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

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 752

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 752 of the 1944 volume:

In Ir 1,1 , lj w v w ,il .I w I V ' I w . 1X ,I Xu 0 I Nrax' I , ,- , I' l I I , I-H, l,.,,J 'wlY.l' 'n vu ' . .- In U ' "V 'Y' I 1 ntl' k .1 .' Y" on 'fin' , it 'r i "ti LJ - I I s " 'At .- B Q 1 I3 - Ijti. Vs: N RLY' if K I "-uilw i- ' 0 nr' 'J' :YI :I I, ' '-1-1' :f ' SJ-' ' 'hr v "l ,pl n , W P I 'Ula ,I Y 4 ,v H I-.'b . Q4 . 1:951- .!x. '.' v ' .- L . V1 ,qlv I . HA I, 'r " MSW... U -n , ,-w' . , .N 1 I ' ' T945- 0' . Af-"ig 1- . .ar , I 1 lin , . - A y-n J I' ' 1 . 5 Us nil' ', 45 .-li' ,DIOR - ' , nf .. 3' .,,. ---f"'L J. fe I h -F A.,' - 4 sr ' .-.u ' -' 31, Q4 I rg n iv . If el 'a 45. Y. I gc 'U' P . 4- 1, -lr - 4 ' , n'1'. - -,w n4'I 'JI' idlri I ,I - -,1 v-.0 , A Y . Q PJ I," ' .l W K . A .V - . , 1 I 4 .VOL n 'I I I 1 I P V v O Ji mils' if l t Qi. '1 .2 'T ,,,,l I . 11 1 I ." P 4- P152 : V L4""'l i. 4, Trinity College School Record VOL. 47, NO. 1. OCTOBER, 1943. CONTENTS Page Active Service List ........ .. Editorials ................... . . . . 1 In Memoriam- Lieutenant R. F. Osler .......... .. 5 Lieutenant H. D. S. Russel ........ 7 Sergeant Airgunner A. C. Taylor . 8 Mrs. Florence Shearme .............. .. 9 Dr. W. E. Saunders .... .. 10 Chapel Notes ............. . . I7 School Notes- Gifts to the School . .. .. . 23 Dr. R. P. Vivian .... 24 Staff Changes ..... . . 24 New School Doctor .. .. 26 Scholarships ............ . . 27 Old Boys' Weekend ...... . . 28 Military Studies ............ .. 29 Visit of Dr. Healey Willan .. 30 Visit of Commander Ketchum . . . .. . 31 Visit of Captain Irwin ....... 32 Another Shooting Success . . . . . 33 Choir Notes .......... .. 34 Summer Jobs ........ . . . 34 Brief Biographies .. . . 37 Valete .......... . . . 48 Salvete ................. . . 51 Contributions ................ 55 From Pulp to Paper ..... . . . 55 The Teal:-VVood Shelf .... . . 57 Habitant ............... . . . 58 The Sleeping Camp .... . . 58 Twilight on the Campus . . . . 59 The Big Question ....... . . . 60 The Trig Class .f ..... . . 61 Letters to the Editor . . . . 62 Rugby .................. . . . 63 Bigside ......... . . 63 Middleside . . . . 68 Littleside .......... . . . 69 Soccer ................... . . . 70 The Junior School Record . . . . . . 72 Old Boys' Notes- Honours ............... . . . 77 Sicily .................... .. . so Old Boys' Notes-II .................................... . . . 96 Births, Nlarriages, Deaths ................................. . . 97 T.O.S. Buildings, Present and Future, will he found as centre insert 15 3 ' -,f':'i.Kff-u'5?,a- 'V '- '1.w"""'i1?""'1,, f"'fTfI"Q'7'i, ,-'.. al, - -- Lf 1-f.'.- ,. H- -.f-up vw - P ,x 1 r f. , J. ff-rg, J . 5. ig, 'fu' :,, 1 K I. 7, . 1,. r . , ,. ,,., . f X . ,. s . . , W - - ,yr "r f 4- 4' if-' r- 1 A Y ff we 40UT0 , 5 6015 BRlTA!N,f Q, 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. 'mniugggggouro vf CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: Hrs Gucn 11-ts Ancn-rms:-top or Tonorvro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M embers Tl-m Ciuncntwn op Truim? Umvsnsrry. THB Rav. 11-ua Paovosr on Tnmrrx' Contacts. P. A. C. Karcr-rum, Esq., M.A. B.PAso., HEADMASTBR. Elected M embers. The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., BA., LL.D. .... Wmnipeg ....--.-.--........ 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. Russel ............... I. H. Lithgow, Esq. ................... ...... . .. A. E. Iuka, Esq. .............................. Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A. ..... .. Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. .......................... . F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LLB. ...... ..... . Major B. M. Osler ............... I. Bruce Mackinnon, Esq. .......... . The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. Flight Lieut. Charles Burns ................ The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. ..... . Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, R.C.N. Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osbome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. .......... . . . . . . . .Montreal . . . ...Toronto .......Toronto ........Toronto ..Victoria, B.C. .......Toronto .. . . . . .Montreal ........Toronto .Vancouver, B.C. ..........Ottawa . . . .Lonclon, Ont. . . . . . .Winnipeg . . . . .Toronto . . . .Toronto . . . . . .Toronto . . . . . .Toronto . . . ...Toronto . . . . . .Ottawa . . ...... Toronto T. Roy jones, Esq. ............................................... Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., D.S.O., M.C.. D.F.C., LL.D. .... .... Ott awa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ........................ ..... M ontreal I. D. Iohnson, Esq. ................. ................... ..... M o ntreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ............ ...... T 0r0nt0 G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. . . ....... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ............... ........ H amrlton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. .... .... .-..------ H H IIUITOF1 T, W, Seagram, Esq. ........ ..... W aterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............ --------- T OFOUIO R. V. Le5ueut, Esq., K.C., BA. ................... ....... T oronto Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. justice P. H. Gorclon, C.B.E., K.C., M.A., l'..L.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boy: P. A. DuMoulin, ............................ .... Lo ndon, Ont. Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. ................... . Major H. L. Symons, ED. . . . . . . .Toronto . ..... Toronto 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.Paecl., Toronto. St. Marlc's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. 41933, House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ., London University. 4Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor,. 41934, R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Paris, Cornell University. 41936, C baplain THE REV. EYRE F. M. DAN N, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General Theological Seminary, New York. 41941, A ssistant Masters COL. H. V. DE BURY, C.B.E., Royal Military College. Kingston, 1905-103 Stoney- hurst College, England. 41943, F. P. GREGORIS, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, University of London, University of Rome, B.Ph.g PILL. 41943, G. A. HILL, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 41942, A. B. Hoooerrs, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wismnsin. 41942, E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 41941, A B. KEY, ESQ., B.A., Queenls University, Ontario College of Education. 41943, P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 41922, W. K. MOLSON, ESQ., B.A., McGill University. 4Jan. 1942, A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. 41921, A. 1-I. N. SNELGROVE, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 41942, R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catherine's College, Cambridge, Santander. 41942, Tutor LIEUT.-COL. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Wmlwich. 41930, Visiting Master Emviimo C01-IU, ESQ. ................................ .... M usic Physical Instructor for both Schools LIEUT. S. J. BMT, Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. 41921, THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. TOTIENI-IAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. 41937, l, Assislant Masters H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. 41922, J. D. BURNS, ESQ., University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. 41943, g Ca. HENRY, ESQ., Queen's University. 41942, , Mas. CECIL MOORE, Normal School, Peterborough. 41942, ti School Manages' .... ...... A . H. N. Snelgruve, Esq. Phyiciln ............ F. W. Diamond, Esq., M.D. Nurse ................ ...... M iss Rhea Fidc, R.N. .................. ........ M rs. F. Wilkin Mauon fSenior Schoolj ...... ...... M iss E. M. Smith , Nurse-Matron Uunior Schoolj .. Mrs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. IsDietitian Uunior Schoolj ....... .. ...... Mrs. D. M. Crowe i Secretary .........................,.............,..... Miss E. M. Gregory SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S E. M. Parker QHead Prefectj, P. E. Britton, j. M. Holton, A. Beament. SENIORS R. T. Morris, I. C. Stewart. C. A. Bovey, R. V. LeSueur, B. S. Southey, D. M. Saunderson, D. A. Walker, G. H. Curtis, R. G. Keyes, D. G. O. Car- michael, D. W. Morgan, L. MacLaren, R. A. Wisener. HOUSE OFFICERS D. H. Fricker, R. E. S. Morgan, C. A. Laing, E. M. Huycke, D. A. Davidson, A. S. Millliolland, D. C. Higginbotl-iam, H. C. Butterfield, G. C. Bovaird, J. M. Irwin, A. E. Millward. CHAPEL Head Sacristan P. E. Britton. ' Sacristans A. E. Carlisle, G. H. Curtis, W. A. Curtis, D. S. Hare, E. J. M. Huycke, H. A. Hyde, O. T. C. Jones, H. McLennan, R. McMunicl1, D. H. Roenisch, C. Scott, P. B. Vivian, T. MCC. Wade. FOOTBALL Captain-E. M. Parker. Vice-Captain-E. M. Huyclce. SOCCER Captain-R. E. S. Morgan. Vice-Captain-H. C. D. Cox. GYM Captain-G. H. Curtis. Vice-Captain-E. M. Parker. SQUASH Captain-D. C. Higginbotham. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-J. B. S. Southey. Assistant Editors-I. A. Beament, C. A. Bovey, I. C. Stewart, D. W. Morgan. THE LIBRARY Librarian-A. E. Millward Assistant:-P. C. Dobell, D. H. Friclcer, A. de W. Mathewson. Carnegie Room-D. H. Fricker. Used Book Room-R. E. S. Morgan, D. S. Hare. Light: Boy:-J. P. Holman, R. S. Robertson, F. Main. Flag Boy:-J. A .Dalton, F. Hope. i sept. 14 15 17 26 28 Oct. 2 3 9 10 11 15-30 16 19 23 24 30 Nov. 6 18 20 Dec. 6 12 15 Jan. 5 SCHOOL CALENDAR Michaelmas Term, 1943 Term begins for New Boys. Term begins for others. Memorial Service at St. Thomas' Church, To- ronto, for R. F. Osler C21-'29J, Lieutenant, 48th Highlanders, killed in action in Sicily. The Right Rev. W. F. Barfoot, Lord Bishop of Edmonton, speaks in Chapel.. Dr. Healey Willan, noted organist, composer, and authority on Church music, speaks to the School. Sing-song in Hall. Harvest Thanksgiving Service: The Rev. Lloyd Delaney speaks in Chapel. Commander K. G. B. Ketchum C12-'18J, Direc- tor of Studies, Royal Canadian Naval Col- lege, visits the School. Major the Rev. C. R. Spencer C94-'02J speaks in Chapel. Thanksgiving Day: Magee Cup Cross Country Race, Old Boys vs. T.C.S.g Movies in Hall. Art Exhibit. T.C.S. vs. Pickering at U.C.C. T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. at Port Hope. First Month's Marks. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. Cadet parade to St. Mark's Church. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. at Aurora. T.C.S. vs. Ridley at Toronto. Allan Wilkie, C.B.E., and Miss Watts give dramatic sketches in Hall. Second Month's Marks. Christmas Examinations begin. Carol Service. 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 my in Thy service, through Jesus Christ our d. ACTIVE SERVICE LIST Additions, Promotions, Corrections, October, 1943 1931-34 AMBROSE, P. J., 2nd Lieut., R.C.A. 1922-27 ARDAGH, A. P., Lieut.-Col. B. C. Dragoons. 1938-40 ARMOUR, D. E. P., Lieut., R.C.A. 1938-41 ARMOUR, P. G. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1939-42 AUSTIN, J. MCN., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1941-43 BEEMAN, W. J. M., Pte., C.A.T.C. 1939-42 BIRKS, R. I., P!Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1932-38 BRIDGER, J. R., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. 1940-43 BUTLER, J. D., Pte., C.A.T.C. 1916-20 CAYLEY, H. C., Captain, C.M.H.Q. 1940-42 CHARTERS, A. H., Pte., R.C.O.C. 1939-41 CHEYNEY, B. J. K., AXLA., R.N.F.A.A. 1935-38 CLELAND, C. L., Flight-Sergeant, R.C.A.F Cmissingj 1941-43 COMMON, D. L., Cadet, R.C.N. 1940-43 1933-36 1940-41 1910-12 1930-38 1918-20 1937-42 1940-43 1942-43 1941-43 1937-42 1938-42 1929-31 1930 1941-42 1938-43 1938-41 1938-42 1935-38 1927-29 1920-26 1927-28 1931-36 1939-40 1916-22 1926-31 1916-23 1-1921-29 1941-43 1941-43 1927-34 1901-04 1920-22 1936-41 DODD, J. H. B., A.C.2, R.A.F. DOUGLAS, P. H., SXL, R.C.A.F. DRAPER, J. W. P., D.F.C., FKO, R.C.A.F. EMERY, H. J., Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. FLEMING, A. S., Lieut., Can. Field Security. FOSTER, G. M. D., 2nd Lieut., Q.O.R.C. GERMAN, A. B. C., Mm., R.C.N. GOODALL, R. G. W., O!D., R.C.N.V.R. GORDON, E. C., OfD., R.C.N.V.R. HALLER, P. N., Pte., C.O.T.C. HIGGINS, L. T., PfSub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HUME, R. D., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. HUNTER, C. H., OXD., R.C.N.V.R. KIESWETTER, W. B., U.S. Army Medical Service. LAING, G. D., PfO., R.C.A.F. LAWSON, J. P., Cadet, R.C.N. LEWIN, F. S., AXI., R.C.A.S.C. LLOYD, J. B. MAGEE, A. G., Captain, R.C.A. MARTIN, H. A., Captain, Armoured Corps. MARTIN, H. A. R., Captain, R.C.A. MAUGHAN, A. H., Captain, Canadian Grena- f dier Guards. MCFARLANE, P. A., FXO., R.C.A.F. MOORHOUSE. A.. N.A.2, R.N.V.R.F.A.A. MULHOLLAND, R. D., Major, R.C.A. NEVILLE, G. L., Cadet, U.S.N. - OSLER. G. S., Major, 48th Highlanders of Can. OSLER, R. F., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. lKi1led in actionl. PATERSON, J. A., Cadet, R.C.N. PHILLIPS, W. M., Cadet, R.C.N. RATHBONE, G. H., Captain, R.C.A.S.C. RHODES, Sir G. D., C.B., C.B.E., D.S.O., Brig.- Gen., R.E. RICHARDSON, K. P., SfL., R.C.A.F. ROGERS, J. B., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1927-31 1929-30 1940-43 1937-41 1932-37 1928-36 1938-42 1894-02 1937-39 1922-24 1921-23 1936-39 1933-38 1925-26 1934-41 1937-42 1942-43 1941-43 1930-32 ROGERS, W. F. B., Lieut., Irish Regiment RUSSEL, A. D., Lieut., R.C.O.C. SCOTT, K. A. C., OXD., R.C.N.V.R. SIMS, P. B., Lieut., C.A.B.T.C. SMITH, E. L. G., Captain, R.H.L.I. SOUTHAM, B. G., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. SPENCE, R. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SPENCER, C. R., Chaplain and Major. THOMSON, J. S., PfO, D.F.C., R.C.A.F. TROW, A. M., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. TROW, J. D., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TURCOT, C. S. E., Gnr., C.O.T.C. VIPOND, J. R., 2nd Lieut., C.O.T.C. VOKES, F. A., Major, R.C.A. WARBURTON, H. W., Gnr., C.O.T.C. WATERS, J. G., Mm., R.C.N. WILKINSON, F. J., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. WILKINSON, G. L., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. WRIGHT, W. R., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. - 9' 4 gl 11 emurram Killed in Action R. F. Osler CT.C.S. 1921-291 Lieutenant, 48th Highlanders Missing, Presumed Killed in Action H. D. S. Russel CT.C.S. 1931-341 Lieutenant, R.C.N.V.R. J. A. C. Taylor CT.C.S. 1936-381 Sergeant Airgunner, R.C.A.F. "Yet can I not persuade me thou art dead, Oh no! for something in thy face did shine Above mortality that showed thou Wast divine QR' 31.13 Trinity College School Record VOL. 47 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. OCT. 1943 NO. I EDITOR-IN-CI-IIEF 1. B. S. Souchey NEWS EDITOR ..... A. Beament LITERARY EDITOR .... C. A. Q. Bovey SPORTS EDrrOR .... .... I . C. Scewan FEATURE EDITOR ...... ............... ............... D . W. Morgan Bus1NEss MANAGER ....................................... R. A. Wisener ASSISTANTS ................ P. G. M. Banister, C. D. D. Burlancl, P. C. Dobell, S. C. Edmonds, H. French, E. E. Gibson, A. de W. Mathewson, J. R1 McMurdch, R. E. S. Morgan, A. Penfield, D. M. Saunderson, E. M. Sinclair, A. M. Stewart, G. P. Vemon, T. M. Wade. PHOTOGRAPHY ............................. G. C. Bovaird, W. G. McDougall JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD ............ Mr. C. I. Tottenham MANAGING EDITOR ...... ...... M r. W. K. Molson TREASURER ........... ......................... M r. A. H. N. Snelgrove l? The Record is published six time: a year, in lbe montbs of October, December, February, April, fune and August. EDITORIALS September 15, 1943:-Once more T.C.S. opens its doors to a large number of boys gathered from all over the Western Hemisphere, and from England, to give them the liberal training and the democratic education which our enemies have for ive years tried to destroy--in vain. During the summer, the surrender of Italy, large gains on the Russian front and air activity over Europe have brought victory much nearer. But hand in hand with victory has gone ever greater sacrifice. The losses to our armed forces have, of course, been higher than in previous years, and, before the Armistice is signed, they will be yet higher. Bloodshed, violence and destruction are still the order of the day. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Since the war began, schools such as T.C.S. have come to play an even more important role than they did before. To many boys who have been forced to leave Nazi- threatened territory they have been homes for three or four years. To all they have been places where mind, body and spirit could be developed in an atmosphere of security. Security!-Freedom from fearg what a rare thing this is in the year 1943. Let us stop for a moment to consider the price being paid for this security. It is far too great to be reckoned in dollars and cents, but can only be measured in broken hearts and human suffering. While this terrible price is being paid by people the world over, is nothing expected of us who are being given the opportunity to live under normal conditions? Of course something is required of us, and it is the purpose of a school in wartime that midst the predominant chaos and confusion of the world we should take full advantage of this security and develop as much as possible. This done, we may play our full part in the building of a better, more Christian world-the only monument worthy of those Who died for their ideals. z'-Q: :Q 'r S " :Q 'c SE This year the School has the largest enrolment in its history with two hundred and sixty-three boys in atten- dance, one hundred and ninety in the Senior School, and seventy-three in the Junior. To the many new boys we extend a hearty welcome. , To make room for such numbers the cottage below the orchard has been completely rebuilt for twelve boys and a Master, and the top fioor of the Lodge has been con- verted into a dormitory. Although the large School is-a strain on living conditions, it offers a broader scope for our various activities. We are now passing through a dangerous period, for following our outstanding successes of last year we might easily be content to rest on our laurels, and so slip behind. Let us watch for any such inclination and make our motto for the year "Progrediemur". -J-B-S-S E RT. REV. R. j. RIENISON. NIA Lord Bxshop of fxlousom-c R. F. OSLER f'2l-'29j Lieutenant, 48th Highlanders Kiffca' in Aclion, lufy, 1943. