMERVILLE. C. M., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. SOUTHAM, B. G., Lieut., R.C.E. SOUTHAM, F. M., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SOUTHAM, J. D., Major, R.C.A. SOUTHAM, K. G., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. SPEECHLY, W. G., Lieut., Royal Winnipeg Rifles. SPENCER, C. H. A., Lieut., Q.O.C.H. XVI 1906-11 1918-24 1928-31 1940-41 1931-35 1927-31 1930-34 1927-33 1924-30 1934-36 1934-36 1919-23 1-1929-34 1919-22 1922-26 1910-13 1939-42 1914-15 1928-32 1937-38 1936-37 1934-41 1935-39 Master 1936-38 1926-32 1921-28 1929-32 1937-39 1940-41 1930-33 SPRAGGE, G. W., Ff'O., R.C.A.F. G., Lieut.-Col., Q.O.R.C. P. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STANGER, E. T., PfSub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STARNES, J. K., Lieut., the Black Watch 1R.H.R.l of Canada. STAUNTON, T. A., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. STAUNTON, T. A. G., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STIKEMAN, W. J. C., Capt., the Black Watch iR.H.R.D of Canada. STONE, A. C., Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. STORMS, D. D., L!Cp1., R.C.E. STORMS, P. H., Lieut., R.C.A. STRATHY, C.M.A., Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. STRATHY, G. H. K., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. iKil1ed in Actionj. STRATHY, J. G. K., Lieut.-Col., Q.O.R.C. STRATTON, J. W., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. STRATTON, W. W., Captain, R.C.A.S.C. STRONG. W. G. M., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 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., Captain, R.C.A. TATE, C. I. P., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TAYLOR, E. W., Lieut., 3rd Armoured Regt. TAYLOR, H. N., Chaplain Sz Flt.-Lieut., R.C. A.F. TAYLOR, J. A. C., Sergt., R.C.A.F. TAYLOR, T. L., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada lPrisoner of Warl. THOMPSON, J. S. D., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. THOMSON, A. D. D., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. THOMSON, J. S., Sergt.-Pilot., R.C.A.F. TRACY, G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. TRENHOLME, T. C., Capt., Royal Montreal Regt. SPRAGGE, J. SPRAGGE. XVII 1929-30 1921-23 1936-39 1918-20 1919-21 1 930-32 1923-29 1928-32 1922-25 1930-34 1909-13 1910-11 1933-38 1921-23 1936-39 1934-39 1932-38 1936-39 1937-42 1931-33 1925-26 1929-34 1929-32 1905-08 1924-31 1926-30 1911-15 1927-31 1910-13 Master 1936-39 1918-21 1918-24 1925-32 1937-39 TROW, G. H., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TROW, J. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TURCOT, C. S. E., Sergt., R.C.A. TURNER, A. H., Captain, R. C. A. TURNER, H. R., Major, R.C.A. TURPIN, G. W. F., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt. USBORNE, T. H., Cpl., R.C.A.F. VALLANCE, C. G., Lieut., R.H.L.I. VAN STRAUBENZEE, C. B., Major, Armoured Corps. VAUGHAN, R. P., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. VERNON, A. A., Harcourt, Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. VIPOND, H. K., Major, R.C.A. VIPOND, J. R., Sergt., the Irish Regt. of Can. WADDS, G. M., Lieut.-Cmdr., 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. WATERS, J. G., Cadet, R.C.N. WHITE, W. L. C., Lieut., Regina Rifles of Can. WHYTE, K. T., Capt. 48th Highlanders of Can. WIGLE, D. H., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. WIGLE, F. E., Major, Armoured Corps. WILKES, A. B., Major, R.A.M.C. WILKIE, D. R., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. WILKINSON, A. I-I., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. WILLIAMS, E. W.. Ff'O.. R.C.A.F. ' WILLIAMS, R. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. WILSON, A. L., Major, R.C.A. WILSON, D., Lieut., Pictou Highlanders. WILSON, J. W., Pte., C.A.C. 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. XVIII R.C.A.F 1937-38 1927-31 1919-26 1925-31 1924-29 1930-32 1930-32 Master WOODSIDE, G. E., Pte R C O C WORRELL, J. C. WOTHERSPOON, G D Lt Col .Std Armour ed Regt. WOTHERSPOON, R B Captaln RE WOTHERSPOQN, S F M WRIGHT, H. H., Lieut the Black Watch QR H.R.J of Canada WRIGHT, W. R., Sub-Lleut RCNVR WYNN, C. N., Sub-Lleut R N VR XIX - - lin Jliiemnrizxm Killed in Action George Stevenson Cartwright U20-'26l Flying 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 iz. 31. qs. Trinity College School Record VOL. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, FEB . l943. NO 3 Ennon-IN-CHIEF C. S. Campbell News Eorron .... j. R. del Rio LITERARY Emron .. .... l. H. B. Dodd SPORTS EDITOR ..... ........... ........... ............ j . ,I . Symons BUSINESS MANAGER .........,............,.......,......... ,l. A. Benmem ASSISTANTS ........... L. D. Clarke, R. A. R. Dewar, W. N. Greer, B. P. Hayes J. B. S. Southey, C. A. Bovey, E. P. Black, P. E. Britton, I. R. Macdonald. D. W. Morgan, I. C. Stewart, R. A. Wisener. PHOTOGRAPHIC MANAGER .................................. N. R. Paterson ASSISTANTS ................ W. G. lNlcDougall, D. L. Common, G. C. Bovaird JUNIOR Sci-iooi. RECORD .............................. Mr. C. j. Tottenham TREASURER ........................................... Mr. A. H. Humble The Record is published fix times .1 year, in the month: of October, December, February, April, lune and August. EDITORIAL The draft board will get you if you don't watch out! This fact is becoming increasingly more apparent to us at School, as two of our boys have received their military call-up notices this year. One obtained deferment to iinish his year and another was accepted by the Navy and is now Waiting to be called. We see Canada's complicated man- power system beginning to function, but, considering the length of time it has had to get organized, is it as efiicient a system as it might be? Are we getting the most out of our available manpower? The United States, at war only a year, seems to have accomplished far more along these lines than we have in three and a half years of war. By their recently adopted policy of no voluntary enlistment the Americans have ensured a steady and well-regulated 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD supply of men for their armed forces to be called as they need them, as well as guaranteeing that men will not rush away from essential industries to don a uniform. Mean- while Canada persists in being "neither hot or coldn and despite our costly manpower plebiscite, our government has not yet faced the manpower issue squarely. Thus far we have only adopted conscription of men for home de- fence, only one-third of whom volunteer for overseas ser- vice. With the prospect of coming offensives promised by our leaders we must stress offensive training, and not waste our time on the other two-thirds who want to stay at home. Unless we have the initiative to organize our manpower resources to obtain an adequate supply of men on call at any time, we are letting down those brave Cana- dians who are already "over there", and those of our coun- try who have already given their lives- "To you from failing hands we throw The torchg be yours to hold it high. If ye break faith with us who die, We shall not sleep, though poppies grow In Flanders fields." -C.S.C. SALVETE Barber, J. C. ..........................,........ Horatio Barber, Esq., Westwaters, Warwick West, Bermuda. Laing, C. A. ........ .....,............... D r. G. F. Laing. VVindsor, Ont. VALETE Wheeler, A. D., lst. V., Half XII.. House Oflicer, Form VI. Macdonald, D. D.-Form IVB. Briden. R. A.. 3rd XII., 5th VI., 5th XI., Form IVB. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IN MEMORIAM GEORGE STEVENSON CARTWRIGHT Flying Officer, R.C.A.F. Steven Cartwright came to the School in September. 1920, and left for Trinity College, Toronto, in June, 1926. He was a young man in whom one could always put an absolute trust, quiet and dignified in his manner, somewhat hesitant in his conversation, deeply conscientious in his duty, unswerving in his high principles and regard for the general good. At the School he left an enviable record which can never be forgotten, but the manner of his going from us will keep his distinguished qualities ever shining the more brightly in our thoughts. , As in everything he did, he applied himself whole heartedly to all the activities of school life. He played on the first football team in 1924 and 1925, captaining the team in the latter year, the first year for a long time that the School had had a team which won a number of its games. Boys who played with him will remember the quiet skill and courage with which he directed the team and tackled opponents almost twice his size. He also played on the cricket eleven for two years, in 1925 and 1926, being a steady bat and excellent fielder. In his school work he always excelled, devoting him- self to the intricacies of the subjects until he had solved them. In 1925, and again in 1926, he won the .Iubilee Exhibition for Mathematicsg in his final year he won the Governor General's Medal for Mathematics, he was Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Man, and by vote of the Masters he was awarded the Bronze Medal for "steady perseverance in courtesy, industry. and integrity." He entered Trinity College, Toronto, and there con- tinued his brilliant record. In 1928, he was a member of the Championship O.R.F.U. Varsity football team and his 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tackling was the talk of the team. He rowed on the Uni- versity eight, and took a leading part in many other student organizations. He was a member of the Kappa Alpha fraternity. In 1929 the climax of his Canadian academic career came when he was awarded a Rhodes Scholarship for Ontario, and he entered Christ Church College, Oxford, in the autumn of that year. At Oxford he won his half blue for lacrosse and again he distinguished himself in academic work. He remained three years at Christ Church taking his bache1or's degree and a post graduate degree of Bachelor of Literature. After his return to Canada he was for a time secretary to the Right Hon. Vincent Massey and then he became editor of the Canadian Forum. Later he was appointed managing editor of Current History, New York. He con- tributed articles to many publications, and often he con- ducted broadcasts over the radio. When war came Steven Cartwright knew the full meaning of it. There was no glamour about it for him but he saw the issues clearly, and he quietly resolved to settle his business affairs and take an active part in the struggle. In the Spring of 1941 he was asked to join the staff of the School, but he had already been attested in the Air Force and he was called up for training in June. He was offered a post as a commissioned oflicer at Head- quarters in Ottawa and many of his friends thought he should accept it as he was thirty-four years of age and had such exceptional capabilitiesg but Steven was never one to remain at home when there was dangerous Work to be done,-for him there was no staying behind when humanity cried for succour. And so he joined the Air Force as an A.C.2. In February, 1942, he won his wings, passing out head of his observer's class, and he was pro- moted to Sergeant Observer. At the end of March, he was commissioned as Pilot Officer. He went overseas in May. TRINITY COLl.I'IGE SCHOOL IUCCOIKIJ 5 and in England he again headed his class in a dillicult Navigation course. He was promoted to Flying Officer in October and was in command of his own crew. On November 8th, Steven's pilot was unable to fly, and when he heard that another crew was short a navigator. he immediately volunteered to take his place. Over Ham- burg, his Wellington ran into very heavy anti-aircraft fire and the plane was badly hit. The pilot gave orders to abandon ship and two of the crew jumped. With the lighter load the others then decided to try to get home, and Steven brought all his navigating skill to play in trying to shorten the course and save the plane. They reached the East Anglian coast safely and the pilot tried to land in an emergency Held, but the plane hit heavily, jumped in the air, and crashed, killing the pilot and navigator. The rear gunner lived a short time and related the details. So ended the earthly life of one of the School's most brilliant sons, and one of Canada's most promising young men, the first Rhodes Scholar to be killed in this war. Steven Cartwright was a man of the highest ideals, endowed with exceptional gifts of friendliness, of courtesy, of understanding, of quickness of perception, and of un- assuming learning. In dying, we are told, he was serenely happy, though he hated war, he gloried in the new found element and he discovered a peace of mind and serenity of spirit denied to most mortals in these trying days. He willingly offered all his talents for the future of humanity, and we know that his spirit will ever inspire his many friends. "He was a very perfect, gentle knight". The School will always be deeply proud of George Stevenson Cartwright. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BISHOP CARLISLE By the death of the Right Rev. Arthur Carlisle, sixth Bishop of Montreal, the School has lost a distinguished Governor, and the Church and State have lost an outstand- ing leader. Bishop Carlisle was consecrated Bishop of Montreal on April 25th, 1939. For eighteen years before that he had been Dean and Rector of Christ Church Cathedral. Surely f ew men could have been as deeply and widely loved and respected as Bishop Carlisle was, and to fewer still is given the power to widen the boundaries of the Kingdom of God on earth as he widened them. He had been a member of the Governing Body of the School for some four yearsg his son is a pupil at the School, and he himself had planned to visit us in the Spring to preach in Chapel. He died on January 5th. As a School and as a Country we are the poorer for his loss, but he has left us a rich legacy of goodwill to men. 475 Y F' 4 if K ff . I F' A W N' , ', ' tl Irjnlt in I I nl 1 , .4 . 1 fl V fi! ,. E. YT?-I ,f 1 ,z NE I :il if . ' 1 . l a 1 vt ei Qi as-af-- - 474 4-m O C1 f'.'xflTX'i'IlIC1H I . R C XI lxxllvd 111 'XVII 1 fXllXI'N I I1 XWHHXI11 ILA. XIX! CIT OI In n r .11 Dwi! V. AL J ,, 4. 4. . 'VN ffm X111 XIJINIIRXI I XX Ixllllb VIS lk UH ISF OI" S'I'.-XHQ RCN. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL ltliijfllill 7 HAPEL om The Chaplain began his sermon on the first Sunday of the Term by telling the boys how pleased he was that they had been to Communion and Church services over the holi- days. Our personal attitude of selfishness, unkindness and morbid introspection, he said, has brought about doubt and discouragement and has dimmed out the light of Christ, placing the world in its present position. We have all had moments, said the Chaplain, in which Christ's light has been revealed to us, and has calmed us, giving us strength and courageg to secure this light, we should at- tempt to throw off the dim-out. A Church is a roof for an altar, pvhere God must be worshipped in spirit and in truth. This was the topic of the Rev. Canon John Langtry Williams on January 17. He urged us to participate in the service, and not to be specta- tors as if we were watching a hockey game, or saunterers -sauntering in, sauntering through, and sauntering out. Genuine worship is a creative experience, and with the Altar as the centre, we come face to face with our worst selves, getting the chance, by re-dedication, of bringing direction, power, and significance to our lives. I - S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On Sunday, the eve of the feast of St. Paul, the Chap- lain spoke in Chapel. He chose as his text, "who was before a blasphemer and a persecutor, and injurious: but I obtained mercy because I did it ignorantly in unbelief". from I Timothy 1:13. The Rev. Dann then showed us how humility, faithfulness and charity, were what every Christian should strive to attain. The Chaplain then continued by saying that if we wish to advance We must all realize that we are sinners. and ask for forgiveness and honest repentance, but above all we must be charitable. Lt.-Col. the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, M.C. U97-'01l, a dis- tinguished Old Boy, spoke to us on December 6, at our service in memory of the Old Boys who have given their lives in the war. In their memory, we sang Blake's "Jeru- salem" and Sir Cecil Spring-Rice's "I vow to thee my country". Lt.-Col. Stuart told us of his experiences in England with the Canadian Army during this war. He told of the great bravery of the fire-Watchers and fighters in England, and how they saved Westminster Abbey and London. Then he finished by saying how in England there is complete unity of purpose among all classes, and it is this unity that the people of our church must strive to attain. "O wretched man that I am, who shall deliver me from the body of this death". This text, taken from the Epistle of St. Paul to the Romans, was chosen by the Rev. T. Crosthwaite V17-'21J for his sermon on February 7. "War", said Mr. Crosthwaite, "is the normal re- lationship among nations, peace is a miracle, Europe has constantly been at war since the fall of the Roman Empire. Now, centuries later, wars are becoming more frequent and widespread, and, from statistics. if things continue the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD H same after this war, there will be another in ten years. It is up to us to realize this fact. History is the leadership by certain peoples, and the response by others to this leadership. St. Paul, himself, admits that the law of sin battled within him against the law of good. Again. scientists proclaim, "Man is ever trying to escape from a terrible guilt. and being unable to escape, dissatisfaction and strife arise within him." This is the reason why we are at warg because we are at war within ourselves, we are at war among ourselves. St. Paul said that he thanked God for Jesus Christ, so that he could battle sin. For when Christ goes out into the people of the world, war and sin will be no more: and it is for us to bring Christ to ourselves. THE CAROL SERVICE The Choir again this year gave another excellent Carol Service on the last Sunday of the Michaelmas Term, December 13. The service started with the singing of one verse of "Silent Night" outside the Chapel doors. The processional hymn, "Adeste Fideles", was sung, as usual, in Latin. C. S. Campbell sang the part of the monarch in "Good King Wenceslas" and G. Payne took the solo of the page. The whole Choir must certainly be commended on their fine performance which was well up to the high standards of Mr. Cohu. The following is the order of service. Processional Hymn-"Adeste Fideles". Chorale-"Break Forth O Beauteous Heavenly Light" -Bach. lst. Reading-P. J. Gadsden CJ.S.J Choir--"Joseph and the Angel". CCarolJ 2nd Reading-W. D. MacCa11an. J.S. Choir-"O Jesu So Sweet, O Jesu So Mild". 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hymn-"Unto Us A Boy Is Born". 3rd Reading-C. S. Campbell. Choir-"Masters in This Hall". fCaro1J Carol--"Good King Wenceslas". 4th Reading-The Chaplain. Hymn-"Once in Royal David's City". J.S. Choir-"Away in a Manger". S.S. Choir-"See Amid the Winter's Snow". 5th Reading-Mr. C. J. Tottenham. Hymn-"The First Nowell". Choir-J' 'Twas in the Moon of Winter Time". fHuron Indian Caroll. 6th Reading-The Headmaster. Choir-"Sing We Noel". Offertory Hymn-"Hark the Herald Angels Sing". Prayers. The Blessing. Recessional Hymn-"While Shepherds Watched". CHRISTMAS CHEER The collection at the Carol Service amounted to 836.78 and as usual it was devoted to the assistance of needy families in Toronto, Montreal. and Port Hope. In Montreal fifteen dollars was spent to procure cloth- ing for two boys of fifteen and sixteen years of age. In Toronto fifteen dollars was well spent by The Neighborhood Workers' Association in sending food and clothing to several families of children. In Port Hope the Rev. Terence Crosthwaite spent the contribution of fifteen dollars in helping a widow with three boys and two girls, and also a family of four boys and two girls whose father is on active service. 'I'lilNl'l'Y k'Ol.l.l'lGl'I SCHUUL lI.lCl'Oiill lj The School again contributed to a fund with which small parcels of chocolate were sent to the Old Boys over- seas. Unfortunately it was not possible to sc-nd all the parcels in time for Christmas owing to restrictinos on the supply of chocolate. but thi- ladies of the School hope to send off the balance in the near future. The School responded most liberally to the Aid to Russia appeal giving the sum of 313000. This was the largest collection for many years. l S 12 Tnmrry OOLLEGE scnooi. RECORD -:af h lv 5 IQ PM. Qc 00 Q f NOTES Y Visit of H.R.H. The Princess Aliee At the opening of this Term, the School was once more honoured with the presence of Her Royal Highness the Princess Alice, who came to enroll her grandson in the Junior School. Her Royal Highness arrivedhby train on the afternoon of January the sixth and had afternoon tea in the Junior School. She dined in the Hall that evening with the Headmaster's guests and the boys who had re- turned. Owing to a severe cold, Princess Alice was un- able to speak at dinner, but despite this, she held an in- formal reception at the Lodgeg here the guests, masters, and senior boys were presented. She spent the night at the Lodge. The next day, still feeling indisposed, Princess Alice was unable to lay a wreath at the Flanders Cross, but this office was graciously performed by the Honourable Ariel Baird. Her Royal Highness returned to Ottawa by the morning train. Honoured by His Majesty Vice Admiral P. W. Nelles V07-'08l, Chief of Staff of the Royal Canadian Navy and a Governor of the School was created a Companion of the Most Honourable Order of the Bath, in His Majesty's New Year's Honours List. The School offers its most sincere congratulations to Admiral Nelles. We all know the story of the amazing expansion of the Navy and the wonderful service it has been performing. Vice Admiral Nelles has been in charge of the Navy for TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 five years and to him the whole country owes a lasting debt of gratitude for the coolness and skill and great success with which he has directed an almost herculean task with never more than the minimum number of ships and men. The honour which has been bestowed on him by His Majesty is most truly well deserved. T.C.S. Wins the Devonshire Trophy As we were going to press word was received that the Cadet Corps had won the Devonshire Trophy for 1942. This cup is given to the School coming first in Canada in the Imperial Challenge Shield Youth of the Empire Shooting Competition. The School came first in Canada in 1941, and once be- fore then, in 1926. Last year Parker made a perfect score of 100, and LeSueur and Hare made scores of 99. The average score was 96.27. Mr. Batt and the members of the Cadet Corps for 1942 are to be congratulated most sincerely on their suc- cess. Gifts to the School Flight-Lieutenant Bob McLaren sent a fine English tailored suit to one of the boys, and Mrs. Hugh Heaton has given the School most of Peter's outgrown clothes. These articles are being put to very good use. Il fl? if 'lf 12? R. P. Jellett has sent two large illustrated maps of Montreal and Quebec to the School. if ik Q if ii The R.C.A.F. Headquarters has sent the School an im- pressive picture of Squadron Leader Dal Russel, D.F.C., with the citation of his award. The picture is bordered 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD with the shields of all the countries participating in the Commonwealth Air Training Plan, linked together by R.C. A.F. ribbon. Medical Talk on November 28 When Dr. Wilder Penfield, the eminent Montreal brain specialist. began to speak in his quiet voice, his sincerity and humour made the boys sit up and listen. His advice was to decide on medicine as a profession as early as possible, because the training involves a long period of study, which, in fact, carries on to whatever branch a doctor may turn to: general practice, specialization, re- search work or teaching. Before entering medical school he advised us to get as broad an education as possible with emphasis laid on languages. The fruits of the long train- ing are an ever appreciated service and consequent security. A doctor, he said, strives to cure sometimes, to relieve often, and to comfort always. After the talk, Dr. Penfield stayed with a group of inquisitive students to answer questions, and we are grate- ful for his interest taken in us. l. ..,1.... Christmas Supper Every year, in inimitable schoolboy fashion, the rumour spreads that there will be no Christmas Supper due to scarcities in food supplies, yet come the end of the Mic- haelmas Term, a spread is always ready. How Miss Mc- Clintock found the huge turkeys, the bounteous quantities of vegetables, and all the trimmings from cranberry sauce down to fruits and candies. will long remain a mystery: the plenteousness almost made us forgive her the occasional scanty breakfast or supper that food shortages have forced on us. Her effort equalled that of her predecessor, Mrs. J. Stanley Wright, who was the Schoo1's guest for the evening, and who later was presented with a silver salver, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL ltl-ICOIUJ 15 engraved with the School crest. After much applause, Mrs. Wright was induced to say a few words. Our best wishes go with her in her new work as hostess at the R.C.A.F. station at Mountain View. To the accompaniment of Mr. Cohu on the Chapel organ, the Choir ushered in the supper by singing hymns from the balcony. The joke of the evening was the Pater- son clan who came in, seven strong, variously attired as cooks, serfs, a page and a jester, carrying the Boar's Head and the Yule Log. T.C.S. Amateurs, or Christmas Entertainment The end of Term found many boys frantically reading scripts and searching high and low for everything from bow-ties to loaves of bread. Meanwhile Mr. Maier and Mr. Hill attempted to put together a maze of stage equipment. In usual Trinity fashion, the entertainment contained songs of the S.S. and J .S. Choirs, a number of funny skits, and a play written and produced by Mr. Thompson. Mr. Jarvis waved his baton from the footlights, while blushing Campbells and Scotts cavorted and sang with dashing Goodalls and Lamberts to the sprightly tune of Floradorag in the encore, the gallant Reid sat on fair Be- dore's knees, and .... lluckily the stage was reasonably solidl. Physical training instructor Keyes led a squad of Big- side boys, with suits reversed and masks on the back of their heads, through a series of intricate exercisesg from the point of view of the audience, backs, necks, arms and legs should all have been twisted and broken. Not to be outdone, the stalwart Middleside boys raised their voices in song lHolton usually a little off keyl in honour of beautiful Genevieve CLeSueurJ. Healey, in "The Changing Face of T.C.S.", combined the comical attributes of our masters into one inimitable, irritable, and shuffling schoolmaster, who made experi- 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ments lproducing egg-powder out of arsenicj, and dealt out quarters indiscriminately. Throughout the class, Clarke was avidly eyeing a picture of Betty Grable pasted in the fly-leaf of his book: when the students left, the Master opened the book, glared, and remarked: "Well, the boy hasn't got such bad taste after all!" In the second act, a new master lMackiel, terrified by a fire alarm, asked the cause. Replied the lackadaisical students: "Perhaps Miss Smith got caught in the elevator shaft!" "Or maybe Mr. Scott caught his tie in the lathe!" Talk on the Arctic The mysteries of the Arctic, which have intrigued many boys, were made clear to us this Term in an address given by Major D. L. McKeand, an Old Boy of T.C.S. He traced the Eskimo back to the mongols in China, show- ing how those ancient people first colonized Canada, and how their descendents, Indians and Eskimos, still live in the Arctic and on the Prairies. The enormous territory which Major McKeand supervises took many a boy's breath away, especially when they heard that the popula- tion is only 6,000. His stories of the progress from back- ward savages to good Canadian citizens is a monument to such men as Major McKeand. He ended his address with a few stories of Arctic life, and emphasized the opportuni- ties offered to young men by the Arctic. We owe Major McKeand a lasting debt of gratitude for his most interest- ing and instructive evening's entertainment. Lecture by Dr. David Berger Sincere thanks are due Dr. David Berger, a Polish X- Ray specialist, who came from Montreal on January 23 to give us a most interesting lecture. He talked vividly of the German invasion of his country and the beautiful city TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL li.lCCOlil'J 11 of Cracow where he lived before the war. We were also given amazing statistics about the overwhelming superiority of the Nazi army against the Poles both in numbers and equipment. Dr. Berger and his family fled before the Germans and at Lwow the Russians interned them. They gained release about a year later and crossed Siberia to Japan. Finally they entered Canada a year and a half ago. A sound motion picture, issued by the Polish Govern- ment, ended his talk by illustrating the points of his lecture. The film was entitled, "Poland Will Never Die" and it showed us the fine buildings of Warsaw and Cracow and some quaint customs carried out there. Finally we saw the Polish people at war in Poland and Great Britain. Congratulations The School offers its congratulations to R. P. Jellett C92-'97J who has just been elected President of the Royal Trust Co. Mr. Jellett is one of the Senior members of the Govern- ing Body, and for nearly fifty years he has been a most loyal and generous son of T.C.S. The Royal Trust Co. is to be congratulated on its new President. Tom Hyndman Memorial Prize Mrs. J. B. Hyndman of Oakville has established a prize for Gym. work in memory of her son, Tom, who was at the School from 1936-1939. Tom became a Sergeant Pilot in the Air Force flying Spitfires and he lost his life return- ing from an operational flight in October, 1942. The prize will be known as The Tom Hyndman Memorial Prize and it will be given annually to the best gymnast in the School. Tom himself was one of the best gymnasts in the 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD School, and taught many other boys the different gym. exercises. Political Science Club On January 28, under the direction of Mr. Hodgetts. the initial meeting of the Political Science Club was held. The charter members being Mr. Hodgetts, Black, Clarke, Common, Dobell, Giles, Healey, MacLennan, Millward, Paterson iii., Southey, Stewart i., and Wisener. Paterson iii.. was elected President. Millward, Secretary, and Com- mon, Treasurer. The Headmaster was unanimously elected Honorary President. It is the purpose of the club to study, examine, and discuss fully, any aspect of world politics in general, and of Canadian politics in particular, and to develop clear and in- telligent thinking in relation to such problems as may be discussed. It is hoped that from time to time outside speakers will be brought in to address the club on subjects of special interest. Milestones l The School takes great pleasure in congratulating Mr. and Mrs. Ketchum on the birth of their third son, Nicholas Ferrar Jay, on December 20th. An unusual half-holiday, consisting of the last three morning periods on Wednesday, February 3, was given to the boys in honour of the Tottenham's Iirst son and second child. A trip to the ski camp was quickly organized, and the boys made good use of the fine weather. Thank you, Mr. and Mrs. Tottenham! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 ' Greetings from Old Boys The School felt particularly privileged to receive telc- grams of good wishes from Old Boys on the last day ot term. The tirst came from Flying Officer J.'W. iBillJ Draper. C40-'41l and was sent from North Africa where Bill is now flying a Spitlire with the School's crest painted on it. The message read as follows. "Please give Christmas greet- ings to boys and staff of the School". It touched us all most deeply to think that Bill could find time in the midst of battling the Luftwaffe to send such a thoughtful message to his School. The other telegram came from Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., President of the Old Boys' Association. It read as follows: "Greetings and best wishes to staff and boys of the School from the Old Boys' Association." It was most kind of Col. Osborne to remember the School in such a way. Music Hour A music hour was held in the Hall on the evening of February 5. The works played were Lalo's "Symphonic Espagnole" and Schubert's "Trio No. 1 in B. flat". The Lalo composition is the newest addition to the School's record library. It is an exceedingly fine record- ing by Bronislau Huberman and the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra. One would naturally expect Huberman to give an admirable performance, but this recording seems to cap- ture every atom of his virtuosity. Lalo himself was born in 1825 of an old Spanish family that had lived in France for generations. Though attracted to Chamber Music, he wrote one violin concerto, and the "Symphonie Espagnole". It is for this last work, per- formed first at Paris in 1875, that Lalo is most famous. The second offering of the music hour, Schubert's "Trio in B flat". was added to the record library last QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD October. Schnabel, Onnou, and Maas are the artists, and although the work is filled with the faultless and inex- haustible melody of Schubert, it did not appeal to the listeners as much as the first composition. The Trio was, in the opinion of many, too effeminate, and the somewhat boisterous music of the "Symphonie Espagnoleu seems to have found more popularity. Mr. Dewar's Lecture Mr. Michael B. U. Dewar came to the School on Satur- day. February 6. He is Deputy Director-General of the British Ministry of Supply Mission in America, and he has been posted since August, 1940, at Washington, D.C., where he is in charge of manufacture and purchase of tanks and artillery for the British Army. On Saturday night, in the Hall, Mr. Dewar gave a lecture on British and American tanks. He showed four films, one of the American M3. two of the M4, and one of the British "Crusader", "Co- venanter" and "Valentine" tanks. The iirst three of these were the official United States government films, but the last one was taken by the lecturer in England. They showed the performance of these tanks in sand, mud and water, and in climbing obstacles. Between these interest- ing films, Mr. Dewar gave short talks on the features of these tanks. He regretted that he could say nothing about the Russian tanks, because he knew nothing, but his lecture on the guns, armour, tracks and suspensions of the British and American tanks was most instructive. Mr. Dewar answered the questions of numerous interested boys, who remained behind, after his talk, to clear up certain doubts. We feel most grateful to Mr. Dewar for enlightening us on a subject which is so important in these days of znechanised warfare. We look forward to a return visit of Mr. Dewar in which he will talk on the other branch of his work. namely artillery. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOHIIJ -Q House Notes? BETHUNE HOUSE The other day a note was affixed to thc notice board which read as follows: Stiff collars will not be required on Sundays. Soft white shirts will be in order. Reason: Labour shortage in the laundries. Scene: A circus tent, in front of which is a large rest- less crowd to which a barker is saying a few words. Barker: .... Introducing, ladies and gentlemen, the most astounding specimen of this spectacular type, never before seen by the public, never again to be seen by the public iwe hopei. absolutely unique, the only one in captivity lthank goodnessj. folks, I give you .... l crowd boos, but one little man applaudsj .... I give you ..... lcrowd again boos while little man cheersl .... I give you the ninth wonder of the world . . . the bwentouse fousse ! ! . . . fdeafening boosi . . . It will cost you only one thin dime, the tenth part of a dollar! Come one, come all, here we have it, in person . . . ? lThe little man in the crowd jumps on top of a portable soap box and questions the barker.l Orator: Naw! dat's all wrong, suh. Habn't youse heard de latest? Now, is dat so? Well den, let meh enlighten youse. It's like dis: Youse see .... COrator removes hat and scratches left ear with right little fingerl . . . youse see, in de year ob our Lord, one thousand, nine hundred and forty tree, dat's dis year, suh, well, dis year, de Boss, he rules dat from now on all us dat hab bin wearin' dese hyar colars wid de fancy stiffin' job done 'em, why all us got to gib up wearin' dem on 'ccount ob de Boss done said dat from now on de laundly done said dat dey wont put no more ob dat dere stiffin' 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD stuff in dem colars. So youse see dat we hab got to go to de Meetin's from now on wid on'y dem frousy jobs dat neber seen none ob dat stiffini Well, meh, suh, ah believes dat dat is gwin to be very bad fo' de more-ale, suh. Ah tinks dat de on'y way dat a young un kin look smart, suh, an' feel smart, suh, dat is to wear one ob dese hyar colars wid de stiffin' in to de Tabernacle on Feastin' Days, suh. Ah do, suh, s'help meh! iOrator descends from soap box, folds up and puts same in left hip pocket amidst loud booing from the crowdl. Barker: Ah don' . . . lcatches himselfj .... I can't see your point, Sir. Orator: llooks up, astounded: quickly sets up col- lapsable soap box and hops on samel. Youse don't see mah point, suh? Barker: No. Orator: lremoves hat and scratches left ear with right little finger, then jams hat down over ears.J Ah bin hearin', suh, dat dis bwentouse fousse has bin wearin' a colar wid de stiffin' in it. It hab bin wearin' dis colar 'cause it hab bin usin' its bathroom to clean dis hyar colar an' put de stilfin' in it. Dat's why it hab bin called de bwenthouse fousse. It uses de bathroom fo' colars on'y! Now dis fousse should not be called de bwentouse fousse, suh. It is on'y a fousse 'cause it is bein' patriotic an' upholdin' de more-ale by usin' its bathroom fo' to clean colars, 'stead ob fo' itself. An' it gibs de monies dat it sabes on soap it don't use to de war fund. De bwentouse fousse is patriotic, suh! ! ! f Crowd boos while Orator waits for Barker's responsej. Barker: I think, sir, that you have missed your rut by a little. The bwentouse fousse is wasting soap and starch needed for the army by cleaning and starching its own collars in its bathroom. And the money that it saves on soap that it would use on itself if the bathroom were not in use, this money that it saves and gives to the war effort. is nil! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 2 Crowd: Here! Here! Barker: And I think that it would be a much greater boost to morale if the bwentouse fousse would use its bath- room for itself! .... lCrowd cheersl. Orator: lSitting on soap box weeping when same col- lapses.l Sniff. Barker: Introducing, ladies and gentlemen, the un- patriotic and fousty bwentouse fousse . . . lCrowd cheersl . . . . which is being exhibited free ! ! ! . . . . lDeafening boosl. For the benefit of those who like to hear of the glories and triumphs of Bethune House, we enclose the following, though we ourselves feel that no such praise is required, as Bethune House is forever rearing her statuesque head and speaking for herself: Oh, Bethune is the noble House Which needs not song or say, Of captains, games rooms, Bigside boys, It is comprised today. -J.J.S. BRENT HOUSE Saturday again, and that means A.R.P. Gosh, but I hate those classes! So darn boring! All you hear about is air-raid wardens, rescue parties, stirrup pumps, H.E. bombs, gas attacks, air-raid shelters . . . who wants to know about all that stuff 3 we'll never be bombed .... House notes, house notes-hummm .... Oh! Oh! here he comes. the Chairman himself. Here we go again! As far as I'm concerned, I don' t care what he says, I'm going to start those "censored" House notes. l"censored" means "bla.nkety-blank-blank"l . . . Gol1y! they're a nuisance- but Bill Greer says "make 'em good, original, better than they were last time by-whoever it was". Oh well ! ! . . . what's that Monsieur is saying? .... It is necessary that Q4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD we should on no account whatever, deem it improbable that enemy aircraft will drop high explosives and incen- diaries on our metropolitan areas to strike terror into the minds of our civilian population in this country ....... Bosh! ! What would be hit if Toronto or Montreal were attacked? Enemy spies probably haven't heard of them. What's that he's saying? .... Twelve hours in a refuge room! .... that certainly reminds one of Bethune House . . . . the typical fug! . . . Pardon? . . . look through every room for incendiary bombs? . By the way, I might talk about some of BRENT'S notables and future heroes by looking into EVERY room. For instance, I might mention Healey, the most original actor and debater-Wilkinson the smoker-Gay Goodall, the Prefect-"Glin-child"Curtis, and "Dago" Speirs, the gymnasts. Then there's the Prefects' study . . . but we don't talk about that! We have Banister, Black and Bovey . . . B standing for BEST skiers. We have Basketballers too-Keyes fvice-captainl, "Flash" Gordon and others. There's "Bid", the boy no one could stop lin more ways than onel and Delahaye, Middleside's lineman of linemen. LeSueur and Johnson are the School's best shots and the latter is THE red underwear originator. Forbes closes windows so well f?J, and Roenisch is the witty individual who rebukes the House Oilicers and the bottom-flatters when they have already closed their own windows before he comes. Even at this season we might go as far as to talk about cricketers such as Mackie, and there's Howard, Higginbotham and Holton fNo! not "Granny"-he begins with an H, he is definitely not the type for that jolly-old game . . . but he's somewhat of a fiend at rugby, thoughj. What's that the Chairman is saying? .... Take care how you attack an incendiary? .... By the way, talking about taking care of something, we might ask who looks after the Billiard Room .... Who? . . . Yes, of course . . . OUR Housemaster and Delahaye. Yes, quite a place, that Bil- liard Room. What's that, sir? .... Decontamination? . . . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 Come to think of it, they need a few expert squads over in Bethune. Oh! .... I just remembered, last, and least this time, we have Mac's smallest brother, "little Mac" lLaugh1in, of coursei. Don't forget, we have the "Thin Man"-the wire-John B. Wight QB. for Brent, naturallyl. We might extol the virtues of Brenters for pages more. but naturally the "Record's" chief censor, and a bethunite at that, won't let us. What? What's our chairman talking about now? .... Gas attacks? .... Speaking about gas attacks, I wo - - - ...... "Q" BRIEF BIOGRAPHY WHEELER, A. D.-"Al" strode into T.C.S. in 1941, and during his short stay here, proved himself to be a good athlete and a line fellow. He was the tallest boy in the School, and turned his height to good use in sports. He played on the first football and basketball teams, came third in the Oxford Cup, and set a new School record for the high jump. In his last year he was a House Oflicer, and a member of VIB, where he was famous for his spelling and French pronunciation. Al left in January to join the Navy, and we wish him the best of luck in his search to find a ship with seven foot hammocks. ,' bij' f? Aiiliail- 9. 1, 4,342 ' ff gf- , 5?-ff 4 -Q01 -.1 ffm- 1 7 ' 'ff' e ' 12 lp A cxfe' -:f 1 l ' ' I' '. J W 1 ,Ill -- 5 -,f,. KA ' ' lll Im . 1 5 ef . ,ll 'Ill , .. -- ,gi,,,,f . .. i ,, L ,. .- .-,uf - .weflw - '. , . . ,- . i ,' 4135- -J xikunwlgjn. , QB TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'i Sci-iooi. W , ofeafzs German Guilt January 26: In an extremely well argued struggle the house finally approved the motion which stated that in all peace negotiations no distinction should be made be- tween the German people and the Nazi State. Patterson iii. opened the debate by tracing the story of German con- quest through history. He pointed out that the army, which was representative of the German people, was iight- ing courageously, and ended with a plea not to punish a few for the crime of a nation. Beament. speaking for the opposition, pointed out that Versailles had ruined Germany in the last war, and that if we gave the Germans a proper education they would turn out all right. Clarke told an interesting story, which illustrated the fact that an accomplice is as guilty as the actual criminal. He closed by asking the house to re- member the other wars Germany had been in, before the Nazis came to power. Bovey stated that a democratic education was necessary to change the German attitude, also that we are out to gain an international peace, and therefore we should first overthrow Hitler, and then help the German people to recover. There were some excellent speechs from the floor, and the affirmative was upheld by a vote of 63-34. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 PP I g et Contributions-552 COMMANDOS Who are these men who strike by night With vengeance and with might? Instill the murderous conqueror With panic and affright. The spirit of countless thousands Goes into their attack, What fear we for the future When men like this come back! We hail thee, valiant warriors, With cheering and applause, And wait the day you'll rid this world Of hatred's evil laws. -K.H.B. TRILLIUM The inshore waters wore a cold, grey mask, as if to cover some awful wrong. The worn padre at the tiller of the creaking fishing smack scowled as he thought long- ingly of words he was pledged to forget, and tried not to curse the luck that relentlessly sent men of his trade out into this scorning world. Why must priests of 1942 act 28 TRINITY CO-LLEGE SCHOOL RECORD like martyrs of yesterday? Why must they slave to teach men of Him? .... Suddenly the boom and sail crashing about his figure roused him! That fool darky of his had taken it into his fool head to lower the sail. Granted, the wind had long ago died, but that black didn't know a hal- yard from a red duster! The priest left the tiller and his thoughts and set about furling the sail. The negro, Jose, laboured heavily under the strain of the oar, but the burning contempt of the padre sent his oar driving into the sluggish water. They rowed endlessly, side by side, ever in search of their livelihood. The darky sweated and the priest thought. They made up the poorest ishing team off Cape Breton Island. The scarred bow slit through the silent swell. A sullen jar shook the boat. The padre stiffened. There were no reefs nor sand bars out in this waste! A rotten log then, or the shell of some submerged hulk! He went for'ard to see what harm had been done to the bow. The padre clutched at the gun'all for support, the colour drain- ing from his face. His knuckles gleamed white against the wood. There in the swaying water by the bow float- ed the body of a man! His clothes were ragged and his face was clotted with blood. With a shrug and a mutter the skipper of the dirty fishing smack tore himself from the sight. This was the coastguard's worry. He and Jose took the oars again. As the boat passed the bloated body, Jose cowered away from the sight. The priest took the oars himself, glancing over the bow. A thousand feet ahead floated an upturned boat! The priest slapped Jose's face, knocking the fear out of him. He told Jose to row, and went to the bow. The capsized craft was a lifeboat. The padre tried again to curtail his language as he saw the half sunken forms of lifeless bodies. Two young-looking boys in R.C.A.F. uniforms floated side by side. each clutching in his stiffened grip the uniform of the other. They must TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL R.ICL'OHlJ Q24 have drowned lighting each other for a place in the life- boat. or helping each other to such a refuge. Even as he saw it the leaden-grey form of a woman sank, her torn dress bubbling back to the surface. Jose rowed silently around the fatal boat. On the far side the corpse of another woman floated only because her clothing was caught in a rowlock. The priest motioned Jose to row closerg he would unloose the dress and set the body free for its long journey. As he bent to tear the dress he looked at her face. She was young! Some man had lost a lovely wife! "Jose!" he cried suddenly, "a child!" He lifted the baby from the back of the woman who obviously had lost her life in trying to save her child! But the infant was still. It did not move or cry out. He pressed his ear to its breast. Hope! There was a faint throbbing! In a moment the baby was wrapped in the priest's pea-jacket. Jose held him and smiled. He looked like a mother when he smiled like that! The padre turned so that the negro might not see the storm on his face. Jose would not think of rowing, but was tempting the baby with a finger dipped in rum. The father took the oars and headed for the silent disaster. Again in the distance rose another lifeboat, capsized and with jagged holes in her upturned bottom. In his fishing smack the priest circled it from a distance. He was forming no found1ing's home. But even at that distance there were corpses. As he eyed the shattered planking of the lifeboat the priest's eyes turned to mere slits. The splintered boards were not caused by any ordinary foundering! They were the deadly work of gun- fire! A submarine in Canadian waters again! Sure enough! That was not the body of a man, but the head and shoulders only! That bloody pulp to the starboard was no corpse, but the torn leg of some innocent being! Turning from the repulsive sight he saw a chicken coop. Beside the coop fioated a lifesaver. It bore the name 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Trillium" in letters that had once been gold. Inside the lifesaver floated a torn, navy-blue capf The priest lifted it from the water. Across the front of it, too, read "Tril- lium". Inside the ofticer's cap, which was the cap of a ferryboat captain, was the one word "James". As the meaning of the whole dastardly episode crashed into his thoughts. the screaming cry of supercharged engines lifted his eyes to the yellow fabrique of an R.C.A.F. training bomber. A whole lifetime of restrictions broke loose. He swore lustily in the solid Nova Scotian style at the unforgivable carelessness of a country that could train airmen for other lands, but could not guard her own jugular. "The Empire Air Training Plan!" he cried after the haughty aircraft. "Say you're sorry 'n be damned! Spend our coppers on flags 'n button polish, posters 'n side- drums, 'n to hell with the Nazis! Cry for armament for defenseless merchantmen, 'n watch the dirty U-boats cry 'Havoc' 'n loose their torpedoes in our vitals! Send our very sons 'n daughters to a bloody Rendezvous, 'n watch your inshore ferry skippers throw away their lives use- lessly!" The padre was flinging out hate so fast the tears were streaming down unchecked. "Smile, you ...... you sons of satan, 'n watch us cringe! Captain James, Captain Stoney James. was my father!" -J.J'.S. "IF WINTER COMES VVILL SPRING BE FAR BEHIND?" "If winter comes will spring be far behind?" How long this snowy blanket o'er the earth? This wintry vastness obfuscates the mind. How long--Ye Gods-before the spring's rebirth? Where in the forest to a sparkling pool, Come stately stag and doe and shy-eyed fawng TRINITY COLLICGIQ SCHUHI, lil-IQTOICIJ 131 To drink the water running clear and cool, Beneath the pale grey sky of early dawn. When lark with sweet song wings to heaven high. When fields and meadows seem alive with flowers. The murmuring brook-the ancient mill nearby: The mountain torrents swell'd with April showers. At dusk when rosy sun has sunk from sight, Beyond the purple hills in splendour drest: When camp fires flicker in the waning light. When creatures seek to slumber and to rest. Upon the lake the mellow moon shines bright, Making a silver path from shore to shoreg When wooded slopes are wrapped in peaceful night, I would that it were spring for ever more. -H.C.B. SHADOWS I see the curve of Pevensey within the wild sweep of the lake And hear the blust'ring Channel as the saltless rollers breakg The swan-like ferry churning slowly takes me many miles away, Rememb'ring lights in Piccadilly or of tossing yellow hay. A lofty pine on Baltimore is really Changtonbury Ring, A sordid shack, a castle that is blown and withering. Oh, everywhere and everywhere I see the shadows of my home. In hills, on trees, in bright cold nights. in smiles and sparkling foam. -J.H.B.D. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LENT Snowg Wind, cold nights, Low skies and glow Of shaded lights Inside. Skisg Flashing skates On ice, thrown free, A ball rotates To air. Throughout The long full days Our thoughts will roam Far away- Home. -J. R. d. R.. STUNG ? "Oh, darling, come in. Where have you been? Oh, you're all wet but it does not matterg come here and sit by me. I have not seen you for such a long time, here, come along." Surlily he moved over to the couch and sat beside her, his coat glistening with snow. "Tell me all about it, darling, we thought you were never going to come in. There, there." She brushed some snow off his back and then put her arm around his neck saying, "Dinner will be ready in a minute, dear," with .her face very near his. He did not move but stared moodily at the patterns on the carpet in front of him. "Come nearerg you know youire awfully clumsy, oh, I did not mean to say that, but you must admit you're not being very like yourself to-night. Oh, I know you're tired but I told you dinner will be ready soon. There, there darling, but there TRINITX' COLLEGE SCHOOL HJCCORIJ 33 are worse things than that." As she said this she drew him closer and then she kissed him softly on that place just in front of the ear. He growled and then even went so far as to snarl, but a Pckinese never does have a very nice character at the best of times, and a hungry one. EVER WOFS8. J.H.B.D AS ETHELBERTA SEES IT The other day one of our reporters had to cover an assignment on the changes in Petry House. He thought that this would be easy as he lived there himself, and thus all he had to do was to write his own opinions on the sub- ject. However, he suddenly realized that his own views would hardly represent those of a cross-section of "the Public". And for this reason he thought the matter over that night in bed. Whether he had fallen asleep or not he is unable to state, but he says that he heard the follow- ing conversation-apparently between two mice. "Why, my dear, you could have knocked me down with a feather! I'd just finished spending the Christmas at my Uncle George's." "But, Ethelberta, they tell me that it's all stone there. Where does he live?" "Ah, but you see, Hermione, Uncle George lives in the panelling in the dining-hall. He gets quite a lot of scraps there and he says that on Friday evenings they usually play some simply heavenly music there." "Then why isn't it more popular, darling?" "Well it's apt to be draughty and there are so few suitable sites for homes. Anyway as I was saying, you could have knocked me down with a feather when I got back. I was positively flabbergasted. I iinally recovered though, and simply dashed up to our apartment. My dear. you may not believe me, but for half an hour I couldn't find it-I just couldn't! I quite lost myself on all those 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD stairs. But fortunately I found our little nest perfectly safe, although it was simply covered in saw-dust. We were terribly lucky compared with some people though. Poor, poor cousin Claude!" "What happened to him, darling ?" "Why, didn't you hear? He was cemented up in a wall. Lucille saw it all, but she was too petrified to do anything-absolutely anything." "Well, I don't blame her one little bit, I shouldn't have been able to myself, but it must have been terrible for Claude. I knew that that sweet little thing, Angeline, had her tail cemented in and that Horace had to bite it off for her, but this is far worse!" "Hermione dear, how awful! But Joyce-you re- member her, don't you? Well, she was living in the white cupboard that used to stand on the second floor, and when she came back lwe all left this house for the holidays be- cause there was no heatingl she found that, to her amaze- ment, the cupboard had disappeared. She searched high and low and at last she found it on the top floor. Benjamin will be so angry .... " "Benjamin! I thought Joyce was married to Leonard!" "Why, my dear, didn't you hear? Leonard was caught in a trap by the boys who were in room three last year." Then our reporter heard a snap and a shrill squeak. A mouse was found in the trap in the morning. The reporter went down with mumps that afternoon. -W.D.M. THINGS THAT GO BUMP! The great Boscombe Manor reared itself sombrely against a black sky. An old clock in some remote corner chimed out the twelfth hour with terrible finality just as Isobel, with fear in every feature, crept from her cold and inhospitable bed. The pad of her bare feet on the hard TRINITY COLLICGIC SCHOOL li.l'1CUlilJ 35 floor echoed through the ghostly hall to be lost somewhere in the winding of passages. In the faint light ahead she could see a great oaken door barring her passage. Instantly she was filled with foreboding and for a moment stood undecided. High on the wall the eyes of a painted lord seemed to follow her. She shivered and went on. Almost unwillingly she reached the door. Suddenly the high-pitched squeaking ofthe mechanism shattered the eerie silence. With hand on knob the girl peered fear- fully over her shoulder as if expecting some nameless horror to make its appearance. Satisfied, she slowly swung the heavy door back on its rusty hinges: all at once her eyes widened and she fell back terrified. her features work- ing convulsively-there at her feet, baring its sharp yellow teeth threateningly. was The Boseombe Mouse! --I-I.C.D.C. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OFF THE RECOKQ EXAMINATION BONERS Sam. Johnson was hampered by a quick temper, ugli- ness, and posterity. In building the bridge over the Hellespont, the Persians used paper ropes for girdles. He ate a heartless breakfast and went on. iii Lunch time in Hall. Throughout the whole meal there is a continuous babble of voices. Occasionally when some- one gets up to go and see the Headmaster, the School quiets down and the boy is greatly humidified. ac: as 2:-1: Stumped in an examination, some boys use their imagination as can be seen by the following definitions: wainscot-a vest or a kind of bed. magenta-the electrical part of a motor. pate-father. ii 1:5 25? ii: He was carefully synchronized by the examiner before being allowed to enlist. if if HF ik if A person is illegible for the draft if he is under 19 years of age. ff f TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RIGUUIQIJ AFGHANISTAN ALPHABET lRep1'inted from thc' Fifth Form Magazine 'A B C D 'E F G H I J K 'L M N o P Q R S T U V W X Y Z for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for 'orses. lamb, sir? thighlanders. mation of the toenail. brick. vescence. a second I felt kinda queer. lyou try to think of this onel an eye. oranges. ancis. leather. tic. sment of the law. the wings of a dove. lwhat reared it's ugly heady. for ty lTomahawkJ. for the bread line. for mo'. for for two. for instance. for Victory. for two instances. for breakfast. for goodness sake. for breezes. 1942! -R.E.M. and M S R TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "THE F00 F00 BURD" lEdzto1"s note: Any similarity to any charac lwfmg or dead is purely coirncidentaw We have before us at this time A mystery most deep, The Foo Foo Burd, who ilies by night, When we are all asleep. Says Horace Smith, of Middle Brent, "I've seen a Foo Foo Burd," But I do know, from sources true, It can't be seen or heard. And Slug, and Jake and Hairy Sam, And all the 'Smoker' boys Claim to have heard the Foo Foo Burd Which I know makes no noise. The WINMAN, who, as you all know, Has telescopic sight, Is yet the only one Who's seen The Foo Foo Burd in flight. He tells me that it flies by night. And sleeps when we're around, It leaves its clues in dining halls But doesn't make a sound. When Table Seven wants some fun They point at Wall or ground And say, "Oh, look, a Foo Foo Burd,' And Mr. Scott turns round. And from the illustration, folks, You'll notice, I daresay, The Foo Foo Burd, it has no wings, But still it flies away. ter either TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL l'i.l'ICORD 39 So when you find things lying 'round. Or something has occurred, You can be sure, I guarantee. It is the Foo Foo Burd! eR.F.W. 1With apologies to the Winmann FURTHER EDUCATION OF THE NEW BOYS Recently two letters came into our hands by surrepti- tious channels, and they serve to illustrate a further aspect of a new boy's education. The first letter was written early in the Michaelmas Term, and was addressed to the boy's lirst girl friend. Dear Barbara. I expect you wonder why I am writing to you. Well. I hope you don't mind too much. School seems so boring after last holidays, I don't seem to be able to concentrate: I'm always day-dreaming. Do you feel the same way about school as I? Next holiday seems so far away! When do your holidays begin? Perhaps We will be able to go to the movies. I hope so. It was awfully nice seeing you last holiday, if even for a few days. I must finish off now. Hoping that you will write to rne if you don't have too much homework. Yours always, JOE. P.S. Have you a spare photo lying around? The second letter, written to the same girl, was sent at the beginning of this Term. Babs Darling, Forget you, Oh, you gorgeous creature, how could I? Not after the times we've had together. You're tops on my hit-parade, no kidding. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I'm coming down to Toronto on Saturday to play the College and I thought we might meet after the game, go out to supper, and then trip the light fantastic at the Castle. By the way, could you get a good date for my room- mate? He's not bad looking, and he certainly can dance! Well, I guess you won't have time to answer this, but I'll give you a jingle on Friday night, and we'l1 talk the situation over. Tell your Mother that I'll see you home earlier this time, and that I'll have her car back all in one piece. CThat is, of course, if we get the car.l Tons of love, JOE. P.S. I liked the snaps you sent me, but I think the best was you on skis. MASTERS IN THIS HALL 'Twas on a railway journey And it happened by a fluke That in my C ---- was B ---- Arguing with S ---- . Then wandered in a dandy In the neatest of cravats, And pretty soon H ---- A ---- With a gentleman in S ---- . The man by me was skinny But the suitcase on his knee Was not initialled C ----- , But bore a large G.-. Yes, all these seven masters Were assembled on the train, The other eight would rather wait And drive there with the C ---- .... C school carl -Anon. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 Letter to the Sports Editor Ill Letter to the Sports Editor, The Record, Trinity College School. Dear Editor: "To grant possession and use of for compensation" is the definition that the Concise Oxford Dictionary gives for the word "let". It is a soft, simple, gutless word never used on the gridiron. Where you used it in your last edition in the writeup of the S.A.C. game, it intimated that out of the goodness of my heart I allowed that inverted southpaw to kick a convert. Phooey! I ordered him in my most authoritative voice to kick that convert. and stated that I would snap the ball. Hah! Did you ever see such a bea-utiful snap? It bulleted out to that suilline centre secondary in a perfect spiral. Is it my fault that it hit his shoulder pads and nearly knocked him over? If he had had his hands in the right place it would have landed right in them, with the seam up! And did you see even so much as a loose cleat break through the middle of that line? No, sir, you did not. But I suppose that just as a mole is blinded by the daylight, so a snap feels lost when looking at the world right-side-up. Anyway, I'll give him the benelit of the doubt this time and not slander him for the ball just drip- ping over the cross bar after it had caromed off the right upright. I guess there was the right thought behind it anyway. But did he ever take a long time to get that kick away! I could lnot wanting to boast or anythingj have dropped a field goal from the centre strip in that time! I think that both you and your public will agree with me that the following expresses the true feeling of a team for such a burden as a snap: 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD There is a sorry thought, Keeps pounding in my ear: For worms and moles and dumb snaps We must shed a tear I fear. To prevent any undue scandal, Mr. Editor, I shall re- main unknown to my admiring fans. Resignedly yours, ANONYMOUS. Letter to the Sports Editor 121 Spares, Rooms B and C. The Class Room Block, Trinity College School, 16.49 o'clock, February 2. Letter to the Sports Editor, The Record, Trinity College School. My dear Editor: I am writing this epistle in anticipation ,of a letter that you will get from a certain elongated, horse-drawn bread wagon as sure as Colonel Stevenson in just now getting up to see what I am doing. I hope that what I herein will unveil to you will cause that walking rulebook's effort to backfire. Scum! He will spread that winning, .07 karat leer across his cherub chops and drawl something about his snazzy snapping, and Fred Q. Fan will garner it like price- less pearls of wisdom! That corn-fed clothes-horse, he knows no more about the delicate art of snapping than he knows about goal-keeping, and, Mr. Editor, he plays at foustiball! You remember how, in the S.A.C. game, by the subtle system of persuasion, I got him to let me kick that one last convert? You do? Well, you're nuts, because it all took TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RICCOIUI .13 place in the huddlc. Anyway. after I had sowed that seed of wisdom, yon plodding cow came out with the brainchild that HE would snap! Imagine, HIM, a mere backhelder. snapping! Well. after I had recovered from that glaring insult to my profession, I acquiesced. Mr. Backtielder, he minces up to the apple and he puts his hams on it, and he bends his knees, and then it takes two insides and a middle to untangle him from the position that he gets himself into. Name of a thousand gum trees. I though he-'d never get himself up. There he sits with his head on the ground between his legs! Him a snap. hah! You know the rest. He snapped an end-over-end spiral to me instead of to the quarter who was supposed to hold the ball for my kick. Only my natural ability and sure hands enabled me to recover it, and with callous delibera- tion in the face of the onrushing tide that flowed over that prostrate misfit's body, I dropped a bea-utiful convert over the very centre of the cross bar. That is the true story, Mr. Editor, but I know what that advertisement for adhesive tape will probably call it. If he does, I challenge his fags to meet mine in the middle dorm bathroom, Bethune, with wet towels on February the twenty ninth. If he wishes to make further terms, my seconds may be found in the Brent House smoker from one- thirty to ten-thirty p.m., inclusive, but I Warn him of the school-girl complexion, that this is a duel to the last fag and no new-boy calls barred. In closing, I trust that Fred Q. Fan will see to it that my daring challenge is accepted by the vaunting Greek god. Yours. SOBEY ITT. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 44 NAME 5 NICKNAME l Campbell Chas Clarke Sir Benje del Rio Del Dewar Drebe Goering Herm Goodall Gay Greer Earwig Hayes Pudge Huycke Ferd Lambert Syd Macdonald Casanova Parker Pose Reid Porp Scott Scotty Symons Froggie AMBITION Do something bad Prime Minister surgeon agricultural tripos Charles Atlas I1 Wing back architect A sub-lieut. over 7513 censored small to grow a moustache to look athletic admiral 3 star selection ULTIMATE END Sing-Sing soap box orator duck doctor usher musclebound straight jacket janitor hen-pecked six feet under under the table Santa Anita smooth as a. baby gout A.B. basketball TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RIEORD 45 KNOWN FOR his temper skiing gibberish kilts not smoking playing soccer trying to draw Toronto the lates he should have sunburned nose mail Presquille food barber lists cooking PREVIOUS EXISTENCE taiI0r's dummy parrot worm Q bookl eel love bird shark termite mountain goat Foo-foo bird lady-bug prairie wolf Baby Panda porpoise Penguin tadpole FAVOURITE PASTIME censoring shootin' it V being a brain l music hour Betty I Brent fags L 4 Toronto i working hard worrying l writing letters l A peach fuzz I I belly laughing modern history Y loud shirts APPEARA.NCE virtuous bowlegged latin butlerish slick handsome ? mature-ish coy innocent Western pugilistic Falstaffian suave gigolo 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, January 23 Port Hope Juveniles, 1942 Eastern Ontario Champions, soundly trounced the School 8-1 in their first game. Port Hope, with two games under their belts, already this year, were too fast and had too much experience for the First team. The School showed great improvement as the game went on, however. In the first period Foote, Ashby and Rowden scored for Port Hope, Rowden scored two more goals on passes from Ashby to make the score 5-0 at the end of the second period. Port Hope had over twice as many shots on goal as T.C.S. had in the first two periods but the great work of Beament in goal for the School kept the score down. In the third period, although outscored 3-1, the'School carried the play, Port Hope scoring its goals in break- aways. The School team had overcome their stage fright in this period and matched trick for trick and speed for speed with the Port Hope team. Foote with two goals and Rowden with one were the scorers for Port Hope, While Symons on a pass from Huycke ii. scored the School's lone counter. The three stars of the game were Rowden and Ashby for Port Hope, and Goodall for the School. P0rt H0pe--Goal, Burleyg defence, B. Bailey, Lewis, centre, Ash- by, wings, Rowden, K. Downey. Subs: Dolzko, Foote, Keeler, C. Downey, A. Bailey. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL R.l'ICOltlJ 41' T.C.S.--Goal, Beamentg defence, Britton, Brooks, centre, Shortg wings. Goodall, Parker. Subs: Huycke i.. Huyckv ii., Symons, Campbell, Laing. SCHOOL vs. l.AKF.Fll'1l.U At Lakefield, January 27 The School suffered its second setback at the hands of a fast Lakefield team, 8-4. After an even first period Lakefield scored three times in the second to take a com- manding lead. The School, however, finished strongly and scored three times in the last period. The game was clean and fast throughout with only one penalty. The School opened the scoring early in the first period when Parker scored on a pass from Goodall. Harris, how- ever, tied it up before the period ended. Lakefie1d's first line of Harris, Onorato, and Giroux combined to score three goals in the second period making the score 4-1. This period was all Lakefield's with the School getting very few shots on their opponent's goal. Onorato and Mackenzie added two more goals to Lake- field's total before Short scored the School's second counter. Onorato and Harris each added their third goals to com- plete the Lakefield scoring. Goodall and Parker scored for the School as a result of a continual Trinity power attack. The School showed lots of drive in the final minutes of the game and with a few extra minutes might have tied the score. Harris and Onorato were the stars for Lakefield. Huycke i. was the best man on the ice for the School. Laketleld-Goal, Hyde, defence, Hemsted, Moore: centre, Harris, wings, Onorato, Giroux. Subs: Agnew, Mackenzie, Crozier. Stephens, Dickson T.C.S.-Goal, Beamentg defence, Britton, Campbellg centre, Shorty wings. Parker, Goodall. Subs: Brooks, Laing, Symons Huycke i. . 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. COBOURG At Port Hope, January 29 The School scored its first victory of the season de- feating Cobourg Juveniles 11-7 in an action packed game. The School Went ahead 2-O in the first period, and then added eight goals to three by their opponents in the second. Cobourg made the game close by outscoring the School 4-1 in the final period. Huycke i. and Goodall scored for the School in the first period in which the great goalkeeping of Macdonald for T.C.S. and Walker for Cobourg were the feature. Walker suffered a nasty cut in the mouth at the end of the period and was forced to retire. Martinik finished the game. Short, Symons and Parker scored two goals and Huycke ii. and Britton one each in a thrilling second period in which tempers flared and T.C.S. matched bump for bump with their opponents. Macdonald was again sensational in this period pulling off twenty-seven stops, five of which were solo efforts by Cobourg men who had broken through the School defence and got a clean shot away at the un- protected goalie. But Macdonald outguessed them re- peatedly. Maize, Bulger and Oulahen scored for Cobourg. In the final period, which was spotted with frequent fights and penalties to both teams, Leonard with two and Garden and Maize scored for Cobourg. Goodall was the lone Trinity marksman. At times during the period free- for-alls threatened and the game nearly got out of hand, but the bell saved the situation. The whole School team was outstanding, making the three star selection difficult. Goodall and Macdonald, how- ever, were a shade better than the rest. Oulahen was the best man on the ice for Cobourg. Cobourg-Goal, Walker, defence, Rawlings, Carey, centre, Maize, wings, Oulahen, Bulger. Subs: Moore, Garden, Leonard, Markle, Martinik CS.G.J T.C.S.-Goal, Macdonald, defence, Britton, Campbell, centre, Short, wings, Goodall, Parker. Subs: Brooks, Huycke i., Huycke ii., Symons. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RIWORU 49 SCHOOL we SAINT ANnmcw's c'ol.l.l-zur: At Toronto, IN-bnuiry 3. The First Team got due revenge for the only loss they suffered last year, by defeating S.A.C. 7-O at Varsity Arena in Toronto. The School, led by the two Huyckes, took a commanding lead of four goals in the first period, then added a goal in the second and two in the third to complete their total. S.A.C., although getting off to a poor start. improved as the game went on and but for the great work of Macdonald in the School net they might have broken into the scoring column more than once. Huycke ii. with two goals and Huycke i. and Short. each with one, were the goal scorers for the School in the first period. Huycke i. also picked up two assists. S.A.C. started off well in the second period with the two Garratts and Brown testing Macdonald with several hard shots. Goodall, however, broke away from an S.A.C. attack and scored on Montgomery in the S.A.C. goal. Mont- gomery played well throughout the period. Campbell and Huycke ii. completed the School's total in the third period which saw S.A.C. striving vainly to break through. Brown hit the goal post when he was in alone on Macdonald but luck just wasn't with S.A.C. Huycke i. and Macdonald were the standouts for the School and J. Garratt was the best for S.A.C. S.A.C.-Goal, Montgomery, defence, Clarkson, Kennedy, centre, J. Garratt: wings, P. Garratt, Brown. Alternates: Erring-ton, Fleming, McLeod, Wynne, Donachue. T.C.S.-Goal, Macdonald, defence, Britton, Campbell, centre. Short: wings, Goodall, Parker. Alternates: Brooks, Laing, Huycke l., Symons, Huycke ii. SCHOOL vs. OOBOURG At Cobourg, February 5 In the most exciting and closely played game of the season, the School and Cobourg played a 6-6 overtime tie. The School came from behind a 1-0 score to take a 2-1 lead 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD at the end of the first period. Cobourg scored three goals to the Schoo1's one in the second period and after each team had scored one in the third period the School tied the game up with fifteen seconds to go. The School opened the scoring in the overtime only to have Cobourg even the count at 6-6 with a goal with only seven seconds to go. The game was marked with frequent penalties but no repetition of the rough play of the earlier meeting of the two teams. Maize opened the scoring for Cobourg half way through the opening period but Goodall and Huycke ii. put the School in front with two quick goals towards the end of the period. Bulger, Campbell, and Oulahen put Cobourg two goals up in the second period only to have Parker cut their lead to one goal on a nice passing play with Goodall and Short. Bulger again put Cobourg two up early in the final period but the School put on a power play and Huycke ii. scored on a pass from Huycke i. and Symons. Goodall than climaxed the School's drive by putting Brooks' pass behind Walker in the Cobourg net. Parker put the School ahead in the overtime when he scored from a scramble in front of the Cobourg net. Co- bourg could not dent the tight School defence, so with less than a minute to go, pulled their goalie out of the nets and sent on six forwards. The result was disastrous for the School. Mclvor scored on a screened shot to tie the score with seven seconds remaining in the game. Laing for his good defensive work, Huycke ii. for his work up front and Bulger for his general aggressiveness for Cobourg, were the stars of the game. Cobourg-Goal, Walker, defence, Oulahen, Markleg centre, Maizeg wings, Leonard, Bulger, Alternates, Campbell, Gordon, Moore, Mclvor, Bradbury. T.O.S.-Goal, Macdonald, defence, Britton, Campbellg centre, Short, wings, Goodall, Parker. Alternatesg Laing, Symons, Huycke i., Huycke ii., Brooks. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL H.l'1COllD 51 MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope. Jauuuuy 29 Middleside got off to a flying start for the 1943 season by defeating Port Hope 4-1. There was no scoring in the first period, but this was mainly due to the sensational work of Reid in goal, who time and again pulled off specta- cular stops. In the second period, T.C.S. found their true form, scoring two quick goals, the first on a neat passing play. in which Stewart i. scored on passes from Morgan ii. and Howard: and the second on an end to end solo rush by Do- bell. In the third period, Sneyd fired Port Hope's only goal, which was followed a moment later by goals from Sinclair and McMurrich. Middleside, though a trifle shaky at the start, grew better as the game progressed, showing a brand of hockey that should carry them far in future games. Port Hope-Watt, Sneyd, Hunt, Dotzko, Tuer, Roberts, Trenouth. Rowden, Watson, Brown. 'l'.O.S.-Stewart i., Morgan ii., Howard, Dobell, Sinclair, McMur- rioh, Wight, Gilbert, Murray, Fisher, Reid. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE ALI. STARS At Port Hope, February 3 Middleside, in its second game of the season. played against what appeared to be a very formidable opponent. but it turned out otherwise. Though Trinity won 5-3, the score would have been much greater for the School if it hadn't been for the sloppy and listless exhibition put on by them. Sinclair scored the opening goal of the game, but the All-Stars countered with two quick goals before the end of the first period. However, in the second stanza, T.C.S. fired three goals to one of the All-Stars, to draw well out 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in front. Dobell scored from McMurrich on the first, and his goal was followed a moment later by one by Morgan ii. on a nice pass from Stewart i. Later in the period, after Dotzko had scored for the All-Stars, Dobell again counted this time on a solo rush. In the final period Morgan fired his second goal, assisted by Stewart, to end the scoring. There were few bright spots in the game, but with a little more drive, Middleside could have produced some very exciting hockey. Port Hope-Dotzko, Tuer, Abrams, Payton, Hunt, Watt, Robert, Barwell, McGi11is, Lexnis. T.C.S.-Stewart i., Morgan ii., Howard, Dobell, McMurrich, Sin- clair, Wight, Murray, Phippen i., Butler, Sutherland. LITTLESIDE HOCKEY THE LITTLESIDE HOCKEY LEAGUE Never before has a hockey league of this type been formed at the School, but with the season nearly half over it bids well for success. It was formed so that boys who did not make either Bigside or Middleside could play or- ganized games and have the fun of competition. There are eight teams of about eight players each, four consisting of Brent House boys and four of Bethune House boys. They are captained by Bovaird, Speirs, Savage and McIntyre from Brent, and by Scott, Phippen ii, Paterson i. and French from Bethune. There are two parts to their schedule. In the first, Bethune teams play Brent teams, and in the second, Bethune teams play teams from their own house, while Brents play teams from their own house. N.H.L. ruling is used all the way through. After both parts of this schedule have been played off, the four leading teams play off amongst themselves for a very handsome prize. As we go to press Bovaird's team is leading the league, with Speirs' team making the going very close. We TRINITY COLIAEGIC SCHOOL R.l'Zlfl'lllll g,,, should like to know just where Scott's team is at the mo- ment. We could find no trace of it on the comparative graphs on the notice board. SUHOOI, vs. PORT HOP!-I At Port Hope. January 30 In the first game of the season, the Little-side team skated hard to victory over Port Hope 10-1. In the first period goals by Roenisch and French put the School ahead 2-0. The School lengthened its lead in the second period, with Hope scoring three goals and Roenisch one. Four goals by Banister ii., Roenisch. Hope and Sut- cliffe, completed the scoring for the School, while, owing to a penalty, Barkwell tallied for Port Hope. Roenisch and Hope were standouts for the School, while Barkwell played well for Port Hope. T.C.S.-French 1Capt.y, Phippen ii., Decker, Robarts, Roenisch, Higginbotharn, Dawson, Hope, Sutcliffe, Banister ii. Port Hope--Reaves iCapt.J, Hunt, McGi11is, Mark, Jarvis, Tur- pen, Pomeroy, Paeden, Sidey, Kellough, Barkwell, Austin, Sneyd, Lewis. BIGSIDE BASKETBALL SCHOOL vs. OSHAYVA C. I. At Port Hope, January 22. The first basketball team ui its initial game of the year scored a decisive victory, trouncing Oshawa by a score of 56-22. T.C.S. took over the lead early in the game. and though Oshawa twice came within two points of tieing the score, Trinity withstood the attacks, growing better as the game waned. A very potent line in the game was Lambert, Keyes and Gordon. Gordon scored thirty points. but many of his baskets were due to the fine passing plays of Keyes 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and Lambert. Wheeler, playing in his last game before joining the navy, was very steady as guard. If the first game is any indication, the basketball team should have a very good season, for it showed great promise. What makes it seem even more remarkable, is the fact that there were very few old colours back from last year. Oshawa-Simons QCapt.J, Reed, McColon, Meuser, Swarn, Poloz, Findly, Barta, McKenzie. T.C.S.-Lambert, Keyes, Gordon, Wheeler, Turcot, Millholland, Southey, Saunderson, Wynne, Wilkinson. SCHOOL vs. COBOURG At Cobourg, January 29. The School won their second league game by defeating Cobourg 26-15. Owing to the extremely slippery floor it was a poorly contested match. The Cobourg shooting was weak and the condition of the floor cut down the effective- ness of the School's fast-breaking offensive. These factors kept the score down and at half-time the School led 16-7. The School held a decided advantage in this half and were sparked by Wynne with six points. The second half was much more closely contested and the play grew rough as both teams began to lose control. The game ended with the School ahead 26-15. Gordon and Wynne were the top scorers for the School and Throop and Rawlings played well for Cobourg. ' Oobourg-Rawlings, Peterson, Summer, Throop, Charles, Harris, Mallory, Mercer. T.C.S.-Lambert, Keyes, Gordon, Turcot, Southey, Saunderson, Wynne, Wilkinson. IRINCQIP,-XIS IN INlIIHIWIIfSIIJIf S R. X. I,m-Sm-ul' .md It. IXIUC. 51mI.1:r BIGSIIDI? I3.'XI.IIIf'Iq - - 1 'H . - . , . . . A - It I 5 :rr I I Iv I Ix X C Sm... I. Cm. PI1 ppln. I. X. IXI. IIux..l. Il. Cn. XX. in-ud.lIl. C1 I Ind I Il IN1dn1lLI I XX SIX II I II Il I I' I Br IMI. . . .RNA . . .. U , . . , 1 , I NI Iylr.-wr f S f xmpIwII S IN I1mIu'rl Kl.S"l'.'Il.'I.S' If.'x"l'l:lCl.11l.N',IIli.N' I IW-I ' wmv SKI EW Q K 5- C A ,F 1945 Mk aikggiv-'is' QPict1 yNRP d DLC. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. ILECOHD 55 MIDDLESIDE BASKETBALL 'r.C.s. JUNIOR-'S vs. Pom' Mori-: luuu souooi. .IIYNIOIIS Ati Port Hope, February 8. The Junior Basketball team were soundly trounccd by the Port Hope High School Juniors 67-6. Port Hope fielded an experienced team which completely overwhelmed the Juniors, many of whom were playing their first game. The Port Hope scoring was fairly evenly distributed and Watson, with fourteen points, was the leading scorer. P.H.H.S.-Hagerman, Bosnell, Downey, Watson. Currelly, Ful- ford, Hodgson, Trott, Braidward. T.C.S.-Harris, Edmonds, Fulford, Edwards, Hare, Braide, Phil- lips, Warner, Gourley, Wharton. SQUASH SCHOOL vs. R.A.F., PICTON At Port Hope, December 5 The School team. captained by Clarke in Hayes' absence, won over the R.A.F. team by ten games to two. The Picton team were very much out of practice, most of them not having played since they left England two years ago. The results were as follows:-Clarke lost to Robbins. 3-03 Goodall won over Tothill, 3-13 Macdonald lost to Rob- bins, 2-0g Wight won over Oldfield, 3-0: Higginbotham won over Hicks 3-0: Symons won over Leveroni, 3-03 Clarke won over Purvis, 2-03 Goodall won over Oldfield, 2-03 Mac- donald won over Purvis, 3-03 Wight won over Tothill, 2-0: Higginbotham won over Leveroni, 2-03 Symons won over Hicks, 2-0. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD NEVV BOYS' COMPETITION, DECEMBER 5 The standard of this year's gym. competition was the highest it has been for a long time. This was mainly due to the excellent polish with which the boys who have come from the Junior School did their exercises, and it shows how successfully the plan of a gym. competition in the Junior School has worked out. The boys from Brent House did especially well, and gained all the points for the Magee Cup. The results Were: Q2 Magee Cup Pts. 1. Drewry ....... ........... 9 6 10 2. Hope ........ ........... 9 5 7 3. Gibson ........., .........,. 9 4 -- O'Grady ,......... ........... 9 4 5 5. Roenisch ,..,..... ........... 9 0 2 Sinclair ........,... ......i.... 9 0 2 7. Jarvis ..................... ........... 8 7115 - 8. Hungerford ..................... 85 - 9. Melville .,,.............. ........... 8 3 -- 10. Braide ............... ........... 7 91,5 - 11. Chapman ....... .......... 7 7 - Nicholson ........................... 77 - MAGEE CUP This year, due to sickness, less than half of the seventy- iive new boys took part in the annual New Boys' Boxing Competition. The few bouts that did take place were highly interesting, and showed some good talent, but the boxing was by no means up to the standard set by last year's new boys. Some of the best bouts were fought by boys that were too old to qualify for the Magee Cup. Chapman won his weight after a series of very fine fights, and Bedore showed some skilful boxing to win his weight. TRINITY COL.l..lCGl'I SCHOOL l'tl'ICOlilJ 51' Melville obtained the ten points alloted to the new boy under fifteen years of age that is best boxer. Forbes came second winning the featherweight boxingg Richard- son came third, and McMurrich fourth. Sinclair came fifth obtaining one point. The finals of the boxing were as follows: Paperweight-Malloch beat McLaughlin ii. Flyweight--Melville beat Hope. Featherweight-Forbes beat Richardson. Lightweight-McMurrich beat Fisher. Welterweight-Delahaye beat Wade. Middleweight-Dobell beat Long. For the second year in a row Brent copped the Magee Cup. This cup is given to the new boy who obtains the highest total number of points from the cross-country race. the gym. competition, and the boxing, provided that he is under fifteen years of age on September 1. This year Sinclair was the winner with 13 points. Mel- ville and Drewry were tied for second with 10 points. Mc- Murrich, the only Bethune contestant that finished in the first ten, came fourth. The complete totals for the Magee Cup:- Race Gym. Boxing 'Iiotal Sinclair ........ ......... 1 0 2 1 13 Melville ........ .... - - 10 10 Drewry .................. .... -- 10 - 10 McMurrich ......... .... 5 - 3 8 Braide ........... .... 7 - - 7 Hope ...,...... ..... - 7 - 7 Forbes .......... - - 7 7 O'Grady ............ ..... 1 5 - 6 Richardson ........ - - 5 5 Banister ........... ..... 3 - -- 3 Roenisch .......,. - 2 - 2 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD The Junior School was greatly honoured by the visit of Her Royal Highness Princess Alice, Countess of Athlone, on the opening of the term. We are very sorry not to see Mrs. FitzGera1d's cheer- ful face among those present this term. Owing to ill health she did not feel able to resume her strenuous duties as matron. We shall miss her and we wish her the very best of luck. A hearty welcome goes out to Mrs. Sturgeon who has come to us this term as nurse-matron. Having spent some six years at Netherwood in New Brunswick, Mrs. Sturgeon has already had considerable experience in school routine although she may iind that there is some difference between small girls and small boys! We wish her a long and happy stay with us. It was a great pleasure for all at the J .S. to receive a week-end visit from Mr. Edwards. This is the first time that we have seen him since he joined the Army and we hope that now that he has found his way back here We may see him again. Snow seems to have been the chief topic of conversa- tion so far this term. If you are a skier you are delighted and if you are interested in hockey on the outdoor rinks you are not quite so enthusiastic. Tobogganing on the Town Hill hit a new peak this year both for speed and for distance covered. Did somebody mention chicken-pox? We certainly didn't waste much time starting it off, but at the moment people seem to be losing interest after the few very mild cases we have had. At the moment our fingers are still firmly crossed and we hope that the fact that the ground- hog did see his shadow may even help the chicken-pox too! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOUL ll.l'TCOltD 59 ATHLETICS Captain of Hockey-G. A. Payne Vice-Captain-J. D. Thompson In spite of the loss to the Senior School ol' all but three Old Colours, the hockey squad seems to be shaping wt-ll although most of us could do with quite a lot more ex- perience. So far we have only played one match, but others have been arranged with Lakeneld and Ridley. U.C.C. vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope, February 3 The first period was very evenly fought with T.C.S. possibly having a slight edge due to the size of the rink. U.C.C. started off the second period with a goal by Murphy. Payne tied the score a few minutes later with a goal for T.C.S. The last period saw a very determined effort by U.C.C. to break the tie but in spite of some very close shaves the score at the end of the game remained, U.C.C. 1, T.C.S. 1. INTRA-MURAL SOCCER CHAMPICN SHIP Soccer seems a thing of the dim and distant past with all the snow on the ground, but as the champions had not yet been declared in the Soccer League when the last Record came out we give the final scores here. Tanks 16 pts., Navy 14 pts., Army 10 pts., Marines and R.A.F. 7 pts., Commandos 6 pts. Leading scorers: Payne, 13 goals: Crowe, 11 goals: Thompson i., 10 goals. ' THIEKILLER Slowly the great body moved forward, ever forward. The great, clawed forefeet pushing aside any hindering 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD obstacle. A piece of muddy weed crossed its face, block- ing the view, and it snapped at it viciously. Once it stretched its long, scrawny neck upwards and took a quick breath of air. Even a large, fresh snail chewing upon a waterweed did not entice it off its course. It was bent on an errand, an errand of merciless evil. Then, as I watched it from my position on the bank, it stopped. It was preparing for the attack. It drew back its head, planted its massive feet firmly in the mud and peered forth into the murky waters. What was its objective? Suddenly it lurched forward, its legs beating the Water and leaving swirls of mud behind while the darting min- nows fled in terror. The battle was nearly won. One snap of those powerful jaws and the little duck was dragged to the bottom at the mercy of a ruthless killer. A yellow feather slowly floated to the top and was blown away in the breeze leaving no evidence of the dreadful murder that had taken place. -T. Huxley MUSSO'S LAMEN T Oh where, oh where have my little ships gone? Oh where, oh where can they be? Have the shells run short? Are the bullets all gone? Or are they down under the sea? -J. P. Williamson THE ARCTIC Fort McPherson, where I live, is situated about one hundred miles north of the Arctic Circle. It is on the Peel River, a branch of the Mackenzie, and used to be a centre for both Eskimos and Indians. Now there are only Indians and the nearest Eskimos are a good hundred miles north. TRINITY COLLICGIG SCHOOL l'Ll'll.'UlllJ 61 In the summer, when the Indians are all in, there is ai total population of from three to four hundred people. These Indians earn their living by trapping and shooting muskrat. Our house is large and warm and is heated in winter by wood stoves. We have electric lighting, produced by a gasoline motor, but the Indians use coal oil and gas lamps. The workshop also has a lathe which runs from the gaso- line motor. My father takes three services every Sunday and also visits the Indian trapping camps in the winter. He has had to be a sort of Jack-of-all-trades and his many jobs include running the Post Office and making coffins. My mother does all the nursing as well as running the W.A. In the summer, when we have the midnight sun, it is almost as light as day all the time although everything has a reddish hue. In winter the sun only appears from about eleven until four and even then it is not very light. The nearest post to us is Arctic Red River somewhere between twenty and fifty miles to the south. At Aklavik, about one hundred miles to the north, there is a large hos- pital, a school and stores. There is also a movie theatre but it unfortunately costs about one dollar to get in. Michael Dewdney. SALVETE Abel Smith, R. F. ..................... Lieut.-Col. Henry Abel Smith. Royal Horse Guards, London, England. Fawcett, G. O. ............................. Mrs G. H. R. Fawcett, 50 Crescent Road, Toronto. Col J . Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., Holland-Martin, G. E. ............ Flt.-Lieut. C. G. Holland-Martin, R.A.F., Charlottetown, P.E.I. Sowdon, N. R. B. ........................ Col. H. N. Sowdon, Aylmer Road, Aylmer, P.Q. Williams, A. R. ............................. A. R. Williams, Esq., 14 Robinwood Ave., Forest Hill Village. 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A GOOD EXCUSE QCopy of a letter sent by employee to employer on overstaying leavel. Dear Mr. Dwyer: On February 26th, 1940, I left on ten days' leave at my brother's farm in Cobblerock, Ark. On February 28th, my brother's barn burned down all except the brick silo which was damaged at the top by the bolt of lightning which started the fire. On February 29th, he decided to repair the silo right away because he had to get his corn in it. I was going to help him. ' I rigged a barrel hoist to the top of the silo so that the necessary bricks could be hoisted to the top of the silo where the repair work was going on. Then we hauled up several hundred bricks. This later turned out to be too many bricks. After my brother got all the brick work repaired there was still a lot of bricks at the top of the silo on the working platform we had built. I said I would take it all down below. So I climbed down the ladder and hauled the barrel all the way up. Then I secured the line with sort of a slip knot so I could undo it easier later. Then I climbed back up the ladder and piled bricks in- to the barrel until it was full. I climbed back down the ladder. Then I untied the line to let the brick down. However, I found the barrel of brick heavier than I was and when the barrel started down, I started up. I thought of letting go, but by that time I was so far up I thought it would be safer to hang on. I was going pretty fast at the top and bumped my head. My fingers also got pinched in the pulley block. However, at the same time the barrel hit the ground and the bottom fell out of it, letting all the brick out. I was then heavier than the barrel and started down again. I got burned on the leg by the other rope as I paggla--L A r1Di:m -.pg-. I R ,l 1 .y , 5 i L 1 ,lu , A. ., i if TRINITY COLLl'IlIl'I SCHOOL R.I'lCUHlJ 6:-1 went down until I met thc burrcl again which wcnt by faster than before and took thc skin off my Shins. The doctor wouldn't lvl mc start back until March Sth. which made me two days ovcr lcnvc, which I don't think is too much under thc circumstances. Yours truly, Hay Winston. UT 9. Hocmiy 3' 'W l ,' " l ls- 5 'F 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOYS ga. 'D X OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service Word has recently been received that Lieut. H. D. S. Russel C31-'34J, R.C.N.V.R., is missing after operations in the Mediterranean. He had volunteered for submarine duty and was at- tached to the Royal Navy in the Middle East. It is fervently hoped that news of his safety will soon be received. 11 Z1 Ii? Capt. Alex. MacLaurin C22-'25l who was mentioned in despatches for his work at Dieppe, is with the H.Q. Com- pany of the First Battalion, The Black Watch of Canada. He had hoped to return to Canada for leave but plans were changed. 1741 fi? 126 175 Gordon Wotherspoon V19-'26J has been promoted to Lieut.-Colonel and appointed to an instructor's post at the Senior Ofhcers' School in England. Last November, Bill Crossen V26-'30J was sitting in the inn mentioned in Goldsmith's Deserted Village when he noticed some familiar faces he had not seen since he was at T.C.S. They turned out to be Bill Braden, Basil Southam and Dudley Dawson. We are told that the unexpected re- union was duly celebrated. 221 11? fi- X -A TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. RECOILIJ 65 Mjdshipman Dick Birks C39-'42l was laid up with pneumonia for some time but has now recovered. it ff. SZ- 173 K Craig Somerville V31-'41J is at the Bombing and Gunnery School at Paulson, Manitoba. if 1- ii ii in Captain the Rev. C. H. Boulden has now been posted to Headquarters in London: he had been Chaplain at No. 1 Neurological Hospital for over two years. In December he wrote to say that he had seen Major Duncan Croll, Lt.- Col. Ian Cumberland, Lieut. R. F. Osler, D. J. Corrigal. W. J. Leadbeater, Major Ward Irwin, Major H. K. Vipond. Major F. E. Wigle, Capt. R. T. F. Brain. While at the hospital Capt. Boulden preached in the neighboring churches frequently and was for a time teach- ing in the local High School. 12 S ll' i if Capt. F. E. Cochran U28-'35J is now Adjutant of the First Canadian Transport Column, R.C.A.S.C. il 11 fl i i Lawren Harris C26-'29l is attached to Headquarters in London as a War Artist. At present he is painting portraits of some of the Canadians who distinguished them- selves at Dieppe. Some of his work has been on exhibition in Ottawa and has been much admired. "Lornie" says he constantly meets Old Boys, and they all look forward to getting the Record. ik 231- 2111 if vil- Flight-Lieut. H. S. McDonald V19-'21J sends his best Wishes to the School for 1943. He has lately been posted to Yorkshire. HK: is 911 14 if Jim Cleland V24-'28J was married in London, on December 19, to Miss Margot Beatrix Nelson. He enjoyed the small package of chocolate the School sent him. 66 TRIN'ITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD John Catto U12-'13l is a Major on the staff of The Chief Signal Officer, Headquarters First Canadian Army. He says he travels about England a good deal and enjoys it. 22? ik :F M. H. Baker U14-'19J has been moved to Headquarters Canadian Reinforcement Units. He sends his best wishes to the School and finds the Record very interesting. 22? ZS II? 22? wk Flight-Lieutenant Hugh Russel C33-'39J is home on leave for a short time after making many operational trips. is il 236 36 :F Lieut. C. F. R. Dalton V19-'2lJ R.C.N.V.R., is attached to H.M.C.S. Visor, Sydney, N.S. He enjoyed the chocolate. Lester Dillane C20-'22J says he has seen several Old Boys at his clearing station. He is attached to No. 2 Casualty Clearing Station, R.C.A.M.C. if SF SS if if Sterling Ryerson C29-'32J, Lieutenant in the Royal Regiment who was taken prisoner at Dieppe, has written to his wife as follows: "Life goes on fairly evenly here. There is a fine group of 11 officers in our mess, one New Zea- lander, one other Canadian and nine English chaps. All were Well educated and from divers callings. The conversations, the discussions and the remini- scences are most interesting and stimulating. "I take a half-hour's walk every afternoon with a young Englishman, and we speak nothing but French, which We are studying along with Ger- man. We are still in handcuffs CNOV. 91 but are not suffering. We are in fine shape." 8 1 It Ik if TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL KPICORIJ QT Lance Corporal W. D. Bethune V10-'14l is with No. 1 Special Tunnelling Company, R.C.E. He writes to thank the School for the chocolate and Records and says he has just returned from Cornwall where his Company was open- ing up the old tin deposits. He mentions having seen Jim Sharp C13-'14l. fn- K- 1- ur if Bill Jackson C38-'40l is now an L.A.C. at Rivers. Manitoba. He is engaged to Miss I. A. Jones and hopes to be married in March. t .1 1 . 2.1 Sub-Lieut. E. C. Cayley U33-'39l arrived home unex- pectedly in January for a few days' leave before being transferred to another ship. He was on duty in the Channel for a time and had an "interesting" timeg then he was post- ed to a course at Chatham. Midshipman Peter Cayley V37-'40J is now on a battleship. Sub-Lieut. A. J. K. Jukes C34-'38J is now attached tio the British Navy and is on a corvette in the Middle East. if if it Q HF Flying Oilicer Jack Langmuir U35-'40l is on coastal patrol duty on the East Coast. He says the new quarters are quite luxurious incluling a recreation hall with bowling alleys, swimming pool, rifle range. tennis anl badminton courts, etc. After a long patrol at sea such recreation would seem to be very necessary. 1? ff D! Q i The T.C.S. boys at the Royal Canadian Naval College seem to be keeping their end up very well. German has re- cently been appointed a "Cadet Captain" and deserves con- gratulations on being singled out for this added responsi- bility. Davidson acts as pianist for Chapel services and on other occasions. In the Christmas standing German ranked third out of 50, with an average of 81292: Jellett ranked second out of 50 with an average of 82.77 3 Heaton ranked Hfth with an average 78.894, 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Gordon Tracy U40-'41J is now an AC2 in the R.C.A.F. 3? if SS 'F if Ward Irwin is engaged to a nurse whom he met in England. They hope to be married in the near future. John Osler C22-'30J says how glad he is to receive the Record. He is now Chief Instructor at No. 2 Reinforce- ment Unit. John has lately seen Con Harrington C26-'30J on a course at Larkhill, and Taffy Fyshe C21-'30J who is in command of a battery. it if if fl S Brick Osler U20-'26J, a Governor of the School, is acting as adjutant of the 6th Light Anti-Aircraft Brigade. Monty Gunn V26-'32l is a Subaltern in the same unit. Campbell Osler U29-'37J is forming a training battery in L.A.A. Work and is stationed only three miles from his brother John. 236 ii: :XI if Lieut. Bob Osler C21-'29J is grateful for the chocolate the School sent him. He has recently seen Jim McMullen U25-'SOD who had been on staff work, George Cruickshank C12-'16J who is Records Oflicer, and Len Carling C30-'32J. fb 511 all If Z Heber Evans C18-'23J writes to say he is finding Engineers work most interesting. He sees Old Boys con- stantly and Jack Rogers C24-'33J is in his Company. Heber appreciated the chocolate. His address is: A Coy., 2nd Battalion, R.C.E. gr fl? if Lieutenant Don Byers C26-'30J recently completed a special course in Wales. where he encountered "shades of T.C.S. dorms." 9? 13? Dk 1242 rl' TRINITY COLLICGI-I SCHOOL HJ-ICUILIJ 69 Major Peter Osler V27-'33J was married in Toronto on January 23rd. He spent the previous three months at Debert, N.S.. ran into Tom Staunton V30-'343 who was also married recently. and Lieutenant Hugh Henderson C30-'36J, R.C.N.V.R., and his wife. Peter is stationed in Truro. ff 11 1? 31? 8 John Holmes C25-'31J is an Engine Room Artiiicer on H.M.C.S. "Calgary", and was in England a short time ago. ll K1 If W Q Ward Emmans V28-'32J is a Lieutenant in the R.C.A.. stationed at Petawawa. He was recently married. C O 1 5 1 Sub-Lieut. Bill Harvey V34-'38i is on a minesweeper. stationed on the West Coast. M4 ii if Il if John Duncanson V33-'41J, a Sub-Lieut. in the R.C.N. V.R., has been to the West Coast with a draft from Toronto. il if if if S Lieutenant D. E. ff. Jemmett V26-'30D, R.C.N.V.R.. has been appointed vice-consul for Canada and naval liaison oflicer at St. Pierre-Miquelon. Chris Eberts V26-'29i was formerly Canada's representative to the Islands. ii 21- if If 1 Bob Berkinshaw U38-'41D is stationed at No. 5 S.F.T.S.. Aylmer, Ontario. if i QF 8 1 R. L. Archibald U24-'28D is a Lieutenant in the Black Watch of Canada. if if 8 i 0 Flying Officer David Partridge V34-'38J is now station- ed at No. 2 S.F.T.S., Uplands, Ottawa. Q 1 0 if if 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Geof. Boone C19-'26J is a Major, at Canadian Military Headquarters, in Ottawa. il? 211 IE YX4 :lf Major John Cape C24-'26l,R.C.A., returned from over- seas last August, and has been taking a StaH Course at R.M.C., Kingston. 2? 211 if if :Xi Captain Mac Reed C27-'33J has also been at Kingston, after two years overseas. if if i if fl' Lin Russel U24-'28J is a Captain, working at the Directorate of Requirements, Department of National De- fence, Ottawa. Colonel C. E. F. Jones C17-'19J is second-in-command, Canadian Forestry Corps, Overseas. T. L. Reid C30-'34J is overseas in the Royal Canadian Engineers with the rank of Lieutenant. is fl? :Xi if PX We were sorry to learn that Lieutenant T. W. Fairlie V38-'39l, Ordnance Corps, has been suffering from 'eye trouble, and is no longer in the Army. it 9.3 :Xf SF if Will Black V31-'37J, is a Flying Officer, completing twenty months of instruction duty in the R.C.A.F. He writes from Bagotville, Que., his station for the last two months? "From here I hope to get posted overseas, and I am going to do my best to get on Mosquito Fighter-Bomb- ers. As long as I get over I don't care what I fly. Since last January 09411 I have 'been stationed in Moncton . . . In Halifax I ran into a good many Old Boys, and saw a great deal of Harry Hyndman and quite often saw Hugh Henderson. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 "On my leave at the cnd of October, I spent a week with Howard Smith who is now a Captain. His brother has been posted overseas. I spent a week in Ottawa where I saw Mrs. Norman Taylor and also 'Stal' Armstrong. By the time I get to England I will have just over 1800 hours-quite a change from the last war.' S4 ii i SB 8 David Glass V27-'29l is a Private in the Canadian Pay Corps. W 'ii 3 li ii Congratulations to FfO. David Partridge V34-'38l on his engagement to Miss Rosemary Annesley. fl if 7.2 1 S Bill Fieming f'39-'421 and Bill strong 1'39-'42m have left McGill to join the R.C.A.F. Good luck to you both! fall if 11 Ill III Pilot Officer Ralph Johnson C33-'39l has been a Pri- soner of War in Italy for some time, after having flown a Wellington bomber in Libyan and Egyptian battles. Ralph's family very kindly forwarded to the School a copy of a letter written early last October. He writes in part: "I am tinally getting settled in a somewhat cosy existence. gradually but surely putting my engineering brain to work. It would surprise you to see what use we can make of tin cans, myself being at present engaged in making a stove and oven. Yes, we are becoming chefs, too! .... It is great fun cooking, but better eating. "We have a library here so I get plenty of fictional reading, but I need those educational books too so as to put my time to better use. "We are gradually organizing basketball, soccer having been played the last few months, but I fear the snow will fall before We get far into it. I hope my friends will be good enough to send cigarettes too because they don't all arrive." 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lieutenant Tommy Taylor C26-'32J, who was wound- ed and taken prisoner at Dieppe last August wrote in September and October, and copies of the letters were for- warded to us. On September 20th, he wrote: "Am fully recovered and in good spirits, presently living with some grand chaps, Scotsmen, South Africans, New Zealanders and Australians who have been here, some since 1940. Tommy Archibald, lStirlingJ Ryerson ,.... are with me. Living conditions are quite good and you would be amused at our expert methods of cooking, washing, mending, etc. To-day is Sunday and we had a service in the morning, taken by an English Padre .... " On October 4th., he wrote: "Here it is getting on into the Fall and it is starting to get much colder here as you might imagine. Haven't heard from anyone but expect it is a little early yet. We are all anxiously awaiting Word from Canada .... We are having a bit of excitement here at the moment' and you will probably hear about it- don't worry--hope the boys in Gravenhurst are looked after properly. To-day is Sunday but we have not had our usual service .... Will have some grand stories to tell you in due course." 123 it it Lieutenant Tom Archibald U28-'31J sent a Prisoner of War card via Airmail on September 28th. to R. Grantier Neville C26-'3lJ: "Silly mess to get in, eh? Come over and see me sometime soon! Many Americans have been great about sending us things in England, and I wondered if you might supply my name to any generous individuals or groups you should contact, with a view to the odd food parcel Qsewn in canvas, pleasell, which Canadians can't send us. You might pass this angle on to Tubby Roughton too please. Drop me a line and tell me your dope. Time is what we've lots of. Ryerson and Taylor here." Tom's address is given as Gefangenenummer: 4086, No. 7 Coy. 3 Bn., Kreigsgef.-Oflizierlager VII B, Deutsch- land fAllemag'neJ. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL R.ECOHl.J T3 Lieutenant Maynard Bowman V37-'40i is now over- sms with the Royal Canadian Regiment. '.' l 4 , Stephen Bowman V40-'42l is a Trooper in the Cana- dian Armoured Corps. il fl 4: is W Lieutenant John Band V25-'31l has been on a corvette in the Pacific for over a year. Q 'll 8 If I Sergeant Air-Gunner Bill Cutten V27-'34J R.C.A.F.. left for overseas early in December. His brother, Jim Chitten C28-'37J, is a 2nd. Lieutenant in the R.C.A.. sta- tioned in Regina. If I1 is fi Jack Slee V35-'36l writes: "I have obtained a trans- fer from the U.S. forces, and am now on the divisional strength of H.M.C.S. "Star" as a probationary Sub-Lieut. Thank you for that very fine booklet for the "Old Boys on Active Service". Jack has served in the U.S. Navy as Aviation Cadet. and is able to transfer owing to his dual nationality. He is living at the Anzac Club, 106 West 56th. Street. New York. it if 1 15? i George M. Wadds C21-'23J has been promoted to the rank of Lieutenant-Commander, R.C.N.V.R. He enlisted in September, 1940, and has served on a British cruiser guarding convoys to Murmansk and Malta. SF IF if 12 S L.A.C. John McCullough V35-'38J R.C.A.F., visited the School on January 28th. He has been sent to Moncton. N.B. L.A.C. Tim Cawley C38-'42i is also stationed at Moncton. :XI il if X4 Commander Hurnphry Bonnycastle U20-'21J is Assi- stant Director of Plans at Naval Service Headquarters in Ottawa. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lieutenant John P. Arnold C23-'24J is on the General List, working at the Directorate of Requirements, Dept. of National Defence, Ottawa. 3 if 1 8 Ill Flying Officer Bill Draper C40-'41J who is attached to an R.A.F. Spitfire squadron in Tunisia has been taking part in raids on Bizerte, escorting four-motored bombers and making strafing sweeps up and down the battle front. He has been living in a tent under eucalyptus trees and the squadron's Mess is a stable. He writes: "I have been bombed by night and machine-gunned by day and it gets boring after a while. But worse than that, we have had fleas to contend with. We have done away with them now .... Out here we get so many eggs that it isn't even funny. We all average six a day and just as many oranges. I motored up to Bone from Algiers and it was amazing the way the French people greeted us. As we went through the towns they would cheer like mad and give us Churchill's V for Victory salute. All the traffic was held up to let us pass . . . some fun! . . . . " One of Bill's friends was killed when the wing of his plane cracked coming out of a dive. The other fliers thought that the wing had been tampered with. "A few nights later a beautiful blonde came waltzing up to the canteen and made friends with the boys. We got suspicious of her. Later the police were called and she was arrested. She spoke German and Polish as well as English." Nothing more was heard about the suspected spy. Bill's latest exploit was diving at a Nazi plane in a dogiight, breaking off twenty-five yards in front of the German who hit the tail of the Spitfire and went down. This was his second Focke-Wulf 190g earlier he had shot down a Junkers 88, had a probable on a JU-87, and received part credit for another JU-88. ugx4-.L.-.4 .. nl-rv 'Q ', X1 3. v 4- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL R.BCOltlJ Q5 OLD BOYS' NOTES-ll W. G. Hinds V75-'78l. who died on July 13th., 1942, was a devoted member of the Church of England, and a most loyal Old Boy. In his last year at School hc was a Prefect and then he entered the service of the Merchants' Bank. During his long banking career he was stationed at Gananoque, Mitchell, Quebec and Montreal. He was a life long Mason and in 1941 he was elected a member of the London Lodge of Perfection and presented with the Grand Lodge medal commemorating his fifty years of service in the masonic fraternity. In Quebec he was President of the Bowling Club, President of the Board of Trade, President of the Canadian Club, President of St. George's Society. He was lay dele- gate to the Synod and Warden of the Cathedral. In 1922 he joined the Royal Trust Co. and remained until 1933. He was given a medal by the King and Queen of the Belgians for relief work. if if 8 81 i R. P. .Iellett V92-'97l who was recently elected Presi- dent of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce, gave an ad- dress to the Winnipeg Board of Trade on January 22nd. His remarks were widely quoted and discussed. Mr. Jellett has also spoken in Moncton, Kitchener and London. The theme of his speeches has been "Should Business Under- take New Responsibilities ?", and he has suggested the formation of Citizens' Committees on reconstruction to be composed of representatives from the following organiza- tions: Veterans, Trade, Labour, Agriculture, Construction. Finance, Education, Public Health, Industry. 1 if 12 if if D. H. A. Cruickshank V18-'23l has been in the Foreign Exchange Department of the Canadian Bank of Commence in Montreal, but hopes to enlist very soon. K1 11 'lf 'lf 1 76 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD John David Eaton U22-'24l has been elected President of the T. Eaton Company. In this responsible post he carries on the traditions of the Eaton family which have been built up over the years since his grandfather, Timothy Eaton, founded the business. ik if if if if Bob Hull C39-'42J writes to say he is chicken farming with his father in Panama. He would like to join the R.C.A.F. but he would have to pay his expenses back to Canada and for the present he feels he can do his part by aiding in the production of food. He has over a thousand hens to look after. S? Iii Ik ik :YF Gerald Charrington C40-'42J tells us that everything is much the same at Eton, though everyone wears "second hand" suits. "Sweets" are rationed to two tuppeny bars a week. 23? fif it Simon Young U40-'42J, also at Eton, has done well and is in the top form for his age. :lk :Xl if 3 ll? Michael Reford C40-'42J is at Wellington College. In the School certificate examinations which he wrote at Christmas he obtained eight distinctions and two credits- an excellent record. The Headmaster of Wellington Wrote that Reford's report was perhaps the best he had ever known. if if ik if if We hear that Kenneth Phin is a "tower of strength" at Queenls and doing very well in all his activities. ak Pl? 1' if If Andrew Duncan C40-'42l writes to say he is joining the Grenadier Guards in January, going to an Officer Cadet Training Unit. He had a very successful "half" at Eton and specialized in History. In general he found the scope TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORIJ TT of the work at Eton much broader than in Canada but it was not covered in such detail. A compulsory course in "physical efficiency" has been instituted in England for all boys over 17, and Andrew found himself at the top of the School in Gym. and P.'l'. work owing to his T.C.S. training. He played for Eton at squash, for the Oppidans at the Well game and for the School at rugger. If he had returned for the next "half" he would have been Captain of his house, a distinct honour. He hopes to have his commission by October. Q if 0 Q if Lt.-Col. the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., V97-'03l otfi- ciated at the marriage of Ed. Robson V26-'33l in Toronto last December. O 0 0 O O F. S. Anderson V37-'4Ol is taking an Arts course at Bishops' University. He had bad luck last autumn, break- ing his collar bone in the first rugby game of the season. if f 8 i Q G. W. Spragge V06-'11J, M.A., B.Paed., has written "The Cornwall Grammar School under John Strachan. 1803-1812", which was included in Volume XXXIV of the "Papers and Records" of the Ontario Historical Society. 8 ii fl S S George H. Buckland lMastei- '33-'35l is Director of Arts in the School System in Ottawa. His address is 189 Bayswater Street, Ottawa. it If t 1 3 J. L. Reid V30-'34l is Mining Engineer with the Roan Antelope Copper Company at Luanshya, Northern Rho- desia. Both he and his brother. T. L. Reid C30-'34l. graduated with honours from Queen's University in 1938 as Bachelors of Science. 11 9' k i 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD George Lane U36-'39J is doing war work with the Polymer Corporation Limited in Sarnia, Ont. rl? :lk :Xl IW fl? FEES FOR 1943 ARE NOW DUE Where to Send Fee Two years ago it was decided that for the duration of the war all fees would be collected by the Central Associa- tion, at Port Hope, except from Old Boys in British Columbia and the U.S.A. Please send your cheque to the Secretary-Treasurer, T.C.S. O.B.A., Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ont., or if you are from B.C. or the U.S.A. send it either to your Branch Secretary or to Port Hope, suitably marked for forwarding to your Branch. Amomit of Fee Annual Fee ...,......,............,.,..,....... S 3.00 Life Membership ..................... 350.00 In the case of Old Boys who have just left the School, a special reduction is available to those who are students or who for any other reason feel they need to take advan- tage of it. The reduced annual fee is as follows: For the first two calendar years after leaving ...... 81.00 For the third and fourth calendar years .................. 352.00 fAfter the fourth year the regular fee applies.J It is emphasized, however, that the O.B.A. is in need of full fees from all Old Boys who can see their way to join. Old Boys on Active Service The School is sending the RECORD to all Old Boys on active service, and honorary membership in the Associa- tion is extended to them. However, if any Old Boys on active service wish to make contributions to help defray the cost, the O.B.A. will be glad to receive them. TRINITY COLLICGIG SCHOOL RECORD 79 BIRTHS Kerr-On November 28, 1942, in Toronto, to Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Kerr V33-'37l. a daughter. Ketchum-On Sunday, December 20, 1942, in Port Hope, to Mr. and Mrs. P. A. C. Ketchum V12-'16l. a son. McLean-On November 2, 1942, in England, to Capt. and Mrs. D. W. McLean V27-'30l, P.P.C.L.I., a daughter. Scott-On August 19, 1942, in Barrie, Ontario, to Lieut. and Mrs. H. J. Scott l'32-'3-ll, R.C.A.M.C., a daughter. Smith-Cn December 11, 1942, in Montreal, to Lieut. and Mrs. R. H. Smith V33-'37l, a daughter. Stames-On August S, 1942, in Montreal, to Lieut. and Mrs. John K. Starnes l'31-'35l. a son. Tottenham-On Tuesday, February 2, 1943, in Port Hope. to Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Tottenham, a son. Wily-On December 15. 1942, in Toronto, to Mr. and Mrs. Gordon B. Wily V23-'29l. a daughter. Wotherspoon-On February 8, 1943, in England, to Capt. and Mrs. R. B. Wother-spoon V25-'31l, a daughter. MARRIAGES Davis-Smith-On January 23. 1943, at St. James Cathe- dral, Toronto, Lieut. Neil Currie Davis V33-'36l, to Miss Mora Edmonston Smith. Osler-Taylor-On January 23, 1943, at Grace Church-on- the-Hill, Toronto, Major Peter Scarth Osler V27-'33j. R.C.A., to Miss Cecily Elizabeth Taylor. Robson-Famcourtf-On December 19, 1942, at St. Thomas' Church, Toronto, Ed. W. Robson V26-'33l. to Miss Constance Hannah Farncourt. Staunton-Dundee-On December 23, 1942, at King's Col- lege Chapel, Halifax, N.S., Lieut. Thomas Arthur Gif- ford Staunton V30-'34J, R.C.N.V.R., to Miss Bonnie Dundee. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DEATHS G. W. Miller V32-'33l lost his life in the terrible Bos- ton fire on Saturday, November 28th. Gray had been doing war work in Boston after completing post-graduate training at Harvard Business School, where he studied after graduating from McGill. He was well known in Montreal, as a skier, and also as an inventor. While at- tending McGill he invented a non-fogging goggle which has been Widely used by skiers and applied to industry. He was both manufacturer and salesman of the goggle during the process of getting it on the market, which was done through his own initiative, and With savings from his allowance. The School extends its deepest sympathy to his family. 12 1 if Ili if Carlisle-On January 5, 1943, at Montreal, Que., the Right Rev. Arthur Carlisle, Bishop of Montreal. Cartwright - In November, 1942, Flying Officer George Stevenson Cartwright V20-'26l. Killed in air opera- tions. Jennings-On October 8, 1942, in Sussex, England, acci- dentally killed in motor accident, Gordon Tyndale Jen- nings U97-'98J. Ketcheson-On August 14, 1942, at Brockville, Ont., Lee Albert Ketcheson C88-'89J. Ridout-In November, 1942, at San Diego, California, R. J. Ridout C98-'00J. Wilkie-On December 13, 1942, at Victoria, B.C., Major Charles Stuart Wilkie U88-'93J, in his sixty-ninth year. 99 aw"i"e'i S2'l'319kf 110 C 0 A clelighllul enercw maker -finest chocolate. pure cane sugar and rich millc are ideally combined in this favourite bar 'TheBestMiLlzChoooLate Made MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE LAOQUEBS Metal Lacquers Wood Lawquers - Leather Lacquer-s Parchment Laoquers Bronzing Lacquers Textile Lacquers Lamluer Enamels 7 COSMOS CHEMICAL CO. LTD I PORT HOPE ONTARIO I , ... v.-..-......' , - Q..--' v4:,1 W CAST IRON ENAMELWARE AND PLUMBING BRASS FITTINGS .f 5221 it'LT?ff:2553552525552Eiiiifiiiiziiieiiiii55552552222525553555255if5225522255222552232522siiiziziiiiiiisifiiigi .5525-Z., I"' .iii 722 ,.,. ....I... .,.. 4..,, ,.IT i . .','. i . i .Till'TLITf?i?IT?f???"??ff'ff?'fff'ff1S1?fff1fSf-fl"-"i2gL-fi Por+ Hope Sanitary Mfg. Company, LI'cI. Pom- norm, om. "'c1p-istqes B1 11118 'Uherek a Chrishe Biscuit for every taste' FRESH-CHISI'-DEIJICIOUS-F SOLD iQK'l'1i1Y'.N'IIEHE OOIIIPLIMQENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries I Q msmbumed 1852 Hamumn I I STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8: SON I I Walton St. Phone 174. SAY IT WITH FLOWERS! May we solve your Birthday, Christmas. or "Thank You" problems? Florist Telegraph Delivery Members MITCHELL FLOWER SHOP PHONE 602 Pom- norm MNA -3.1:-:7?3I+. sV""1e, .-fiffiw ' T 1-ff . . . ".:2 ,,'.I , 7-, pf.. Q- l -Q . 4 ' Qgff'-'gil '- is ' T 'rom ws :mmm 'T' i. L Duc-kia Shoes give you more llli-If-fi gwr doual'-l'l1OI'6 honest- to-goociness comfort -- more in- built quality. Come in and see the -afar-irt styles in Dack's "Bond Street" line. Most models are priced at S11-to-day's top value in iine shoes. EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS I DUSTRY Are served efficiently and economically with coals selected by Highly Trained R. 8z P. Combustion Engineers to fit their special steam requirements Rochestem Pittsburgh Goal Go. qoanaaap Limited TGRONTO - MONTREAL W in L w P P 5 , L Q , ,,, Compliments of Doney 8: Giddy Exclusive Men's Wear Phone l63 HAVE- Tea, Coffee, Salads, Sandwiches, Pie or lce Cream a+ TlCKEl.l.'S TheQuali+y I Shop - Phone 70 - 111-I Agents for Decca-Victor l Columbia and Bluebird Records STRON6'S PhoneNo.1. l.lNGARD'S TAXI Queen St. Special Attention to T.C.S. Calls. ALL PASSENGERS INSURED PHONE 39 YOU'LL LIKE YORK FROSTED FOODS from Canadafs Finest Gardens AT YOUR NEAREST "YORK" DEALERS PRODUCT OF CANADA PACKERS ' .L - .l l 4 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 a DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. Trinity College School Record VOL. 46, NO. 4. APRIL, 1943. CONTENTS Page Aaive Service Additions . . . . . . Editorial ............. 1 In Memoriam-- H. Kirkpatrick .. - - 3 Chapel Notes ........ - - 5 The Choir . - - 8 School Notes- Sir Edward O. Wheeler .. ...... -- 9 Gifts to the School .............. - - 10 Harp and Violin Recital ........... -- 10 Lecture by Squadron Leader Parks .. 12 Concert ......................... - - 12 Red Cross Drive .................. - - 15 Blood Donors ......................... .. 15 Programme of Christmas Entertainment . . 16 Exchanges ........................... - - I3 Contributions- The Russian Touch ..... -- 19 Churchill ................. - - - 23 The World Grows Smaller . . . . . . . 25 The Muses .............. .... 2 8 The Art of Listening ...... ..-- 3 0 Contributions by IVA fil .... .... 3 5 Hmkey- The Team .....,.........,........ . . . 41 Impressions of the Captain ............. .... 4 2 Scoring Analysis and Hockey Schedule . . . . . . . 49 Middleside .......................... .... 5 0 Littleside .......................... .... 5 5 Hockey Colours and Distinction Caps . . . . . . . 59 Basketball ............................... .... 60 The junior School Record . . . . . . . 63 Old Boys' Notes- On Active Service ..... .... 6 9 Old Boys' Notes II .... .... 8 I Annual Meeting ......... .... 8 4 Births, Marriages. Death . .. . . . . 88 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: His Glues THB Anci-msn-ion or Tonouro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Member: Tim Cmncstton or Tnmrn' Univansm. Ti-is Rav. Ti-is Pnovosr or Tiunmr Cotuaos. Tun HON. Mn. jusnca P. H. GORDON, K.C., M.A., B.C.L. fappointed by Trinity Collegej P. A. C. Ksrci-iuM, ESQ., M.A., B.PAian., Haanwisrsn. Elected M embers The Hon. Mr. juxice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. jellett, Esq. ..................................... . F. Gordon Osler, Esq. .............. .. G. B. stmhy, Esq., ic.c., MA. ..... . The Hon. Senator G. H. Bamard, K.C. . . . . . ...i i l l i Norman Seagram, Esq. ................ . Col. 1. W. Langmuaf, Mme., v.D. Capt. Colin M. Russell ..,.............. J. H. Lithgow, ............................. .... . A. E. Jukes, Esq. ..................... . Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., ...-..-...-.....--..- ...... .......... "ivi.X.1f1'.1 . . . . . . .Montreal .. . . . . .Toronto .. . . ...Toronto . . .Toronto ..Victor-ia, B.C. Toronto Montreal ........Toronto Vancouver, B.C. ........Ottawa Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ............................ .... L ondon, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LLB. ....... ...... ...... W inn ipeg Major B. M. Osler ............... ..... T oronno 1. Bruce Mackinnon, Esq. ............ ..... T oronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., BA. ..... ..... T oronto Flight Lieut. Charles Bums ................... ..... T oronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. ...... ..... T oronto Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, R.C.N. ............... ..... ...... Ott a wa Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ..................... Toronto T. Roy Jones, ............................................... Toronno Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LLD. ........ Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ................................ Montreal 1. D. johnson, ................... ........... ...... .... M o n treal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ........ ..... T oronno G Meredith Huyclce, Eaq., K.C., B.A. . . ..... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ............... Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ........... T. W. Seagram, Eaq. ........................... Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............. ................... . Elected by the Old Boy: P. A. DuMoulin, Eaq. ............................ . Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. .................... . Major H. L. Symons, E.D. .. . . . . .Hamilton . . . . .Hamilton . Waterloo, Ont. ........Toronto ....London, Ont. . . . .... Toronto . . . . .Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head M after P A. C. KBTCHUM, ESQ, M.A., Emmanuel College, Camhridgeg B.A., Trinity College, Torontog B.PaecI., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass.. 1929-1933. 119331 House Matter: C. Scorr, ESQ., London University. fFormerIy Headmaster of King's College School, Vlinclsorj. 09341 R. G. S. IVIAIER. ESQ., B.A., Harvarclg University of Parisg Cornell University. 119361 C flapfain THE REV. EYRE F. M. DANN, B.A., Trinity College, Torontog General Theological Seminary, New York. Il94ll A .vsistant llfaslerr G I... BRACKENBURY, ESQ., M.A., Queen's University, Kingstong Ontario College of Education. 119425 G A. PIILL, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 19425 B. HODGBTTS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto: University of Wismnsin. fl942l A H. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison Universityg lVl.A., Worcester College. Oxford. H9351 E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. wzvmpgzu ?3'5'07:?3 25557 cn' E25 Zf,,nm8.S"A. Ep' zm'-' Q' my V350 55530: :OA O- ,gmc 5 sg wi. Term? Q2-J if . 275.5 M . f?s2cE,Zo- a9..',1,Z?9'- vglgzm 536223 Q,-.""' C Ser SEQ' Q E.".35Ag' r-vs, :E , F Zo? 'ES A -A fx - IND u-1 xo wr 'O lv NJ IND .i THOMPSON, ESQ., lVI.A., St. CatI'1erine's College, Cambriclgeg Santander. fl942l Tutor LIEUT.-COL. K. L. STsvENsoN, Cheltenham College and R.Nl.A., Ywoolwich. H9301 Visiting M after: EDMUND CO!-IU, Esq. ............,..,............... Music M:cHAEL FORSTER, ESQ. ...........,................... ....... An Physical Instructor for both School: LIEUT. S. Bxrr, Royal Fusiliersz fomaerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. I 1921, THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. TOTTENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen,s University, Kingston. 0937, Auislant Master: H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. H9221 W. I-I. Mouse, EsQ. 119163 G. HENRY, ESQ., B.A. H9421 Mas. CECIL MOORE, Normal School, Peterborough. H9425 School Manager .. A. H. N. Snelgrove, Eaq. Adil!!! Bursar .......... Mn. F. Shearrne R. P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Miss Rhea Ficlr, R.N. Miss jean McClintock Phyician ............. Nune .................. ..... Maman Qsenior Sdwoolj .... Miss E. M. Smith Minn Uunior Schoolj .. ..... Mrs. G. Sturgeon Dlaition Uunior Schoolj .......................... .... M rs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS C. S. Campbell QHead Prefeaj, S. N. Lambert, K. A. C. Scott, B. P. Hayes, E. M. Parker, R. G. W. Goodall, F. A. M. Huyclte. SENIORS R. A. R. Dewar, N. I.. Goering, W. N. Greer, I. R. Macdonald, I. B. Reid, I. R. del Rio I.. D. Clarke, H. A. Speirs, P. B. Britton, G. Phippen, J. Symons. HOUSE OFFICERS BSTHUNB: A. Beament, R. M. Holman, A. M. Nesbitt, A. D. Wheeler, H. B. Paterson, N. R. Paterson, I. C. Stewart, D. L. Common, H. B. Dodd, R. T. Nlorris. A. Paterson. BRENT: D. M. Saunderson, P. N. Haller, M. Holton, D. M. Johnson, C. A. Q. Bovey, R. V. I.eSueur, W. D. MacCallan, J. L. MacLaren, G. I.. Wilkinson, R. G. Keyes, B. S. Southey, R. E. Mackie, B. Wight. CHAPEL Head Sacristanr C. s. Campbell, K. A. C. Scott Sacristan: P. E. Britton, A. F. Carlisle, W. A. Curtis, O. D. Harvey, A. Healey, O. T. C. jones, H. McLennan, J. A. Paterson, W. M. Phillips, I. B. Reid, D. H. Roenisch, P. B. Vivian, J. B. Wight. K HOCKEY Captain-R. G. W. Goodall. Vice-Captain-P. E. Britton. BASKETBALL Captain-S. N. Lambert. Vice-Captain-R. G. Keyes. GYM. Captain-J. W. I.. Goering. Vice-Captain-1. G. Phippen. SQUASH Captda-B. P. Hayes. Vice-Captain-L. D. Clarke. SKIING Captain-L. D. Clarke. Vice-Captain-D. I.. Common. Tl-IE LIBRARY Librarian-W. D. MacCallan Assistant:-H. M. Woodward, J. A. Paterson, A. E. Millward. Carnegie Room-W. N. Greer, A. Healey, D. H. Fricker. SCHOOL CALENDAR Mar. 1-6 2nd. Match D.C.R.A. 8-13 9 10 13 24-26 29 to Apr. 3 5-10 13 14 28 29 Imperial Challenge Shield. Shrove Tuesday. Pancake Toss. Ash Wednesday. Fifth M0nth's Marks. Professor H. Grayson Smith speaks on "The Effects of High Altitudes", with some demon- strations. Gym. Competitions. Boxing Competition. Confirmation, 7.30 p.m. 3rd. Match D.C.R.A. School Play: The Bat. Easter Holidays begin. Trinity Term begins. School Dance. 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 for our cause, especially those 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, April 1943 1928-31 ARCHIBALD, T. D., Capt., R.C.A. QPrisoner of Warj. 1938-40 ARMOUR, D. E. P., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1937-39 AVERY, J. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1930-33 BAILLIE, J. F., Lieut., the Black Watch QR. H.R.I of Canada. 1937-39 BEAIRSTO, W. H., Lieut. 1935-38 BEATTY, R. P., TrpfSmn., R.C.N.V.R. 1926-32 BECK, B. H. de B., R.C.A.F. 1921-27 BIGGAR, H. T., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. 1939-42 BIRKS, R. I., PfSub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1931-37 BLACK, W. A., A.F.C., FXO., R.C.A.F. 1939-42 BLAIKLOCK, D. M., Ordinary Seaman, R.C. N.V.R. 1905-07 BOYCE, C. D., Capt., C.A.T.C. 1912-13 BROUGHALL, J. H. S.. Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. 1933-37 1938-40 1938-42 1939-41 1937-39 1921-27 1933-36 1936-41 Master 1913-17 Master 1930-34 1930-32 1938-39 1926-29 1933-36 1937-41 1 933-36 1937-40 1941-42 1928-34 1936-39 1934-38 1922-27 1939-41 1916-22 1926-31 1938-42 1920-26 1929-37 1930-35 1931-35 1932-39 BUCK, E. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. BURROWS, C. A., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. CALDWELL, T. A., N.A.2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. CHEYNEY, B. J. K., N.A.2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. CRAWFORD, D. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. CROLL, I. B., FfO., R.C.A.F. DAVIS, N. C., Lieut. DIGNAM, H. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. DIXON, G. H., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. DUNBAR, A., Major, R.C.A. EDWARDS, C. A. M., Pte., Personnel Selection Board. FORTYE, R. A., Surg.-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. GRANT, J. R., Ff'O., R.C.A.F. GREENE, M. D. HARRIS, L. P., Lieut., Armoured Corps. HEYBROEK, E. P., FXO., R.C.A.F. HOLTON, L. J., 2nd, Lieut., Armoured Corps. HUGHES-HALLETT, D. H. C., Lieut., U.S. Forces. KNAPP, J. D., Pte., U.S. Army Air Corps. LAING, G. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. LEADBEATER, W. J., Captain, 48th. High- landers of Canada. LeMESURIER, A. S., 2nd. Lieut., R.C.A. LITHGOW, C. H., Lieut., Royal Can. Regt. MACDONALD, G. W. K., F!O., R.C.A.F. MCCAUGHEY, J. H., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MULHOLLAND, R. D., Captain, R.C.A. NEVILLE, D. H., Znd. Lieut., U.S. Signal Corps. OLDS, H. K., Private, U.S. Army Air Corps. OSLER, B. M., Major, R.C.A. OSLER, C. R., Major, R.C.A. PASSY, DeL. E. S., Flt.-Sergt., R.C.A.F. PASSY, F. C., Major. R.A ROUGVIE, C. N., Pte., 4th. P.L.D.G. Master 1926-30 1929-36 1927-28 1938-39 1927-30 1938-42 1934-35 1940-41 1934-38 1934-41 1941-42 1903-07 1918-24 SCHAEFER, C., FfO., R.C.A.F. SCHELL, H. R., Major, Armoured Corps. SEAGRAM, C. J., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. SOUTHAM, J. D., Major, R.C.A. SPENCER, C. H. A., Lieut., Midland Regt. STEPHENS, A. K., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SVENNINGSON, B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TAYLOR, P. Y., Lieut., U.S. Army Air Corps. TRACY, G. L., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. TURCOT, J. P., Pte., The Black Watch iR.H. RJ of Canada. WARBURTON. H. W., Ofiicer Cadet, C.A.T.C. WHEELER, A. D., Ordinary Seaman, R.CN. V.R. WHEELER, E. O., K.C.B., M.C., Legion of Honour, Brig.-Gen. Sir, R.E. WISER, J. G., Captain, 4th, P.L.D.G. . flu glllflemnriam MISSING Presumed Killed in Action Herbert Joseph Kirkpatrick 0339391 Flight Sergeant, 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 EB' 31. IH' Trinity College School Record VOL. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. APR.. I943. NO A Eamon-:N-Ci-usr ..,. C. S. Cnmplvell News Eorron .... .... j . R. del Rio Lrralwn' Eorron .... J. H. B. Dodd SPORTS EDITOR ................ ............ ............ I . Symons Busmsss MANAGER ........................................ j. A. Beament ASSISTANTS .......... L. D. Clarke, R. A. R. Dewar, W. N. Greet, B. P. Hayes, I. A. Paterson, K. A. C. Scott, B. Southey, C. A. Bovey, E. P. Black, P. E. Britton, I. R. Macdonald, D. W. Morgan, I. C. Stewart, R. A. Wisener. Pl-xomcaumc MANAGER ............................,..... N. R. Paterson ASSISTANTS ................ W. G. McDougall, D. L. Common, G. C. Bovaird juruon Sci-toot. Rscorw .............................. Mr. C. 1. Tottenham TREASURER ............ .. .. ........... .. ......... Mr. A. H. Humble The Record is published .fix time: a year, in the month: of October, December, February, April, lane and August. EDITORIAL Large red crosses on signboards and store windows are loudly proclaiming to all Canadians that the Canadian Red Cross is in urgent need of ten million dollars to further their work of mercy throughout the world. This cam- paign should mean a great deal to us personally and to us as a School. We have set ourselves the task of providing enough money to buy two Red Cross boxes a month for a year to each of our nine Old Boys who are prisoners of war. This will represent a contribution of about five hundred dollars, and if we reach our goal it will mean that every boy and every member of the staff will have made a real contribution to the Red Cross and to our Old Boys who have been taken prisoner. Many of the boys in the School have given blood to the Red Cross Blood Donor Clinic. By this means, as 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SC-HCOL RECORD well as by giving our money, we can do our part to help save human lives. In these and in many other ways the Red Cross, with our help, continues its work of saving life and helping to alleviate suffering in all parts of the world. It provides food, clothing and shelter for bombed civilians and for wrecked sailors, runs hospitals for the wounded, provides ambulances, and does countless other vital and often dangerous tasks. We cannot overestimate the value of their work, but they will be unable to carry on to their fullest extent without our help. Let us give them all the help we can so that the Canadian Red Cross may do their full part in caring for all who suffer. -C-S-C Winter Many people have written sparkling poems and essays on this cold subject, but most of them must have lived in Florida. This has been one of the hardest winters that Port Hope has had in a long time. It started early with presaging vigourg the river was a haven for skaters all during the Christmas exams, and some of the hardier souls began training for skiing. Though not many of us were here for the holidays, reliable sources inform us that the temperature reached new low levels, thirty below zero being recorded one day. At the start of the Term, the ground was well blanketed in snow, and hockey and skiing began at onceg the tem- perature dropped on one day to nearly forty below zero. The ski camp and hospital hill were used a great deal, even though skiing conditions were a little erratic at times. The steady cold weather insured good ice for hockey, and the outdoor rinks were used until the middle of March. This has been a very good winter for all the outdoor enthusiasts and now that spring has begun to melt the snow and ice, it won't be long before the traditional picture of new boys pushing a huge roller across Mr. Grace's be- loved cricket pitches will take the place of the snow- shovellers on the rinks. -W-N-G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 IN MEMORIAM HERBERT JOSEPH KIRKPATRICK Flight Sergeant, R.C.A.F. x "Love is a flame: we have beaconed the world's night. An Emperor: we have taught the world to die. So, for their sakes I loved, ere I go hence, And the high cause of Love's magnificence, And to keep loyalties young, I'll write those names Golden for ever, eagles, crying flames, And set them as a banner. that men may know, To dare the generations, burn, and blow Out on the wind of time, shining and streaming." Joe Kirkpatrick came to the Junior School in Sep- tember, 1933, and he left the Senior School in June, 1939. He is thus the youngest of our Old Boys to give his all in this war for the preservation of the human spirit. There are many boys in the School now who remember him well, and it is very hard to realize that Joe is one of those who have gone hence for the high cause of love of humanity. Throughout his career at T.C.S. Joe endeared himself to masters and boys alike by his solid good sense, and con- sistent willingness to give his best, regardless of his own likes or dislikes. If he did well, as he often did, there was no slacking off, if he had a set-back he kept his chin up and without a word he saw that the next attempt was a better one. In his final year he was a member of the McGill form and he succeeded in passing his examinations with good standing. He played on Bigside football, winning his second team colours: he ran in the Oxford Cup race and came third, being less than a minute behind the winner. Because of his exceptional steadiness and thorough reliability he was appointed a School Prefect and he fulfilled his duties very well indeed. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In September, 1939, the month war was declared, Joe entered the faculty of Commerce at McGill. He did good work in his course and participated with success in track and field sports, and in basketball. He passed his examina- tions for admission to the second year, but he was deter- mined to enlist and in the summer he joined the R.C.A.F. He reported to Brandon in September, 1940, and was posted to Patricia Bay as security guard. He did his fly- ing in the West and graduated as an Observer at Moss- bank in August, 1941. Within two weeks he was on his Way overseasg he joined an operational training unit in the South of Eng- land and was later posted to Scotland. After graduation Joe was assigned to a Wellington Squadron and he made many trips over enemy territory. He Wrote very little about his own experiences but on one occasion he men- tioned how preoccupied he was with his work in the plane, even when he "dak" was heavy. "Don't worry about me". he said. On June 6, 1942, Joe was promoted to Flight Sergeant, and on June 8 Word came that he was reported missing after operations over enemy territory on June 6. No further information was received, and on March 16, 1943, he was reported "missing, presumed killed in action." Joe's name is indeed written "golden for ever", the fmeness of his character will "dare the generations" to come, and his School will ever remember him with pride and deep affection. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-ZCOHIJ in g lf HAI-llfll i TES On Sunday, January 3. the Headmaster spoke in Chapel. He quoted Hardy's "In Time of the Breaking of Nations" and mentioned how the simple fundamental pro- cesses of life go on from age to age-"Jesus Christ, the same yesterday, to-day, and forever". He spoke of the farmers reaping their harvests because of their hard work and continual efforts to overcome difficulties when they were preparing their fields. In school we are sowing the seed of habits and we shall reap well only if we have sown well. "He who putteth his hand to the plow and turning back, is not fit to enter the Kingdom of God". Turning back from a task means hiding from ourselves our most precious inheritance, our potentialities-what it is possible for us to do. When we have proved our strength we can undertake work of importance and responsibility for then we have conzidence in ourselves. We should be supremely thankful that there is work for us to dog life is a thrilling adventure if we tackle it with all our resources. At the beginning of a new year we are setting our hands to the plough, beginning new furrows, and we must not turn back or get discouraged if we run into obstacles: we must rather find a way to overcome them. Our first objective should be to realize ourselves fully. giving out rather than getting in, "he who loseth his life for My sake shall save it." 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At present it may be diflicult to see farther ahead than the next battles which must be won, but when victory comes there will be opportunities innumerable for leader- ship in works of vital importance. In our own communities, slums, poverty. disease, squalor, crime and corruption must be defeatedg in the world at large misunderstandings, Jealousies, rivalries must disappear and a union of all peo- ple be set up. "In union is strength", and a safeguard against future chaos and tragedy. Modern man, with the inheritance of the ages, has the means and the ability to correct all his failings, if he will but use them. It is true that the doer suffers, and We shall suffer, for we shall make mistakes, but We shall never do the right thing if we are afraid to act. We are not punished for our evil deeds, but by them: similarly we are not rewarded for our good deeds but by them. Our sure guide in fair Weather and in foul should al- ways be the directions which have stood the test of time and changed the Weak into the strong, the unhappy into the happy, the ordinary into the extraordinary. It is the way of doing and not idlingg of giving and not gettingg it is the way of understanding, of patience, of tolerance, of kindliness, of wisdom, the way to the Kingdom of God. Let us study His directions and rely on them, remembering that "The Kingdom of God is Within you." On February 14, the Rev. E. Dann spoke in Chapel. It is with the youth of to-day, the Chaplain told us, that the future of the World lies. Therefore if they are to resur- rect Christ on earth. it is up to their elders to give them all possible aid. Youth's ideals are high, and in order to meet them, they need God's help. To achieve this contact with God will require great efforts of Will, mind, and heart. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T The Rev. James W. Gordon, of the United Church, Port Hope, spoke in Chapel on February 28. He showed how since the beginning the Church has formed laws to keep her people in order. These have been drawn up and re- peatedly improved from the time of Moses, each one at- tempting to teach men to live in peace with their neigh- bours. On the Sunday preceding Lent, the Rev. E. Dann began his sermon by exhorting us to make the best of Lent and prepare for a period of self-denial: this self-denial, though, should be positive because apart from those things which we should give up, there are others which we should start to do. He urged us to become more unselfish and charitable. BAPTISM The Sacrament of Holy Baptism was administered on Septuagesima Sunday by the Rev. J. F. Davidson C14-'17l to Nicholas Ferrar Jay Ketchum, the third son of the Head- master and Mrs. Ketchum. After the Christening, the Headmaster spoke briefly on the importance of the Baptism Service in the life of all Christians. He mentioned particularly the Promises made for us and held for us, the Faith in the goodness or Godliness of life, and the Hope of steady progress toward a Christian life. S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE CHOIR Visitors at the School have always been very favour- ably impressed by the Choir, and its success can be Wholly attributed to Mr. Cohu's laudable efforts. The training of the Choir has an indirect effect on the boys themselves in Chapel, they sing louder, clearer. and generally keep the tune better than do other similar congregations. This has been especially noticeable this year. During the past Term, the Choir has introduced a new hymn to the School each week, singing the first verse or two alone and in harmony, and adding to the beauty of our week'-day service. At matins on Sundays, the Venite and Benedictus have been added to the service so as to alternate them with the Te Deum and the Jubilate Deo. On March 21, the anthem "O, Saviour of the World" lStainerJ was beautifully sung. ' Now we are looking forward to the forthcoming Con- firmation Service, during which the anthem "Jesu Joy of Man's Desiringf' lBachD will be sung. i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 .Wgrgg 5 no .ta J- . g NOTES Sir Edward 0. Wheeler, K.C.B., M.C., Legion of Honour The School takes great pleasure in congratulating Brigadier Edward Oliver Wheeler U03-'07J who was re- cently knighted by His Majesty King George VI. He has had a most distinguished career throughout his life, even while he was at School. During his four years at T.C.S., he maintained a very high scholastic standing as well as displaying great ability in sports. He won colours on the three First Teams, and won the Campbell Cup in shooting. As assistant editor of the Record, he wrote an article about the Canadian Alpine Club of which he was a member. On Speech Day in 1907 , "E.O." as he was called at School, carried off the Chan- cellor's Prize for Head Boy in addition to the Governor General's Medal for mathematics. His greatest achieve- ment that year was the winning of the Bronze Medal. He was the Iirst in the R.M.C. Entrance Exams in 1907, and three years later he passed out of R.M.C. as B.S.M., winning the Governor General's Gold Medal. Then he went to Chatham with the Royal Engineers and in 1912 graduated from there in first place. During the last war he was with the Indian Expedi- tionary Force and was mentioned several times in dis- patches. In 1916 he won the Military Cross and the Legion of Honour. By the end of the war he had been promoted to the rank of major. When the Royal Geographical Society undertook to scale Mt. Everest in 1921, "E.O." Wheeler was chosen as 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD one of its two surveyorsg after this attempt, his skill throughout the expedition was highly praised. Three years ago he was appointed surveyor-general f or the whole of Indiag this is the senior engineering post in that enormous country. Gifts to the School An anonymous friend of the School has sent one hundred dollars as a gift to be used for any worthwhile purpose. if 312 :XI if SF Mr. R. C. Matthews has given a cheque for one hun- dred dollars to be devoted to one of the School funds. Major D. L. McKeand V93-'95J has sent a carving, made from Walrus tusk, of an Eskimo sled drawn by three dogs and carrying a seal. This and three ivory knives are gifts to the School museum. t 5:11 if 9,6 We are most grateful to these kind friends for their thoughtfulness and generosity. Harp and Violifn Recital The School remembers with pleasure the recital last year by Mrs. Craig and Mr. Blachford, and it was with confident expectancy that the School attended their second recital here on February 9. First, Mr. Blachford gave a short talk on the instru- ments. In speaking of the violin, he said that no progress had been made in the manufacture of the violin since the eighteenth century, and that the modern violin was in- trinsically the same as his own, which was an Italian in- TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 11 strument. dated 1764. In turning to the harp, Mr Blach- ford had more to say: he explained that the harp has forty- six strings, each of which has three different pitches. These pitches are obtained by pedals, of which there are seven- one for each note-and of which each has three positions, the top one for the sharp note, the middle one for the natural, and the bottom position for the flat note. Mr. Blachford said that one of these intricate instruments costs many thousands of dollarsg and indeed, it sounds worth every cent of it when in the hands of such an artist as Mrs. Craig. Included on the programme was the cheerful "Gavotte" by Gossec, and an arrangement of Massenet's "Meditation" from "Thais". Mrs. Craig's rendering on the solo harp of "Song in the Night" by Saint-Saens was most pleasing. and won great favour with the boys. Mrs. Craig and Mr. Blachford Serenade .......................................,.........,.........,...... Chirwachi Gavotte .............................,................. ........,.. G ossec Meditation from "Thais" ....... ,......... M assenet Twilight .......,...,.............................. Spanish Serenade ............ En Bateaux The Swan ............ Madrigal .,..... Massenet Chaminade Debussy Saint-Saens Simonetti Ave Maria ..,.,................................................. Bach-Gounod Mrs. Craig Song in the Night ..............................,..... Saint-Saens Lake Louise ..................................,................... Kostelanetz l 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lecture by Squadron Leader Parks The Senior School assembled in Classrooms B and C for the period before break on Thursday, February 25, to hear Squadron Leader Parks give a talk which he entitled, "Gasoline and Guts". He apologized for his rather bold title, and after several interruptions by the bell system, he gave us an excellent picture of the R.C.A.F. organization. Squadron Leader Parks has recently returned from Great Britain where, as an observer, he saw every aspect of Air Force training and action. He explained he was not an observer in the literal sense, but that he was engaged there examining the work and recreation of Canada's air- men. He told us that Air Force training is much like a school where chiefly aeronautical science is studied, and, above all, practised. Self-discipline, courage and crew confidence are also extremely important. He felt the air war overseas was like a "grim game" in which the R.C.A.F. was a team fighting for survival. "Ground crew can be as brave as pilots if the opportunity arises", he added, and as an example of this he told us two interesting stories of the courage possessed by ground crewmen in England and Malta. We feel very grateful to Squadron Leader Parks for coming to the School and telling us in such a friendly Way about life in the Air Force. We wish to thank him most sincerely. Concert An event of special interest to music lovers at Trinity College School, was the visit of Miss Florence Biltcliie, pianist, and Doctor Ernest Whitfield, violinist, on February 21. The Hall was crowded with practically every member of the School and several of our friends from Port Hope. It is not often that we have listened to a pianist who is technically as perfect as Miss Biltcliffe. The audience TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 listened with rapt attention. Doctor Whitfield, ably accom- panied at the piano by Mr. Snelgrove, played some lovely arrangements on his valuable Stradivarius violin. The audience enjoyed their programme very much and were not backward in demanding encores which were generously given. Miss Biltcliffe is now resident music mistress at Ovenden School, Barrie. She played one of her own com- positions entitled, "Prelude in G Minor". The evening was concluded by all present joining in the National Anthem. The programme was as follows:- M iss Biltcliffe Sonata in E Minor ..............,...... ............,.......... S carlatti Scherzo and Finale ........ ........... B eethoven Prelude in G Minor ..,...... ..,..... F . Biltcliffe Hurdy Gurdy Man .......,. ...,.....,.. G oosens Musical Box .............,,......,.,... ......,........, G oosens The Donkeys .........................,............................... Grooveley Prelude in G Sharp Minor ............... Rachmaninoff Romp ,..........................................,.,...............,....... York-Bowen Doctor Whitfield Air ................. ...................................................... ......,... B a ch Elifantz ......... ............................................ .......... P a pper Gavotte ....................,...........................,.............. .,........ G ossec Mr. Carl Schaefer We are very sorry to lose Mr. Carl Schaefer, our well known art master, to the Royal Canadian Air Force as an ofhcial artist. He will shortly be going overseas with some fellow-artists to make sketches of Air Force life in action, and he will then return to Canada to make paintings of them. In his place, we are happy to welcome Mr. Michael Forster of Toronto as our new art master. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Whole Holiday The boys celebrated the recent birth of the Head- master's son, Nicholas Ferrar Jay, with a whole holiday on Monday, February 22. The day was a welcome forerunner of Spring, balmy and almost warm, and ideal for Walking. Added to the attraction of a day free from classes, was the leave to "The Forest Rangers", showing at the Capitol. Principal Mr. C. J. Tottenham has been named Principal of the Junior School, his title was formerly Housemaster. Greetings Letters came at Christmas time from Dr. and Mrs. Orchard and Miss Symonds sending their best wishes to the School. They are Well and enjoy having occasional visits from Old Boys who are now in England. Another Milestone The School takes great pleasure in congratulating Mr. and Mrs. Humble on the birth of their second son, on March 5. In honour of the occasion, We celebrated with a half- holiday on Friday, March 12. As far as the boys are con- cerned, it was truly the first day of Spring, and the most appreciated half-holiday that we've had this Term. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Red Cross Drive After dinner on Wednesday, March 10, Mrs. Wother- spoon, President of the Port Hope Branch of the Red Cross, gave us a short but interesting talk. She told us of the necessity to give generously to the Red Cross in their present drive for ten million dollars. After a few excellent illustrations of the organization's charity in particular cases, she enumerated some of its activities. Since the beginning of the war, as many as seventeen million articles have been sent overseas. In every Canadian port there are Red Cross depots for the purpose of out-fitting merchant sailors who have been tor- pedoed. She went on to say that thousands of dollars are needed for the various blood donor clinics across Canada. not to mention five million, five hundred thousand dollars required for food boxes to send to prisoners of war in Ger- many, Italy, and Japan. These parcels are packed at a rate of one hundred thousand a week. Mrs. Wotherspoon concluded her talk by telling us what General MacNaughton has said about the work of the Red Cross,-that our continued help for bombed civilians and prisoners of war is urgently needed. Blood Donors For the first time in the history of T.C.S., her sons have given blood to the Red Cross. On Friday, February 27, fifteen boys and two masters went down to the United Church Parish Hall, after eating a fatless breakfast. Fol- lowing an interview, their blood was tested by the doctors in charge of the clinic. After a short wait they lay down in turn on some beds in the hall where a doctor punctured a blood vessel inside the elbow joint. The boys gave from 250 to 475 c.c. of blood. Later they were given coffee and toast to stimulate them before they retumed to the School for lunch. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Those boys who gave blood were: Bedore, Beeman, Clarke, Day, Goering, Keyes, Morris, Paterson i., Phippen Rutherford, Savage, Schell, Wilkinson i., Wilkinson ii., Wynne. Programme of Christmas Entertiainment, Dec. 15, 1942 1. "FULL SAIL" Soloists: Campbell i., Scott. 2. THE BERMUDA GROUP Senior Choristers Butterfield, Burland, Ingham, Cox, Walker. 