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 The first number ever made up of "The Trinity Col- lege School Record", volume 1, number 1, was put together forty-tive years ago on February 25, 1898, at 6.55 p.m. Eight pages in length, it contained the following editorial which is of pertinent interest to-day: "The Trinity College school Record" "It is with feelings of deep satisfaction that we are able to present to the School the first number of the T.C.S. Record. "As the name implies, it will be the Record of the Schoolg not only of all that takes place within her walls and playground, but of the doings and careers of that larger and ever increasing body, who are just as much a part of the School, the Old Boys. We do not mean that our columns will be closed to articles of a more ambitious nature, but our main object is to chronicle the history of the School. There are few, if any, schools of importance which do not publish a magazine of some kind, and such names as the "Meteor", the "Elizabethan", the "Wyke- hamist" are well known the world over and form not the Weakest link in the chain that binds men to their Old School. We venture to say that Old Boys of T.C.S. have often felt the loss of such a magazine to keep them in- formed of what is being done here, and we feel confident that they will welcome the RECORD with open arms. "These are the reasons which have led to the establish- ment of the paper, and they are such as to appeal to all who have the School's welfare at heart. "Some five years ago a School paper was published under the title of 'Red and B1ack', but it died out with the departure of the first editors. The present magazine is issued with the sanction and approval of the Head Master and will be directed by a Committee chosen from the Masters, so that once established it is not likely to fade away, but rather, we hope, to grow in usefulness and 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD importance until it becomes one of the strongest institu- tions of the School. "With these words We leave THE RECORD to fight its own Way, fully assured that Trinity College School Will give it a loyal and unwavering support." Honour Matriculation Success The School had the best record in its history in the Upper School or Honour Matriculation examinations held last June, and the record seems to have been the best in the Province. Mention is made elsewhere of the Scholar- ships won by del Rio and Mackie, and the Honourable Mention Won by MacCallan. del Rio tried eleven papers and won eleven first class honoursg Mackie Wrote eleven papers and won ten firsts and one secondg MacCallan tried nine papers and Won seven Iirsts and two secondsg Bovey tried nine papers and won eight firsts and one third. Those four boys therefore won thirty-six first class honours. The final analysis of the results is as follows:- Number of Candidates .,...................... 49 Papers Written ........................, ....... 3 43 Papers Passed .......,........... ....... 3 14 Papers Failed ......,................... ....... 2 9 Percentage of Passes ............... ....,.. 9 1.55 Percentage of Failures ........... 8.45 1st Class Honours ................,. ........ 9 2 or 26.811 2nd Class Honours ........... ........ 6 1 or 17.8W 3rd Class Honours ........... ....... 5 2 or 15.171 Credits ......................................................,.,......... 109 or 31.776 Total honours .........,......,.................,.....,....... 205 or 59.7Wi Much credit is due to the Senior boys of 1942-1943 and the Staff for these excellent results, unprecedented in our past history. . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 IN MEMORIAM ROBERT FREE OSLER Lieutenant, 48th Highlanders of Canada Bobs Osler came to the Junior School as a small boy of eleven in September, 1921. He was the third boy in his family to come to the School and a younger brother fol- lowed him. His father, F. Gordon Osler, was here from 1887-92 and for many years has been a kind friend and Governor of the School. Bobs was a most appealing lad with a ready smile and constant good humour. He made friends very easily and seemed to fit naturally into the school life from his first days hereg it was doubtless in his blood, as so many of his family had been at T.C.S. He moved steadily up the School from the lower forms of the J.S. taking an enthusiastic part in all the activities if our life. The twinkle in his eye always bespoke a readi- ness to get fun out of life and many were the schoolboy jokes in which he participated. He became a very good cricketer and was a member of the First Team for two years. He also played on Bigside football and hockey, winning second team colours. He left from the Fifth form and entered the firm of Osler and Hammond, investment brokers, Toronto. After a serious illness he decided to practice farming and he attended the O.A.C. in Guelph doing very well in his course. After several years he returned to the financial business gaining experience in New York and Londong later he joined a firm in Montreal. When war broke out he enlisted with the 48th High- landers and went overseas in 1940. He trained in England until the invasion of Sicily. In that campaign he conduct- ed himself with the utmost gallantry and devotion to duty. Several times in the early days he was mentioned in Press despatches as having led his men successfully and bravely through encounters with the enemy. He was in "D" Com- 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD pany and according to one of his men, "all the way up the coast his Company, with "B" Company, had been taking the major part of the fighting for the battalion, being the leading Companies in most of the attacks and especially when the objective appeared to promise tough going and hard Hghting. in the action on the night of Sunday, July 25th, "B" Company attacked a ridge and "D" Company a high hill overlooking the ridge. They both came under enemy fire and when they got to the top they came up against very heavy criss-cross machine gun fire. Bobs' Company suffered many casualties and Bobs himself got a blast from a machine gun which killed him instantly." The writer goes on to say that Bobs was highly re- spected by his men for his ability as an oflicer and he was loved by them as a man among men. In the press report of this action it is stated that he deliberately drew the fire of the enemy in order to protect another party of his men. Bobs Osler had not only an exceptionally attractive personality but he was a young man of high ideals and strong character. He knew what war meant and he en- listed as a man recently married with all of life before him, in the full realization that he would probably not return. His duty was clear and yet his natural kindness, love and tolerance rebelled against the cruelties of warfare. There have been many boys at T.C.S., but few have left behind them such vivid memories of a disposition full of sunny good humour, and a character which would never stoop to anything unworthy of the best. Our deep sympathy goes out to his young widow and son of two years of age, to his parents, brothers and sister. A memorial service for Bobs was held in St. Thomas' Church, Toronto, on the evening of September 17. A beautiful tribute was paid to him by the Rector, Colonel the Reverend C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A., C97-'OD and the Headmaster took part in the Service. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T H. D. S. RUSSEL Lieutenant., R.C.N.V.R. Early in August it was announced in Ottawa that Lieutenant Hugh Dunbar Sutherland Russel, previously re- ported missing on active service, now was presumed dead. Dunbar Russel was the eldest of three fine brothers, he came to us from Selwyn House in 1931, staying until June, 1934. In his nnal year he was a member of the Fifth McGill Form, and he played on the second football team, the second hockey team and the third cricket team. He won the Bradburn Cup for being judged the best boxer in the School. He passed his matriculation examinations and entered McGill University, studying engineering. In 1938, he left McGill and worked in the Sullivan Mines at Kimberley, B.C., for a year's practical experience. His work there was highly praised. Returning to McGill for a year, he joined the R.C.N.V.R. in September, 1940, being called up in January, 1941. He was posted to Royal Roads with the first class and after graduating he picked up a corvette at Port Arthur and went to sea for six months. In May, 1942, he volunteered for submarine duty and went on loan to the Royal Navy. After a course in Eng- land he was posted to the Eastern Mediterranean aboard H.M. Submarine "Traveller". On December 12, his ship was reported missing and nothing has been heard of her crew since then. Dunbar Russel, or "Bar" as he was affectionately known to large numbers of people, was one of those kindly, selfless, steady young men who do so much to make the world a happier place. At School he worked hard for every success he Won, but he never gave up, and, what is more importa.nt, he always tackled his duties with a fine spirit of friendliness and good humour. One felt in- stinctively that he was a young man on whom one could build an absolute trust. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A person who knew him intimately, writes as follows: "Surely the world is a better place because of those such as he. We have so much to prove worthy of, good cause to hold high our heads, though our hearts ache to break- ing point." He was indeed a noble soul, and his character will always inspire those who knew him. Our sincere sym- pathy goes out to his mother, his two brothers, and his legion of friends. J. A. C. TAYLOR Sergeant Airgunner, R.C.A.F. . James Alexander Campbell Taylor came to the School from Edmonton, in September, 1936. He entered the School Leaving Course, in operation in those days, and did well in it. Jim left in 1938 to join his father's business in Edmonton. After three years of steady progress, he volunteered in the autumn of 1941 for service in the Navy. Although he won a commission he decided he would prefer to fly and he resigned from the Navy to join the Air Force. His eyes would not permit him to become a pilot but he passed second in his graduating class as an airgunner. In August, 1942, he went overseas as a Sergeant Airgunner. Jim took part in many operational flights, always con- ducting himself with coolness and bravery. On April 11th his aircraft failed to return from a raid on Kiel and he was posted as missing. Word has recently been received from the German Red Cross that he is buried in the Garri- son Cemetery in Kiel. Although Jim was not at the School very long, he proved himself to be a young man of dependability and character. He took a part in most School activities and he always conducted himself well. Besides his parents hc leaves a wife and a one year old son, to whom the deep sympathy of the School is extended. .i l 1 J N l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q FLORENCE SHEARME C1885-19431 Miss Florence Honor was appointed to the staff of the Bursar's.oflice in September, 1913. For six years she did good work, and left to be married in September, 1919. Her husband died in December, 1920, shortly after the birth of her daughter, and Mrs. Shearme returned to the School in the Spring of 1921. For twenty-two years the oflice has not seemed com- plete without Mrs. Shearme's kindly presence. She was most conscientious in all the multitudinous detail of her work, and never did she show any impatience though more requests were made of her than of any other member of the staff. She was always willing to help in any way possible and she knew the answers to most questions. Few members of the School knew how much work Mrs. Shearme had to do at night simply because repeated calls made it impossible for her to get it done during the day time. Nor did anyone outside her family circle know the extent of her efforts for others throughout her life. On Speech Day the Governing Body presented her with a silver dressing table set, suitably initialled, as a token of the appreciation of the School for her twenty- eight years of devoted service. Colonel Langmuir, the Secretary of the Governing Body, and the Headmaster, spoke of the debt the School owed to Mrs. Shearme for her untiring interest in its welfare and the well-being of all the boys and staff. When she received the gift, Mrs. Shearme was given an ovation by the School, which moved her deeply, several times during the summer she referred to the lasting pleasure it had given her to know that her work had been so much appreciated. After such a heavy year Mrs. Shearme was told to take at least four weeks' holiday instead of her usual three weeks, but she was back in her office at the regular time because, as she said, she knew there was much work to do. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On September 21st, she remarked to two people that she could not stay at the School for ever and she felt she was getting a little old for the work. The reply was made that the School could not run properly without Mrs. Shearme, but it was evident that she was beginning to feel the strain more than she had in the past. She came in to dinner with other ladies at six o'clock but felt faint and was driven to her home. There she failed rapidly and lost consciousness. At eleven o'clock she died in the town hospital. ' The funeral service was held at St. John's Church on September 23rd. The Rector, the Rev. J. M. Crisall, and the School Chaplain, the Rev. E. F. M. Dann, took the ser- vice and the Headmaster read the lesson. Nearly all the Senior boys and Masters of the School attended, and at the conclusion they formed a guard of honour from the church to the hearse. The burial took place at St. John's Ceme- tery. The work which Mrs. Shearme did for the School will never be forgotten by those who were here with herg yet the finest tribute to her character and personality was the grief which the boys so clearly felt at the announcement of her sudden death. The deep sympathy of the whole School goes out to Mrs. Shearme's daughter, Helen, her sister, Mrs. Gibson, and her mother, aged 91. "Well done thou good and faithful servant." WILLIAM E. SAUNDERS C73-'74, Dr. William E. Saunders left a rich legacy to his fel- low-men. He was not only internationally known as an ornithologist, but found great satisfaction in passing along his knowledge and enthusiasm about wild life to the youth of his city. He wrote much scientific literature, was pro- fessor of practical chemistry at the London Medical School yyqaqrf-.A-' ' ,nv N. MXN at vu-:Q H. U. S. RUSSIQI, 1'4lfHD I-ivL1tm1.n1t. R.C.N.Y.R. YVIIIQ, fJnw'r1n1uf K11'f1'J 171 xlclzun 171 L'L'!7I!N'I , 19-4l. MRS. VLCRFNCE SHEARME Assistant Bursar, l9l3-1943 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL ,RECORD 11 for several years, and yet one of his chief pleasures was to assemble young people and acquaint them with the habits of his feathered friends and their places in nature's design. Boys and girls who were fortunate enough to pro- fit from his generous gift of time, and they were numerous, found an interest in life which will remain with them. It is safe to say these pupils never added to the ranks of way- ward and mischief-making children. They had something wholesome to claim their attention in the love of nature instilled in them by the master teacher during his spare moments. While students of juvenile problems are search- ing for remedies, they might very profitably consider the work and example of Dr. Saunders. The aged Londoner who at 82 years still had the vision of youth belonged to a family which has done a great deal for science. The late Sir Charles Saunders, honoured be- cause of his contribution of Marquis wheat to the wealth of the Prairies, was a brother. Both found a field of ser- vice in Canada's great outdoors, where the opportunities seem endless for those willing to look and learn. fReprinted from the Globe and Mail, Toronto- A HOPE TO DIE FOR lThe following letter was written by a young English- man who was killed in his first battle in the North African campaign. Before the war he was an undergraduate at New College, Oxford. The letter was printed recently in the London Spectator.J " .... I should like you to know what it is I died for, and for that reason I am going to try to express my feel- ings and hopes. There is, I feel, both in England and America a tremendous surge of feeling, a feeling which, for Want of a better word, I shall call 'goodness'. It is not expressed by the politicians or the newspapers, for it is far too deep for them. It is the heartfelt longing of all the 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'middling folk' for something better-a world more worthy of their children, a world more simple in its beliefs, nearer to earth and to God. I have heard it so often among soldiers in England and America, in trains, in factories in Chicago and in clubs in London, sometimes so poorly ex- pressed that one can hardly recognize it, but underlying it all there is that craving for a new life. This feeling is no less powerful or significant than the Renaissance was. and Will, I hope and pray, surge over the whole World in a tidal wave-that is the ideal for which we are fighting. Now let me try to express it in practical terms. "First, there must be friendship between nations, for on the maintenance of peace all other things depend. This, I believe with fanatical zeal, depends entirely on the co- operation between the British Empire and the U.S.A. This, indeed, is my personal inspiration, something worth living for, something worth dying for. From it may arise un- told happiness, without it I regard the war as lost, re- gardless of the fate of Germany and Japan. I love the American people, for I truly know and understand them, and it is my lifelong ambition to spread that understand- ing. "Secondly, we must try to improve the lot of the poor. No sacrifice is too great for the rich to make to ensure that the poor of England have decent houses, good educa- tion, social security and a chance to live a happy life. If we in England could set out to conquer not poverty, but its attendant and unnecessary miseries, as we set out to beat Hitler in 1940, the dream world would soon come to our hands. Lastly, and perhaps most important of all, let us return to God. These last forty years we have drifted away too far, led astray by 'realism' and 'practical living'. Let us return to the fold and guide our lives by His princi- ples and no others. "To accomplish this task we have one great weapon- the inherent goodness of man. I love people. I am sure that the good far, far outweighs the bad. Simplicity is TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 stronger than cynicism and kindness than cruelty. Let the power of the world be in the hands not of the rich or of the poor, the old or the young, but the simple, the honest and the good. They are to be found in all classes, all creeds and all ages, but, and so often, their very good- ness holds them back. That is what I am fighting for ..... " -G.v.M. "ONLY BY SACRIFICE CAN WE ACHIEVEH Part of an Address to the 1943 Graduating Class of Queen's University Given by the Principal, Dr. R. C. Wallace You go out into a world that is asking, even demand- ing, that you give all that you have to meet a peril. It is not only a menace of guns and armed men that we face. It is an insidious and penetrating attack on the things that We believe to be true and honest and of good report. There is an assault from Within and from without. The enemy must be beaten, and decisively beaten. You will give your material aid on the battle front or in the factory. You will give your moral support through the strength of your convictions. The one is of little avail Without the other. If we are armed with strong purpose to see to it that decency and kindliness and respect for others must pre- vail in the World, our sword will be strong indeed. If we are filled with a high enthusiasm for righteousness, and put our wills and our strength to the task, right will win the day. You are fortunate in matching your qualities of mind and spirit with the needs of the hour. Already your comrades of yesteryear are achieving feats of heroism and endurance that shine like stars in the night. You are of the same breed. What they have done, you will do. Of that we are assured. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD To what end? The question is in your mind and in mine. Why this heroism, this fortitude, this sacrifice, this pain? Is it to end in disillusionment and bitterness? He would be lacking in a sense of realism, if not even in com- mon honesty, who would lightheartedly proclaim that all will be well, if only victory be achieved. Victory will give the opportunity to build for a better day, but unless we build, that day may not come. History is strewn with the wrecks of high hopes. Only by courage and un- ilagging perseverance can we do better than we have done. This social mechanism of which we are each a part is a complicated structure. It is easily thrown out of balance. It requires expert handling. Not only goodwill, but much intelligence as well, is needed to build for the days to come. Your ability and your knowledge will be called into play: for you, as trained men and women, may reasonably be expected to play the part of the expert in the case. Be- ginnings are being made by older men and women, but it will be for young minds and hearts such as yours to give the understanding and the sympathy and the faith without which no building will stand secure. There are some elemental principles which I would ask you to keep constantly before you as you look ahead and plan for better things. Experience teaches us that only by sacrifice can we achieve. The measure of what we can get is the measure of what we are prepared to give. The world will become more humane, more decent and more t.ruly spiritual to the degree, and to the degree only, that you and I and others cultivate decency and achieve a higher spiritual life. No system in itself will work the miracle. It depends on us. But that is not to say that we must not give hard and searching thought to a better plan of living together. There are wheels that creak and even wagons that are outworn. By taking thought to- gether, we can do better for human needs than we have yet done. Human happiness cannot be assured by any TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 material provision, but human suffering may be alleviated by reasonable measures of security. You are accustomed, in all that you have learned in these halls, to the wider out- look, and to long distance attitudes. You will play your part in this work that lies to hand. One last personal word from one who, to use an apt phrase of one of our great writers, is on "the other side of the hill." You are pressing upwards towards the peak of life. I, and with me the older among my colleagues, are moving downwards to the lower and quieter valleys. You have the incentive to greater attainments and higher chal- lenges, and you have the strength and the courage where- with to reach your goal. We have the experience and, I trust, the mellow judgment that that experience has given us. Heavy loads are being placed on your young shoulders. You are going into the larger life of your country when the need for you is at its peak. I have no misgivings as to your response. You will rise to the opportunity. My prayer is that the Hner things that you have learned or felt in these halls may remain with you as an inspiration through bright days and through dark moments. May the memories which they awaken bind you the closer in heart and in spirit to your old University. We wish you well. God speed you in all that lies before you. . i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FAITH fReprinted from The Spectator, Londonj On Thursday last, you and I, accustomed to our ease, Seated before the fire, legs up, a book upon our knees, Listened With cool detachment To the news at nine o'clock. "Heigh ho!" you said, "Thank heavens that Von Bock Is held". And then, With forty million others We smiled with satisfaction. Forty million armchair listeners-in Switched off before the Air Force bulleting We were not interested to hear The voice of the announcer say: "Two Typhoons patrolling in the South today Failed to return to baseg One of our pilots is safe". On Monday, on The Times' front page I read A notice in memoriam of the dead From "Pamela", Referring briefly to the death On Thursday last of Michael .... R.A.F. And beneath it was this monument of faith: "One of our pilots is safe." -Nigel Tangye. TRINITY common scHooL RECORD 17 HAPELT CTES LETTERS FROM HELL At the beginning of term this year the Chaplain made a most amazing discovery. He located, in the basement of Trinity House, a stack of letters which had been written on an old examination book. Three of these he read to the School on September 19, the first Sunday of term. He had previously been reading some similar letters which had been released to the public by Mr. C. S. Lewis, a professor of English at Magdalen College, Oxford, who refused to indicate how they came into his possession. 1' These let- ters had been written by an official in the lowerarchy of His Satanic Majesty's government, and were addressed by this official to his nephew, a Young Tempter, who was engaged in mortal warfare for the soul of a man in danger of becoming a Christian. The letters read by the Chaplain were obviously from the same source, for, as he held up the manuscript, it was noted by all that it was visibly scorched and burnt. The letters follow: Oilice of the The "Under"-Secretary. August, 1943. My dear Wormwood, I received your last letter and am pleased to take note of your new appointment. Our Father below has always regarded the position of Head Tempter at T.C.S. as a most Q"'The Screwtape Letters"-The Macmillan 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lucrative one. You are to be congratulated, and I hope you do well. There are many features of life at T.C.S. that you will find to be decidedly in our favour, though don't think that your job will be easy. For remember this--the School was founded by one of the really great friends of the Enemy, and ever since then Christianity has been firmly rooted in its entire framework. That in itself is almost a disaster from our point of view. For Humans tend to keep their religion tif they have anyl for special occasions, and rarely is it the basis for any society or group in these modern times. This tendency, I may say with proper pride, was some of my own early work. I accomplished it easily after the last War by setting up the Idea of the State as superior to the Individual. Some humans are getting wise to this, hence the present conflict. But this is a digression. To get back to the point, Wormwood, T.C.S. is firmly founded on Christian principles as a result of the pioneer work of the Father Founder. Furthermore, T.C.S. has a Mother, who, since the early days, has kept a watchful eye over her charge. I refer, of course, to the Church. She has seen to it that this Christian tradition has been upheld, and that is one reason why your job will be dif- Hcult. There is a loophole, however. Even their own Mother, the Church, can be made to serve our cause. Do not mis- understand me. I do not mean the Church as we see her, spread out through all time and space and rooted in eternity, terrible as an army with banners, a Mighty For- tress, a Safe Stronghold! That is, I confess, a spectacle which makes even our boldest tempters uneasy. But fortunately it is quite invisible to these humans. What they see is compulsory Chapel, long sermons and a low- ceilinged room. Work on this, Wormwood! Let them think that all the wrong things are the Church, that all the things they don't like are because it is a Church school. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 Don't let them realize that Chapel is something they need always and forever. Don't let them think that the sermon means them. Don't let them notice the beautiful Altar with its lovely flowers and flickering candles. Above all. never let them think of the Chapel as a Church or a House of God. Do all you can to destroy an atmosphere of devo- tion-there will be ample opportunity - and encourage them to whisper, Wormwood, for there is nothing like whispering to destroy prayer. You have your strong armour of craft. I sincerely wish you well in your fell purpose. Affectionately, your devoted uncle. Tapeworm. fl? if if ill Oflice of Under-Secretary, Sept. 16, 1943. My dear Wormwood, Already I must rebuke you! What is this I hear about School Spirit? An insidious infiltration has already begim. I have even heard of plans to win the Little Big Four! Wormwood, have you lost your senses? School Spirit must be stopped! Don't you realize that any spirit that tends to bring men together in a common bond is disastrous to our cause? Why, that idea was begun by the Enemy. He even calls these humans His Sons. He says He is their Father and that they are One Family in Him. That's the same spirit as school spirit. First thing you know you'1l have these boys proud that they are Christians. As it is now, it's so much better to keep them afraid of showing that they are Christians. Make them ashamed to say their prayers. Make them ashamed to even talk in favour of religion. Get busy, Wormwood! I think you've been wasting your time. Remember T.C.S. is no ordinary school. And if they Win the Little Big Four, you'll get yours, Worm- wood, you'll get yours! . Affectionately, Uncle Tapeworm. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Office of Under-Secretary, Sept. 18, 1943. Dear Wormwood, Don't worry about those resolutions you mentioned in your last letter. The boys always make good resolutions at the beginning of term, and usually they turn out to .our advantage. You see, they nearly always break them be- fore the first week is over. Encourage them to make a lot of resolutions and see to it that they keep none of them. What you must beware of is a boy who makes only one resolution, such as: 'That he is going to contribute his very best effort to every part of school life.' That's bad! Never let them want to contributeg always have them look- ing for what they can get. There's ample scope for you here. You probably know already what a wonderful time you can have in the Dining Hall. Your predecessor, Grub- glub, did great work there. Practically no boy imagines that religion has anything to do with the way he behaves at table. That's your safest line. Divorce religion from everyday life, the Gym., the tank, the locker-rooms, the dormitories, the playing Helds, the class-rooms. Never let them think that Christianity can affect any of their activi- ties in those places. Your job is to confuse them. A boy with a Christian spirit can make a wonderful football player, but don't let them know it. Let them think that religion is 'sissy stuff'. Don't let them remember that some of the best footballers, gymnasts and prefects at T.C.S. have been, first and fore- most. sincere in their religion. With regard to swearing, Wormwood .... Don't put too much stock in that. I know people who swear like troopers and at the same time have a real love for God and their fellowman. Besides, swearing is boring, and they only do it to show off, anyway. Now, about the Choir . . . . f Here the Chaplain was able to decipher only a few words. the letter was so charred! .... bass . . . back row TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 ....loudnoise.... In closing, my dear nephew, I want to say a special word to you about the new boys, especially the younger ones. Make them homesick. Make them scared to death of the Seniors. Don't let them realize that the Seniors were once new boys and that they know that the discipline will make men of them, or that in a short time they are going to feel that the School is their own, just as every boy who has ever been to the place looks upon the School as home until the day he dies. It will be hard work. May evil designs be yours. Wormwood, Your devoted Uncle, Tapeworm. The Development of the West The School was honoured with the visit of the Right Rev. W. F. Barfoot, Lord Bishop of Edmonton, who spent the week-end with us, and spoke in Chapel on Sunday, September 26. Bishop Barfoot told us of the miraculous development of Western Canada, and of the Church's struggle in that newly developed area. It was his conviction, he asserted, that the world's future lay in religion. He proceeded by pointing out that the trustworthiness of time converts from even the most extreme forms of paganism. Telling of a visit to a sick communicant, and the baptism and con- irmation of the latter's son, he emphasized the dangers of certain religious extremists. The communicant had been without contact from his Church for some time, but had been visited by members of several sects of dubious origin. His faith was still strong, but he was thankful to renew it. Enlarging upon this, Bishop Barfoot said that it was our duty, as the guardians of Canada's future, to strengthen our branch of the Christian religion, and to en- sure that its enviable record of the past century shall not be destroyed through any neglect. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Harvest Festival On Sunday, October 3, the Rev. Lloyd S. Delaney, rector of Gore's Landing, chose as his text, Psalm 103 : 2, "Praise the Lord, O my soul: and forget not all his bene- fits." We were asked, first, to think of the mental training we were receiving at the School, and to visualize the scope of the mind. Mr. Delaney then emphasized the brighter side of life, and told us that we should be thankful 'for our good fortune, citing the harvest as an excellent example. "If the harvest had ever failed, the world would have ceased to exist. However, the only true failure has been man's inability to distribute evenly God's bounty." We were reminded of the depression, when farmers were un- able to bring their produce to the starving cities because prices were so low. The idea of a brotherhood of nations was stressed as opposed to individual barriers. In conclusion, Mr. Delaney asked us to give thanks to God for our good health, and said that we should never forget our indebtedness to God for "all His blessings so freely bestowed upon us." ... , The Liberty of the Lord On Sunday. October 10, in the absence of Mr. Dann, the Rev. Canon C. R. Spencer, Rector of Bowmanville, con- ducted Evensong and preached the sermon. His text was I St. Peter 2 : 16, "As free, but not using that liberty as a cloak of evil or wrong doing, but as the servants of God." Someone once said, "We are free to do as we please so long as we do as we are told". It was pointed out that this seemed a contradictory statement. However, although we may do very much as we please, there must be rules in the game of life, as in any other game, to govern our be- haviour. If we really wish to play the game of life, we must put God first. St. Peter said, "VVhere the spirit of the Lord is. there is liberty". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Jig Qchool 5 'Q L- , NQTES frm Gifts to the School Col. C. S. Maclnnes and Mrs. F. G. Osler have sent cheques to the School. We are planning to devote this money toward the expense of expanding the accommoda- tion at the Pat Moss Ski Camp, or possibly in building a Hreplace there. if if IF if 'lf David Knapp has given the School two new cricket bats, four new cricket balls and six new stumps. These will be most useful next Spring, since such material is exceedingly scarce. PX: Ill fl: 8 Peter Layne has sent a box of athletic clothing and books for the use of any boys. The articles have already been distributed to boys who needed them. Ill i Il Sl if Dick Fullerton C38-'39J has sent his blazer and a sweater to the School. They are being worn now by the grateful recipients. :IF it it is :F Bob Morgan and David Carmichael spent a goodly portion of their summer's earnings in purchasing a beauti- ful trophy which they have given to the School for inter- house soccer. It will be known as The Morgan Carmichael Trophy and will be awarded annually to the house winning the soccer championship. The Paterson Trophy, given last Spring, will now be awarded to the most valuable player on the soccer eleven. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dr. R. P. Vivian The loss to the School of the full-time services of Dr. Vivian is deeply regretted by all. By his constant care and attention, injuries and contagious disease have been successfully held in check for over seven years. Born in Barrie, Dr. Vivian studied at the University of Toronto and later served as an interne at the Henry Ford Hospital in Detroit. He then settled in Akron, Ohio, where he established a flourishing practice. How- ever, desirous of returning home, he came to Port Hope to succeed Dr. R. F. Forrest, and he built up a large rural practice. Since his return to Canada in 1936, Dr. Vivian has been attached to T.C.S. He was more than the School doctor, taking the keenest interest in all activities. par- ticularly football. We shall miss him greatly, and Wish him success in his new and important post of Minister of Health and Public Welfare in the Ontario Provincial Government. - sm changes We have already expressed our sorrow at the loss of three masters during the summer. Mr. Humble, Whose most valuable services we were fortunate enough to have for eight years, is a Captain, serving at Barriefield as Army Examiner. Mr. Brackenbury has returned to the Port Hope High School as principal. Mr. Power is studying in a law oifice in Toronto. We wish them all the best of luck, and We are looking forward very much to their visiting us. if Pk fl? Ill Ill The School welcomes Colonel H. V. de Bury, C.B.E., Mr. A. B. Key and Mr. F. P. Gregoris to the teaching staff. Colonel de Bury comes to us from the Army in which TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 service he has had a long and colourful career. He was in the British Army from 1892 to 1911, stationed at Malta, Singapore, Ceylon, Hong Kong, and in the West Indies. India and England, and for five of these years was instruc- tor at the Royal Military College, Kingston. He resigned to join the Canadian Army in 1911, was head of the Cana- dian Ordnance Corps in France during the first Great War, and later served as superintendent of the Arsenal at Que- bec City. He is now on the inactive list pending retire- ment, and is teaching Mathematics, Geography and French. Mr. Key has a wealth of teaching experience behind him, having taught at Cobourg Collegiate for six years and Gananoque High School for five. Besides teaching French and Upper School English, he is to help with dramatics. Mr. Gregoris has had an academic career. An Italian by birth, he studied at the University of Rome and the University of London. Barely escaping the war, he left Italy in 1938 to teach at Oxford for two years, subsequent- ly being tutor at Queen's University, Kingston. He is teaching Classics, and is helping Mr. Thompson to organize soccer. We are indeed fortunate in obtaining the services of three masters of such high calibre. Several of our Masters were at work during the sum- mer months. The Headmaster spent several days at the Austin Lumber Camp at Dalton Mills, where some fifteen T.C.S. enthusiasts were working. While there, he not only saw the boys at work, but also worked at some of the more difficult jobs himself. The School was fortunate in finding Mr. Scott avail- able for the summer, and he was promptly engaged as "School Carpenter". Under this formidable title, he built partitions for the dormitory in The Lodge, remade the dispensary in the Jimior School, and did countless other 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD jobs around the School. His work is proving to be of great value. Mr. Maier was hard at work on the Irwin farm at Whitby, rising at six, toiling all day, and retiring at nine. He returned to School with a magnificent tan, and speaks of a most enjoyable few weeks. Mr. Jarvis lent his services to the Bolton Camp for under-privileged families near Brampton, helping to give these families as enjoyable and healthy a vacation as pos- sible. Mr. Thompson's jobs were varied. Itwas quite na- tural that he should spend most of the summer on a to- bacco farm. After replenishing his supply, he returned to Port Hope to become local Victory Gardener, and his pipe was seen all over town. Mr. Hodgetts was again at Camp Ahmek, this year as Programme Director. We can well understand that he was busy as head of all camp activities, but he enjoyed some moments of relaxation amongst his history tomes. . .i. New School Doctor We extend a sincere welcome to Dr. F. W. Diamond who succeeds the Hon. Dr. R. P. Vivian as School doctor. Dr. Diamond is a graduate of Queen's University, Kingston, in the class of 1915. He went overseas imme- diately and spent over four years on active service in France and Egypt. When he returned he accepted a post in the Detroit receiving hospital and then in the New York lying-in hospital. He began civil practice in 1920. Half Holidays On Tuesday, September 28, the School was granted a half holiday in honour of the excellent Upper School exami- nation results, especially those of del Rio, Mackie, MacCal- lan and Bovey. the four of whom gained thirty-six first TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 class honours. This holiday was a joint observance, the other reason for it being nothing less than a celebration of Mr. Scott's fortieth year of teaching. With loud yells of "Speech! Speech!", Mr. Scott rose to the occasion and said, "If the next forty years go as quickly as the last, I shall still be teaching some of you boys!" A remark of one of the masters after lunch is worth recording, "I didn't know you started teaching when you were ten!" On Thursday, October 7, we celebrated another half for the arrival last June of Mary Ann Molson. Again in response to loud calls from the School, Mr. Molson said a few words. He said he had a message for us which his young daughter had asked him to give us. She said that she hoped she would soon be over to attend classes with the boys. These holidays were much enjoyed, and both the "Record" and the School wish to congratulate all those re- sponsible for our good fortune. . Scholarships Once again, boys from the School won several Uni- versity Scholarships. Dick del Rio, after obtaining eleven first class honours in his Ontario Senior Matriculation, was awarded a Sir William Macdonald Entrance Scholarship at McGill. He has entered the Faculty of Medicine. Richard Mackie Won the Pat Strathy Memorial Scho- larship and the Professor William Jones Scholarship, both to Trinity College, Toronto. Richard has changed his course, however, and will be unable to hold the Pat Strathy Memorial. David MacCal1an received Honourable Mention for the Beatty Scholarship in Mathematics at McGill, the most valuable entrance scholarship oifered by the University. Our congratulations to you all, and best Wishes from the School for further successes. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Old Boys' Week-end There has been a steady and most welcome stream of Old Boys visiting the School since term began. Cheers in Hall. and cigarette smoke in the corridors-the signs of an Old Boy-have been almost daily occurrences. Thanks- giving week-end saw some thirty Old Boys back at the School, most of them to play in the Annual Football Match. When sleeping, they were to be found from the gymnasium floor to the Prefects' Study. Among those present were Sqn.-Ldr. A. A. Harcourt Vernon, G. T. Fulford, the Rev. Terence Crosthwait, Lieut.- Cmdr. K. G. B. Ketchum, E. C. C. Southey, Don Fair- weather, Syd. Lambert, Ian Macdonald, "Fish" Caldwell, Larry Higgins, Barry Hayes, Gay Goodall, Larry Clarke, Mac Nesbitt, Dave Brooks, Andy Speirs, Dick Mackie, "Froggie" Symons, Doug. Huestis, Bruce Jackson, Herm Goering, "Porp" Reid, Fred Huycke, John Phippen, Pat Black, Peter Turcot, and Fred Wilkinson. Sing Song There were some moments of alarm in the town on Saturday, October 2nd. A rising crescendo of rumbling and screeching was finally discovered to be "only the Col- lege boys" conducting their Third Annual Sing Song. "Banc" Svenningson was not with us, but he has a worthy successor in Tom Wade, whose "ensemble", in a delightful little number about musical instruments, brought down the house. Other notable successes were McIntyre and Wade in a dubious rendition of "Good-bye, Little Darlin' ", and the Curtis Long-Underwear-Boys in their arrangement of "Star Spangled Banner Waving Some- where". Two old tunes, with fighting Words by Rusty Keyes, were introduced and very well received. Individual efforts were followed by all singing old favourites, with Wade at the piano. It was great fun, and we all hope for an even better evening soon. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 New Boys' Picnic On Sunday, September 19, Mr. Maier piled some twelve New Boys from the hospital and Lodge dormitories into his own car and the School car, and took them out to the Ski Camp. We have heard that the poor lads were made to work for their lunch, and we noticed, the next time we were out, that the woodpile had visibly increased. "All work and no play .... etc."-hence touch rugby, softball and a hike were all much enjoyed. Mr. Maier is to be thanked for the excellent luncheon he cooked, and all will agree that the day was a great success. Music Club As in the past, our music hours are again well pa- tronized. This year the hour has been moved from Friday night to Tuesday night, and, so far, the change has proved to be most popular. Both the Music Club and the School feel the loss of Dr. Whitfield, who has moved to Toronto. All Will remember his lucid and amusing comments on the music to be played at last year's "Hours". He has agreed to come back and teach violin pupils, and we hope he will End time to visit us often. Military studies For the third year, the School is conducting a variety of classes in military studies, endeavouring to give boys a liberal and yet not too technical insight to knowledge re- quired for the Army, Navy and Air Force. Classes in Army Specialization, Signals, First Aid, Air Navigation and Theory of Flight, Sea Navigation, Aircraft Recogni- tion, and Model.Aircraft Building have been organized, and it is hoped that other subjects will be covered, including the formation of two naval gun crews. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Political Science Club The Political Science Club this year elected Millward, President, and Dobell, Secretary. We feel sure that the club will continue to flourish in their capable hands, becoming even more successful than it was last year. Visit of Dr. Healey Willlan On September 28, the School was privileged to hear a talk on the development of English church music given by Dr. Healey Willan, distinguished musician, composer and organist, of the Toronto Conservatory of Music and of the Church of St. Mary Magdalene, Toronto. Dr. Willan traced the history of this type of music from its beginnings in the form of "plain-song", through the brilliant Tudor period, the frivolous Restoration, and the barren eighteenth century, to the present day. He said that Anglican Church music is in its present healthy state because it contains many Tudor masterpieces, re- cently discovered in old cathedrals. After his address, Dr. Willan led the School in a few hymns, pointing out different methods of introducing variety into our Chapel singing. He then gave the Choir some hints on the singing of anthems, and related some anecdotes from his own experiences in leading choirs. - Speech Day Donations Again this year boys gave the cost of most of their prize books to the Red Cross for the upkeep of a bed at the Cliveden hospital and to the Navy League. A cheque for 3100.00 has been sent to the Red Cross Society, and one for S7 2.57 to the Navy League. A TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 Visit of Commander Ketchum The School gathered in Hall on the evening of October 9 to hear an address by Commander K. G. B. Ketchum C12-'18l, R.C.N.V.R., Director of Studies at the Royal Canadian Naval College, Royal Roads, B.C. He is on leave of absence from St. Andrew's College, where he is Head- master. Cmdr. Ketchum began by expressing his pleasure at being back once more at his old School, and went on to re- late some of his experiences while here. The Nayal Col- lege, he continued, was quite an old institution, for many of our senior naval officers passed through it during the first Great War. He described the buildings and the ex- cellent location of the College, which has extensive grounds recently enlarged. It is situated on a fair-sized lagoon which is chiefly used for sailing and other boat-work. There are sailing dinghies and other small craft in which the cadets receive some of their training. Concerning entrance, Cmdr. Ketchum emphasized that a boy not wishing to keep up his academic studies should think twice about applying for entry to the College, as the course stresses normal university subjects. The course is varied to a degree, including classes in Seamanship, Gun- nery, Navigation and all other practical navy work. There is much opportunity for specialization, he said, for a cadet showing particular ability in any subject. In such a case he is placed in a special class where he can concentrate on more advanced work in that subject. The diiference between R.C.N. and R.C.N.V.R., over which there is some confusion, was explained to us in de- tail. The Canadian Navy is expanding at a normal rate, even during the war, as only thirty oflicers are chosen for the permanent force each year. This policy somewhat re- stricts entry, but has the advantage of making the career of a permanent force officer assured by avoiding the pos- sibility of demobilization after the war. Those who are 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD unable to come within the thirty, or those who decide against the Navy as a career, may join the Volunteer Re- serve, or R.C.N.V.R. Although each day at Royal Roads is a full one, the speaker gave evidence of time spent on play as well as work when he mentioned that the Naval College English Rugby Team had won both the Island and Mainland championships in British Columbia. Commander Ketchum said he was authorized to tell us that the R.C.N. hoped soon to have its own Fleet Air Arm. He concluded his address by indicating the where- abouts of our graduate Old Boys who are undergoing ex- tensive training overseas in battleships of the Royal Navy. Those interested in becoming candidates for entry to the College were invited to the Lodge where they were able to speak to Cmdr. Ketchum personally. We are much indebted to Cmdr. Ketchum for telling us in such a clear manner what we wanted to know. Good luck from the School to a distinguished Old Boy, and we hope for another visit soon. 1. L Visit of Captain Irwin On October 13, Captain David Irwin C34-'38l, Ontario Tank Regiment, visited the School for lunch. The first Old Boy to come to the School from the fighting front, he has just returned from Sicily and Italy where he served at divisional headquarters. He spoke briefly about the high tribute paid to the Canadian forces by General Mont- gomery, and made amusing reference to the value of French learned at T.C.S., which he found most useful in conversation with Italians. David is to take a staff course at R.M.C.3 good luck to you! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 Royal Canadian Naval College Once again all our candidates for entry to the Naval College were successful. T.C.S. has now sont more boys to Royal Roads than any other school and we are proud to hear how well they all have done or are doing. Jim Paterson came second in Canada in his examina- tions and was placed third in the Hnal orderg David Com- mon came seventh in his examinations and ranked sixth in the final order. Our congratulations go to them and to Mike Phillips and Peter Lawson, who were 25th and 47th respectively. First in the final list was W. M. Ogle, son of a former Master in the Senior School, and one time Housemaster of the Junior School. By a little stretch of the imagination we might almost claim Melville as an Old Boy and we were delighted to read of his success. Tony German, who graduated last July, was one of the very few cadets to be awarded a first class certificate and he left a fine record behind him. We hear that David Common has succeeded Ian David- son as official organist at the College. Elsewhere we give an account of Commander Kenneth Ketchum's visit. . Another Shooting Success At the end of June it was announced by cable from England that T.C.S. was the second top ranking team in the Empire and the first in Canada in the Imperial Chal- lenge Shield Shooting Competition for 1942. We were beaten out by only .6 per cent by a team in Guildford, Surrey. It was in this competition that Parker won a King's silver medal for making a perfect score, and LeSueur and P. D. Hare won bronze medals for scoring 99. Mr. Batt and all ranks of the Cadet Corps of 1941-1942 deserve much praise for this splendid result. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Choir Notes A number of familiar faces are absent from the Choir this term. Chuck Campbell and Reggie Dewar will be particularly missed after their long association with it, starting their careers in the Junior School. p Campbell was one of very few to be both Head Choir boy and Head Prefect. In spite of his many other activi- ties and interests, he was never too busy to attend prac- tices, and punctuality was always a strong point with him. We cannot speak too highly of his loyal help, his pleasing tenor voice and his cheerful personality, which were great assets to the Choir. Ken Scott and Dave Common were of more recent vintage but leave a wide gap in the Bass section. The Altos required a complete change this year. Christopher Paterson, Howard, Stewart and Forbes received an honourable discharge owing to vocal changes beyond their control. They will be missed as willing and useful members. Their enthusiasm is still apparent from time to time as high notes cause their undoing in other places in Chapel. Welcomed to the Choir are Scott, Butterfield ii., Pater- son Cformer .l.S. Treblesl, Prower, Watts, Campbell ii., Gill and Cooper as new Altos, and Penfield, Hope ii., and Snelgrove as bass probationers. SUMMER JOBS Never before have so many boys from T.C.S. taken an active part in the aid of their country, for last summer a record number found themselves jobs. Of those who re- turned to School this fall, some worked on the open road, and others went into the backwoods as lumbermen or as hands in a lumber mill, some obtained positions in depart- ment stores, while others sweltered in the heat of the ofliceg some put their hands to the plow, and others spent long TRINITY COLLEGE scnoor. RECORD 35 hours in factories or shipyards, one of the boys was a counsellor in a boys' camp. Thus, when those who had worked during the summer months came back to School in September, they had not only gained much valuable ex- perience in surveying, poling logs, acting the salesman, do- ing oflice work, driving tractors or handling machines, but they had also learned the more valuable lesson as to how people live. Even more important perhaps, is the fact that the work done by the boys from T.C.S. was in the main for Canada and civilization, so that both might live. 8 i fl HF If Jim Southey, we hear, worked for two and a half months in a stock room of the War Services Department of General Motors at Oshawa. Jim's job was to pack cartons of small fittings such as brake shoes, armatures, etc., and then wrap them in sticky, waterproof paper. The ends were then dipped in wax, and the seam sealed, to en- sure that no moisture could enter. Jim was thus helping to keep the Army supplied with spare parts and to keep its machine rolling. Jim Matthews was a refrigerator mechanic during the summer months While David Braide did some hard work in the shipyards at Victoria, B.C. Dave had the thrilling experience of going down the ways in a ship he had helped to make. Many boys spent their holidays on farms, but we are informed that "Dutch" Millholland had the very interest- ing job of working in a farm laboratory, developing new types of fertilizers, and Jim Hughes passed the time herding cattle in Jamaica. Dave Walker worked as an assistant on a printing press in Springfield, Massachusetts, thus having one of the more unusual summer jobs. David Decker, on the other hand, spent his vacation Victory-Gardening. He is now such an expert that it is reported that Mr. Molson and Mr. Lewis are both bidding for his services. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD John MacLaren worked in the Sulphite Mill which is an essential branch of the paper industry. Big Mac's job was to watch logs going by on a conveyer chain haul- ing off logs, those with the bark still on them, and the big ones of over fourteen inches in diameter. His tool, and a wicked one at that, was a pickaroon which is a long, slender pick fixed on the end of an axe-handle. Ed. Huycke surveyed in Western Ontario for the De- partment of Highways, bringing back many lurid tales of his adventures in the wilderness. Two of our boys helped the Public Works Department, George Robarts mending roads outside Windsor, and Paul McIntyre fixing roofs in Sarnia. "Boscow" Beament, desirous of a nice, easy life, chose a department store as his means of earning a few extra dollars. Many stories have circulated as to his actions while directing young ladies to the various departmentsg it certainly would have been a choice sight to see Beament politely explaining to some dear old lady where to find the lingerie. The job that offered the biggest attraction to the boys of T.C.S., however, was a position in the .Austin's lumber mill at Chapleau, Ont. To this Mecca fifteen of our boys were drawng they all put on a lot of muscle loading flat cars, sawing wood, and poling logs. Although the work was hard and seemed tough at first, the boys gradually got to like it, and it was with deep regret that they left to return to civilization. . .-- 2424.5 - ff, Q V, ,- .9 iilfvg, 'Gs J ff . 5 - ' gf -1' "- gf Qshlli vl .".z1'r'-fi-.-L-"F .Jg.2' l H ll 50, ,S H'::'1 "-F-' 'll f 0' 1-'::!.., ' Q'-fri I in ,I llll "?1:.3Cf - QSM? y '-art hllllll - V 4 r,?f 'HH' 1 A ,Arlq :I ' QVC . -v i' . - M, -- - vpn.: xx., 'h 2 4.43 .2 ,f I' ,' y ' -4, y.f1.'.+Ff. jf TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 BRIEF BIOGRAPHIES CAMPBELL, C. S.-Chuck will go down in T.C.S. history as one of the greatest Head Prefects that the School has ever had. As top boy of the School during a year that most people consider was one of Trinity's best, Chuck did a marvellous job. He was popular with all the boys,- from fellow Prefects to the last new-boy. Strong in character and with a real head on his shoulders, Chuck was a guiding light to the whole School, and richly de- served the praise and ovation accorded him last Speech Day when he carried off the Bronze Medal. Although not a born athlete, Chuck tried hard at all games and had a most successful year on the First Hockey team and on Bigside Football. His many other attainments included being Editor-in-Chief of "The Record", leader of the Choir, and Head Sacristan. Chuck has entered En- gineering at the University of Manitoba and the great loss that we feel at his departure can only mean great gain to the West. LAMBERT, S. N.-Sid dropped in from Oakville, Ont., 'way back in May, 1934. He was always a most versatile athlete, due mostly, perhaps, to his extreme keenness to play all games. He finished his career here last year as captain of Rugby, Basketball, and Cricket. In the course of nine years Sid represented the School in no less than 120 inter-school matches and managed to take away four Distinction Caps. Last year he was second Prefect and turned out to be one of the hardest-working Sixth- formers,-his specialties were gym., and "spares". But Whether we think of Sid as Wingback on the gridiron, slip on the cricket field, or as a School Prefect, we shall always remember him as one of the most all-round sort of fellows we have had at T.C.S. in many years. Do a good job at Trinity College, Sid! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCOTT, K. A. C.-"Scotty" came to T.C.S. from Repton School, England, in 1940. During his three-year stay he blazed a glorious trail of success and popularity. He was for two years a Sixth-former and during his last year an inhabitant of the Prefects' study. Ken played First Team Soccer and Cricket all the time that he was here, before he left he was captain of Soccer, and, as vice-captain of Cricket last term, led Trinity to the Little Big Four championship by his exceptional batting. "Scotty" had as one of his prized possessions a wonder- ful bass voice which he used so skilfully in Chapel, as Captain Corcoran in "H.M.S. Pinafore", and in Bethune House shower-rooms. He deserves much praise for his fine work as Head Sacristan in making the Chapel run smoothly. We all hope that with Ken in the 'Wavy Navy', his hunting will be good so he may realise his wish to get back to England soon. HAYES, B. P.-Barry's massive form first loomed in the doorway of Bethune House in January, 1940, and in his three-and-a-half-year stay, he rose to the rank of fourth School Prefect. Always a keen athlete, he captained the Squash team last year, was our star middle in First Rugby, and played on Bigside Cricket. Music definitely played a major part in Barry's life, as shown by his side-splitting portrayal of 'Buttercup' in "H.M.S. Pina- fore", and by his unceasing efforts to keep the 'Study' well stocked with the latest swing records. "Buzz" has joined the Navy, and we're sure he'll make as good a Ralph Rackstraw as he did a Little Buttercup. GOODALL, R. G. W.-"Gay", a product of Selwyn House, slipped through the doors of Brent House in 1940. He didn't follow the tradition set by many boys coming from that school,-mostly brain-but combined outstanding TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 athletics with reasonable academics. At sports, "Gay" distinguished himself in hockey, rugby, cricket, and squash. As captain of hockey in his third year on the team he won a Distinction Cap for his marvellous play- ing, and he was the best lineman on Bigside football last year. Joking all the time, "Gay" was, nevertheless, excellent as head Prefect of Brent, and he deserves special mention for his management of the Cadet Corps in house drill. He will be especially remembered for his well-cared-for pompadour, his countless loud handker- chiefs, and his many land famousl feminine friends. "Gay" is in the Navy now, and we hope he will get the war over in a hurry so he can come back to see his old School. HUYCKE, F. A. M.-"Ferd" entered the S.S. 'way back in '38 after one year in the Junior School, and shared with "Spec" Dalton the questionable honour of being the smallest new-boy in the School. His iirst year was highlighted by frequent visits to the "Study" and a star- ring position on sixth rugby. His long career reached a climax last year when he was made a School Prefect. He had a good year on Bigside football, after two years on the Third Team, starred on the First Hockey Team. and made the Gym Eight. Fred's ability to be late and never go around the campus is just one of the many qualities making him so popular. "Ferd" is now in the Army and we're sure his Hghting aggressiveness and cheery good humour will take him far. GOERING, J. W. L.-"Herm", in three years at T.C.S., accomplished more than many could in iive. He was not only a very competent School Prefect, but also a First Team Colour in Rugby, Cricket, and Gym. His magni- ficent playing on the cricket field last summer notched TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD him a Distinction Cap, as Captain of Gym, "Herm" proved himself just about the best in T.C.S. history and got another Cap for his extraordinary performance. Known as Charles Atlas, "Herm" gained a reputation for carrying on a voluminous correspondence with his vast throng of feminine fans. From the time he entered the School as a puny C?J new-boy till the time he left, musclebound and slick as ever, "Herm" made countless friends and became universally popular. Jack has gone to Trinity College where, we feel sure, he will continue to thrill 'em. DEL RIO, J. R.-"Del" arrived as a member of Bethune House in '39 and stayed for only two years, leaving us in 1941 for his home in Mexico. Last year he surprised everyone by returning, and in his final year he contri- buted a great deal to School life. "Del" played his full part in all activitiesg he was News Editor of the "Record", gave much help in the Library, and took a leading part in dramatics. He was outstanding, how- ever, in the academic world: as well as being Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Man, he topped the Senior Matri- culation results for the whole province with eleven firsts. Proof of his fine work last year is that he rose from a common third-year Sixth-former to the exalted rank of School Prefect. "Del" is now studying Medicine at Mc- Gill after winning a Sir William Macdonald Entrance Scholarship, and we wish him continued success in his academic career. DEWAR, R. A. R.-"Dead-Eye Dick" was a most suitable part for Reggie to play, and he played it very well, doubt- less glorying in circumstances which allowed him to give full expression to his aggressive spirit. This he certainly did not attempt to circumscribe, as his skill on the soccer field and in the Prefects' study testifies. But he had his TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 serener moments, when he led the Choir with a resound- ing basso profundo, or put on a performance of one of Beethoven's symphonies, or portrayed a very dashing young man in "The Bat". And his control at cricket was truly remarkable. Arriving in '39, and promoted almost immediately from the J.S. because he knew too much, Reggie advanced in four easy stages to the point where he spent nearly five hours each day diligently labouring in Room C. His favourite was Dornford Yates, and altogether he covered thirty more of the Library filing cards than anyone else had ever done in the same period. Certainly his has been a most colour- ful career. BEDORE, G. E.-"Bid" 'S career at T.C.S. lasted only two terms. He blew into School life in the autumn of '42 and blew out again last April. As tailback on the First Rugby Team he proved himself a 'ghost on the gridiron', and his spirited tactics provided him with First Team Colours and a Distinction Cap. Being a solid 6A 121 boy, "Bid" had little trouble with his Work,-quite a little. However, after giving up hockey to study C?J, he received his Senior Matric. CU, and left us to join the Fleet Air Arm. Hats off to "Bid"! We wish him good shooting in this new and bigger game. i, BEEMAN, W. J. M.-Bill came to T.C.S. from Ports- mouth, Ont., in September, 1941, and in his own quiet Way he made many friends, although he stayed only two years. Bill was an ardent billiard player, and he spent much time playing, and exchanging Witticisms, with Healey. Bill has entered the Arts section of the Army course at Queen's, and we Wish him the best in this new work. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BROOKS, D. A.-"Big Dave" strode into these hallowed halls in September, 1941, loudly proclaiming the merits of Welland and the demerits of the Province of Quebec. He left us last summer, still loudly proclaiming the, etc., etc. "Brooksie" was one of the more consistent 'bil- liard-room-boys', and a great supporter of the James Texts. In his last year he played Bigside rugby and hockey, and was made a House Officer. But his big moment came when he received the chance to speak against Quebec in a School debate. Dave is now in that higher seat of learning, Trinity College, and we hope he will find a sympathetic audience there for his proclama- tions. BUTLER, J. D.-"Lou" 's main function at T.C.S. was to safeguard the good name of the French Canadians, and never did he miss an opportunity to clash verbally with the deprecators of his Lake St. John neighbours. As an athlete, "Cos" played inside on Bigside football for two years, and was a 'stone-wall' defenceman on Mid- dleside hockey. His favourite hobbies were: slandering the C.C.F., discussing the Shipshaw power development with Mr. Lewis, and repeating Middle School subjects. "Lou" had become a part of the Brent House 'smoker'g and his cronies there, as well as all who knew him, will greatly miss his rosy smile now that he is Pte. J. D. Butler of the Canadian Army. CLARKE, L. D.-T.C.S. first saw Larry in 1940 when he arrived as one of a cohort from Eton College, England. He was no slacker as far as sports were concerned, for, before he left, "Sir Benje" was captain of the ski team, vice-captain of soccer and squash, and one of the best players on First Team Cricket for three years. fLarry was also renowned for standing behind the goals or in TRINITY SCHOOL RECORD 43 the penalty box at the town hockey rink,-brown leather coat and a1l!J. As a Senior in the Sixth Form, Larry was the new-boy's nemesis, but perhaps his greatest claim to fame was his ability and capacity to talk. If the slalom hill was his heaven, then the debating hall was his paradise. "Frankie", as he was known to the team, even wrote a book about ski-ing. Whether he achieves his secret ambition to become Prime Minister, or ends up as a soap-box orator,-as we're sure he will, -we know Larry will do a grand job in the Navy. DODD, J. H. B.-"Jaimie" was one of those select few who effected the revival of the female lead in T.C.S. drama- tics. Arriving in 1940 from Eton, he at once gained prominence with star roles in both the Christmas and Easter plays. In his final year, however, he deserted drama for light opera, appearing as leading lady in "H.M.S. Pinafore". "Jaimie" excelled in all branches of English, and his originality as a writer was recognized by awards in '42 and '43. Head Librarian in his second year, he resigned this post to become Literary Editor of the "Record" for 1942-43. He also became a House Oilicer and an enthusiastic skier. "Jaimie" was a blue- blood. We wish him luck in the blue uniform of the R.A.F. . GORDON, E. C. - "Eddie" hails from Fort William, Ontario, and although he stayed only two terms, he left with us a vivid impression. He was a star performer on the First Basketball Team, and played on Bigside football. However, his most important position in the School was that of Assistant-Caretaker of Petry House. His spare moments were equally divided between the 'smoker' and the Sixth Form. But he did manage to get his Senior Matric., and he left us last Easter to join TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the Navy. We hope he'll make as great progress in his new work as he did here. GREER, W. N.-Bill was one of those souls who work hard behind the scenes and never get their full share of credit. In his final year, he did much valuable work for the "Record", sang in the tenor section of the choir, and played on Middleside football. Bill was a Senior, and a Sixth-former for two years, but our most vivid memory of him will always be as Cousin Hebe in "H.M.S. Pina- fore". Good luck to you, Bill, at Trinity College. HALLER, P. N.-In the two years that he was at T.C.S., Pete was never once seen with a hair out of place, and this trait, plus his behaviour at the School dance, earned him the reputation of a Don Juan. Although only a second-year, Pete was a Senior and a Sixth-former, in the field of athletics, he played for two years on Bigside football, and made the swimming and ski teams. The "Mad Hal1er" was an accomplished bath-room vocalist, and his work there, as well as his strange cavortings whenever he heard a "solid" record, marked him as a man of music! We'll always remember Pete as A-1, and feel sure he'll continue to get along well with everyone. He is taking the Army course at McGill. HARVEY, O. D.-Ogbert, one of the School's more unusual characters, was a constant producer of the unexpected. Chiefly interested in gathering both information and souvenirs from the nations' railways, he nevertheless found time frequently to visit the Ganaraska where he aided in the construction of numerous bridges, dams, and rafts. He was noted, too, for his often successful efforts as School weather-prophet. In sports, Owen TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 took the keenest interest in soccer and journeyed with the First Team several times. Besides soccer, he play- ed hockey and cricket with some success. He will, how- ever, be chiefly remembered for his constant care of the Chapel and his unfaltering devotion to the Church. His cheerful countenance will be greatly missed by all. -1- HEALEY, A.-"Heal" was one of the contingent of Eng- lish boys which came to us in 1940, and he soon establish- ed himself as an epigrammist of no little wit. In his final year here he was a House Officer and a member of the Sixth Form. "Heal" 's athletic efforts ranged from his soccer, through his cricket and hockey, up to his bil- liards at which he spent much time perfecting his three- cushion cannon shot. His real ability lay in oratory, and his debating as well as his interpretation of the old maid in the "Bat" will not soon be forgotten. "Heal"'s imitations of people, masters in particular, and one especially, were so funny that they are still going the rounds in the School. We are very glad to hear that Aidin has realised his wish to get back to England, and We hope to hear from him soon. HOLMAN, R. M.-"Holyman" was Brazil's gift to T.C.S.. Sao Paulo being the home-town. He arrived here in January, 1941, and left us last year as a Senior and Sixth-former. For two years he was the backbone of the soccer team, starring at the half-back position. He was a keen skier and his love' I? ?J for cricket knew no bounds: for three years he was one of the feature attrac- tions of Middleside "B". It was, however, on the shoot- ing range that "Holyman" really shoneg we know that he will be greatly missed by Mr. Batt. In his spare time "Holyman" took up his residence in the 'smoker', and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD he was a member in good standing. Roger expects to be on active service soong we know he'1l give his best. JOHNSON, D. M.-"Johnnie" came to T.C.S. in 1940 and soon found a place in the School-the 'smoker'. He be- longed to it for three years and at last has been made a charter-member. Last year he was a stalwart line- man on Bigside football and always terrified the opposi- tion with his red underwearf In the hockey season, we found him as a demon-defenceman on the Middleside league champs--Speir's 'Rinky-Dinks'. He will be sadly missed by all of us, especially in the shooting range where he gained the fame of being able to hit a dime at 200 paces. The School wishes "Johnnie" the best of everything in his course of forestry engineering at the University of New Brunswick and hopes to see him soon. .x1. LAYNE, G. F. P.-"Butch" came to T.C.S. from Keno- gami in 1938, and during his stay here he established himself as the greatest magician the School has ever had. Although he is the only boy who has been sen- tenced to "unlimited detention", "Butch" was really quite clever, and in chemistry, where his interest lay, he was noted for doing other boys' study. His football career started in the J .S. where he was an outstanding inside, and ended last year when he was promoted to middle on the championship third team. His other main activities included editing the "Petry House Post" and rooming with the amazing Harvey. "Butch" was truly a strong, silent man, and in his own quiet way he became a favourite with all who knew him. We will miss him greatly, and hope McGill will let us see him occasionally. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 MacCALLAN, W. D.-"Mac", coming to us from England in '40, seldom let a day go by without increasing his reputation for impressing the more or less educated with his extraordinarily large vocabulary. During his stay here he sifted most of the nectar from the School Library, and was often to be seen keeping the reading room meticulously in order, casually handing out in- formation to the puzzled reader. He was an outstand- ing student in every respect, and he excelled in drama- tics. He was given honourable mention for the Beatty scholarship at McGill, and we wish him the best of marks in his new work in the Faculty of Medicine. 1l- MACDONALD, I. R.-Good old Mac! There'll never be another one quite like him. With never a worry or a care, "happy-go-lucky" is the only way to describe our Mac. He was a scholar of no little worth-nobody ever did so little work and still got such good marks. On the Held of sport, "Pinky" was tops, before he left he played on four First Teams-Football, Hockey, Basket- ball, and Cricket. He received a Distinction Cap for Hoc- key, Was Squash champion of the School, and also a baseballer of great fame. Now that Mac is at Trinity College he won't have to take his customary train trips to visit the dentist C? ? ?J. 1 iTo be concluded in our next issuel. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VALETE Bedore, G. E.-Form VIA C213 XIIg Distinction Cap. Beeman, W. J. M.-Form VIB. Black, E. P.-Form VA C23 3 House Officerg Middleside XII: Ski Team. Brocklebank, J. P.--Form IVA C133 Littleside XI. Brooks, D. A.-Form VIBQ House Officer, Middleside XII and VI. Burdet, R. A.-Form IIIBQ VIII, Middleside VIQ Little- side XI. Butler, J. D.-Form VIBg House Officer, Middleside XII and VI. Campbell, C. S.-Form VIA C155 Head Prefectg half XII, VI, Choir leaderg Head Sacristang Editor-in- chief of the "Record", Bronze Medal. Clarke, L. D.-Form VIA C215 Senior, Captain Ski Team: Vice-Captain Soccer, Vice-Captain Squash, XI, "Record" staff. Common, D. L.-Form VA ill, Senior, Vice-Captain Mid- dleside XII, Vice-Captain Ski Team, Choirg Sacristang "Record" staff 3 Chapel committee. del Rio, J. R.-Form VIA C135 Prefectg Head Boyg News Editor of the "Record". Dewar, R. A. R.-Form VIA C113 Prefectg half soccer, Middleside XI: Choirg "Record". Dodd, J. H. B.-Form VIA C133 House Officer, Literary Editor of the "Record", Librariang Middleside Soccer. Drewry, R. V.-Form IIIBg Middleside VIII. Fitzgerald, M. J. R. U. P.-Form VA 1213 Swimming Team. Forbes, J. S. N.-Form IIIA3 Choir. Goering, J. W. L.-Form VIA C233 Prefectg XII, Captain VIII, Distinction Cap, XI, Distinction Cap, Cap- tain of Swimming: Oxford Cup. Goodall, R. G. W.-Form VIA C233 Prefectg XII: Captain VI, Distinction Cap, XI. 222 'lee'-931' ii il . me . 'A 14 I -.. 1. 3.15, ' U.x3s..x 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 of 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 TuTure: iT possibly would have been consTrucTed in fContinued facing page 49y TRINITY EULLEEE I 1 Tuck SHOP :J w - Puxyauc, T-'Eupy - W E N w w ,S .. fuxyull ' 5 PAQKING -sPxeE- w , 3 1.-7 0 THC TOWN -re gklmc p LAWN HOSPITAL- 'I VJ! 0 2 YW xxxxx 'X 1 X ASFXXXWBXXNQ 5. Po 55 x Bs. F J oc. rvaou X ' R xxx X, X1 Xa f SSN 534'-R, IRC I: X cuavu.. 0 i I' 'Ti NNIS I Louvgr s 1 CLAS'-9x'+"" Exon QYMNASNN, x TIN! FLAGS? LRNXIN 1-1'6" so-UNE HouSL EN v l V 1 N f 3 is XM X N .X J xw ,XX ' ixx 'N X fxxj 1 X ww .x X3 4 Ax Xx NYY x kxYXbxX F X x L K v X M ! 4 X X PQo?0seD L.QQA7'l0N Fbk CQVEQFD KJBJKXN Huw MASTEQS KES: ping? f 1 j 76 C0800 D I939-l94O had iT noT been Tor The ouTbreak oT war. ' AnoTher scheme is To make a smaller quad- rangle by The consTrucTion oT a new house wesT oT The presenT TriniTy l-louse 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 l-leadmasTer and published in TuTure numbers oT "The Record." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 Gordon, E. C.-Form VIB3 half XII3 V. Gourlay, J. N .-Form IVB3 Swimming team. Greer, W. N.-Form VIA 1213 Senior3 Choirg "Record" staff. Haller, P. N.-Form VIB3 Senior3 Middleside XII3 Ski teamg Swimming team3 Track team. Harris. A. H.-Form IIIA3 Middleside V. Harvey, O. D.-Form VIA 1213 House OfTicer3 Sacristan3 Middleside Soccer. Hayes, B. P.-Form VIA 1213 Prefect3 XII3 Half XI3 Squash Captaing "Record" staff. Healey, A.-Form VIA 1213 House Officer: Sacristang Middleside SOCCCFQ Middleside XI. Holman, R. M.-Form VIA 1213 Senior3 Half Soccer. Huycke, F. A. M.-Form VIA 1113 Prefect3 Half XII3 VI3 VIH3 Middleside XI. Jackson, F. B.-Form VA 121 3 Middleside XII3 Track team. Johnson, D. M.-Form VIA 1213 Senior3 Half XH. Lambert, S. N.-Form VIA 1113 Prefect3 Captain XII. Distinction Cap3 Captain V3 Captain XI, three Distinction Caps. Lawson, J. P.-Form VA 121. Layne, G. F. P.-Form VIA 1213 House Officer3 Middle- side XII. Lyon, W. G.-Form IIIB. MacCallan, W. D.-Form VIA 1113 House Officer3 Libra- rian3 Middleside Soccer. Macdonald, I. R.-Form VIA 111 3 Senior3 XII3 VI, Distinc- tion Cap3 XI3 Half V3 Half Squashg "Record" staff. Mackie, R. E.-Form VIA 111 3 House Officer: Half Soccerg Middleside XI. Maltby, J. W.-Form VA 111. Martin, D. M.-Form IVB. McLaughlin, W. R.-Form IIIB. Melville, W. S.-Form IIIB: Littleside VIII: Rous Cup for best novice boxer. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Murray, I. G.-Form VA 123, Middleside VI. Nesbitt, A. M.-Form VIB, Senior, XII, Choir. 4 Paterson, H. B.-Form VIB, Senior, Half Soccer, XI. Paterson, N. R.-Form VIA 123 , Senior, Half Soccer, Mid- dleside XI. ' Paterson, J. A.-Form VA 113 , Senior, Sacristan. Patterson, R. R.-Form IIIB, Littleside XII. Phillips, W. M.-Form VA 123, Sacristan. Phippen, J. G.--Form VIA 123, Senior, XII, Vice-captain VIII, Middleside VI. Reid, I. B.-Form VIA 123 , Senior, Half XII, Vice-captain: Middleside VI, Half XI, Sacristan. Savage, R. W.-Form IVB, Middleside XII, Track Team. Schell, D. C.-Form IVB. Scott, K. A. C.-Form VIA 123, Prefect, Captain Soccer, Vice-Captain XI, Distinction Cap, Choir, Head Sacristan, "Record" staff. Short, J. W.-Form VIA 123, Half XII, VI. Speirs, H. A.-Form VIA 123, Senior, Half XII, VIII. Sutcliffe, F. F. C.-Form IVB, Littleside XII and VI. Symons, J. J.-Form VIA 123, Senior, Middleside XII, Captain, VIII, VI, Swimming, Vice-Captain, Sports Editor of the "Record". Turcot, P. A.-Form VA 123, House Oflicer, Middleside V. Wharton, R. H.-Form IIIB. Wheeler, A. D.-Form VIB, House Oiiicer, Half XII, V, Oxford Cup. Wight, J. B.-Form VA 123, Senior, Middleside VI and XI, Sacristan. Wilkinson, G. L. Form VIB, Senior, Choir. Wilkinson, F. J .-Form VA 123, Middleside XII and V. Woodward, H. McL.-Form VA 113. Wynne, R. F.-Form VIB, House Officer, V. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 SALVETE Name Anderson, N. Hugh G. ........ . Parent or Guardian Air Vice Marshal N. R. Anderson, Ottawa, Ont. Armour, John M. ..................... Col. Ponton Armour, Toronto, Ont. Austin, A. McNiece .................. A. McNiece Austin, Esq., Baker, Stephen P. .................... . Barrow, F. Anthony Barton, John S. .......... . Bevan, T. Allen ........... Bird, Peter M. ............. . Brewer, William J. ................. . Butteriield, Richard D. .... . Campbell, Douglas A Campbell, Graham R. Carson, Richard S. ................. . Conyers, Walter N. ................. . Conyers, William M. .............. . a ............ -........... Chapleau, Ont. E. G. P. Baker, Esq., Winnipeg, Man. Lt. Cmdr. F. B. Barrow, I Q F. S. Barton, Esq., Washington, D.C. Ldr. Arnold Bevan, Mountain View, Ont. Mrs. Edward S. Bird, Gananoque, Ont. Mrs. Anita C. Brewer, Devonshire, Bermuda. .H. D. Butterfield, Esq., Hamilton, Bermuda. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Campbell, Montreal, P.Q. Alan C. Campbell, Esq., Tuxedo, Man. Harold R. Carson, Esq., Calgary, Alta. Gerald C. Conyers, Esq., Pembroke, Bermuda. Wm. Middleton Conyers, Esq., Fairylands, Bermuda. Cooper, Frank H. S. ............... J. H. Cooper, Esq., Cox, William M. ....... . Crowe, Christopher Dalley, D. Norman Dawson, John B. ....... . ........... ............... Southampton E., Bermuda. J. W. Cox, Esq., Hamilton, Bermuda. D. M. Crowe, T.C.S., Port Hope, Ont. J. N. Dalley, Esq Mrs. C. T. Dawson, Westmount, P.Q. uebec, P.Q. .Ancaster, Ont. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dobell, William M. ...........,...., . Dobson, John W. ....................... . Dumford, John W. ................. . Evans, John S. ......,... . Fisher, Gordon N. .................... . French, John B. ........ . Gill, David E. D. ...... ................. . Goering, Peter L. E. .............. . Goodbody, Hudson P. Grafftey, William H. .............. . Grier, David S. ........... . Hallward, John M. ................. . Hawke, David W. ................... . Henshaw, George L. G. ......... Hope, Francis C. ....................... . Hughes, James A. .................... . Hutchings, Douglas J. Huxley, Thomas .....,...... Hyde, Henry A. ........ ...........,. . Ingham, Philip T. .................... . Lambert, Kenton C. .............. . Lawson, Thomas W. .............. . Mrs. S. H. Dobell, Montreal, S. G. Dobson, Esq., Montreal, Philip E. Durnford, Esq., Montreal, Frank C. S. Evans, Esq., Montreal P. S. Fisher, Esq., Montreal Alden French, Esq., Guelph Capt. H. R. T. Gill, Ottawa Mrs. S. C. Goering, Toronto John H. Goodbody, Esq., Montreal Wm. A. Grafftey, Esq., P.Q P.Q P.Q P-Q P.Q Ont Ont Ont P.Q Westmount, P.Q Dr. Robt. M. Grier, Evanston, Ill., U.S.A B. M. Hallward, Esq., Montreal, P.Q .Eugene E. Hawke, Esq., York Mills, Ont Lt. Col. F. R. Henshaw, Como., P.Q Major J. C. Hope, Westmount, P.Q Noel W. Hughes, Esq., Jamaica, B.W.I D. J. Hutchings, Esq., Winnipeg, Man M. H. Huxley, Esq., Sussex, England Mrs. John Hyde, Bowmanville, Ont P. S. Ingham, Esq., Paget East, Bermuda Mrs. Sydney N. Lambert, Oakville, Ont J. Irving Lawson Montreal, P.Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ligertwood, John R. .............. . Livingstone, David K. .,,..... . Lucas, Robert F. ,.................,.... . Lucas, Stuart T. ....................... . Macdonald, Bruce A. ........... . Mahaffy. Cash C. .................... . McDonough, J ohn D. ........... . McDowell, Martin F. ............. . Merry, Richard M. ................. . Palmer, Wilfred H. MCK Paterson, N Charles G. ........... . Payne, Gordon A. .................... . Pearson, Gerald E. ................. . Piper, Garth V. .........,................ . Prower, J. Anthony M. ..... . Riddell, Stuart C. ................... . Robson. Peter C. ....... ........... . Rose, John F. ............................. . Sanborn, C. Shannon ........,... Q Scott, Colm J. ............................. . Snowdon, Dennis A. H. ..... . Thompson, J. David ............... 53 Mrs. Florence E. Ligertwood, Winnipeg, Man George F. Livingstone, Esq., Hampstead, P.Q Isaac Brock Lucas, Esq., Markdale Ont Isaac Brock Lucas, Esq., Markdale, Ont R. M. Macdonald, Esq., Winnipeg, Man J. D. C. Mahaffy, Esq., Ottawa, Ont W. John McDonough, Esq., London, Ont A. F. McDowell, Esq., Timmins, Ont Frank S. Merry, Esq., Toronto, Ont Chas. W. Palmer, Esq., Montreal P.Q H. G. Paterson, Esq., Mexico City, Mexico Allen Payne, Esq., Mexico, D.F H. E. Pearson, Esq., Edmonton, Mrs. A. R. Piper, Alta Kingston, Ont Mrs. J. M. Prower, Montreal, Que .Mrs. Geoffrey Birkett, Vancouver, B.C Dr. R. B. Robson, Walkerville, John F. Rose, Esq., Ont Sao Paulo, Brazil Dr. C. G. Sanborn, Windsor, Ont Mrs. Henry H. Porter, Manchester, Vermont C. Allen Snowdon, Esq., Toronto. Harold H. Thompson, Toronto, Ont Ont o Q 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Toole, William J. A. ............... A. J. Toole, ES 41-, Calgary, Alta Watts, Ronald L. ......... .,........ R ev. H. G. Watts, Toronto, White, Gavin D. ........................ Brig. D. A. VVhite, p Halifax, Whitneld, John M. H. ............ Dr. E. Whitfield, Toronto, Wigle, William D. ......,.............. C. E. Wigle, Esq., Hamilton, i '1".- N21Ki'1,5g:,.YS:f, V ' Q' itil'-'fi v. lg' ' C I ff f Qi, 7Ci?'l .5 A ioffi - gg 2-9 or Ont N.S Ont Ont TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 45' QQ sf! W 1 I X f . . i f CODUWUUDDSEQ I FROM PULP TO PAPER During this past summer I spent the busiest three months of my whole life. I worked. "Amazing!" those who know me will exclaimg but little do they know how hard I toiled every day. I was given a man's job, and was expected to put a man's eifort into it. It certainly was not easy at first. but there are a few tricks to every trade, and paper-making most decidedly has its full share. For I was a small cog in the smallest wheel of a great machine which drives a mill turning out hundreds of tons of paper a day. My job was in the Sulphite Mill, an essential branch of the industry. Ground-up wood, cooked in huge tanks. constitutes the main bulk of any paper: but to this stock solution must be added a small percentage of a different solution manufactured from wood chips, lime, sulphur, and other ingredients. I was engaged in helping to make the latter solution, which gives to the paper its strength and texture. My particular function was to watch logs go by on a conveyer-chain, hauling off "dirty" logs-logs with bark on them which had been passed over in the Rossing Plant where all bark is meant to be removed--nd the big ones of over fourteen inches in diameter. My tool was a picka- roon, a long and slender pick fixed on the end of an axe- 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD handle. A little experience and the expert advice of my co-workers soon taught me to pull off the chain giant two- thousand-pound blocks with amazing ease. The shift was long and the work monotonous--imagine standing for eight hours a day watching logs go by-but I had plenty of time for contemplation, except the days when the logs were particularly "dirty" and large. The terrific din from the nearby chippers, where the logs passing me were cut up into chips, drowned out all other sound, and I was left alone with my thoughts. These often turned to Canada's great forests whose mighty members were passing me at every instant, on their way to becoming newsprint. To what a multitude of uses Canadian lumber is put! British Columbia's lofty Douglas firs are Whittled down into railroad-ties over which we travel in comfort and in safety, the pine and maple and oak furnish the lumber for our homes and buildingsg and the common spruce gives us the paper which is our greatest medium of knowledge. Wood is used to construct aircraft and ships, barns and mansions, fences and furniture. Cana- da's forests are practically limitless,-they cover thousands of square miles of unopened lands,-and this is the national heritage of every Canadian. One poet wrote that only God can make a tree, and I am wholly in accordance with him in this respect, for the sublime beauty of a lofty tree is truly one of God's most perfect creative masterpieces. I can only say that I am proud, and glad, to have worked this summer with the wood from Canada's forests. 1I.L.M. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 THE TEAK-WOOD SHELF Whene'er I look into a book, Which from the teak-wood shelf I took. I dream of wondrous things: Of Drake who chased the Spaniards bold: Of various stories that are told Of ancient knights and kings: Of other things I often think: Of scientists on the very brink Of some important find: Of rivers that do bound and seeth And spit right in the very teeth Of gale or whistling wind: Again: I think of folk of old: Of treasures-silver, gems and gold, All waiting to be found: Of battles yearning to be fought: Of steamers, liners waiting not To answer whither bound: Then from my private reverie, My thoughts come wholly fresh and free, And turn to thoughts anew: So from the teak-wood shelf I take Another book-of it partake, And dream of dreams now new. -J.R.L 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HABITAN T He is a man who always labours hard, Throughout the seasons rest is not for him. In spring his forest's snow is quickly marred, As gold-brown sugar hardens on the rim. All through the summer crops are growing fast, And soon the hay is ready to be mown: The time of golden fields is quickly passed To autumn which sees what rain and sun have grown. Behold the winter! Work is not yet done, For to the forest once again he goes: And while, at his approach, the rabbits run, He hauls great fallen giants across the snows. And thus through all the years of life's brief span, He always toils with utmost strength of man. --H.McL. THE SLEEPING CAMP He stood quietly against a tree and surveyed the scene. It was early. The sun, just rising over the horizon, flooded the fields with a fresh, golden light. A few tinted clouds scudded across the open sky, trying to overtake their parents who had watered the rich land during the night. The air was clear and invigorating, and a slight breeze swayed the top-most branches of the great poplars. A group of song sparrows sang lustily as they heralded in another dawn. On one side of him the great river swirled past in its eternal pilgrimage to the sea. Occasionally a trout would rise for a sleepy fly, its curved, sleek body re- flecting the morning light, in colour, to the world. On the opposite side of the river a doe with her fawn filed down to the water's edge to drink. The silent watcher's face turned, more interested, to scrutinize the camp of his sleeping enemy. Eight still figures lay in a group of cedars, huddled together for mutual warmth. Jackets, boots and haversacks lay strewn TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 around the sleepers. A large pile of dead, black embers spoke of the sumptuous feasting of the evening past. Two happy chipmunks busied themselves around a piece of burnt toast. The hard lines of the watcher's face softened. He turned and glided into the forest, for even an Indian could not abuse the sanctity and mystical splendour of that magic daybreak. -G.P.H.V. TWILIGHT ON THE CAMPUS lWritten on the evening of Speech Day, 19433 When twilight came and people went inside, I stood unnoticed by a coming quiet, And stranded by a fast-receding tide Upon the barren beaches of the night. The sky was cloudless-yet there was po sky, And twilight brought no colour to the scene. The black had come, but run unthinking by, And blurred the melting shade of brown and green. I shivered, though the air was hardly coldg There was no wind or movement in the airg The very shadow waited to unfold The dark, and yet the darkness wasn't there. I saw my future in the coming stateg A happy past was draining to my feet. My courage failed, and I could only wait- I wished that I could stay and ne'er compete. The distance drew still closer to the lightg The circling distance held an empty pool. Beyond the distance was the coming night- I ran towards the distance-and the School. -N.R.P. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE BIG QUESTION It was a hot September evening. But as I strode along, the heat didn't bother me, nothing could bother me now. I was on my way to her house. A quiet dinner with her family and then-then I would ask her that one important question, the question that I had been trying to ask since early July. Would I have the nerve to-night? I felt sure I Would. I neared the house, my gait lessened, I became nervous, frankly, I was scared. Finally gaining control of myself, I rang the bell. My heart jumped- there she was, standing at the door. What a welcome! I felt more confident now. I entered, scarcely knowing what I was doing. Dinner was ready, and we all gathered around the deep mahogany table. I toyed with my food. After all, who could eat when one had on one's mind what I had on mine. I stole a look at her from across the table. Her long, flowing hair was simply beautiful. She was beauti- ful!