3. BACKWARD BIGSIDE--No. 2 Haller. Wheeler, Goering, Gordon, Beament, Short, Butler, Saunderson, Brooks, Speirs, Jackson, Mc- Intyre, Savage, Wilkinson, Dobell. Instructor, R. G. Keyes. 4. BUYING A TIE The Customer ..............,.........................,............ .,................ P enfield The Clerk ..................................,,.........................,....... ....... P aterson iv. 5. THE CHANGING FACE OF T.C.S. The Master ........ The Student ..,.... The Pupil VD . The Master .,...... Scene 1: Scene 2: First Boy .............. Second Boy ........ Written and produced by 6. "SWEET MUSIC IS KING" T. REVELATION The Employer ............... .. The Butler ................................ S. MIDDLESIDE SKIT Healey Mackie Clarke Mackie Clarke Healey the boys of the cast. J unior Choristers. Edmonds Bannister i. Soldiers: Delahaye, Briden, Symons, Southey, Stewart i., MacLaren, Common, McMurrich. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 Sailors: Holton, Bovey, Decker, Layne, Black, Curtis i., Morgan ii., Wisener, Vivian. LeSueur ....................,.........................,...........,....,..,,........ ,.,.,..,.,, ..,. G e nevieve Sinclair ......,..,......................................o..........,......,,.,.......... ...o... . Hero Wade ..,....A..,........,.....,.,,....,...........,.......,...,........ ...................... A... . Pi anist Direction of Mr. Hodgetts. 9. WIRELESS COOKERY The Husband ...,.......,.............,... ....,.... F itzgerald The Wife ....,............... ............, V ivian Radio Announcer ......., ...... W harton Cooking Instructor .....,,,.....,.........,...u...,..............................,... Edwards 10. FLORADORA SEXTET Girls: Huycke ii., Huycke i., Bedore, Milholland, Brit- ton, Campbell. Men: Lambert, Parker, Reid, Macdonald, Goodall. Phippen i. Direction of Mr. Jarvis. 11. THE DICTATOR'S UNIFORMS Mussit .........,.......................................,....... .............. ......... P a terson ii. I. U. Spy ...,..................................... .............., S tanger General Von Bumstedt ,........ .............. D ay i. Gori ...................,,................................ ......,. M organ i. Admiral Praiser ................ .......... L awson Lord Hee Haw .......... ........... B alfour Dr. Gobbo ................ ...... D ecker Small Boy ........... ............ H are Vest ...,............. ............. S outhey Snitch ........ ............ M organ ii. Pant ......................................,.................................. ........ Kir kpatrick Epilogue ...................................,.............................................,........... Millward Citizens, Guards and Others- - Briden, Southey, Morgan ii., Balfour. Written andvproduced by Mr. Thompson. Off stage and sound effects throughout are created by the following, under the direction of Smythe: Burdet, Strat- ford, Fricker, Fulford, Ransford. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD God Save the King Acknowledgments Costumes: Miss Smith, Mr. Batt, Mr. Thompson. Make-up: Mrs. Maier and Mrs. Thompson. Properties: Stage Manager-Wight. Assistants-Higginbotham, Nicol, Paterson v. Stage: General Supervisor-Mr. Maier. Stage Hands-Parker, del Rio, Morris, Stokes, Pater- son ii., Butler, Wheeler. Lights: Chief Technician-Irwin. Assistants-Maltby, Currie, Chase. EXCHANGES We wish to acknowledge, with thanks, the receipt of the following contemporaries, and if, by any chance, We have omitted any, may we express our regret. The Review-Trinity College, Toronto, The Glen- almond Chronicle-Trinity College, Scotland, The Alibi- Albert College, Belleville, The Hatfield Hall Magazine- Cobourg, The Bromsgrovian-Bromsgrove School, Eng- land, The R.M.C. Review-Royal Military College, King- ston, The College Times-Upper Canada College, Toronto, The B.C.S. Magazine-Bishop's College School, Lennoxville, The S.A.C. Review--St. Andrew's College, Aurora, Acta Ridleiana-Ridley College, St. Catharines, The Mitre- Bishop's University, Lennoxvilleg The Boar-Hilliield School, Hamilton, The Twig-University Schools, Toronto, The Grove Chronicle - Lakelieldg Vantech -- Vancouver Technical School, The Selwyn House Magazine--Montreal. I.lGHI SFRCQIJ.-XN'I' H, VI. KIRKPATR f'-lusxng. Pm-mum-d Klllwl m Action 1 7? A .ang 8 ILXINL: OH-lfjlili XY. .-X. ISL.-'xL,l'i. .-X.l L ' c K , W. -iY"""'W9"'W ' ,, ,W 4- "- - THE HGCKEY TEAM, 1943 Back Ron:-The Headmaster, W. Short, M, Parker, I. C. S. Campbell, A. Beament C. Laing, Mr. Humble. lyfflllf Ron: U. A. Brooks, If A. IW. Huyclfc, R. Q. XV. Qt-Ud.1lI QC.1pt.j, I. R. Nlncdonald P. E. Britton, Nl. HLlf'CkL', Symuns. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 S' if if fa fiijlf 5 " W" +5 Contributions We THE RUSSIAN TOUCH The grasping cold had lifted the tracks at that point. and as the train grated by, each successive car jolted and then lurched back crazily as it passed the spot. Inside an icy box car that had been a first class passenger coach be- fore the fool Britishers had invaded the Lowlands, Wilhelm Gonzart, private, first class, felt the biting cold gnaw at him as he was beaten back into consciousness by the rude pitching of his bed. He climbed drunkenly to his feet and wavered over to one of the sack-covered windows of the car. He lifted a bottom corner of the sacking and pushed one eye to the opening. The screaming Russian winter lashed out at the wind- ing train from its habitation on the endless Russian steppes. It hurled blinding tons of snow at this intruder of its vast- ness. A stinging handful of this searching snow rushed into the opening in the sacking, and sent Gonzart reeling across the car once more. Gonzart clawed at his eyes and face, trying to get the biting cold away. He brushed with his left hand, and as the stuff persisted, he raised his right. That was foolish. His arm slipped from its sling, and the raw wound came to life and cried out at the cold that was coursing through it. It took Gonzart five minutes of gruelling effort to get his sling back into position. When he was through, his 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD arm was so awakened that he could almost feel the ends of his fingers touching his coat. The cold cut and tore at the bandaged iiesh like the very Russians themselves. Gonzart's cracked face spread painfully into a sort of leer. Watching the little pile of snow that had formed under the opening he had forced in the sacking, he knew why that giant of a sergeant had smashed his face with the butt of his rifle. He was lucky it had not been snow- ing that night he had taken the sacking from the windows and wrapped himself in it. If it had been, he probably would never have awakened in the morning. Still, one night's comparatively warm sleep was worth the two teeth that the sergeant had exacted as the price of his fool- hardiness. Too, it was better to have a toothless grin for the frauleins than to have no grin at all. His thoughts came back to the little pile of snow again. It was growing. If the train did not reach the warmth of Germany soon, he would have to get up and close the hole, or he would freeze in the colder night. He cursed the crazy Russian winter that had defied his Fatherland. The crushing cold and ice and snow and driving winds, he cursed them and spat upon them. Was it the Russian winter that had devoured the carloads of food that the Fatherland had sent for his children? Was it the Russian cold that had kept the stretcher parties from the hundreds of Wounded in Russia? Was it the Russian Winter that had kept the returning trains to Germany empty of maim- ed and wounded? Was it only by the grace of the Fuehrer, and the strength of his lungs, that he himself had been rescued? The thundering Russian wind tore at the hole in the sacking, and the little pile of snow grew to a big pile. Yes, it was the Russian winter! It was! It was the Rus- sian winter that was beating the Fatherland! Winter! Cold! Hate! The screaming, laughing wind swirled the Hakes of s11ow into the box car. Frigid blasts burst against Gon- zart's unprotected body. He cowered away from the in- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q1 human spirit of the Russian winter. He tried to raise his frozen arm to ward it off. The blood spurted from the broken wound, then froze. Gonzart sank even farther into his corner of the empty car. Why didn't the sergeant come and close the hole? Where was the Fatherland? Where was the protection of the Fuehrer? Why did the Russian cold hound him .... hound him? Gonzart grovelled into the sanctuary of unconscious- ness. if if Q42 1' I' The converted passenger train entered industrial Ger- many at last. The empty cars were filled with materials for the front, and that same night it turned around and headed back for the Russian winter and the screaming Russian winds and bullets. It returned to the struggle, but the private, second class, went from one hospital to the next, recuperating. When he came out of them he was put back in field grey, and without so much as a chance to smile at a fraulein, he was sent to Tunisia. The searching winds of Tunisia were heaven to Wil- helm Gonzart. All day long he basked in the burning rays of the sun. He seemed to thrive on unbearable heat. But night in Tunisia was not warm. It was cold- colder than the thin-blooded Gonzart could stand-cold, cold like a memory that clung to him. Gonzart cowered under blankets at night, trying to blot out a crying thought of another world. He filched the coverings from his sleeping mates and wrapped him- self in them. He cut and tore his fingers to the bone try- ing to burrow into the very sand itself. In the battle that started before dawn the next day, Gonzart remembered the warm sunshine of the Fatherland. He raised himself from his foxhole, and a sniper's bullet tore into the fleshy part of his neck. That was good. The Fatherland was warm, even for a wounded soldier. 9 Ik if Q if 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Gonzart raced for the shelter of the barracks as the silent snows of Norway began to fall once more. Great fluffy flakes of soft snow dropped quietly on the already fallen snow and on the fleeing Gonzart. He brushed them blindly from his face with frozen fingers. In his blindness he stumbled and fell into the drifting mass. He struggled to his feet again, unable to utter a cry in his fear. The guardian shack loomed before him. He crashed against the door, flung it open, and slammed it after him. He leaned his weight against the door, his breath rasping out. He stood wild-eyed like this for minutes, keeping his weight against the door and the cold that sought him. The others in his troop laughed coarsely at him. He had been food for their rude taunts since they had come to help occupy Norway. His fanatical fear of the silent Norwegian snows was beyond them, and they laughed at it. Gonzart had been in Norway for three days, and in those three days he had managed to evade more work that took him out of doors than the rest of the troop to- gether. He had hovered by the singing stove ordering, asking, pleading with the others to do his outdoor Work for him. He had traded his every possession, excluding the clothes he wore and the blankets he slept in, for the pleasure of watching the stove. From one burly private, for the price of his next month's pay, he had got the job of tending the furnace in the major's house. He moved his wretched cot in beside the furnace and kept watch on it like a dog. At night, when the encircling snows piled against the basement windows, and by their very silence clamoured for his soul, he heaped hardwood on the fire and revelled in the high- pitched singing of the flames that chased the clutching cold away. Gonzart pulled the blankets up over his head and drift- ed off to sleep and to dreams of summer suns as the furnace roared. The pile of hardwood heaped on the grate took tire and roared out its burning challenge to the night TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 cold. The furnace pipes in the basement glowed dull red. The incandescent glow climbed with the pipes to the floor boards. The floor boards charred and then took fire. The fire streaked along the cracks in the floor and licked at the supporting joists. - The major stood in the snow shivering without his greatcoat. In front of him the last upright of the frame house crashed down, showering up a great cloud of sparks. He spoke to the lieutenant beside him, "Too bad about the furnace man." The lieutenant nodded, "Gonzart didn't seem to like the cold." -J.J.S. CHURCHILL England stands now, erect and proud, Mistress of sea and air, But yet a few short months ago We saw her swaying there, Alone, outnumbered, not quite sure If she could stem the tide Of faltering nations subject now To Nazi German pride. She seemed then like a stricken ship, Her rudder nearly gone, While in the helmsman's steely eyes A light of hope still shone. Her captain true was Churchill, bold And valiant strong was he, Who urged the people fight back hard At Nazi tyranny. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The foe are on our steps, he said, Their forces grow in power, We must put up with suffering In this our darkest hour, For England may be overrun By Huns, who plan our fall, Our cities bombed, our children killed. We must have hope through all. "We shall defend our island home Whate'er the cost may be, We'll iight them on the battlefield. And on the ships at sea. We'1l iight them in the streets or hills, The landing grounds as well. Shall we give in, our task undone. Till tyranny We quell ?" The Allies struck in Libya. Our army marches on, The Russians in the Caucasus Have fought back to the Don. The Chinese too, like men possessed, Have held the Japs at bay, While on the South Pacific front, The U.S. leads the Way. One leader, Churchill, Eng1and's pride, Guides us in this our task. The conquest of our evil foes Their terrors will unmask. To every corner of this earth His courage brings a plan. To win the war. and then the peace, And freedom for each man. -H.P TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 THE WORLD GROWS SMALLER From the northern bank of the river Suchiate a large steel bridge was being projected towards the opposite bank. Workmen and engineers were busy on the deck of the bridge hammering and riveting. The bright arc-light of the welding torches seemed to challenge the glaring mid- day sun which sweltered down from the blue tropical sky. Almost underneath the half-constructed bridge, a barge, pulled by natives, laboured across the dirty brown river to- wards the north shore. The north approach to the bridge had already been earthed in and a railway track had been laid up to where the workmen were now busy. A small engine puffed along the track pushing two flat-cars loaded with steel, and came to a gradual stop under the first arch of the bridge. The symbolical nature of the scene struck the engineer sitting in the cab of the now halted engine. He looked across the boiler top towards his fireman and spoke out, "Do you reckon that the States will spare the materials so that the bridge can be finished '?" The olive-skinned fireman, who was attempting to grab a few minutes rest in his seat, replied curtly, "Los Americanos, too much palabra, Senor." Then pulling his hat still further over his eyes, he continued his siesta. The engineer, who had once been a New Englander, thought the attitude of his fireman, Jose Torres, to be rather queer, if not unnecessary. Surely, he thought to himself, Jose must realize the value of the bridge under construction--not that Jose's attitude and opinion mattered so much, but it seemed to represent the feelings of almost all his country- men as Well. For years now, the river Suchiate, which formed the natural boundary between Mexico and Guatemala, had re- mained unbridged. Before the war, it was a simple matter to ferry the small amount of inter-change freight between the railways of the countries by barges, especially when 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REICORD most of Guatemala's products had been shipped out by steamers. Now, however, the whole situation had changed. Instead of Guatemala's ocean ports being merely a passing stop on the steamship lines, her two ports had become ports of discharge for the ocean steamers that would not venture across' the submarine-infested waters of the Gulf of Mexico. The cargoes would then be transported, or were supposed to be, to the United States by rail. The Suchiate, however, constituted a dangerous bottleneck, for apart from the delay caused by the transfer of freight from box-car to barge and back again to box-car, the river be- came an unmanageable flood during the rainy seasons. At these times, which in all occupied five months of the year, traffic piled up at the Guatemala railhead. If the traffic did not pile up, the barges invariably did when they at- tempted to cross the angry, swollen river waters. This was not all. Guatemala, besides producing luxuries such as bananas and coffee, produced rubber and silver, both of which were badly needed by the North American aeroplane industry. In fact, it is not unimagina- tive to say that the Rio Suchiate could determine the flow of planes to England and Russia. The railway engineer, John Hinton, was abruptly shaken out of these thoughts by the bridge foreman who indicated to him that the two cars that had been shunted up the approach were now unloaded, they were to be taken back and a new load brought up again. Such was an engineer's life, nearly always performing some railway operation. As he reached for the throttle to start the locomotive, his thoughts ran on with him. The hot air was very drowsy and encouraged thoughts more then actions. But, he reflected, the Suchiate jam was not a one-way affair, for the bridge constructing company was running low of materials. An inventory taken had revealed that a third of the bridge would be left uncompleted unless the required steel could be obtained. At the present time, -.- v A S. . 'J' 'T '1 ,- '-. NJ -... W C. ,- ft '1 '.-. fs ,- A Q 3 T2 Ui g P PF -. f'. 2' I' 2' ,M C -1 Q.. -v- v fx 1' E 4. 7: 7 'H 7 - C "1 F' X14 -- V+- fi i : fx -.. f'N -.. . '7 .- C -1 -1 Li Y 7 v v ch v -1- .... C 'N 71 i6 5 Z C J.. W "Q ' ' 1 .... f - D -,-- - - - - f if , LITTLHSIIDF HOCKEY Tlffxkl. IO-11 ack Ron':fThe Hcadmastcr. G. P. Vernon. U. H. Rm-nlsch, G. L. Rolmxts, D. A. Duc Nlr. Power. rom Ron':fD. C. Higginlwutham, R, A. Hope. Y. Iyinzvson, H. French lCnpI.l, P. G. INICC. B.ll1l5fk'I'. 'f-1... TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21' Mexican diplomatic officials were in Washington trying to receive appropriations of steel for the upkeep of the national railways and for the completion on the bridge spanning the Suchiate. Months slipped by, and still there was no sign of the steel arriving. Officials talked of dismantling some of the bridge and taking the materials from it, but the idea did not seem feasible. It was a case of robbing Peter to pay Paul. It was rumoured among the rather ineffectually in- terned German colony in Mexico City that the Suchiate was Hitler's Central American ally. Jose had been only too right in saying that the Americans talked too much. Finally, after a further two months had elapsed, during which the bridge construction gang had nearly been dis- charged, word came through that the necessary priority for steel had been obtained. One evening, shortly after this news, John Hinton, with his fireman and engine, was at a place called Tonala, a railway division point a hundred miles north of the Suchiate. They were awaiting instruc- tions as to what train they were to haul that night. Jose was the Grst person to make the discovery. He climbed into the engine and announced that they were getting a train of five hundred tons of steel and girders. "So at last," Hinton remarked, "the materials have arrived." "Almost arrived," prompted Jose, "I am to understand that the Mexican police have been particularly active against sabotage to this train", and giving his toothy grin. he looked the other way. About nine o'clock that night they coupled into their train and proceeded southwards towards Cristobal. At Cristobal, their engine needed water and while Jose was filling up the tender from the big tank located alongside the track, Hinton reviewed his time-table. He made a mental note that their train by schedule was required to be at Chula siding not earlier than ten-thirty. In a similiar manner, train number fifteen running in the opposite direc- 28 TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL RECORD tion was required to be at Chula, and safely in the siding there not later than ten-thirty. This is the principle of all railroad operationg the watch and the time-table are the important factors, and failure to be governed by them re- sults in one of the two extremes-either serious delays or serious collisions. Chula siding was situated on a blind curve. Approach- ing the curve, Hinton noticed the glare of the train's head- light in the opposite direction. He shut off steam and re- garded the face of his watch. It was ten thirty-five. Hin- ton thought that train fifteen must, by this time, be clear of the main line and so he opened up the steam again. The opposing head light however did not dim but seemed to come closer. All too late Hinton realized number fifteen was approaching in their direction, rapidly. He shouted across to Jose to jumpg then he himself made for the gang- way and took off into the air. He hit the ground just as the two headlights came together. There were several crashes. The two engines lay on their sides with the cars carrying the steel for the bridge telescoped behind them. Girders were bent and twisted uselessly out of shape. The train crew of number fifteen had overlooked the time-table. The whole story of the materials for the bridge was due to begin again, and as long as there was no Suchiate bridge the world would have one missing link to prevent it from growing smaller. --0.H The Muses Recently we discovered that one of Canada's well- known modern poets was Editor of the Record for a number of years at the beginning of the Century. Many of the boys have undoubtedly heard of F. J. A. Morris. In fact, Sixth Formers will find two of his selections, which origi- nally appeared in the Record, in their "Shorter Poems". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 We take the liberty of reprinting several of his poems as they appeared originally in the Record a few years ago. Friendship Our joys last not forever: they but stay While we may mark their beauty, then again Elusive fly our grasp beyond attain, Our sorrows fade the tears of yesterdayg Time will obliterate, and wipe away All trace of cares that wrung the heart with pain, The very bonds of kin will distance strain And years impair with subtle slow decay. Friendship alone, fair foster-child of time, Reared amid joy and grief and bitter death, Outlives the grave where low her loved ones lie, Calm in adversity, in death sublime, Eternal, infinite, she is the breath Of love itself, and love can never die. lil. A Broken Reverie Leave me my dream, Spirit of discontentg Must I forever toil, or dreaming feel Athwart the sunlight of my fancy steal The shadow of thy form? Surely He meant My dreamland for a Paradise, Who sent Me the home-lover forth from boyhood's home. Leave thou me then in innocence to roam My Eden, leave it sunlit till day be spent. "Fool's Paradise?" Ah! no, that taunt may do To mock some other dreamer With, not me, Who hear the music of the mountain stream And soothing sadness of the lone curlew Upon a Scottish moorlandg let me be, Spirit of discontent, leave me my dream. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Life The toiler, toiling in the fields all day. Moves slowly on with downbent head and eyes. Intent upon the task that near him lies. Nor letting any look beyond it stray, Till, the day fading into evening gray, He leaves his Work to mark the light that gleams Down in the lane beyond the stile, with beams That bid him welcome on his homeward Way. And in this life of ours we too must pore Over the immediate task with straining sight, And shall not we, the long day's toil who bore. Rising from work to meet the enfolding night, Ah! shall not we, with steadfast look before, Catch some faint glimmer of a far-off light? THE ART OF LISTENING Most people believe that there is a definite way to do everything. At any rate, there is certainly an art to listening. When I mentioned an art of listening, did you think of your ears? Yes, this art undoubtedly concerns the ears, and the mouth, too, for one who talks incessantly is usually a very poor listener. Strange as it may seem, however, up to the present, after years of observation, I have noted that the relative sizes of mouth and ears of different per- sons can in no way determine whether or not they are good listeners. In fact, I have met people with quite large ears who proved to be very poor listeners! Listening is an art, an art which must be acquired through patience, practice, and fortitude. No one person is physically better equipped for the acquisition of this art than another. For an example of a person who has gained the art of listening through patience, fortitude. and practice, let TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 me take my mother. Mother is, I believe, one of the best listeners among the women of our town. At a meeting of the Ladies Aid or the Bridge Club, she has the fortitude and patience to sit quiet with open ear while many ladies talk at one and the same time. Sometimes they even shout. She displays an avid interest in operations, a heartfelt sym- pathy for tales of woe such as women spin, and she will listen to gossip. I have noticed that the other women direct their conversation at the few quiet women who are good listeners, like my mother. And these ladies who have de- veloped an art of listening are the ever popular ones, the ones who are essential at all parties or social functions. All quiet people are not, however, good listeners. On the contrary, many quiet people who seem to be good listeners, in truth are not. They fail to punctuate a con- versation with those necessary exclamations, "Yes, yes!". "Go on", "Imagine That!", Well I'll Bel", "You don't say" and so on. These little diversions are a very important requisite of the art of listening. One can quickly single out these poor listeners by their lack of interest in a con- versation. They appear bored, and gaze around the room. seeking something interesting to look at, or a dog to make a fuss over. This type of poor listener, the quiet, bored type, is likely to find himself spending a great deal of time at home, bored immeasurably, while listening to the clock tick. The worst type of poor listener, and the most boring and annoying, is the person who chatters incessantly, and expects others to do all the listening. He is like the suc- cessful self-made man, who does ALL the talking when with his poor relation. This chatterbox spoils arguments because he can't listen to someone e1se's views, but must continually expound his ovm. A person like this is often classified, when female, as one "who could talk the hind leg off a horse", and, when male, as a "windbag". You probably know several windbags and lady chatterboxes, and have your own opinion of them. Generally they are quite 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD unpopular. However, they can always stay home and bore the poor dog or the canary. Everyone should attempt to develop an art of listening. If you are not over-intelligent, this art will save you from frequent embarrassment when the conversation soars over your head. Frequent interspersions, such as I have here- tofore mentioned as a requisite of the art of listening, sage nods of the heads, and carefully set facial contortions, all important to the art of listening, will disguise your lack of comprehension admirably. For example, let us consider the dog. He is an excellent listener. I am thinking especially of a spaniel I know, who is always interested when you speak to him. Although he supposedly knows nothing of what you say to him, he can effect a quizzical expression by cooking his head to one side and wiggling his long, silky ears. His eyes also reflect his interest. I know many people who prefer to talk to their dogs than to talk to some of their human acquaintances who have not acquired the art of listening. Another, though not quite so important requisite of the art of listening, is that of being able to hear and under- stand more than one thing at a time. Many businessmen have proved the value of this part of the art in that they can answer more than one telephone at one and the same time, and any student will inform you that it is indeed an art to be able to listen to the newest joke whispered in class, while comprehending the words of the professor con- cerning some new theory. In learning the art of listening, however, there are many things which one must guard against. For instance, the "ear to the keyhole" technique should always be avoid- ed, as it invariably produces disastrous consequences. Also, when we are at war. as at present, one should cease to be a good listener when the talk turns to troop movements, ship destinations, or sources of supply. In a case like this, the good listener will at once interrupt and lead the con- versation on a new tack. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 Finally, from the beginning, learn to classify what you hear. This is all important. Scandal and nonsense should be allowed to pass in one ear and out the other, while useful information should be tagged and stored for future reference. If you can do this last well, you are well on your way to being a good listener. -J.w..s. Contributions bv IVA lil ARCTIC FATE A freighter, painted wartime grey Chopped through a blue green sea, Bound north for an Icelandic port, Her cargo, T.N.T. The salt spray whipped around the ship, And washed across her deck, She bravely struggled onward, on Her way to Reykjavik. She plunged through arctic waters, and Left many leagues behind. The Polar winds lashed 'cross her wake, Flung high the icy brine. The crew that manned this stalward ship All knew their stations well. They stood fast at their battle posts Though often it was hell. They faced the perils of the deep The dangers of the sky. They unescorted made their way And none afraid to die. 3.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD And when first dawned that fatal day, When came the first assault, The men proved faithful to their ship, And there was ne'er a fault. On that dark day, from cold, clear skies Death and destruction came. Fiercely they fought against the foe But struggled all in vain. The wind was cold, the fight was fierce, The guns were smoking hot, They dropped three raiders from the sky And fired shot after shot. Then wounded mortally by the foe Struck back with weakening blows. At last the 'coup de grace' was given, And green seas o'er her closed. Thus passed into the arctic sea The ship, the cargo, crewg But those brave men shall be avenged As long as hearts are true. -P.C.S. UNKNOWN PERIL Claw. the master of the sky despite his old age, circled and wheeled in the bright blue sky. His graceful, brown, mottled form glided easily in the wind. He had once been absolute monarch of these familiar skies. Now older, his sinews had become stiff and withered and his once magni- ficent glossiness and splendour had become dull and ragged. He now held his position only by reputation and struggled to uphold it. Swooping close to the nearby farm house whose chicken coop had received several visits from him TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 lately, since he had become too weak to seek out wild game, his keen eyes discerned a sleek brown form creeping out from one of the buildings. Summoning all his strength he plummeted down towards the thieving weasel. Suddenly from behind an outhouse came a loud report, and Claw felt himself topple in his descent. He lost control and was hurled to the ground, never to rise again, a fallen monarch of the sky. -P.C.S. THE FOREST FIRE A foggy day had ended black and still, The mist still swirled before a gentle breeze, When faint a light was seen upon a hill, And slowly spread to brighten tree by tree: The flash of flame, the spume of smoke which rose Above the trees, was followed by the roar Of flames which heed not axe or hose, But through the stately spruce and pine woods tore, No stream could check its raging onward flight, No fire lane block the Herce flames onward path, And when it passed it left a land of blight, Where city campers could no longer laugh. Soon they would realize this land was theirs, And only they could keep it for their heirs. -W.H.C. ANCIENT HISTORY It was Way back in ancient times Of Caesar and the gang, With Sulla, Cato and the rest, All fighting for their land. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Each one believes he does the best That man could ever do, By rubbing out the other chap. And any with him too. Then in comes Caesar with his mob Of armies at his heelsg And shoves out all the other guys, He has the right, he feels. But when he's almost settled down And things are running fine, A bloke called Brutus sends him off, He thinks he's had his time. Another comes and takes his place This one is not so bad. He makes a hit with all the rest They think he's quite the lad. "Augustus" he was called for short, His name was sort of long. But as you all should know the rest, Here's 'finis' to my song. SONG OF THE MASTIFF When I was born I cannot say: Suffice it to be known, That now I am the largest dog In all of London town. When I my bulging biceps bare, And show my hairy chest, The street becomes deserted fastg Wise dogs, they know what's best! -W.H.C. TRINITY COLLEGE scnoox, RECORD 37 And now a word about the bird Whom I'm devoted to, For he's the only man around Can tell me what to do. A watchmaker my master is, His shop's on Regent Street: This is our only home where we Do sleep and work and eat. The air-raids here are not so bad And getting pretty few: Whenever Germans dare attack, We usually sleep right through. The only thing that I don't like Is rationing of meatg For men it's fine, but dogs like me Believe it's indiscreet. The blackouts, they are lots of fun For fearless dogs like me, I often venture out at night To see what I can see. There often isn't much to see, It is so very dark, I love to creep behind a man And scare him when I bark. But that's a sport that's pretty soft, I far prefer to chase The rats, and there are lots of dogs That like with me to race. And now I have no more to say, A dog is unlike man, I couldn't pay the interpreter If on and on I ran. -A.J.P TRUNIITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE FARMER I think of once, ten years ago I'd say. I tramped along a dusty road in Juneg The sun was hot and all along the way I fancied time had been asleep since noon. The afternoon was very nearly spent. I saw an ancient farmhouse by the road, Against his cedar gate the farmer leant: His nod and smile did help to ease my load. When he removed his pipe to speak to me, I saw that his remaining years were few: His body, gnarled, but thin as sapling treeg Painful his movements, stiffg but cultured too In him I saw a nature unafraid, And hoped that God had others like him made. A POEM T0 A NEW BOY OF T.C.S. The new school year will soon begin. For all those poor New Boys: They are so far away from home, And all such other joys. The Prefects line them up and grunt:- "A very bad new bunch"g And those New Boys were only saved By the blest call for lunch. The next day, though, it was too bad For they were not saved theng The Head Prefect bids them come in His lovely little den. They now find out what not to do, And whyfor, when, and where: Some new boys got so mad at that They did not think it fair. AJ .P TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 All through the year they toiled and slaved, The sweat did downward pour, "Come in!" They heard that many times, When they knocked on a door. But if you ask those new boys now, "Was it all worth it then?" I'd say that they would answer back, "You bet! We're better men!" -N.V.C. BOOK REVIEW BEAT TO QUARTERS By C. S. Forester C. S. Forester is a well known author of sea stories. not only of olden days, but of modern times also. He is still living, and, up to 1940, has written: "The Sun", "The Peacemaker", "The African Queen", "The General", "To The Indies", "Beat to Quarters", "Ship of the Line" and "Flying Colors". The last three books, "Beat to Quarters". "Ships of the Line", and "Flying Colors", have since been collected into one novel entitled "Captain Horatio Horn- blower". After a three-month voyage, Hornblower finally sight- ed the Gulf of Fonseca, a small island ruled by Don Julian. a Spanish rebel. With Don Ju1ian's aid, the British hoped to start a rebellion against the Spanish monarchy. Soon after he arrived, Hornblower was able, by a skilful piece of strategy, to capture the largest and only Spanish war- ship in that area, the "Natividad". Against his better judgment, Hornblower gave the "Natividad" to Don Julian for an attack on a nearby Spanish island, and then con- tinued to Panama. At Panama he discovered that Britain and Spain had signed a peace, and that the only course he 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD could take was to attempt to recapture the "Natividad" be- fore it did too much harm. Here also he picks up a passenger, a Lady Barbara Wellesley, for England. By dead reckoning, Hornblower comes across the "Natividad" off the southern coast of South America. After a hard iight, Hornblower sank the "Natividad", and turned his bow towards home. At the end of a peaceful, quiet voyage, he arrives, safe at last, in England. This book was very interesting, and very well written. The only criticism I could make is that Forester makes Hornblower almost too perfect. His plans and calculations always work out right, and there is no doubt whatsoever as to the outcome of them. I liked it very much, however, mainly because it is a sea story. It is excellently written, and when you read it, you seem to be carried back across the ages, so that you are standing beside Hornblower the whole time, sharing his joys, sorrows, and hopes. It is a wonderful book for any- one who likes exciting sea stories. -H.F. lf! I ,Em -.cl""Q . 15, x ,,f-il., ig.. ' 'ui sk' ,-. TRINITY COLLEGFI SCHOOL R.ECTOliD 41 THE HOCKEY TEAM To judge a hockey team by the number of games won and lost is not always a true measure of real achievement. This fact is particularly well illustrated in this season's team. At the beginning of the year, it was found that Goodall was the only full first team colour back at School. and naturally, the general feeling was that the team would not be able to make a good showing particularly since no outstanding new talent had been discovered. As a matter of fact, the first two games, which were lost by a wide mar- gin, confirmed this opinion. But two factors began to make themselves felt to a marked degree. One was the forceful leadership of the captain. Goodall. and the other was the aggressive spirit of the whole team. Seldom has a T.C.S. team shown a liner understanding of good sports- manship and the value of consistently good team play. In only one game, the last of the season, was there a lapse from this high standard. The record of games won and lost is given elsewhere in this issue. Owing to the restrictions on travel, con- siderable revision was necessary in the normal schedule. As a result, the School entered into an exhibition league with Port Hope and Cobourg, playing a series of home and home games. Though the competition was keen and the play more rugged than usual in school games, the experi- .12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ment was highly successful. The School team learned a great deal in the initial game with the Port Hope Juveniles, the first of the season. The veteran Eastern Ontario Juvenile Champions of last year outplayed the School in all departments, but valuable lessons were learned. This became evident in the return match, a highlight of the season, for the School team refused to allow themselves to be beaten by the superior skill and experience of the Port Hopers. One other aspect of this year's team deserves special mention. The enthusiasm and keenness of every member of the team brought about a healthy rivalry during prac- tices which made the season one of thorough enjoyment for both player and coach. Both Goodall as captain and Britton as vice-captain made a special contribution to the team in this respect and to them, and to the whole team. the coach wishes to extend his sincere thanks. IMPRESSIONS OF THE CAPTAIN This year we had a team that, although it was hardly as strong as that of last year, should and could have had just as good a season. Admittedly the team started off poorly, but it improved rapidly, and after the great ex- hibition put on against the Port Hope team, it seemed as though we might finish off the rest of the season unbeaten. We had the right spirit, and that is What really counts. Nobody cared who scored the goals so long as we won the games. The forward lines were clicking, the defence cleared well, and the goaling could not have been better. But something happened. Something went wrong. The passing on the forward lines gave way to individual play. The defence had lapses, and the goalie fell ill. True, some games were still being won, but the team was not improving as a unit. Finally we lost the last game of the season to a decidedly inferior team. It wasn't because the team stopped trying, or because any individual player gave TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL ruccoan 43 up. That never happened. If anything the players tried even harder than at the beginning of the season. But they were fighting for themselves, and not for the team. Each player thought of the points he had amassed on goals, and forgot that points could also be got on assists. There was just a shade of rivalry amongst the players, but that shade ruined the team. Perhaps we should have some system whereby the player with the least number of goals and the highest number of assists carries off the honours. Perhaps then such a team as we had this year, a team that had all the possibilities, would not fade. Macdonald in goal was little short of sensational all season, and the team inspired by the high pace he set, gave every single bit of drive and fight they had. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, February 12. The Port Hope Juveniles, defending Eastern Ontario Champions, and current favorites to win the Ontario Cham- pionship this year by virtue of their heretofore unbeaten record of seven straight games, fell prey to a hard fighting Trinity team 7-5. The School came from behind three times before finally putting the game on ice with three goals in the last period. The team checked the speedy Juveniles to a standstill at times, while the great work of Macdonald in the School nets stopped them repeatedly when they did break away. In the final period the School out-scored their opponents but it was only the play of Mac- donald which kept Port Hope off the score sheet. For the first ten minutes of the game Port Hope look- ed like the Juvenile Champions they are by scoring two goals and completely outplaying the Trinity team. Rowden from Ashby and K. Downey, and Foote from Kelly and Keeler were the marksmen for Port Hope. Goodall, how- ever, pulled the School team together, by scoring two goals: 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Parker and Short assisted on the first and Parker set the play for the second. Keeler on a pass from Downey again put Port Hope ahead early in the second period but the two Huyckes com- bined to put Trinity on even terms again. Huycke i. scored the goal. Kelly scored for Port Hope on a pass from Foote to put Port Hope ahead for the third time in the game. The Juveniles went two up when Ashby, with one of his team-mates in the penalty box, broke away from a T.C.S. gauging attack and scored on a solo effort. Ten seconds later Huycke i. put the School within one goal of Port Hope when he scored from a face-off in the Port Hope area. Port Hope played cautious hockey to open the final period but Goodall on a pass from Britton finally tied the game. Half way through the period, in which T.C.S. were not only outchecking their opponents but were doing so while the penalty box kept them shorthanded, Short, on a lovely passing play with Parker, scored the winning goal. Port Hope put on the pressure in the closing half of the period but were unable to score because of the backcheck-- ing of the whole team and the goalkeeping of Macdonald. In the last few minutes the School broke away from the Port Hope gauging attack and Huycke ii. rapped the clincher past the bewildered Port Hope goalie. Macdonald in goal, and Goodall up front, were out- standing for the School. Ashby was the best for the losers. Port Hope--Burley, Lewis, Douglas, Bailey, Ashby, K. Downey, Howden, Kelly, Keeler, C. Downey. T.C.S.-Macdonald, Britton, Campbell, Laing, Brooks, Goodall, Short, Parker, Huycke i., Huycke ii., Symons. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD , At Port Hope, February 17. , T.C.S. lost to Lakefield for the second time this season 5-4. The School were overconfident after beating Port Hope, and lacked the drive which was needed to win. The TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 game was poorly played from the spectators standpoint. the players at times seeming to be merely going through the motions of playing hockey. The School's covering up in front of their own goal, and the backchecking all the way through, were both slack. Britton and Huycke ii. put T.C.S. two up half way through the first period on goals thirty seconds apart. A minute later Geroux scored for Lakefield. Britton scored his second goal as the second period opened, and then Lake- field ran in three quick onesg Geroux, Harris, and Strathy being the marksmen. Goodall tied it up for the School near the end of the period. Harris scored the winning goal for Lakefield half-way through the final period. Moore on defense for Lakefield was by far the best player on the ice. He broke up rush after rush, and his driving leadership did much to evoke Lakefield's win. Harris was their offensive strength. Symons was the best for the School. L.P.S.-Hyde, Moore, Dickson, Harris, Onorato, Geroux, Mac- kenzie, Strathy, Agnew, Stevens, Crozier. T.C.S.-Macdonald, Britton, Campbell, Short, Goodall, Parker. Huycke i., Huycke ii., Symons, Laing, Brooks. SOHOOL vs. OLD BOYS At Port HOIIB. February 24. The Old Boys, strengthened by four Middleside stal- warts, were soundly beaten 7-3 by the first team. The game was poorly played due to the soft ice, which the O.B. claim- ed hampered their speed. The O.B. condition, as exempli- tied by Duggan, grew weaker as the game progressed, and the School had them pretty well hemmed in as the game ended. Only Sutherland's phenomenal work in the O.B. goal saved them from utter annihilation. The O.B. got away to a great start when Sinclair, one of the imports from Middleside, banged in a pass from Mc- Murrich for the only score of the first period. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Three quick goals opened the second period. Goodall and Symons scored for the School, while Spence evened the score on a beautiful wood shot from about the middle of the fairway. Huycke i. put the School ahead near the end of the period, and they never relinquished that lead. In the final period Laing and Campbell scored for the School, before Duggan, who heretofore had spent his time trying unsuccessfully to knock School forwards around, scored the final goal for the O.B. His goal came as the climax to a magnificent solo rush. Goodall added two more goals for the School before the period ended, and missed a sure third when he sank almost out of sight in a tank trap which the O.B. had dug in the soft ice just in front of their goal. Goodall was the best player on the ice for the School, while for the O.B., the Middleside quartet shone. Old Boys-Duggan, Spence, Smith, Sutherland, Laing, The Head- master, Lyallg Middleside: Sinclair, McMurrich, Morgan ii., Stewart i. Coach: Mr. Dixon. T.C.S.-Goodall, Short, Parker, Huycke ii., Huycke i., Symons, Britton, Campbell, Laing, Brooks, Macdonald. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Toronto, February 27. T.C.S. Won a very close game from Pickering College, 2-1, played at the Royal Rink, in Toronto. The School carried the play into the Pickering end time after time but could only chalk up two goals. Pickering broke away from the T.C.S. power play often to test Macdonald from all angles, but he played another fine game to rob Pickering of at least two or three goals. It was a clean game throughout, and due to the large ice surface, fast and wide open., Goodall deflected Short's shot into the Pickering goal near the end of the first period, but Pickering tied it up half way through the second period when Lambert took Thomas' pass and beat Macdonald from close range. With TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41' less than five minutes to go in the final period, Symons and Huycke ii. combined on an end to end rush with Symons scoring the winning goal. Pickering tried their hardest to get back on even terms with the School, but the T.C.S. team continued to carry the play. Lang was the best for the losers, testing Macdonald with many long shots. The passing of Symons and Huycke ii. stood out for the School. Pickering-Kennedy, Moore, Price, Lang, Mould, Richardson. Perry, Tonduros, Thomas, Lambert, Ivy, Foster. T.C.S.-Macdonald, Britton, Campbell, Short, Goodall, Parker. Symons, Huycke i., Huycke ii., Laing, Brooks. scuool. vs. BOW'MANVILLE At Port Hope, March 6. The School lost to Bowmanville 6-3 in the last game of the season. The Bowmanville team played a ragged type of hockey which completely disorganized the T.C.S. team. Bowmanville scored early in the opening period and never allowed the School to take the lead. They added another before the end of the period, and outscored the School 2-1 in the second. Both teams scored twice in the final period to complete the scoring. Polley scored on a blueline shot, early in the first period, to put Bowmanville one up. Gilhooly scored the Iirst of his three goals half-way through the period on a passing play with McMullan. Parker put T.C.S. within one goal of Bowmanville in the second period, only to have Gilhooly score two quick ones while the School was short handed. T.C.S. again came close to tying the game when Britton scored twice in the last period. But McMullan. Gilhooly, and Walsh combined twice to give Bowmanville their margin of victory. Gilhooly and Walsh starred for Bowmanville. Huycke was the best for the School. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bowmanville-Hayes, Stott, Strike, Gilhooly, McMulla.n, Walsh, Polley, Renfound, Luxton, Lemon, Edmondson. T.O.S.-Beament, Britton, Campbell, Short, Goodall, Parker. Laing, Wight, Huycke i., Huycke ii., Brooks. House Game, March 8. f Bethune won the House game for the second yearin a row, outscoring Brent in a ragged game 7-5. Bethune, even with all of Bigside except for Goodall, were lucky to edge out a hard-fighting Brent team. Brent came close at the end, scoring three times in the last three minutes. Goodall, playing his last game of hockey in a School uni- form, climaxed a successful season by being the offensive and defensive spark of the Brent team. Wight, also of Brent, gave a good account of himself, playing the full sixty minutes on defence. Symons opened the scoring for Bethune early in the game by batting Huycke i.'s pass behind Sutherland into the Brent nets. Murray, however, came back and tied the score in the closing seconds of the period. Huycke ii. and Parker scored early in the second period to give Bethune a 3-1 lead, and from then on they were never behind. Good- all scored on a beautiful solo effort four minutes later, skating through the whole Bethune team on what was the most spectacular play of the game. Huycke i. got that one back immediately after, and Huycke ii. added another to put Bethune in front 5-2 at the end of the second period. The final period opened with Bethune House trying to add to their total by putting on a terrific power play, but Sutherland held them off until Short scored. Bethune con- tinued to press and with less than five minutes to play Huycke ii. scored his third goal to give Bethune a 7-2 lead. Then Goodall took the game into his own hands. He led rush after rush into the Bethune end, and Sinclair with two goals and Fisher with one scored for Brent. The game ended with Brent still trying vainly to score those two important goals. TRINITY COLLI-ZGIC sci-1001, ru-:col-an 49 Macdonald, the tirst team goalie, played on the for- ward line for Bethune and gave a notable exhibition, pick- ing up two assists. Both the Huyckes also played will. Goodall was the outstanding figure on the ice. He held the Brent team together when it might have folded. Suther- land in goal for Brent also starred. Bethune-Beament, Campbell, Britton, Short, Parker, Mac- donald, Symons, Huycke i., Huycke ii., Laing, Brooks. Brent-Sutherland, Goodall, Wight, Sinclair, Fisher, Johnson, Murray, Howard, Delahaye. SCORING ANALYSIS Total Penalties 3 Star Goals Assists Points inmin. Selection Goodall , 14 10 24 12 4 Short .............. ,,., . 5 9 14 4 - Huycke ii , ..... . 8 5 13 2 2 Parker ..,....... .... 7 6 13 4 - Huycke i. ,,..,.. ...,.. 5 7 12 14 3 Symons .. ...... ..,... 5 3 8 2 2 Britton ...,..,.....,.. .,,. 5 1 6 12 - Campbell ......... ..,. 2 3 5 - - Brooks ..,....... ,... 0 4 4 4 - Laing ..............,...,........ 1 1 2 2 1 Macdonald ......,...,.... 27 lplayed 7 gamesl 2 3 Beament .......,,..,.,,...... 22 fplayed 3 gamesl HOCKEY SCHEDULE School vs Port Hope at Port Hope ,................,.. .lost 8-1 School vs Lakefield at Lakefield .,.. lost 8-4 School vs Cobourg at Port Hope ,....,.. .... . ., .won 11-7 School vs S.A.C. at Toronto ..........,.,,... .,.. w on 7-0 School vs Cobourg at Cobourg .... ,....,. .. ...,... .tie 6-6 School vs Port Hope at Port Hope ,....,...,. ,, . .-.won 7-5 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD School Lakefield at Port Hope .............................. lost School Old Boys at Port Hope ........ ............ W on School Pickering at Toronto .............,..... ............ w on School Bowmanville at Port Hope MIDDLESIDE .,...................lost SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, February 12. By trouncing Port Hope 7-3, Middleside lengthened its unbeaten streak to three games. Played on perfect ice, the game was fast and furious throughout, with both teams producing some very nice plays. Middleside started off the game in a cocky fashion, but they were soon given a hard jolt, for within three minutes, Watson of Port Hope had scored two goals. Middle- side then started to play hockey, and before the period had ended Howard, Sinclair, and Wight had each netted the puck, to put T.C.S. in front. McMurrich's tally on a pass from Sinclair was the only goal for Trinity in the second period, while Watson scored his third goal for the town. In the third period T.C.S. rammed in three goals to none for the town. Burdet scored on a smooth passing play with Sinclair, which was followed a moment later by the prettiest goal of the night. Sinclair stole the puck at centre ice, weaved through the whole team, shooting the puck as he was sandwiched by the defense. Howard scored his second goal of the night on a power play to end the scoring. Watson was the outstanding player for Port Hope, while Sinclair, Howard and Morgan, displayed the best hockey for the School. Port Hope-Lewis, Hunt, Watson, Oliver, Brown, Comar, Burk- well, Haggerman, Stothast, Lees. T.C.S.-Stewart i., Morgan ii., Howard, Sinclair, McMurrich, Burdet, Murray, Butler, Wight, Sutherland. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . 51 scuooi. vs. PORT Home Au. swans At Pon nop.-, February 11. Middleside's unbeaten streak was abruptly brought to an end in their fourth game, when T.C.S. lost to the Port Hope All Stars 10-5. For two periods it was anybody'-s game, the play see-sawing back and forth, with both teams fighting like mad for the lead. But in the third period Trinity blew wide open before the powerful Port Hope team. Port Hope took the lead early in the game, but Burdet tied the score up, only to have the tie broken by Port Hope before the end of the period. In the second period, two goals by Morgan ii., and one by Sinclair were sufficient to give T.C.S. the lead 5-4. Then Port Hope, lead by Dotzko. who scored five goals, broke loose to the time of six goals to one by Sinclair, to put the game on ice. Although the forwards were neither backchecking nor driving hard enough, the defeat was mainly due to the poor clearing of the puck by the defense. It was a good game to get out of one's system, and it is hoped that Middleside will find its old form in future games. Port Hope-Dotzko, Tuer, Abrams. Payton. Himt, Watt. Robert, Barwell, McGi11is, Lexnis. T.C.S.--Stewart i., Morgan ii., Howard, Burdet, Sinclair, McMur- rich, Wight, Gilbert, Butler, Murray, Sutherland, Reid. i SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Laketield, February 27. The fourth team in its first game of the season pulled off a spectacular 13-0 victory. The T.C.S. boys were bigger and more experienced than the Lakefield team, and the out- come was evident right from the start of the game. The goals were evenly distributed amongst the T.C.S. team, but three players stood out for their all-round effec- tiveness. These were Paterson i., Paterson iv., and Healey. Greig opened the scoring and from then on the goals 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD came thick and fast. The score was 4-0 in favour of Trinity at the end of the first period, 8-0 in the second, and another five goals were added in the third frame to finish the scoring. . The game was played on poor ice, and though Lake- field were beaten so badly, they did not give up. Lakefield-Armour, Houston, Hall, Hutchings, Widdiiield, Mac- kenzie ii., Byfield, Nanton, Washington, Freethy, Drew, Davidson T.C.S.--Gray, Paterson i., Paterson iii., Paterson iv., Scott, Greig, Morgan i., Dewar, Healey, Bovaird, Nicholson, Greenwood, Mathewson. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, March 2. In its second and final game of the season, the fourth team defeated Lakefield by a score of 6-0. Lakeiield were out to revenge the 13-0 defeat they had received at the hands of T.C.S. earlier in the season, but in spite of their hard playing, they were no match for the powerful T.C.S. aggregation. Healey, assisted by Common, opened the scoring in the first minute, and it was not long before he scored his second goal. Nicholson and Scott each scored two goals before the end of the game. Lakefield-Houston, Hall, Hutchings, Widdifield, Mackenzie ii., Byfield, Nanton, Washington, Freethy, Drew, Davidson. T.C.S.-Gray, Common, McDougall, Scott, Healey, Greer, Nichol- son, Greig, Matthews, Reford, Paterson iv. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE ALL-STARS At Port Hope, March 4. Middleside lost the rubber match of its series with the Port Hope All-Stars in a thrill-packed game by a score of 7-5. Outplayed and outfought for two periods, T.C.S. put on a terrific spurt in the third period that came within an inch of tying the game up. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 McMurrich, assisted by Sinclair, scored the opening goal, but Hunt and Tuer both countered for the town to give them a lead which they never relinquished. In t.he second period the All-Stars fired four goals to two from the School, to take a commanding lead. Trinity, undaunted. fought back, and after Dobell and Sinclair had each counter- ed, it looked as if T.C.S. might tie the game up. But such wsa not the case, as Tuer scored his third goal in the dying minutes to clinch the game. P.H.A.S.-Lewis, Barkwell, Brown, Hunt, Hees, Austin, Watson. Stoddant, Connar Oliver, Tuer. T.C.S.-Sutherland, Howard, Burdet, Sinclair, McMurrich. Dobell. Wight, Gilbert, Murray, Phippen i., Goering. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, March 5. Middleside, in its last few games, had been held down to four or ive goals per game, but against Hutchings Port Hope team they suddenly broke loose, and when the smoke died away, Trinity had won by a score of 14-2. Unleashing a powerful attack, backed by sound de- fensive work. T.C.S. was unbeatable from the start of the game. McMurrich and Sinclair each garnered five points to pace the winners, while Dobell and Howard were not far behind with four points each. Everybody on the team. except the goalie, figured in the scoring in Middleside's wildest scoring spree of the season. The game was played under ideal conditions, T.C.S. being unable to do anything wrong. The two Port Hope goals came on breakaways from T.C.S. power plays. Port Hope-Lewis, Barkwell, Brown, Hunt, Hees, Austin, Wat- son. Stoddant, Comar, Oliver. T.C.S.--Wight, Sinclair, Morgan ii., Howard, Gilbert, Dobell, Mclkfurrich, Fisher, Murray, Phippen, Sutherland, Burdet. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE ALL STARS At Port Hope, March 10. Middleside, playing its last scheduled game against the very powerful Port Hope All Stars, rose to the occasion to send them down to defeat 8-7. The play was veryeven throughout the regulation three periods, overtime being necessary to decide the win- ners. The Stewart-Morgan-Howard line concentrated mainly on backchecking, holding the dangerous Port Hope iirst line well in check throughout the game, while the Sin- clair-Dobell-McMurrich trio concentrated on the offensive, scoring practically all the goals. Port Hope got the jump on Trinity in the first period when Dotzko scored two goals before Sinclair could ire Trinity's only goal of the period. In the second period Fisher figured in the only two goals, scoring the first one and assisting on Sinclair's. In the third period an avalanche of goals were poured passed the bewildered goalers, Port Hope scoring four, and Trinity three, to leave the teams deadlock. A ten minute overtime period was decided upon, and T.C.S. was not long in scoring the first goal, Sinclair netting it on a long pass from McMurrich. To make sure of the game, Dobell countered a few minutes later, and though Port Hope put on the pressure for the rest of the over- time, they only managed to score one goal. Port Hope-Watts, Hunt, Poynton, Abrams, Tuer, Dotzko, Lewis, McGil1is, Brown, Watson, Barkwell. T.G.S.-Wight, Sinclair, Dobell, McMurrich, Morgan ii., Stewart, Howard, Murray, Phippen i., Fisher, Sutherland. .1T-1. House Game, March 11. The Middleside House game was, in view of the poor ice. an extremely good game. The favoured Bethune team was unable to withstand the fierce attacks of the Brent players, and went down to defeat by a score of 3-1. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 The Brent team unveiled several players that had starred in the Middleside Hockey League, and the addition of these sparked them on to victory. Bethune came up with a few dark horses themselves, namely, Scott, Pear- son, and Common who distinguished themselves by their hard-driving, hard-fighting game. Hope of Brent scored the all-important first goal. and from then on Brent reverted to purely defensive tactics, shooting the puck down the ice at every opportunity. Be- thune, putting on a terrific power play, were caught flat- footed by the fleet Brent team, when Hope and Sinclair broke away, Hope scoring what proved to be the winning goal. Bethune, undaunted, came right back to score their lone counter, McMurrich tallying on a pass from Dobell. Spurred on by this Bethune threw a terrific barrage of shots at Sutherland in goal, but he kept the net free for the rest of the game. In the third period Delahaye of Brent netted their third goal to clinch the game. Bethune was minus its regular goaler and though Gil- bert fwho had never been in goal beforel played a very fine game in nets, it might have been a different story if Reid had been present. Bethune-Morgan ii., Stewart, Dobell, McMurrich, Phippen, Goerlng, Butler, Pearson, Scott, Common, Gilbert. Brent-Wight, Sinclair, Howard, Murray, Fisher, Delahaye, Hope, Roenisch, Johnson, Sutherland. LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakeaeld, Febnmry s. In a closely contested game the School lost to Lake- Held 4-. The first two periods were very even, the main attraction being the hard checking 'on the defense, and goals by Hope and French for the School. and two by Ayres for Lakefield. In the final period however, Lakeiield pressed hard and two more goals by Ayres gave them a 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lead which they held, though Robarts managed to score once more for the School. Vernon and French played well for the School, while Ayres and Wilks starred for Lakefield. L8-keiield-Ayres, Wlilks i., Chanley, Pope, Onions, Wilks ii., Patton, Morrell, Preston, McLaughlin. T.C.S.-Davidson, Decker, Robarts, Roenisch, Higginbotham, Dawson, Hope, Sutcliffe, Vernon, Banister ii., French. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, February 6. The School, playing on very slow ice, defeated Port Hope 10-2. In the first period Hope, Higginbotham, Phip- pen ii., Davidson, and Roenisch scored for the School while Barkwell tallied for Port Hope. The School kept up its pace with an effective passing attack, and goals by Higgin- botham, Drewry, Hope, Pearson and Davidson gave them a 10-1 lead. In the final frame the play was very even, the only score being made on a breakaway by Murray of Port Hope. Higginbotharn and Hope sparked the School's attack, While Barkwell and Murray were outstanding for Port Hope. T.C.S.--Phippen ii., Drewry, Hope, Roenisch, French, Higgin- botham, Pearson, Hardaker, Vernon, Davidson, Allen. Port Hope--Hunt, McGi1lis, Mark, Jarvis, Pomeroy, Turpen, Paeden, Sidey, Kellough, Barkwell, Murray, Austin, Sneyd, Lewis. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, February 13. In a return match, Lakeiield again edged out the School 4-3. The first period saw some fast skating with Lakeiield holding the advantage, as Chanley and Wilks i. scored for them, while Hope countered for the School. The School rallied in the second period and two goals by Roenisch and Hardaker put them ahead, but Wilks i. again scored to tie it up. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51' Lakefield held the edge in the last period, and goals by Wilks i. and Pope gave them the decision on a very close game. The Wilks brothers starred for Ifakefleld, while Hope's stickhandling, and the goaling of Dawson, were tha- highlights for the School. T.C.S.-Phippen ii., Hope, Roenisch, French. Higginbotbam. Hardaker, Vernon, Davidson, Sutcliffe, Decker, Banister ii., Dawson. Lakedeld-Ayres, Wilks i., Chanley, Pope, Onions, Wilks ii.. Patton, Morrell, Preston, McLaughlin. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, February 20. In a very close game, a greatly improved Port Hope team defeated Littleside 4-3. In the first period the School were ahead on goals by Wilson and French, while Hunt tallied for Port Hope. Hope opened the scoring for the School in the next period, but Port Hope, led by Hunt. came back with three quick goals. Though the School attacked continually in the last period, they were not able to score, and the game ended with Port Hope on the winning side of a 4-3 score. Hunt and Barkwell were the mainstays of the Port Hope team, while Roenisch played well for the School. T.C.S.-Allen, Curtis ii., Wilson, Butterfield, Pearson, Jarvis, Roenlsch, French, Banister ii., Hope. Port Hope-Hunt, McGil1is, Mark, Jarvis, Pomeroy, Turpen. Sidey, Paeden, Kellough, Barkwell, Austin, Sneyd, Lewis, Murray. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, February 27. Taking advantage of many breakaways, a fast-skating Port Hope squad downed Littleside 7-4. Port Hope took an early lead in the first period, with two goals by Hunt and one each by Poynton and Barkwell, and completely outplayed the School. The play in the next period was very even, French being the only scorer for the School. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the last period the School threatened to tie it up with goals by Higginbotham and Banister ii., but Hunt managed to score two more goals, while Brown tallied also for Port Hope. A lone counter by Hope ended a very fast game, that saw hard checking and good goal-tending on both sides. Hunt and Barkwell were the standouts on the Port Hope forward line, while Davidson for the School played a fine game on defence. T.C.S.---Allen, Phippen ii., Vernon, Davidson, Sutcliffe, Pearson, Higginbotharn, Robarts, Roenisch, Hope, French, Banister Port Hope-Hunt, Barkwell, Poynton, Brown, Murray, Sneyd, Turpen, Lewis, Pomeroy, Jarvis. House Game, March 7. In a very tight game, a hard fighting Bethune team held a superior Brent team to a 4-4 tie. Bethune took the lead in the first period with goals by Paterson iv., and Pearson, while Delahaye scored for Brent. In the next period, however, Brent held a large margin of the play and Hope and Roenisch both tallied. The last period was very close, with Bethune going ahead on goals by Paterson iv., and Hardaker, only to have Davidson tie it up with a few minutes of play left. Delahaye played well for Brent, while Hardaker stood out for Bethune. The real star of the game, however, was Dawson in the Bethune nets, who turned in a brilliant per- formance and continually turned aside an ever pressing Brent team. ' Brent-Higginbotham, Roenisch, Davidson, Decker, Wilson, Jarvis, Delahaye, Banister ii., Gray, Hope. Bethune-Hardaker, Paterson iv., Pearson, Robarts, Greig, Vernon, Greenwood, Edwards, Dawson, Nicholson, French. A WART IME L., ACTIVITIES ...,.,. 5 ,-.d.-JZ? ,-ff". 'A QI'uIurL-N IW Q. E "' flifmlg E 5, --M ff 'Q xg W, bv Q X Mi? 2- i Q. YF -we 1PILlLll'L'b by lllnff. :md DJVI. XVINTER SPORT SHOTS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 HOCKEY COLOURS First Team-Britton, Campbell, Goodall, I-Iuycke iz, Huycke ii., Laing, Macdonald, Parker, Short, Symons. Half First Team-Beament. Middleside-Brooks, Dobell, Fisher, Howard, McMurrich. Morgan, Murray, Phippen i., Reid, Sinclair, Stewart i.. Sutherland, Wight. Litdeside-Banister ii., Davidson, Dawson, Decker, French. Higginbotham, Hope. Robarts, Roenisch, Sutcliffe. Vemon. DISTINCTION CAPS At a meeting of the Colour Committee on March 15. it was unanimously decided to award Distinction Caps to the following boys for hockey: R. G. W. Goodall, I. R. Mac- donald. ll XXX . X KX In -Af, . F Q ' Q 1. Q if-'Q ?2:,I,,.h A 'If' 13' lfif. if V 'X 1 - if 'C' N573 ji .' I n v' X Ay? "e . is Z -Y L .Il g - ' i 'Exif' .iz fi I . -1,34 N I A ' H J " if 'N ffl f ' 1' ff- if-if twig EXT' 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD L N ' X n Cl S KGTD Cl I I SCHOOL vs. COBOURG At Port Hope, February 19. In their return game with Cobourg, the School was beaten 40-24. The School was Without their captain, Lam- bert, and he was missed greatly by the team and especially by Gordon whose combination with Lambert had set up a large number of points in previous games. Cobourg showed superiority throughout the game and although the School played gamely, Cobourg always held a safe lead. They led at half-time 21-15 and finished strongly to outscore the School 19-9 in the final half. Throop with twenty points and Maize starred for Co- bourg and Gordon and Wynne were best for the School. O0bourg-Throop, Maize, Charles, Allender, Carey, Parkinson, Harris, Mercer, Anderson, Rawlings, Gmnmer, Peterson, Mallory. T.C.S.-Keyes, Gordon, Milholland, Wynne, Saunderson, Southey, Turcot, Wilkinson ii. SCHOOL vs. OSHAWA COLLEGLATE INSTITUTE At Oshawa, February 12. Oshawa Collegiate Institute outplayed the School quintet and soundly beat them 24-11. Oshawa, with a new form of offensive play from the last game with the School, solved the School's zone defense and held a decided edge in the first half. Sparked by McColm they led 14-3 at half- time. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL KICCORIJ 61 In the second half thc School continually pressed but at no time were they able to control Oshawa, and in this half too, they were outscored 10-S. McColm and Reed were standouts for Oshawa and Gordon played very well for the School. Oshuwa--Reed, Swann, McColm. Barta, Mackenzie, Simons. Findlay. Bryce, Poloz, Meuser. T.0.S.-Lambert, Gordon, Keyes, Wynne, Turcot, Southey. Mil- holland, Wilkinson ii., Saunderson. Svuool, vs. Pom' Home HIGH scuool, JUNIORS At Port Hope, Mardi 3. Fresh from four overwhelming victories over the School Junior team, the P.H.H.S. Juniors chalked up a con- vincing victory over the School Senior team. The School. initiating a new system, were unable to work the ball into the High School's basket and were able to score only on set shots. The School zone defence was shaky at time and the High School took advantage of this and ran up the score to win 23-15. Watson and Brandwood were best for Port Hope and Iambert played well for the School. P.H.H.S. Jimiors-Currelly, Hagerman, Watson, Trott, Bosnell, Downey, Hodgson, Fulford, Huycke, Brandwood, Sherrin. T.C.S.-Lambert, Keyes, Gordon, Milholland, Wynne, Saunder- son. Southey, Turcot, Wilkinson. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL JUNIORS At Port Hope, March 10. Port Hope Juniors once more beat the School in a very closely contested game 23-20. The High School started fast and led 8-2 at the end of the first quarter. The School rallied but were unable to catch up and at half- time Port Hope still were ahead 12-6. In the last half the School attack got going and the School slowly caught up and finally tied the score at 14-14. Then the School's 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD zone defence weakened momentarily and Port Hope took the lead with three quick baskets. The School fought back frantically to tie it up but were unable to catch the High School. Watson and Fulford were outstanding for Port Hope and Gordon and Milholland played well for the School. The School showed definite signs of improvement and were beaten primarily by the long shots of the Port Hope team. With more practice they should give a good account of themselves in future games. P.H.H.S. Juni0rs-Currelly, Hagerman, Watson, Bosnell, Ful- ford, Downey, Hodgson, Huycke, Brandwood, Trott, Sherrin. T.C.S.-Lambert, Keyes, Gordon, Milholland, Wynne, Saunder- son, Turcot, Southey, Wilkinson, Macdonald. MIDDLESIDE This term the Junior team played four games with the Port Hope High School Juniors. This Port Hope team was very strong and far too experienced to be considered in the same class as the School Juniors. The inexperienced Juniors lost all their games, some by a wide margin, but they showed a spirit and a desire to learn that was credit- able. Harris and Warner in particular caught on quickly and should be useful to the Senior team next year. Most of the others with more coaching should develop into use- ful players. T.C.S. Juniors-Harris, Warner, Braide, Wade, Wharton, Gour- ley, Edmonds, Phillips, Edwards, Thow, Austin. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD gf' Li ffyzglssf' 4' Q- -Q - ?? " "f' J My N, .A I XX V1 JY X. 4 ,K VCX.. 46, NO. 4. APRIL. 1943 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD On looking over Junior School Records of the last fifteen odd years one is struck by the frequency with which -"The Weather" is used as an opening gambit for the edi- torial of the Lent term number. It seems to brood over them all like some malignant spirit and only very occasion- ally elicits any expression of enthusiasm. This year, how- ever, we are breaking with tradition. We refuse to men- tion the weather. It is indeed unnientionable! As a passing seasonal note mention should be made of the annual irrigation schemes of the J .S. farmed with hockey sticksj. This is usually a reliable sign of approaching Spring. The general idea seems to be to divert, as much water as possible from one part of the campus to another. As there is always a lot of water to divert, this is always a success! The transition from hockey to baseball has been a rapid one this year. A softball league of six teams is al- ready in full swing in the gym. The boxing competition is beginning to loom in sight and many members of the Junior School are becoming very "weight conscious" with an eye on just which class they'might be called upon to box in. Major McKeand paid a visit to the Junior School and we are very grateful to- him for his interesting talk on the North about which most of us knew very little. NOT S0 BAD! Hullo! I have not seen you for some time. How are you getting on? Oh, pretty well. That's good! No, not so good, my father died recently. That's bad! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 No, not so bad, for he left me his farm and all the stock on it. That's good! No, not so good. the stock all died of rinderpest. That's bad! No, not so bad, I had them all insured for over their value. That's good! No, not so good, for the Company failed and the chair- man blew his brains out. Ah! that's bad! No, not so bad. for I married the widow. Ho! Ho! that's good! No. not so good. for she had an awful temper. Well, that's bad! No, not so bad, for she had pots of money. That's good! No, not so good, for in one of her tantrums she set tire to the house and burnt it all down. Ah, that is bad! No, not so bad, for she perished in the flames. Q.Extract from "The Bermudianh contrib. by R. Butterfielclu DE SPRING De Spring is sprung, De grass is riz, I wonder where de ilowers is? De boids dey all is on de wing Ain't dat absoid I always tought Dat wings dey should be on de boid! --'J.VV. 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ATHLETICS In spite of rather less practice than usual, owing to the amoiuit of snow on the rinks the J.S. first hockey team acquitted themselves well. They showed a good team spirit at all times and did not count on any particular in- dividual star but on the united efforts of everybody. Men- tion should be made of the good work and aggressive spirit of the defense which pulled us out of many a tough spot. The second team were tmfortunate in not being able to get more games, but in the two which they did play quite a lot of future talent showed up. The following have been awarded First Team Hockey Colours: Hyde, Paterson iii., Boyd, Thompson i., Burns, Mahaffy, Payne ICapt.J. T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, February 8. The lirst period opened with a strong T.C.S. offensive which brought them three goals. Lakefield scored just before the end of the period. In the second period Lake- Held rallied strongly scoring two goals. Another goal for T.C.S. just before the end of the game brought the Hnal score to T.C.S. 6, Lakelield 3. T.C.S.-Payne fCapt.J, Thompson i., Paterson i., Paterson iii., Burns, Deverall, Thompson ii., Hyde, Mahaffy, Boyd. T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, February 16. The Lakeiield team played very much stronger hockey throughout this game than they did at Port Hope. The first period was a very even one with Lakeiield scoring one goal. In the second period, Lakefleld seemed to have the edge, playing good aggressive hockey and scoring another two goals. The third period saw another Lakefleld goal in 49"-'Q pq 133m -H I-U IQ- -In ig 2 41-- -Qi- Tlu' 1 m mir mxsur mu -Nw, M ,., .-,. X -1g"'Hc,'n'H'.f - ,., BR W: ,NJQVI ' . . .. rf-fX',,,, A " ' f x Q . gif 1 -svwahfvk . 1 , ,Y 'N '94, A Va X 1 ' . 4 1, 'ul 1 is - .pg H ' at I :Tv vu. SIN I. S. HOCKEY THAN. 1042 Hack Row:--Nl. Boyd, Nh: Tottcnlmxn, C. IYl.1lmffy. Middlf Rout-L. C. Burns, C. G. Pxm-15011, G. A-X. Pawn- H'f.1pt.l. H. A. Hyde, W. Boulto D. Uevcmll. ffront Rorrzffi. Patvricm, I3. Thoxlnpsulu, N. F. blglxmnpsmu. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 its early stages. T.C.S. showed a very good return to form in the last live minutes of the game scoring two goals in as many minutes. They were however too late to change the outcome of the game. T.C.S. 2, Lakefield 4. T.C.S.-Payne iCapt.i, Thompson i., Paterson iii., Paterson i., Burns. Deverall, Boulton, Thompson ii., Hyde, Mahaffy, Boyd. T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY At Varsity Arena, March 10. This game was very evenly fought throughout. Ridley seemed to have the edge during the first period scoring a goal on a rebound off a T.C.S. skate. During the second period T.C.S. was very much more aggressive and had some good chances to score. In the last period the play was very evenly divided with a score from Ridley on a scramble in front of the goal. T.C.S. 0, Ridley 2. T.C.S.