-just what I wanted. I lowered my eyes and pre- tended to be eating again. At last the meal ended. Her father and mother were leaving for the movies. That left me just the chance I wanted. We were alone. I sat down on the couch, nervously twisting my hands. How would I begin? Would I speak right out, or would I stall and then finally put the question? Nothing else mattered to meg this was the time. I would ask her now. I raised my eyes to meet hers. My heart was beating like a bell on a fire- truck bound for a three-alarm blaze. Even if the house had fallen down I wouldn't have known the difference. My lips were trembling and I was speaking before I realised it. There! It was over. I waited desperately for her re- ply. Then she gave it. She said it so sweetly that I swooned completely. She said yes. I breathed a sigh of relief. At last we had a girl cheer-leader for our coming football season. -E.McC.S. l- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 THE TRIG CLASS Once upon a Monday cheery I was sitting, limp and weary, In a desk in 'spare' so dreary After trigonometry. Really, don't you think it's low-down When a master wants a show-down, And those trig brainteasers go dovsm. And you see your month's mark flee? Then your brain begins to ponder And your heart begins to thunder: "How much time is there, I wonder? I've only finished two and three". As you struggle bravely through them. Knowing that you'11 never do them, You admit you never knew them, Not your trigonometry. Then the bell goes. Oh how wondrous! And a voice comes, loud and thimderousz "Be1l's gone, bell's gone", and from under us Leap our trigonometry. Then to 'spares' we slouch disgusted: 'Though marks are gone, our spirit busted, To start, before our brain gets rusted. Doing trigonometry. -R.G.K. lwith apologies to E. A. Poel 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Dear Sir: Several times during the autumn term, there are held practices for the School "cheers", which all members of the School are expected to attend. It is considered to be lacking in "school spirit" to fail to put one's all into such endeavours. And he who does not appear at any of the major football games is quite beyond the pale. Yet evi- dently school spirit can be brought Within definite limits of class and occasion. How many of its advocates on the rugby field display it on the soccer, or, indeed at games in other sports. Admittedly the adherents of football out- number those of soccer. Admittedly the School cheers blend more readily into the background of a football game. Admittedly football has been played more consistently at T.C.S. Nevertheless, the theory of school spirit is incom- patible with the attitude which goes by that name here. Is school spirit no more than the desire to Win the Little Big Four? Is it no more than becoming loudly enthusiastic over a game in which one is already interested? If it is no more, it is but another aspect of self-centredness. Surely there is more in it than that! The less pleasure anyone gets from Watching a soccer game, the more school spirit he is showing when he turns out to cheer on the players. We are told that the football team can do its best only when certain of the solid backing of the whole School. Is the soccer team to be immune to such a sentimentality? Perhaps it is of no concern to you whether the soccer team win or lose, but it is of concern to a large minority of the School, a minority which has not decreased in the past few years. The argument may be advanced that many enrol for soccer merely to escape the longer and more strenuous football practices. Unfortunately, in some cases, this may be true. But the proportion of sincere players would cer- tainly justify an increase of attention at least in the out- side games on the part of the remainder of the School. Surely this is very little to ask-three or four extra hours of school spirit a year? -Quia PPO QUO- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 H2fNlTy. g As the School year opens, the prospect of having a good Football team seems bright. With three old colours, a number of last year's Bigside squad, and most of last year's championship Middleside team to pick from, we feel that there is a good chance to win the coveted Little Big Four Championship. At the time of writing, little is known about the other three teams. It is rumoured that Ridley has seven old colours back, but whether this is true or not. Ridley still remains our greatest opposition. Upper Canada has several members of last year's line, but no great "hold- overs" in the backfield. An old boy of T.C.S., Dave Keefler C39-'42J, is the U.C.C. captain. St. Andrew's has been completely silent about their team, but, after their resound- ing defeats of last year, they should be out for revenge. They may be the surprise team this season. But we still pick T.C.S. to Win. Best of luck to Parker fCapt.J. Huycke fVice-Capt.D, and the rest of the team. Middleside is defending its last year's C.O.S.S.A. cham- pionship against Bowmanville, Cobourg, Oshawa. Port Hope, and Whitby. The age limit in this league has been raised a year over that of last year. This makes no dif- ference in our choice of players, but will undoubtedly re- sult in keener competition from the other teams. How- ever, this year's team should be as good if not better than 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD last year's. McMurrich and Wade have been elected Cap- tain and Vice-Captain. Littleside has been divided into a league of four teams. The best players of each team will make up the final squad for outside games. Games with Port Hope and The Grove have been arranged, and it is hoped that games with Co- bourg will be available. As in other years, there will be scrimmages with the Junior School for those members of Littleside who fail to make the first squad. O'Grady has been elected Captain and Curtis Vice-Captain. . SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, October 11 The highlight of the Thanksgiving Day holiday was the annual Old Boys' game. Amazingly enough the Old Boys had from six to eight substitutes, and so there was a constant stream of reserves running in and out, thus slowing up the game even more than usual. The School kicked off, and drove right down the field with a series of first downs until Dobell, off an end run, finally ran it over for a touchdown. This was converted by Laing, making the score 6-0. After the kick-off the Old Boys ploughed down the field until Goering kicked a 'field goal making the score 6-3 at the end of the first quarter. The School scored the only points of the second quar- ter, a safety touch, when the Headmaster was tackled be- hind the Old Boys' line on an attempted kick. Refreshed by a few cigarettes, the Old Boys showed signs of improvement and completed several dangerous passes that had everyone on edge. However, this threat was stopped and the School marched to its second touch- down, Britton carried the ball over, and Laing again con- verted. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 In the last quarter the Old Boys again marched up the iield on short passes. and Lambert tinally scored the Old Boys' only touchdown. The convert was broken up leaving the score at 14-8 for the School. The Old Boys nearly scored again when Fish Caldwell failed to hold on to a pass behind the School's goal line.-. After that the play remained in the centre of the Gold wiih the Old Boys spending most of the time throwing incom- plete passes. The score remained 14-8. Old Boys-Lambert iCapt.J, Black, Brooks, Caldwell, Fair- weather, Goering, Goodall, Hayes, Heustis, Higgins, Huycke, Jack- son, Macdonald, Phippen, Reid, Spiers, Symons, Wilkinson, the Headmaster. T.C.S.-Parker fCapt.J, Laing, Britton, Dobell i., Huycke, Le- Sueur, McIntyre, Millholland, Beament, Warner, Delahaye, Southey, Rose, Wisener, Sinclair, Saunderson, Curtis i., Morgan ii., Gilbert, MacLaren, Holton, Fulford. HIGHLIGHTS OF THE OLD BOYS' GAME The game this year was more serious than usual, and humorous highlights were scarce. It was great to see such a. large crowd of Old Boys, and we shall remember sailor- boy "Fish" Caldwell's triumphal f?J entry, "Porp" Reid's torn jersey, and "Sir Benje" Clarke's "theories on the game of football". SCHOOL vs. PICKERING COLLEGE In Toronto, October 16 On Saturday, October 16, at the Upper Canada Col- lege grounds in Toronto, this reporter witnessed something that he has waited a long time to see-a fighting T.C.S. first football team. Since I came here I have seen a great many first teams play, but never have I seen a team with so much spirit, drive, and will-to-win as I saw out on the 'field against Pickering. Instead of scoring first, building up a lead, and then collapsing in the last half as in other years, the team scored first and as the game progressed 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD they improved until in the last quarter they were clicking on all cylinders. That's the sign of a good football team. The School kicked off and within a few minutes began to roll down the field. With Laing and Britton bucking, it looked as if the School was headed for its first score, but several penalties drove them back. However, Parker recovered his own kick to put Trinity in a scoring position and Laing bucked it over for the first touchdown. The latter also converted to give T.C.S. a 6-0 lead at quarter time. In the second quarter the School had frequent chances to score but these were again offset by penalties. The team was trying very hard and in its over-anxiousness was going offside. On the third to last play before half time Parker caught a pass behind the Pickering goal line, only to have it called back by an offside. As the second half opened with Pickering kicking off, the thought in the minds of those present was:-"Will Trinity stop driving and let up? Is this going to be an- other thirty minute team instead of one than can play a complete game?" This question was soon answered as Trinity marched down the field once more. McIntyre pick- ed up the ball on a blocked kick and ran for a touchdown which was again called back as the kick was blocked by one of the Pickering players. Shortly after this Huycke threw a twenty yard pass to Parker, who dodged three would-be-tacklers and ran forty yards for a touchdown. Laing converted to make the score at the end of the third quarter 12-0 in favour of Trinity. The Hnal quarter was a repetition of the preceding three as the School continued to push Pickering all over the field. When Pickering did manage to obtain posses- sion of the ball they were held and forced to kick. To- wards the close of the game Parker completed the scoring when he intercepted a Pickering lateral and ran thirty yards for a touchdown which was not converted. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 This was indeed sweet revenge for last year's exhibi- tion against these same opponents. Never was the final outcome in doubt as the School dominated the play throughout the whole game. It was impossible to pick out individual stars for Trinity, but Richardson was the best in a losing cause for Pickering. Pickering-Richardson lCapt.l, Moyle, Davison, Coutu, Kon- durus, Wallace, Lenier, Macdonald, McCowan, Bowlby, Thomson, Nelles. Mackenzie, Struthers, Pogue. T.C.S.-Parker fCapt.l, Huycke, Britton, Laing, Dobell i., Southey, Warner, Delahaye, Beament, Millholland, LeSueur, Mc- Intyre. Fulford, Sinclair, MacLaren, Holton, Morgan ii., Curtis i., Saunderson, Rose, Wisener. ll l.1.-.tl- SCHOOL VS. U.T.S. At Port Hope, O0t0ber 19 The first team stretched its unbeaten record to three games as they edged out a very strong U.T.S. team 5-3. It was the irst defeat suffered by U.T.S. in four games this season, and also the first time they had been scored upon. Despite the cold weather the game was wide open with both quarter-backs throwing numerous passes. However, well over fifty percent of these were intercepted so the game was anybody's right to the last whistle. U.T.S. kicked off and with the wind behind them they managed to keep the School well back in their own end. Bark finally hoisted a beautiful kick for a single point. U.T.S. continued to press the School team but were held back by a strong Trinity line. Parker intercepted a U.T.S. pass and ran 80 yards for a touchdown. It was not con- verted and the quarter time score stood at 5-1. Ball of U.T.S. intercepted a T.C.S. pass on the first play of the second quarter to take the ball deep into School territory. However, an attempted placement was wide and T.C.S. obtained possession, marching to centre field on two twenty yard forward passes, Huycke to Curtis. U.T.S. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD held at centre field where the play remained until the end of the half. T.C.S. kicked off to start the second half but with the wind again behind them U.T.S. drove the School back, until Bark kicked his second single. From their own twenty- five yard line Trinity began to roll, with Britton and Laing bucking for successive first downs. However, U.T.S. re- covered a School fumble and Bark kicked out of danger. As the quarter ended Bark's attempted placement went wide for one point to put U.T.S. only two points behind. Although there was no scoring the last quarter was by far the best. Both quarter-backs opened up and the ball changed bands frequently. Each team intercepted four passes and T.C.S. blocked two U.T.S. kicks and so prevent- ed them from getting into a position that might easily have tied the game. Sinclair intercepted the U.T.S. "touch- down pass" and Trinity held the ball until full time. Once again it was a charging line that brought victory to Trinity although the whole team played well. Bark stood out for U.T.S. with his magnincent kicking and powerful running. U.T.S.-Bark QCapt.J, Pepler, Lang, Schutte, Crawford, Baker, Pugh, Ayer, Allen, Carroll, Graham, Campbell, Marwell, Cornu, Ball, Brown, Cronyn, Dowsett, Morris, Soulis, Lyons, Young, Coutts, Doll. T.C.S.-Parker fCapt.J, Huycke, Laing, Britton, Dobell i., Southey, Warner, Delahaye, Beament, Millholland, LeSueur, Mc- Intyre, Morgan ii., Curtis i., MacLaren, Sinclair, Saunderson, Ful- ford, Rose, Bovey, Wisener, Gilbert, Holton, Rutherford, Nicol. MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, October 15 In the irst game of the season Middleside defeated Lakefield 9-6. T.C.S. kicked off and early in the Hrst quarter Decker kicked his Hrst single. Lakeneld took the lead when Patton intercepted a Trinity forward pass and ran sixty yards for a touchdown, which was converted by TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 Harris. Decker kicked another single to end the quarter with the Grove leading 6-2. This quarter was marred by constant fumbles and the ball changed hands frequently. Soon after the second quarter began Stokes of Trinity picked up a Lakeheld fumble on the three yard line and went over for a touchdown. This was not converted and the School lead 7-6 at half-time. The third quarter was very even with neither team getting a real chance to score. However, towards the close of the quarter Decker kicked another single. Decker scored his fourth point of the game in the last quarter to complete the scoring. The game was called in the last minute due to a broken leg received by Wilkes, the Lakefield quarter-back. Harris and Giroux were the best for Lakefield, while Wade, Roenisch, and Gray starred for the School. Inkelield-Eayers fCapt.J, Harris, Addyman, Clare, Smart, Giroux, Freeky, Strathy, Naton, Patton, Langmuir, Wilkes, Mac- kenzie, Roy, Gordon, Lyman, Hyde, Campbell, Crang. Shanly. T.C.S.-McMurrich fCapt.J, Wade, Lambert, Decker, Roenisch. Stratford, Banister ii., Richardson, Vernon, Stokes, Allen, Gillan, Howard, French i., Hungerford, Gray, Cawley, Phippen, Wilson, Hope ii.. Bovaird, Toole, Robson, Greenwood, Jones i., Hiam, Vivian, Ingham i., Butterfield, Smythe, Pearson. LITTLESIDE SCHOOL ws. PORT HOPE At '1'.O.s., October 14 In its first game of the season Littleside came from be- hind to tie a heavier Port Hope team 6-6. The first quarter was very even with the School hold- ing a slight edge. Play remained in the centre of the field most of the quarter. After five minutes of the second quarter Curtis ii. kick- ed a single point which stood as the only score at the end of the first half. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Early in the third quarter, Bird of T.C.S. caught a pass from French ii. and carried the ball to the Port Hope twenty yard line. However, this advantage was -lost when McGillis, the Port Hope wing-back, intercepted a lateral pass and ran to the Trinity one yard line before being brought down. After being held for two plays, McGil1is finally drove it over. He also caught the pass for the conversion, making the score 6-1. It took Littleside a long time to start a serious offen- sive, but. with Lawson leading the way they began to march down the field. Lawson finally plunged across the line for a touchdown on the last play of the game. The attempted conversion was wide leaving the final score tied 6-6. The running of McGillis and the all-round play of Hagerman stood out for Port Hope. For T.C.S. the line was the outstanding feature, and Lawson and O'Grady were the pick of the backs. Port Hope-McGi1lis lCapt.J, Hagerman, Watt, Lewis, Holman, Austin, Bailey, Sneyd, W. Smith, Jones, P. Smith, Ross, Toyer, Marks, Reeve. T.C.S.-Curtis ii. iCapt.J, O'Grady, Lawson, Jarvis, French ii., Bird, Gibson ii., Kirkpatrick, McDougall, Austin ii., Grier, Fisher ii., Armour, Wigle, Paterson ii., Hogarth, Campbell iii., Hyde, Snel- grove, Edwards, Dobson, Nicholson, McDonough. . . .-.-..i- SOCCER With a larger number of boys turning out then ever before, the Soccer team is looking forward to a very suc- cessful season. There are a great many skilful new-boys and nearly half of last year's team to choose from. Matches have been arranged with U.C.C. and Trinity College, To- ronto. Negotiations are under way with H.M.C.S. York, Picton, Trenton, Pickering, and S.A.C. Morgan i. has been elected Captain and Cox i. Vice-Captain. It is hoped that Middleside soccer will be able to play some outside games. With so many boys playing soccer TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 it was decided to divide that sport into sides similar to football. Plans for Middleside games with U.C.C., S.A.C.. Pickering, and Peterborough are under way. Matthews and Ransford have been elected Captain and Vice-Captain. This year's Littleside team is stronger than usual which is encouraging to future first teams. Hillfield, Appleby and Lakefleld are anxious to play us, and it is hoped that a game with Peterborough Scouts can be play- ed. Penfield is Captain and Robertson Vice-Captain. 