-Payne fCapt.l, Thompson i., Paterson iii., Paterson i., Thompson ii., Burns, Deverall, Hyde, Boyd, Mahaffy, Boulton. The J.S. First Team also played two games with the Port Hope Rangers winning by 8-0 and 11-3. A Second Team of boys twelve years old and under played two games with the Port Hope Cubsf In the first the score was 5-5 and in the second the Cubs won 5-1. T.C.S.-Wyman, Thompson iii., Ketchum ii., Panet, Boulden, Ketchum i., Paterson ii. ICapt.J, Brodeur, Morris, Cooper i. House Games As it was not possible to complete the third game in the best out of three series, the Hockey Cup goes to Rigby who have the lead in the series. Both house teams seem- ed to be very well balanced this year and the games were 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD very even. In the first game Rigby won by a score of two to one and in the second game the score remained tied at two all. Rigby - Payne fCapt.J, Thompson i., Paterson iii., Wyman, Boulton, Boulden, Piper, Morris, Brodeur, Thomp- son iii. Orchard - Hyde lCapt.J, Paterson i., Thompson ii., Mahaffy, Paterson ii., Ketchum ii., Crowe, Whitfield, Burns, Cooper i. -3 J L .el TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 - BUYS X LJ xg . ' K u ! 6 , iikigjfji x OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service HONOURS Flying Ofiicer W. A. lWi1lJ Black, V31-'37J was awarded the Air Force Cross in the New Year's Honour list. for most efficient and devoted service in the R.C.A.F. Will has been in the Air Force for over two years. He graduated as a Sergeant Pilot and was posted to the East as an instructor. Later he was commissioned as Pilot Oflicer. He is now stationed in Bagotville, P.Q., taking a course. and expects to go overseas in the near future. The School is proud of the honour which has come to him, and con- gratulates him most sincerely. Sub-Lieutenant Dick Wright V30-'32l was one of the survivors of the Mediterranean sinking of the corvette Louisburg early in February. The Louisburg was one of seventeen Canadian corvettes despatched to the Mediter- ranean for convoy duty at the start of the North African invasion. The official report was that the ship went down under "attacks of enemy dive bombers and torpedo planes". and it was therefore the first Canadian naval vessel to be sunk in the Mediterranean and by enemy air attack. Be- fore going to sea. Dick spent the winter of 1942 in training in Toronto. His brother, Lieutenant Hume Wright V30- 70 TRINITY COLLEGE' SCHOOL RECORD 'I-321, is overseas with the Black Watch, attached to In- telligence. 118 W :ZS 2141 Major Eric Ings U07-'10J visited the School on January 28-29. He is Adjutant, Canadian Army Training Camp. at Yarmouth, N.S. Congratulations to L.A.C. C. A. Burrows U38-'40l, who lead his course in flying at St. Eugene, Ontario. :KI 1? if fi ' Doug. Neville C26-'31J is a Znd. Lieutenant in the United States Signal Corps. He is doing V-Mail Work, stationed at Fort Myer, Virginia. Major Nick Kingsmill C20-'25l , arrived in North Africa early in February with a large detachment of Canadians. is 214 ff IX: Bill Broughall C27-'32J, is now a Captain in the Royal Hamilton Light Infantry. He Writes: "Thank you so much for the most Welcome gift of chocolate. It means a great deal to be remembered by the School . . . I have just been looking through the October issue of the Record. As one who once had a hand in editing the Record may I offer my congratulations .... I spent the summer in Canada at the Staff Course at R.M.C. and got back here in October. I have run into many Old Boys." 216 22? S? 211 if Bill Greene U36-'41J is an A.C.2, stationed at Fingal, Ontario. He recently sent a pair of gym. shoes back to the School, which he had acquired from Harry Hyndman V35-'37J. It was a kind thought. Bill says the gym. work and drill at the School gave him a flying start in the Air Force. fl! if it 3 ll TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL ILICCORD 71 We were glad to see Andy LeMeuricr V36-T193 on February 13-14. He has now graduated from Brockville as a 2nd. Lieutenant. -1 iw is av John McCaughey V39-'41l paid the School a brief visit on February 12. He and John Duncanson V33-'fill are Sub-Lieutenants in the R.C.N.V.R., and have been sent to Halifax. 11 ll- U 1 1 Lieutenant Pat Cassels V26-'33l is now overseas, at- tached to No. 1 Canadian Ordnance Reinforcement Unit. 1? 512 Pi-F 951 Captain Graham Cassels V18-'23l, who is Adjutant of the 26th Field Regiment. R.C.A., at Debert, N.S., recently took an administration course at Kempvillc, Ontario. and did extremely well. is as 2-.2 Captain W. O. Jones V18-'20l, formerly in the 48th. Highlanders, was Quartermaster at A 10 Training Centre. He is now in the Ordnance Corps, taking a course at Barriefield, Ontario. i-Z1 fi? if if :KI Also at Barrieiield is Captain Philip Martinson V13- '14l. R.C.O.C., now on the technical staff. Both he and Captain D. K. Parr fMasterl are on the Mess Committee. i Ordinary Seaman Jim Parr U32-'41J did very well in the first stage of training in Toronto, rating amongst the first half-dozen in his division in drill, and gaining good marks. He is now in Halifax. 121 12" 5.11 Ill: Lieutenant Bob Fortye V30-'34J, R.C.A.M.C., is on a special six months' course in Montreal and New York in his navy medical service. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sub-Lieutenant "Bim" Waters C36-'39J writes from H.M.C.S. "Restigouche" in a shaky hand: 'Tve had to open all the drawers in my desk, put my feet in the bottom ones, and lash the chair to the bunk . . . last May I came back from England in a Norwegian Whale Factory and it was flat calm all the way . . . My 'Records' are more thumbed through than the Ship's Log . . . the Old Rustyguts is the best ship I've ever been in-all the Oflicers are very young, the Captain only 28, and I'm second youngest." Bim has run into many Old Boys during the last six months. Chris Eberts U26-'29l was very kind to him at St. Pierre-Miquelon, where the former was then Vice- Con- sulg he spent a Wonderful Christmas with Captain Jack Sylvester C36-'37J in Sussex, and saw Major George Reni- son V33-'38J and Lieutenant John Hayes C35-'38J. Others met were Sub-Lieutenant Tom Seagram C34-'39J who had just finished an Anti-Submarine course, 'Skip' Finley C33- '40J and Edward Cayley C33-'39J, both Sub-Lieutenants, the latter now on loan to the Royal Navy. Ken Clark U38- '39l was seen just before he went to "King's" for his com- mission, and Dick Beatty U35-'38J, a seaman torpedo-man, was in a destroyer alongside. Lieutenant Tom Nichols C19-'24l was with Bim for a while, and he had a chat with both Dal and Hugh Russel in London. Sub-Lieutenant Harry Hyndman V35-'37J had bad luck, missing the "Assiniboine" through illness, and joining her again after she had sunk a U-boat. Bim is Signals Officer on the "Restigouche", which in- volves Wireless Telegraphy, Cyphering, Care of Con- fidential Books, Correspondence. In action, he is Torpedo Control Officer and Air Defence Oflicer, and while entering and leaving harbour he is on the fo'c's'le. There has been some excitement, but he finds it very different from the Mediterranean. 13 if Ill ii Sub-Lieutenant C. I. P. Tate C34-'41l, R.C.N.V.R. writes: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 "I got the lucky break I've been waiting for . . . a sea appointment .... joining H.M.C.S. "Mulgrave" just after commissioning, coming down the Great Lakes to an Eastern Canadian port where we did our working up .... managed to get a couple of days in Toronto .... "I've bumped into 'Skip' Finley several time lately. He has had a change, this time to a Bangor. the 'Truro'. Pete Armour .... has just come up from a very quiet summer in Shelbourne to join a Fairmile. He still raves about the days when he was C.O. of a harbour-craft getting command money! . . . We have been doing convoy work . . . tends to be a wee bit chilly in the none too tepid waters of the North Atlantic." if if W HOF i Lieut.-Col. H. M. Sharp V17-'19l writes to thank thc School for the chocolate. and mentions a visit from Styx Macaulay V04-'lll and Ian Cumberland C16-'23l. "Lawren Harris V26-'29l is at C.M.H.Q., still on the portrait paint- ing and doing exceptionally well ..... I had a phone call from my brother James V13-'14l .... I had not seen or heard from him for a year, but he is very well. We met in London in November, 1941." ill 1241 ik IDF John Bridger C23-'28J is a Flying Ofiicer with the R.C.A.F. in Englandg Neilson Bridger V28-'33l is still in Africa with the American Field Ambulance Service. 9111 fl 2211 211 iii Craig Somerville C31-'41l is a Sergeant Pilot in the R.C.A.F., stationed at the Bombing and Gunnery School at Paulson, Manitoba. He is in the bombing flight and takes pupils up on various exercises. Their hockey team was in the play-offs, with Craig playing defense. 1 if if i is Howard Beairsto U37-'39l has received his commis- sion as Lieutenant in the Army. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Pilot Oiiicers Ralph Johnson C33-'39l and Peter Roper C27-'31J are in the same Prisoner of War camp in Italy. SF if fl: if SS Harry Scott C32-9347, a Lieutenant in the R.C.A.M.C., and Elliot Turcot C36-'39l, a Sergeant, R.C.A., are both at Valcartier Camp, Quebec. , xassvseae A Paul McFarlane V31-'36J, R.C.A.F., is now a Pilot Ofiicerg he has been stationed on the Atlantic coast as an Observer. it SF S? fl? Geoff. Scott C36-'37l, a Lieutenant in the R.C.N.V.R., is home for three months' leave, his first since being at- tached to the R.N. almost three years ago. if ll? if if FF George Lucas C25-'29J, after returning from overseas, trained at Brockville as an Oiiicer Cadet. He has now graduated, and is stationed at Shilo, Man., as a 2nd Lieu- tenant. it Pl? 34 1 if Keith Russel C34-'39J, Sub-Lieutenant, R.C.N.V.R., finished the naval course at King's last October, and was posted as Divisional Officer to H.M.C.S. Discovery in Van- couver. He is now Liaison Officer between the Navy and B.C. Naval Cadets. it ik 56 if Il? Congratulations to B. M. Osler C20-'26J, C. R. Osler C29-'37J, L. D. Croll V10-'18J, and J. D. Southam C27-'28l, who have all been promoted to Major. :YF :Xi 'W C. F. Brack lMasterJ is a Lieutenant in the Royal Artillery, and when last heard from was stationed in the Orkney Islands. if 'lk 'rt " ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL IUCCORU 75 Cameron Rougvie V32-'39l is overseas with the 4th, P.L.D.G. as a Private. Bancroft Svenningson V38-'42J is a Sub-Lieutenant. R.C.N.V.R.g he visited the School in March and we were glad to see him. -'if . '- ' . Tim Blaiklock V39-'42l has joined the Navy, and is at sea for three months as an Ordinary Seaman. He hopes to train afterwards as a PfSub-Lieutenant. Hugh Warburton V34-'41l reported to Brockville for training as an Officer Cadet on February 21st. Congratulations to Hadley Armstrong V29-'37 D, on his promotion to Flight-Lieutenant. He expects to go over- seas in April. .. f . John Turcot C34-'38J, who had been demobilized from the Active Army, has re-enlisted as a Private in the Black Watch. Gerry Dixon lMasterJ has been promoted to Flight- Lieutenant, and is busy at Belleville, alternating between Assistant Adjutant, Armament Officer, Flight Commander. President of the Sports Committee, Secretary of the Ofli- cers' Mess, and coach of Old Boys' teams on visits to the School. L.A.C. A. C. Beddoe C34-'37J completed his training at Belleville, and chose to go out as an Air Bomber although qualified to continue his training as a pilot. He is now at the Bombing and Gunnery School at Fingal, Ontario. Jack Avery C37-'39J is an A.C.2, attached to Belleville on General Duties, awaiting a posting to an I.T.S. station. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hugh Savage U28-'32J writes happily from H.M.C.S. Moncton, at sea, where he is serving as a Sub-Lieutenant. As a substitute for pyjamas he finds his old football sweater invaluable, although its hieroglyphics give rise to many questions. He has seen Z. R. B. Lash U25-'30J, who is in the "Truro", a minesweeper, sporting a "dandy wispy beard through which he runs his long fingers". Hugh's beard is only "bristling and golden". Ashore, he has run into Hugh Henderson C30-'36l, Tom Staunton C30-'3-41 and Blake Miller C32-'35J, and hopes to be able to see John Annesley C25-'34l on the "St. Francis", 'Jigs' Jemmett C26-'SOD on the "Avalon" Qsince appointed Canada's vice-consul and naval Liaison Officer at St. Pierre-Miquelonj, and Andy Stephens C27-'30J, on the "New Westminster". Pl? 2241 if 3? 211 Lieutenant Andrew Fleming C30-'38J, Canadian Fore- stry Corps Overseas, wrote his father on December 16th, as follows:- "John Starnes V31-'35J passed his leave at Grantown- on-Spay, and on his way down south stopped off to see me. We met in town VFD and last night he spent in camp with me and saw all the operations to-day. He looks well and we talked a great deal of old times. It was a joy to meet one of my old School chums". I And on January 20th., writing from Green Park Hotel, London: "Tuesday I arrived in London around eight after a long tiresome trip. I managed to sleep from midnight till about four-thirty. I went straight to the Constitutional Club on Northumberland Ave., where John Starnes lives. We had breakfast together and then he gave me the address of this place where he made a reservation for me. We lunched together at Mrs. Massey's Officers' Club which is directly opposite C.M.H.Q. There I ran into HfCapt. Boulden, my old Junior School Headmaster, so we had a great talk about T.C.S. He is now assistant to the chief chaplain overseas. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL HJCCORU 77 Before that he was two years at No. 1 Neurological Hos- pital. Major-General Montague was there and Mrs. Purvis was one of the ladies serving lunch. It is done cafeteria style and you get a meal and a good cup of coffee for two shillings". ll ir 0 it ll Bill Fleming V39-'42J reported for duty as an A.C.2 at No. 5 Manning Depot, Lachine, on February 3rd. On the 17th. he was placed in the Precision Flight. He is particularly happy to have been chosen for air-crew. 'F if il 1 W Tom Caldwell V38-'42J passed the Admiralty Selection Board and was accepted for service with the R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. His eyes were found to be particularly good. Tom Went overseas with John Higginbotham V34-'40J, and is now in training as an N.A.2 at the Royal Naval Bar- racks, Mess 43, Lee-on-Solent, Hants. B. J. K. Cheyney V39-'41J has also been accepted in the R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm, and went overseas late in February for initial training, after which he expects to be back in Canada. David Knapp C37-'40l was inducted into the U.S. Air Force early in February. He made fifteen points above the number required for ofiicer candidacy in his Army In- telligence Test. David entered college last June, and has to his credit one year in Academics, and one year of Army Specialized training in The Steuben Guard. His address is, Pte. J. D. Knapp, 36569970, 604 T.T.C., 347th Flight, Cor- dova Hotel, St. Petersburg, Florida. 72? if if Gordon Wotherspoon C19-'26J was recently promoted to the rank of Lieutenant-Colonel, and was attached to the Staff at the Senior Ofiicers' School in England. Originally, 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD he went overseas as a Major with the Governor-General's Horse Guards. His mother has kindly passed on to us ex- tracts from a letter she received, which are as follows:- "I spent my Hrst seven days' leave in Scotland, shoot- ing grouse and ducks, and fishing for trout. It was a wonderful holiday. I was very lucky and had some of the only fine days they had had for nearly two months. The name of the place I was staying at was Askingtally Castle, near the village of Kirkmichael in Perthshire. It is just on the Southeastern edge of the Carragormms, and ap- parently in winter really covered deep in snow. The heather was in full bloom and the moors were simply beautiful. I spent all day and every day out, either tramping the moors with a gun on my arm, or fishing the lochs or burns with my rod and fly. The keeper, a Scot, named Dewar, had a great twinkle in his eye, and a rare sense of humour. He put on a grouse drive just for me, and spent two full days out tramping the moors with me and telling me a few of the ways of birds and beasts. One day I killed some grouse and duck, had shots at snipe, wood pigeons, rabbits, and almost at a hare and a deer. I shot at a Capper Kayzee, a bird like a wild turkey. I was asleep at the switch and missed. I must say I was excited seeing a simply enormous bird get up and fly away. I wondered for a moment if I should shoot it, and the hesitation was my doom, and its good fortune. This was right on top of one of the moors, about six or eight hundred feet above the house, with a magnificent view in many directions. You could see range after range of mountains. The hill was called Craig nam Brachan, and its inhabitants were grouse, deer, rabbits, hare, wood pigeons and the Capper Kayzee that I missed. There was a fine woods, three quarters of the Way up one side, where the deer and the wood pigeons stayed. The moors were dotted with sheep and cattle. There was only the road leading up to the house, and from there for.30 miles to the northwest there were no roads. We were right on the edge of the wildest part of Scotland, and it was very TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 beautiful. The only bit of mechanization was about one aeroplane a day that passed high up. Tell .lack that blue bills roar down wind like an express train, but I would put my bet on a covey of grouse that rush over the crest of a hill. and burst on you with the noise and speed of the Inter- national Limited. Coming back I was on the way nearly 24 hours. You have to book the sleepers about a week ahead and I was too late, so sat up all the way. It was a long journey, but actually only about as far apart as Three Rivers to Toronto." if 93 Q3 fl 55 Among those who have written to the School recently from overseas are Lieut. Harold Martin V27-'29j, Brigadier G. A. McCarter V13-'14J, Tpr. M. C. Martin V36-'38l. Pte. J. F. Coulson V26-'30D, Lieut. Con. Harrington C26-'30i. Major John Osler C22-'23-OJ, Lt.-Col. H. M. Sharp f'17-'19J. Ff0. E. P. Heybroek V33-'361, Gnr. Howard Patch V35- '38J, Lieut. H. C. Rees C16-'19J. and Lieut. A. Perley- Robertson V34-'37J. They had all received parcels of the chocolate that the School sends to Old Boys overseas from time to time. The following are extracts from some of their letters: Major John Osler C22-2301 :-"As you may have heard I have left my battery and am now doing the job of Chief Instructor at No. 2 Reinforcement Unit. Campbell is about three miles away and at present he is forming a training battery in a similar unit to this. Brick is also in Light Anti-Aircraftg at present he is Adjutant in the 6th. L.A.A. Monty Gunn is a subaltern in one of the batteries of the 6th .... I don't seem to run into many of the Old Boys. I did see Con Harrington while we were on different courses at Larkhill at the same time, and also saw Taify Fyshe several times. The latter has a battery in one of the Army Field Regiments and we were both at several conferences before I came here. He hasn't changed a bit". 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lieut. Conrad Harrington C26-'30J :-"Two numbers of the Record have come recently, and it was grand to read of so many worth-while activities still being pursued. I was sad and very proud to read about the Cowperthwaite boys, who were both at School in my time. T.C.S. seems to be piling up a splendid new record of courage and devo- tion .... which is as it should be . . . Alec McLaurin's unit is fairly close to us, and I had a chat with him recently. John Kerrigan has been in my troop for a long time now, and I'm quite convinced I couldn't Hnd a better'G.P.O. if I had the pick of the army". FfO E. P. Heybroek l '33-'36J :-"Thank you very much for the chocolate and numerous Records. It is always pleasant to hear of the School's activities. I have been on Night-Fighters for the last eight months and although my personal score is negligible I have had the odd sight of the Hun and had quite a bit of sport recently when the 'Blitz' on London was revived for 'one night only'. I have run across Bas Southam, Bill Braden, and John Peacock re- cently, and almost teamed up with the last some months ago as my observer, but John went elsewhere". Lieut. H. C. Rees C16-'19J :-"I am now getting an opportunity to meet a few Old Boys. We have a new Major-J. D. Southam-, and in the same regiment With me the brothers Bill and John Buck. Bill and I are going off today to take a signalling course for a week. A few days ago I was interested in a court martial and one of the members was Lieut. Byers who was at the School during the tire .... Our regiment was for a time under the super- vision of Brigadier McCarter". Gunner H. M. Patch C35-'38J :-"I saw Jock McLennan a fortnight ago, and Hugh Russel too. Of course I see Rod Patch and Don Byers daily as they are both in our bat- tery. The strangest meeting was with J. R. Layne who said hello to me in a W.V.S. canteen last fall. He is in the first T 1 I lu 4 1 1 4 w A .Y A l 1 313-e" 14, A ,a N51 11 I u l H. .lg r TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 Survey Regiment as a gunner, and we were eventually in the same hut in C.A.R.U., both in surveyors course .... I am now a Regimental Surveyor lGroup Bl." Brigadier G. A. McCarter U13-'14l who is attached to H.Q. 6th Infantry Brigade writes to thank the School for his parcel of chocolate "which arrived this afternoon and is already just half the weight it was when I saw it Hrst. "Frequently I am meeting Old Boys of the School. I have seen Brookes Gossage several times during the past three months and ran into McAvity Sharpe not very long ago. A few nights ago I met Lieut. Waters R.C.N ..... "I have ceased to be a 'gunner' for the time being at least, not without some regrets to be sure, after all these years: but the advantages here, and the opportunities, more than compensate". OLD BOYS' NOTES-II Bruce Russel V29-'37l, recently underwent an emer- gency operation, and we were glad to hear that he has made a wonderful recovery. He expects to graduate from McGill in June with a Bachelor of Commerce degree, and we hear that he will be married then to Miss Jane Urquart of Toronto. He is working with McDonald, Currie and Company. 93 11 Ili The Old Boys' hockey match took place on Saturday. February 20th., with the team including Bart Sutherland C39-'42l, Wally Duggan V37-'41l. Alastair Smith V40- '42l. "Pooky" Lyall V38-'41l, Bob Spence U38-'42l, "Grub" Laing V41-'42l, and Flt.-Lieut. Gerry Dixon fMasterl as "coach". The game is reported elsewhere. 211 HE? iii Dan Knapp V37-'40J plans to enter the University of Michigan in June. taking a pre-Law course, as well as some Army training. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD H. G. Kingstone C86-'90J writes:-"It is refreshing to find outstanding men like Winston Churchill, President Roosevelt, and King George publicly proclaiming their be- lief in Christianity as the only hope of the individual as well as of all the nations of the world. A new order or a new world can only be based permanently upon a very wide- spread improvement in the Ideals and Daily Practices of human beings. All that Governments can do along the line of moral improvements is to adopt the Gladstonian motto of making it easy to do what is right and hard to do what is wrong .... When I look back on my school days at T.C.S. and witness the results in later life of the admirable Church religious training which one hour every morning in the week ensured when compared with the one hour a week in Sunday Schools of the vast majority of youth of this Pro- vince, one wonders at the very limited response which nine out of ten of those boys in my day ever made. No school can of course implant either spiritual inclinations or mental grey matter in a pupil's soul or head. All it can do is to provide that lad with the opportunity for development. The lad must co-operate or fail .... A nation is but the ,sum of its individuals and it behooves all boys of T.C.S. both old and young to remember that they will be held strictly accountable for the privileges which they enjoyed when they attended during their formative years the classrooms, the playing Helds and the Chapel services of T.C.S. "The fact that Admiral Nelles is an old T.C.S. boy seems to give a good tone to the whole organization" Writes Mr. Kingstone when he speaks of the many Navy lads stay- ing at the Y.M.C.A., Where he is living. Stephen Schofield V30-'32l has published a booklet entitled "Towards Extending the Church's Influence". In it he shows how sermons could be made more vital and therefore more telling in their effect. He has used some compelling arguments and his illustrations arrest one's TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 attention. They can be ordered from S. L. Schofield, 3637 Hudson Street, Vancouver, B.C. N tl If as if Fred Smye V28-'34l is in the Aircraft Production Branch of the Department of Munitions and Supply. M1 0 1 N Q M. W. Mackenzie C21-'24J is Assistant to Donald Gor- don, Chairman of the Wartime Prices and Trade Board. After leaving T.C.S., Max entered McGill University, gra- duated in Commerce, and wrote his Chartered Accountant examinations in 1929. Joining McDonald, Currie and Company in Montreal. he became a junior partner of the firm in 1936. When the Foreign Exchange Control Board was crea- ted in 1939, Max went to Ottawa with Donald Gordon, who was entrusted with the task of setting up the new organiza- tion. When Mr. Gordon left to become Chairman of the Wartime Prices and Trade Board, Max succeeded him as Chairman of the Management Committee of the Control Board at the age of 33. In June, 1942, with the Control Board running smooth- ly, Max was again chosen to work with Mr. Gordon, and was made Chief of Supply, Distribution, and Rationing in the W.P.T.B. A picture of Max appeared in the February 27th issue of "Saturday Night", together with an article under "Name in the News". "In the latest shake-up in W.P.T.B., Mackenzie has emerged as Assistant to the Chairman, a post which he de- scribes as fetching and carrying for the Chairman wherever he can. "His colleagues say-and he is one of the best liked men in the entire wartime establishment in Ottawa-that his chief skills show up in conference. His forte is analysing problems, discussing them amicably and effectively with other people. He has a capacity for seeing quickly points 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of difference and of agreement, and of arriving swiftly at solutions of the difliculties. He is now the Board's chief liaison officer with the Departmentof Munitions and Sup- ply. Obviously supply and distribution of any commodity or product in Canada to-day hinges on the needs and plans of munitions and supply department, where Henry Borden heads the Wartime Industries Control Board. The now famous brew of Borden and Gordon, to-day more smoothly blended than ever before, owes much of its bouquet to the efforts of Max Mackenzie". The School may well be proud of Max Mackenzie's achievements. ANNUAL MEETING Minutes of the Annual 'General Meeting of the T.C.S. O.B.A,. Held at the University Club, Toronto, on Thursday, January 28, 1943, at 5.30 p.m., in conjunction with the Annual General Meeting of the Toronto Branch The President, Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., was in the chair. The meeting was called to order, and the President read a telegram received from the Headmaster, regretting his inability to attend, and conveying his greetings to the Old Boys. Letters of regret were also read from Dr. R. G. Armour, Mr. P. A. DuMoulin and Mr. E. Brooke Daykin. The President said a few words about the splendid condition of the School. Proceeding to oflicial business, the minutes of the last General Meeting of the T.C.S. O.B.A. were read, and on motion by Major W. M. Pearce, seconded by Mr. A. R. Carr-Harris, were adopted. The President then gave his annual report, as follows: "In my report submitted last year, I outlined the re- organization of the Old Boys' Association which was under- taken owing to wartime conditions. The changes then TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL R.lCL'OHD 85 made have been reviewed in the reading of the Minutes so that you are again familiar with them. "I am glad to be able to say that the Executive Com- mittee is still intact, as are its oflicers. The following omcers of the Executive Committee therefore stand as elected for the duration, or until replaced: Honorary President-P. A. C. Ketchum, M.A.. 1Head- masterl. President--Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne. Vice-Presidents-P. A. DuMoulin, Greville Hampson. Secretary-Treasurer--W. K. Molson. "Paid Membership in the Association for 1942 was as follows:- Life Members .,..... ..,.... 2 17 ias compared with 213 in 19413 Annual Members ...... 195 las compared with 194 in 1941l Total .... ..............,.... 4 12 las compared with 407 in 19411 "Thus our membership is being more than maintain- ed, in spite of the' fact that nearly 600 Old Boys are on Active Service. All Old Boys on Active Service were given the privilege of Honorary Membership, and they are re- ceiving the Record from the School. Forty-six Old Boys on Active Service paid dues for 1942. "The finances of the Association are healthyg a finan- cial statement for 1941 appeared in the October Record. and one for 1942 will appear shortly. "Many Old Boys continue to visit the School, in spite of diiiiculties in transportationg spontaneous gatherings of Old Boys have taken place in Halifax and overseas. with other gatherings in prospect, encouraged by lists of Old Boys being sent to Ottawa, the West Coast and other centres. "I can report with satisfaction that the Association is holding together during these difficult days. "All of which is respectfully submitted. "J. EWART OSBORNE, President." 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On motion by Mr. Bethune, duly seconded, the report of the President was adopted. The Secretary-Treasurer then outlined the financial situation of the Association, showing a bank balance as of January 28th, 1943, of 34-41.44, of which 3173.60 is repre- sented by Old Boy ties in hand, and 370.00 accounts pay- able, leaving a net balance, after sale of ties, of 3197 .84. On motion by Mr. J. W. Thompson, seconded by Mr. Carr-Harris, it was unanimously carried that a sum of 3100.00 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. Some discussion followed concerning steps that might be taken to record in a permanent manner the Old Boys' contribution in the war. It was pointed out that publica- tion of the Record provided a good source of information, but it was realized that the activities of many Old Boys could not be recorded until some time in the future. In the meantime, it was suggested that as much information as possible be sought and forwarded to Port Hope, where it would be either published in the Record or filed for future reference. The Secretary-Treasurer was instructed to forward resolutions of sympathy to the families of the late F. G. B. Allan i'81'87l, and the late Right Rev. Bishop Arthur Carlisle ia Governorj expressing the sense of loss of the Association. On motion by Major Pearce, seconded by Mr. Bethune, the election of members of the central Executive Com- mittee was again confirmed, the election to hold for the duration, or until replacement. On motion by Mr. C. L. Capreol, seconded by Mr. Thompson, Mr. P. A. DuMoulin was elected to represent the Old Boys on the Governing Body of the School for a term of three years. Captain P. G. Campbell, M.C. and Major H. L. Symons, E.D., continue to represent the Old TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RFICOKD 87 Boys on the Governing Body for two years and one year respectively. The names of some Old Boys were suggested for Honorary Auditor. On motion by Mr. J. W. Kerr, second- ed by Mr. W. R. Duggan, the Secretary-Treasurer was in- structed to write those named and others if necessary, and to name the Honorary Auditor, subject to the approval of the Executive Committee. He was further instructed to forward a resolution of thanks to Sub-Lieutenant Hugh B. Savage, R.C.N.V.R., for his valuable services to the Association. Gratification was expressed at the number of Old Boys present at the meeting, and at the presence of many on active service. The President then relinquished the chair to Mr. S. B. B. Saunders, Vice-President of the Toronto Branch, who outlined briefly the activities of the Branch during the year. These were limited as most of the business had been centralized in Port Hope for the duration. Adequate provision has been made for the renewal of activities after the war. On motion by Mr. Kerr, Secretary-Treasurer of the Branch, seconded by Mr. Duggan, it was resolved that the minutes of the Annual General Meeting of the Toronto Branch be considered as included in the minutes of the Annual General Meeting of the Association. The meeting was then declared adjourned. Colonel Osborne very kindly provided refreshments after the meeting. Old Boys present included J. Ewart Osborne C92-'95l, W. M. Pearce C05-'09l. A. M. Bethune V84-'92l, Syd Saunders V16-'20l, C. L. Capreol V15-'18l. A. J. Johnson V03-'06l, A. H. Brown V96-'97J, J. W. Thompson V10-'16J, Morgan Carry f1895J. A. A. Harcourt Vernon V09-'13l. A. R. Carr-Harris V26-'31J, Jim Kerr U33-'37l, Wally Duggan U37-'41J, Doug. Huestis U39- '42l, Bob Spence C38-'42l, Larry Higgins C37-'42J, Dun- can Schwartz V41-'42l, F. V. Topping V39-'42y W. K. Mol- son C27-'32J. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIRTHS Gibson-On February 16, 1943, at the Royal Victoria Hos- pital, Montreal, to Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Gibson C30-'36l, a son. Howland-On March 14, 1943, at Toronto, to Paymaster Lieutenant and Mrs. Vernon W. Howland U31-'35l. a son. . Humble-O11 March 5, 1943, in Port Hope, to Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Humble, a son. Mcliernon-On February 14, 1943, at the Royal Victoria Hospital, Montreal, to Flt.-Lieut. and Mrs. A. R. Mc- Lernon V33-'37l, a daughter. MARRIAGES Cleland-Nelson-On December 19, 1942, in London, Eng- land, Lieutenant J. G. Cleland C24-'28J, Toronto Scot- tish, to Miss Margot Beatrix Nelson. Macdonald-Read-On October 17, 1942, at St. Jude's Church, Oakville, Flying Officer Garth William Kerr Macdonald C22-'27l. R.C.A.F., to Miss Ruth McLean Read. Robinson-Henderson-On February 22, 1943, in the chapel of Bishop Strachan School, Toronto, Flight Sergeant Frederick Charles Robinson V35-'36l, R.C.A.F., to Miss Nora Kathleen Henderson. - f- Z- A... V ff-,dn-.-fl-:--vc .1 I " I ' "' I' I I ' . Bar he duers, Sol OTS, Bl' f' f. 4 aff that al n Pref lfllie 4' . ,,,, .-. R H.:.:. g'r'. "-.' HA -'If f. N .. . Q-.Q ,F-,.- . 9,5,ff,,42g.gp-,Q -30.3 X? xx -. NXQNQX a., x. x-X rg, N xx 1? -. Q. flags, -R -r'- sr '- 4-.X Q '- X " K N X X a U I a 1 r I. 1 4 'x 5 X f '5 M fi The b fhocolqgeesg d 9 e 90 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DEATHS Barker-At Hamilton, on Sunday, February 7th., 1943, Charles Garton Barker V83-'90J. Charles Garton Barker C83-'90j "Curly" Barker was Captain of the School Rugby Team in 1890, and a School Prefect with H. G. Kingstone, M. S, McCarthy, Dan Tucker, Ernest Cattanach, and Charles Par- fitt. After leaving School, he joined the Canada Life As- surance Company, and later joined the staff of the Bank of Hamilton, serving in several Ontario branches, in Winni- peg, and in Miami, Manitoba, where he was manager. He always maintained a keen interest in the old Royal 13th. Regiment, serving as both private and officer. He went to South Africa in 1902 as a lieutenant. Charlie Barker was always interested in outdoor life, particularly riding. For several years he played football for Hamilton Tigers, and was at one time captain and then manager of the team. NIANUI-'I-KC"l'l'lil'lH5 Ol" HIGH GRADE l.Al.QUF.RS Metal I,11c'cgvxvq-Q Wund Lzxcquem Leather Lacquf-rs Parchment Lacquers Bronzing' T,ilClllll'l'S Textile Lacquers TAICIIIIPI' Iinaumvls COSMQS CHEMICAL CO. LTD PORT Hom ONTARIO CAST IRON ENAMELWARE AND PLUMBING BRASS FITTINGS - I Por'I' Hope Sani+ary Mfg. Company, L+d. Pom- norm. om. GREAT' ,ig Foe A TASTY SNACK 3 Q ANYWHERE- QQ ' ANYTIME 5144 , t,,. - Qu KHZ4 33 OOMPLIMENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality HGroceries msmbushed 1852 Hamilton THE CHALLENGE T0 YOUTH In the class rooms and on the play grounds our boys are being equipped for the great problems of life. This is a young man's age. Work and "play the game" that you may be ready to meet the challenge of the years that lie QIQBONTO ahead. i 9' I .,.b T TUDAYS PRICES Dack's Shoes give you mon- miios por dollar-more honest- tO-g'OO'flIl0SS comfort - - more in- built quality. Come in and see the smart styles in Dack's "Bond Street" line. Most models arc priced at S11--to-day's top value in time shoes. EDUGATIONAL INSTITUTIUNS INDUSTRY Are served efficiently and economically with coals selected by Highly Trained R. 8: P. Combustion Engineers to fit their special steam requirements Rochester 8, Pittsburgh Goal Go. C Canadaj Lixnited TORONTO - MONTREAL TRINITY COLLEGE In the University of Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE, FEDERATED VVITH THE UNIVERSITY, IS ONE OF THE ARTS COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY AND INCLUDES A Faculty of Arts providing instruction for students in classes of limited size in all subjects taught by the Colleges. The full advantages of Federation with the University, instruction by its professors, qualifica- tion for its scholarships and degrees, with its library, laboratories and athletic facilities and mem- bership in Hart House. A Faculty of Divinity in which Trinity exercises its University powers of conferring degrees and prepares candidates for the ministry of the Church. A new residence for men students was opened in September, 1941, at Trinity College. This and the new St. Hilda's Residence for women students, opened in 1938, enable the College to offer excellent accommodation. The scholarships offered by the College have recently been revised and largely increased. Full particulars will be supplied on request. For information concerning fees, scholarships, exhibitions, bursaries, etc., address: The Registrar, Trinity College, Toronto. M YoU'LL LIKE YORK FROSTED FOODS from Canada's Finest Gardens AT YoUR NEAREST '-YORK" DEALERS PRODUCT OF CANADA PACKERS THE CHALLENGE T0 YOUTH In the class rooms and on the play grounds our boys are being equipped for the great problems of life. This is a young man's age. Work and "play the game" that you may be ready to meet the challenge of the years that lie ahead. ANQIQRONIO aufzgm Mmm 1512! ,iw 1542 BO D STREET! Up-and-coming younger men know fine footwear when they see it. . . that's why more and more Bond Street shoes are stepping out everywhere. Come in and see the smart styles in Dack's "Bond Street" line. Price ceiling regulations hold most models at S11 . . . now, more than ever before, today's leading value in Hue footwear! SHOPS IN PRINCIPAL CANADIAN CITIES 5 I i V F MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE LAOQUEBS ,r Metal Laequers Wood Laequers g Leather Laequers Parchment Laequers A Bronzing Laequers Textile Laequers Lacquer Enamels COSMOS CHEMICAL CO. LTD Pom' HOPE ONTARIO Trinity College School Record vol.. 46, No. 5. JUNE, 1943. CONTENTS Page Active Service List . . . . . . . Editorials .............. . . l Chapel Notes- Conlirmation Service ........ . . 5 Address by the Headmaster . .. . . 8 The Choir ............... .. I5 School Notes- Gifts to the School ................. .... l 6 Governing Body ...................... . . lf' Lecture by Professor Grayson Smith .... .. I8 The School Play ................... .. I9 Red Cross Drive ................. .... 2 l School Dance . . . . . 22 Inspection Day .. .... 24 Debates ............. .... 2 6 House Notes ....... .... 3 0 Contributions- The Rumour ....... .... . . 36 The Weadierman ............. .... 3 7 To a Blade of Last Year's Grass . .... 38 A Corvette ................... .... 3 8 Tumabout ............ .... .... 3 9 The Paper Boy ......... .... 4 l Ballade on First Aid .... .... 4 2 The Farewell ......... .... 4 5 The Mirror ......... .... 4 5 Spring .... ---- 4 5 Basketball- Bigside ...... .... ---- 4 7 Middleside ............ ---- 4 9 Colours ................. ---- 5 0 The Basketball Trophy . . . - - - - 50 Swimming ................... ---- 5 l Gym. Competition ............... ---- 5 4 The Gym. Cup .............. .... 5 Q Colours and Distinction Cap . . . ---- Annual Boxing Tournament ........ ---- Squash ......................... ---- 5 9 Softball ................... ---- 60 The junior School Record .... ---- 6 1 Old Boys' Notes- On Active Service ..... .... 36 Old Boys' Notes-II ..... ---- ' 5 Fees for 1943 ............. ---- Z 3 Births, Marriages, Deaths . . - - - - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Ilflaster . P. A. C. KETCI-IUM, ESQ,. M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. Sr. lVlarlc's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. 11933, House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ., London University. 1FormerIy Headmaster of King's College School, VVindsor,. 11934, R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Paris, Cornell University. 11936, Chaplain THE REV. EYRE F. M. DANN, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General Theological Seminary, New Yorlc. 11941, A ssistant Masters G. L. BRACKENBURY, ESQ., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario College of Education. 11942, G. A. HILL, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 11942, B. HODGETTS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wismnsin. 11942, A. H. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. 11935, E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 11941, P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 11922, VV. K. MoLsoN, ESQ., B.A., McGill University. 11942, A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. 11921, G POWER, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto. 11942, A. 1-1. N. Sweronove, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 11942, R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catherine's College, Cambridge, Santander. 11942, Tutor LIEUT.-COL. K. L. STBVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Vloolwich. 11930, Visiting Masters EDMUND CO1-IU, ESQ. .. ................ Music Mzci-mar Foizsren, EsQ. ............................. Arr Physical Instructor for both Schools LIEUT. S. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. 11921, THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. TO'I'I'BNI-IAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. 11937, Assistant Masters H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. 11922, W. H. Mouse, ESQ. 11916, G. 1-IBNRY, ESQ., B.A. 11942, MRS. CECIL Moons, Normal School, Peterborough. 11942, School Manager .. ..... A. H. N. Snelgrove, Esq. Assistant Bursar . .. .......... Mrs. F. Shearme Physician ....... .... R . P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. . Miss Rhea Fick, R.N. ' ' Miss jean McClintock Dietitian ..................... . . . Nurse ................ ..... Matron fsenior Schoolj ........ ........ M iss E. M. Smith Nurse-Matron ljunior Schoolj .... Mrs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. Dietitian Qjunior Schoolj ............................... Mrs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS C. S. Campbell lHead Prefectj, S. N. Lambert, K. A. C. Scott, B. P. Hayes, E. M. Parker, R. G. W. Goodall, F. A. M. Huycke, W. l... Goering, 1. R. del Rio, R. A. R. Dewar. SENIORS W. N. Greer, I. R. Macdonald, I. B. Reid, L. D. Clarke, H. A. Speirs, P. B. Britton, G. Phippen, Symons, M. Holton, A. Beament, D. M. Johnson, R. T. Morris, I. C. Stewart, H. B. Paterson, N. R. Paterson, P. N. Haller. HOUSE OFFICERS BET!-IUNE: R. M. Holman, A. M. Nesbitt, H. B. Paterson, N. R. Paterson, I. C. Stewart, D. L. Common, H. B. Dodd, R. T. Morris, I, A, Paterson, 1. D. Butler, D. A. Walker, D. W. Morgan. BRENT: D. M. Saunderson, P. N. Haller, M. Holton, D. M. johnson, C. A. Q. Bovey, R. V. LeSueur, W. D. MacCallan, L. MacLaren, G. I... Wilkinson, 4 R. G. Keyes, B. S. Southey, R. E. Mackie, B. Wight, G. H. Curtis, A. Healey, P. Turcot, R. F. Wynne, E. P. Black. CHAPEL Head Sacristan: C. S. Campbell, K. A. C. Scott. Sacrislanr P. E. Britton, A. F. Carlisle, D. L. Common, W. A. Curtis, G. H. Curtis, O. D. Harvey, A. Healey, E. M. Huycke, O. T. C. Jones, H. McLennan, 1. A. Paterson, W. M. Phillips, I. B. Reid, D. H. Roenisch, P. B. Vivian, I. B. Wight. Chapel Committee The Headmaster, Mr. Scott, Mr. Morris, C. S. Campbell, D. L. Common, C. A. Bovey, G. P. Vernon. CRICKET Captain-S. N. Lambert. Vice-Captain-K. A. C. Scott. GYM. Captain-I. W. L. Goering. Vice-Captain-I. G. Phippm. SQUASH I Captain-B. P. Hayes. Vice-Captain-I.. D. Clarke. SWIMMING Captain-1. W. L. Goering. Vice-Captain-J. 1. Symons. THE LIBRARY Librarian-W. D. MacCallan Asfirlant:-H. M. Woodward, A. E. Millward, P. C. Dobell. 27 28 Apr. May 1 8 9 15 16 17 18 23 26 27 June 2 4 5 6 11 12 14-25 SCHOOL CALENDAR School Dance Trinity Term begins Founder's Day, 78th. Birthday of the School Swimming Team at Trenton Church Parade - Inspection of Cadet Corps Provost Cosgrave speaks in Chapel Upper School Test Examinations First XI vs. Picton The Rev. Canon F. J. Sawers speaks in Chapel First XI vs. Picton Sports Day Final School Examinations First XI vs. U.C.C. at Toronto First XI vs. Ridley at Toronto The Rev. R. J. Shires speaks at the Annual Memorial Service, 5 p.m. "H.M.S. Pinafore" Speech Day Upper School Departmental Examinations i.-1 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCH VISITOR: His GRACE 11-is ARC!-IBIS!-IOP or Tononro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Member: Tl-in Cmncstton OF Tammr Umvrsnsnv. THB Rsv. 11-us Pnovosr or Txunrn' Cotuaca. THB Hon. MR. jusrics P. H. GORDON, K.C., MA., B.C.L. fappointed by Trinity Collegel P. A. C. Kzrrcnuu, ESQ., M.A., B.PAiso., Haanuasrsn. Elected Mem ber: OOL The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. jellett, Esq. ..................................... . F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ............... . G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ........ . Norman Seagram, .................... . . The Hon. Senator G. H. Bamard, K.C. .... Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. .... . Capt. Colin M. Russell ................ J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ......... . A. E.1ukes, Esq. ............................. . Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A.... .. . Hugh F. Labatt, Esg. ................. . F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LL.B. .............. . Major B. M. Osler .................. J. Bruce Mackinnon, .............. . The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. . . . . Flight Lieut. Charles Bums ............. The Right Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D. Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles R.C'.N. .... .... . Lieut.-Col. J. Ewan Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ............... .... T. Roy Jones, Esq. ............................................. . Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D. Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. .............................. . I. D. Johnson, ............................................ . Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. .......... . G. Meredith Huyclte, Esq., K.C., B.A. S. S. DuMoulin , Esq. ................ . . Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ........... . . . . T. W. Seagram, Esq. ........ . Gerald Larkin, Erq. ......... ................... .... . R. V. LeSueur, Esq., K.C., B.A. ................. . Elected by the Old Boy: P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ........................... .. Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. ................... . Major H. I.. Symons, E.D. ...... na.. ..----QI...-are ..-.Q-.--....a. .....--.- .....-.- .unn- . . . . . . .Montreal . Toronto ........Toronto ........Toronto . .Victoria, B.C. . .. .. .. .Toronto .. . . . . .Montreal .Toronto Vancouver, B.C. ........Ottawa London, Ont. Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto .Toronto .Ottawa .Toronto .Toronto Ottawa .Montreal .Montreal .Toronto .Toronto . . . . .Hamilton . . . . .Hamilton ..... ...- an.-..-. --no . . . . . .Waterloo, Ont. . . . . .Toronto . . . . . .Toronto ...I.ondon, Ont. ........Toronto . . . . . .Toronto Prayer in Use in the Chapel for Old Boys on Achve 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 for our cause, especially those 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, June, 1943. 1925-26 AHEARN, T. F., Captain, R.C.O.C. 1925-27 ARCHIBALD, C. R., Lieut.-Colonel, R.C.A. 1924-28 ARCHIBALD, R. L., Captain, N.D.H.Q. 1923-24 ARNOLD, J. P., Lieutenant, N.D.H.Q. 1922-27 ARDAGH, A. P., Major, B.C. Dragoons. 1922-27 BALFOUR, St. C., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. 1942-43 BEDGRE, G., N.A.2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. 1924-27 BELL, J. T., Major, R.H.L.I. 1940-41 BERRY, L. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1932-35 BEVAN, K. W. A., U.S. Naval Air Service. 1929-32 BONNYCASTLE, G. F., Sub-Lieutenant, R.C. N.V.R. Master BOWERS, H., FXO., R.C.A.F. 1912-17 BRUUGHALL, J. H. S., Major, Irish Regt. of Canada. 1919-21 CAPREOL, J. H. D., Pte., R.C.O.C. Master COATES, R. C., Lieutenant, R.N.V.R. 1937-39 1921-22 1939-41 1928-37 1927-34 1919-22 1919-23 1929-35 1921-24 1938-39 1929-32 1937-42 Master 1934-38 1916-18 1933-39 1937-39 1911-15 1938-42 1938-41 1934-38 1907-10 1923-24 1919-22 1928-34 1925-30 1917-19 1917-18 1928-31 1931-41 1933-41 1901-04 1922-25 COULTIS, J. S., P.O., R.C.N.V.R. COWAN, O. D., Lieut.-Colonel, R.C.A. CULVER, D. M., Pte., C.O.T.C. CUTTEN, J. E., Lieutenant, R.C.A. CUTTEN, W. H., Sergt., R.C.A.F. DELAHEY, F. C., FfO., R.C.A.F. DOULL, A. K., Sub-Lieutenant, N.S.H.Q. EDE, E. D., Flt.-Lieut., R.A.F. FRASER, M. P., Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. GREENE, M. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. GRIER, A. E., PfO., R.C.A.F. HIGGINS, L. T., OID., R.C.N.V.R. HISCOCKS, C. R., Captain, R.A. IRWIN, D. M., Captain, Armoured Corps. JARVIS, E. A. M., E.D., Major, N.D.H.Q. JOHNSON, R. M., FXO., R.C.A.F., fPri,soner of Warj. JONES., G. K., Flt.-Oflicer, U.S. Army Air Corps. KETCHUM, H. F., Captain, Army Examiner, Petawawa. LeMESURIER, J. R., Pte., C.O.T.C. LEWIN, F. S., Pte., C.O.T.C. LITHGOW, C. O., Capt., Royal Can. Regt. LUMSDEN, G. L., Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. McFARLANE, M. M., Lieutenant, N.D.H.Q. McLAREN, H. D., Captain, N.D.H.Q. MCLAREN, R. D., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. MCMULLEN, J. E. T., Captain, Seaforth High- landers of Canada. MERRY, R. E., Lieutenant, N.S.H.Q. MURPHY, G. A., Captain, N.D.H.Q. NEVILLE, D. G., N.A.2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. PARR, J. A. K., OfD., R.C.N.V.R. PATCH, C. M., 2nd. Lieut., C.O.T.C. RHODES, Sir G. D., C.B.E., D.S.O., Brig.-Gen., R.E ROGERS, E. B., Majoi-, R.C.A. 1927-31 1929-30 1926-30 1940-42 1938-39 1940-41 1927-33 1910-13 1936-38 1940-42 1936-39 1910-11 1933-35 1928-34 1937-40 1934-41 1903-07 1927-34 ROPER, P. K., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. CPrisoner of Warl. RUSSEL, A. D., 2nd, Lieut., R.C.O.C. SCHELL, H. R., Major, Armoured Corps. SMITH, A. A. G., Trooper, C.A.T.C. SPENCER, C. H. A., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. STANGER, E. T., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STIKEMAN, W. J. C., Major, The Black Watch fR.H.R.5 of Canada. STRATTON, W. W., Colonel, R.C.A.S.C. TAYLOR, J. A. C., Sergt., R.C.A.F. CMissingJ. THOMPSON, J. C., Pte., C.O.T.C. TURCOT, C. S. E., Cadet, C.O.T.C. VIPOND, H. K., Lieut.-Colonel, R.C.A. VIPOND, J., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. WALDIE, I. S., Lieutenant, Q.O.R.C. WALCOT, A. C., OXD., R.C.N.V.R. WARBURTON, H. W., Pte., C.O.T.C. WHEELER, Sir E. O., K.C.B., M.C., Legion of Honour, Brig.-Gen., R.E. WHITEHEAD, R. L. W., U.S. Field Ambulance Service. Trinity College School Record VOL. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE,JUNE. l943. NO.5 Eorron-IN-CHIEF .... .... C . S. Campbell News Eorron .... ..... J . R. del Rio Lmalunv Emron 1. H. B. Dodd Svolrrs Enrroa ................ ............................ J . J. Symons Business MANAGER ........................................ J. A. Beament ASSISTANTS .......... I.. D. Clarke, R. A. R. Dewar, W. N. Greer, B. P. Hayes, J. A. Paterson, K. A. C. Scott, B. Southey, C. A. Bovey, E. P. Black, I. R. Macdonald, D. W. Morgan, I. C. Stewart, R. A. Vfisener. PHOTOGRAPHIC MANAGER .................................. N. R. Paterson ASSISTANTS ................ W. G. McDougall, D. L. Common, G. C. Bovaird jumoa Sci-loot. Rscono .............................. Mr. C. 1. Tottenham Tnmsunnn ............... ........... ..... .... M r . A. H. Humble The Record is publirbed :ix time: a year, in the month: of October, December, February, April, Iune and August. EDITORIALS Winter has definitely gone, but summer has certainly not arrived. The reluctance of warm weather to arrive and the persistence of the rain have combined to postpone the official opening of the cricket season to a point where it promises to be among the shortest on record. Rain al- most succeeded in spoiling successively the School dance "week-end" and then Inspection Day, which, luckily, turned out to be one of the few fine days this term. Even then before the day was out the clouds had gathered and an- other all day and night deluge was released upon us. Prac- tices for inspection were held between showers. The work of the Corps, however, suffered little as a consequence, and a most satisfactory show was put on, which, we feel, would compare very favourably with previous years. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD How long this state of affairs can continue and still leave a little good weather for cricket remains to be seen, but we still have hopes that Nature will relent and give our promising first team a chance to perform. As St. Andrew's have dropped out of inter-school competition for the season, we are left for the first time in many years with a Little Big Three, and Ridley, Upper Canada, and T.C.S. are scheduled to meet in Toronto for a series of matches over the weekend of June 5. Come what may these games should produce some good cricket, and, as for the weather-We should prepare for rain. -C.S.C. War savings stamps, games trips by train, military studies, boys as waiters, no stiff collars, no parents on Week-end visits, farming for matric, no squash balls, butter rationing,-the changing face of T.C.S. Thus has the war marched the School before a mirror for an inspection of itself, calling for changes. While moving continents, armies and kings, it has found time to Waggle its finger under the School's nose. That mighty Waggle, in this tiny shell of ours, has dealt with us as the dice-up with the dice. It counts on it finger patriotism, War effort, morale, freedom, too little and too late, rationing, invasion, bombings, peace, and victory, it has rattled the School like a penny-bank, shaking out pocket-books, and victory bonds, but it has varied the hours of classes by no more than five minutes-and that an additional five minutes. There have been other changes, too. Bowling has at last crept into the School and found a corner in which to lay its head. Lost and Found notices have changed. Where once a scrap of paper with a scrawled phrase sufficed to say that Smithers iii. had lost his left running shoe, now it requires a ten-by-twelve display card with gold embossed printing, block and Old English, and often an illustration, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 to get the same idea across. Yes, there have been changes that did not arise from a world at war. Changes for the better, it would seem. There has been one change that is more than just a rearrangement though. A change that will count for a lot of good-or a lot of evil: whichever we decree. Before the war-four summers ago-it was an easy matter to graduate from a school such as T.C.S. There lay ahead a path with an innumerable number of forks in it. It was an easy matter to choose one, and to follow it, however far desired, always knowing that footsteps can be retraced. Now only two roads lie ahead. One leads to the army, the navy or the air force, the other to university or business. The one is labeled War, the other Peace. Neither can be retraced. Which shall WE take? Some will choose Peace, knowing that knowledge is the key to life, liberty and Peace. Some will follow War, knowing that a war can be won, and the peace following it, only by complete sacrifice. They that obtain learning in its various forms, shall rule this Nation, next year, and the years to follow. They that choose Mars for their god of the moment, shall make their sacrifice that these others may rule. -J.J.S. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RTEDORD HAPEL On the first Sunday in Lent, the Rev. A. E. Chevis of Millbrook, Ontario, preached in Chapel, taking for his text Paul's famous words to Timothy, "Fight the good ight of Faith". He pointed out that there is a natural desire in all of us to fight and compete with other men, and that this impulse usually finds outlet in games and in wars. He suggested that we satisfy this part of our nature by joining with Christianity in its ceaseless conflict with evil. This is a battle against forces which, although unseen, are real and powerful, and is one in which there can be no com- promise. He compared this struggle to modern warfare, saying that personal temptation corresponds with hand to hand fighting. Every soldier must act as part of a unit under its leaderg similarly we must function as a member of the Church, under Christ, our captain. All Christians who have been baptized, like all soldiers who have taken the oath of allegiance, are members of this army, and all must submit their whole bodies to discipline, such as Len- ten sacrifices. The Church, like any nation, counts on its younger members for future strength, and so he exhorted the boys of the School to prepare to enter the fray. He concluded his sermon by reading Monsell's stirring hymn, "Fight the Good Fight". Sunday, March 21: The Rev. E. Dann preached, and took his text from Matthew 513: "Blessed are the poor in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 Spirit for theirs is the Kingdom of Heaven." He pointed out how our Saviour, not content merely to say these words, modelled his whole life on them, and was willing to die for what he believed. He went on to say that when Jesus was crucified, two criminals of low character were cruci- fied on either side of him. On one side was the typical selfish man, unrepenting even when faced with death. On the other side was a criminal who repented his sins and wrongdoings, asking forgiveness for his malefactions. As he watched Jesus, he realized that Jesus was suffering Lui- justly, and asked Him to remember him in Heaven. The Chaplain concluded his address by saying, "True suffering ends in Victory, true love in Peace." "O Lord, visit me with thy salvation." This was the text chosen by the Rev. St. George M. Boyd C27-'31J. a member of the Cowley Fathers of Bracebridge, Ontario. on Sunday, March 28. "Salvation", Father Boyd con- tinued, "is synonymous with Victory". Christ had to win a personal victory over the devil, and we have to do like- wise if we wish to form a Christian world. Therefore we must keep close to Christ, so as to gain strength for our victory. CONFIRMATION SERVICE This year, owing to a late Easter and early holidays, the Confirmation Service was held on Saturday evening, April 3, instead of on the Eve of Palm Sunday, when it is usually conducted. The Right Rev. R. J. Renison C86-'92i confirmed the twenty-eight candidates prepared by the Rev. E. Dann in a most impressive and beautiful service. We hope to print the Bishop's address in our next number. Many parents and visitors were present from out-of- town, and much praise was heard about the anthem, "Jesu 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Joy of Man's Desiring", which the choir rendered especially well under the very able direction of Mr. Cohu. The order of the service was as follows: Processional Hymn 404-The Son of God Goes Forth to War. Introit-I Lift My Heart to Thee. Presentation of the Candidates. Preface and Scripture Passages. Hymn 646-Just as I am Thine Own to be. The Bishop's Address. Questioning of Candidates. Versicles, Responses and Silent Prayer. Hymn 480-Come Holy Ghost, Our Souls Inspire. The Laying on of Hands. The Lord's Prayer. Anthem-Jesu Joy of Man's Desiring by J. S. Bach. Offertory Hymns, 554-Blest Are the Pure in Heart and 572-O Jesus I Have Promised. The Collects and the Blessing. Recessional Hymn 427-He Who Would Valiant Be. The Candidates to be presented were:-Philip Gerald McConnel Banister, David Ian William Braide, Latham Cawthra Burns, Richard Darrell Butterfield, David Graham Owen Carmichael, Nigel Vance Chapman, Vincent Dawson, Peter Colin Dobell, George Osborne Fawcett, Frederick Alan Hamilton Greenwood, Douglas Stewart Hare, Robert Alexander Hope, John Perriam Ingham, Foster Jeremy Main, Arthur de Wolfe Mathewson, William Graham Mc- Dougall, Hugh McLennan, Charles Gordon Paterson, Gor- don Allen Payne, Geoffrey Arthur Holland Pearson, Wil- liam Michael Phillips, William Gordon Phippen, Reginald Garth Alexander Piper, Philip Arthur Richardson, Stuart Cameron Riddell, Robert Peter Stokes, Michael Birks Sutherland, John David Thompson. ' ' 'I . - ' . .,4 ' ' . la' . ., TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 On April 11, the fifth Sunday in Lent, the Headmaster spoke in Chapel. He mentioned the anniversary of Vimy Ridge and the sacrifice made by our fathers and brothers on April 9, 1917. To-day the same sacrifices are being made to defeat utterly and obliterate from this world the cruel doctrine that might is right. After the last war the spell of comradeship between our fighting forces was broken and we slipped back into selfish ways, each man seeking all he could for himself. The heroes of 1918 too often became the hoboes of 19303 now the hoboes of 1933 have in many cases become the heroes of 1943. We must make sure that the heroes of 1944 or 1945 do not become the hoboes of 1954 or 1955. The future course of the world will depend very largely on the young men of to-day and the ideals they hold. To-day the world is enduring the agony and bloody sweat of its lent and Good Fridayg the innocent are going to their deaths for their ideals and the high cause of a righteous humanity. Through sacrifice and suffering men grow strong, they are tried by fire, and if we endure unto the end, the Easter day will dawn againg that is the spring- time of life, the day of resurrection and gladness, the dull dark days left behind, the sloth cast from us, a new pur- pose in our souls and a new lightness in our hearts. The new life which the world so badly needs is the resurrection of the Spirit, the knowledge that man through God can do great acts and that is our reason for believing in a new and better world. The great leaders of old did not sit down and rely on securityg they were men of adventure with a burning faith in the goodness of man, their only security was the knowledge that the Spirit of God was in man and nothing was impossible to him. After this second passion of the world in the life time of many of us we must not for a moment allow ourselves to think that the day of effort is past. There may be no more destruction, but there will be much rubble to be cleared and many bricks to be laid. S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Let us see to it that the bricks of the new world will be so laid by our efforts that every individual soul will have the Easter joy in his heart, the joy of overcoming, the joy of achieving, the joy of sharing, the joy of comradeship, the joy of living and planning and seeing bright prospects ahead. If every thinking person works with faith for the building of a new and Christian World, then we shall see the day dawn when there really will be Peace on Earth, Goodwill to Men, and Christ Will Walk the paths of Earth again. Sunday, May 2nd, 1943 The Headmaster spoke in Chapel on the day after the School's birthday. His Words follow: "And some seed fell on good ground, and sprang up, and bare fruit an hundred fold." The seed which the Rev. W. A. Johnson sowed on May lst, 1865, was good seed and it has borne fruit in a much larger quantity and a much finer quality than he ever could have imagined it Would, seventy-eight years ago. Father Johnson, as his friends liked to call him, was the Rector of the parish of Weston, near Toronto, a man of very strong character as the firm chin and the de- termined eyes in his picture reveal. His Godfather was the great Duke of Wellington. Mr. Johnson had three sons and as there was no church school anywhere near he was much concerned about their educa- tion. Finally he decided to start his own school and he named it Weston. For some years he carried it on but as it grew he came to the conclusion that he would like it to come under the control of Trinity College, the Church Uni- versity of Toronto. After some discussion, the Corpora- tion of Trinity agreed to allow the school to be called The Trinity College School, but it was distinctly stated that Mr. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 Johnson was to be responsible for its financing and ad- ministration. Preparations were therefore made for the formal opening of Trinity College School. No building could be found in the village suitable for the School hence quarters were made available for the boys in the parsonage. A large room in the basement was fitted as a schoolroom and three bedrooms were filled with six beds each. To this house came the first boys, nine of them, on the first of May, 1865. Ten more boys were added after the summer holidays and another house was rented. Father Johnson was the Founder and Warden of the School. He taught all the Religious Knowledge and he had a great love for natural science. He owned a micro- scope and after examining his specimens minutely, he had the ability to make excellent drawings of them. Constantly he explored the neighbouring countryside, adding to his collection of insects and flowers and always there were some interested boys with him. William Osler, one of those first boys at the School, had been sent, so he tells us, because the circular men- tioned "singing and dancing in the drawing room in the evenings". But he found something much more valuable, a man who knew nature and how to get boys interested in it. That was Father Johnson and it was his inspiration which led Osler to study medicine in which profession he became the most distinguished physician and teacher of his age, and one of the greatest of all time. We are told that Mr. Johnson's passionate interest was natural science but that his rule of life was duty, duty to his God and duty to his neighbour. The one question always on the tip of his tongue was "did you do your duty?" He followed what he believed was his duty with an inflexible will. The first Headmaster, The Rev. C. H. Badgley, was a graduate of Trinity College and had been an assistant master at St. John's School, Hurstpierpoint, Sussex. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD From Hurstpierpoint, Mr. Badgley brought to the in- fant T.C.S. the system he had learnt, and he adopted its motto, "Beati Mundo Corde"-Blest are the pure in heart. He soon Won the reputation of being a good school-master, very strict yet friendly, entering into the sports of the boys and taking a real interest in them as individuals. The other three men most intimately connected with the founding of the School and with its welfare in its cradle years were Professor William Jones, an outstanding Mathematician of Trinity, who had been a master at Sed- bergh School, Yorksg Dr. James Bovell, a Toronto doctorg and the Rev. John Ambery, Professor of Classics at Trinity. These three men, with Father Johnson and Mr. Badgley, were the real founders of the School. There is no time to go into any of the details of the life at Weston, but it was necessarily a more pioneer existence than We know now, with the advantages and dis- advantages of life with few modern comforts. Most of you have heard the tale Sir William Osler tells about fumigating the matron because she spilt dirty water on some of the boys, and how the culprits were sum- moned to the Toronto City Police Court by the outraged lady. The drill instructor was a Capt. Goodwin who fought at Waterloo on his eighteenth birthday and regaled the boys with stories of those days. It is interesting to re- member that our Cadet Corps has been in continuous operation since the founding of the School and over the years has Won for itself a very high reputation. Over 1.000 boys have served in the Boer War, the lst World War and the present war. The routine of those early years was not very much different from ours. Rising bell at 7, Chapel 7.30, break- fast at 8, classes until 4 p.m. There was roll call every two hours on half holidays: few organized games were played but there was sliding and skating in the winter, and some football and cricket. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 The School played an annual match with Trinity Col- ledge in football, and tripping seemed to be the most com- plicated and favorite play, it being quite legal. The playing field was liberally sprinkled with stumps and they doubtless provided more dangerous hazards than the opposing players. The boys seemed to be particularly fond of pet animals and they were constantly trying to teach crows to talk by slitting their tongues. The School progressed, and after three years it was decided to move to more spacious quarters. Port Hope was chosen and the present site was purchased, more property being added from time to time. The old Ward homestead stood where the Lodge is now, and rooms were made over for dormitories and a dining room for some thirty boys. Part of the present hospital was a coachman's cottage which gave further sleeping accommodation. The classrooms and Chapel were in the three storey brick building at the foot of the hill as you turn into thc town. After two years in Port Hope Mr. Badgley resigned to accept the Headmastership of B.C.S., Lennoxville, and the Rev. C. J. S. Bethune was prevailed upon to succeed him. Mr. Bethune arrived in Port Hope on September lst, 1870, and at once arranged to turn the present red barn into a classroom building. There classes were held until January, 1872, when a new brick building was completed and occupied. The first two boys to sleep in the new rooms were H. J. Campbell, great-uncle of our present Head Prefect, and James Coxworthy. The rooms in the barn were then made over as a Chapel, and the Ward house was used for class rooms. By 1875 the new School had been completed with Chapel, classrooms and dormitories all under one roof. Dr. Bethune guided the destinies of the School for 29 years and became the real father of its greatness. The story is told of how he used to make the rounds during 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD building operations, between 9 p.m. and 6 a.m. keeping the fires going during the winter months, and then putting in a full day of teaching and innumerable administrative matters. A disastrous fire swept the School on the night of February 9th, 1895. It was exceptionally cold and stormy, the water supply was inadequate, and the fire brigades from Port Hope and Cobourg were delayed by drifts. Only the Lodge, gymnasium and barns were left standing but no lives were lost. The next day the St. Lawrence Hotel was taken over and all the boys were housed there. By Tuesday classes were meeting in the sample rooms, the barroom, the police court, the council chamber and other rooms of the town hall. By October, 1895, the second new School had been completed except for the heating, and the boys moved in, braving the early winter cold. Dr. Bethune retired in 1899 and was finally succeeded by Dr. Rigby, a man much be- loved by all, who carried on the good work for ten years until 1913. Under him the School reached heights in work and games. I The 1895 School lasted until March, 1928, when it, too, was gutted by a fire which began in the covered skating rink. The Senior School boys were given their Easter holi- days and returned to school in Woodstock, where they re- mained for two years. On the 30th April, 1930, they moved back to Port Hope and occupied these buildings. Dr. F. G. Orchard was the guiding genius of those days, leading the School most successfully through the first World War, the Hre and removal, the rebuilding opera- tions, and the early years of the depression. For twenty years he was Headmaster, from 1913-1933. I have given you this outline of our history as I thought you might be interested in it. It is necessarily TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 bare and more brief than it should be. I have had to omit the names and accomplishments in all walks of life of scores of T.C.S. men, and I have skipped over many colour- ful episodes. Nor is this summary the most important part of our story. When Father Johnson sowed the good seed of his idea, the fertile ground which he chose was the minds and spirits of men. Stone walls do not a prison make, nor do brick walls make a school. It is the individual boy and individual master who, making their own peculiar contributions to the common welfare, and working together as a team, produce the real character of a School. The material equipment is un- doubtedly an important aid to the work, but the work it- self is with young men and we must never lose sight of that truth. T.C.S. has been extremely fortunate in its young men and in its masters, and that is its real strength, its rich wealth and its claim to distinction. Boys have come to this School as children, and they have left as men, nourished With true religion, useful learn- ing, and faithful diligence, all combining to make a char- acter which is sound and pure in heart. "Pure in heart" does mean free from deadly sin, strong to resist temptation, but it also means singleness of purpose, a clear cut and deep rooted desire to serve God and man to the utmost of our ability. Let us never for- get that. You have heard much of Oslerg his name and fame will never die for he was one of those completely imbued with true religion, useful learning and faithful diligence, really pure in heart. Brent was another. He became Bishop of the Philip- pines, then of Western New York and principal Chaplain to the American Army in the last war. He was known and respected by all thinking people in the United States and Canada, and by many thousands in other countries of the World. He was probably the first Well known church- 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD man to propose and work for a union of the different denominations. But it was because of his great character, his writings and his works that he won such lasting love and gratitude and praise from his fellow men. I recall very vividly hearing him preach in the School Chapel, the present Hall, just 27 years ago, on May 20th., 1916. I wish I had time to read you all he said, for it was reported fully in the "Record ". "The Need of the Hour" seems to have been his title and here are some sentences from his remarks: "This is a time of stress and strain. when Canada is renewing her manhood, but it is also a time of opportunity. No one is better equipped to lay hold of opportunity than youth, whose quick perceptions and spirit of adventure are the qualities needed. The world of to- morrow is waiting for the youth of today. Upon your loyalty to God as you understand him in sincerity, to con- science and to your fellow men hangs the fate of the future. "The supreme need of the moment is courage. Oppor- tunity always responds to courage. He who has true courage will wring everything that is to be had out of the responsibility of the moment. "Remember that unless you get possession of your- selves now by seizing through courage the opportunities of these fleeting days, you can never hope to meet those un- expected emergencies which lie on the distant horizons of life. Your nation will need every inch of your manhood, Make your manhood of that sort which will be able to con- tribute to your country something worth while." Those words are, of course, as penetratingly true to- day as they were 27 years ago, during the first World War. May we remember that as T.C.S. boys we are trustees of a great company of noble name, now 3,600 strong, trus- tees of fine traditions, and of a distinguished record of ser- vice to God and our fellow men. It is real manhood which has won for us such an enviable history, such living op- portunities, young men who became doers of the word, who lun IU? ll ' I a llf uf' QWLR ff" C' R' Cf: W S -J ua S -V Y Y, Y, M... ir ,.. THE BASKETBALL TEAM Bark Row:-The Headmaster, B, S. Southey. I. R. Nlncdom X L X 1rx1S I. R. Mcmurrrh, R. B. Nzcltol. Mr. Hr-djgcrts. from Ron:-D. Nl. Snundcrson, R. F. Xfynnc. S. N. Lamlu H C rd n A. S. T-l1lll'1ollnnd. JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Back Row:-G. T. Fulford, A. F. W. Thow, Mr. Jarvis, T. MCC. Wade, D. I. W. Braide A. E. Carlisle. Front Row:-The Headmaster, D. S. Hare, R. dec. War11cr, A. H. Harris fCapt.J, S. C. Edmonds, W. R. Edwards, S. N. Lambert. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 never wavered but kept the faith. Let us make our manhood strong, worthy of those who have gone before us, worthy of our own families, by the constant exercise of unwavering faith and courage, by diligence and discipline, by absolute honesty and clean- liness in thought, word, and deed, by striving for wisdom, which is good judgment rooted in knowing how to learn and having the will to act, by determination and hardiness in the face of all obstacles, by true humbleness of heart, and by the constant awareness of the presence of God. In such a way our single talent may grow into a great light, shining among men, and leading them to good works. In such a way the good seed, sown by our Founder, nourished by those who came after, may continue to spring up and bear fruit an hundred fold for the benefit of our fellow men and those who come after us, and to the Glory of our Father which art in Heaven. THE CHOIR Through the untiring efforts of Mr. Cohu, the Choir has again come through with something new and praise- worthy in the Chapel services. Not only did the Choir sing particularly well in the Confirmation Service, but they also sang a different anthem at each evensong for the last four Sundays of the Lent Term. These have added much beauty and enjoyment to the Sunday afternoon services, and we hope the Choir will continue this new custom in the future. The anthems sung were:- March 21-"O Saviour of the World", by Sir John Goss. March 28-"Passion Chorale", by J. S. Bach. Confirmation Service-"Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiring", by J. S. Bach. April 4-"Worship", by Geoffrey Shaw. April 11-"Surely the Lord is in This Place", by I. Burnell. 1 . . 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 422 Qciwooi 5 'O M f NOTES i ' - Gifts to the School Jack Barnett U38-'42J has very kindly sent a most attractive challenge cup for basketball to the School. Else- where the details of the award are mentioned. We are grateful to Jack for his continued interest in the School and basketball in particular. if 39 fl: fl' Ill J. W. Seagram C18-'25J has given the School a pre- sent which is almost worth its weight in gold-a collection of tennis balls. No balls are yet available from the dealers and many boys were not able to play the game for that reason. Bill has come to our rescue most generously. Books for the Library have come from The Reverend and Mrs. C. J. S. Stuart and Mr. C. A. Cotterell. These are very fine collections indeed and we are most grateful to the generous donors. fill 3? its if ll? Mr. Barry Hayes has given a very lovely carpet to the Prefects' Study which improves the room immensely. 15 Il? if 1F if Major D. L. McKeand C93-'94J has given the School a most interesting collection of articles from the Arctic. In the last issue we mentioned the sled and dogs made out of walrus tuskg now the following have arrived: a pair of book-ends made by an Eskimo carver with pen knife and file from Soapstone. There are few snowhouses without soapstone implements. These particular book-ends were TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 made in Arctic Bay, at the top of Baffin Island, on Ad- miralty Inlet. Samples of garnets from extensive deposits near Lake Harbour, and specimens of cryolite from the only mine of its kind at Ivigtut, Greenland, make up the collection. We are deeply indebted to Major McKeand for this most interesting and generous gift. Governing Body The School takes pride in welcoming Mr. R. V. LeSueur, K.C., to the Governing Body. Mr. LeSueur is a graduate of the University of To- ronto and of Osgoode Hall Law School. In 1921, he was elected to the House of Commons for West Lambton, be- ing the first Conservative to represent the riding for twenty-five years. He retired from politics in 1925. Created a K.C. in 1922, he became distinguished as a corporation and criminal lawyer. He joined the Interna- tional Petroleum Company and the Imperial Oil Company as legal counsel and since 1933 he has been Vice President of the Imperial Oil Company. He also holds other im- portant business posts. We feel highly privileged to have Mr. LeSueur as a member of the Council which guides the School's destiny. Missing On May 11th it was reported that Sergeant Airgunner J. A. C. Taylor C36-'38J was missing after air operations overseas. Jim Taylor enlisted in the Air Force in the autumn of 1941 and Went overseas in August, 1942. He had made many operational flights over enemy territory. It is fervently hoped that word of his safety may soon come. .. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lecture by Professor Grayson Smith On March 13, the boys were very much indebted to Prof. H. Grayson Smith, of the University of Toronto, for an interesting lecture on the effects of High Altitudes. He explained to us in detail the importance of this subject. Planes can be built to withstand the difficulties of high altitude flying, but the problem is to safeguard the pilots from two main effects, the bends and slow physical and mental reaction. The bends are due to the liberation into the blood vessels of nitrogen in the blood stream. Slowed ieaction time is due mainly to the lack of oxygen in rare- fied high altitudes, and can partly be counteracted by the use of oxygen masks. It can easily be seen that pilots who can fly and attack from above have an important superiority over their enemy, and this fact gives im- portance to the research being carried on in Toronto. Prof. Grayson Smith finished his lecture by demonstrating a Cathode Ray Oscillator and a new, very strong magnet of specially prepared steel, he had two boys sing into a micro- phone to demonstrate the varying wave length of the tones of their voices on the Oscillator Screen. Movies at the School A relatively new aspect of our School life, which has developed in the past two years, has been the showing of movies in the Hall. In the spring of 1941, Mr. J. B. Mac- Kinnon presented the School with a first class projector, and this has been improved with new equipment so that now a full length picture may be shown perfectly in the Hall. This year, under Mr. Hill's able management, a large variety of films has been shown for the boys' enjoy- ment. These include:- 1. Here Comes Mr. Jordan. 2. 49th Parallel, and News-The Battles of Midway and Coral Sea. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 3. The Sun Never Sets, and Canada Carries On. 4. There's Magic in Music, and Under Siege. 5. To the Victorg and News Thrills of 1942. 6. Saboteur. In addition to the above, films have been shown to illustrate the talks of visiting speakers. These include Mr. Dewar's talk on tanks, Dr. Berger's talk on Poland, and a talk by the field secretary of the Canadian Red Cross. The sound and focus are greatly improved this year, and much praise is due to the operators, Irwin and Grand. The School Play "The Bat", a mystery comedy thriller of three acts under the able direction of Mr. Hill and Mr. Thompson, was presented by the T.C.S. Dramatic Society on Tuesday, April 13. The rather complicated and mysterious story centres around a murder and some missing bonds. Prac- tically everyone during the course of the play is suspected of being the villain. Finally towards the end, the murderer l"The Bat", well acted by del Riol is captured in the act of stealing off with his ill-gotten gains. The comedy parts portrayed by MacCallan as the cross old maiden aunt and Healey as her Yorkshire maid were played with almost professional standard. Bovey and LeSueur, as the two sweethearts, brought roars of laughter from a very exci- ted audience during their love scenes. Considering the amount of sickness and the number of replacements at the last moment, the show was little short of miraculous. Much praise is due to Mr. Hill, Mr. Thompson, and to Mr. Maier, under whose able direction a completely different setting was lowered from the gym roof in the third act. The effect of thunder and lightning was realistically produced by Mr. Maier's assistants. Mrs. Maier, Mrs. Jarvis and Mrs. Lewis were responsible for the excellent make-up of the players. Miss Smith provided the costumes. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Yes, the play was a great success and the School was agreeably surprised to find we had such a variety of fine talent in our midst. The programme was as follows:- The Bat A Mystery-Comedy in Three Acts by Rinehart and Hopwood. Produced by permission of Samuel French CCanadaJ Limited, Toronto. Produced and Directed by Mr. G. A. Hill, Assisted by Mr. R. H. Thompson. THE CAST Cornelia Van Gorder ...................................................... W. D. MacCallan Lizzie Allen ............................ ......................... A . Healey Billy ........,.................................. .......... W . G. McDougall Brooks ............,.... ......,.... C . A. Q. Bovey Dale Ogden ......... ........ R . V. LeSueur Doctor Wells ........... .......... J . K. P. Allen Anderson ......................... ............. J . R. del Rio Richard Fleming ........... .......... J . B. S. Southey Reginald Beresford ....,.............. ........... R . A. R. Dewar An Unknown Man .............................,....,....,. ......... M . J. FitzGerald Synopsis Act I-Living room in Miss Van Gorder's Long Island House. Time-late evening. Act II-The same. Later the same night. Act III-The garret of the same house. Later still. Acknowledgments The Stage: In charge of construction and scenery: Mr. R. G. S. Maier. Assistants: Mr. C. Scott, Morris, Speirs, del Rio, MacCa1lan, Paterson ii., Patterson vi., Thow, Sutherland, Vernon, Robertson, Snelgrove, Mc- Laughlin ii. Lighting: Mr. G. Campbell, Irwin, Grand, Burdet, Currie. Sound Effects: Austin, Stokes, Martin, Mathewson. TRINITY ooL1.EGE sci-1ooL RECORD 21 Costumes: Miss E. Smith. Make-up: Mrs. Maier, Mrs. Lewis, Mrs. Jarvis. Properties: Paterson v., French. Red Cross Drive The School contributed 3447.63 to the recent Red Cross drive, the largest sum ever collected in the School. A neck and neck race was staged by Brent and Bethune, Bethune leading in the final total by only two dollars. The amounts collected were as follows:- Senior School Boys: Brent House ................. ............. S 92.52 Bethune House .........,............................... ........ 9 4.61 Junior School: Boys, Masters, Ladies, Staff ..,.............,. 70.00 Senior School Masters .........,........... ........ 9 8.00 Senior School Ladies ........................... ........ 1 9.00 Senior School Domestic Staff ........ ......., 1 7.50 Total ..................................... ........., S 391.63 From Chapel Account ......... ........ 5 0.00 From Library fines .......... ........ 6 .00 Grand Total ...............,....................................,,... 35447.63 Matters Military The School took great pleasure in welcoming Flight Lieutenant Hugh Russel C33-'39J and Lieutenant Com- mander R. A. Jarvis on Sunday, April 11. Both had just returned on leave from active service overseas. After dinner, the Headmaster persuaded them to say a few words to those boys who wished to hear them. Needless to say a large number attended and heard some interesting stories 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD concerning the experiences of both the Navy and Air Force on several battlefronts. Hugh Russel told us some of his adventures during "sweeps" over the continent, from his base in England where he was stationed with a Canadian Fighter Squadron. He made his simple remarks exceedingly vivid and sin- cere and his audience followed him with rapt attention. Bob Jarvis gave us the naval aspect by telling us about some of his adventures on the Canadian corvette "Lewi- ston", early in the African campaign. He was aboard when it was sunk in the Mediterranean by enemy bombers. May we sincerely thank you, Hugh Russel and Bob Jarvis, for your revealing talks and wish you all the best of luck in future operations. School Dance A week and a half since that dance! Absolutely out- rageous! Can't be allowed to continue another minute! See to it at once! .... The Masters' Common Room seethed with the indignity of itg seethed outwardly, as it tried to smother the surreptitious chuckles that every now and then trickled from it. For, even a week and a half after the dance, the masters on duty in the houses at night were continually reporting that some half of those who had been at the dance were still going to sleep holding hands with their roommates! Peggys and Barbaras, Nancys and Suzies, Bettys and Ann-Marys and Mary-Anns . . . all of them . . . coming . . . coming . . . help! It came: rising from timid letters and gilt invitations, whirling through crazy success, falling to dank forgetfulness and sixteen page letters. It went: strewing lost souls here, sheepish souls there, and grinning dervishes sniffing red-stained handkerchiefs everywhere. A week-end dance in the middle of the week! As with plays, so with dances-take thanks, ye that decorated the Hall, got the orchestra, acted as electricians, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 worked as valets and chamber-maids putting the J.S. in order, and conceived and decorated the Cocoa-Room. Yes, the Cocoa-Room, Shangri-la, that retreat run by pro- prietors Reid and Clarke, ruled by comrades Coke and Ice Cream: ye that created it, take a bow! The formal dance in the Hall kindled success, Shangri-la set it roaring. War has its good sides. It decrees that blue suits shall have as much right on the dance floor as tuxes or tails. At the formal in the Hall, blue suits were every- where, and luckily, for this year there was no Mr. Maier on hand to wait on the corridor-length queues that last year formed outside his door, to have their bow ties made to look like same. Wolves in shining school-boy guise were the order of the eve at the informal dance in the Junior School dining room on Wednesday night. But despite these, and the shoddy sports coats and flannels, and the ancient gramo- phone records, the dance was far and away the swellest on record. There is one regret, however. In the aftermath of some of the lighter-stepping, lighter-hearted wolfesses, some lost souls are even yet wandering on blue-pink clouds with a kind of unquenchable glow radiating from them. And their eyes-that slow, faraway look! It is feared that they have been irrevocably snatched from the fold. They are "twitterpated". It is useless. Even though someone deftly changed the sign on one of the sitting-out rooms from SENIORS and HOUSE OFNCERS to SENIORS ONLY four sleuths have been all among the house officers after the culprit- unsuccessfullyl, even though only a handful of visitors and O.B's were present, even though some danced like painted witch doctors while others danced like-well, they enjoyed it anyway, even though the paper hats came only in blues, greens, yellows and pinks, and even though the second dance went on for only half an hour after the deadline. the Trinity dance was a 1ulu! .-1l- 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Church Parade On the Sunday preceding Inspection Day, Which, won- der of Wonders, was a clear and sunny day, the boys donned their cadet uniforms, formed up on the campus, and march- ed dovvn in column of route to St. John's Church in Port Hope. The Rev. J. M. Crisall preached the sermon. After the service, the Cadet Corps marched back up to the School coming out on the west side of the Campus past the tuck- shop. The parade was very successful, and furnished good marching practice for the coming Inspection Day. Distinguished Visitor Her Royal Highness the Princess Alice visited the School again with her lady-in-Waiting on March 21st. She lunched at the Junior School, had tea at the Lodge, and attended Evensong in Chapel. We felt much honoured by this informal visit. Archbishop Owen Honomed His Grace, the Archbishop of Toronto, the Visitor of the School, Went to England by air in April. He preached in Westminster Abbey and his sermon was later broadcast. He has now returned to Canada. Inspection Day May 15 granted us one day of respite in a week of rain, and the coolness of the day was a blessing to the cadets. The ceremonies officially commenced with the in- spection of several military studies classes by the District Cadet Officer, Capt. T. C. Holmesg these included signal- ling, knots and lashings, aircraft recognition and map reading. The fall-in was sounded at 10.45, the Cadet corps took up their position on the west side of the Campus TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 and awaited Col. J. G. K. Strathy V19-'22l and the other officers of the inspecting party. After the general salute and inspection, the Cadet Corps marched past in column, in close column, and in column of route. The Corps then fell out and formed up again for the much disputed House drill, Capt. Holmes followed every movement very closely and, although both Houses displayed much skill in their squad, squadron, and rifle drills, Brent had the edge on Bethune for snappier leg and arm movements. The Gym. show started at 2.30 p.m. after the guests and boys had had a very satisfactory buffet lunch in the Hall. The Gym. Eights presented the Horizontal Bar and Parallel Bar Teams, and gave a first class showing, Goering and Phippen excelling. The Horse Team was also well up to standard this year, as were the three Junior School classes-the Demonstration and Club Swinging classes and the Brain Stimulating games. Following this, came the Physical Training Class, larger than usual, but as precise as ever. The show was concluded with a semi-circular Tableau. The entire show was another of Mr. Batt's triumphs. After the display, the Headmaster welcomed the guests and inspecting ofiicers who had taken some of their valuable time to come to the Inspection. He welcomed Colonel Jim Strathy, who was representing Lieutenant General Stuart, who was unable to attend. Colonel Strathy thanked Mr. Ketchum and congratulated the Cadet Corps and those who took part in the Gym. show. He spoke of the vital nature in wartime of the skilful management of weapons, and of physical fitness, both factors well shown in the School training. He gave particular praise to Mr. Batt whom he remembered from his own days at T.C.S. He drew attention to the military training courses under operation at various universities, by which boys with honour matriculation can obtain commissions in the Canadian Army within two years. He felt that T.C.S. boys are particularly well suited for this training. He 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD concluded by asking for a half-holiday in view of the excellence of the work. A few minutes silence were then observed in memory of the Old Boys of the School who have given their lives in this conflict. The National Anthem was sung, and fol- lowing three hearty cheers for Col. Strathy, the School marched out of the Gym., to end another Inspection Day. sci-moi. The first debate of the year was held in the Hall on January 19, the motion being: "Resolved that a better education may be obtained in Canada through a private school than a public school. Mr. Thompson presided, and many boys attended, anticipating an amusing debate on this pertinent question. The leading speaker for the aiiirmative was Cox, who delivered his speech in a clear, forceful manner. He stated that in this time of great need for leaders the best ofiicer material was coming from private schools. He also point- ed out that one meets only the better class of boy in a private school, whereas all types go to public schools. Campbell, the first speaker for the negative, question- ed Cox's statement about the class of boy in private schools, and went on to say that private school boys miss the chance of attending certain social functions, and are taken from home at a time when they can get to know their parents best. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 The second speaker for the affirmative, Healey, gave the best speech of the evening. He showed a time sense of humour, and aroused gales of laughter in the House with his clever witticism. He said that sports are better or- ganized at private schools, and emphasized the advantage they had in playing cricket. He finished his remarks by quoting statements from a few of the eminent T.C.S. philo- sophers, all of which supported the resolution. Parker, who spoke next for the negative, argued along the lines that a co-educational institution was better than one which only boys attended. There were several speeches from the iioor, the best being given by Clarke, who stated that it had been found at ofiicers' training centres that private school boys were getting along better than those from public schools. After a short adjournment, a vote was taken, and the motion was upheld by a substantial margin. "Resolved that French Canada is a factor causing dis- unity in Canada", was the motion before the House in a debate held on February 2. Brooks and Short were the leading speakers for the affirmative. They dwelt at length on how much trouble the government had during the last War to conscript French Canadians, and how most of French Canada had voted "No" in the plebiscite last year. They also pointed out the low educational standards in Quebec. The leading speakers opposing the motion were Keyes and Butler. They stated that French Canadian workers were doing a good part of the producing in Canada, and that many important war industries were situated in Que- bec. They maintained that the real source of disunity was not the French Canadians themselves, but the ignorant, narrow-minded people who were prejudiced against them. After several speeches from the floor, a vote was taken, and the motion was upheld, by the narrow margin of four votes. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Jewish Question On March 2, the motion that "The Jews do not deserve the persecution that they receivel' was very well argued in a debate presided over by Mr. Hodgetts. Butterfield opened the debate by stating that the lack of patriotism, sometimes displayed by the Jews, should not be held against them, since they are essentially an individualistic people, prepared to die only for their own race. Hiam further upheld the affirmative by saying that the Jews are persecuted because their business efficiency excites the jealousy of other nations. Black, speaking for the negative, pointed out that the Jews are slowly infiltrating into our own civilization and taking the higher posts in politics and business, and, that sometime in the future, this would constitute a "Master Race" threat, akin to the present German New Order. Common stated that the Jewish financial methods were definitely not aboveboard. He gave the situation in Ger- many after the last war as an example. The debate was very well attended, and the House decided in favour of the Negative. Canada's War Effort On March 9, a house composed largely of Third and Fourth Form boys finally approved the motion, that Canada is putting her total effort into this war. Roenisch started the debate with some irrefutable figures on Canada's arms production. Gibson continued, pointing out the efficient characteristics of the Canadian selective service scheme. Hope concluded the arguments of the affirmative by tracing Canada's part in the War and showing how much of the burden she has borne. Bovaird opened the negative arguments by stating the bad points of our conscription scheme. He also showed how inefficient Canada's radio propaganda is. Vivian TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 dwelt on the wastage of materials in army camps, and French closed the main speeches by pointing out that the armed services are not being given a chance when the armament factories hold out the attraction of higher wages. Allen made an excellent speech from the floor favour- ing the affirmative. Air Force vs. Navy The motion before the House, on March 20, was "Re- solved that the Air Force has been of more use in this war than the Navy". Greig, the leading speaker for the afiirmative, pointed out that the Royal Air Force saved England during the Battle of Britain and was now freeing Europe, and hasten- ing the end of the war by pulverizing the industries of the Reich. Martin followed up this point by saying that a navy cannot get at the nerve centres of the enemy, which are the factories. Bannister i. told of the inefliciency of the Navy during the Greece-Crete campaigns. Cox, speaking for the negative, showed how the Royal Navy has saved England from starvation by effectively shepherding the convoys. Braide pointed out how much more weight of destruction a warship can carry compared to a plane. Finally, Wade contrasted the different types of warships with the corresponding types of airplane, show- ing the superiority of the former. The House, presided over by Mr. Snelgrove, decided for the aiiirmative. l- 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD House Noiee BETHUN E HOUSE Perpetual Voice droned on in a flat monotone: " .... and finally it was unanimously agreed that Bethune House carried far more than her fair share of the overwhelming weight of the School, what with captains and vice-captains, prefects and seniors, hockey teams and gymnasts .... " "And Beament and Reid," cut in the dry voice of the tiny, bald, musclebound chairman. Perpetual Voice continued: " . . . and with a toast to the continuance of Her success. the meeting was adjourned." Perpetual Voice, long and lean, snapped shut the book of the minutes of the meet- ings and folded hirnself back into his chair. There was a pause. Nobody seemed to be going to say anything. Furtively one minute member of the com- pany sitting at the table sneaked a glance at him who sat on his right. No, he was not very big. He darted a glance to his left. Ah! he was not very big either. Now was his chance! These two could not hold him down. He jumped up, cleared his throat with a burst of courage, then decided that he was not high enough. He jumped on the table. Up there he went to pound his list on the table for silence, and not finding the table there under his nose where it should have been, raised his glasses to see just exactly where he was. He found himself on the heavy round table, looking down on the heads of the twelve others that had turned up for the Bethune House meeting. There, oppo- site him, almost lost in the small-sized chairman's seat, sat, obviously, the chairman, or. as some preferred to call him, the Muscle. The Muscle was in the midst of a yawn that almost hid his landmark, that receding tuft of hair set Well ' TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 31 back of the average hair-line. Next to him was Big Ro- tund, and then Rotund. Patting his three spare tires, Big Rotund was beaming at Rotund, who only boasted of one and a half spare tires. There was a little apprehension in Big Rotund's beam though. Rotund was still in his new boy year. Give him time and he would, despite his so- prano voice, his cherub face and his daffy smile, have on hand at least three spare tires. Next to Rotund was Hot Dog, from the wilds of across the border. He was viewing the world from under his carrot-top and through his lenses. With Rotund, he made up the new boys' representation. Dreggs, on the next chair, was examining a match. Dreggs is the head of the firm of Dreggs, Dreggs and Draggs, you know-tall, dark and very nice mannered too. Behind the speaker, on either side, were Atlas, S'what, little Q. Fan and S. Feaver. These last three were in a huddle playing pat-a-cake pat-a-cake. While the game was progressing, Q. Fan was talking, talking, talking of hockey, rugby, base- ball and hockey pros. Every time Q. Fan fthe Q stands for a walking, talking Who's Who in the pro leaguesl, every time Q. Fan mentioned a pro, S'what acknowledged it with a croak. S. Feaver was playing this interesting game very half-heartedly. For a black-haired, six-foot prefect, there seems to be quite a link missing somewhere. The bow-legged cricketer, Perpetual Voice, of royal vintage, was next, and then he of the closely curled locks, Eye. Eye was blushing a delightful pink colour. Lastly, between Eye and the Muscle, sat the elder Ping, revered patriarch of the House of Ping. His straight black air was drawn down to meet the end of his rising nose. He was lost in thought. Atlas, the blond remnants of a life on the flying tra- peze, then arose. With his Oxford accent he began to out- line the joy of flying around the high bar in a giant swing. " . . . I tell you, gentlemen, there is no thrill like it. The feel of the .... " The bald chairman uncrossed his legs and emitted the most undignified yawn. Atlas said, "Well, 32 TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD err ...., " and switched to cricket. "There is the game for you," he beamed. "You wait and see. We'1l take the Little Big Four this year!" "Yes," said the Muscle, "we'll wait." The speaker turned to sit down, and then changed his mind. "I'll tell you one thing," he said. "You know why I play cricket? .... " "To get a week-end with the Wife in Toronto," the chairman answered. S. Feaver tilted back his chair, and sighed a long, Wist- ful sigh. He raised his feet onto the table, and gazed at them reflectively. For a long time he sat thus. The talk swayed back and forth. Someone got up and said they should grieve with their fellow House in its loss: the short- age of farm hands had told terribly on it. Seven times the baby prefect, Rome, hopped to his feet to try to get a word in edgewise, and seven times he was pulled down. But when, in his eighth try, he started with the word 'girl', he got the attention of all. Even S. Feaver came out of his daze. When Rome switched back to his subject, however, S. Feaver started again for his land of dreams. But on the way he saw his shoes. Murder! he could hardly see face in them! He screamed. For a moment there was complete silence. He raised his eyes to sweep the table for the guilty party. His head stopped turning when it pointed to a pleasingly bewildered pair that sat almost opposite him. From their dress they were new boys. Hot Dog, the taller one on the left, smiled, then blinked, and when that had no effect, smiled and blinked again. There was still no acknowledgement from S. Feaver. Hot Dog took off his storm sash, and tried the same combination with his bare eyes. This time the effect was magic. S. Feaver roared like a bull, and the smaller of the guilty pair, Rotund, slipped completely under the table, leaving Hot Dog to account for the sloppily shined shoes him- self. But as Hot Dog tried to talk himself from what he knew was a hopeless spot, S. Feaver slipped back into that TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD' 33 land wherever those wander who have contracted that fever of Spring. The head of the House of Ping then presented his thesis for the approval of those gathered together. He lifted his nose even higher than he was wont, and began solemnly, "Not for myself only, do I speak, but for the en- tire scholastic group of the House . . . " "Small as that may be," this from the Muscle. " . . . and for the second flat, I speak. We have, this year, done much work. I thank you." Big Rotund clambered to his feet. "Seems to me that the dance has been forgotten," he said. "Yes, the dance," chimed in Dreggs, of the firm of Dreggs, Dreggs and Draggs. "Yes, the dance," came again, this time from one of the chief participators in same, Q. Fan. Big Rotund said, "What food!" Dreggs said, "What music, what dancing!" Q. Fan said, "From a purely non-combatant point of view, what women!" "Gentlemen," beamed Eye, the warped remnants of a joyful career of rugby, hockey, basketball, squash, cricket, baseball and the lust of the smoker, "gentlemen, I am at a loss how to proceed." Something that sounded like 'what a shame' drifted over from the direction of the Muscle. "You have, each one of you, praised to the skies every other member of this house who has, had, or will have, any claim to such praise. You have acclaimed everyone but my humble self." There was a shuffling of feet, and one or two mumbled 'hear hear'. "I have acclaimed no one. Therefore, I, myself, will blow my own hornf' There fol- lowed a twenty minutes eloquent sermon on the superb grandeurs of this puck-parrier, this pipe artist . . . How- ever, his epistle tinally ran short. Eye seemed about to sit down, but he checked himself. "Gentlemen, I give you a toast . . . to . . . to the House of Bethune!" , 34 TRINITY CO-LLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BRENT HOUSE NOTES There are in Bethune House six Patersons and eight Prefectsg there is a Romeo from Trenton and a stout Fal- staff from Venezuela, Bethune has sergeants for markers in the Cadet Corps whereas Brent has corporals. The "Smokers" drag at their briars under Bethune's Windows when the cool of the evening is more Welcome than a com- fortable chair in a stifling atmosphere, there is a wise boy by the name of Stewart in Bethune who has a brother in Brent. But what of it? That surely doesn't place Bethune on a level with Brent, not by a long shot! But, no more of this praise for Bethune's better points,-as far as can be seen, the only possible claim of Bethune to a position of equality with Brent, can be found- ed on the fact that the Word "Bethune" is as pleasant as the Word "Brent". To illustrate, let us borrow some ideas that Shakespeare Wrote in the play so popular with the Sixth form,-"Julius Caesar". The scene is the campus, - Martius or otherwise, - Cassius fthis is our friend Reid,-"he hath a lean and hungry look, he thinks too much." H1 . . . as I was say- ing, Cassius is giving a pep talk to Brutus, a discouraged member of Bethune House who has seen a squad of Brent cadets drilling "in ranks and flights and right form of War"J. Cassius is urging Bethune on by comparing it with Caesar, Whose name is Brent. Listen to him! "Write them together, Bethune is as fair a name, Sound them, it doth become the mouth as well, 'Bethune' will start a spirit as soon as 'Brent' " Persuasive talk--but, after all, what is in a name? Bethune House by any other name would, and, confi- dentially, does ..... But Bethune is aroused from apathy by the Words, strange as it may seem. Caius Ligarius fthe sick man- Goering perhapsl, Casca Ca blunt sort of fellow-might he be Parker?l. and other conspirators. do some fancy stab- TRINITY COLLEGE souooi. RECORD 35 bing in the back. Even the warnings of the soothsayer,- Bethune's venerable chairman,-and of Artemidorus fa teacher of rhetoric-most likely Sir Benjej fail to move the great Caesar. Popilius Lena-perhaps a brother of Cassius-has discovered the conspirators' intentions, but does not betray them. But Antony lHealeyJ, with some powerful oratory, Joins with Octavius l"Young 0ctavius" is Wilk i., of coursel, and together they wreak vengeance on the stab- bers. Among the fallen is Cinna f"Ling" Patersonl, and Cinna the Poet iNorman Paterson and not to be confused with the other sinnerj. The end of the story is obvious: finally, vanquished Bethune is forced to admit, "O Brent House, thou art mighty yet!" Antony's final compliments over the dead form of Bethune are merely the signs of a generous heart, ever ready to cheer up a conquered and inferior opponent. -R.E.M. .V ef 41-- s ff fl? 1 -1' 9 ff? -ff-22 :ff x 1 'af ,E-77, K 7: - Q 1 .. :ffg ,Q I ,,.-:S-57 -+A" 5 . ,, .gi I I -w . .- m 5"-1 4 51 -1 ,- w ju ml Tl-'1 :lil-Qi"',, ,gf mu ... . If-Wg..- :.3, 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I lf Contrlbutlons i THE RUMOUR "Churchill's in Cairo to-night" .... All through the country like moles in their digging, Up in the heights like a tar in the rigging, Over the ground like a grasshopper jigging, The rumour has started its flight. On like a tireless kite, Waking the World from its Wearisome toiling. Women in factories, hammering, oiling, Keep the good rumour a-bubbling, boiling, Chattering into the night. "Churchill in U.S .... Extree . . . " "Wot's that you say-'ave they bombed Casablanca? -'E left there on Monday-no, not in a tanker, By bomber . . 'e left the "Pole Star" when they sank 'er, Now 'e's in Washington . . see?" "Listen to this 'eadline, fellah- "Churchill in Tripoli" .... 'OW did 'e get there? Plane from Morocco .... 'Oo 'as 'e met there? General Montgomery-Rain-is it wet there? 'Opes as 'e's got 'is humbrellaf' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31' "What! No umbrella tonight? You say 'e's in Cairo? 'E won't need it there: In Cairo it's pretty near bound to be fair- But 'is siren-suit . . . surely that's not what 'e'll wear In a 'undred degrees Fahrenheit!" "You say that 'e's got a cheeroot? 'E must be in Turkey.-But on with the oiling, Winnie says 'work' so we'd best be a-toiling, . . . A 'undred degrees, why that's pretty near boiling. And 'im in 'is siren-suit." "Churchill's in Moscow tonight" . . . . Gathering force like a storm when it's heightening. Flooding the air like a bolt of bright lightning, England, the soul of the Empire is brightening. Weary, the World is alight. -N.R.P THE WEATHERMAN The ground lies hidden with soft flakes of snow, The sun glearns bright as winter winds whine byg Small clouds like fleecy lambs play in the sky Endowing pleasures on the earth below. But 'tis not long before these gifts will go, And Waters swirl in streams o'er grassy plain, As prisoners just released from bondage chain, Down mossy vales where they united flow. For a While it is a shame such beauties die- They do, without sad grief or mourning-sigh: Gay flowers appear in flimsy fairy ferns To brighten days while summer sun still warms Our hearts with love and joy and bliss: Then we the winter hardly ever miss. -H.B.P. 38 TRINITY COVLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TO A BLADE OF LAST YEAR'S GRASS O withered witness of the dying frost, Derisive remnant of a former glory: Scornful of the orient growth, the beauties lost Are all thy ken. Beneath the oak the fiory Moss grows green, and the lilacs droop with blooms, The brook runs freeg the aspens clothe the coornbs. But let not 'bittered pride obscure thy sight, The fleeting hour enjoyed repays the sorrows Of the after-times. Thou too once in the light Of fav'ring glances basked, on those tomorrows Cast no thought. The jasmines' scent must fade, and wane The rose-if they have pleased, 'tis not in vain. -A.E.M A CORVETTE Lying on the ways, with black raised rib-work Sweating .... toiling 'neath a torrid August sky Daily growing higher Slowly gliding down Her proudly waving ensign hanging from on high. She's stubby and she's short, with wave torn upper-works Pitching . . . squirming through a black Atlantic gale Following a convoy Rolling on ahead With a long angry white-cap licking at her rail. Anchor'd in the tropics, with sun-bleached paint-work Floating . . . drifting like a sun-kiss'd bride Patrolling up and down Dirty yellow seas Caribbean waters lapping gently at her side. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 She's dirty and she's old, with rust-red brass work Lying . . . rotting by a worm-worn pier Now a ghostly shadow Dirty harbour hulk With soft spume seeping slowly round her bier. , -L.D.C. TURNABOUT Anse1mo's face was alive, excited, displaying an eager vivacity that was not present in the other dark-skinned. apathetic Indians in the bus. Besides. he wore a city suit, and wasn't loaded under with scraggly chickens, dirty vegetables, and smelly fruits. Anselmo wasn't going to market as his sorry neighbours beside him wereg he was coming home-coming home to his Coyatepec of so many memories after six busy years. Soon now, the panting bus would crawl over a steep, oak-studded hill, and down below in the valley he would see his beloved Coyatepec. nestled comfortably alongside the swift-running Guayabas River. Lost in his reflections, he suddenly felt the speed of the old bus change. He looked up and strained forward in his seat. The bus began to sway madly as it took curve after curve With increasingly complaining tires. There! There was Coyaptepec! A Warmth and excitement suffused his body such as he hadn't felt in years. The cold grey buildings of the Provincial Medical School in Guadalajara had had no place for anything but long discussions and dreary hours. of work. Now he was free! In a few minutes he would see his home, his family again, and then settle down to a quiet life of doctoring in his peaceful little village. But what was this? These terraced, gardened homes spread around the outskirts of the village had no place there! He turned quickly to his neighbour and inquired with urgency: 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Amigo! What are all those houses? That large villa, what is it doing there?" "Ah, Senor, they are the homes of the turistas and rich men from the city. The big villa is the 'Bella Vista I-lotel.' Anselmo shook his head in Wonder. He didn't stop shaking his head. Stretching his cramp- ed legs at the bus terminal, he shook his head at the clean white buildings, at the newsboy who insistently waved the afternoon paper in his face, and at the clamouring ragged Indian boys who vied loudly with each other to carry his suitcase. None of them belonged in the Coyatepec he re- membered. Where was the quietness, the simplicity and friendliness that he had dreamed about for so long? Heedless of the noisy urchins all around him, he push- ed out into the main street. A wave of anger came over him. No, he would go back north again, perhaps to Mexico City. He wouldn't stay in this spoilt town! ..... A joggling stream of Indians, city women in slacks, and loud silk dresses, and men in dirty brown business suits. mop- ping their streaming faces, were milling up and down the once quiet and deserted street. A host of little stores, curio shops, dirty restaurants, drug stores, and groceries, had invaded and destroyed the old picturesquely coloured adobe homes that he remembered so well. Cold fear caught at him. Suppose his father's rancho had also been thrown aside? His practiced calm almost broke. He looked down toward the plaza, and saw an old Indian, leaning against the wrought-iron Windows of a hotel, trying to sell a small sarape to the heedless passers- by. "Don Antonio! But what is this! You? Selling on the streets ?" "Blessed be the Virgin Mary of Guadalupe!" whis- pered the old man. "Anselmo himself!" His sad eyes brightened momentarily, then he muttered, "You shouldn't have come back!", and started stumbling down the street. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 Anselmo stared helplessly for a moment, then all his pity and ingrained sympathy caught at him. A few steps and he had caught up to the fleeing Indian. A few more, and they were seated together on a cold cement bench in the plaza. A long story unfolded. When the old man was through, Anselmo's eyes were no longer terrified, angry, and lost. He saw clearly that the war had brought a false prosperity to his simple village, as it had throughout the country, and vice and misery had followed hard on its heels. Coyatepec needed him now more than ever! He left Don Antonio seated on the bench, and turned into the old Church of Guadalupe that was still standing behind the huge olive trees of the plaza, unperturbed by all the changes that had taken place around it. Anselmo made a vow. A little while later, with a firm step and a smile on his face, he headed for his father's little rancho on the out- skirts of the village. -1 R- del R- .l 1l1. . ' THE PAPER BOY Keen in perception, quick to size up a situation, the ragged newsy in universally a worthy snap judge of char- acter, from whom we would do well to take lessons on first impressions. From Bogota to Chunking, he has plied his noisy trade, quickly noting the public's foibles and naively or intentionally switching his line of attack to fit each case. He is a born mob psychologist and not seldom elaborates on news with an eye to expediency. The Pity, Imitation. Joy, Inquisitiveness and Morbidity of the passers-by are his tools, to be used with impunity. His youth is possibly the source of his lack of scrupleg it draws pity and love. or it explains away his actions. Noisy Mexico City has one little chap who can be seen daily, tearfully begging an elderly woman, wheedling the man who bears himself with importance, bullying the 42 TRINITY COLLEGE soHo-oL RECORD harried business man, then dashing off down the street yelling some catchy scrap of news calculated to ensnare the easily-swayed pedestrian. His wiles are many. On the eve of Mexico's entry into the war, when the whole city was jittery with anticipation, I saw him outside "Casa Sanborns" selling papers like hot bricks, he was crying "Guerra!" "Guerra!" The headlines read: "War will probably be declared this week." -C.A.Q-B- BALLADE OF FIRST AID On the pavement fell he dying, In his life-blood there he lay, Came first-aiders happily crying "Here's a victim! Hurt! Hurray! Remember, keep the crowd away, Observant, tact.ful must we be. The other rules, now what were they? No stimulants but sweetened tea." Upon his chin the blood was drying, "A haemorrhage from tongue," they say, "To stop the veins from blood supplying, Around his neck a tourniquetf' "Treatment for fracture, comes now, eh? They feel his bones with fiendish glee. Apopleptic? Anyway No stimulants but sweetened tea. !7 "No greensticks? How unsatisfying. Not even a silver fork today. Not poisoned?" Ask they, sadly sighing, "His face is turning somewhat grey." He had fallen first on slippery clay, Now, dying, he suffers third degree. The first-aiders muttering go on their way "No stimulants but sweetened tea." -R-E-NL TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 THE FAREVVELL Several pieces of sunlight lay quietly in the shadow, disturbing the peaceful chill of the courtyard. There was no sound save the perpetual whisper of the fountain and the quiet rustling of the creeper that grew over the gateway. Standing by one of the gates was a woman. looking after a fast receding figure. She smiled and waved her hand and said a nothing that he did not hear, for he had already reached the sea. As he turned round for the final time she noticed that the sun shadowed his hair to look like a copper bowl. She smiled and waved her hand Che was already out of sightj and thought not upon his departure but on his return that was so far off. Leaving to look again she moved to go in, but as she turned she saw that the sea, in the direction of Corsica, looked deeper and more blue than elsewhere, she wondered how many times daily she would look that way. She turned in and shut the gatesg the pieces of sunlight had waned a little. Watching the spray of the fountain fall upon the tiles, she sat down despite the surprising coolness and began waiting for the Spring. - -J.H.B.D. THE MIRROR As spring breaks forth again each year, And drives from humans, cold and fearg My mind in wondrous dreams doth fly, Borne like a soul to heaven on high. Though nature's works are priceless, yet They'1l never make my heart forget That my first vision at rosy dawn Is of no pure and playful fawn, But of your face like a lily pure Which greets the morn with sweet allure. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Spring daffodils like cups of gold Are praised by poets from times of old, But the beauty of their petals fair Is less to me than your golden hair. The radiant Sun's reflected rays On highland pools now dance and play, But nature's beauty fades and dies When it's compared with your blue eyes, Which, sparkling with a sapphire hue My lonely soul's lost hopes renew. The brooks, now swoll'n with April rain Sing clearly nature's glad refrain, But if God said, "Go take your choice," I'd rather listen to your sweet voice. Words to me from your red lips fair Serve to banish my worldly care. And if ordained that through life's span Unseen by you, I lonely can From far off gaze in rapture bound, Then what I seek in life is found. To the graceful willow, and poplar high, "Oh beauteous perfection," I've heard men sigh But to me, all beauty, love and grace Is focussed in your lovely face. Oh rainbow, glorious arch to God, Oh scented flowers, and fragrant sod! Though each year We must older grow, And soon our blood will slower flow, The memories of our youth, like dreams, Will be portrayed in nature's scenes. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 And from them through the passing years Fresh hope I'll draw to banish fears: For in each wood, and pond so blue I'll always see your face anew. -w--ADOII. SPRING The soft green leaves, folded away inside the sticky brown bud, awoke once more, as the morning sun burned through the haze and touched them with his warmth. Pressed together in their prison. the imborn leaflings re- membered their mission. and as one they lifted and pushed against their captor. Spring had only the other day warned them that they must not be late as they had the year before. Beside the hedge of Chinese elms a single dew-worm raised his head from his house, and knew Spring had come. The length of his whole mighty body quivered, and he passed out of his house. This Spring would be new. He had not known a Spring like this before, for this was his first. He turned in and about the cold blades of grass. Their cold was as Hre beside his cold. He was the essence of wet cold-he was new. Then suddenly, miracu- lously, she was beside him. Pop! It came. Like a lonely raindrop. Yet not like one. A bursting bud-not enough like a raindrop for the two dew-worms. They parted. The tops of the blades of grass shook loose their drops of dew as each dew-worm snaked back to his house. There was stillness. but for the receding mist. The dainty head of the dainty dew-worm came again from her house. She could not account for the sudden noise. but neither could she account for her wants. Danger-but this was Spring. She raised her cold head a little more, and looked for her admirer. Q 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Pop! Pop! Pop! . . . they were all over. The two dew- worms paid them no heed. His cold head, so dark, so handsome, touched hers. A shudder-no, a thrill, ran down her whole length. She passed back a little, and waited for him. He pressed forward again. Again his head touched hers ..... It must have been because of the continually awaken- ing buds. Ordinarily they would not have been so care- less. But it was Spring. They had heard no approaching footsteps. There had been only that one crashing sound. That had not been a warning: that had been the act. In the crazy fight, the noise, the shadows, the cold slippery dew, she had escaped alone. The majestic bird dipped his head into the clean water, and splashed and chased the drops over himself. He shook himself and hopped from the pool. On the gleaming grass he shook himself again, then flew to a top branch on the Chinese elm hedge, and began to push and worry his downy breast feathersiwith his beak. The early couple walked by, watching the spring sun. The girl's arm tightened suddenly in the rnan's. "Look, John," she breathed. "How lovely! The first robin!" -J.J.S. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Vi, gy., XX H,p"-dd' ci s kelb ci I I if BIGSIDE SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL JUNIORS At Port Hope, March 17 In the final game of their series with the High School, the School gained a decisive victory by a score of 20-6. Port Hope scored first, but the School's defence was so tight that Port Hope was unable to score again. They picked up the rest of their points on free throws. The School offensive was greatly improved and the play was consistently kept in the Port Hope zone. By half-time the School led 12-3, but in the last half the Schoo1's play tended to become ragged and they were able to score only eight points. Watson was best for the High School and Gordon and Saunderson played well for the School. P.H.H.S. Juniors-Currelly, Hagerman, Watson, Bowney, Bos- nell, Hodgeson, Fulford, Huycke, Brantwood, Trott, Sherin. T.C.S.-Lambert, Keyes, Gordon, Wynne, McMurrich, Saunder- son, Macdonald, Turcot, Southey. .- ,..-.ll- SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE At Toronto, March 27 The School was soundly beaten by Upper Canada 36- 14. In the first half of the game play was very even but U.C.C. held a slight margin to lead at half time 14-11. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the last half the School became disorganized, both offensively and defensively, and U.C.C. showed complete superiority. Play was almost continually in the School zone, and the College scored almost at will. Spencer, who was the spearhead of the U.C.C. offensive, was the in- dividual star of the game, and Ferguson and Turner also played well for Upper Canada. Gordon was best for the School. U.0tC.-Spencer, Ferguson, Turner, Dean, Macauley, Carson. T.C.S.-Lambert, Keyes, Gordon, Wynne, Wilkinson, Saunder- son, Macdonald, Turcot, Milholland, Southey, McMurrich. SCHOOL vs. BOWMANVILLE HIGH SCHOOL At Bowmanville, March 31 In their final game the School chalked up a decisive victory over the Bowmanville High School. With a com- bination of a fast breaking offensive and a close checking zone defence, the School held a decided edge throughout the entire game. By forechecking, the School was able to rush the Bowmanville offensive play, and many times Bow- manville lost control of the ball. The Schoolfs offensive was clicking smoothly, and at half-time they led 14-9. In the last half Bowmanville were only able to score two baskets, and the School increased their lead, to bring the final score to 31-13. Ferguson was the best for Bow- manville and Gordon was the best for the School. Bowmanville - Ferguson, Sleep, Brown, Sturrock, Gilhooly, Hovey, Wilcox, Struth, Rundle, McIlveen, Fletcher. T.C.S.-Lambert, Keyes, Gordon, Wynne, Milholland, Macdonald, Saunderson, Southey, Wilkinson. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SC-HOOL SECOND FORM At Port Hope, March 24 A much improved Junior team lost a close game to the High School's second form team, 29-28. The first half was all Port Hope's, and the completely disorganized Juniors were only able to score six points to the High School's twenty. In the second half the School, sparked by Harris, who collected fourteen points, completely overwhelmed the High School, and outscored them twenty-two to nine, to come within a point of tying up the game. Hagerman played well for Port Hope, and Harris and Warner were best for the School. P.H.H.S. Second Form-Huycke, Spicer, Austin, Trott, Hager- man, Brown, Watt, Trenouth, Bosnell, Hunt. T.C.S. Juni0rs - Harris, Warner, Fulford, Edmonds, Carlisle, Hare, Edwards, Braide, Wade, Thow. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. JUNIORS At Toronto, March 27 U.C.C. defeated the Juniors in a slow scoring game 16-11. Upper Canada were a more experienced team and held a slight edge throughout the whole game. They led 11-7 at half-time, and although the Juniors threatened many times in the last half, the College again outscored them. Edmonds was top scorer for the Juniors and Spencer and Weisheit were best for U.C.C. U.C.C. Juniors-Weisheit, Dunwoody, Spencer, Amos, Becker, Morgan. Bosada. T.C.S. Juniors-Harris, Hare, Edmonds, Carlisle, Fulford, Wade, Edwards, Braide. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL SECOND FORM At Port Hope, April 2 In a return match with the High School the School played a ragged game which gave Port Hope an edge in the play throughout the game. Port Hope led at half-time, 19-13. At the start of the second half, the School settled down and tied the score, but they grew sloppy again, and the High School retook the lead, to win 33-24. Spicer and Hagerman were outstanding for the High School, and Harris and Wade were best for the Juniors. P.H.H.S. Second Form - Huycke, Hagerman, Spicer, Austin, Trott, Trenouth, Brown, Hunt, Watt. T.G.S. Juniors-Harris, Hare, Carlisle, Edmonds, Wade, Warner, Braide, Edwards, Thow. COLOURS First Team-E. C. Gordon, S. N. Lambert, R. F. Wynne. Half First Team-R. S. Keyes, I. R. Macdonald, A. S. Mil- holland, D. M. Saunderson. Middleside-S. C. Edmonds, W. J. R. Edwards, G. T. Ful- ford, A. H. Harris, J. R. McMurrich, R. B. Nicol, J. B. S. Southey, P. A. Turcot, T. MOC. Wade, J. R. de C. Warner, F. J. Wilkinson, H. McL. Woodward. Littleside-D. I. W. Braide, A. E. Carlisle, D. S. Hare, A. F. W. Thow. THE BASKETBALL TROPHY Given by J. W. Barnett, C38-'42J It is to be awarded to the member of each season's First Basketball Team voted the most valuable player of the team. This includes the sportsmanship the player shows, the spirit he instils in his team, his ability, cleanness of TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 play, and the general enthusiasm he shows in games and practices. The votes shall be cast by secret ballot, by the members of the First Team, the Captain and Vice-Captain of the Second. Third, etc.. teams. and the Coach or Coaches of that year's Squad. This is a Challenge Trophy, and until the war ends there shall be.no individual miniature trophies given. How- ever, the winner's name, with the date when he won it. shall be inscribed on the base of the Trophy. The first award of this Trophy has been made to S. N. Lambert, Captain of this year's team. SWIMMING In the first of a series of House meets Bethune de- feated Brent by twenty-four points to twelve. The swimming was not very good and many swimmers were away, but there were some who, with a little more practice. should give a good account of themselves in future meets. 40 yds. free style, senior-Goering, Walker, 24 secs. 40 yds. free style, junior-Richardson, Wilson, 23.2 secs. 40 yds. breast, senior-Bovaird, Beament, 32.2 secs. 40 yds. breast, junior-Fulford, Holman ii., 34 secs. 100 yds. free style, open-Goering, Kirkpatrick, 76 secs. Inter-House Swimming Meet, March 20 In the second House meet of the year, Bethune House again triiunphed 58-39. Most of the races were close, with Bethune dominating the Senior events. Both Houses split evenly in the Junior events. Sinclair swam exceptionally well for Brent, wininng the 200 yard free style. Huycke ii. and Symons between them scored nearly half of Bethune's total. Two novelty events were introduced at the meet. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Goering duck-dived for nineteen plates to win that event, and Fulford edged out Campbell i. in the egg and spoon race. LITTLE BIG FOUR MEET At Hart House, Toronto, March 27 For the second year S.A.C. won the Little Big Four Swimming Meet. Led by Robertson and Opie they amassed a total of fifty-four points, to lead U.C.C., in second place, by ten points. Robertson won the 100 and 200 yard free- style races, with Opie second in each. Opie also won the diving. The School were minus Huycke ii., Sinclair and Walker, and so were decidedly handicapped in the free- style events. However, Symons and Speirs swam well, and the medley team produced some points for the School. Phillips of U.C.C. and Powell of Ridley were also standout performers. The final totals were: S.A.C. 54, U.C.C. 443 B.R.C. 355 T.C.S. 19. SCHOOL vs. TRENTON AIR FORCE At Trenton, May 8 Eight swimmers travelled to Trenton Air Base to op- pose the Physical Training Instructors in the School's second meet of the year. The contest consisted of seven events, which were all very close, and ended in a tie at twenty-nine points each. A new tank record was made by the Trenton Medley Relay Team, which covered the 150 yard stretch in 1 min. 39.1 seconds, and Rosen, also of Trenton, tied the tank record in the 50 yard breast stroke in 34.2 seconds. The strong Trenton team lead all the way until the final race, where a battling T.C.S. relay team made a supreme effort and tied the score. One of the feature actions of the day was Flt.-Lt. G. H. Dixon's depth-defying TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL amcoao 53 leap to brave the waves for a distance of 42 ft. 6 in., which bettered all opposition by two feet, and gained five points for T.C.S. Marchment and Rosen were the star performers for Trenton, while Speirs and Huycke ii. were best for the School. The meet was followed by a weird exhibition of water polo, where the inexperienced T.C.S. team fell easy prey to the stronger Trenton team. The results were as follows:- 100 yds. Free Style- 1. Marchment CTrentonJ 65.2 sec. 2. Sinclair CT.C.S.J 66 sec. 3. Huycke ii. CT.C.S.J 50 yds. Free Style- 1. Urman lTrentonl 28.2 sec. 2. Speirs CT.C.S.J 29 sec. 3. Wisener CT.C.S.J. 50 yds. Breast Stroke- 1. Rosen CTrentonJ 34.2 sec. 2. Huycke fT.C.S.l 39.3 sec. 3. Kirkpatrick tT.C.S.J. 50 yds. Back Stroke- 1. Marchment lTrentonJ 34.2 sec. 2. Sinclair fT.C.S.J 34.3 sec. 3. Vernon fT.C.S.J. Long Plunge- 1. Flt.-Lieut. G. H. Dixon lrepresenting T.C.S.J 42 ft. 6 in. 2. Rosen fTrentonJ 40 ft. 8 in. Medley Relay- 1. Trenton, 1 min. 39.1 sec. Urman, Rosen, March- ment. 2. T.C.S. Vernon, Kirkpatrick, Richardson. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Free Style Relay- 1. T.C.S. 2 min. 6.1 sec. Wisener, Wilson, Huycke ii., Speirs. 2. Trenton-Urman, Rosen, Marchment, Banks. GYM. COMPETITION Bigside The gym. competition this year was the most success- ful for many years. Instead of the usual eight or nine boys trying for the first team, thirteen turned out. This year's winner was Goering, who compiled an aggregate of 213 out of 215 possible points, to tie the School record and win the competition for the second year in a. row. Executing the diilicult manoeuvres in almost flaw- less style, his movements were beautiful. to Watch. For his great exhibition of gym. work he has been awarded the highest possible award in any sport-a distinction cap. Twelve points behind him came Phippen i. in the same position he had held last year. Curtis i., with 198, came third, making a jump of forty points over the year before, to oust Speirs who had 191. Saunderson, the dark horse of the competition, put on a sterling exhibition to capture iifth place, and close on his heels were Parker and Burdet, each with 180 points. Middleside- The Middleside competition this year was one of the best in the last few years. An unusual amount of talent was discovered among the New Boys which promises well for the success of future Iirst teams. Six out of the first eight were New Boys, O'Grady and Gibson tying for first place. These two put on a Wonder- ful display, and as both have three more years at the School, great things are expected from them in the future. Higginbotham came third with 154 points. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 Llttlesidv The Littleside competition was not as good as usual this year, mainly owing to the lack of New Boy talent. Practically all the New Boys went up to Middleside, and thus left Littleside with a scarcity of material. However. there were a few boys who showed great promise. Curtis ii. came first with 100 out of the possible 120 points, giving a fine display of gym. work, while Melville and Roenisch came second and third respectively, only one point separating them. The Gym. Cup Brent won the Gym. Cup for 1943 by a wide margin, although Bethune had the edge in the Bigside competition. The results were as follows:- Bethune Brent Goering ................................. 213 Curtis i. ...........,.................. 198 Phippen i. ...................,....... 201 Speirs ..................,.....,........ 191 Parker .............. ....... 1 80.5 Saunderson ................,. 182 Huycke i. ..... ....... 1 71 Burdet .................. .......... 1 80.25 Symons ........... ....... 1 67 Keyes ............ ...... .......... 1 7 2 Gibson .............. ....... 1 58.5 O'Grady ............ ............... 1 58.5 Phippen ........ ...... 1 42.5 Higginbotham ............ 151 Hungerford ........... ..... 1 36.5 Jarvis ............... ............,..... 1 46 Butterfield ......... ..... 1 26 Hope ................, ......... 1 41 Nicholson ............ ........ 8 5 Drewry .......... .......... 1 34 Holman .......... ........ 7 5 Curtis ii. ....... .......... 1 00 Melville .......... ..... 9 8 Roenisch ....... ..... 9 7 Braide ........ ..... 7 9 Total ....... ......... 1 526 Total .......... ....... 2 027.75 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Colours The following have been awarded Gym. Colours:- Bigside-Goering, Phippen i., Curtis i., Speirs, Saunderson, Parker, Burdet, Keyes, Huycke i., Symons. Middleside-Gibson, O'Grady, Higginbotham, Jarvis, Phip- pen ii., Hope, Hungerford, Drewry, Huycke ii., Butter- Held. Littleside-Curtis, Melville, Roenisch, Nicholson, Braide, Holman ii. Distinction Cap At a recent meeting of the Colour Committee it was decided unanimously to award a Distinction Cap for Gym. to J. W. L. Goering. ANNUAL BOXING TOURNAMENT lllarch 30-Aplril 3 Owing to sickness, this year's boxing tournament, did not have as big an entry as other years. However, all the bouts were keenly contested, and some very good boxing was witnessed. Goering for the second year in succession, won the Bradburn Cup. Unfortunately there was no real opposition, but he won two bouts, one by a quick knock- out, which left no doubt in the minds of the judges as to his prowess as a boxer. Melville, after two very tough bouts, emerged as this year's winner of the Rous Cup for Novices. The results of the bouts were as follows:- Bantamweight Novice First Round-Melville beat Hare, Roenisch beat Main. Final-Melville beat Roenisch. Featherweight Novice First Round-Chapman beat Currie. Final-Chapman beat Pearson. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5T Lightweight Novice First Round-Curtis ii. beat McMurrich. Second Round-Fisher beat Curtis.: Forbes beat Mc- Intyre. Final-Fisher beat Forbes. Welterweight Novice First Round-Wade beat Hungerford. Final-Vernon beat Wade. Middleweight Novice First Round-Laing beat Greenwood. Second Round-Laing beat Patterson vi.g Ingham beat Gilbert. Final-Ingham beat Laing. Bantamweight Open Final-French beat Hiam. Featherweight Open First Round-Paterson iii. beat Edwardsg Wilson beat Gourlay. Second Round-Wilson beat Paterson iii.g Harris beat Morgan ii.g Vivian beat Balfourg Phillips beat MacLaugh- lin i. Semi-Finals-Harris beat Wilsong Phillips beat Vivian. Final-Harris beat Phillips. Lightweight Open First Round-LeSueur beat Stratford. Second Round-Healey beat LeSueurg Beeman beat Jones i.g Edmonds beat Cox: Stokes beat Black. Semi-Finals-Healey beat Beemang Stokes beat Ed- monds. Final-Stokes beat Healey. Welterweight Open First Round-Southey beat Grayg Common beat Wise- ner. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Second Round - Common beat Southeyg Phippen i. beat Davidson, Bedore beat Huycke i., Brooks beat Bovey. Semi-Final -- Common beat Phippen i., Bedore beat Brooks. Final-Common beat Bedore. Middleweight f0pen First Round-Clarke beat Walker. Second Round-Curtis i. beat Clarke, Goering beat Gordon. Final-Goering beat Curtis i. Light-Heavyweight Open First Round--Goodall beat Rutherford, Parker beat Britton. Final-Parker beat Goodall. Heavyweight Open First Round-Beament beat Reid. Final-Beament beat Hayes. LITTLESIDE HOCKEY HOUSE GAME March 10 A fighting-mad Brent team avenged the tie of the week before by smothering Bethune under an 8-2 score. Brent Went ahead and kept the lead all through the game, with three goals by Hope, two each by Delahaye and Higgin- botham, and one by Jarvis. Pearson and Phippen ii. tal- lied for the losers. Though Bethune tried hard, Brent was a much superior team, and the work of Hope and Delahaye on the forward line was spectacular, While Pearson for Bethune was very effective. Brentf-Higginbotham, Roenisch, Davidson, Decker, Wisener, Jarvis, Delahaye, Bannister ii., Allen, Hope. Bethune-Paterson iv., Pearson, Robarts, Greig, Vernon, Pat- terson v., Edwards, Nicholson, Phippen ii., French. u '. --J lf-r"f"""-f J YV. H. MORSE. ESQ.. Age: 70 1.-Xfrer 49 venrs of reaching, 2? nr T.C.S.9 l I 1 Q-I Il 'g as Q v Z Cl! QI I-V ' , "X -V AVI - I A - ll r " his'-J U'i'!"'i . nr' Q'-"' Q, THE SQUQXSH TISAM R. G. W. Goodall, The Huadmnntur. li. Vfxglmr. li. P. llnu-5. I. R. Macdonald Nlr. Lewis, D. C. HlgglI1lYOIh-1111. lic! BAT" HE HT C, O ac Q3 re O-1 oi Z . 2' an 1 'U oi A Ln 0 'a 2 af 2 E 2' ol hz Dv war, R. fi of 15 N as L3 2 LE Q3 Z5 2 .e 2 Q. E o .c E-' 2 1. 5 rc 44 w .. .. 5-Q na Ei Q, 3 5 an oi fi nj ci ii ws 35 D -E U 'J 2 ua C5 :ci 3 2 ma C' .ji 5,3 3 JM: 45 E -7-o 3 3 . V, 4 W f. -1 -o -S P 5 Q5 . ,I gf. 5 Q fn If 0:2 aff .god 0,2-A .Egg fu..-. 2:5 ,Lrg 24. :frm 25- af 3- WSE 2,2 .UJV5 Dada: 3-auf E U- Paterson. C. ni .E u C ua I-4 LL 1 A an 2 E-J rrie, R. Cu MCD. Z cd TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 SQUASH SCHOOL vs. BADMINTON AND RACQUETS CLUB At Toronto, Nlarrh 27 In a very evenly fought set of games, T.C.S. emerged as victor over the formidable B. and R. aggregation, by a a score of 15-11. The results are as follows:- Hayes beat Drope ..,....., . .......... -2-1 Hayes beat Scandrett ......... ..... ........ 2 - 1 Hayes beat Allan .,.......,..,. , .,.,.....,.,.. 2-0 Clarke beat Moore ......,.....,..... .......,...... 2 -1 Wight lost to Scandrett ........ ..........,... 2 -0 Wight beat Drope .....,.,.........,.......,... ........,..... 2 -0 Wight lost to Young ...........,............... .............. 2 -O Higginbotham lost to Young ........... ............,. 2 -0 Higginbotham beat Allan ............... .....,........ 2 -0 Goodall lost to Scandrett ........,. .....,........ 2 --1 Goodall beat Drope ...........................,....... .............. 2 4-0 SCHOOL vs. TRENTON R.C.A.F. At Port Hope, April 10 We were honoured by the visit of a team from the R.C.A.F. station at Trenton captained by Wing Commander Carling Kelley. The results were as follows: Hayes lost to Mursden ..................................,...,...... 2-3 Clarke beat Grant ....................... .............. 3 -0 Macdonald beat Maguire .......... .............. 3- 2 Wight beat Kelley ....................... ...,..,....... 3 -1 Clarke beat Marsden ............ .............. 3 -2 Hayes beat Grant .............. .............. 3-0 Wight beat Maguire ............,.. ..........,,... 3 -2 Macdonald beat Kelley ..................... .,............ 2 -0 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SOFTBALL PREFECTS vs. MASTERS March 29 The School softball season was officially opened when the Masters challenged the Prefects to a game. One of the largest crowds ever to witness a sports spectacle at T.C.S. was on hand, when the Masters took the field. When the roar of the crowd had died down, the Pre- fects had won a hard fought victory 41-25, but at no time were the Masters really beaten, threatening to take the lead several times. The Prefects were forced to import two Seniors, Mac- donald and Reid, to round out their team. Mr. Power was the individual star of the game, pulling off three sensational catches in the fourth inning. Mr. Hodgetts and Reid were the heavy hitters of the afternoon, each having a perfect day at bat. Masters-Messrs. Hodgetts, Jarvis, Ketchum, Humble, Lewis, Hill, Power, Thompson and Col. Stevenson. Prefects-Parker, Goodall, Campbell, Huycke i., Hayes, Lam- bert, Scott, Macdonald, Reid. .il-.i....1 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD A V 1 O 0 Q ' 1 ' Q IQ' 'Q Q X 'Q ll i... r- ll D ll I 1' I lllIIIIllIIIlllI YlllIllII 46, NO. 5. JUNE 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD Junior School Ufficials Librarians-Thompson i., Crowe, Paterson i. Lights and Mail-Hyde, Whitfield. Games Wardens-Paterson i., Paterson iii. Tennis-Payne. Billiards Club-Mahaffy. Music Call Boy-Gadsden. Sickroom Orderly-Riddell. Assistant-Burns. I Meteorologist-Brodeur. Chronicle Many a poet seems to have been badly led astray by the urge to eulogise Spring. Judging this season on the record of its performance so far, we are inclined to take a very "dim view" of such simple hearted creatures. We also deprecate the apparent necessitq of calling RAIN "Showers" after the first of April. It is still just RAIN to us. Again this year the J.S. enjoyed a fleeting spell of glory as a "College for Young Ladies". Again the entrance hall was thronged with anxious swains waiting, ever Wait- ing. Again "Porp." ministered to the thirsty multitude with Falstaffian benevolence. Like a dream all this glory descended on us and, like all dreams, it has vanished. Since the term started We have been working hard at the various teams for the Gym. display. The showing Which the three J.S. teams made on Inspection Day did Mr. Batt and themselves great credit. Tennis is proving as popular as ever this term and there is a good entry for the tournament which is now in full swing. The billiard table has been completely renovated since last term and the old Billiard Club has been revived in an TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 effort to ensure a longer life to the table. Sports Day is barely a week away and the J.S. entry this year is a large one in all events. Charles John Tottenham was baptised in the Chapel on Sunday, May 9. The Junior School attended the ser- vice and enjoyed a whole holiday in his honour on the fol- lowing Thursday. ATHLETICS Boxing A The Boxing Competition was held just before the end of the Lent term and was not reported in the last issue. There was a somewhat smaller entry than last year from the J.S. owing to mumps. The quality of the bouts seem- ed to be better than average this year and some of the smaller boys in the School showed definite promise for the future. A full report of the various weights will be found on another page. The Orchard Cup for the best boxer in the Junior School has been awarded to G. A. Payne. Cricket Captain 1st XI.-G. A. Payne. Vice-Captain-J. J. M. Paterson. So far the cricket has been severely handicapped by the extremely wet Spring. However, we have got what practice has been possible and, so far, the performance on Bigside seems to be well up to standard. Matches have been arranged with Upper Canada and Ridley in Toronto on June 4th and 5th and we hope to be able to get our usual fixtures with Lakefield. Those boys who have not been chosen to try out on Bigside have been playing on Middleside. Several of the younger lads have shown promise and should be very use- ful material for next year's Bigside. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Valete Michael Dewdney-St. Matthew's Mission, Fort Mcpherson, N.W.T. Timothy Jaques-Burham, Bucks, England. JUNIOR SCHOOL BOXING COMPETITION Over 110 lbs. Competition First Round-Payne beat Hydeg Piper beat Huxley. Second Round-Payne beat Piperg Whitfield beat Ma- haffy. , Final Round--Payne beat Whitfield. 110 lbs. Competitibn Bevan beat Hyde. 100 lbs. Competition First Round-Butterfield beat Williamson. Second Round-Riddell beat Butterfieldg Goddard beat Lawson. Final Round-Riddell beat Goddard. 90 lbs. Competition First Round - Paterson i. beat Wally Brodeur beat Thompson ii.g Mackenzie beat Maclean. Second Round - Paterson i. beat Brodeurg Boulton beat Mackenzieg Deverall beat Morrisg Anthony beat Cooper i. Semi-Final-Paterson i. beat Boultong Deverall beat Anthony. Final-Paterson i. beat Deverall. 80 lbs. Competition First Round-Hogarth beat Fawcettg Paterson iii. beat Thompson iii.g Boulden beat Ketchum i. Second Round-Paterson iii. beat Hogarthg Boulden beat Cate. Final-Paterson iii. beat Boulden. TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 65 Prep 60 lbs. Competition-Lee beat Herridge. 70 lbs. Competition-Boyle beat Moore in first round: and in final Boyle beat Abel Smith. 80 lbs. Competition-James beat Williams and Mathews beat Adamson in the first round: and in the final James beat Mathews. 70 lbs. Open-Wyman beat Panet. l ff rl' 0 ' l Qx vf , Q11 X -W .5-' ff' . I I ' X ff X o 1 7 2 X X Y K. E35 I X nf V x r f N f- . M rr... - , li ee-M .iff X .I IDUHQ ' W augur ,Fin-1 . Qx 5' , X " , .Y--L., . xx, -Irv:--'r 'F ' Qu MAH-vfr 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOYS 6 33 T - . S ' A If OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service Congratulations to Lieutenant-Colonel Gordon Wother- spoon C19-'26J who has been appointed Officer Command- ing the 29th Armoured Recce Regiment, Canadian Army overseas. Lieut. Pat Osler U26-'34J writes to say he has recent- ly met John Coulson U26-'30J Know in Canadal, Stew Staunton C38-'39J, 'Steamer' Stratton C22-'26J, Bill Bra- den C29-'33J, Peter Spragge C28-'313, Llewelyn Smith C32-'37J, Eric Cochran U28-'35J, and George Hancock C36-'39J. Pat speaks of the hospitality of people in Eng- land and Scotland and says he looks forward to seeing The Record. Bob Whitehead V27-'34J writes Steve Schofield C30- '32J as follows: "We are on a Dutch freighter . . . at night one stumbles over the cargo-laden deck ifor of course we are blacked outj and gropes one's way down a steep fiight of stairs to one's cabin. Well, I suppose you could call it a cabin but it is very tiny and directly over the boilers- more like an iron lung, except that you have to get your head into it too. However there is a small fan in it and one manages to stay alive until a little squirt comes in, slams a cup of coffee on the table, and shrieksg '6.30 Gentsl' . . . for breakfast we have curry, curry and then curry again .... We have been at sea for five weeks .... TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 during the day we take turns at keeping watch." Bob is serving with the United States Field Ambulance Service in North Africa. O il 8 W 0 Gordon Jones C37-'39l received his wings and the rank of Flight Oflicer in the U.S. Army Air Corps in De- cember, 1942. He is now flying a B25 Bomber based at Columbia, South Carolina. Late in March he expected to be sent out as First Pilot in charge of his crew. Gordon first enlisted in the R.C.A.F. in September, 1941, eventually training as Radio Air Gunner. In March, 1942, he was transferred to Montreal and later promoted to L.A.C. He then transferred to the U.S. Army Air Corps and trained as a' pilot in Alabama, Georgia, and Mississippi." if i ii If '14 Sqn.-Ldr. Dal Russel C26-'34J D.F.C., returned over- seas in February travelling by bomber. He now has his own squadron of Spithres. ii: 911 2 1 ik L.A.C. Mervyn Greene C38-'39J has been training for a pilot and came third in his class at Initial Training School with 91 per cent. Il 'lf Il If 1 Major Peter Osler C27-'33J wrote the School some weeks ago from Camp Sussex, N.B., where he was taking a course. He mentions seeing Lieutenant Ian Waldie I '28- '34J, Lieutenant Dave Seagram C26-'34l and Captain Mac Reed C27-'33l. i ill if i Ili Sergt. Bill Cutten C27-'34J, R.C.A.F. writes from Nassau in the Bahamas where he is attached to an R.A.F. Station: "Nassau is a beautiful spot and has an ideal climate .... I was very fortunate in being posted here and missing the bitter Winter that everyone in Canada had to put up with. I am afraid I can't tell you about my work here, but it is interesting, and in some cases even exciting. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD When we are off duty we swim and enjoy ourselves as people here are very kind." Jim Cutten C28-'37J is now a Lieutenant in the R.C.A. stationed at Brandon, Manitoba. if Sl' fl! Ill' SF Flying Officer Bill Draper C40-'41J was featured on Red Foster's Sports Club Radio Programme on March 23. The broadcast took the form of a dialogue between Bill and a friend and described their motor trip from Bone to Algiers. While Bill was driving a truck a live hundred pound bomb from an enemy plane exploded thirty feet in front. One piece of shrapnel Went through his leg, but he was back flying after a Week, and able to return the compli- ment by doing his first ground strafing at a truck contain- ing from ten to twenty of the enemy. Bill himself wrote from Tunisia on March 3rd. to thank the School for the chocolate and the Records. He has at least four enemy planes to his credit. SF if fllf SF Ill' Lieutenant Z. R. B. Lash C25-'30J has graduated from the Specialist's long course in navigation at H.M.C.S. Kings, after a long period of service. He was on duty in the English Channel "When the Germans were blitzing every ship that moved .... We could count on at least one air raid each trip, and a certain amount of shelling from the Channel guns .... shelling was quite an experience. We could tell, of course, when they tired, and the few seconds before the shell arrived were most uncomfortable. "On one convoy assignment the engines of the ships gave out. They had a balloon up, but this was shot down, and then they were gunned by three Messerschmitts. Al- though the ship was Well sprayed, no one was injured." He has served in corvettes, on Gibraltar, and on the North Atlantic. ar as as er ar ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 H. K. Vipond C10-'11J has been promoted to the rank of Lieutenant-Colonel, and is command paymaster of the lst Canadian Division overseas. Sergeant Jack Vipond U33-'38l is also overseas with the Irish Regiment of Cana- da, and L.A.C. Jim Vipond V33-'35l, R.C.A.F., has com- pleted his Initial Training School course at Belleville. W We if Sl' i Cadet J. D. Jellett C39-'42l came first in his class at Easter at the Royal Canadian Naval College, Esquimalt. Q Q Q 8 W Lieutenant Charlie Spencer C38-'I-393, who spent six months overseas with the Cameron Highlanders, has now returned overseas to join the Queens Own Rifles. 8 Il ll Q 1 Captain W. O. Jones C18-'20l completed his ordnance officer course at Barrieiield in March, and is stationed at the Ordnance Depot in Toronto. Q if i 1 1 The platoon of Lieutenant Llewellyn Smith C32-'37J. R.H.L.I., was selected to give several demonstrations be- fore senior officers. it 1 il 12 if Sub-Lieut. Les McLernon C33-'I-361, D.S.C., has been home on leave. if il Il' S if Lieutenant David Hughes-Hallett C33-'36l spent three years with the Essex Scottish Regiment. He is now serving with the United States forces in Tunisia. 1 1 8 8 3 Captain H. E. C. Price C293 is attached to Headquar- ters, lst. Canadian Division overseas. On a recent appoint- ment at a Brigade H.Q. he worked with Captain Bill Lead- beater C28-'34l and Lieutenant Des. Magee C34-'35J. if if if fl' if 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lieutenant-Colonel Brian Archibald C21-'23l, R.E., has been on the staff of General Eisenhower in North Africa. at as sr 'sr 0 Captain R. D. Mulholland U16-'22J is Assistant Ad- ministrative Oflicer at R.M.C., Kingston. il if fl If if Flight-Lieut. M. W. Gibson U25-'30J is now overseas after some weeks at Summerside, P.E.I. He was married on March 3, 1942, to Miss Marjorie Matthews. SF if 111 il if David Irwin C34-'38l has been promoted to Captain, with the 11th. Canadian Army Tank Battalion overseas. 27? if fl? S? 4? Alastair Smith C40-'42J joined the army as a Trooper in April, and was selected to go into tanks as "potential oflicer material". SF if 9? it 38 Sub-Lieut. Pete Stanger V40-'41D recently Won second prize for the candidate with the most officer like qualities at H.M.C.S. Kings. ik :Xe 36 if Lieutenant Harry Scott C32-'34J, R.C.A.M.C., is at- tached to the 6th. Field Ambulance at Valcartier Camp, Quebec. IX! :lf :lk Ik fl? Lieutenant Gordon Best C36-'39J, R.C.A.S.C., is Sup- ply and Transport Officer at Aldershot, N.S. 11? 5:21 if :Xi Major A. P. Ardagh C22-'27J returned overseas last September, and is now second in command of the British Columbia Dragoons. if is if Il' Sl? L.A.C. Peter Landry U31-'39J, R.C.A.F., is in Eng- land as a radia-location mechanic. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 John T. Bell C24-'27l has been promoted to Major. Royal Hamilton Light Infantry, and is at present detached and on service in Tunisia. 0 ti.: W 9 if Major W. J. C. Stikeman C27-'33J is stationed at Ter- race, B.C., as Brigade Major to the 14th. Canadian Infan- try Brigade, Pacific Command, after nearly two years ser- vice overseas. While overseas, he held various appoint- ments on the Staff of the 5th. Canadian Infantry Brigade. attended the Junior Staff Course at Oxford, and was on the Corps Staff when selected for the War Staff Course at R.M.C., Kingston. He has held his present appointment since last September. if 19 8 if if E. B. Rogers V22-'25J has been promoted to Major. and is in command of an Anti-Tank Battery with the Fourth Armoured Division overseas. if If if Ill It Petty Oiiicer Jim Coultis C37-'39J is enjoying his work on the Instructional Staff of H.M.C.S. Naden in Esqui- malt. His last ship was H.M.C.S. Bellechasse with Sub- Lieutenant Tom Seagram C34-'39l amongst the oflicers. 1 12 1 fl fl A.C.2 Bill Strong U39-'42J, Sub-Lieut. Pat Hare C40- '42J, and "Bunny" Austin V39-'42J spent an evening to- gether in Toronto recently. Bill is stationed at no 23 P.E. D., University of Toronto, where he has seen A.C.2 L. R. Berry C40-'41J. We understand that Bill receives assist- ance in his drill from time to time from friends still at the School! Pat was on his way from London to Halifax, where he is training at H.M.C.S. Cornwallis, and later H. M.C.S. Kings. S 8 if 16 Ik "Marty" Fraser V21-'24l served overseas with the Air Force, and is now Chief Instructor at No. 2 S.F.T.S., Rock- cliffe, Ottawa, with the rank of Wing Commander. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Several Old Boys are at the Instructional School, Of- Iicers' Training Centre, Brockville. 2nd, Lieut. Colin Patch V33-'4lJ and Pte. Ross LeMesurier U38-'42J were there, and Pte. Hugh Warburton U34-'41J writes of the arrival of Cadet Elliot Turcot C36-'39J from Valcartier Camp, Pte. Jim Thompson C40-'42J, Pte. Frank Lewin U38-'41J, and Pte. David Culver C39-'41J. Peter O'Brian C28-'32J has recently been promoted to the rank of Wing Commander in the R.A.F. and thereby becomes one of the youngest Wing Commanders in the Air Force. He won the D.F.C. a short time ago for brilliant service as a night fighter and we are now doubly proud of this added distinction which has come to him. 5? 2? it PX: Among those who have written recently to the School are: Heber Evans, Bob Osler, John Higginbotham, Edward Cayley, Don Bethune, George Hancock, Charlie Lithgow and Carl Schaeffer fArt Masterl. The following are some extracts from their letters: EVO. Carl Schaeffer: I have just come down from my watch and as we are not to mention the weather, I can only express it in Lmmentionable terms. In an Eastern Cana- dian port I ran into John Duncanson and Bill Jackson. I am looking forward to my work as a War Artist and hope I can catch some of the magniiicent spirit and achievement of the R.C.A.F. My address is FfO. Schaeffer, C. F., Can. C. 24009, R.C.A.F. Overseas. iii fl? Capt. Charlie Lithgow: Two of the greatest sources of pleasure I have in my spare moments are the T.C.S. Records and the R.M.C. Review. We do a great deal of moving around, principally on exercises, and it is a reason- ably hard and hectic life, but well worth any discomfort. Our winter here has been incredibly mild and more like a TRINITY COLLIZGE SCHOOL RECORD 'ffl Canadian summer. It is amazing to think of the School with 250 boys in it, but judging from the tone of "The Record" it has maintained its family atmosphere. I met Mr. Brack on the Great West Road, near Camberley, one day and we talked about old times. Please remember me to all at the School. if 1 7. . IJ Lieut. Geo. Hancock: George Renison is my Brigade Major and Lieut. Glover is Intelligence Ofhcer in the S.D. G.'s. One cannot help bumping into T.C.S. people over here and on my last leave in London the Park Lane hotel looked very much like Bethune House one night when Dal and Hugh Russel, John Jemmett and myself were all there at the same time. I have recently seen Harry Hyndman. Edward Cayley and John Wallace. We have just come back from a large scale exerciseg I still haven't figured out how far we went but I had a whole pile of maps and we walked over most of them. I found Mr. Batt's training very useful .... It is Springtime in England now and the weather has been superb. I always remember with con- siderable nostalgia the 24th. May and the Choir whole at School when we used to grab a picnic lunch and a bike and go off towards the Baltimore hills and wander away up Gage's creek to spend the day lying in the sun. The war news is very heartening these days and by the time this reaches you I suspect General Montgomery will have push- ed the Africa Korps into the Mediterranean. I shall not neglect to send you a post card from Berlin. With best wishes to all at the School. fe fe sg. . it Lance Corporal Donald Bethune: I should have written long ago to thank the School for sending me the Records, which have arrived regularly and been most ap- preciated. The chocolate which came recently was a de- lightful surprise and much enjoyed. We have just return- ed from Cornwall where our Company has been opening up 74, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the old tin deposits, a most interesting job. Jim Sharpe is the only Old Boy I have seen recently but now that I am back at H.Q. I shall see more. All the best wishes for 1943 to the School. Sub-Lieut. E. C. Cayley: For a time I was working in the Channel and had an interesting experience, then I came ashore to take a course at Chatham. Now I am on my way to pick up a new ship and if I am lucky I may see quite a bit of the world. You run into lads from the School everywhere you turn and it's great to see them all. Give my best to everyone I know. Lieut. Bob Osler: A most welcome parcel of choco- late bars arrived today and my deep thanks to those who are responsible. I have seen Jim McMullen, George Cruick- shank, Len Carling and Bill Beatty recently. Jock Spragge is, of course, commanding the Q.O.R. and making a real name for himself. it SS PX: Lieut. Heber Evans: I am finding the Engineers' work much more interesting than tanks, but nothing particularly exciting has been happening recently, we can always hope for better things however. I keep bumping into Old Boys, known and unknown, and in this Company we have Jack Rogers. 5121 ill :Xi John Higginbotham: I am being kept busy with courses, the most interesting one being training in driving a Churchill tank. For a time I stalled on the tops of hills or in ditches, and on one occasion the steering gears broke down. However, I passed the test and am now taking wireless. I have seen Tom Caldwell and Arthur Earle. The School, I know, should win the Little Big Four in cricket this year, the best of luck to them. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 OLD BOYS' NOTES-II Ottawa Old Boys' Gathering-April 6th., 1943 Some forty Old Boys residing in Ottawa gathered at the Officers' Mess, Princess Louise Dragoon Guards, on the evening of April 6th. A buffet supper was served. The Headmaster very kindly journeyed to Ottawa to be present for the occasion, and to describe life at the School under existing wartime conditions. Mr. Ketchum, introduced by Lieut.-Col. R. T. Du- Moulin. said that the School was flourishing, with the largest numbers in its history. Its population included nearly fifty English boys who were making a great con- tribution to its life, and had fitted in excellently. The war had changed certain features of the School life that Old Boys would probably remember. Military studies, taken up in periods surrendered from play time, occupied an important place on the time-table. Boys were waiting on themselves at table, sweeping, and even dish-washing. An attempt was being made to provide for the boys' initial training for the services and also a clear-cut realization of the issues involved both now and in the post-war world. Mr. Ketchum spoke also of the more than 600 Old Boys already on Active Service, representing 75 per cent of those of military age or who had left the School in the past twenty years. Sixteen Old Boys had already given their lives in the present war, eight had been taken pri- soner. and thirteen decorated. Wing Commander C. M. A. Strathy thanked the Head- master, and spoke of the enviable reputation that he had established for the School. The Rev. W. H. White, who had been at the School more than sixty years ago, also spoke briefly. The following Old Boys were present: The Rev. W. H. White U81-'87J, G. S. Proctor V84-'87l, W. H. B. Bevan U96-'02J, Major D. L. McKeand C93-'94l. H. A. Green l'02l, W. W. R. Creighton C00-'01l, E. D. H. Boyd V08- 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD '10D, J. D. Ketchum C07-'10J, Wing Cmdr. G. L. Lumsden C07-'10J, J. D. C. Mahaffy C10-'15l, G. M. Gossage V13- 'l7l, G. K. Fisken C12-'17J, J. C. DePencier U15-'16J, Lieut. R. E. Merry C17-'19J, Captain F. M. Sutcliffe C14- '15J, Captain G. A. Murphy C17-'18l, Major E. A. M. Jarvis, E.D. C16-'18J, Flight-Lieut. E. W. Morse C17-'21l, G. T. Fulford, M.P. C19-'20l, Wing Commander C. M. A. Strathy C19-'23l, Sub-Lieut. A. K. Doull C19-'23J, Com- mander C. H. Bonnycastle U20-'21J, Lieut.-Col. R. T. Du- Moulin C21-'25J, Lieut. M. M. McFarlane U23-'24J, Sqn.- Ldr. N. O. Seagram C20-'26J, Captain H. D. McLaren C19- '22J, Captain C. M. Russel C24-'28l, Lieut. S. H. Ambrose C27-'32l, Lieut.-Col. C. R. Archibald C25-'27J, Sub-Lieut. G. F. Bonnycastle C29-3321, S. F. M. Wotherspoon C24- '29l, F. T. Smye C28-'34J, Flight-Lieut. D. H. Armstrong C29-'37l, J. B. Coleman U35-'37J, FfO. D. G. Partridge C34-'38J, D. F. Fairweather C38-'42J, H. Bowers CMasterl. Many thanks are due to Flt.-Lieut. Eric Morse who did so much to make the gathering possible. fl? fl? fl? :Xi Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne C92-'95l, D.S.O.. V.D., has been elected President of the Toronto Humane Society. The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C. Ca Governorl was elected Honorary President, and Crauford Martin C09-'lll was re-elected to the Board of Directors. The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon C00-'02J, has been re-elected Chairman of the National Executive Committee of the Canadian Red Cross Society. We were glad to hear of his safe return from England. 8? SKC Ill SX: if Crauford Martin C09-'lll has been elected President of the Toronto Cricket Club. The Hon. R. C. Matthews and Norman Seagram C90-'93J were elected Honorary Presidents. fl? if 'lk 'lif if TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71' Colonel J. W. Langmuir V06-'07J, M.B.E., V.D., was appointed Manager of the Toronto Office of the Toronto General Trusts in April. Colonel Langmuir has also been re-elected President of the Toronto Branch of the Cana- dian Red Cross Society. Q if if Q? Ill Major Harry Symons V06-'12l, E.D., has published his first book, following many short stories, essays and humorous sketches. The Toronto "Star" says: "FRIEND- SHIP is the apt title of a back-to-the-land book and also the engaging name of the lovely old farm which author Harry Symons of Toronto bought near Claremont ..... The book is a paean of praise of the life bucolic ..... a book which should delight both country folk and also city lovers of farm, field, animals and just plain people." ill if Il? W Graham Sneath V41-'42J wrote in March from Buenos Aires where he was recovering from an appendix opera- tion. Graham sailed for England early in April to join the Navy. His ship was torpedoed, and he spent some time on a raft. We were most relieved to hear that he was rescued and is safe in England. if if if fl 1 Mark Holton C36-'38l has been rejected for service by both the Air Force and the Army owing to defective eye- sight. He is working in Drummondville, Quebec, and living at 521 Lindsay Street. Iii: if i? 1 if Eben Cutler C30-'31J was rejected for military service and is working as Public Accountant in New York City. His address is 300 East 38th. Street. i 78 TRINITY COLLEGE sOHOOL RECORD FEES FOR 1943 ARE N-OW DUE Clnd Noticej Where to Send Fee . Two years ago it was decided that for the duration of the war all fees would be collected by the Central Associa- tion, at Port Hope, except from Old Boys in British Columbia and the U.S.A. Please send your cheque to the Secretary-Treasurer, T.C.S. O.B.A., Trinity College School, Port Hope, 0nt.g or if you are from B.C. or the U.S.A. send it either to your Branch Secretary or to Port Hope, suitably marked for forwarding to your Branch. Amount of Fee E Annual Fee ......................,............. 3 3.00 Life Membership ,..,..,.............. 350.00 In the case of Old Boys who have just left the School, a special reduction is available to those who are students or who for any other reason feel they need to take advan- tage of it. The reduced annual fee is as follows: For the first two calendar years after leaving ...... 31.00 For the third and fourth calendar years ........................ 32.00 fAfter the fourth year the regular fee app1ies.J It is emphasized, however, that the O.B.A. is in need of full fees from all Old Boys who can see their way to join. Old Boys on Active Service The School is sending the RECORD to all Old Boys on active service, and honorary membership in the Associa- tion is extended to them. However, if any Old Boys on active service wish to make contributions to help defray the cost, the O.B.A. will be glad to receive them. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 BIRTHS Byers-On May 5, 1943, in Montreal, to Flight-Lieut. and Mrs. A. G. Byers V28-'311, a daughter. Cassels-On April 2, 1943, at St. Michael's Hospital, To- ronto, to Sergt.-Instructor and Mrs. R. Falconbridge Cassels V16-'21D, a daughter. Gibson-On April 6, 1943, to Flight-Lieut. and Mrs. M. W. Gibson C25-'30J, a daughter. Glover-On March 29, 1943, in Holyoke, Mass., to Lieut. and Mrs. R. G. Glover, a son. Stevenson-On April 3, 1943, in Oshawa, to Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Stevenson C31-'33J, a son. MARRIAGES Beddoe-Currie-On May 15, 1943, in Montreal, L.A.C. Allen Crawford Beddoe U34-'37J, R.C.A.F., to Miss Margaret Ellen Currie. Decker-Osborne-On April 19, 1943, at Deer Park United Church, Toronto, John Chester Decker V345 to Miss Edith Ann Osborne. Gardiner-Robinson-On May 7, 1943, at Moncton, New Brunswick, Pilot Oflicer Oliver Ernest Statham Gar- diner V23-'28J to Miss Margaret Ruth Robinson. Spencer-Mitchell-On October 3, 1942, at Bowmanville, Ontario, Lieutenant Charles H. A. Spencer C38-'39J to Miss Grace Elizabeth Mitchell. Stikeman-Gurd-On April 28, 1942, in Montreal, Captain W. John C. Stikeman C27-'33J, the Black Watch. to Miss Mary Gurd. JST, ,. .,.. . - .Q .',- .'.f. .'.'.-'. Q'-'J -'."-'r1- .-'-'. - "-'cl-'. .- ..-- -Qf.-g.'.-gg.-:.g.-1.-.+ -'. - Iv ' -ng-P -1-g.-1-'.-,-'.-.-gf.-1.-.-2-, , ,. . 11-3.55.5-1 -' "" " M - u:-31-1-.--3.5-1.5-1.1.-1-g.-1.9,- :-1:2-1.:.'.'1-'-' ' '-'-'.-Z-1-'-1.11.1-gi-1-, - , - .j.-1-1.-' . ,.:,-1.-5 -. .- .-:-1.4-5-225:-pe-:-ay... ,:...- -..:,..,1, ..:,-5, ,.:,:,.,.A,..,.. ,. 4. .. . . .,.1.i3w.5,.g.S3.5,- .-,-1.9 .g.-gr. --gt-:P -,.,- . 1:2-1 '-' . w -rg.-2-, 14.32 -'-'Z-W Wiki wg . '-PS' 175-:I-: 1-21:23. '-.-4-.-:-. 'Z-1.5-1.3 nj-gg .-,- .' .,-,. - 11-:pri . 3.-1-'. 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' , , , .. - A M, .-.-4.-:-.-r - - .. -"1--.'-.-4 --4. - -.-.-. - - . . . - . .. -'- -O'v'- .yg.3...:.:.- ' .,.,.5.3.1.:.-.5-,-34 . .5:..,2:-p.- ' - 1 H - .V - - - 1 ,,,:,,. :q.:.1:5.-.5-g-,-.g.g.-.g.g.5g.1.5.c-1-x, -- 1:-:-:-:-:-:- . -.3.-Lg.-15553:-p1-1-p-1-1-ff:c-GH',--- -,,,. , - , . .- ' ---1-1-141.512intra-:-122.3-1-1.5g.5+:P---1f- - - -- , '- ., , ,,,.. f . - -3.5.1 - . , ' H ,-,.,.,.g.3.1.g11:-2-1 1.:-.-1-1-2115113232211:1:1:1:15:1-1- " ' ' - -- "f1'?:1:1:15 1'1" -' , ' ' . -:Ti:1:15 131113 '1'1 'Wi- " "5" gag., K.. ...' A ' , . . , H -:-:-- - .-1-za-1-1-1-1-1-5.95104-'-'N ' ' A N aiio I fdvorite I L Q l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 DEATHS The sudden death of Mrs. George S. Cartwright on April 22nd was a terrible shock to her many friends. Only a few months ago her only son, Flying Oflicer G. S. Cart- wright l'20-'26l, had been reported killed in action and Mrs. Cartwright had borne her deep sorrow with wonder- ful gallantry. Mrs. Cartwright had been an active worker for the welfare of the School ever since her son entered in 1920. She was a member of the Ladies' Guild for over twenty years and President from 1929-1932. During rebuilding operations after the fire of 1928, she it was who with her committee planned the furnishing of the Guild Room, the Masters' Common Room and the Headmaster's Ofiice. The beautiful book commemorating the gifts made to the School by the Guild, and giving a short history of the Guild, was also drawn up under her direction. We shall ever be thankful for the life of Mrs. George Cartwright, as for that of her splendid son. The deep sympathy of the School is extended to General Cartwright and his daughter, Barbara, in their irreparable loss. All Old Boys of the School will hear with deep regret of the sudden death on May lst of Mrs. H. J. H. Petry, widow of the late Dr. Petry, Senior Master at the School from 1903-1926. Mrs. Petry had lived continuously in Port Hope for forty years and everyone loved her happy and vivid char- acter. The School was always a source of deep interest to her and she often affectionately recalled episodes of the past with clear detail. She will be sadly missed by her countless friends and our sympathy goes out to her two daughters and son. HEAVY WARTIME DEMAND fo, plumbing fixtures for military establishments, war plants and other essential purposes is keep- ing Port Hope Sanitary Mfg. Company work- ing at capacity, with production concentrated on a reduced range of products using a mini- mum of metals and man-power. Peace will see the return of many of the familiar Port Hope products, now unobtain- able, as well as newcomers combining ad- vanced design with traditional Port Hope standards of manufacture. ' H- 1 Manufacturers of: Porcelain Enamelled Cast Iron Plumbing Fixtures: Plumbing Brass PORT HDPE SANITARY MFG. , 00. LIMITED Port Hope, Ont. Trinity College School Record VOL. 46, NO. 6. AUGUST, 1943. CONTENTS Page Active Service List . . . . . . Editorials ........ l Chapel Notes . . ........ . 5 School Notes- Gifts to the School ........ . . . l0 Cricket Distinction ........... . . . 12 Visit of Vice-Admiral Nelles . . . . I5 Music in the School ........ . . . I4 Another Shooting Distinction . . . . . 17 The Leaving Dinner ....... . . . 18 Summer jobs .... . . . Z0 The Library . . . . 21 Dramatics- H.lVl.S. Pinafore . ......... . . . . . . . . 23 Speech Day- Address of the Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C. . . . . . . 27 The Headmaster's Report ................ . . . 31 Senior School Prizes .............. . . . . . . 46 House Notes ............... . . . 58 Contributions- P.O. .............. . . . 61 Elegy ................ . . . 62 The Sawmill Gang .... - - . 63 Good-bye ........... - - - 64 A Reverie ............ - - - 67 Cricket- Impressions of the Season . - - - 68 Bigsicle ................. - - - 70 Middleside ................ - - - 81 Littleside ................... - - - 82 Colours and Distinction Caps . . - - 83 Sports Day ...................... - - - 84 The Junior School Record ....... - - - 86 Junior School Prizes . - - - 90 Old Boys' Notes- On Active Service ..... ' - - 93 Old Boys' Notes-II ..... - - - 99 Births, Marriages, Deaths ............................... . . 100 'r.o.s. Buildings, Present and Future, win be found as centre insert. 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. MarIc's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. 119339 House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ., London University. 1Forme1-ly Headmaster of King's College School, VVindsor1. 119341 R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Paris, Cornell University. 119361 Chaplain THB RBV. EYRE F. M. DAN N, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General Theological Seminary, New York. 119411 A ssistant Masters G. L. BRACKENBURY, ESQ., M.A., Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario College of Education. 119421 G. A. l"1ILL, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119421 B. HODGBTTS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, University of Vlisconsin. 119421 A. H. HUMBLE, ESQ., B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. 119351 E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119411 P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 119221 VV. K. MOLSON, EsQ., B.A., McGill University. 119421 A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. 119211 G. Powan, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto. 119421 A. H. N. SNELGROVB, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 119421 R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catherine's College, Cambridge, Santander. 119421 Tutor LIEUT.-COL. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Wwlwich. 119301 Visiting Masters EDMUND Cor-ru, ESQ. ......................, Music MICHAEL Fonsren, ESQ. ............................... ....... An Plrysical Instructor for both Schools LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliers, formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. 119211 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. TOTFENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. 119371 A ssistant llflastcrs H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. 119221 I W. I-I. Mosse, ESQ. 119161 G. HENRY, ESQ., B.A. 119421 Mas. CECIL MOORE, Normal School, Peterborough. 119421 School Manager ..... A. H. N. Snelgrove, Assistant Bursar ............ Mrs. F. Shearme P. Vivian, Esq., M.D. Miss Rhea Ficlt, R.N. Miss jean MtClintock Miss E. M. Smith Physician ....... .... R . Nurse ................ ...... Dietitian ................... . . . Matron fSenior School Q ....... .... Nurse-Matron Uunior Schoolj ...................... Mrs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. Dietitian Uunior Schoolj ............................... Mrs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S C. S. Campbell QHead Prefectj, S. N. Lambert, K. A. C. Scott, B. P. Hays, E. M. Parker, R. G. W. Goodall, F. A. M. Huycke, W. L. Goering, 1. R. del Rio, R. A. R. Dewar. SENIORS W. N. Greer, I. R. Macdonald, I. B. Reid, L. D. Clarke, H. A. Speirs, P. B. Britton, I. G. Phippen, J. I. Symons, J. M. Holton, 1. A. Beament, D. M. Johnson, R. T. Morris, I. C. Stewart, H. B. Paterson, N. R. Pater- son, P. N. Haller, C. A. Bovey, D. L. Common, R. M. Holman, R. V. LeSueur, A. Paterson, B. S. Southey, B. Wight, D. M. Saunderson, G. L. Wilkinson, D. A. Walker, G. H. Curtis, R. G. Keyes. HOUSE OFFICERS BBTHUNB: A. M. Nesbitt, I. H. B. Dodd, J. D. Butler, D. W. Morgan, D. A. Brooks, O. D. Harvey, G. F. P. Layne. BRENT: W. D. MacCallan, L. MacLaren, R. E. Mackie, A. Healey, E. P. Black, R. A. Wisener, D. H. Fricker, P. A. Turcot, R. F. Wynne. CHAPEL Head Sacristanx C. S. Campbell, K. A. C. Scott. Sacristans P. E. Britton, A. F. Carlisle, D. L. Common, W. A. Curtis, G. H. Curtis, O.- D. Harvey, A. Healey, E. M. Huycke, O. T. C. Jones, H. McLennan, I. A. Paterson, W. M. Phillips, I. B. Reid, D. H. Roenisch, P. B. Vivian, 1. B. Wight. Chapel Committee The Headmaster, Mr. Scott, Mr. Morris, C. S. Campbell, D. L. Common, C. A. Bovey, G. P. Vernon. CRICKET Captain-S. N. Lambert. Vice-Captain-K. A. C. Scott. GYM. Captain-1. W. L. Vice-Captain-I. G. Phippen. SQUASH Captain-B. P. Hayes. Vice-Captain--L. D. Clarke. SWIMMING Captain-J. W. L. Goering. Vice-Captain-I. I. Symons. THE LIBRARY Librarian-W. D. MacCallan Assixtants-H. M. Woodward, A. E. Millward, P. C. Dobell. Apr. May fFrom June Sept. SCHCDOL CALENDAR 27 School Dance 28 Trinity Term begins 1 Founder's Day, 78th. Birthday of the School 2 The Headmaster Speaks in Chapel. 3 Seventieth Anniversary of the Founding of St. Mark's Church. 9 The Chaplain speaks in Chapel. 15 Annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps by Col. J. G. K. Strathy C19-'22l. 2.15 p.m. Gymnasium and Physical Train- ing Exhibition. 16 Provost Cosgrave speaks in Chapel 17 Upper School Test Exams begin. 19 Bishop Hamilton conducts Second Confirmation Service. 23 The Rev. F. H. Brewin speaks in Chapel. 24 Empire Day: VVho1e Holiday. May 24th until June 3rd the School was quarantinedl 30 Visit of Vice Admiral P. W. Nelles, C.B., C07- '08l, Chief of Staff, Royal Canadian Navy, and Mrs. Nelles. 4 First Eleven at U.C.C., Toronto. 5 First Eleven vs. Ridley at the Toronto Cricket Club. 6 The Annual Memorial Service, 5.30 p.m. Col. the Rev. W. E. Kidd. 7 First Eleven vs. R.A.F. Picton, Captained by R. W. V. Robins. 11 Athletic Prize Giving, 7 p.m. "H.M.S. Pinaforen, 8 p.m. 12 Speech Day 14 Upper School Departmental Exams begin. 19 First Eleven vs. R.C.A.F. Mountain View. 25 Upper School Exams end. Last boys leave. 14 Michaelmas Term begins for New Boys, 6 p.m. 15 Supplemental Examinations begin at 8.30 a.m. 15 Michaelmas Term begins at 6 p.m. - CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: Hrs Glulcn me Aacmusi-top or Tononro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M embers Tl-us Cwwcstton or Tnmrn' Umvansrnr. Tl-ns Rsv. THE Pnovosr or Trunrn' Cotuscs. P. A. C. Ksrci-tum, EsQ., M.A., B.P1uso., HsAnMAs'rntz. Elected Mem ber: The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Wirmipeg Robert P. jellett, Esq. ................. . F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ................. . G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ........ . Norman Seagram, Esq. ................ . The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. .... .. . Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. Capt. Colin M. Russell ................ J. H. Lithgow, .................. . A. E. Julces, Esq. ..................... . Col. H. C. osbome, c.M.G., c.B.E., V.D.,. M.A. ..... Hugh F. Labatt, Esg. ................. . F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LLB. ....... . - . -....... .-u-nn.. .---.Q manage-n-Q on-no .........- eq..- ...--... u . . .Montreal . . . . . .Toronto Toronto Toronto . .Vicraoria, B.C. . . . . . . .Toronto Nlontreal . . . .Toronto Vancouver, B.C. ........Ottawa London, Ont. Major B. M. Osler ................ ,..... T oronto 1. Bruce Mackinnon, Esq. ............. ..... T oronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. .... ..... T oronto Flight Lieut. Charles Burns ................ ..... 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. 1. Ewarr Osbome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ..................... Toronto T. Roy Iones, Esq. ............................................... Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LLD. ........ Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ................................ Montreal J. D. Johnson, ESQ. ......................... ........ .... . Major W. M. Pearce, NLC. ........ . G- Nleredith Huyclce, Esq., K.C., BA. S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ................ Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ..... ....... . T. W. Seagram, Esq. ........... .... . Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............................... . R. V. Lesueur, Esq., K.C., B.A. ............................ . Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., lVl.A., LL.D., Elected by the Old Boys P. A. DuMoulin, ........................... .. Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. . .. Major H. L. Symons, ED. .nf . . . . . .Montreal . . . . .Toronto . . . . .Toronto . . . .Hamilton .Hamilton .Waterloo, Ont. .......Toronro . . .. . . .Toronto B.C.L. . .London, Ont. . . . . .... Toronto . . . . .Toronno Prayer in Use in I'he Chapel for Old Boys on Active Service O Almighty Goa, 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 for our cause, especially those 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 1, 1943. We realize there must be many omissions and corrections to be remediedg any in- formation concerning Old Boys on Active Service will be gratefully received. 1935-36 ADAMS, R.C., Sergt., R.C.A. 1935 ADAMS, S. M., PfO., R.C.A.F. 1925-26 AHEARN, T. T., Captain, R.C.O.C. 1936-39 ALEXANDER, T. L., M.B.E., Lieut., Algon- quin Regt. 1929-35 ALLAN, M. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1929-33 AMBROSE, D. R., PXO., R.C.A.F. 1931-34 AMBROSE, P. J., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1927-32 AMBROSE, S. H., Lieut., R.C.O.C. 1925-34 ANNESLEY, J. C. L., Lieut., R.C.N. 1921-23 ARCHIBALD, B. M., Lieut.-Col., R.E. 1925-27 ARCHIBALD, C. R., Lieut.-Colonel, R.C.A. 1924-28 ARCHIBALD, R. L., Captain, N.D.H.Q. I 1928-31 1922-27 1938-40 1906-10 1938-41 1924-32 1929-37 1923-24 1-1933-35 1911-12 1937-39 1930-33 1909-12 1914-19 1922-27 1930-31 1922-27 1925-31 1929-35 1930-31 1937-39 1936-39 1935-38 1919-27 1926-32 1934-37 1942-43 1924-27 1938-41 1940-41 1936-39 1905-10 ARCHIBALD, T. D., Capt., R.C.A. lPrisoner of Warl. ARDAGH, A. P., Major, B.C. Dragoons. ARMOUR, D. E. P., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. E. B. P., Colonel, M.D.2. ARMOUR, ARMOUR, P. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. ARMOUR, W. E., Capt., R.C.A.M.C. ARMSTRONG, D. H., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. ARNOLD, J. P., Lieutenant, N.D.H.Q. ATKIN, J. W., PfO., R.C.A.F. tKilled on Active Service! ATWOOD, J. P. C., Capt., Canadian Tank Corps AVERY, J. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. BAILLIE, J. F., Lieut., the Black Watch QR. Canada. H.R.J of BAKER, C. E., Lieut., C.M.H.Q. Major, R.C.O.C. BAKER, M. BALDWIN, W. K. W., Capt., Toronto Scottish Regt. BALDWIN, W. W., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. St. C., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. H., BALFOUR, BAND, J. T., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BANKIER, P. D., Lieut., R.C.A. BARNES, R. E., Lieut., R.C.A. BEAIRSTO, W. H., Lieut. BEARDSHAW, R. F., Stoker I, R.C.N. BEATTY, R. P., TrpfSmn., R.C.N.V.R. BEATTY, W. L., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada BECK, B. H. deB., R.C.A.F. BEDDOE, A. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. BEDORE, G., N.A.2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. BELL, J. T., Major, R.H.L.I. BERKINSHAW, W. R., FXO., R.C.A.F. BERRY, L. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. BEST, G. H., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. BETHUNE, R. T., FXO., R.C.A.F. II 1910-14 1932-35 1921-27 -I-1929-34 1921-23 1939-42 1931-37 1936-40 1919-24 1939-42 1920-21 1929-32 1919-26 Master 1920-28 Master 1937-40 1940-42 1905-07 Master 1929-33 1923-26 1928- 31 1923-28 1928-33 1911-13 1912-17 1927-32 1927-31 1917-19 1937-39 BETHUNE, W. D., L!Cpl., R.C.E. BEVAN, K. W. A., U.S. Naval Air Service. BIGGAR, H. T., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. BILKEY, J. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. CKil1ed on Active Servicej. BINGHAM, C. S. K., Lieut., 4th P.L.D.G. BIRKS, R. I., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BLACK, W. A., A.F.C., FIO., R.C.A.F. BLACK, W. B., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. BLAIKIE, G. R., Major, C.A.T.C. BLAIKLOCK, D. M., OfD., R.C.N.V.R. BONNYCASTLE, C. H., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. BONNYCASTLE, G. F., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BOONE, G. L., Major, 48th Highlanders of Canada. BOULDEN, C. H., Chaplain Sz Major, C.M.H.Q. BOULTON, W. D., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BOWERS, H., FXO., R.C.A.F. BOWMAN, M. C. D., Lieut., Royal Can. Regt. BOWMAN, S. J., Trooper, Armoured Corps. BOYCE, C. D., Captain, C.A.T.C. BRACK, C. F., Lieut., R.A. BRADEN, W. G., Capt., R.C.O.C. BRAIN, R. T. F., Chaplain and Capt., S.D. 8z. G. Highlanders of Canada. BRAINERD, T. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRIDGER, J. R., FXO., 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., Major, Irish Regt. of Canada. BROUGHALL, W. H., Capt., R.H.L.I. BROWN, C. MCC., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRUCE, A., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRYSON, J., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. III 1933-37 1924-25 1922-24 1912-14 1925-29 1929-30 1921-25 1938-40 1928-31 1926-30 1938-42 1917-19 1922-27 1919 1924-26 1919-21 1930-32 -I-1920-26 1918-23 1916-21 1926-33 1931-34 1912-13 1938-42 1933-39 1916-20 1937-40 1939-41 1926-31 1938-39 1928-32 BUCK, BUCK, J. H., Lieut., R.C.A. BUCK, W. M., Lieut., R.C.A. BULL, E. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. R. O., Colonel 81 O.C., Prisoner of War Camp. BUNTING, C. W., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. BUNTING, J. R., R.C.A.F. BURNS, C. F. W., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. BURROWS, C. A., PXO., R.C.A.F. BYERS, A. G., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. BYERS, D. N., Captain, R.C.A. CALDWELL, T. A., N.A. 2, R.A.F. Fleet Arm. CAMPBELL, A. P., Grp.-Capt., R.C.A.F. CAMPBELL, J. D., Lieut., R.C.O.C. CAMPBELL, M. R., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. Major, R.C.A. Air CAPE, J. M., CAPREOL, J. H. D., Pte., R.C.O.C. CARLING, L. I., Lieut., Royal Can. Regt. CARTWRIGHT, G. S., FXO., R.C.A.F. iKilled in Actionj CASSELS, J. G., Capt., R.C.A. CASSELS, R. F., Sergt.-Instr., R.C.A.F. CASSELS, W. P., Capt., R.C.O.C. CASSILS, M., Lieut., the Black Watch lR.H.R.J of Canada. CATTO, J. M., Major, R.C.C.S. CAWLEY, J. C., PXO., R.C.A.F. CAYLEY, E. C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. CAYLEY, H. C., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Canada. CAYLEY, P. H., Mm., R.C.N. CHEYNEY, B. J. K., N.A. 2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. CHOWN, R. E., Lieut., R.C.A. CLARK, K. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. CLARKE, H. H., Lieut., Armoured Corps. IV 1935-38 1928-30 1924-28 1926-30 1929-33 1926-30 Master 1928-35 1911-13 1923-24 1926-30 1937-39 1921-22 -I-1924-30 1-1924-31 1928-33 Master 1937-39 1921-27 1910-18 1934-35 1926-30 1912-16 1932-33 1939-41 1916-23 1921-25 1933-38 1928-37 1927-34 1919-21 1938-41 CLELAND, C. L., Sergt.-Gnr., R.C.A.F. CLELAND, D., FfO., R.C.A.F. CLELAND, Regt. CLELAND, W. M., Captain, Armoured Corps. CLEVELAND, J. B., PXO., R.C.A.F. CLEVELAND, P. L., Lieut., R.C.E. COATES, R. C., Lieutenant, R.N.V.R. COCHRAN, F. E., Captain, R.C.A.S.C. COOK, T. R., Major, Can. Forestry Corps. CORRIGALL, D. J., Capt., P.P.C.L.I. COULSON, J. F., Pte., 48th Highlanders of Canada. COULTIS, J. S., P.O., R.C.N.V.R. COWAN, O. D., Lieut.-Colonel, R.C.A. COWPERTHWAITE, E. M., FXO., R.A.F. CKi11ed in Actionl. COWPERTHWAITE, L., FXO., R.C.A.F. fKil1ed in Actionj. COX, J. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. CRAKE, J. E. A., Lieut., C.A.T.C. CRAWFORD, D. G., A.C. 2, R.C.A.F. CROLL, I. B., FfO., R.C.A.F. CROLL, L. D., Major, R.C.A.M.C. CROMBIE, M. G., Gnr., R.C.A. CROSSEN, W. M., Lieut., R.C.A.M.C. CRUICKSHANK, G., Capt., R.C.A. CRUMP, W. R., Sgn., R.C.C.S. CULVER, D. M., Pte., C.O.T.C. CUMBERLAND, I. H., O.B.E., Lieut.-Colonel, Armoured Corps. CUMMINGS, W. F. A., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. CURTIS, E. H., Cpl., U.S. Army. CUTTEN, J. E., Lieutenant, R.C.A. CUTTEN, W. H., Sergt., R.C.A.F. DALTON, C. F. R., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DALTON, W. B., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. V J. G., Lieut., Toronto Scottish 1937-42 1933-36 1930-35 1926-31 1923-26 1919-22 1916-20 1936-41 1920-22 1920-22 1923-24 Master 1927-32 1933-36 1927-31 1919-23 1919-21 1940-41 1921-23 1927-29 1937-41 1937-41 1916-18 1921-25 1913-17 1940-42 1926-32 1933-41 1927-31 1934-39 1929-35 1-1930-34 DAVIDSON, I. J., Cadet, R.C.N. DAVIS, N. C., Lieut. DAWES, D. K., Capt., R.C.A. DAWSON, D. B., Lieut., R.C.A. DEFRIES, J. G., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. DELAHEY, F. C., FXO., R.C.A.F. DeLOM, T. C. B., Flt.-Lieut., R.A.F. DIGNAM, H. R., A.C. 2, R.C.A.F. DILLANE, E. L., Pte., R.C.A.M.C. DILLANE, J. E., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. DILLANE, R. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. DIXON, G. H., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. DOOLI'I'1'LE, J. R., PfO., R.C.A.F. DOUGLAS, P. H., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. DOUGLAS, R. F., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. DOULL, A. K., Pay Lieutenant, N.S.H.Q. DOUPE, C. S., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. DRAPER, J. W. P., FXO., R.C.A.F. DUDLEY, E. J. S., Lieut.-Col., Sask. Lt. Infy. DUFF, R. P., Sergt., R.C.A. DUGGAN, R. B., Officer Cadet, R.C.A. DUGGAN, W. R., P!Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DUMBRILLE, J. C., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. DuMOULIN, R. T., Lieut.-Col., Dept. National Defence, Ottawa. DUNBAR, A., Major, R.C.A. DUNCAN, J. A. C., Ofiicer Cadet, Grenadier Guards. DUNCANSON, A. A., Major, Royal Regt. of Canada. DUNCANSON, J. W., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DYKES, C. P. J., Capt., R.C.E. EARLE, G. A. P., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. EDE, E. D., Flt.-Lieut., R.A.F. EDE, H. F. G., D.F.C., FXO., R.A.F. lKi11ed in Actionl. VI Master 1910-12 1928-32 1938-40 1936-39 1918-23 1918-25 1938-39 1927-35 1933-40 1927-29 1908-12 1936-37 1930-38 1930-35 1939-42 1933-38 1930-34 1918-20 1921-24 1933-34 1938-39 1922-27 1921-30 1920-23 1931-32 1920-21 1923-28 1937-42 1939-42 1925-30 1923-25 1911-13 1924-29 1927-29 EDWARDS, C. A. M., Pte., Personnel Selection Board. EMERY, H. J., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. EMMANS, R. W., Lieut., R.C.A. ERENHOUS, L. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. EVANS, A. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. EVANS, J. H., Lieut., R.C.E. EVANS, J. L., Lieut., Armoured Corps. FAIRLIE, T. W., Lieut., R.C.O.C. fdemobilizedl FERGUSON, A. MCD., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. FINLEY, E. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. FISHER, R. A., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. FISKEN, S. F., M.C. Sz Bar, Lieut.-Col. R.A. FLEET, E. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 3 FLEMING, A. S., Lieut., Can. Forestry Corps. FLEMING, J. B. A., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. FLEMING, W. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. FLOCK, D. A., Lieut., R.H.L.I. FORTYE, R. A., Surg.-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. FOSTER, G. M. D., Sergt., Q.O.R.C. FRASER, M. P., Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. FREDERICK, F. O., Capt., Can. Dental Corps. FULLERTON, H. D., OXD., R.C.N.V.R. FYSHE, T. G., Capt., R.C.A.M.C. FYSHE, T. M., Capt., R.C.A. GAISFORD, G., Lieut.-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., PXO., R.C.A.F. GERMAN, A. B. C., Cadet, R.C.N. GIBBONS, M. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. GIBSON, M. W., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. GILL, L. N., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. GILL, N. G., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. GILMOUR, J. P., PXO., R.C.A.F. GLASS, D. C., Pte., Can. Pay Corps. VII 1918-22 1920-26 Master 1919-21 1926-33 Master 1-1922-25 1909-11 1913-17 1920-22 1930-32 1929-32 1930-32 1938-39 1936-41 1929-31 1929-32 1913-18 1926-32 1927-29 1900-03 1914-15 1936-39 1934-39 1936-39 1940-42 1926-30 1928-31 1926-29 1937-38 1934-38 Master 1913-18 GLASSCO, A. E., Major, Indian Army. GLASSCO, C. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. GLOVER, R. G., Lieut., S.D. 8z. G. Highlanders. GODET, T. M. duB., Lieut., R.N.V.R. GODSHALL, H. L., Lieut., U.S. Army. GOODDAY, C., Major, idemobilizedl. GORDON, H. L., FfO., R.C.A.F., lKi1led on Active Servicej. GOSSAGE, B. F., M.C., Major, R.C.A. GOSSAGE, G. M., Capt., Royal Regt. of Canada fDemobi1izedJ . GRANT, G., Major, R.C.C.S. GRANT, J. R., FXO., R.C.A.F. GRANT, R. D., Lieut., Armoured Corps. GRAYDON, A. S., Lieut., Can. Fusiliers lM.G.J. GREENE, M. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. GREENE, W. E., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. GREER, J. M., PXO., R.C.A.F. GRIER, A. E., PIO., R.C.A.F. GROUT, F. L. J., Major, Q.O.R.C. GUNN, J. M., Lieut., R.C.A. HADDON, G. P. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HAGARTY, W. G., D.S.O., Col., No. 31 Reserve Brigade Group. HALE, J. J., Capt., R.C.A. HAMPSON, H. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HAMPSON, J. G., Lieut., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. HANCOCK, G. R. K., Lieut., R.H.L.I. HARE, P. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HARRINGTON, C. F., Capt., R.C.A. HARRINGTON, J. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HARRIS, L. P., Lieut., Armoured Corps. HARSTONE, J. C. R., Lieut., A. Kz S. High- landers. HARVEY, W. C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HASS, H. C., PfO., R.C.A.F. HAULTAIN, C. F., Lieut., Midland Regt. VHI 1904-09 1935-38 1938-42 1922-27 1-1934-35 1933-37 1928-32 1930-36 1917-18 1933-36 1930-33 1923-26 1933-36 1934-40 1937-42 1934-35 1929-34 Master 1936-38 1911-14 1925-31 1937-41 1937-41 1912-16 1926-31 1923-29 1931-35 1933-36 1925-31 1929-31 1937-43 HAULTAIN, R. M., Capt., R.C.A. HAYES, J. S., Lieut., Armoured Corps. HEATON, P. B., Cadet, R.C.N. HEES, G. H., Lieut., R.C.A. HEES, W. M., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. lKi1led on Active Servicej. HEIGHINGTON, A. G., Gnr., R.C.A. HEIGHINGTON, E. N., Capt., 48th High- landers of Canada. HENDERSON, H. L., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HENDERSON, I. S., Gnr., R.C.A. HENDERSON, J. M., PXO., R.C.A.F. HESSEY-WHITE, P., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HEWITT, J. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HEYBROEK, E. P., FXO., R.C.A.F. HIGGINBOTHAM, J. F. M., Tpr., Armoured Corps. HIGGINS, L. T., OXD., R.C.N.V.R. HINGSTON, F. B., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. HINGSTON, H. W., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. HISCOCKS, C. R., Captain, R.A. HOBBS, R. B., PXO., R.C.A.F. HOGG, W. S., Lieut., R.C.A. HOLMES, J., E.R.A., R.C.N.V.R. HOLTON, L. J., 2nd, Lieut., Armoured Corps. HOPE, J. C. W., PfO., R.C.A.F. HOWARD, E. F., M.C., FXO., R.C.A.F. HOWARD, P. P., Cpl., U.S. Marine Corps. HOWARD, R. P., Major, R.C.A.M.C. HOWLAND, V. W., Pay Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C. N.V.R. HUGHES-HALLETT, D. H. C., Lieut., U.S. Forces. HUME, J. J., L!Cpl., the Black Watch fR.H.RJ of Canada. HUNTER, C. H., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. HUYCKE, F. A. M., Pte., C.A.T.C. IX 1-1931-32 1-1936-39 1935-37 1923-28 1927-29 1907-10 1923-31 1934-38 1926-31 1938-40 1922-24 1906-08 1916-18 1939-42 1926-30 1934-39 1929-31 1933-39 1917-22 1930-37 1935-41 1920-22 1917-19 1937-39 1918-20 1937-38 1934-38 1929-36 1933-37 1929-33 HYDE, G. G., FfO., R.C.A.F. tKil1ed in Actionj. HYNDMAN, F. T., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. CKil1- ed in Actionl. 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., Major, C.A.T.C. IRVINE, J. A., Lieut., R.C.A. IRWIN, D. M., Captain, Armoured Corps. IRWIN, H. E., Major, R.C.A. JACKSON, W. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. JAQUAYS, H. M., Lieut.-Col., the Black Watch lR.H.R.J of Canada. JARVIS, A. E. deM., D.F.C., Flt.-Lieut., R.C. A.F. JARVIS, E. A. M., E.D., Major, N.D.H.Q. JELLETT, J. D., Cadet, R.C.N. JEMMETT, D. E. ff., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. JEMMETT, J. L. ff., Lieut., Armoured Corps. JOHNSON, L. G., Captain, R.C.A.M.C. JOHNSON, R. M., FKO., R.C.A.F. lPrisoner of Warj. JOHNSTON, D. C., Pte., the Black Watch iR.H.R.J of Canada. JOHNSTON, M. G., Lieut., the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. JONES, A. R. C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. JONES, A. W., Capt., R.C.E. JONES, C. E. F.,'Colonel, Can. Forestry Corps. JONES., G. K., Flt.-Oiiicer, U.S. Army Air Corps. JONES, W. O., Capt., R.C.O.C. JOY, D. H., Cadet, R.C.N. JUKES, A. J. K., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. KEEFER, R. G., FXO., R.C.A.F. KERR, J. W., Lieut., Personnel. KERRIGAN, J. V., Lieut., R.C.A. X 1909-11 1911-15 1912-18 1930-31 1928-31 1920-25 1922-30 1-1933-39 1937-40 1930-34 1941-42 1934-38 1931-39 1930-35 1937-39 1935-40 1925-30 1928-31 1926-30 1899-04 1936-39 1933-34 1937-40 1919-21 1928-34 1931-37 1936-39 1936-39 1898-03 1923-26 KETCHUM, E. J., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A. KETCHUM, H. F., Captain, Army Examiner, Petawawa. KETCHUM, K. G. B., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. KILGOUR, J. F., Capt., Can. Dental Corps. KING, T. B., Lieut., Kent Regiment. KINGSMILL, N., Major, 13th Inf. Bde. KIRK, C. B. K., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. KIRKPATRICK, H. J., Flt.-Sergt., R.C.A.F. CMissing, Presumed Killed in Actionj. KNAPP, J. D., Pte., U.S. Army Air Corps. KNOX, G. B., Lieut., the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. LAING, G. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. LAMBERT, E. H. N., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. LANDRY, P. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. LANGDALE, A. H., Spr., R.C.E. LANGDON, W. H., Lieut., Royal Can. Regt. LANGMUIR, J. W. C., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. LASH, Z. R. B., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LAW, D. A., Lieut., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. LAW, J. F., Capt., Royal Regt. of Canada. LAWSON, H. O., Col., Director of Supply and Transport, Ottawa. LAWSON, J. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. LAWSON, W. A., Lt., Can. Grenadier Guards. LAYNE, J. H., Gnr., R.C.A. LAZIER, H. D. F., Major, R.H.L.I. fPrisoner of Warl. LEADBEATER, W. J., Capt., 48th. Highlan- ders 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. XI 1936-39 1938-42 1938-41 1935-37 1921-22 1927-30 1934-38 1929-32 1922-27 1918-19 1927-37 1925-29 1934-36 1907-10 1911-12 1924-28 1921-25 1904-11 1916-21 1910-13 1922-27 1909-16 1936-40 1915-20 1922-25 1928-31 1935-38 1934-37 1934-35 'I-1930-32 1931-35 1927-29 1920-26 LeMESURIER, A. S., 2nd. Lieut., R.C.A. LeMESURIER, J. R., Pte., C.O.T.C. LEWIN, F. S., Pte., C.O.T.C. LEWIS, D. J., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LIEB, J. S., Capt., Ordnance Dept., U.S. Army. LINES, S. J. H., Gnr., R.C.A. LITHGOW, C. H., Capt., Royal Can. Regt. LITTLE, M. H., Surg.-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 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., 2nd, Lieut., R.C.A. LUCAS, G. T., Lieut., R.C.A. LUMSDEN, G. L., Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. LUSSIER, E. J., D.F.C., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. LYON, R. P., Capt., 48th. Highlanders of Canada. LYON, W. D., FXO., R.C.A.F. MACAULAY, N. H., D.S.O., Lieut.-Colonel, Armoured Corps. MacCAUL, D. H., Group-Capt., R.C.A.F. MACDONALD, D. M., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. MACDONALD, G. W. K., FXO., R.C.A.F. MACKENDRICK, D. E., Major, Q.O.R.C. MacKENZIE, M. G., A.C. 2, R.C.A.F. MACKINTOSH, D. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MacLAURIN, A. L., Capt., the Black Watch lR.H.R.J of Canada. 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. fKi11ed in Actionj. MARTIN, E. D. K., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. MARTIN, H. A., Lieut., Armoured Corps. MARTIN, H. A. R., Lieut., R.C.A. XII 1936-38 1913-14 1902-07 1936-40 1934-36 1913-14 1917-18 1940-41 1934-39 1927-31 1935-38 1919-21 1923-24 1931-36 1929-33 1928-36 1936-38 1928-37 1919-22 1928-34 1921-25 1939-42 1927-30 1931-36 1933-37 1933-36 1925-30 1926-28 1924-28 1917-19 MARTIN, M. C., Tpr., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. MARTINSON, P., Major, R.C.O.C. MATHEWSON, F. S., D.S.C., Lieut.-Col., the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. MCAVITY, H. K., Flt.-Lieut., 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. MCCAUGHEY, J. H., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MCCONNELL, W. A., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. MCCREA, A. E., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MCCULLOUGH, J. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. McDONALD, H. S., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. MCFARLANE, M. M., Lieutenant, N.D.H.Q. McFARLANE, P. A., PIO., R.C.A.F. McGINNIS, A. D., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. MCGLASHAN, J. C., Lieut., R.C.O.C. MCIVOR, A. M., LfCpl., R.C.A. McLAREN, F. G., Captain, 48th. Highlanders of Canada. MCLAREN, H. D., Captain, N.D.H.Q. McLAREN, R. D., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. McLAREN, R. E., Major, R.H.L.I. iPrisoner of Warj. MCLEAN, A. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. W., Captain, P.P.C.L.I. J. L., Lieut., the Black Watch MCLEAN, D. MCLENNAN, lR.H.R.J of Canada. MCLERNON, A. R., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. MCLERNON, V.R. MCMULLEN, J. E. T., Captain, Seaforth High- landers of Canada. McPHERSON, A. J., Pte., Toronto Scottish Regt. MEDD, S. A., Bdr., R.A. MERRY, R. E., Lieutenant, N.D.H.Q. XHI L. R., D.S.C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. 1932-35 1929-35 1931-34 1928-38 1937-42 1930-41 1928-33 1931-33 1917-21 1938-40 1939-41 1925-29 1916-22 1911-13 1917-18 1920-27 1932-33 1907-08 1928-31 1926-31 1929-33 1919-24 1927-29 1907-12 1928-32 1930-33 1919-21 1916-19 Master 1938-42 1915-20 1-1928-32 MILLER, W. B., Pay. Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MILLS, A. V. L., Lieut., the Black Watch fR.H.R.l of Canada. MITCHELL, J. S., LfCpl., R.C.A.S.C. MOOD, W., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MOORE, A. B., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MORRIS, W. D., Pay.-Mm., R.C.N. MORRISEY, H. S., Lieut., R.C.A. MORRISEY, J. P., Cadet, C.A.T.C. MORSE, E. W., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. MORTON, R. T., Sgn., R.C.C.S. MOYSEY, R. D., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MUDGE, R. M. L., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. MULHOLLAND, R. D., Captain, R.C.A. MURISON, C. A. P., M.C., O.B.E., Maj.-Gen., R.A. MURPHY, G. A., Captain, N.D.H.Q. MUSSEN, P. V., FfO., R.C.A.F. NATION, G. H., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. NELLES, P. W., C.B., Vice-Admiral, R.C.N. NEVILLE, D. G., N.A.2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. NEVILLE, D. H., Lieut., U.S. Signal Corps. NEWMAN, H. J. R., Lieut., the Black Watch lR.H.R.J of Canada. NICHOLS, T. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. NOBBS, F. J., Lieut., Royal Can. Dragoons. O'BRIAN, G. S., Grp.-Capt., R.C.A.F. O'BRIAN, P. G. S., D.F.C., Wing-Cmdr., R.C. A.F. O'BRIEN, H. J. S., Lieut., R.C.A. OGILVIE, J. T., Lieut., R.A. OGILVIE, R. E., Capt., Armoured Corps. OGLE, W., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. OLDS, H. K., Pte., U.S. Army Air Corps. ORCHARD, R. G. H., Sapper, R.C.E. OSBORNE, J. W., Lieut., Argyle and Suther- land Regt. IKilled on Active Servicel. XIV 1920-26 1929-37 1922-30 1926-34 1927-33 1921-29 1922-26 1916-22 1928-31 1929-33 'I-Master 1916-18 Master 1931-41 1934-38 1930-35 1931-35 1933-41 1935-38 1933-36 1929-32 1924-31 1928-32 1936-40 1935-38 1909-12 1929-33 1936-40 1931-33 1928-32 1934-37 1941-43 1921-25 OSLER, OSLER OSLER, OSLER, OSLER, OSLER, B. M., Major, R.C.A. C. R., Major, R.C.A. J. G., Major, R.C.A. P. C., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. P. S., Major, R.C.A. R. F., Lieut., 48th. Highlanders of Canada. OSLER, W. E., Captain, Q.O.C.H. OSLER, W. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. OSWALD, W. E. D., Lieut., the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. PADLEY, C. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. PAGE, W. D., W.O., R.C.A.F. CKi11ed in Actionj PANET, deL. H. M., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A. PARR, D. K., Captain, R.-C.O.C. PARR, J. A. K., OfD., R.C.N.V.R. PARTRIDGE, D. G., FXO., R.C.A.F. PASSY, DeL. E. S., Flt.-Sergt., R.C.A.F. PASSY, PATCH PATCH, PATCH, PATCH, F. C., Major, R.A. C. M., 2nd, Lieut., C.O.T.C. H. M., Gnr., R.C.A. P. R., Lieut., R.C.O.C. R.A., Captain, R.C.A. PATERSON, H. C., AXB., R.C.N.V.R. PATTON, J. M. S., G.C., Lieut., R.C.E. PEACOCK, E. F., PXO., R.C.A.F. PEACOCK, J. W. F., PXO., R.C.A.F. PEARCE, H. J. L., M.C., Lieut., Canadian Forestry Corps. PEARSON, B. F. C., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. PEARSON, H. J. S., Lieut., Calgary High- landers. PECK, H. S., Lieut., 14th. Canadian Hussars. PENNY, A. E. G., Writer, R.C.N.V.R. PERLEY-ROBERTSON, A., Lieut., R.C.A. PHIPPEN, J. G., Pte., C.A.T.C. PHIPPS, N. E., Captain, R.C.A. XV 1930-34 1927-29 1928-29 1929-31 1931-33 1915-18 1930-32 1924-29 1917-19 1929-32 1918-24 1933-36 1916-24 1937-39 1929-33 1927-33 1916-19 1934-37 1930-34 1930-34 1933-38 1926-29 1901-04 1920-22 1921-26 1938-40 1930-36 1936-39 1926-30 1935-36 PINCOTT, S. W., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. PITCHER, P. B., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. POPHAM, J. R. G., Capt., the Black Watch iR.H.R.D of Canada. POWELL, R. M., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. POWELL, W. H., Lieut., 4th. P.L.D.G. 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 Regt. of Can. Captain, R.C.A. PRICE, H. V., RAWLINSON, G. L., Lieut., 6th. Hussars. RAY, R. G., Lieut., R.C.E. REA, J. K., Cadet, C.A.T.C. REDPATH, R. F., Sergt., Victoria Rifles of Canada. REED, L. M., Capt., 5th Infy. Bde. REES, H. C., Lieut., R.C.A. REID, R. M. F., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. REID, T. L., Lieut., R.C.E. REID, W. B., Lieut., 48th. Highlanders of Can. RENISON, G. E., Major, 48th. Highlanders of Canada. RENISON, R. J. B., Flt.-Lieut., R.A.F. CPri- soner of Warb. RHODES, Sir G. D., C.B.E., D.S.O., Brig.-Gen., R.E. RICHARDSON, K. P., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. RITCI-IIE, R. Division. ROBARTS, C. P. S., Gnr., R.C.A. ROBERTSON, G. R., Capt., Victoria Rifles of Canada. ROBERTSON, J. H., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. ROBERTSON, S. R., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. ROBINSON, F. C., Flight-Sergt., R.C.A.F. XVI A., Capt., H.Q., 3rd, Canadian 1922-25 1894-96 1911- 1924-33 1936-41 1927-31 1928-31 1932-39 1921-28 1929-30 1926-34 1924-28 1933-39 1931-34 1934-39 1935-38 1929-32 1915-20 1928-31 1928-32 1937-39 Master 1926-30 1-1917-24 1935-37 1932-34 1919-20 1929-36 1920-26 1926-34 1934-39 1917-19 ROGERS, E. B., Major, R.C.A. ' ROGERS, G. H., Col., H.Q., Home Guard, Eng. 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., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. fPrisoner of Warj. ROSS, J. K., Capt., lst. Hussars. ROUGVIE, C. N., Pte., 4th. P.L.D.G. ROUS, F. H., 2nd. Lieut., R.C.A. RUSSEL, A. D., 2nd. Lieut., R.C.O.C. RUSSEL , B. D., D.F.C., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, C. M., Captain, R.C.A. RUSSEL H., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, H. D. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. iMissingJ RUSSEL, O. K. S., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. M Cpl DYR C Hussars RUSSEL, P. ., ., . . . . . RYERSON, Y. E. S., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada CPrisoner of Warj. 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. SCHAEFER, C., FXO., R.C.A.F. SCHELL, H. R., Major, Armoured Corps. SCHOLFIELD, G. P., Major, Royal Regtfof Canada fDied of Wounds While Prisoner of Warl. SCOTT, G. F., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SCOTT, H. J., Lieut., R.C.A.M.C. SCOTT, J. G., Major, Royal Rifles of Canada. SEAGRAM, C. J., Lieut., 48th. Highlanders of Canada. SEAGRAM, N. O., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. SEAGRAM, R. D., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. SEAGRAM, T. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SHARP, H. McK., Lieut.-Col., Armoured Corps XVII 1913-14 1928-31 1942-43 1937-41 1921-24 1935-36 1940-42 1932-37 1916-20 1933-37 1933-37 1927-32 1919-20 1931-41 1928-36 1926-32 1927-28 1926-29 Master 1938-39 1906-11 1918-24 1928-31 1940-41 1931-35 1927-31 1930-34 1927-30 1927-33 1924-30 1934-36 1934-36 1919-23 SHARP, J. McA., Capt., H.Q., lst. Canadian Division. SHAW, H. V., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SHORT, J. W., OXD., R.C.N.V.R. SIMS, P. B., Cadet, C.O.T.C. SLATER, N. D., Lieut., R.C.A. SLEE, J. F., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SMITH, A. A. G., Trooper, C.A.T.C. SMITH, E. L. G., Lieut., R.H.L.I. SMITH, F. A., Chaplain 8: Major, 4th, P.L.D.G. G. H., Capt., Royal Montreal Regt. R. H., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt. SMITH, SMITH, SOMERS, D. C., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. SOMERS, G. T., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. SOMERVILLE, C. M., Flt.-Sergt., R.C.A.F. SOUTHAM, B. G., Lieut., R.C.E. SOUTHAM, F. M., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SOUTHAM, J. D., Major, R.C.A. SOUTHAM, K. G., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. SPEECHLY, W. G., Lieut., Royal Winnipeg Rifles. SPENCER, C. H. A., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. SPRAGGE, G. W., FXO., R.C.A.F. SPRAGGE, SPRAGGE J. G., Lieut.-Col., Q.O.R.C. , P. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STANGER, E. T., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. K., Capt., the Black Watch STARNES, J. fR.H.R.J of Canada. STAUNTON, T. A., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. STAUNTON, T. A. G., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STEPHENS, A. K., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STIKEMAN, W. J. C., Major, The Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. STONE, A. C., Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. STORMS, D. D., L!Cpl., R.C.E. STORMS, P. H., Lieut., R.C.A. STRATHY, C.M.A., Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. XVIII 1-1929-34 1919-22 1922-26 1910-13 1939-42 1914-15 1938-42 1928-32 1937-38 1936-37 1934-41 1935-39 Master 1936-38 1934-35 1926-32 1940-42 1921-28 1929-32 1937-39 1940-41 1930-33 1929-30 1921-23 1936-39 1934-38 1918-20 1919-21 1930-32 1923-29 STRATHY, G. H. K., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. fKil1ed in Actionj. STRATHY, J. G. K., Col., Q.O.R.C. STRATTON, J. W., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. STRATTON, W. W., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A.S.C. STRONG, W. G. M., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. SUTCLIFFE, F. M., Captain, R.C.A. SVENNINGSON, B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SWAISLAND, J. W., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. SWINTON, W. F., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. SYLVESTER, J. L., Captain, R.C.A. TATE, C. TAYLOR, TAYLOR, A.F. TAYLOR, J. A. C., Sergt., R.C.A.F. fMissingJ'. P. Y., Lieut., U.S. Army Air Corps. T. L., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada I. P., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. E. W., Lieut., Armoured Corps. H. N., Chaplain Sz Flt.-Lieut., R.C. TAYLOR, TAYLOR, lPrisoner of Warl. THOMPSON, J. C., Pte., C.O.T.C. THOMPSON, J. S. D., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. THOMSON, A. D. D., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. THOMSON, J. S., Flt.-Sergt., R.C.A.F. TRACY, G. L., A.C. 2, R.C.A.F. TRENHOLME, T. C., Capt., Royal Montreal Regt. TROW, G. H., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TROW, J. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TURCOT, C. S. E., Cadet, C.O.T.C. TURCOT, J. P., Pte. the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. TURNER, A. H., Captain, R. C. A. TURNER, H. R., Major, R.C.A. TURPIN, G. W. F., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt. USBORNE, T. H., Cpl., R.C.A.F. XIX 1928-32 1936-39 1922-25 1930-34 1909-13 1910-11 1933-35 1933-38 1921-23 1937-40 1928-34 1936-39 1934-41 1934-39 1932-38 1936-39 1937-42 1941-43 1903-07 1931-33 1927-34 1925-26 1929-34 1929-32 1905-08 1924-31 1926-30 1942-43 1911-15 1927-31 1910-13 Master 1936-39 1918-21 VALLANCE, C. G., Lieut., R.H.L.I. VALLANCE, J. M., Officer Cadet, C.O.T.C. VAN STRAUBENZEE, C. B., Major, Armoured Corps. VAUGHAN, R. P., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. VERNON, A. A. Harcourt, Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. VIPOND, H. K., Lieut.-Colonel, R.C.A. VIPOND, J., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. VIPOND, J. R., Sergt., the Irish Regt. of Can. WADDS, G. M., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. WALCOT, A. C., OfD., R.C.N.V.R. WALDIE, I. S., Lieutenant, Q.O.R.C. WALLACE, J. A. G., Cpl., R.C.A.F. WARBURTON, H. W., Pte., C.O.T.C. 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. WATERS, J. G., Cadet, R.C.N. WHEELER, A. D., OXD., R.C.N.V.R. WHEELER, Sir E. O., K.C.B., M.C., Legion of Honour, Brig.-Gen., R.E. WHITE, W. L. C., Lieut., Regina Rifles of Can. WI-IITEHEAD, R. L. W., U.S. Field Ambulance Service. WHYTE, K. T., Capt. 48th Highlanders of Can. WIGLE, D. H., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. WIGLE, F. E., Major, 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. WILKINSON, F. J., A.C. 2, R.C.A.F. WILLIAMS, E. W., FXO., R.C.A.F. WILLIAMS, R. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. WILSON, A. L., Major, R.C.A. WILSON, D. S., Lieut., Pictou Highlanders. WILSON, J. W., Pte., C.A.T.C. R. B., Lieut., R.C.A. XX WILSON, 1918-24 1925-32 1937-39 1937-38 1927-31 1919-26 1925-31 1930-32 1930-32 Master WISER, J. G., Captain, 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., Lieut.-Col., Armoured Corps. WOTHERSPOON, R. B., Captain, R.E. WRIGHT, H. H., Lieut., the Black Watch QR. H.R.J of Canada. WRIGHT, W. R., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. WYNN, C. N., Sub-Lieut., R.N.V.R. XXI Trinity College School Record VOL. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE,AUG. 1943 NO.6 EDITOR-IN'CHlBF .... C. S. Campbell News Eorron ..... .... j . R. del Rio LmsRARY EnrroR .... .... J . H. B. Dodd SPORTS Enrron ................. ............. ............ J . J. Symons Business MANAGER ........................................ j. A. Beament ASSISTANTS .......... I... D. Clarke, R. A. R. Dewar, H. Gray, W. N. Greer, B. P. Hayes, R. McMurricl1, A. Paterson, K. A. C. Scott, B. Southey. C. A. Bovey, E. P. Black, I. R. Macdonald, D. W. Morgan, I. C. Stewart, R. A. Wisener, E. M. Sinclair. P1-to1'oGRAPmc MANAGER .................................. N. R. Paterson Ass1s1'ANrs ................ W. G. McDougall, D. L. Common, G. C. Bovaind jumon Sci-root. Racoiw .............................. Mr. C. J. Tottenham TREASURER ............. . . .... .... .... M r . A. H. Humble The Record is published .fix time: a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, Iune and Auguxt. EDITORIALS Trunks, suitcases, hustle and bustle and hurried good- byes-these are the signs which portray, even to the casual observer, the end of term-and We are no casual observers. To us who are leaving it means more than just the end of term. It means the end of many happy years at T.C.S. To break the tie that has bound us to the School for two, three, five, or even ten years, is not an easy thing. Those who,.a few years ago, were very skeptical about the bene- its and joys to be found in a boarding school now come to the conclusion that they were wrong, and decide that these were their happiest years. Now we must step out and endeavour to choose careers for ourselves-at the best of times a diilicult task, but in these times a well nigh impossible one. As long as 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the war lasts the majority of us will enter the services, and this is probably the best way to ensure for ourselves and those who come after us the chance to choose peace- ful careers in the years to come. The war ended, we all may turn once again to peaceful pursuits, and we who will be Old Boys of this School will have our opportunity of fulfilling its purpose for us, and of ever holding high the name of Trinity College School. -C.s.C. It was silent this morning, absolutely cold and silent. And that's strange because for a whole year it has been rowdy. Every morning it has awakened at seven, and every night gone to bed at ten, and always been, for those fifteen hours, rowdy. Oh, admittedly there were various degrees of rowdiness, but in general, 'rowdy' is the Word. Why. then, was it so silent this morning? This morning was like every other morning. The sun was shining, the robins were whisking about in the dew, it was a very ordinary morning. But why, why was it so silent? Why? Why because they are gone. Don't you re- member? They left yesterday. Yes, yes, I remember. They're gone. They've left me. They've taken with them everything .... the last field goal . . . the inter-advisee soccer . . . the snow shovel- ling .... the rain and the rain and the rain . . . the Hrst sunburn . . . the cricket pitch. For a year I've cared for them. They were mine, and as mine they trod me ir1to the dust, and I rose only to raise them. Now they have deserted me. Stripped me. Left me a mere empty barn. Yes, now you're like a deserted barn. Your writers, your directors, your actors, your critics and your specta- tors have gone. Now you're an empty theatre. Your last curtain call has been. You're silent and deserted. But. like the empty theatre, if you have not the present, you have the past. You have a memory. A memory has sufficed others, Why not you? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ,J And surely it is seltish to grieve for yourself? You have still the brood from the cubicles, the overflow from the top flat, the starlets from the middle flat. Can you not start again with them? What of those who have left you? Think of them. They have not deserted you, but have gone of necessity, and in so doing have lost you, their prompter. What will they do when they find they can no longer run barefoot along your hallways, dripping water from the shower? What will they do without your windows at which to gather and gossip? What will they do when they find they have no bells to keep them punctual? What will they do with no new boys to stand and wait and serve? You, who have yourself and your memories, should grieve for them, not for yourself. Some of them have spent years with you. Most of them answered their first curtain call with you. All of them have passed through you, tearing at you, taking not giving, but in so doing you have been able to touch a small part of them. Your name is stamped on this part. This part will draw them back to you again and and again, as an actor is drawn to the scene of his first petty triumph. They are irrevocably yours. Like the theatre, too, next season you will be filled again. The new will come to stay, and the old will come to look on. Yes, I had forgotten. I was made only for them. And there are years to come. There will be more of them. Many more for many years. .1-ilii. -J.J.s. X We are fighting this war for the Four Freedoms, and I hope for a great many more than four. Among them must surely be counted the freedom of peoples to deter- mine their own way of life, provided they grant the same right to others. It is absolutely impossible to have one 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD principle for a friend, and another for an enemy, if princi- ples are involved in the War at all. And unless principles are involved, We have the bleak prospect of a World that will never come to peace, for principles are the only founda- tion for possible permanent agreement. We have to stop thinking that any one nation, includ- ing our own, is the Whole of society, at any time or in any place. Nations are each of them a part of a larger society. Culturally they are part of western civilization or oriental civilizationg economically they are all part of a World economy. A disrupted Germany cannot be a democratic Ger- many. To keep it disrupted, one will constantly have to suppress all the democratic elements. 3? SS Sl? Sl? :XC The one hope in stopping pan-Germanism is to insist on national Germanism, and the integration of the German nation as a strictly limited nation in a Europe of strictly limited nations. lFrom "Listen, Hans" by Dorothy Thompsong pub- lished by Houghton, Mifflin Co., New York.j TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 HAPELT o'n:s For his sermon on May 16, the Provost of Trinity College chose the "secret" of St. Paul. He told us that we must look into this secret of St. Paul and see if it can help us. First of all St. Paul believed that the Church was above all nationalities and races, that all men were created equal in the eyes of God. Thus in order to follow the doctrine of St. Paul, all feelings of racial superiority and colour prejudice must be laid aside, so that all men can be joined together in the fellowship of the Church. On May 23, the Rev. F. H. Brewin preached in Chapel. He told us that when Christ was asked, "VVhat is the great commandment?", he replied, "that thou shalt love the Lord thy God". The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave then asked us what God was like, and told us to look into the Bible in order to see Him. The book of Genesis tells that God created all things and that the last thing God created was man. This man was created in God's image so that he could share God's joy and creative effort in the world. On the Sunday before Ascension Day, the Rev. E. Dann spoke in Chapel. He chose his text from the Epistle of St. Paul to the Hebrews. "Seeing then that we have a great high priest, that is passed into the heavens, Jesus the 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Son of God, let us hold fast to our profession." The Chaplain pointed out that today, even as then, all Christly virtues are available to us, and we must make full use of Christ's leadership to hold fast to our profession, since he was exposed to the same temptation that we suffer now. Col. the Rev. W. E. Kidd preached the sermon on Sun- day, June 6, taking his text from Psalm 24: 7-8. The text was particularly suitable to Ascension Day, said Col. Kidd, as it portrays a note of triumph in the Lord's life, similar to the triumph of victory after War, which makes it stand out from other events such as the Nativity and the Resurrection. In praying for the Old Boys, We were pray- ing to One whose life, service and sacrifice brought a vic- tory and triumph comparable to the one the Old Boys are striving to attain. The evils of the present day thus serve to bring our faith much nearer. iiii..-.-l 1 THE MEMORIAL SERVICE Because of the late date of Easter, the Memorial Ser- vice this year was held on the Sunday after Ascension, June 6th, instead of on Trinity Sunday. Col. the Rev. W. E. Kidd, M.A., the Senior Protestant Chaplain of M.D. No. 2, very kindly came to the School to preach the sermon. The service followed the order of previous years and the Choir and School sang particularly Well, especially Sir Cecil Spring Rice's Wonderful hymn, "I vow to thee my country". At the Cross the Choir's voices rang clear and true in the singing of the School hymn, and the reading of the names by the Headmaster followed by the two minutes' silence made a deep impression on all present. This year the names of all T.C.S. boys who had given their lives in three wars were read. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Mrs. Wotherspoon, President of the Port Hope branch of the Ladies' Guild, placed a beautiful wreath at the foot of the Cross. The Trumpeters sounded the "Last Post" and the "Reveille", the Benediction was pronounced, and the ser- vice was over. Long may we honour those gallant lads who gave their earthly years that we might survive. THE ATONEMENT CAS Written in the Final Examination in Religious Knowledge! The Atonement is the reconciliation between God and man brought about by Jesus Christ. The Incarnation and the Atonement are the two most central doctrines of the Christian religion. St. Paul sums it up: "God was in Christ reconciling man unto himself". The Synoptic Gospels portrayed the life, death, and resurrection of Christ in re- lation to the lives of men. The Jews had always believed that God had created man. With the manner of creation Genesis was not con- cerned. But it was their belief that man owes life and moral responsibility to God, with the opportunity of com- panionship with him, but the choice of good or evil is their own. History shows, as the experience of all of us cor- roborates, that in generation after generation man has made the wrong choice. It is evident that there is a strange propensity in man's character which leads him to yield to the lower impulses, though this does not make him less culpable for his disregard of God's will, which issues in sin. A sense of frustration comes from ideals lost, which becomes a sense of guilt at one's selfishness and Weakness. This in turn becomes a sense of sin as one realizes how the faults hurt God. The Jews, like other nations, wished to show their re- pentance by sacrifice. This in its purest form was syrn- bolical, but tended to become ritualistic and legalistic, 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD making man feel neither sure of God's forgiveness nor in harmony with his standards. In Christ for the first time was a man, "tempted in all points like as we are", that is, faced with the necessity of making moral choice, yet free from sin, living in complete harmony with God. He proclaimed that God, having given man freedom of Will, was uncompromising towards sin, but when true repentance was present, his forgiveness Was in- exhaustible. His teachings were opposed by the political and religious as well as the moral and spiritual leaders of the day. Unable to withstand the truthof his message and the singleness of his purpose, they determined to slay him, and, abetted by the populace, they brought him to the death of a common criminal. There He suffered for man- kind. not bearing the punishment due to men for their sins, but experiencing in full the agony caused by the sins of men to God and themselves. He did on the cross by his vicarious self-sacrifice what no man could have done, or could do, for himself. The Cross is the culmination of the Atonement, but it is of less value when not taken in con- junction with Christ's human life. Each day was an humble offering to God, the sum total being the Atone- ment. The Cross means simply that, "having loved his own. he loved them unto the end". By his Atonement Christ brought to man the realization of what God really meant, and he brought God to man. But it was man, not God. that was to be reconciled. The reconciliation had to come from man, but because man had gone too far to be reconciled of his own accord, God had to come to man. In his three stories of the lost, Christ shows to us that God always takes the initiative, and that his grace and truth are inexhaustible. Our participation in the Atonement is our response to the love of God, to the love as shown in Jesus Christ. By our response We drop our selfishness, and lose that sense of guilt. The way provided for the response is through Qx izffi i ' 1 5 4 SN' S-RV! -ez- ,, ,I T THE CRICKET TEAM 1L1ttle Bug Four Champions! Bark Karr:-fNlr. Cvmcc. H. B. Paterson. B. P. Hnyc5. A. BL-.um-nt. fvr. La.-wxs. D. A. Whlkcr. R. S. Goodall. the Headmastvr. Uxddlr Ron:-L. D. Clarlcc. K. A. C. Scott. S. N. I.nmfm-rr fC.1pt.l. XY. L. Cm-rn g I. R. INlacdon.1ld. fron: Ron:-H. C. D. Cvx. j. K. P. Allen. U. C. Hmggxxmlwuxlmxn, H. Gmv. A f .5 .M f."'-.. f...- ,w,, V A - - LITTLESIDE CRICKET TEAM Back Row:-Mr. Molson, P. L. Gilbert, G. A. H. Pearson, D. D. Wilson, C. B. Paterson T. MCC. Wade, R. M. Ransforcl, the Headmaster. Middle Row:-P. G. MCC. Banister, C. Barber, V. Dawson fCapt.J, E. NlcC. Sinclair, J. P. Fisher. Front Row:-R. A. Hope. fflbsent-Nlr. C. Scott, Master in chargej TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 the Sacraments. As with the prodigal son, man must come to himself before he can arise and go to his Father. V-A,E.M. The Anthem Sung on Speech Day Lord of my soul's true health I pour my heart before thee. Cold heart so full of self I hardly dare adore thee. Yet thou dost bid us come and rest in thee, thou sum of all man's joy. Hence come I bold with faith, whether for life or death in thy employ. Dear Lord, they Wrong Thee much who call Thy way illusion. All humans need Thy touch saving from Life's con- fusion. Master of all the brave, lift us beyond the grave of our desire We know that Thou alone canst change our heart of stone to living fire. -Music by R. S. Eatong words by John F. Davidson C14-'17J J 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Jig Qclwool 5 'O "M df Notes Gifts to the School Major D. L. McKeand C93-'94J has made another gift to the School museum. A mysterious long crate arrived shortly before the end of term, it looked as if it might contain a pair of skis, or perhaps a roll-up map. But on investigation it proved to be a NARWHAL tooth. Does anyone know what a NARWHAL is? Look it up in a dic- tionary and you will End it inhabits the Arctic Ocean, has one tooth the ordinary size and another about six to eight feet long. Surely no other museum in any school has a Narwhal toothy We are exceedingly proud of this acqui- sition and deeply grateful to our kind benefactor. 14 4? fl? ii SF Dr. Edward Morgan has generously given to the li- brary a set of books on Cricket which formerly belonged to the distinguished Canadian and great cricketer, Mr. Dyce Saunders C77-'79J. il if if if if Esca Brooke-Daykin C86-'9Ol has given a sum of fifty dollars to the School with which to purchase a challenge cup or trophy for some important event now lacking one. Esca has had a most notable careerg at School he won the old steeple chase to the toll gate and back for three years in succession and his time was never equalled. In 1889 when the School was playing U.C.C., Bing Allan, the T.C.S. captain, saw his wickets were dropping quickly and U.C.C. were well ahead. He told Esca Daykin to stay in and not mind the runs. For one hour and a half Esca partnered TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 Bing Allan and the game was won. Esca made eleven runs. Esca has travelled all over the world, his career is full of interesting episodes, and he has been one of the best big game hunters of any country. O i i i I The Four Paterson Brothers, Hugh, Norman, Chris- topher, and Blair, have given a beautiful House Challenge Cup for Soccer. It is an old English sterling silver cup and it will be treasured for its associations as well as for its beauty. ilil. A Happy Recovery The School was deeply shocked to hear of the sudden and very serious illness of John Holton. On Saturday, May 22nd, he was seemingly perfectly well, on Sunday morning he reported to the hospital suffering from chills. On Sunday evening he was no better and his temperature was high. The doctor and the Headmaster took him by ambulance to Toronto in the early hours of Monday and specialists met them at the General Hospital at 4 a.m. John was then desperately ill from cerebral spinal menin- gitis. There was little hope held out for his recovery but under expert care and treatment he held his own and show- ed slight improvement within twenty-four hours. A few days later he was definitely better and after two weeks he was allowed to go home. He is now convalescing in the country and will be back with us in September.. No words can properly express our relief and grati- tude at his recovery. While he was so ill the School could think of nothing else, and many were the fervent prayers offered for him. - 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Honours One of our distinguished Old Boys and Governors has been twice honoured within a few weeks. In May the Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon was given the honorary LL.D. degree by the University of Manitoba, and in June His Majesty the King created him a Commander of the Order of the British Empire. The School is very proud of Mr. Justice Gordon. Cricket Distinction The School offers its most sincere congratulations to Lambert and the members of the 1943 Cricket Team, so ably coached by Mr. Lewis and Grace. It is, according to our records, the first eleven for twenty-ive years to be the undisputed champions of the Little Big Four, and people who saw them play believe them to be a team of more cric- keting ability than any other school team in memory. Near- ly every member of the team could bowl, all fielded well, and some of the batting would have done credit to the best English school teams. R. W. V. Robins, the noted English Test Match Captain and Player, called Scott one of the best school boy bats he had seen, and Goering, Lambert, and Clarke were always dangerous to the opponents. The 1943 Cricket Eleven will not soon be forgotten. Speaking of Weather Undoubtedly the Spring of 1943 broke all records for rainfall. Day after day the rain fell until we began to think of another flood. V The playing fields were turned into pools and all games were washed out. If it had not been for the Jellett and Osborne hard tennis courts there would have been no outdoor games at all except on a few odd days. Altogether the School year of 1942-1943 will be long remembered as the year of the winter from late November until mid April, with temperatures as low as forty below TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 zero, and all manner of blizzards, heavy snowfalls, etc., and the wettest Spring on record. Visit of Vice-Admiral Nelles On Saturday, May 29, the School was greatly honoured by a visit from one of its most distinguished Old Boys, Vice-Admiral Nelles, Chief of Staff of the Royal Canadian Navy. The Admiral arrived at 7 p.m. with Mrs. Nelles, had dinner at the Lodge, and walked around the School in the evening. After the morning Chapel service on Sunday, Admiral Nelles inspected the Cadet Corps, which followed a short- ened form of the Ceremonial Drill. Directly after the In- spection and Drill, the Cadet Corps formed a square around the inspecting base to hear the Admiral's address. His words conveyed a personal message to each individual pre- sent. In his modest way, he told the School of the wonder- ful work of the three branches of the Royal Canadian Navy, and concluded by reminding us of the motto of a cer- tain English naval training school: "In Peace Prepare for War". Later the Senior boys met Admiral and Mrs. Nelles at the Lodge, and after lunch in Hall our visitors left to in- spect the Sea Cadets and return to Ottawa. Half-Holidays The School had two well-appreciated half-holidays during the Summer Term. The first, held on April 29, was in honour of the wife of Lieutenant F. H. Rous, an O.B. of the School. The second was held at Mr. Batt's re- quest on May 4 and was devoted principally to the first ceremonial drill and cricket practice of the year. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MUSIC IN THE SCHOOL This year the boys have had many opportunities for the appreciation of music. We have had a fine choir, a few visiting artists, regular Music Hours, and the presenta- tion of a light opera. The Choir was exceptionally efficient and well-balanced this year. The only further addition that could have been desired was a slightly stronger Alto section. However, under Mr. Cohu's able direction, the Choir successfully pre- sented several anthems, among which were-"O, Saviour of the World" by Sir John Goss, "O Brother Man" by Shaw, "Lord of My Soul's True Health" by John Davidson, and "Surely the Lord is in this Place" by Bunnell. The work done by the Choir this year amounts to nearly as much as was done during the last two years. We had five visiting artists. Mr Earle Spicer gave a song recital in the Hall last November. Mrs. Craig and Mr. Blachford came again this year to give a harp and violin concert. Miss Biltcliffe, the music mistress of Oven- den School, and Dr. Whitfield, a violinist now living in Port Hope, played for us in February. Music Hours were held fairly regularly each Friday night from 8.30 to 9.30. At some of these, Dr. Whitfield talked on the works being played that night. His com- ments were interesting and were much appreciated by the boys. On some occasions, these hours were extended to enable the playing of some longer compositions, such as Beethoven's Ninth Symphony, which was well-liked by all. There have been many additions to the Schoo1's record library, among which are works of the modern Russian composer Szostacowicz. Brahm's Second and Third Sym- phonies, Beethoven's Fourth and Seventh Symphonies, a Schubert Trio and his Ninth Symphony were among the most popular purchases. The last and perhaps most popular item of the School's musical year was the presentation of the Gilbert and Sul- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 livan light opera "H.M.S. Pinaforc", which was given on the night before Speech Day. Its success was due to the amount of hard work put into the production of this opera by Mr. Snelgrove and the cast. Unfortunately the opera had to be presented in oratorio form because of lack of practice-time, owing to epidemics and exams. But the keenness of the cast and the perseverance of Mr. Snelgrove fully offset all drawbacks. Despite the splendid showing that has been made for music's sake during this year, there is still no little room for improvement in the years to come. One of the first of the School's necessities, in this line, is a new gramo- phone for the alcove, since the condition of the present one Cdated 19283 is not all that could be desired. The Record library also needs some earlier music, since, al- though we have some Bach, we have no Haydn or Mozart, and only one Handel quartet. If we can get a good cross- section of every era of music, next year we shall be able to organize our Music Hour chronologically, starting with the early music of Bach and Handel and working through to the composers of the present day, such as Szostacowicz. In the field of vocal music, the organization of a Glee Club would be highly commendable. A lot of the boys en- joy singing, and if the Club were started at the beginning of the year, it would provide more time for the practice of a Gilbert and Sullivan opera, as well as to present songs of some of the modern choral composers, such as German and Elgar Cwho are not heard enough these daysb on such occasions as the Christmas entertainment. In conclusion, it can be stated that nearly everyone enjoys music, whether ultra-modern or classical, and most boys have ample opportunity to enjoy the former typeg but so far the appreciation of classical music in the School has not been so convenient. However, with the enlarge- ment of the Record library, the use of the alcove gramo- phone in spare time has been far greater than ever before, 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and in this example of the increasing interest taken in good music during this year, we look for a still wider music horizon next year. -R.A.R.D. Military Studies T.C.S. endeavoured to follow in large part the schedule laid down by the Department of Education, Ontario. A departure was to make all in the upper forms do signalling and Hrst aid and give them an option on some elements of work to help in the Army or the Air Force or the Navy. Sickness interfered a good deal with the scheme and some modifications may be necessary for next year. It is hoped that boys leaving to enter one of the armed forces will find some benefit from their Military Studies classes. Sug- gestions and criticisms Will be welcomed. V. Form Magazine Once more We are pleased to pay tribute to the literary ability of the V. Form for the excellent Work they have done this year in preparing their class magazine. The contributions which We have read are of a high standard and comprise short stories, poetry, articles, character sketches and photographic art. New talent has been brought to light and we shall look forward to reaping the beneits of their experience on the Record Staff next year. The following were in charge of production: Editor-in- chief, J. A. Paterson, Literary Editor, A. E. Millwardg Sports Editor, J. B. S. Southeyg Photographic Editor, D. L. Common, Art Editor, H. C. Butteriield. We wish to thank the Editor for permission to reprint some of the contribu- tions in this number of the Record. PRINCIP.-XLS IN "THIS li.'X'l"' I 'fl fu fxxqfw:-YN. U. lXl.lx5C.lll.lI1, VR. Cx. fN1cDoug.all. Il. Ii. S. Swutlm A. H1-.ull-x'. C. A. Bow-x'. R. Y. I.L-Sul-ur. PRINfQlPfXl,S IN "H.M.S. PIN.-XIORV' I tu Kxgfvzf li. IW. Parker. CJ. H. Curtu, R. A. R. lim-war. H. P. lim..-S rx X f S I C. S. Caxnplu-ll. H. H. Iludd. XY. N. Gu-Q-r, P, lf. Hrlru-rw. 4 1 1 RE NAFO I-I.M.S. PI TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 Plan of the School We are greatly indebted to J. S. Smythe and W. N. Greer for the time and effort they spent in reproducing the plan of the School which appears in this issue of the Record. Another Shooting Distinction Word has recently been received that T.C.S. won the Dominion Championship and came second in the Empire in the Imperial Challenge Shield for 1942. For his part in achieving this fine record, Mr Batt was awarded a Silver Medal. Our congratulations go to him as well as to all the boys who took part in the shoot. E. M. Parker re- ceived the King's Silver Medal for his score of 100 and R. V. LeSueur and P. D. Hare, with scores of 99, received Bronze Medals. The shooting this year was not quite as good as last year but the School was credited with 61 Empire marks- men and 45 first class shots. In the D.C.R.A. we obtain- ed 35 medals for averages of over 90 per cent. The outstanding shots for 1943 were: Holman i., who ranked as the best shot in the School, and also made a. score of 99 in the Imperial Match, winning the King's Bronze Medal, and Ransford who won the Strathcona Silver Medal for the best shot in the annual course of musketry. Staif Notes Mr. Humble has not yet been called to Active Service and we are still hoping he may be with us in September. During the past year he has written all the editorials in The Cobourg World and they have been noticed most favour- ably by many people. O O O I 0 Mr. Tottenham leaves for camp at Petawawa with the Artillery on July 4, but will be back in August. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. I-Iodgetts and Mr. Thompson are taking the two apartments in Petry House. During the summer Mr. Hod- getts is in charge of most of the activities at Camp Ahmek. it S? 38 it Il? Mr. Power is joining the firm of McCarthy and Mc- Carthy in Toronto and will be working for his M.A. at the University of Toronto. Pl? it if 3? Ill: Mr. Jarvis is attending the College of Education in July and will help at Bolton Camp during the summer. Mr. Maier is hard at farm work in Whitby. Mr. Dann is relieving at St. Bartholomew's and St. Simon's, Toronto, during the summer. The Headmaster spent three days at the Dalton Mills Sawmill near Chapleau where ten or twelve boys are work- ing during the summer. He worked in the mill and managed to keep up with the younger generation. Rumour says he Went for an unexpected swim with one of the lads when out canoeing, and rode in the cab of the transcon- tinental for 130 miles. THE LEAVING DINNER, JUNE 15, 1943 It was a happy thought, that of holding a dinner for those boys who are not returning next term. The Head- master presided and about seventy guests, masters and boys were present. The toast of "The School" was proposed by C. S. Camp- bell, Head Prefect. He spoke of what the School meant to him, saying that leaving did not mean severance from the great society of T.C.S., for its spirit was present Wherever there was one who had contributed something to the life of T.C.S. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 The Headmaster then introduced Mr. Dodd, His Bri- tannic Majesty's Minister to the Republic of Panama. Mr. Dodd gave a most interesting account of the work and re- sponsibilities of a diplomat. He referred humorously to Sir H. Wotton's definition of an ambassador as "An honest man who is sent abroad to lie for his country." Mr. Dodd's talk showed the hard work necessary for success in the Foreign Service and gave us glimpses of the interest that attaches to it. He read from a Government White Paper in which certain reforms in the Diplomatic Service were outlined. These reforms would tend to throw open the ranks of the Diplomatic Service to a wider field of candi- dates, and link more closely the activities of the Consular and Diplomatic Services. The speaker mentioned some of the problems he had to meet in his work at Panama, the cross-roads of the world. The speaker concluded by ex- pressing the hope that he might meet some of his hearers as members of Canada's growing Diplomatic Corps. The Headmaster thanked Mr. Dodd for the insight which he had given into one of the vital services of a coun- try. He then gave us some amusing reminiscences of the adventures of masters and boys at T.C.S. in earlier years. He disclaimed any title to the Archbishop's complimentary remarks on Speech Day, saying that any normal person could have accomplished anything he may have done for the School if he had had the wonderful help of Governing Body, Boys, Parents, Masters and friends which he had enjoyed. Mr. Ketchum said how much he had enjoyed working with this year's senior boys and what a great contribution they had made to T.C.S. "The associations you have made here will remain with you all your lives," he said. "Never betray your friendships and keep a lively sense of humour." School songs were sung by the Senior Choir, the guests joining in the choruses. Campbell took the solos in his in- imitable way. Three cheers were given for the Headmaster and School, and the dinner was at an end. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We all hope that the Leaving Dinner may become an annual event. SUMMER JOBS Boys from the School have obtained many and varied occupations during the summer and they are helping con- siderably to ease the manpower crisis. We have heard of T.C.S. lads on the farms, in munitions, aircraft, shipbuild- ing and motor factories, in grain elevators, on surveys, at airports, at lumber camps, in saw mills, at boys' camps as counsellors, in canning factories, on highway construc- tion, fire ranging, and many other occupations. The largest concentration of T.C.S. boys is at the Austin Lumber Company's Sawmill at Dalton Mills, Ont. Dalton Mills is some forty-four miles west of Chapleau, north about fifty miles from the shore of Lake Superior. It is the largest sawmill in Ontario and is at present prin- cipally turning out ties for the C.P.R. which are vitally necessary to keep the enormous traffic running, and pit props for the mines producing essential war materials. There was a serious shortage of men and the following T.C.S. lads are helping out: John Austin, Bill Savage, John Greig, Dick LeSueur, Glenn Curtis, David McLaugh- lin, Bob Morgan, Nigel Chapman, John Smythe, and Philip Richardson. Bill Beeman and David Carmichael plan to start about the middle of July. The work consists of do- ing odd jobs around the mill such as loading flat cars, shovelling sawdust, sorting and tallying lumber, etc., or filling one of the numerous jobs in the mill itself where as many as two thousand logs a day can be sawed into the required lengths and sizes. The whistle blows at 5.45 a.m., breakfast at 6 a.m., work from 7-12, and 1-6 p.m. It is a busy day but the food is plentiful and the air brac- ing. Wages are 45c an hour with 351.20 a day for board and lodging. The sawmill gang have organized a base- ball team and have a football to keep themselves in prac- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 tice. T.C.S. boys are doing their share of war work this summer. Art Exhibit The School was fortunate in obtaining this spring from the National Gallery an exhibition of water-colours by members of the Canadian Society of Painters in Water Colour. Many of the outstanding Canadian workers in this me- diiun were represented in this show, which was hung in Hall and in the Carnegie Room, and which was notable for the wide variety of style and subject. We were particularly fortunate to have in this Exhibi- tion a large number of paintings by Carl Schaefer, Charles Goldhammer and Cavin Atkins, illustrating certain aspects of the work being done in Canada in essential war indus- tries. Water-colours have perhaps tended to be too close- ly associated with landscape and it is interesting to observe that this medium serves with remarkable success in hand- ling other and more significant subjects. The Library During the past year, the Library has been very busy. About eight hundred volumes have been added, more than twice the usual number. A large proportion of these addi- tions were gifts from friends of the School, and many gaps in our shelves have been filled as a result of their thought- fulness. Large collections came to us from R. M. Sharp, the Misses Rigby, E. D. Cotterell, Mrs. C. J. S. Stuart, and Dr. E. A. Morgan, other donors were Larry Higgins, R. E. Mackie, P. H. Lewis, Mrs. H. J. H. Petry, Capt. D. K. Parr, Hugh Woodward, W. D. MacCallan, Ben Cole, O. D. Har- vey, Hispanic Society of America, E. P. Black, W. D. Mor- ris, D. G. O. Carmichael, The Miller Fund, Mrs. Donald Paterson, R. C. Paterson, Greville Hampson, Mrs. L. T. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Higgins, J. H. B. Dodd, P. A. K. Giles, D. L. Common, and N. R. Paterson. It was found necessary to increase the shelf space to accommodate these accessories, but this is a task we enjoy doing when additions mean that the Library will be better equipped to meet the demands on it. These demands have increased again this year. The number of books charged out rose to about 5,500, as op- posed to 1,350 five years ago when We first began keeping records. Since the size of the School has changed, it is perhaps more significant to note that the average number of books charged out per boy has risen from 10 to over 30 in that period. The record shows steady increase, not only in the number of books read, but also in the quality of reading done. It is also encouraging to note that the use of the Reading Room for reference Work during study periods has increased greatly. Our Librarians deserve more credit than ever before for their devoted efforts to keep the Library functioning with a reasonable degree of smoothness. With more books going out in a day on occasion than Went out in a term in 1939. their Work has grown considerably. In addition, a revision of the card catalogue was undertaken involving as much work in filing as had been done in the past four years. The School owes a debt of gratitude to Mr. Maier and his staff of boys for keeping the Library in such excellent condition. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 r .5 is i j Dreammles r H.M.S. Pinafore It is four years now since "Cox and Box" echoed from the stage of St. Mark's Hall, and apart from "Trial by Jury" and "The Mikado", T.C.S. has not presented any operettas. Mr. Snelgrove this year decided to rival the School play, "The Bat", by presenting "H.M.S. Pinafore". Gilbert and Sullivan's incomparable brain-child. Owing to the shortness of the Term and preparation for Inspection, the show was postponed until the night before Speech Day, but, as can well be imagined, it did not suffer in con- sequence. The acting was limited to the principals, while the chorus, dressed in white sailor suits, sang in the back- ground. Undoubted star of the evening was Campbell who sang the part of Ralph with almost professional perfection. Hayes, Scott, Dodd and Britton filled their roles admirably. Dewar and Greer, as Dead-Eye Dick and Cousin Hebe, drew many a laugh from the large audience. All praise is due to Mr. Snelgrove for the effort he put into the difficult task of training both principals and chorus, to the boys who had to fit in time for their prac- tices between Inspections and Examinations and did so well on the stage, and to Mr. Maier, who, as usual, with his regular stage-hands, put the stage up then tore it down immediately after the show. Especially we render thanks to Mrs. Maier for the infinite work she put into the cos- tumes, and to both Mrs. Maier and Mrs. Thompson for their thankless but essential job as make-up artists. The Rt. Hon. Sir Joseph Porter, K.C.B. .................. P. E. Britton Capt. Corcoran ........................................................................... K. A. C. Scott 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ralph Rackstraw ..................................................................... C. S. Campbell Dick Deadeye ,..,.... ...,......... R . A. R. Dewar Boatswain ...,.................. ................. G . H. Curtis Boatswain's Mate ....... .......... E . M. Parker Josephine ....................................... ............ J . H. B. Dodd Cousin Hebe ..................................., ...,........ W . N. Greer Mrs Cripps CButtercupJ ......................................................... B. P. Hayes Senior School Chorus:-S. N. Lambert, J. W. L. Goer- ing, R. G. W. Goodall, O. D. Harvey, H. B. Paterson, H. C. Butteriield, O. T. C. Jones, I. C. Stewart, C. W. Long, J. R. McMurrich, A. J. Peniield, W. J. R. Edwards, C. B. Pater- son, R. C. Paterson, T. MCC. Wade, D. G. O. Carmichael, P. A. Richardson, D. S. Hare. Junior School Chorus:-R. D. Butterfield, C. P. Morris, W. R. Boulton, C. J. Scott, C. G. Paterson, P. A. C. Ket- chum, M. B. James, B. R. B. Paterson, R. A. Wyman, J. J. M. Paterson, D. Ketchum, G. O. Fawcett, J. L. Hope, H. G. Welsford, N. F. Thompson, G. A. Payne. I . ,L-sn A 4 . . - , 1 , , 75- A LAL. , ld F, ' 1 H B33 W. f' YA' --4 Plz, X ' 'tactic-"-- ,- , . S'-N QMAQ 1. is I 1 -11-. I 1 3 ,Q ... ' 1 .W W V- -.nn THE CHOIR TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 SPEECH DAY, I943 Despite the wartime restrictions on travel, a large number of visitors were present for the School's seventy- eighth Speech Day, June 12. On the previous evening, the usual distribution of athletic prizes took place on the lawn south of Trinity House. Following the custom which has prevailed since the beginning of the war, certificates were presented to in- dividual winners of events on Sports Day and the funds devoted to the Red Cross. As a token of the Schoo1's ap- preciation for the work done in helping Mr. Grace during the cricket season, Mrs. Jarvis was presented with a silver cup. At the Leaving Service which began at 11.30, the School was honoured by the presence of His Grace the Archbishop of Toronto. Despite the fact that there had been no rehearsals of the whole School, the service was a very impressive one. The Choir again acquitted themselves well, singing the introit, "I lift my heart to Thee" and the new anthem, "Lord of my soul's true health" lwritten by J. F. Davidson, C14-'17l quite beautifully. The School joined in the leaving service hymns with much volume, giving real feeling to the School's own good-bye hymn, "And now with Thanksgiving," Cwritten by J. D. Ketchum, '07-'10l. Campbell read the lesson very well indeed. At the prize giving in the Gymnasium which followed the Chapel service, Col. J. W. Langmuir kindly consented to act as chairman. Among the Governors and special guests present were the following: Archbishop D. T. Owen, The Hon. R. C. Matthews, Provost Cosgrave, Messrs. G. M. Huycke, T. Roy Jones, A. C. Campbell, Major H. L. Symons, Squadron Leader A. A. H. Vernon, Dr. R. G. Armour, and Group Captain D. C. M. Hume. After welcoming the guests and friends of the School, Col. Langmuir called upon the Headmaster for his annual report which is given below. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At the conclusion of the Headmaster's report, the chairman called upon the guest speaker of the day, the Hon. R. C. Matthews who had so generously given of his time to be with us. Following the distribution of prizes, the Bronze Medal was presented to C. S. Campbell who was "rushed" in the usual ceremony on these occasions. Col. Langmuir then prevailed upon Archbishop Owen to speak, recalling that His Grace had only recently returned from a visit to Eng- land where he received the distinction of being invited to preach in Westminster Abbey. In response, his Grace declared that the lateness of the hour forbade more than a brief summary of the intro- duction and conclusion of his address. He recalled the enviable reputation which had been established by the School in the course of many years, paying special tribute to Mr. Ketchum for his fine leadership during the last ten years. Archbishop Owen referred to the difficult days which descended upon T.C.S. during the depression-a time when conditions were so serious that the Board of Gover- nors was even debating whether or not the School could carry on. It was at this point, he continued, that they called upon Mr. Ketchum to assume the difficult role of Headmaster. His Grace then said that he was only voicing the opinion of the Board of Governors and the many friends of the School when he stated that they all owed Mr. Ket- chum a debt of gratitude for his untiring energy and cap- able leadership, which had not only brought the School out of the precarious position in which it had been placed by the widespread economic collapse, but had added notably to its prestige. After the playing of the National Anthem, a buffet luncheon was served in the Senior School Hall and the Junior School dining room. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 ADDRESS OF THE HON. R. C. MATTHEWS, P.C. First of all, may I congratulate the School on its cric- ket team? It was my good fortune to see both matches in Toronto-at Upper Canada, and at Armour Heights. Also, it has been my privilege to have seen, many times, thc Eton and Harrow matches at Lords. I only wish your team of this year could play Eton. In seventeen summers spent in England I have enjoy- ed many days at Lords and at the Kennington Oval. In 1936 my team played fourteen matches in Southern Eng- land, of which seven were won, six drawn, and one lost. Some years ago an English team, of which W. G. Grace of immortal memory was a member, played in Cana- da. Of course, Mr. Grace was the great attraction. There were as many banquets as there were cricket matches! Mr. Grace replied to the toasts to the English team, and distinguished himself on at least three occasions by a happy blend of ironical humour, and brevity. In the first match he scored a century, and his speech was, "Gentle- men, I beg to thank you for the honour you have done me. I have never seen better batting than I have seen today, and I hope to see the same wherever I go." On the second occasion he said, "I beg to thank you for the honour you have done me. I have never seen better good fellows than I have seen today, and I hope to see as good wherever I go." At the third banquet there were ladies present, and this attracted Mr. Grace's attention. His speech was, "I beg to thank you for the honour you have done me. I have never seen better Women than I have seen today, and I hope to see as good wherever I go." May I express the hope that all English and Canadian boys will keep up their cricket wherever they may go. One more reference to sport - when we played at Rugby School I looked for the headmaster's wall to see the stone commemorating the incident, which led to the be- 28 TRINITY COLLEGE .SCHOOL RECORD ginning of Rugby Football. The wording is as follows:- "This stone commemorates the exploit of William Webb Ellis, who with a fine disregard for the rules of football as played in his time, first took the ball in his arms and ran with it, thus originating the distinctive feature of the Rugby game. A.D. 1823? It seems to be a custom in speaking to students to in- form them that we are living in a period of transition. Are not all times, periods of transition? It is said that when Adam and Eve were leaving the garden of Eden, she turn- ed to her husband and said, "Darling, we are living in a period of transition." I shall not attempt to discuss that. Rather shall I limit myself to a few remarks and sug- gestions, practical in some degree I hope, addressed to the students of the School, and particularly to those leaving this year. Your experience already will have taught you that you have definite loyalties. Cne is to your School, with a deep and abiding affection for all T.C.S. means to you. Coupled with that is your high respect for, and warm thought of, one who has been, and is, the friend of every boy-the Headmaster. While naturally we speak of the School on this occa- sion-our most gripping loyalty is to the church, and all it stands for in every age, in every emergency, and we are profoundly grateful for all it means to our British people everywhere. May faithful adherence ever bind us together in this great loyalty. Then there is our loyalty to our system of Govern- ment. This does not mean tub-thumping. It means a recognition of one great fact, established beyond dispute, that the English people have made the greatest political contribution to the world. What are the tests? Time and adaptability - meeting every condition of human ex- perience as the years, and indeed the centuries pass. Re- cognizing this, one great authority CPollardl has written, "Civilized man has drawn his religious aspirations from TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 the East, his alphabet from Egypt, his Algebra from the Moors, his art and literature mainly from Greece, and his laws from Rome. But his political organization he owes mostly to English conceptions-other nations have had their indigenous representative systems, but they have all been abandoned or profoundly modified Linder the influence of English ideas." Why do I say this to you? I say it because if you ever meet any doubt as to the successful democratic work- ing and adjustability of the political system under which we live-if someone tries to convince you that our system is not the best for the welfare of mankind-do not be dis- turbed or change your mind Lmtil you have examined all the facts in the light of history. Many years ago an aged professor told his class that in his student days he was asked to write a thesis, on any subject he might choose. He decided that he would write on the decline of the British Empire, which he predicted. When completed he thoughtfully reviewed the thesis, with the result that he tore it up. This is what I am saying to you. Now, here's what you are saying to me-you are say- ing, "That's all right Mr. Matthews, you probably know what you're talking about - anyway we'll agree you are right. But we are just fellows leaving school. Most of us will go into the forces, and we'll tight. But when we get back we'll be looking for opportunity-and even when we get jobs-what have you told us that will help?" What I have told you is that you have a bedrock in loyalty to the School, in religion, and in British institutions, which only Anglo-Saxon nations have. You yourselves have character, something to build on. "Well," you say, "that's O.K. but what do you want us to do ?" I reply, "I want you to open your eyes to see every opportunity to become good citizens-struggling perhaps, Cas most of us have done! but ready to begin to serve your fellow-man." 36 TRINITY COLLEGE .SCHOOL RECORD See your surroundings, your town, your township, your county, your province. You will find plenty of chances to do something useful in your community. That's what you should try to do. What you do for yourself is im- portant, but not so important as what you do for your fellow-man. It is what you do for others which contri- butes most to the general good, and which makes you a man of understanding and influence. The great question for all of us now, is, "Who Is My Neighbour?" That question is being asked by Churchill, Roosevelt, and Stalin. Your country will need your valiant spirit in the days of reconstruction as it needs you in war, and there is no limit to where you can go. Thereis nothing too good for you to possess, Nor heights, where you cannot go, Your power is more than belief or guess, lt is something you have to know. In England almost every family of education and standing aims to prepare one of the sons for public life, or for the civil service as a career, not as a job. Families in Canada as yet, have not shown much of this desirable ambition. But there are many men whose training and experience would be invaluable to Canada, if they were in Parliament. After all, Parliament is our great forum, and We must look to it to lift us to where We ought to be, in the Empire, and in the world. It is our duty, therefore, to give the House of Com- mons some of the best We have. That's about all I have to say. We are still in trying times. The skies have been dark-the road long and dreary, the suffering intense, but Britain's Prime Minister has assured us that the mellow light of Victory is becoming discernible. The echoes of church bells, long silent in lonely belfries, are reverberating again through all the England of Shakespeare and Milton and Tennyson and Wordsworth. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 In God's good time, we can easily imagine the return- ing troops emerging from the mists of the English chan- nel, lustily cheering the first glimpse of the white cliffs of Dover, because Liberty reigns, and the lights have gone on again all over the world. I-IEADMASTEIVS REPORT My Lord Archbishop, Mr. Matthews, Ladies and Gentlemen: On behalf of the School, may I welcome you most sincerely to our seventy-eighth Annual Speech Day. We are particularly pleased to have His Grace the Archbishop of Toronto with us. This Spring, as you know, he visited England for six weeks, he preached in Westminster Abbey and toured a large part of the country meeting our soldiers, sailors, and airmen, seeing them at their duties and giving them messages of comfort and cheer from their homeland. He returned in most interesting company a short time ago and since his arrival he has been extremely busy. We are, therefore, doubly grateful to him for coming to us to-day, later on I hope we may prevail on him to say a few words to our Senior Boys about his experiences in the front line of democracy. Mr. Matthews needs no introduction and I welcome him most warmly to the School in which he has shown such a deep interest and to which he has been so generous. In his career he has combined to an exceptionally note- worthy degree a business life, devoted public service cul- minating in his becoming a member of the Federal Cabinet, and a keen and lasting interest in sport, especially cricket. It is a happy coincidence that he comes to us when we have in our midst the most successful cricket team since 1918, and when we are all hoping to be able to serve our coun- try to the best of our ability. We are deeply indebted to him for taking so much trouble to visit us and speak to our boys. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The School has been twice honoured this year by visits from Her Royal Highness, the Princess Alice, and only a few days ago His Excellency and Her Royal Highness sent a very kind telegram to the School in connection with the sudden outbreak of a serious illness. Their sympathy at that time and their generous interest in the School is most deeply appreciated by the Governing Body and all the members of T.C.S. I have to record the deaths during the past school year of several good friends of T.C.S. The Right Rev. Arthur Carlisle, late Bishop of Montreal, had been a mem- ber of our Governing Body for some eight years and had always helped the School in any way he could. His death in January was a very real loss to the Church and Com- monwealth. ' Mr. Bingham Allan was one of our Senior Old Boys, son of the late Hon. G. W. Allan. He was a man one could never forget for he had a courtesy of manner which won him a host of friends. He always maintained a close interest in the School. Capt. Norman Young, the late Headmaster of Ravens- court School, Winnipeg, was killed in action at Dieppe. Capt. Young had founded Ravenscourt and few men could have been so well qualified for directing the lives of boys. His death is a severe loss to the schoolmastering profession but his heroic qualities and quiet charm of bearing will never fade in the minds of those who knew him. We were all shocked to hear of the sudden deaths of Mrs. G. S. Cartwright and Mrs. H. J. H. Petry. They had both for many years been closely associated with the School and we shall never forget their delightful characters and most generous interest in us. Mr. R. V. LeSueur of Toronto and Dr. Wilder Pen- field of Montreal have both accepted invitations to join the Governing Body and we are very proud to know that men who are so distinguished in their walks of life feel it pos- sible to give their attention to this School. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 The Old Boys on voluntary Active Service now num- ber over 600. They are divided between the Army 55 per- cent., the Air Force 30 percent., and the Navy 15 percent. Fifteen Old Boys and one Master have given their lives, two are missing, eight are prisoners of war. Seventeen Old Boys have been given awards since the war began for gallantry in action or distinguished service behind the lines. You will see a list of these awards in your Speech Day booklets. The number of Old Boys on Active Service is just one sixth of our total enrolment since the founding of the School 78 years ago, and it is approximately three quarters of all the boys who attended the School for the twenty years preceding the outbreak of this war. During those seventy-eight years T.C.S. boys, to the number of over a thousand, or nearly one in every three boys who have been at the School, have served their coun- try in three wars. We can never forget them or the debt we owe them, which is civilised life itself. The training in the Cadet Corps is well reflected in the number who hold commissions, nearly 86 per cent being officers in this war. That is a record of service in time of war which I humbly believe cannot be excelled by any other civilian School, and we are exceedingly proud of it. To come now to more domestic matters, I should like to draw a veil over some aspects of this year's school life. Perhaps it would be more familiar to the weather in this year of grace 1943, if I said raise an umbrella over it, but mumps and chicken pox refuse to be hidden, so I shall just have to come out with it. A conversation was over- heard in the Hall one evening between two smallish boys. They were discussing the difficulty of hearing the voices in the film which had been shown. One remarked that the reason was the statistics were very bad. "What do you mean, statisticsn? said the other, "it's not statistics, it's stacoostics". I wish I could call it statistics, or temporary 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD indisposition, or momentary withdrawal from circulation but the plain truth is that we had more infectious disease and general sickness during this year than I ever remember before. The hospital was full for over three months and there were many patients in the Junior School sick rooms. Our medical staff did heroic work, and the patients them- selves behaved splendidly. It was, I think, a combination of the fourth year of war and an extraordinarily severe and prolonged winter which lowered our resistance and spread contagion. We had some boys in the hospital throughout the Easter holidays, and at the beginning of this term we had four boys with four assorted diseases, but fortunately they did not spread. Most of you will have heard of the very severe ilhiess of John Holton. It struck him without warning, seem- ingly in a few hours. The School doctor and nurse kept a close watch over him throughout the Sunday and that night the doctor decided to rush him to a specialist. De- spite the fact the boy had not been ill more than twenty- four hours, the specialists felt there was little chance of saving his life as he had such a violent form of meningitis. The miracle happened, and he is now at home looking splendid, and well on the way to complete recovery. No words of mine can ever pay proper tribute to the medical staff who were in charge of this case, especially may I mention our own doctor, Dr. R. P. Vivian, who diagnosed the trouble with such skill and dispatch, and then took the best possible steps for immediate and effec- tive treatment. But may I also say that I have the ut- most admiration for the attitude of all the parents of our boys. The School was suddenly quarantined but there was not one case of panic and the help and sympathy which poured in from all quarters will not soon be for- gotten. I am exceedingly proud of T.C.S. parents and I am even more proud, if possible, of the T.C.S. boys and the way they faced the emergency. Their concern seemed only with the boy who had been suddenly stricken, and I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 know that their heartfelt thoughts and prayers for his re- covery were heard and answered. To me it was a wonder- ful and moving proof of the deep spirit of friendship and helpfulness and faith which there is in the School. This year the School has again been full and many applications had to be refused last summer because of lack of accommodation. We filled every available space with- out overcrowding, including the overflow buildings, Petry House and Trinity House. The record number of 251 boys, 67 in the J .S. and 184 in the S.S. will probably never be equalled again until we have another building as we have turned Petry House into apartments for two married masters. This will necessitate reducing our numbers by some twenty boys at least. Altogether 87 new boys entered the School this past year, an amazing number when we compare it with the usual thirty, or fifteen in 1932. Our lads come from fourteen different countries and approximately half are from Ontario. Quebec Province sends us as many boys as Toronto-45, 37 of them from Montreal. Thirty-one boys have brothers in the School, the fathers of forty-seven are on Active Service. Some nfty boys have come since September, 1939, from English schools and all have made a real contribution to our life. We have a large leaving class this year but already there are applications for the entry next September of nearly fifty boys and it is doubtful if we can accommodate many more than that number. There were a number of changes on our staff last year and I feel we have been exceedingly fortunate to have had such a highly qualihed and experienced staff of masters when the man power problem -is so acute. The average teaching experience of our present staff is 16 years. Mr. Brackenbury came to us from the Port Hope High School, Mr. Hodgetts from Lakeiield, Mr. Thompson from Upper Canada, Mr. Hill from the Principalship of Norwich High School, Mr. Power from the Morrisburg Col- legiate, and Mr. Henry in the J.S. from Niagara Falls. All 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD these men have given unselfish service to the School, and I am deeply indebted to them for their willing help at all times. So often in these days Masters have military duties in addition to heavier teaching time tables but there is never any complaint. During the year Mr. Carl Schaefer, our Art Master, joined the Air Force as an artist and was sent immediately overseas. His place has been capably filled by Mr. Michael Forster. Mrs. FitzGerald had to leave the staff on account of illness at Christmas and We all miss her. The post of nurse-matron in the J.S. has been capably filled by Mrs. Sturgeon. Mrs. Moore has done excellent teaching Work with the youngest boys. Mr. Brackenbury is returning to the Port Hope High School and We regret his departureg he has been of much help to us. It now seems as if Mr. Humble will not be with us next year as he is expecting to be on military service. Mr. Humble has been a tower of strength in his quiet Way for eight years and the gap he Will leave will be most difficult to fill. Our very best wishes will go with him and our earnest hope that he will soon return to us. Mr. W. H. Morse retired four years ago but We pre- vailed on him to return to us and take his former place in the Junior School. He has been of tremendous assistance during this time of war and now that he finally leaves us we renew our expression of lasting gratitude to him for the long service of 24 years he has given the School. We Wish him and Mrs. Morse every happiness in the years a.head of them and We hope they will often find their Way back to Port Hope. The Junior School staff and boys under the good leadership of Mr. Tottenham have carried on exceedingly Well in a diflicult year. In many ways this has been a "never never" year in the history of the School and as far as Weather is concerned, I" '- ' lun 1 a :mx PQ ul: .. 'Q NIC '- -0. F9111 ' 11 N11 38 THE CADET OFFICERS Leff ro Rzglmdli. M. Parker. C. S. Campbcll, K. A. C. Scott, l.n-ur. Barr. B. P S. N. Lambert, R. G. VV. Goodall. . .il-'-' THE FIRST BUILDING AT PORT HOPE, COMPLETED 1875 45" -'- -.-.,. A, 'Q , - ,-...-,-,,,, U., . THE FIRE OF 1928. DEMOLISHING THE BUILDING COMPLETED IN 1895 fTlw plzm of thc Schuol partly completed betwecn 1928-1950 will be found on the centre pagusj :ru - -"'lf.- 5 Ad- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 we thought for several months that we were living in a never never land. Never have we had so many boys or such a large staff Q never, I feel sure, have we had more illness, never has the winter been so prolonged and so cold or the Spring so consistently wet, never have we had such food ration- ing and all its attendant complications, never have we been so short of domestic assistance, never has the office had to deal with so many returns, so many documents and so much correspondence. I give the utmost credit to the boys and staff for keep- ing up their spirits and morale when everything else was thoroughly dampened or icy cold. Last term was fourteen weeks at a stretch, which is enough to try anyone's patience. Our school work has nevertheless gone along very satisfactorily, and in some respects particularly well. I always like to await the results of the departmental exa- minations before making any prophecies but I do know that we have a larger number of extremely capable stu- dents than We have had for many years. We strive to make our minimum average one of sixty percent and the great majority of the School usually exceeds that average. In the Upper School or Senior Matriculation examina- tions of last June 19 boys obtained 47 hrst class honours. L. T. Higgins became the first Winner of The Pat Strathy Memorial Scholarship at Trinity College, Toronto, and D. W. Huestis won the P. D. Ross bursary at McGill. Another of our lads, Michael Reford, went to Welling- ton College, England, last autumn and I have had the most glowing reports about his work there. His Housemaster tells me he is probably the most capable boy in that famous public school, and his Headmaster said his standing of eight distinctions in the School Certificate examinations was perhaps the best he had ever known. We are very proud of Reford's record and we shall watch his career with much interest. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In eight years thirty-three University Scholarships have been won by boys from the School. There is, of course, no substitute for steady consistent work. A long continued effort nearly always brings re- sults. I overheard a doctor friend in another city prescribing for a patient the other day: "Take these hexylresorcinol tablets for your throat", he said, "and these creosote tab- lets for the bronchitis. Oh, yes, here are yeast tablets to help your growth and some calcium tablets for nervous- ness." Sometimes a schoolmaster wishes he could prescribe similar treatment for mental lapses and laziness and then just leave them to work, but he has to keep experimenting, and plugging away and there is no short cut for him or his pupil. "To keep a white wall from getting dirty you have to continue to paint it white", says G. K. Chesterton, and that is the purpose of school work. We must persist in doing our best, holding high objectives and ideals, and knowing that if we do not use our talents we shall lose them. For the second year we have conducted military studies classes, this year in a rotary fashion so that all boys had some instruction in three or more subjects. Yesterday you would have seen some seventy boys going through their signalling tests, and much useful work has been accomplished in Air Navigation, Sea Navigation, Map Reading, First Aid, Aircraft Building, Aircraft Recogni- tion, Knots and Lashings, Internal Combustion Engines, and Signalling. I am indebted to Mr. P. H. Lewis for organizing this Work: indeed he has been helping in- valuably with it for some three years now. It speaks well for the spirit of co-operation in the School when I tell you that over one hundred boys have been helping in one way or another in activities outside the class room throughout the year. T. C. S. BUILDINGS, PRESENT AND FUTURE On The Tollowing Two pages will be Tound a plan of The presenT School buildings, TogeTher wiTh addiTions proposed in The TuTure. There are several schemes Tor new build- ings. The mosT ambiTious is To make The play- ing Tields inTo a quadrangle enclosed by a row oT houses Tor masTers and boys along The wesT side, by The Junior School on The norTh, by The new Chapel and The presenT buildings on The easT and souTh. IT is hoped ThaT The new Chapel will be com- menced very soon aTTer peace is declared. The presenT Chapel would Then be The Library. A covered rink may be builT in The near TuTureg iT possibly would have been consTrucTed in qfjontinued facing page 89Q TRINITY ll LLEEE 513+ I r TQCR SHOP J if - Pusyauc, fEup5, - W - 171.047 n NC, 'Em i ,if ylffffllffflfffff AUTUPXE CHAPEL fs OK YZ x A SENXBLY. HALL! 'P ' . .. H1152 PARWNG .4 T' 'VNME9 -s uses - X 1-AWN 7 1 417 Y To -mi 'row N 'S' FUTUQE wus? ,fl f 1' HOSPITAL X-1 CK955 a r cout? TRINITY: 1 HOUSE. 1 -JK +- I . J ' 'S r N - X XX xl NEZSXXXXYTTXNSETY Possuhnf' gf OG AT10 Q X Kr x X X x ro Y 3 X cmwen... 0 P r ? 1' 'T'tNNnS ' 1 COURTS 1 I p J QYMNAS UNI' guggkofm 'buocfg ifs. - 'rfqrquep LAWN ?i1,-.gl Siva-uNC HOUSL T .Ay X 1' C I Q x H I ,fx f SX 1 l PQo?oseP s-ocrr-ON Pak COV EQED 'QNHX ew mnsweqs Kivvencr xi , N fi x T I939-I94O had iT noT been Tor The ouTbrealc of war. AnoTher scheme is To make a smaller quad- rangle by The consTrucTion oT a new house wesT oT The presenT TriniTy House and norTh by an archway over The road. The new Chapel or an assembly hall would sTand aT The norTh end oT This house, balancing The presenT dining hall. The norTh side oT The quadrangle would be compleTed by enclosed cloisTers, enabling boys To reach The Chapel under cover and wiThouT going Through The houses. ' AddiTional playing Tields can always be made Trom The Tields souTh oT The School. IT is hoped ThaT The prinTing oT These plans will provoke inTeresTg any suggesTions will be graTeTully received by The I-leadmasTer and published in TuTure numbers oT "The Record." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 The Choir has had an exceptionally good year and many people have spoken admiringly of the singing in the Chapel Services. All the members of the Choir give up much of their time to their work and they and Mr. Cohu are to be congratulated and thanked. The congregational singing should also, I feel, be men- tioned. for it adds so much to our services. For a number of years now the School has been taking a real part in all the music of the Chapel, and every year they seem to be getting better. The staff of the Record have produced Hve excellent numbers and the quality of some of the contributions has been higher than one often finds in commercial publica- tions. Three full length entertainments have been given by the boys, the Christmas entertainment, the Play which this year was an extremely good presentation of "The Bat", and last night a most memorable performance of "Pina- fore". All of these were highly appreciated by the audiences and they will, I feel sure, go down in School his- tory and album. The Library has had an exceptionally good year, over 5,000 books having been circulated, or an average of some thirty books per senior school boy. Our efforts at en- couraging the reading of good books seem to be having surprisingly useful results and Mr. Maier and his assistants have done wonders in keeping the books circulating and adding new publications from week to week. The Cadet Corps has distinguished itself again. Never before in our history have the Chief of the General Staff, and the Chief of Staff of the Royal Canadian Navy both made plans to inspect us as they did this year. General Stuart was prevented from coming at the last moment, but he sent as his representative an Old Boy who has won distinction in the Army in a short time, Colonel J. G. K. Strathy, the Director of Military Studies, Colonel Strathy called the work of the Corps magnificent. Vice-Admiral 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Nelles inspected us a short time ago and he complimented the Corps on their drill, marching, and appearance. The band comes in for special mention as it was undoubtedly the best we have had in twenty-three years, or since Mr. Batt came to us, which means the best ever. Morris took them in sole charge and after long and faithful practice he produced a unit which played almost as one man, with none of the squawks, squeaks or squelches usually associated with school bands. In shooting, thirty-six medals have been won in the D.C.R.A. and Holman made a score of 99 in the Imperial Challenge Shield, winning a King's Bronze medal. It was announced some weeks ago by Ottawa that the School came first again for Canada in the Imperial Challenge Shield Shooting Competition, winning the Duke of Devon- shire Trophy for the second year in succession. In addition, we are told that our three flights came lst, 2nd and 3rd in Canada in the same competition. The results have not yet been received of our standing in the Empire, but you may remember We came second last year with a lower score than the average of 96.23 we turned in for 1942. The Physical Training and Gymnasium work have been extraordinarily good this year, Goering probably being the best gymnast we have had for many years, and Phip- pen running him a close second. All the senior boys give much of their time to help the new comers in this depart- ment and their coaching has had real results. In life saving seventy-six certificates have been award- ed, and in signalling well over a hundred boys will probably qualify for certificates. For all this amazing success we are, as usual, deeply indebted to our instructor par ex- cellence, Lieut. S. J. Batt. Our athletic programme functioned as usual this year with the exception that outside games were curtailed on account of travelling restrictions. The Football Team was a very good one and it came within a close margin of being undefeated in the school games. The Middleside Team CY? 540 ,. 25 27" v-I Q-,D -sh 53 if ?'Q 02 is T3 9- D .im sn 21.52 ,352 26 fa . L1 M. 2-O 4:- 45 is TJ gf 2. 20 FL E ww O CE gs 3.0 'L THE PREFECTS Starzdirzgz-F. A. M. Huyclce, W. L. Goering, R. G. W. Goodall, E. M. Parker, J. R. del Rio, R. A. R. Dewar. Sitting:-K. A. C. Scott, C. S. Campbell fl-lead Prefectj, the Headmaster, S. N. Lambert B. P. Hayes. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 played with fine spirit and real skill and won the Cham- pionship of their group after two thrilling battles. There was plenty of ice for hockey and our team did well, on one occasion defeating a 1942 Champion team. Basketball was carried on successfully and the teams played many games. Squash racquets, skiing and swim- ming were the other winter sports and many boys did most creditably in them. We are all feeling elated at the double victory of our Cricket Team last week-end in Toronto. Owing to the submerged condition of our fields during most of the term, and to the period of quarantine, we had not played a single match until we met U.C.C. on June 4. As you know, this match resulted in a win for us by the score of 212 for 9 wickets to 124. Scott made seventy-four before being caught on the boundary, batting like a veteran and winning much praise. The next day, in order to save travelling, we met Ridley, and in the usual tussle with our friendly rivals across.the lake, we managed to win again by the score of 69-39. In this match Goering took four wickets for five rims and himself made twenty at bat. Lambert captained the team well, steadying the batters when they were drop- ping oif alarmingly quickly, and making a good score him- self. I am told that this is the first T.C.S. Cricket Team for twenty-five years that has won the Championship, though we have tied for it on several occasions. It is a fitting end to the ten years of good cricket at T.C.S. which Lam- bert has played, and Mr. Lewis and Mr. Grace are to be deeply congratulated on the results of their coaching over many years. Because of domestic difficulties I have asked the boys to do more house work this year than ever before and they have responded most nobly. During the last war we began to make our own beds and the custom stayed. Now boys make their beds, sweep and dust and tidy their rooms, do all the waiting at table and some boys have been running 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the dish washing machine at forty cents a day. We feel we are almost adding a household science course to the curriculum, at no extra charge. The School is most grate- ful to the boys for the ready help they have given in time of need. Again I have the privilege of thanking many kind friends for their generosity to us during the year. When I look back over the years since 1865 and realize what has been done for the School by our friends, I am at a complete loss to express my admiration. Twice the School has been burnt and twice it has been rebuilt. Three sets of Senior School buildings were constructed at Port Hopeg the Junior School was added, as a war memorial, the hospital was built and reconstructed, the covered rink and gymnasium of the old School were built, the Ski Camp was given to us, all by the contributions of our kind friends. In terms of dollars and cents all these contribu- tions would total some two million dollars and the bene- factions still continue. If those who have so liberally helped us could see the fine type of manhood which makes up the School of to-day, I know they would feel supremely happy in the knowledge that their gifts so freely bestowed were being of such living use, and giving so much lasting enjoyment. A school is the principal means we now have of passing on our heritage to those who come after us. The home used to fill that place and I hope it will again, but just at present conditions are such that it is next to im- possible for the home to do all it should. Physical fitness, learning, understanding of others, spiritual values, true character can be developed in a School such as this, and that is our excuse for believing that our Empire would be the poorer without its boarding schools, I do feel, however, that these schools must be enabled to offer more scholar- ships and thereby open their doors to any student who could profit from this type of training. There is a definition of a good school which I came across the other day and which appealed to me. "A school TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 should be a place where there is work but also laughter! where there is law, but also understandingg where there is justice, but also love." I hope that definition may in some measure reflect the life at T.C.S. On all sides we hear now a great cry for financial security: it is right that there should be security for cer- tain categories of people and under certain circumstances. But surely the real security of a nation lies in its young men and women and that is where we must turn our attention in the future years much more than we have in the past. We have been inclined to pride ourselves on our school system and the opportunities for youth in this wide Do- minion, but I say to you quite simply that our school sys- tem needs a complete overhauling from top to bottom and the emphasis placed on people rather than buildingsg the opportunities for youth in the pre-war years were chiefly noticeable by their extreme dulhiess and paucity. Democracy is not a hand-me-down suit into which a nation can be fitted at willg it is a living spirit, nourished in the impressionable years by devoted men and women who live the life they teach and who have the inborn ability to inspire others to follow them. If I had the control of education in this Dominion, my iirst act would be to establish selection boards across the country for the discovery of men and women who should become ideal teachers, then I would found teacher train- ing colleges where every possible opportunity would be given to develop every talent the candidates possessed in such a way that they would be real leaders of our youth. To prevent rustiness and ruttiness there would be a system of sabbatical years when a teacher would refresh himself by travel and study. Then we might really get somewhere with the most precious asset any nation has, its young people. Another great need is a proper playground system for all boys and girls everywhere, capably supervised by well- trained games masters who would organize and coach 44 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD teams and all forms of outdoor sports. The benefits in health and good spirits would be inestimable. I believe attention to such improvements, and many others closely linked to them, would provide a security for the future of this country which would outshine any pos- sible insurance schemes, for you would then have men with initiative, imagination, vision, vigour and ideals to overcome all difficulties which might arise. The difficult we do at onceg the impossible takes a little longer-that should be the spirit of properly trained men. But that is by the way and probably an unnecessary digression. A moment ago I read a quotation describing a good school which ended "where there is justice but also love." It is not exaggerating when I say that we who have been privileged,-and it is a high privilege,-to work with the boys in this School, believe our lot has been cast in a plea- sant place indeed. The boys make a school, and the lads and young men of 1942-1943 have made T.C.S. a school We can never forget. It is a schoolmaster's silent but deep yearly sorrow to see the boys he knows so well go from him and he seeks solace in the belief they will return and tell him of their joys and sorrows, their successes and interests and dif- ficulties. It is particularly hard to see the boys of this school year leave us for we have borne something together and we have come to know each other well. But there is much satisfaction in the knowledge that the leaving class of 1943 is composed of as fine a group of young men as could be found, and we know each one will make a really worthwhile contribution to the life of his community, and through it to the nation and commonwealth. They have served the School well under the splendid leadership of their own Senior boys, and through serving they have, of course, won great talents for themselves. "He who loseth his life, shall save it." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 Sometime ago I read the advice which was given to Sir Bernard Montgomery and his four brothers by their father: I pass it on to those who have come to the end of their career at T.C.S. "Gentlemen, whatever profession you choose, always put God first in your lives, and strive to serve the com- monwealth. You come from a family of gentlemen. This does not signify mere outward relinement, it speaks of a refined and noble mind to which anything dishonorable or mean or impure is abhorrent and unworthy." To that we might appropriately add the motto of this School, "Beati Mundo Corde", blest are the pure in heart. Our affectionate thoughts will follow you wherever you go, and we shall never forget you. May every good fortune be yours. an CD A -':"e-.- Q 53" 'EE E'oE'o.'::T K l 1 S EQ? I is ? sob ' 0 4fuuD0 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REC-ORD Sixth Form- SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PRoFlclENcY The Chance11or's Prize ............................................................ . VIA 12? Form- .J. R. del Rio Given by Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun .................. N. R. Paterson VIB Form- Given by R. P. VA C13 Form- Given by F. G. VA 121 Form- Given by G. B. IVA C11 Form- Given by C. A. IVA 121 Form- Given by R. C. IVB Form- J ellett ........... Osler ....,...... G. O. Carmichael Strathy .......... E. Millward E. P. Black P. C. Stratford Bogert .....,....... .................................. H. Cassels H. Roenisch, D. I. W. Brajde Given by Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon ................,............. J. R. Nicholson IIIA Form- Given by Senator G. H. Barnard ......... .............. W . G. McDougall IIIB Form- Given by the Hon. R. C. Matthews ........................... D. E. Stanger Sixth Form- RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE Given in memory of Archbishop Worrell ............ C. A. Q. Bovey VIA C21 and VIB- Given by the Archbishop of Toronto ........................ W. M. Greer VA L19 Form- The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize .............. .............. A . E. Millward VA C21 Form- J. B. Wight Given by Provost F. H. Cosgrave ......... .............. IVA tl? Form- Given by Bishop R. J. Renison .................... .............. P . C. Stratford IVA C21 Form- Prize founded by the Fourth Bishop of Toronto ............................................................................................. D. I. W. Braide IVB Form- Given by Dr. R. G. Armour ........ .............. D . A. Decker IIIA Form- Given by Col. C. S. Maclnnes ........ .............. F . J. Main IIIB Form- Given by the Rev. R. Andrewes ............ ....,......... D . E. Stanger Sixth Form- ENGLISH Given by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Dr. H. J. H. Petry .............................. VIA 427 and VIB- Given by Col. H. C. Osborne ................ VA 111 Form- Given by Col. G. W. Birks ............... C. S. Campbell R. E. Mackie D. M. Saunderson A. E. Millward VA 123 Form TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Given by T. Roy Jones ........... IVA 411 Form- Given by J. D. Johnson ................ IVA 121 Form- Given by J. B. MacKir1non ..... - ....... IVB Form- Given by T. W. Seagram ,.............. HIA Form- Given by Gerald Larkin ..,.......... IIIB Form- Given by Argue Martin ..................,...,.........., LATIN Sixth Form- Given in memory of George Leycester Ingles .. E. P. Black D. W. Morgan A. de W. Matthewson .D. I. W. Braide D. H. Rocnisch M. Martin G. McDougall R. A. Burdet R. P. Stokes .A. E. Millward VA C11 Form- Given by R. V. LeSueur ..........,.............................................. J. B. S. Southey VA C27 Form- Given by P. A. DuMoulin ....... .........., D . A. Walker IVA ill Form- Given by G. M. Huycke ........... ..........,. D . I. W. Braide IVA 123 Form- Given by W. M. Pearce .........................,.................. ........... C . W. Long IVB Form- Given by Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun ................. IHA Form- .J . R. Nicholson Given by J. H. Lithgow ............ - ......................... .......... D . M. O'Grady IIIB Form- . Given by Col. J. E. Osborne ..........,........... F. J. Main GREEK V Form- Prize founded by Dr. C. J. S. Bethune ..,............... A. E. Millward GERMAN V Form- Given by Col. C. S. Maclnnes .............. . .......... P. C. Dobell IV Form- Given by Argue Martin .......................................... .......... P . C. Stratford SPANISH VI Form- Given by R. V. LeSueur ................................... J. R. del Rio V Form- Given by The Hon. R. C. Matthews .,......................... W. D. MacCa1lan IV Form- Given by J. B. MacKinnon ..........................,. S. C. Edmonds 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FRENCH VIA ll? Form- Given by F. B. Common ...................................... ............ W . D. MacCa11an VIA C29 and VIB- Given by John Labatt ............ ............ J . W. C. Goering VA C11 Form CSet 81- Given by F. B. Common ............ ,.......... A . E. Millward VA C21 Form fSet 71- Given by R. V. LeSueur .........,.. ............ H . McL. Woodward IVA 115 Form iSet 53- Given by R. P. Jellett .................. ............ A . J. Penfield IVA Q21 Form fSet 41- Given by T. W. Seagram ................... ............ E . J. M. Huycke G. A. H. Pearson IVB Form CSet 31- Given by Col. N. H. Macaulay ............. ............. J . R. Nicholson IIIA Form CSet 27- Given by H. L. Symons ......................... ............ W . G. McDougall IIIB Form CSet 11- Given by Hugh Labatt .............................................. ............ F . J. Main GEOGRAPHY IIIA Form- Given by G. R. Larkin ................................................. ............ W . G. McDougall IIIB Form- Given by J. B. MacKinnon ..................................... ............ J . St. D. Smythe HISTORY Sixth Form- The Rigby History Prize ......... ........... C . S. Campbell VIA C21 and VIB- Given by F. B. Common ................. ........... C . D. D. Burland VA C11 Form- Given by Dr. R. G. Armour ............. ........... A . E. Millward VA 121 Form- Given by Col. G. W. Birks ........... ........... D . W. Morgan IVA C17 Form- Given by T. W4 Seagram .......... f .... ............ G . A. H. Pearson IVA C29 Form- Given by Col. J. E. Osborne ....,.......,...................................... J. P. Fisher IIIA Form- Given by Hugh Labatt ....... W. G. McDougall F. A. H. Greenwood IIIB Form- Given by F. G. Osler ..................................................................... D. E. Stanger MATHEMATICS Sixth Form- . Given by G. B. Strathy ............................................................... J. R. del R10 VA C13 Form- Given by Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon .............. ........... H . McL. Woodward VA C25 Form- . Given by B. B. Hayes .......................................... ........... J . M. Irwin IVA C19 Form- Given bv J. H. Lithgow ...................................... ........... P . C. Stratford IVA C21 Form- Given by the Hon. R. C. Matthews .............. ........... J. P. Fisher TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 IIIA Form- Given by W. M. Pearce ............. .............. F . A. H. Greenwood IIIB Form- Given by F. B. Common .............,........................... ....... ....... D . E. Stanger SCIENCE Sixth Form- Given in memory of Sir William Osler ........,......... R. E. Mackie VIA 421 Form- Given in memory of Sir William Osler .................. W. N. Greer VA 111 Form- Given by P. A. DuMoul1n ......................................................... J. W. Maltby VA 421 Form- Given by Col. N. H. Macaulay ............. ............. J . M. Irwin IVA ill Form- Given by R. V. LeSueur .......................... ............. P . C. Stratford IVA C21 Form- Given by H. L. Symons ................ ............. D . H. Roenisch IVB Form- Given by R. C. H. Cassels ............... ................... D . M. Martin IIIA Form- Given by B. B. Hayes ................... ...... M .............. D . G. McDougall IIIB Form- Given by C. A. Bogert ............. , ....... - ....... - .......... ....-.,.. ....... D. E. Stanger ART Third Form- Givcn by Mrs. R. J. Renison ........... J. St. D. Smythe R. A. Burdet MUSIC Piano- Given by Edmund Cohu ............................................................ J. N. Matthews GENERAL KNOWLEDGE Given by J. B. MacKinnon ............................................................ J. A. Beament SPEAKING Reading in Chapel- ' Given in memory of Dyce Saunders ........................... C. S. Campbell W. D. MacCallan Debating- Given by F. B. Common ........................................... ............ J . A. Paterson ACTING Given by Col. H. C. Osborne ................... W, D, MacCal1an J, R, del Rio WRITING 'I'he Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Prizes given by Col. J. W. Langmuir for the best contributions to the Record during the School year. C11 Poetry- "The Cold Wind of War" "The Rumour" ............................. - ...... ............ N . R. Paterson C23 Short Story- "The Ferry" ............................. ..... - ..... J . H. B. Dodd 43? Article or Essay- "The Art of Listening" ..... ..- ........ J. W. Short 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' Special Mention- Poem-"Shadows" ........................ .............. ............ J . H. B. Dodd Verse-"Ballade of First Aid" ......... ............ R . E. Mackie Article-"Railroading as a Job" .................................... O. D. Harvey . MILITARY STUDIES Map Reading- Given by Col. J. G. K. Strathy ...... P. C. Stratford G. P. Vernon Signalling- Given by Flight Lieut. C. F. W. Burns .................. First Aid- Given by Dr. R. G. Armour ................................................ Air Navigation- K. Bannister J. G. Phippen F. D. Malloch A. S. Millholland Given by Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C. ............ J. L. McLaren Sea Navigation- Given by Vice Admiral P. W. Nelles, C.B. ............ M. J. Fitzgerald Model Aircraft Building- Given by Bethune Smith ............................................................ R. P. Stokes Aircraft Recognition- Given by H. L. Symons ............... ............ R . A. Burdet Internal Combustion Engines- Given by J. B. MacKinnon ........... ............ K . Bannister Knots and Lashings- Given by the Instructor .......... .................................................. J . St. D. Smythe SPECIAL PRIZES The Chess Prize ............................................................................................. R. E. Mackie The Choir Prize, founded by the late Capt. F. P. Daw ............................,...................... .............. C . S. Campbell Woodworking Prize ............................................................ .............. R . A. Burdet The Rigby History Prize- Founded by the late Oswald Rigby .............................. C. S. Campbell The Armour Memorial Prize- KFor Editorial, Short Story, and other contributionsl Founded by Dr. R. G. Armour...J. J. Symons The Margaret Ketchum Prize .,..,............. D. H. Roenisch R. A. Hope The Second Year Challenge Trophy- Given by Flight Lieut. J. W. Langmuir ...,............. The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form.. The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form ............................................................ .................... The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form... The Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics- Founded by the late E. Douglas Armour ........... The Founder's Prize for Science- Established in memory of the Founder .E. J. M. Huycke .W. G. McDougall .P. C. Stratford A. E. Millward .R. E. Mackie .W. D. MacCallan ' by the late Sir William Osler ......................................... The Lieutenant Governor's Silver Medal for English ..................,.,.......................................................................... .R. E. Mackie The Governor General's Medal for Mathematics ...... J. R. del Rio Special Prize for Loyalty and Co-operation ..............,. .S. N. Lambert The Head Prefect's Prize ..................................,............................... C. S. Campbell The Head Boy and Chance1lor's Prize Man .................. J. R. del Rio TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 The Bronze Medal C. S. Campbell Athletic Prizes and Trophies First Team Colours. Hand painted 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 G. E. Phipps Col. J . E. Osborne G. B. Strathy John Labatt W. M. Pearce C. A. Bogert Col. G. W. Birks R. C. H. Cassels H. L. Symons P. A. DuMoulin Argue Martin J. H. Lithgow S. B. B. Saunders The Hon. R. C. Matthews F. B. Common Col. N. H. Macaulay A. E. Jukes H. F. Labatt J. B. MacKinnon R. V. LeSueur Col. J. W. Langmuir Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon Peter Campbell F. G. Osler J. D. Johnson Col. H. C. Osborne G. R. Larkin B. B. Hayes J. W. Kerr G. M. Huycke Flight Lieut. C. F. W. Burns Dr. R. G. Armour FIRST TEAM COLOURS L D. Clarke ..........,.. ...............................................................,..............,........,...... S occer, Cricket G. H. Curtis ..,............,................................................,....................................................... Gymnasium J. W. L. Goering ........................ Football, 'Gymnasium CCapt.l, 'Cricket R. G. W. Goodall ....................................... Football, iHockey tCapt.l, Cricket S. N. Lambert ....,....... 'Football tCapt.l, Basketball tCaptl, 'Cricket tCapt. I. R. Macdonald ...............................................,............,..,.. Football, "Hockey, Cricket E. M. Parker .......... ........... F ootball, Gymnasium, Hockey J. G. Phippen ........ ...........,..,................. F ootball, Gymnasium K. A. C. Scott ........ ......................................, S occer lCapt.l, 'Cricket H. A. Speirs ........ ..................................................,,.......,...............,.,... G ymnasium 1942-1943 J. A. Beament ........... .................................... ................ C r icket G. E. Bedore ........... .......................... .....,.......... ' F ootball P. E. Britton ......... ........,................. H ockey R. A. Burdet ............... ..,..............,. G ymnasium C. S. Campbell ........... ..............,...................... H ockey H. C. D. Cox ........... .............. C ricket, Soccer E. C. Gordon ......... ....................... B asketball J. H.- Gray .......... ........................... C ricket B. P. Hayes ........ ............. F ootball 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD F. A. M. Huycke .......................... .................................................. G ymnasium, Hockey E. J. M. Huycke ....... ......... - ......... F ootball, Hockey R. G. Keyes .............. .............................. G ymnasium C. A. Laing .................. ................................ H ockey A. S. Millholland ........... ............... F ootball R. E. S. Morgan ........... ......................... S occer H. B. Paterson ................. ........................................... C ricket D. M. Saunderson ......... ..............,.................... G ymnasium J. W. Short .................. ............................................... ..... H o ckey J. J. Symons ............. .............. H ockey, Gymnasium D. A. Walker .......... ...............................................................................................,........ C ricket R. F. Wynne .......... .................................................................................................... B asketball ii-Distinction Cap WINNERS OF EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY 100 yards- 1 Senior, prizes given by T. W. Seagram ........................ R. P. Stokes Intermediate .........................................,......................................... - .............. P. C. Dobell Junior ...................................................................................................... J. R. McMurrich 220 yards- Senior, prizes given by C. F. W. Burns ............ R. G. W. Goodall Intermediate .....,.............,............................................................................ P. C. Dobell Junior ......................................................................................................... J. R. Nicholson 440 yards- Senior, prizes given by H. L. Symons ..................... D. J. Delahaye Intermediate .......................................................................... 120 yards Hurdles- 880 yards- .D. G. O. Carmichael Senior, prizes given by F. B. Common ........................... R. P. Stokes Intermediate ....................................................................................... N. R. Paterson Junior ............... ...................................................................................... E . McC. Sinclair Senior, prizes given by G. W. Phipps .................. J. W. L. Goering Intermediate ........................................................................... D. G. O. Carmichael One Mile Open- Prize given by J. D High Jump- Senior, prizes given Johnson ..................................... by Col. G. W. Birks ......... J S L4 F' C7 O FD 5. :: fm we . L. Goering H. Fricker Intermediate ....................................................................................... J unior ............... ...................................................................................... Broad Jump- Senior, prizes given by J. B. MacKinnon ..... Intermediate ..........................................,........................................... Junior ............... ......................................................................,............... Pole Vault- PU rv O U O U' 52. IC' . McMurrich P. C. Dobell H. C. Butterfield J. W. L. Goering Senior, prizes given by R. V. LeSueur ............... Intermediate ............................................................................................. R. A. Burdet Shot Put- Senior, prizes given by H. Labatt ........................... J. W. L. Goering Intermediate ................................................................... J un1or ...................,.................. .......................................... Cricket Ball Throw- Junior, prize given by J. Labatt ............ I. B. Reid D. A. Decker R. McMurrich +14 16 ' 4 5 afi- ANNU.-XL INSPECTION OI-' 'IHE C.-XIDIZT CORPS TW A. f' 1 THE MARCH PAST .f- ,4 f A5-j ' 'X 1 'V- ,4 A 3 ffl"- .. ,ti i vt C K x 1 f . f 1 ,,.' xxx, if-.A , ff K A 1 1 2592 1 51 X +, in 3 A' 'fi Q Jr . if 1" '-615' ex- '- M1 gp 'f'i"1' X' 4: .1 VICE-AIDMIRAL P. W. NELLES INSPECTS THE CADET COR.PS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 Inter-House Relay- Prizes given by R. V. LeSueur: Senior 1880 yds.l , . . .,.,., Bethune House Intermediate i880 yds.J . ..AA .,,,, .A,, ,... . , B rent House Junior 1440 yds.l ..,,..4,..... ., e.e. I 4,.,,o.,.A. ..,, ..,o. . . ,..4 B rent House OTHER AWARDS The Oxford Cup Race- Cups given by J. W. Thompson- lst., J. H. Gray, 2nd., J. W. L. Goering, 3rd., A. D. Wheeler Football- The Kerr Trophy for the most valuable player on Bigside: S. N. Lambert The Kicking and Catching Cup ..,,,.........,.....,.,..,,,.,,,,.,,.,.,,. I. R. MacDonald The Jamie Eaton Cup held by the Captain of Littleside: G. C. Bovaird Hockey- The Kerr Trophy for the most valuable player on Bigside ........,.........,.. ...........,...,..................,.....................,..........,..,... R . G. Goodall Basketball- The J. W. Barnett Trophy for the most valuable player on Bigside ,..,..........,.....,...................,.,......................,.......................,.., S. N. Lambert Cricket- Littleside 1902 Cup, and Bat for the Best Batsman, Given by the Hon. R. C. Matthews ........,..,.......,..,,......... R. A. Hope The Calcutt Cup for the Best Bowler and Ball ...... G. A. H. Pearson Bigside The Capta.in'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 in the Little Big Four Games ...............,..........,............... K. A. C. Scott The Best Bowler: Bat given in memory of Mr. Percy Henderson ........................................,....,....,.....,......... J. W. L. Goering 'I'he Best Fielder: Old Boys' Cup, and Bat given by Dr. Norman Taylor in memory of Mr. Dyce Saunders .............,....,........... ..........,................................,............... I . R. Macdonald Improvement: Cup given by J. W. Kerr .....,......... J. W. L. Goering Boxing- 'I'he Bradburn Cup for the Best Boxer and Trophy ........... - ..............................................................................,. J. W. L. Goering The Rous Cup for the Best Novice Boxer... ......,,,. W. S. Melville Squash- The Bullen Cup and Trophy ................................................ I. R. Macdonald Runner-up: Given by Argue Martin ...............,........... L. D. Clarke The Fred Watts Prize for Littleside ..,............... D. C. I-Iigginbotham Skiing- Senior ................. - .......... - .... - .... - ................... - ....................... .... - ................. L . D. Clarke Intermediate ........... ......... P . A. Richardson 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Swimming- Senior ................................A........,,....................,...................,............ ......... J . J. Symons Cadet Corps- The Instructor's Cup for the Best Cadet ............... J. W. L. Goering The Cup for the Best Shot: Given by R. P. Jellett ........ ............ R . M. Holman Gymnasium- Best Gymnast: The Tom Hyndman Memorial Prize ....,....... J. W. L. Goering The Gwyn L. Francis Cup for the Best Gymnast on Littleside ............................................................................................. W. A. Curtis Tennis- Open Singles: The Wotherspoon Cup: and Trophy i Given by R. P. Jellett ............,..................................................... J. B. Wight Junior Singles: Cup given by R. P. Jellett ........................ E. Howard The F. G..Os1er Cup for all round athletics on l U L1ttles1de ...,..................,................................................................ E. MCC. Slnclalr The Magee Cup for Gym., Boxing, Cross-Country on Littleside ........,.............,.........................................,.............,........... E. MCC. Sinclair The Oxford Cup for the annual inter-house cross-country race: given by Old Boys at Oxford ...............................,.... J. H. Gray The Daykin Cup for the highest aggregate on Sports Day: J. W. L. Goering The Cup for Keenness in Athletics: given in memory . of George Leycester Ingles .........................................................,.. I. A. Reid The Jack Maynard Memorial Award ......,.........................,... ...S. N. Lambert The Grand Challenge Cup for all-round Athletics on Bigside ....................................................,....,.......................... J. W. L. Goering The Gavin Langmuir Memorial Trophy for Inter-House Athletics ..,...,..................................................... Bethune House INTER-HOUSE CHALLENGE CUPS Held by Bethune House QFor'merIy Upper Flatj Bigside Football: Given by Morgan Jellett. Bigside Hockey: Given by P. G. Campbell. Bigside Cricket: Given by The Seagram Brothers. Bigside Soccer: Given by The Paterson Brothers. The Oxford Cup: Given by the Old Boys at Oxford. Middleside Cricket: Given in memory of Ford Stuart Strathy. The Swimming Cup. Read Cup for Bigside Athletics. The Irvine Cup for Squash Racquets. Littleside Soccer. Littleside Cricket: Given by J. M. Teviotdale. The Shooting Cup. Inter-House Sports Day Cup. Held by Brent House QFormerly Lower Flatj Bigside Basketball. Middleside Football: Given in memory of Rev. E. C. Cayley. Middleside Hockey: Given by T. H. McLean. The Chess Cup: Given by VR. V. Harris. TRINITY COLLEGE scuoox. amcoao 55 The Bethune Cup for the Best Squadron. The Gymnasium Cup: Given by the Pretects of '99-'0O. Littleside Football: Given by A. J. Dempster. Littleside Hockey: Given by F. H. Mathewson. 4 In Memoriam The following Old Boys have given their lives in this war in the cause of Christian civilization: Pilot Oificer J. W. Atkin U33-'35l Leading Aircraftsman J. D. Bilkey U29-'34l Pilot OB'icer G. S. Cartwright U20-'26l Flying Officer E. M. Cowperthwaite V24-'30l Flying Officer Lonsdale Cowperthwaite C24-'31J Flying Officer H. F. G. Ede U30-'34l Flying Officer H. L. Gordon U22-'25l Flight Lieutenant W. M. Hees l'34-'35l Flying Officer G. G. Hyde U31-'32l Sergt. Pilot F. T. Hyndman V36-'39l Flight Sergt. H. J. Kirkpatrick U33-'39l Sub. Lieut. G. A. Markham V30-'32l Lieutenant J. W. Osborne l'28-'32l Warrant Officer W. D. Page lMasterl Major G. P. Scholfield C17-'24l Sub. Lieut. G. H. K. Strathy V29-'34l Requiescant in Pace Honours H. F. G. Ede V30-'34J, Flying O1Ticer in the Royal Air Force, was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for gallantry and skill over Narvik in May, 1940. L. R. McLernon V33-'36l, 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 V26-'34l, Squadron Leader in the Royal Canadian Air Force, was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for gal- lantry and skill in the Battle of Britain in August and September, 1940. J. M. S. Patton V28-'32l, Captain in the Royal Canadian En- gineers, was awarded the George Cross for conspicuous gal- lantry in removing a time bomb from a munitions factory in December, 1940. P. G. St. G. O'Brian U28-'32l, Wing Commander in the Royal Air Force, was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross in November, 1941, for inspiring leadership and skill as a night fighter pilot. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD D. M. Waters U36-'39J, Sub-Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Navy, was mentioned in dispatches in December, 1941, for his courage and initiative in operations in the Mediter- ranean, notably at the Battle of Crete. A. P. Campbell U17-'20J, Group Captain in the Royal Air Force, was mentioned in dispatches in January, 1942, for his dis- tinguished 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 dispatches in January, 1942, for his steady gallantry and splendid leadership. D. J. Lewis U35-'37J, Sub-Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Naval Volunteer Reserve was mentioned in dispatches for his courage and skill at Dieppe in August, 1942. A. L. MacLaurin U22-'25D, Captain in the Black Watch was men- tioned in dispatches for his gallantry and initiative at Dieppe in August, 1942. P. W. Nelles U07-'08J, Vice Admiral and Chief of Staff of the Royal Canadian Navy was created a Companion of the Most Honourable Order of the Bath in January, 1943, by His Majesty the King, for the distinguished service he has given to his Country and Commonwealth. E. O. VVheeler U03-'07J, Brigadier General in the Royal Engineers and Surveyor-General of India, was created a Knight Com- mander of the Most Honourable Order of the Bath in January, 1943, by His Majesty the King, for his distinguish- ed service to the Empire. W. A. Black U31-'37J, Flight Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Air Force was awarded the Air Force Cross in January, 1943, for distinguished service as an instructor. I. H. Cumberland C16-'23J, Lieutenant-Colonel in the Armoured Corps, was given the Order of the British Empire in His Majesty's Birthday honours, June, 1943. T. L. Alexander V36-'39J, Lieutenant in the Algonquin Regiment, was created a Member of the British Empire in His Ma- jesty's Birthday honours, June, 1943. The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon U00-'02J, Chairman of the National Executive of the Red Cross Society, was created a Commander of the British Empire in His Majesty's Birth- day honours. He was also awarded an 'LL.D. by the Uni- versity of Manitoba. H. H. Leather U09-'11J, was created a Member of the British Empire in His Majesty's Birthday honours, June, 1943. L. T. Higgins U37-'42J, won the Pat Strathy Memorial Scholarship at Trinity College, Toronto. D. W. Huestis U39-'42J won the P. D. Ross Bursary at McGill University, Montreal. ,l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 The following boys won admission to the Royal Canadian Naval College:-A. B. C. German U37-'42J, J. G. Waters V37-'42l, J. D. Jellett U37-'42l, P. B. Heaton l'38-'42i, I. J. Davidson U37- '42l, D. H. Joy V37-'38J. In the Ontario Upper School or Senior Matriculation Exami- nations of 1942, the following boys obtained first class honours in the subjects opposite their names:- J. M. Austin ...............................,,......... English Composition, French Authors R. W. Brown .............................,.......................,.................,.....................................,. Trigonometry C. S. Campbell ............,........,.. Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Physics, French Authors, French Composition R. A. R. Dewar ................ ..................,.............. L atm Authors, French Authors A. B. C. German ......,. .....,.......,.................................,....................... Tr igonometry W. N. Greer ................. ..............,.......................... E nglish Literature M. Hare ......................... ..........................................................,......................................... G eometry P D. Hare ........... ..............................,..................................................... Al gebra, Physics T3 L. Higgins ........................... Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Physics, . u Chemistry D. Huestis ...........................................,....... Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, French Authors, French Composition F R. D. Hume.. ......... English Literature, Modern History, 'higonometry S. N. Lambert ...................................................................,...........,.........,,..............,....,........,...... Physics J. R. LeMesurier ........................................................................ Algebra, Trigonometry I. R. Macdonald ,......................................,..... Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry W. G. Mathers ...... ................................................................................................................. A1 gebra G. R. Sneath ...... English Literature, Modern History, Latin Authors R. G. Spence ............................................................................................................... Trigonometry J. B. I. Sutherland .......... ..................... Al gebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Physics, Chemistry, French Authors J . G. Waters ............., ....................,....................................................................... Tr igonometry During the past eight years thirty-three University Scholar- ships have been won by boys from the School. Over six hundred Old Boys are now on Active Service. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD House Notcc "Nuts! .... tell you what, Mac. Let's just issue a communique on the highlights of the year's doings on this flat." "O.K., Frog. But just the ones that'1l pass!" The time: evening study. The place: a bottom flat room in Bethune House. The attitude: Cat the sound of certain footstepsl--bent over the desk in deep concentra- tiong Cat the All Clearl-stretched out on a bed and draped over a chair. The action: Cvisiblel-diflicult Trig. problem: factualj-the writing of the House Notes. The culprits: your guess is as good as ours. The result: fbesides the alleged foxing of the M.O.D.J- Remember the time the linen room got wise to my not making out my laundry slips? I just used to fill them out any old how. Did I ever get bawled out! I'1l never forget the night you got your seniors. You came roaring back from the notice board like a baby calf. You were so slap-happy you kissed me,-twice! Reminds me of when I asked you to get your "boys" to shine my shoes. They wouldn't. Remember: "What! HIS shoes!" How many times did you get clean sheets on Monday by sending up one new boy with one dirty sheet and the pillow slip, and then dirtying up the clean pillow slip, and sending it, along with the other dirty sheet, up with an- other new boy? What about the Whole Week when you never got one letter from HER? You were almost wearing black then. All right! just because you have pictures of your in- spiration all over and never need a letter to remind you of her. TRINITY COLLEGE scuoor. RECORD 59 Gosh! the number of times that I had to sweep this room! twice in one morning, too! I may look like a janitor, but I haven't got their housewifc's touch. I think the M.O.D. used to tell everybody to sweep again, and never bothered to see if they had or not already. And the way they used to run a finger along the top of a cupboard look- ing for dust! Heck! even the maids used to miss some spots! I wonder how many times this room has been deco- rated ?After each new movie mag. came out, I guess. And remember the time the M.O.D. came in after lights and spent half an hour flashing his light from one picture to the next. There were some apt remarks, but he did have good taste! Food! Gee, we've had beans, soup, spaghetti, corn, macaroni, coffee, steaks ibefore rationingll, eggs, stew, toast, chicken! Remember the time we left the room and the toaster was going strong? Charcoal, no less! That was a laugh that time you found your "boys" in your room making themselves right at home. One lying on the bed reading, and one admiring HER picture! And the day you got the letter from HER saying she could come to the School dance! Oooo-la-la! you didn't get down off your rainbow-or stop wearing your shoes on the wrong feetgor a week! Quite a system we had for mooching soap and hair tonic, eh? One guy supplies the flat till his runs out. That was all right for the soap, but the hair grease never lasted! I could always tell how you felt by the clothes you wore. If you woke up in the morning in time to allow your legs to wake up before you got out of bed, you wore a tie pin. But the mornings that you got out of bed before your legs were awake,-oh, oh! By noon you looked a wreck, but by supper you always slicked up and put on your white shoes and the flannels with the umpteen creases in them, and strutted around just as if you had a date with Shaherahzad. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD How about the optimists who shave? And those who don't. Remember the time you got up at five-thirty to study? Because it was cold you got a blanket and a pillow and put them in the bath to study there. You turned the shower on to steam the place up, but you did11't wake up till I turned on the cold water in the bath. And one night you'd feel good because you'd just won an argument with a master, but the next night you'd be sore because you'd got two latenesses for not wearing a towel to the bathroom. All you'd do then was sit and listen to Joan Edwards and stare at HER picture. Y'know, I haven't figured our Ed out yet either. Those iirst House Notes we wrote were the most sarcastic of all, and he censored them! And him in Bethune! Remember the time we burnt our stiff collars in the wastepaper basket? I wonder why, when one night the M.O.D. gives us the warning and then doesn't come around for twenty minutes, the next night he gets mad when we aren't ready ten minutes after the warning? Such, Sinners, are the doings of the bottom iiat of Bethune, but we should imagine that not far behind, Brent is manfully straggling in our wake. .-' '2'f'Zf,, , . f? 44632 7762 2 off' 1:?'iE deg, Lgul -F 1 as-fx" .BJ 15.1 l dj, ,, , - .--1 --+ 1 .-J," - .. 1 -4 ,A ,Ill M L. 5 xl., lA1Qi7Qgf.,5- 3 'L Ill In -QMS.: "1 . + ' ,.,,i . . '. A 'Wi' A ' pdl? 4 l 'fi ' Ayiv-'gp-'Eh 'VL THE SXVIMMING TEAM ack Row:-Nlr. Jarvis. C. S. Campbell, R. A. W'1sencr. G. P. YL-rnun, A. BL-.umm-nt. H. A. Speirs. D. D. Vfnlson, K. P. Allen. the Hcadmasu-r. ron! Row:-E. M. Huycke, P. A. Richardson, VV. L. Gm-rmg iffnprj. Syrnom E. NRC. Sinclair, R. P. Stokes. 5 if ZA! -J ,L , THE GYM TEAM Back ROW:-Mr. Batt E. M. Parker, R. G. Keyes, H. A. Speirs, D. M. Saunderson the Headmaster. lfrorzt Row:-J. Symons, R. A. Burdct, G. I-I. Curtis, W. L. Go:-ring fCapt.J, F. A. Nl. Huyckc, G. Phippcn. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 Contrib' utions P.O. ii fi, i The large man in the pale sports coat tentatively poked his toe into the cricket pitch, testing it. He straightened up, and knew that somebody had been watch- ing him, laughing at him. It was a confident Air Force oiiicer, who was smiling in amusement and recognition. The man put his hands behind his back, pushed his shoulder blades together, his hands seeming to reach for the ground, and studied the sky in front of him. But the pilot officer was coming towards him, and there seemed to be no stopping him. He had seen that grin before. It Was . . . but how could it be? The boy had left school only last year. Impudent thing, with no common decency or responsibility whatever. Had even failed in his military studies in aeronautics. Would never forget those aeronautics classes. Lad never did any work at all. Didn't even try to look atten- tive. Always fooling with a pencil. No notion of manners. that boy. Drawing all the time. Caught him one class. Was going to make him look ridiculous. Laugh at his drawing in front of the class. But had not. No. Had that scrap of paper yet. Had been a caricature of himself on it. But not really a caricature. Hazy, shaded lines- caught both his untrained sprout of hair and his suppress- ed smile. A poem, too. Amusing. 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The pilot officer thrust out his hand and looked posi- tively delighted. "Great to see you again, Sir. Last time I was working off detention for you rolling this same pitch!" Ill-mannered boy, but not all bad though. Failed aero- nautics, drew, wrote poetry-yes, You've a mind that says you must drive your boys: Drive them and push them and scold them like toys. They're here to be taught, and you're here to teach, So yell at them, yell at them till they reach For the mighty knowledge that you can give- But they'11 never reach, for they're here to liveg They're here to play and to laugh and to fight: They're here to live life with all their might. Keep your Trig and your Chem in their own neat pile- For of youithey want only that grudging smile. Come, you're a fixture not made to fret- Though your mind may drive them, your heart can't get Enough cold, enough iron to make them sweat, They know they'll be men by the man that you are, You, not your maths, are their leading starg Your maths, and not you, will go, you may bet- Come, chalk up a smile, that they may not forget. -J.J.S. ELEGY To him, who for mankind has left his home And with the powers of evil, fought with zest, May God forever grant to him, unknown, Eternal rest. Intent upon an ideal far above The heads of us, he seeks with tireless breath, This watchword's always sure-Faith, Hope and Love- A nobler death. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 Sincere in all his actions, never weak He suifered for us, e'en gave us His life, Surely we can do our part to seek To end this strife. By angels is his soul to heaven brought, Eternal life and glory, his reward. Can we not also, if we cannot fight, Exalt our Lord? 'Midst darkening gloom, time drags slowly by, Evil reigns in splendour unrepressedg And yet, as if the end were almost nigh, We stop to rest. Perhaps our Faith has dwindled with Despair, Perhaps we have no will to carry on. Yet, selfish as we are, how can we dare To let down those who did our share And now are gone? -J.H.G. fCourtesy of the V. Form Magazine! THE SAWMILL GANG The Sawmill Gang is working up at Dalton The Sawmill Gang is working all the day, The whistle blows at seven And the saws begin to whine. CToronto seems like heaven, Barbara, for you I pinel Oh, the Sawmill Gang is working hard at Dalton, The Sawmill Gang keeps going all the day. There's Austin looking scholarly With glasses and note book. fRed shirt is not a danger sign, 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD It's always out behindl. And Savage like a native, John Greig? Another look! Bob Morgan comes up smiling And Dick LeSueur, can he be there? What! heaving coal, upon my soul! There's Nigel Chapman, all O.K., John Smythe would like to paint all day, McLaughlin with his black fly bites, Glenn Curtis makes them all look weak, And Richardson, what a physique! Oh the Sawmill Gang turns out the heavy timber, The Sawmill Gang keeps working on all day. The black flies bite like glory And mosquitoes buzz at night. McLaughlin's chest is gory And Bob Morgan's quite a sight. Instead of silky shorts and shirt We've sand and sawdust skin, Our mamas couldn't see but dirt, There's hair upon our chin. But we keep the saws a-whirring And it's early that we're stirring, There's not much time to think or play, It's eat and work and sweat, all day, And sleep all night and count up pay, Oh the Sawmill Gang is working up at Dalton, The Sawmill Gang keeps going all the day. i GOOD-BYE There is probably no other period of life so full of be- ginnings and endings as that of our school days. We be- gin in the autumn, we end at Christmas, we begin again in the New Year, we end at Easter, we begin in the Spring, we end in the summer. We begin one year and end the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 next, and so it goes on, every year divided into three parts, like Gaul. As each Spring comes, we know we shall never all be together again on this planet. Inevitably the prospect of the future, all unknown, exciting and beckoning as it may be, is somewhat clouded by the memory of the past which is rapidly fading into oblivion and slipping from our grasp. Our thoughts turn to our companions, soon to be many miles away, to the multitude of incidents which have coloured our school days, our successes and our failures. the bright days and the dull days, the tough breaks and the happy surprises, the corners of the buildings we know so well, the familiar sights and sounds, all so much a part of our growing selves but soon to be only a picture in retro- spect, like a film flashed on a screen. To break with all this is harder than to get out of bed on a cold, uncertain morning and start a new dayg it is more like leaving one country to live in another. Time alone will smooth off the splinters of the break and allow us to enjoy the old while welcoming the new. Some things will, of course, never be the same again. As the days pass, one by one, we grow older, cell by cell, and our chemical reactions to life are not of the same un- bounded, unrestrained, irresponsible, and full blown char- acter which they are in our younger years. We may soon End ourselves enjoying certain sides of life vicariously, through the lives of those who are younger than we. But away with such thoughts. We are young, and vigorous, and full of ambition. Life lies ahead of us, just as full of adventure and happiness and wonderful experi- ences as any part of our younger years. True we have to take on the responsibility of the helm more than before. but that can be exciting fun if we undertake it in the spirit of an explorer, steering his best course, but not quailing if sudden reefs or storms beset him. One part of our school days will ever remain with us, will bring us joy in lonely places, will comfort us in sor- 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD row, will prove an incentive to greater effort--the friends we have made. They will last, if we honour them, and they will enrich our lives. Our school successes are cold facts, warmed only by the light of our memories, our school friends are living, pulsing, fellow beings, companions with us in the flesh, or, more often, in the mind's eye. And even when they go on ahead, through the mists into the unknown, who can say that they cease to be com- panions, though we may not touch their hands and hear their voices. And so these end of school good-byes, hard as they may seem to such fine fellows as have travelled together in the good ship T.C.S. for these several years, they are not the end of anything except a well-defined course, like a river with both banks visible. Now the course is opening into the wider gulf and soon into the broad oceans of the world where there is depth and length and breadth, plenty of room for naviga- ting successfully, many new countries to be visited. In the cabins of your minds the past is secure, beside you stand your companions of the former years, on the bridge the future is beckoning, before you the compass of your character guides the way. Not without moist eyes do we say good-bye, but with deep sincerity repeat we the fervent wish, fare you well, fare you well, good lads of T.C.S., whither you go, there go we. Bon Voyage. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 A REVERIE Once more, in dream, I stand where Jovc resides: Once more I hear the far-flung challenge-callg And as I tread, where no one else abides. I hear the soiuid of wind in spruces tall. Once more the great bald eagle, flying high, Can see my lonely camp-fire on the hill: Once more the grey wolf's wild and lonely cry Comes echoing through the night, so calm and still. And in the burning heat of noon-day sun, I see the long pike jumping in the stream: And on my coming, frightened rabbits run: While earth seems drowsy, misty, as a dream. 'Tis true, it fadesg I have but dreamt the sight, Of Nature's grand and awe-inspiring might. -H. McL. 1Courtesy of the V. Form Magazinel 65363 68 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD X. 3 llvloa FT IMPRESSIONS OF THE SEASON The total time spent on the cricket field at T.C.S. must have reached an all time low in 1943. The Trinity term was a short one and the amount of rain unusual. One good result of this is the small number of bats and balls broken and so we shall have enough to play in 1944. CCric- ket material is almost off the market. Perhaps some Old Boys have unwanted bats, gloves, etc., they could donate or sell?J. Despite the handicap of very little practice the team did well. There were five "Old Colours" to form a "back- bone" for the team, iLambert, Scott, Clarke, Goering, Mac- donaldl but some of the newcomers showed promise and helped materially by making runs CGoodall, Gray, Pater- son i., Coxl or by good iielding fWalker, Beamentj. With a longer time this group could have developed into a very good team. As it was these proved themselves good enough to beat both U.C.C. and Ridley. It was a pity S.A.C. decided not to play cricket this year and so deprived us of the chance to beat all three of them. Owing to difficulties of transportation the team went to Toronto on Thursday, June 4, and played U.C.C. on the 5th and Ridley on the 6th. Rain and quarantine prevented practice games with Peterborough, Oshawa and the R.A.F. Picton, hence the U.C.C. game was the first of the season. There had not even been a Masters' game. The total of 1 5 'f'il11,, j. S. CRICKET TEAM Burk Row:-G. A. Payne lCapt.J, Mr. James, B. R. B. Paterson. flfxddlc Row:-tl. D. Thompson. C. Crowe. C. Scott. H. A. Hyde. M. Paterson Front Ronwgp. A. C. Ketchum, I.. C. Burns, K. Boulton. S. C. Riddell, C. G. Paterson. ' s' if O c ii S W S 3 J . 2 ? 'QP-1' gh THE JUNIOR SCHOOL TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 214 for 9 wickets was consequently most encouraging. Six boys reached double figures. Goodall f22l and Gray f27l made an excellent start. Scott gave a fine display with a splendid 74, and hit nine "fours" and two sixes. Goering l27l and Walker C67 also hit sixes. The fielding was very good in this game. Three "run outs", a very good catch in slips by Gray, and two in slips by Lambert show this to be true. Lambert's catches were made despite a poisoned left hand, caused by digging in Grace's garden. U.C.C. were all out for 121. 'The Ridley game was played at the Toronto Cricket Club ground, on the next day. The rain and war condi- tions had conspired to make this in very poor shape and only a great effort by Mr. Dean and his assistants, fto whom many thanks are duel had made it usable. While the pitch was good there was such hay on the boundary line that a local rule for the game was made to the effect that no more than four runs be made for a lost ball. Actually the rule was not required. Some slow bowling by Greatrex of Ridley seemed to upset our first batsmen. True Gray did the wise thing and went to meet the ball and hit a six, but only once. Five wickets were down for 13 runs. Lambert, whose hand was still sore, and who had intended going in last, decided to change the order and see if he could not stop the collapse. Batting very care- fully he made a stand with Goering, who was batting very well at the other end. The stand made here by Lambert f16l and Goering C201 undoubtedly saved the day. Pater- son made only 9 but batted well. The total of 69 was rather a come-down from the 214 of the day before. How- ever, it was much harder to score here than on t' smaller and smoother U.C.C. ground. Ridley's batting was weak and T.C.S. fielding again good: two "run out" and six catches held and only about one missed. Lambert tried a novel plan of changing the bowling nearly every over. His only explanation for this mysterious scheme was that "it worked". Goering bowled 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD nine overs and took four wickets for five runs. Good bowl- ing or bad batting, that is the question the spectator from the side line cannot easily answer. Some light on this sub- ject may be cast by the fact that seven other members of the team also bowled, of whom Lambert, Scott, Clarke, Walker got one wicket each. Ridley were all out for 39. After four or five postponements the R.A.F. team from Picton finally arrived on June 7. T.C.S. had been look- ing forward to this game largely because the famous Eng- lish cricketer, R. W. V. Robins, was going to captain the R.A.F. Our fielding was bad and seven or eight catches were dropped. This rather helped the R.A.F. to pile up 174 for 7 when they declared. Sqn.-Ldr. Robins made 73 including 7 sixes. With no effort at all he seemed able to lift the ball two-thirds of the way to the Junior School and undoubtedly he gave an exhibition of long hitting and quick run getting never before seen on a T.C.S. ground. 1943 seems to have been a good year for sixes since in our reply Scott hit Iive and Goering one. True the two deten- tion boys set to mow a boundary line may have had some- thing to do with the number in this particular game. Goer- ing 1193 and Scott C72 not outj only reached double figures. Our total was 117 for 11 wickets. There was an "after term during exam. match" with R.C.A.F. Mountain View which T.C.S. won 48 to 37. Before closing it should be put on record that Grace had an able assistant in Mrs. Jarvis in the preparation of the pitches. .1j. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, June 4 T.C.S. won by 93 runs. Toss won by U.C.C. Going in on a perfect wicket, the School gave one of the best batting displays ever seen in the Little Big Four. After Clarke had been caught in the third over, Goodall and Gray added forty runs in thirty-five minutes, when Gray had been dismissed, Scott and Goodall carried the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 score to seventy, 'before Goodall was bowled, after batting for sixty minutes. Walker added a six and was caught magnificently on the boundary, and Goering joined Scott. At one hundred and forty, Scott, who had hit two sixes and nine fours and had a total of seventy-four, was caught, and at lunch time the score stood at one hundred and seventy- two for seven, Paterson and Cox batting well. At three o'clock Lambert declared, leaving Upper Canada three hours to bat. At the tea interval, Upper Canada had lost three wickets for forty-five runs, Miller, the star of last year's game, being well caught in the slips. After tea, Goering's bowling combined with wonderful fielding, was too much for the College, and despite a desperate innings by Lawson, the game was over by 6.05. The fielding on both sides was excellent, Lawson excelling for Upper Canada and Scott for T.C.S. The weather was exceedingly hot and sultry and un- doubtedly their long spell in the field tired some of the U.C.C. players. T.C.S. Innings Clarke, c. Bremner, b. Lawson ........... ........... 2 Goodall, b. Beattie ........................,............... ........... 2 2 Gray, b. Beattie ......................................... ........... 2 7 Scott, c. Lawson, b. Beattie ...........,.... .,,..,..... 7 4 Walker, c. Lawson, b. Bremner ........... ........... 6 Goering, c. Spence, b. Burden ......,... ........... 2 7 Paterson, run out ....................,..................... .. ........... 18 Macdonald, c. Wright, b. Lawson .......... ........... 0 Cox, run out ................................,..... ............... ,.......... 1 5 Beament, b. Lawson .......... ......,.... 9 Lambert, not out ........ 3 Extras ...,................,......... ....,.................., ......,......... 1 1 Total C9 wickets, declaredj ..................... 214 Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts. Lawson .......... ........... 1 5 3 35 3 J effs .............. ........... 1 3 2 48 0 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Beattie ..,....,.... .....................,.. 1 3 1 62 3 Bremner ........ ..... 9 0 37 1 Harrison ........ .......... 6 1 13 0 Burden ....... ............... 2 1 6 1 U.o.o. Irmings Copp, l.b.W. Scott .......................,.............. .......... 6 Harrison, run out ................................ .......... 8 Miller, c. Gray, b. Lambert ......... .......... 6 Morgan, run out .....................................,,.. .......... 1 4 Jeffs, c. Walker, b. Goering ........... ,,........ 1 6 Burden, c. Lambert, b. Goering ....... .......... 0 Bremner, l.b.w. Beament ........................... .......... 9 Lawson, c. Lambert, b. Goering ......... .,........ 2 6 Spence, c. Paterson, b. Goering ....... .......... 5 Beattie, not out ,..,............................,..,....... .......... 1 4 Wright, run out ....... .... .......... 3 Extras ........ .............., 1 4 Total ...,.................... ..............................................., 1 21 Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts. Lambert ,........ .......,.. 1 1 2 22 1 Clarke ......... ..... 5 0 15 0 Goering ........... ..... 9 4 17 4 Scott ............ ..... 6 2 20 1 Walker ....... ..... 5 1 16 0 Cox ...........,..... ...... 4 2 9 0 Paterson ........ ..... 1 1 0 0 Beament ........ ......,.,........... 1 0 8 1 SCHOOL vs. B.R.C. At Toronto, June 5. T.C.S. won by 30 runs. Toss won by T.C.S. In spite of six catches dropped, the School dismissed Ridley for less than forty runs for the second year in suc- cession, to bring home the Little Big Four cricket cham- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHCOL RECORD 73 pionship for the first time since 1918. In the first half hour, the School lost Clarke, Goodall, Gray, Walker and Scott for 13 runs. However, a partnership between Lam- bert and Goering released thirty-two runs, until Greatrex held onto a terrific return from Goering. At lunch time, Lambert was still going strong, for fourteen runs, and the score stood at 57 for 6. Shortly after lunch, Lambert was out after batting ninety minutes, and the innings closed at 3.15. Greatrex, the left arm slow bowler, followed up his last year's 8 wickets for 18 runs, with another wonderful performance, while Cressall also bowled well. Ridley started confidently, Glenn and MacLean staying together for 30 minutes, be- fore MacLean was run out. Shortly after this, Glenn, played on, and the next over, Tubbs was caught in the slips. Ridley's last hope disappeared when Goering held a skier from Stevens, and the game was over before 5.30. Lambert and Goering bowled particularly well, and the fielding on both sides was up to standard. Lambert's per- formance was particularly noteworthy, since he was play- ing with a badly injured hand. He captained the team well and probably saved the day by changing the batting order and keeping his own wicket up so steadily. 'r.c.s. Innings Clarke, b. Greatrex ................................... .....,.. 5 Goodall, c. Bird, b. Greatrex .......... ......... 1 Gray, b. Cressall ............................... ........... ....,.... 6 Scott, c. Stevens, b. Cressall .......... ........, 0 Walker, c. and b. Greatrex ............... ,........ 1 Lambert, c. Pfohl, b. Greatrex ......... ..... ........ 1 6 Goering, c. and b. Greatrex ............. .............. 2 0 Paterson, c. Cobb, b. Greatrex ........... ......... 9 Macdonald, not out ................................. .......,. 5 Cox, c. Hoadley, b. Greatrex ............ ......... 0 Beament, b. Cressall ..................... ..,..... 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Extras .,..........,................. ................................,............ 4 Total ...................,....,.................A.. ................................. 6 9 Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts Cressall ....... ......... 2 1.1 8 25 3 Greatrex .......... ......., 2 6 14 26 7 Hayman ......,.... ............ 7 3 10 O Cobb ............... .................. 2 O 4 0 B.R.C. Innings Glenn, b. Goering .................................... ..,......... 1 0 MacLean, run out ............,.................. ............ 3 Bird, l.b.w. Goering .......................,...... .........., 6 Tubbs, c. Lambert, b. Walker ........ ..........,. 0 Hoadley, c. Gray, b. Lambert ...,....... ............ 5 Stevens, c. and b. Goering ................. ............ 3 Cressall, c. Goodall, b. Goering .......... ............ 4 Greatrex, c. Beament, b. Clarke .......... ............ 4 Cobb, run out .................................................. ........... 1 Pfohl, c. Goering, b. Scott ............ ..........., 0 Hayman, not out .....................,........, ........... 0 Extras ....,.................... ........... 3 Total .............................. ........................ ..................... 3 9 Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts Lambert .......... ........... 8 2 7 1 Clarke ........... ........... 5 4 6 5 1 Goering ....... ........... 9 6 5 4 Scott ......... ........,.. 6 3 4 1 Walker .............. ........... 3 2 5 1 Paterson .......... ........... 3 0 4 0 Beament .......... ........... 2 2 0 0 Cox ............. .......................... 2 0 3 0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 SCHOOL vs. R.A.F.. PICFON At Port Hope, Jlme 7 Picton won by 58 runs. Toss won by Picton. The School was indeed greatly honoured when Mr. R. W. L. Robins, the great English cricketer, kindly consented to bring his team down to play here at Port Hope. Hitting 73 runs in 35 minutes, he gave what was perhaps the most brilliant exhibition of batting ever seen on the campus. His innings included 7 sixes, four of which were in a row. Shortly after tea, he declared, leaving the School about three hours to bat. Thanks to another wonderful innings by Scott, the School were saved from complete disgrace. Batting for one hour and forty minutes, he gave only one chance. and hit 5 sixes and 5 fours. Lambert batted con- idently for twenty-five minutes, but failed to score, and Goering helped Scott in a useful partnership. However, the Picton total was beyond reach of our batsmen, and the School was all out for 117. The School's fielding was very weak, several catches being dropped and a few runs being given away owing to fumbling. Walker will long remember the last over he bowled to Robins. Four good length balls and each one with a twist of the wrist went sailing over the boundary for six. The fifth ball took the centre stump out of the ground. T.C.S. Innings Clarke, b. Edwards .............................. ..... 1 Goodall, b. Edwards ............................. ..... 2 Gray, c. Proudlock, b. Keetly .......... .....,.... 1 Scott, not out ............................................. .......... 7 2 Walker, c. Robins, b. Keetly ........ ...... 6 Lambert, b. Robins ......................... ..,....... 0 Goering, l.b.w. Robins .............. .......... 1 9 Macdonald, b. Edwards .......... ...,. 0 Paterson, b. Miller ..................................... ...., 0 Cox. c. Proudlock, b. McCay .........,..... ..... 5 Beament, c. Edwards, b. McCay ........... ..... 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hayes, l.b.w. Smith-Bingham ............................................. 1 Extras ............................ ............ 9 Total ...,.......,.................. ..................,.......................... 1 17 Edwards ............ Keetly .................. Lockwood ......... McCay ........ Lovett ........ Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts 9 4 15 3 8 3 23 2 3 1 10 0 5 0 19 2 4 0 24 0 Robins .....,. ........ 5 0 15 2 Miller ,......................... ......... 2 2 0 1 Williams .,.................... ......... 1 0 1 0 Smith Bingham .................. 2 0 O 1 Picton Innings Lockwood, l.b.w. Scott .........................,... ........... 1 8 Lovett, b. Clarke ................ ..,......... 3 1 Williams, b. Scott Robins, b. Walker G. C. Cox, b. Lambert ................,.............................................. 2 Smith-Bingham, c. Macdonald, b. Paterson ......... 2 Miller, not out .................................................................................... 14 McCay, c. Macdonald, b. Clarke ...............,........... ....... 3 Proudlock, not out Wilson, Keetly and Edwards did not bat Extras Total C7 wkts. declaredj ..,........................ 175 Overs M'd'ns. Rims Wkts Lambert ....... ........... 9 2 21 1 Goering .......... ...... 8 1 35 0 Cox .........,..... ...... 1 0 9 0 Scott ........... ........... 1 0 1 26 2 Clarke ........ ........... 1 0 1 38 2 Walker ........... 4 0 30 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 Beament ............,.........,...A.,..,. 2 2 0 0 Paterson ........... ....,.. 3 0 4 1 Hayes ............. ..A..,......,.... 1 0 1 0 Bigside House Game, June 9 Bethune defeated Brent by 24 runs. With only two of the first team colours, Brent did well to be defeated by such a small margin. Batting first, Mackie and Gray scored seven runs in the first forty-five minutes, before Gray was well bowled by Walker. After batting an hour, Mackie had the bad luck to be run out when a drive from Speirs was deflected off Walker's hand onto the wicket. The remaining batsmen could do little against accurate bowling, and although Higginbotham hit hard before being caught at the wicket, Brent were all out for thirty: twenty-two of the thirty-five overs were maiden overs, and there were four runs out. Brent's hopes were revived when Scott was caught on the fourth ball of the Bethune innings, but Goering and Clarke dispelled all doubts, and the second wicket fell at thirty-Eve. With the game won, and prospects of refresh- ments afterwards, the remaining wickets fell quickly. Hig- ginbotham and Dewar bowled well, and the fielding on both sides was a great improvement over the Picton game. Brent Innings Mackie, run out .......................................... .... 3 Gray, b. Walker ................................... .... 1 Goodall, c. Scott, b. Walker ............ .... 1 Speirs, c. Lambert, b. Scott ......... .... 1 Allen, run out .................................... .... 1 Dewar, b. Scott ................................................................... .... 3 Howard, run out ..................................................................... .... 2 Higginbotham, c. Macdonald, b. Lambert ............... 8 Saunderson, run out ............................................................ .... 2 Bovaird, not out ................................................................ .... 0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bovey, b. Goering .....................................,,.................,.,................ 0 Extras ........... ........ 8 Total ..,....................,.,.......... ....................,.................. 3 0 Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts Clarke ........... ........... 6 5 2 0 Goering ........ ........... 7 5 3 1 Walker ..l...... ........... 8 3 5 2 Scott ......... ..... ........... 1 0 7 4 2 Paterson .......... ......,......... 2 0 7 0 Lambert .......... ..................... 2 2 0 1 Bethune Innings Scott, c. Allen, b. Dewar ....................... ........... 0 Goering, l.b.w. Gray ...................... .......,... 1 3 Clarke, b. Dewar .................................... ........... 2 7 Huycke, 1.b.w. Higginbotham .......... .......... 0 Walker, b. Higginbotham .,....,........................ ........... 3 Paterson, c. Gray, b. Higginbotham Macdonald, c. Allen, b. Dewar .................. Beament, b. Higginbotham ....... Ingham, run out ............................. Reid, not out ...................................... Lambert, b. Higginbotham ,...,.. Extras .......................... Total ....................................... ....................,.................. 5 4 Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts Dewar .................,........ ........ 9 5 12 3 Higginbotham .................. 10.2 1 31 5 Gray ...........,............ ..........,....... 2 0 8 1 TRINITY COLLEGE scuoor. RECORD 79 SCHOOL vs. MOUNTAINVIEW, R.C.A.F. At Port Hope, June I9 In an interesting match, the School avenged their de- feat from Picton by beating Mountainview, R.C.A.F. by 11 rims. A second innings consisting of ten overs each side, was played, in which the School outscored Mountainview 58 to 18. In spite of lack of practice, the bowling and fielding were satisfactory, but the batting except for Scott's second innings was disappointing. Mountainview First Innings Rice. b. Lambert .........,...........,...................,............. ........ . .. 0 Moses, c. Macdonald, b. Goering ........ ......,..,. 1 0 Barrow, c. Paterson, b. Goering .......,., ,...,,,..... 2 Gwynne-Timothy, b. Lambert .......,, ...,....... 2 McIntyre, 1.b.w. Paterson ................ .......,... 9 Bennett, b. Gray ...................,..... .,........, 0 Gillespie, b. Paterson ........ .....,....,. 0 Williams, b. Hayes ......... ........... 5 Corby, b. Hayes ...,...... ........... 0 Simpson, run out ......... ...,...,... 1 Bashford, run out ..,......... .........,.. 1 Shields, not out ............. ......,..... 4 Extras ....... .......,.., 3 Total .................................,.. ....................,..................... 3 7 Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts. Lambert ....... ......... 3 O 5 2 Goering .......... .......... 3 0 9 2 Scott ........... ......... 1 1 0 0 Gray ............ .......,. 2 0 7 1 Paterson ....... ......... 1 1 0 2 Goodall .......... .....,... 1 .4 0 9 0 Hayes ......... .......... 1 0 2 0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , School First Innings Goodall, b. McIntyre ........................................ ......... 2 Clarke, b. McIntyre ............. .............. 1 4 Gray, b. McIntyre ..,...................., ......... 2 Scott, b. Gwynne-Timothy .....,.. .......... 1 Paterson, b. McIntyre ........................... .....,... 1 Goering, b. McIntyre ...................,............... ......... 3 Macdonald, b. Gwynne-Timothy ........... ......... 4 Lambert, b. Gwynne-Timothy ............ ......,.. 1 Beament, b. McIntyre .........,................. ......... 5 Hayes, run out .....,.................................. ......... 1 Reid, not out ..........................................,........ ......... 2 Dewar, l.b.W. Gwynne-Timothy ........ ......... 0 Extras .............................. ...... .............. 1 2 Total ........................ .............................. ..................... 4 8 Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts Gwynne-Timothy ......... 15.5 6 20 4 Mclntyre .,,.............................. 15 5 16 6 Mountainview Second Irmings Williams, 1.b.W.l Lambert ....................,,.......,...... ......... 0 Moses, run out ..............................,.... ,,....... 2 Barrow, b. Goering .................................... .......... 7 McIntyre, c. Gray, b. Clarke ...................... .......... 0 Gwynne-Timothy, b. Lambert ..................... ......... 1 Bashford, c. Macdonald, b. Lambert ........... ......,.. 1 Corby, b. Clarke .............................,........................... ......... 0 Shields, b. Scott ..,..............................,.................. ......... 0 Simpson, not out ............ .......... 5 Rice, not out ..........,..... ......... 0 Extras .........................,............. ............... .............. 2 -1.1 Q Total C8 wickets declaredl ........................ 18 Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts Lambert ......... ....... 3 1 3 3 Clarke ......... ........ 4 0 6 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 Scott ........,......L.L...A..... ,...,..L.L..A...A. 2 0 5 1 Goering .......................,,......,....... 1 0 2 1 School Second Innings Clarke, b. Simpson ...............,.................n....,.... ,..,... 2 Macdonald, b. Barrow .....,..1. .... ..... . 4 Scott, run out .........,........... .....,1..... 2 5 Goering, b. Williams ......., ....1.....,. 1 6 Gray, not out ......,........,,.... .. 3 Goodall, not out .......... ,....., 3 Extras ....................,...., ...,..... . . 5 Total C4 wickets! ....................,........................... 58 Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts. Barrow .......... ..........,.... 3 0 18 1 Simpson ........ .....,.... 3 1 17 1 Williams ...... .......... 2 0 4 1 Moses ......... ......................,. 2 0 10 0 MIDDLESIDE House Game, June 9 By a score of 154 to 20, Bethune smashed out an over- whelming victory over a weaker Brent team this year, en- countering little opposition. Though at first there was doubt as to the outcome, it was soon evident that the Brent team was up against a far superior Bethune aggregation. Brent went in to bat first, and inside of half an hour were all out, mainly through the brilliant bowling of Laing who bowled seven wickets. Bethune then came to bat and after three hours were finally put out. However, two men, Symons and Britton, who had twenty-four and twenty-five runs respectively, retired in the middle of the game so as to give the other Bethune players a chance. The Brent high scorer was Michael with three runs, while Black starred in the field, bowling two players and 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD making two fine catches. For Bethune Symons, Britton, and Laing excelled, although the Whole team put on a magnificent display of the Way cricket should be played. Bethune-Parker, Symons, Laing, Stewart, Morgan ii., Pater- son ii., Paterson iii., Huycke ii., Campbell, Britton. Brent-Healey, LeSueur, Michael, Black, Millholland, Keyes, Southey, Chapman, Johnson, Wisener. LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, June 6 Littleside lost their Hrst game of the season to U.C.C. by two runs, the score being 110 to 108. This was chiefly due to over confidence at the end, which enabled U.C.C. to put out the last three men for three runs. U.C.C. batted first knocking up 110 before they were all out. By the time live Littleside wickets had fallen the score was only twenty-seven. The School pulled up to 70 for 6 before stumps were drawn for lunch. After lunch the score went up to 105 for 7. Then the School's last three men Went out for three runs making the score 108. Hope was the star for the School making thirty-eight While Gilbert bowl- ed well. Davidson was good for U.C.C. Littleside House Match, June 9 Although Brent had most of the Littleside players, Bethune managed to win the House match by 127-90. Bethune batted first making 127. Brent only had one Wicket for ifty runs so that it looked as though it was going to be a draw. Then the wickets fell very quickly and Brent was all out for ninety with about two minutes of play left. Hope made twenty-six for Brent. For Bethune Daw- son's batting, netting forty-nine runs, and Pearson's bowl- ing stood out. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 COLOURS Cricket colours have been awarded to the following for the season of 19431- First Team Colours-Beament, Clarke, Cox, Goering, Good- all, Gray, Lambert, Macdonald, Paterson i., Scott, Walker. Half First Colours-Allen, Hayes, Higginbotham. Middleside Colours-Dewar, Howard, Huycke i., Ingham, Reid, Saunderson, Paterson ii., Wight. Littleside Colours-Banister ii., Barber, Dawson, Gilbert, Hope, Paterson iv., Pearson, Ransford, Sinclair, Wil- son. DISTINCTION CAPS The Colour Committee awarded Distinction Caps to the following boys for cricket: Scott, Goering, Lambert. SQUASH THE BULLEN CUP This year the Bullen Cup was won by Macdonald who defeated Clarke in the finals of the squash championship. Macdonald, displaying great form, found little trouble with Clarke's offerings, and except for one momentary lapse, carried the play in all the games. He won the round three games to one. The scores in the individual games were 15-8, 15-12, 11-15, 18-14. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE FRED WATTS TROPHY' The Junior Squash Championship was won by Hig- ginbotham who defeated McMurrich in the finals by three games to nothing. Higginbotham left little doubt in the minds of the spectators as to the outcome, winning each game handily. TENNIS The senior tennis tournament was won this year, for the second time, by J. B. Wight of Brent House. There were many entries and the competition was stiff through- out. Cox and Wight played off in the iinals, Wight taking the match 6-1, 6-2. CoX's serves were spectacular, but Wight played well throughout and won by a fair margin. The junior tournament was won by Howard, also of Brent House. He opposed Cox in the iinals and won out in a very close series. SPORTS DAY Sports day this year was held on June 10. We had exceptionally fine weather and many entries which added up to a very successful and interesting day. The meet was ably run under the direction of Mr. Jarvis who was assisted by Mr. Power and Mr. Maier. Bethune won the meet again this year by a very good margin. Three records were broken: one by Paterson ii. in the intermediate 120 yd. low hurdles, the other two by McMurrich, one in the junior high jump and the other in the cricket ball throw. Goering won the senior aggregate: Dobell the intermediate and McMurrich the junior. J unior Events Shot Put-Decker, Lyon, Richardson. Cricket Ball Throw -- McMurrich, Sinclair, Richardson. New record, 228 ft. 7 insqpreviously 212 ft. High Jump-McMurrich, Penfield, Sinclair. New record, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 record, 4 ft. 11 ins., previously, 4 ft. 101,12 ins. Broad Jump-Butterfield, Decker, Smith. 100 yds.-McMurrich, Decker, Richardson. 220 yds.-Nicholson, Sinclair, Pearson. 120 yd. hurdles-Sinclair, Decker, Barber. Intermediate Events Shot Put-Reid, Stokes, Fulford. High Jump-Fricker, Paterson ii., Butterfield. Broad Jump-Dobell, Stokes, Gray. 100 yds.-Dobell, Stokes, Bovey. 220 yds.-Dobell, Vernon, Stokes. 440 yds.-Carmichael. Dobell, Walker. 880 yds.-Carmichael, Gray, Morgan i. 120 yd. Hurdles-Paterson ii., Phippen i., Huycke ii. New record, 16.2 sec., prevlously 17 sec. Senior Events Broad Jump-Dobell, Goering, Goodall. High Jump-Goering, Paterson ii., Butterfield. 100 yds.-Stokes, Goodall, Holman i. 220 yds.-Goodall, Walker, Holman i. 440 yds.-Delahaye, Goodall. 880 yds.-Goering, Braide. Mile-Goering, Chapman. 120 yd. Hurdles-Stokes. Shot Put-Goering, Jackson, Walker. Inter-House Relays- Junior-Brent. Intermediate-Brent. Senior-Bethune. - 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD The Trinity term this year Was such a short one that it really seemed to end just as the nice Weather came and we all felt that we should be getting into our stride with cricket. In spite of the many wet days the J.S. managed to have a line one for its usual picnic. This year, owing to circumstances beyond our control, we were unable to go to our usual haunt of Sylvan Glen. Rather than do With- out a picnic altogether it was decided to hold it in the rough below the J.S. This plan seems to have worked very well and the picnic had its usual success. The J.S. choir boys sang several of the choruses in the School's production of Pinafore. The bevy of beau- teous young ladies who did this singing would have done great credit to any girls' school! We are very sorry to have to record that Mr. Morse is leaving us again. The Junior School Will not be the same place Without him and we are very grateful to him for all that he has done for us in his long years of service here. Our very best Wishes go to him and to Mrs. Morse for many more years of health and happiness. We hope that they may be able to come back and pay us a visit from time to time. Our best wishes for good luck and every success go to the old J .S. boys who are leaving the Senior School this year. They have done a good job and we are proud of them. The Junior School was honoured by a visit from Vice- Admiral Nelles this term. He requested that a half holi- day be granted and this was enjoyed later on in the term. Our sincere thanks to Jim Parr for his kind thought in presenting a cricket bat for the best batting average in the J .S. A very pleasant summer holiday to all members of the Junior School. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 CRICKET This has been a very short cricket season and the J .S. First XI. was only able to play two school games. The first of these games was against , U.C.C. in Toronto on June 4 and resulted in a draw lvery much in U.C.C.'s favourl and the second against Ridley on the following day which resulted in a win for the J.S. Colours The following have been awarded Cricket Colours:- G. A. Payne lCapt.J, J. J . M. Paterson, B. R. B. Paterson, C. J. Scott, P. A. C. Ketchum, L. C. Burns, J. D. Thomp- son. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. PREP. At U.C.C., June 4 U.C.C. Innings Orr, run out ................................................... .............. 2 8 Rogers, b. Payne .......... ......... 4 Keep, b. Scott ....................... ......... 8 Melville, run out ........................... ......... 7 Hawke, b. Paterson iii. ......... ......... 0 Cork, c. Burns, b. Payne ........... ......... 6 Murphy, b. Payne ............................. ......... 1 Wess, c. Boulton, b. Payne .......... ......... 2 Leach, b. Payne ................................. ......,.. 0 Hewett, not out ............. ...,..... 1 Prescott, not out ..,......... ......... 2 Extras ........................... ......... ...... ....... 9 Total lfor 9 wicketsj ....... ......,.. ,... 6 8 School Innings Paterson iii., b. Keep ....................... ......... 0 Scott, c. and b. Keep .......... ......... 9 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' 0 Hyde, c. and b. Melville ........... ..,..... Paterson 11., b. Keep .................,.....,... ....... O Payne, b. Melville ...................................,....,..... ....... 7 Ketchum ii., c. and b. Melville .......... ....... 4 Thompson i., c. and b. Keep .............. ....,.., 1 Crowe, b. Keep ..................................... ....... 0 Riddell, run out ...,...... ..... ....... 2 Boulton, not out .......... ....... 3 Burns, not out ............. ....... 0 Extras ...................,................ .. ...,....... . 4 Total Cfor 9 Wickets! ......... ............ 3 0 Bowling U.C.C.: Keep, 6 Wickets for 3 runs, Melville, 3 Wie kets for 23 runs. T.C.S.: Payne, 5 Wickets for 21 rtmsg Scott, 1 Wic ket for 2 runs. i SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY LOWER SCHOOL At Upper Canada, June 5 Ridley Innings Mason, c. Thompson, b. Payne ........ ........ 0 Pates, c. and b. Scott ........................ ....... 3 Rohmer, b. Payne ............................. ....... 0 Rigby, b. Payne ............................. ....... 1 Bourne Ccapt.l, b. Scott ........ ....... 0 Goldie, b. Payne ........................ ....... 1 Daubeny, b. Payne ............................ ........ 2 Sutton, b. Scott ..................,.................... ....... 0 Derry, c. Thompson, b. Scott ........... ........ 0 Bartelett, not out .................................... ........ 0 Travers, b. Payne ............................... ........ 0 Extras .........., ............ 5 Total .......... ....,.... 1 2 TRINITY COLLEGE sCHooL. RECORD 89 school Innings Paterson iii., l.b.w., b. Derry .,...... . 0 Scott, c. and b. Mason ..............A.,E.4.. . 4.,E..Q 10 Boulton, b. Mason ........,...o.,.o..o...n..n .... .o,,.....,.. 2 Paterson ii., b. Bourne ......, .,o..,.n... 2 3 Payne, b. Mason ..........,...,..... ,.......... 1 4 Ketchum ii., b. Mason ...........,.,, ............ 0 Thompson i., b. Travers .....,... .,........, 2 Crowe, c. and b. Travers ......... ......,...,. 3 Riddell, run out ....................... ....... 1 Hyde, not out ................ ...... 1 Burns, b. Rohmer ,....... 1 Extras ....... ........,... 1 2 Total .................................................................,. ......,... 6 9 Bowling Ridley: Mason, 4 wickets for 11 runs, Travers, 2 wic- kets for 13 runs. School: Payne, 6 wickets for 4 runs: Scott, 4 wickets for 3 runs. 1il- House Cricket Match RIGBY VS. ORCHARD Orchard-Cooper i. 0, Whitiield 8, Crowe 3, Hyde 6, Pater- son lcapt.J 7, Ketchum ii. 2, Paterson i. 0, Burns 3. Mahaffy 7, Thompson ii. not out 1. Extras 11. Total 48. Rigby-Boulden 0, Wyman 2, Paterson iii. 8, Deverall 0, Payne fcapt.J 11, Scott 0, Thompson i. 2, Thomp- son iii. 0, Boulton 2, Gadsden not out 3, Piper 1. Extras 3. Total 32. 90 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TENNIS There was an entry of sixteen boys for the tourna- ment this year. The matches were very closely fought in nearly all cases and the standard of play in the semi-finals and finals was higher than usual. Semi-finals-Payne beat Ketchum ii. 6-3, 6-15 Hyde beat Paterson ii. 6-2, 6-2. Finals-Payne beat Hyde 6-2, 6-3. JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIENCY FORM III First Prize ................ ..................................... .................. H . A. Hyde Second Prize ......... ............................................... ............. P . J. Gadsden FORM IIA First Prize ............... ............................................... ............... J . P. Williamson Second Prize ......... ......................................,.. ................ C . C. Mahaffy FORM IIB First Prize ........... ...............,.......................... .,................... M . L. Wall Second Prize .......... ,....................................................................... D . V. Ketchum FORM IA First Prize ........... ........................,.................... W . R. B. J. V. Herridge Second Prize ......... ............................................................,...... H . E. Thompson FORM IB First Prize .......... .......................................... ................... R . A. Boyle Second Prize ...,..... ..........................,............... ........... R . A. Whitney FORM I First Prize ................ ..............,................................ ........... A . C. A. Adamson Second Prize ......... ..................,..........,........,....,.............. ................ T . H. Hunloke PREP. FORM First Prize ..,..........,...... .......................,................................................................,.. C . O. Spencer Second Prize ................................,......,...,.....,................................................................ G. E. Cooper The Fred Martin Memorial Prizes Religious Knowledge Form III .................................................................. H. A. Hyde Form IIA ....... ......................... J . P. Williamson Form IIB ........ ...... M . L. Wall Form IA ........... ........... W . R. B. J. V. Herridge Form IB .......... .... R . A. Boyle Form I .................. .......................... T . H. Hunloke Prep. Form ....... ............. C . O. Spencer TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 Drawing . ,...,............ ....................................................A.,.......A...................... - ....................,.. H . A. Hyde Music ....,.. .. ..- ............ ............................ . ............................ .............. M . L. Boyd Special Prizes The Reading Prize and Challenge Cup: Presented by E. S. Read .............. .....,...,..... ..l........l. P . J. Gadsden The Choir Prize .....,,...................................................................l........ ............ G . A. Payne Special Choir Prize: presented by E. Cohu ,...........,................. G. P. Morris An Exhibition for Scholarship .....................,............................................ H. A. Hyde The Entrance Scholarship to the Senior School ............... P. J. Gadsden The Hamilton Bronze Medal H. A. Hyde Athletic Prizes WINNERS OF EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY 100 yards- Open ....................................................................................... J. M. H. Whitfield Under 13 ............................ L. C. Burns Under 12 ........... B. R. B. Paterson Under 11 ............ D. A. Foster Under 10 ........... ............................ S . A. Moore 220 yards- Open ............. ............,. J . M. H. Whitfield 440 yards- Open ..,...,. ...,...... J . D. Thompson High Jump- Open .................. ...,............ J . D. Thompson Under 12 ......... B. R. B. Paterson Broad Jump- Open .................. ,......... J . D. Thompson 120 yards Hurdles- Open .............. .......,.. J . D. Thompson Sack Race- Open .............................. ........... S . C. Riddell Throwing Cricket Ball- Open .............................................................,................... ....... C . Crowe The The The The The The Bat OTHER AWARDS A. Hyde Fred T. Smye Cup for Tennis and Trophy ....,.. .......... G . A. Payne Runner-Up ..................................,.....................,........ Orchard Cup for Boxing .......,.,.....,...........,....,.....................,,......... .G. A. Payne Housemaster's Cup for the Best Shot ...,,.,,...... ......,,......... C . J. Scott Howard Boulden Cup for Gymnasium ...... , .. ............ J. Whitfield Ball for the Best Bowler ..,.....................,.......,..,.......... .... ..,..,....... G . A. Payne Cricket Captain's Bat: Presented by the Headmaster for the Best Batting Average: Presented by J. A. Parr ........... G. A. Payne M. Paterson 92 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mrs. R. C. H. Cassels' Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports C100 yds. and 220 yds.J .......................t J. M. H. Whitfield The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports ...................,...,.........................,....................................,.......,.... J. D. Thompson Junior School House Cups Rugby Football ......................................................... Rigby House Hockey Cup ..............................,.................................., Rigby House Cricket Cup ,..................................................,........ Orchard House 0 C i y' , 1 DQ' iq L Q' 'Q 9 'Q 1 lllIlIIlIIIIlIlI YlllIlllIIZIlI TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 93 BOYS -2 M e l 1 - ,. f f , s mfs. 'ii fig OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service Honours Two more Old Boys have been given awards for distin- guished service, and the School is proud to send them sincere congratulations. In His Majesty's Birthday honours, June. 1943: I. H. Cumberland C16-'23l, Lieutenant-Colonel in the Armoured Corps, was given the Order of the British Em- pire. T. L. Alexander C36-'39l, Lieutenant in the Algonquin Regiment, was created a Member of the British Empire. i1..l.-l Last May, the Duke of Gloucester spent three days with the Canadian Army in England, watching infantry and tank units in intensive battle training. Major George Renison V33-'38l stood beside the duke during one of the schemes, explaining the progress of the attack. 1 3 ik K IK Flight Lieutenant Jack Langmuir C35-V101 has been very much in the news lately concerning his distinguished service in the Northwest Atlantic area of operations. Jack has at least two U-boats to his credit and his last victory undoubtedly saved several ships of a convoy. We are very proud of Jack and were delighted to see him at the Ridley game. 8 C 8 0 i Q4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD David Knapp C37-'40J has been a Private in the U.S. Army Air Corps since February, and was complimented on his achievements by being offered two instructing posts, one in blind flying and the other in 'plane armourer instruc- tion. He has now been assigned to the University of Wis- consin for specialization and a commission. if fl? Sk fl? SF Colin Patch C33-'41J and Ross LeMesurier U38-'42J are both candidates at OSAC., Coteau Barracks, Three Rivers. Colin writes: "Broddy Duggan C37-'41J is here going through the same Appraisal set-up as Rosie and I. He came in a little late, and although he is in 'C' Company with Rosie, they are not in the same platoon .... It is rather hard to judge exactly how any of us are doing, as our platoon commanders are not allowed to tell us a thing". Both Colin and Ross visited the School a short time ago. :JF if 36 S? 3? Graham Sneath C41-'42J is joining the Royal Navyg his address is 63 Brampton Grove, Hendon N.W.4, England. :lk 59 if if 4? Major the Rev. C. H. Boulden writes again from Canadian Military Headquarters: "I have come across a number of T.C.S. people-one of the more recent was Tom Macaulay C12-'l8J, who saw my change of address in the Record and rang me up to ask me to lunch. The Record was also the means of telling my whereabouts to Dick Wotherspoon C25-'31J . . . Lieut. H. C. Rees C16-'197 stay- ed at London House-my place of residence-some days ago." Major Boulden also mentions seeing FXO. John Bridger, Major John Cape, Capt. Hugh Cayley, Major L. D. Croll, Lt.-Col. Ian Cumberland, Flt.-Lieut. J. E. Dillane, Capt. C. P. J. Dykes, Lieut. J. L. Evans, Pay-Mm. David Morris, Flt.-Lieut. D. M. MacDonald, Major John Osler, Lieut. J. M. S. Patton, G.C., Capt. John Starnes, Lt.-Col. H. K. Vipond, and Lt.-Col. Gordon Wotherspoon. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 95 The Rev. Arthur Smith V16-'20J, Chaplain with the 4th. P.L.D.G., has been promoted to Honorary Major. I O 0 0 O Bill Hope U37-'41l is now a Pilot Officer, and has been posted to the Pacific Command. 8 Q 1 Q 0 Harvey McDonald C19-'21J wrote the School late in June from Camp Borden, where he had been temporarily posted after returning from overseas. He is a Flight- Lieutenant in the R.C.A.F. 1 8 i W 8 Craig Somerville V31-'41l has been promoted to Flight Sergeant, and is still stationed at Paulson, Manitoba. He writes: "I have seen quite a bit of L.A.C. Bill McConnell C34-'39l and had him up on his first bombing exercise . . . He has another month here and then goes fin the middle of June! to an Air Observers School for six weeks, and then gets his Bomb Aimer's badge. I have run into Ted Peacock C36-'-103, he is training as a pilot at Dauphin . . . We are going to have some cricket out here, we should have a good team with all the English, Australian and New Zea- land trainees .... I shall probably be on leave in August." Q if 1 i if Flt.-Sergt. Jim Thomson C37-'39J has been playing some golf at the Dinsdale Spa Golf Club, Middleton St. George, Darlington, England. He has made many opera- tional flights and his work is spoken of most highly. if if 8 fl fl L.A.C. Bill Jackson C38-'40J is now overseasg his number is R-129448. 9 0 S U Q Cadet Tony German U37-'42J has maintained his high standing at the Royal Canadian Naval College, again rank- ing third out of fifty cadets, with 80.7 per cent. 1 U l Q Q 96 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Flying Officer Bill Draper C40-'41J is still in North Africa, and has 4M German aircraft to his credit as Well as two probables. He recently bought ice cream for 1,200 at a picnic in Toronto given to the patients of Christie Street Military Hospital. As we go to press we hear that he is in hospital in North Africa. We hope Bill will soon be perfectly fit again. SF fl? 3? :lt if Jim Sho-rt C42-'43l has joined the Navy and was stationed at London, Ontario. He was drafted to Prince Edward Island the first week in July. Pl? SF fl? Sli SF Ordinary Seaman Larry Higgins U37-'42l is training at H.M.C.S. Cornwallis in Halifax, and has run into 'Sonny' Wheeler C41-'43J and Dick Fullerton C38-'39l. Larry placed 27th in a field of about 200 in a cross-country race. Fl? SF 3? if :XC Lieutenant R. S. Williams C27-'31J is on H.M.C.S. Gananoque, and writes: "Since my return from overseas I have been acting as Executive Officer in my present ship. We have seen a great deal of the Eastern coast of Canada and the States and at times considerable excitement. Every- where I go I run into Old Boys of the School .... The life here is not as exciting as it was in England where I was on convoy work in the English Channel for eight months. During the great 'blitzes' we never put to sea Without ex- pecting some kind of trouble. We were attacked by air, had to dodge drifting mines, and usually got a good past- ing from the long range guns when passing through the Straits of Dover. Our work was not finished either when we finally reached port as We would usually have to go out and assist in quelling incendiary fires or dragging people out of the wreckage of their homes .... " all Il' il if if Major R. E. McLaren V21-'25l, R.H.L.I., who was taken prisoner at Dieppe, was Wounded in the right arm TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 97 during the engagement. We were glad to hcar that he was beginning to recover the use of it, and was in a con- valescent camp in Germany. He keeps himself busy by visiting his wounded men, reading to another officer who is blind and writing his letters for him. He is also giving algebra lessons to some of the prisoners, is teaching a Welsh boy to read and write English, and has given talks on Canada. if it Q N 4 John Starnes C31-'35J has been promoted to Captain in the Black Watch. He has been overseas since May, 1942. if W it Q it Ted Peacock C36-'40l and Billy McConnell V34-'39l have lately graduated from the flying school at Paulson, Manitoba, where Craig Somerville is an instructor. if Il G if I Fred Huycke V37-'43J and John Phippen U41-'43l have enlisted in the No. 2 Canadian Army Course at the University of Toronto. 1 O 0 I 1 Jim Kerr U33-'37J is now on active service in Toronto. 3 if 8 Q rl Broddy Duggan C37-'41J is taking the officer's train- ing course at Brockville. If ik if Il' Q Elliot Turcot V36-'39l is graduating from Brockville in the middle of July. 1 8 8 0 Sl Jack Vipond U33-'38l has returned from overseas and is at Brockville taking the officer's course. John Vallance is also at Brockville. O F I O 0 John Duncanson U33-'41l has graduated from H.M. C.S. Kings and is now a Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 0 U l O 0 98 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Maynard Bowman C37-'40J says he sees the "Record" overseas much more often than any other school magazine. :IF Fil: :Kr will if Stephen Bowman C40-'42J has had pneumonia but is making a good recovery. W. R. Wright C30-'32J has just been appointed execu- tive oflicer of H.M.C.S. Montcalm at Quebec City. Dick Wright was wounded severely when his ship H.M.C.S. Louisburg was torpedoed in the Mediterranean in the Spring and he has only recently been discharged from hos- pital and returned to this country. Sandy Pearson C36-'40J writes to say he is well but awaiting action somewhat impatiently. Mac Reed C27- '37J and John Hayes C35-'38J are fellow oflicers in the Cal- gary Highlanders. rlk S? Fl? 38 361 A. P. Ardagh C22-'27J, now a Major in the an Armoured Regiment, B.C. Dragoons, has been in England since the uncertain days of June, 1940. He writes to say that he has recently seen Fred Wigle C29-'325 who is Bri- gade Major of his brigade, Dave Corrigall C23-'24J a Cap- tain and G.S.O. 3 at H.Q.g Bob Schell C26-'30J, George Hees C22-'27J, Bill Leadbeater U28-'34J and Bill.Brougha1l C27-'32J. Ainslie says he enjoys the Record and sends his best wishes to the School. if SF if Il' 3 Fred Wilkinson U42-'43J has joined the Air Force and is now stationed at Manning Pool, Toronto. His address is R261152, A.C. 2 Wilkinson, F. J., No. 1 Manning Depot, R.C.A.F., Toronto. Sl? 16 Sk Ik SG John Hampson C34-'39J writes from North Africa to say he has been attached to a British unit for some months TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QQ and has had an interesting experience. Swimming in the Mediterranean is the principal pastime and he hopes to be back in England before long. As A.D.C. to General Crerar he visited many camps and met the following Old Boys: George Renison U33-'38l, Jim Warburton C34-'39l, Ted Price C29-'32l, John Jemmett V34-'39l, John Higginbot- ham, George Hampson C36-'39l, Colin Martin ,C36-'38l, John Starnes C31-'35l, Andrew Fleming C30-'35l and Allan Magee C35-'38l. i? 8 i I! W Jim McMullen C25-'3Ol writes on June 13th to tell us about Old Boys at headquarters of the 2nd Can. Infantry Brigade. They are D. W. McLean V27-'30l iStaff Cap- tainl, J. E. T. McMullen CLiaison Ofiicerl, A. T. Gardiner U21-'23l iSupply Ofiicerl, H. V. Price V18-'24l fPay- masterl, F. A. Smith V16-'20J CChaplainl. Jim's new address is Capt. J. E. T. McMullen, H.Q., 2nd Canadian Infantry Brigade, C.A.O. if Ili ik ik if Philip Martinson C13-'14l has been promoted to Act- ing Major, and is Senior Technical Instructor at the Ordnance Training Centre, Barriefield. if 1 Ill if 1 Major John Stikeman C27-'33l, the Black Watch, re- turned overseas early in July. OLD BOYS' NOTES-II Honours The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon C00-'O2l, Chairman of the National Executive of the Red Cross Society, was created a Commander of the British Empire in His Ma- jesty's Birthday honours, June, 1943. He was also award- ed an LL.D. by the University of Manitoba. H. H. Leather C09-'11l, was created a Member of the British Empire in His Majesty's Birthday honours, June. 1943. 100 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Captain G. M. Gossage C13-'17l has been appointed Chief of the Aluminum and Magnesium Section, Metals Control Office, Department of Munitions and Supply. He served overseas until last summer, returning to Canada on sick leave, and was later demobilized. ..-,L-Ti,..i..-. BIRTHS Glassco-At Vancouver, B.C., in April, to Lieut. Colin Glassco C20-'26J R.C.N.V.R. and Mrs. Glassco, a son. Molson-On Wednesday, June 9, 1943, in Port Hope, to Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Molson, C27-'32J, a daughter. Neville-On April 19, 1943, in Rochester, N.Y., to Mr. and Mrs. Grantier Neville C26-'31J, a daughter. . MARRIAGES Berkinshaw-McDonald-On June 26, 1943, at All Saints' Church, Ottawa, FfO. W. R. Berkinshaw C38-'41l R.C.A.F. to Miss Betty Lynn McDonald. Leadbeater-Gooderham-On June 12, at Toronto, Captain William Jordan Leadbeater C28-'34J 48th Highlan- ders, to Miss Joan Gooderham. Partridge-Annesley-On June 12, 1943, in Toronto, Flying Oflicer David Gerry Partridge C34-'38J, R.C.A.F., to Prob. Sub-Lieut. Rosemary Annesley, W.R.C.N.S. Russel-'Urquhart-On June 25, 1943, at St. Clement's Church, Toronto, Bruce S. Russel C29-'37J to Miss Jane Alexander Urquhart. Wood-Anderson-On June 26, 1943, at Cap Haitien, Haiti, West Indies, David Brooks Henderson Wood C34-'37J, to Miss Elizabeth Jean Anderson. , DEATHS ' Calcutt-On March 16, 1943, at Boston, Mass., James F. C. Calcutt C78-'83J, in his seventy-fourth year. Wilson-Suddenly at Toronto, on June 20, 1943, K. Wilson C30-'32J, formerly City Editor of the Montreal Gazette. TI. '- '. I P . A 4 1 K i 2 y I . 1 n r 5 I I s l4 NI Pl 1 s I 4 J, .1 f X A ' . x- .'1w4a1' -n A ' v tl 1 n . 5, .. ,Vw, , -. .. .-,'s ,' u,1 Q ., . N . . .5-, l . - . v , 'P K 'V ' .rite ' .3351 . h' 3-S- fi , 1 : .Q I, A , .1 an fig sh" -I. V'. -I ' 14, --,'-gs: A . , . . . ' ,. '. ' g . - GDAY-Port Hope Mfg. Company is busy supplying sanitary equipment for army camps, air training schools, war plants, workers' homes an d other essential construction. WHEN PEACE COMES-it will re- sume production of many of the fine plumbing fixtures, such as the bath be- low, which have been discontinued for the duration. And with them may come new designs in tune with the World of Tomorrow. Manufacturers of: Porcelain Enamclled Cast Iron Plumbing Fixtures: Plumbing Brass PURT HUPE SANITARYZMFG. 60. LIMITED Port Hope, Ont. 'fr 1r1Ivp z I 2.::.:I.f I I M I 'M-IIIII . . 'S , O 5 I, y I I I ' I vs l'..' 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