1 GYM. Curtis i. has been elected Captain of Bigside Gym. for 1943-44. Parker has been elected Vice-Captain. SQUASH D. C. Higginbotham has been appointed Captain of Squash Racquets for 1943-44. li-i TI-IE NEW BOYS' RACE The annual New Boys' Race was held on Thanksgiving Day, October 11. The race was won by Lambert in eight minutes, Hfteen seconds, just fourteen seconds slower than last year's record time. The following won points for the Magee Cup: Lambert 10, Brewer 7, Whitfield 5. Crowe 3, Conyers ii. 1. .1l -Q25 - :ff .f JS? 1:3 9 '- eaes . - -X ,'..f-4' 1"' N'-X 'ffh . ei . f' ' ., 'fi w' J' . Q ' I 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD In this number of the Record we can generally do little but anticipate the shadows of future events. Talk is already rife in the J.S. on what is going to be worn at Ha1lowe'en, the chances of the rugby team, the new J .S. Press, how many games the soccer team will play, and a host of other equally vital matters. fWe have even heard the first vague whisperings about the Carol Service, but this is still on the secret listj. This year's crop of New Boys looks a most promising one and we wish them all a very happy and profitable time at the School. Our very best wishes go to the Old J .S. boys who are starting out as New Boys in the S.S. this year. We hope to see them back here often. The J.S. is again very proud to be able to claim the Head Prefect. Our best wishes to Parker and the other Prefects for a very successful year. We welcome Mr. Burns to the Junior School staff and we hope that his stay here will be a happy one. Mr. Morse has left us again to enjoy a well-earned rest. We shall miss both him and Mrs. Morse and we wish them the very best of luck. We shall always be very grateful to Mr. Morse for returning to us after his first retirement to help us through two diflicult war years. One major event of the Michaelmas term has already taken place, and it is worthy of mention. The Fall picnic at Sylvan Glen was held on October 1 under unusually favourable weather conditions. Grapevine reports place it as being well up to standard, and a feature of the day was the usual hot-dog rolls which rumour had written oif as a war casualty. Mrs. Crowe and the commissariat are to be congratulated on providing for us so well under rather dif- ficult conditions. The J .S. has enjoyed one half-holiday so far in honour of Mary Molson, the daughter of an Old J.S. boy. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-JCORD 73 School Officials Librarians-J. J. M. Paterson, J. P. Williamson. Games Wardens-B. R. B. Paterson, D. V. Deverall. Lights Boys-N. F. Thompson, M. T. H. Brodeur. Music Call Boy-J. F. D. Boulden. Billiards Curators-W. R. Boulton, G. P. Morris. Athletics Captain of Rugby ........................ D. V. Deverall Vice-Captain ........................ B. R. B. Paterson Captain of Soccer ........................ W. R. Wyman Vice-Captain .................,......... P. A. C. Ketchum This year's rugby squad can most certainly be said to have started out "from scratch". Not one old colour sur- vived from last year's team to lend a little experience to the new crop. Nevertheless, there is plenty of fresh talent, and competition for a position on the first team promises to be very keen. We hope to be able to arrange our usual 'fixtures with U.C.C., Ridley, and Lakefield. Owing to the greatly increased size of the School, there is a greater number of boys playing soccer this year. Preliminary reports indicate a fair amount of talent and it is hoped that games may be arranged with Laketield and Crescent. First Team The air in the J.S. is electric. The first rugby game of the season is to be played tomorrow. Several positions on the team are still in doubt. Somehow John just can't seem to settle down to anything. "I missed those two tackles in the practice yesterday", he thinks miserably. "Guess that cooks my chances". The team is to be posted before supper. Already the coach and the captain are lI1 secret session. The suspense 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD is unbearable. At last the fateful sheet appears, borne aloft by the captain. Although John has waited all day for just this moment, his nerve fails him at the last. He simply can't bring himself to look. As he turns away to go downstairs, a voice behind him shouts, "Nice work, J ohng you made it." John lingers behind that night when all the others have gone upstairs. He just wants to make sure that his name really is on that magic list. Yes, there it is, at the very bottom of the subs. He just can't seem to get to sleep that night, and, when he does, he dreams that he manages to pick up a loose ball and run almost the length of the iield for a . . . no he is tackled by a monster who appears to weigh at least three hundred pounds, with arms at least seven feet long. He awakes ingloriously, on the floor, clasping his pillow. Since that irst time, John has made many teams, but, when he looks back, he can still remember the day he first saw his own name at the bottom of the list of subs. That was a real thrill! -H.M. VALETE Beamish, A. G. ........................... G. G. Beamish, Esq., 1 King William St., London, England. Boyd, M. L. ......... ...................... L . T. Boyd, Esq., 166 University Ave., Kingston. Boyle, R. A. ........ ............. M ajor R. Boyle, Shoreham, Sussex, England. Burns, L. C. ........ ............. M rs. W. Delzell, 50 East 77th St., New York City. Gadsden, P. J. .............................. Lieut.-Col. G. G. Gadsden, Eastington, Stonehouse, Glos., England. Goddard, M. A. C. ..................... Capt. L. M. Goddard, Grafton, Ontario. Gourlay, A. E. ....... ............. M rs. F. E. B. Gourlay, Cobourg, Ontario. TRINITY COLLEGE scuooi. mcconu 75 Hope, J. L. ........................,......,....... Hon. Mrs. J. L. Hope, Rockcliffe, Ottawa. Moore, S. A. .......... . ......... Major H. Moore, Hungerford, Berks, England. Panet. C. E. deL. ........ ........... M rs. deL. Panet, 81 King St. East, Kingston Robins, R. C. V. ...... ........... F' lt.-Lieut. R. W. V. Robins. England. Wall, M. L. ........ ..................... M rs. Phyllis Wall. Montreal, P.Q. ' SALVETE Armour, D. M. ......... ........... S . D. Armour, Scarboro, Ont. Blake, P. M. .................................... N. L. Godwin, British Embassy, Washington, D.C. Brinckman, T. G. R. ............... Mrs. N. Brinckman, cfo Wilson Southam, Esq., Rockcliffe, Ottawa. Brodeur, A. W. ........................... A. Toner Brodeur, Esq., 1 Finchley Road, Hampstead, P.Q. Browne, A. J. D. ........ ........... M ajor G. S. Browne, Petawawa Military Camp. Browne, N. G. ......... ........... M ajor N. H. Browne, Camp H.Q., Camp Borden. Burland, N. T. ......... ........... C . Burland, Esq., Balholm, Pembroke, Bermuda. FfO I. B. Croll, No. 14 S.F.T.S., Aylmer, Ont. Cumming, H. A. ........ ........... M rs. A. R. Cumming, 25 Barat Road, Westmount, P.Q. Dignam, M. J. ......... ........... H . M. Dignam, Esq., 214 Russell Road, Toronto. FitzGerald, B. E. ........................ Mrs. D. FitzGerald, Old Yonge St., York Mills, Ont. Gill, J. H. .......................................... Capt. H. R. T. Gill, 190 Somerset St. West, Ottawa, Ont. Mrs. E. F. Gundry, Shediac Cape, N.B. Mrs. J. L. Hope. 452 Oak Hill Rd., Rockcliffe, Ottawa. Howe, J. P. ........ ..................... M rs. R. W. Howe, Val Morin Station, P.Q. Croll, A. ........................... .......... . Gundry, E. P. ....... ................... . Hope, R. A. ..... ......... . 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hughes, A. G. T. ........................ Mrs. H. Gordon Hughes, Pinehurst Lodge, Almonte, Mackenzie, D. C. L. ................ -D. Mackenzie, Esq., Macklem, O. R. ........................... O. T. Macklem, Esq., McDerment, R. M. Venustiano Carranza 40, Mexico, 18 Barrie St., Kingston, R. McDerment, Port Hope McDonough, S. E. ..................... W. J. McDonough, Esq., Ont D.F Ont Ont 318 Cheapside, London, Ont McLennan, M. E. ........................ E. P. McLennan, Esq., 119 Pine Street, Gananoque Peters, W. A. .,........ ............. W . A. Peters, Esq., The Oaks, RR 1, Kingston Ont Potter, T. C. .................................... T. G. Potter, Esq., Ste Adele, P.Q Southam, W. J. H. .................. J. D. Southam, Esq., 322 Roslyn Avenue, Westmount, P.Q Strathy, R. A. C. ........................ Col. J. G. K. Strathy, 230 Ciemow Avenue, Ottawa, Ont Tessier, A. ........................ ............... L . Tessier, Esq., Tessier, K. C ............... Frigorifico Anglo, Ave. R. S. Pena 788, Buenos Aires, Argentina Tuer, P. F. K. .............................. Miss M. Tuer, Port Hope, Ont Ont P.Q Ont Ont Ont Van Straubenzee, C. C. ........ Mrs. C. B. Van Straubenzee, 111 Toronto St., Barrie, White, P. A. .................................... A. O. White, Esq., 2954 Viewmount Ave., Montreal, Willoughby, D. M. ..................... V . W. Willoughby, Esq., 34 Evans Ave., Toronto, Woods, J. R. ............ .............. S . E. Woods, Esq., Ottawa, Wright, M. E. ......... ................... C . E. Wright, Esq., Gananoque, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 B O Y 5 9 N-Q77 X O 5 l ', I ' H 1 K .fa ff ,-5 W OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service HONOURS Brigadier General Sir Godfrey Rhodes U01-'04l was in August made a Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the Bath in recognition of his "gallant and distin- guished" services. Sir Godfrey is one of the most famous of T.C.S. boysg he served with distinction throughout the last war and in 1934 he was knighted for the valuable work he had done in developing railways and harbours in Kenya and Uganda. Soon after the outbreak of this war he returned to active service and was put in charge of the Transport Services in the East African campaign against the Italians. Later he was given the important post of director of transport in Iran, the feeder line to Russia. On August 5, it was announced that Wing Commander P. G. St. G. O'Brian, D.F.C., R.A.F. U28-'32J, had been awarded a bar to the D.F.C. His citation reads as fol- lows: "This officer has displayed high qualities of leader- ship, great skill and courage, setting an example which has contributed in a large measure to the high efficiency of the squadron he commands. Wing Cmdr. O'Brian has completed large numbers of sorties and has invariably dis- played great keenness. On one occasion, when he had to abandon his aircraft over the sea, he was subsequently 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD adrift in his dinghy for eight hours before being rescued. Despite this, he led his formation on its next operation." Peter O'Brian for some years has been one of the most gallant and skilful pilots and leaders in the R.A.F. When he graduated from the R.A.F. College at Cranwell he be- came the first Canadian to win the Sword of Honour there, in the early years of the war he was a night fighter pilot and he was awarded the D.F.C. for his bravery and re- source, at one time making the longest night flight in history for a tighter pilot. Some of his duties consisted in providing air cover for the vital convoys as they approach- ed England. When he was promoted to Wing Commander he was the youngest Canadian in the R.A.F. to hold that rank. In July he led his wing of Spitflres after some enemy ships and his plane was so badly damaged he had to bail out. He spent the night in his dinghy and the next morning he was picked up by the Navy off the enemy-held French coast, nearly 100 miles from England. Back in England he immediately reported for duty and was in the air again within a few hours. Peter O'Brian's brother, Jimmy, is a pilot in Sicily, and his father, Group Captain G. S. O'Brian, A.F.C. C07- '12J has had a most distinguished career in the Air Force, beginning in the Flying Corps in the early days of the last war. Group Captain O'Brian formed the first reserve Air Force Squadron in Toronto, with which unit the School Cadet Corps became affiliated. It is now No. 400 Squadron. He has been overseas and is now in Ottawa in command of the repatriation centre. Pilot Officer J. W. P. Draper C39-'40l was awarded the D.F.C. in July for his daring and determination in air battles over North Africa. Bill has been much in the news and we have all been keenly interested in the reports of his carefree intrepidity. On one occasion he downed an M.E. by pulling up sharply and clipping his enemy's wing. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 On another occasion he was slightly wounded when driving an abandoned car over a road which was being bombed. Then he was reported in hospital with a fever, but was soon back on duty and increased his victories to at least four planes. The latest word of him was that he is in- structing at a pilot's school in North Africa. We hope he may be given home leave before long. Pilot Omcer J. S. Thomson C37-'39J was awarded the D.F.C. in August "for exceptional skill as a pilot". Jim Thomson joined the Air Force in February, 1940, and he has now been overseas for over two years. Many Old Boys will remember Jim's prowess as a back on the football team, both at T.C.S. and McGill he was an outstanding player. During his years overseas he has piloted his air- craft in very many of the most dangerous operations, bombing such cities as Cologne, Essen and other Ruhr valley targets. His citation says that "throughout all his missions, his determination and confidence have been most commendable. PfO Thomson can always be relied upon to press his attacks with the utmost vigour." Jim won his commission last stunmer in the hard way. We quote parts of a letter from PXO Thomson in an- other paragraph. The School was very proud indeed to receive a cable from him in which he sent his best wishes for a successful year and a victorious football team. Congratulations to Lieutenant-Colonel Ian Cumber- land C16-'23J, O.B.E., who was awarded the E.D. early in July. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MISSING On July 8, it was reported that Flight Sergeant C. L. Cleland C35-'38l was missing after operations over Sicily. Calder was a wireless air-gunner attached to the South African Air Force and he has seen over two years of active service. For nearly a year he was in Africa and his crew worked closely with the Eighth Army in their historic advance. It is fervently hoped that Calder will turn up as a prisoner. SICILY A goodly number of Old Boys have seen action in Sicily and Italy since the campaign began in July and it was with deepest regret that we learned of the death of Lieut. R. F. Osler C21-'29l, 48th Highlanders of Canada, who was killed in action in Sicily in July. Major C. B. Van Straubenzee U22-'28l, 12th Canadian Tank Regiment, Major H. E. Irwin C26-'31l, R.C.A., Captain R. P. Lyon C21-'25J, 48th Highlanders of Canada, Lieutenant, J. ff. Jemmett C34-'39l, Armoured Corps, and Lieutenant J. S. D. Thompson V21-'28J, 48th Highlanders of Canada, have been reported wounded, and to them we wish a speedy re- covery. Other Old Boys known to be taking part in these campaigns include Captain H. E. C. Price C29-'32l. Captain Allan Magee C35-'38J, Major G. E. Renison C33-'38l, Major H. E. Schell C26-'30l, Captain F. G. McLaren C28- '37J, Chaplain and Major F. A. Smith C16-'20l, Captain J. E. T. McMullen C25-'30l, Captain G. H. Rathbone C27- '34l, Captain D. M. Irwin C34-'38J, Major D. Croll C10- '18J, and Tpr. J. F. M. Higginbotham C34-'40l. Major Croll is with the Canadian General Hospital unit operating in Sicily. They arrived there on July 19th., with eighteen doctors and fifty-five nurses, treating British and Canadian wounded and sick coming back from the front. Major Schell was second in command of the Canadian TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 Armoured Corps which supported the British Infantry formation pressing the Germans south of Paterno in Sicily. A later despatch tells us that he was also with the Cana- dians operating behind the spearhead of a British force in the 8th Army drive up the coast of Calabria. The Canadians won credit for one of the most improbable feats of travel in wartime when a flying column from one of the tank regiments made a swift dash covering 110 miles from Reggio Calabria, over mountains, across rivers and through railroad tunnels. U Hon. Major F. A. Smith V16-'20J, is padre of the Ontario Armoured unit which served with the 8th Army. fighting on the plains of Catania and taking part in the capture of Gerbini airport. With this unit was Major H. E. Irwin, since seriously injured in an accident. The School is indeed proud of the part played by its Old Boys wherever action is to be found and our heart- felt good wishes go out to one and all. 11 if: if 5.41 if Safe We were most distressed to hear that Flight-Lieut. Roy McLernon C33-'37l was missing after the big bombing raid on Berlin on August 22nd, but delighted to receive news a few days ago of his safe arrival in London. Roy had evidently landed without injury and escaped by the underground to England. He is expected in Canada on leave very soon and we can hardly wait to hear the story of his adventures. Part of a, Letter from Sergeant Calder Cleland, R.C.A.F., Written on May 6th from the Middle East A few days ago I received a very agreeable surprise -the Record! It certainly is a pleasure to know what some of my old School mates are doing. Practically all the names are unfamiliar nowg however, I did notice that 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD most of the old teaching staff are still there, with the exception of Mr. Parr. I see that Col. Stevenson is back with you again, I think of all the staff, Col. "Steve" was my favourite. Please give him my kindest regards and the same to all the old staff, including of course, Mr. Cohu. I wish now that I had taken more advantage of the mar- vellous facilities that were offered to me at School .... At present I am with 21 Squadron in the Middle East. We do close co-operation work with the Eighth Army. So far, I have done twenty operations with this Squadron. Quite some time ago I received some chocolate bars from the School, needless to say, they were enjoyed by quite a number of people, much to my regret! ' Letter from Pf0. J. S. Thomson, D.F.C. About a year ago I joined a squadron of Bomber Com- mand, and now, having completed a given number of operational trips I am to be sent to a training unit as an Instructor. I never said much in my letters about my job-rather thought that you would not worry so much if you didn't know. Have my log book here, so will tell you of some of my trips. My first stands out quite Well. It wasn't tough, but we were all Sprogs and didn't know what to expect. Just as we came up on the enemy coast we saw an enemy flare path on our left. Bill, my Navigator, saw one on the other side. I looked over and suddenly realized that it was two streams of tracers popping at us. They missed us though and we never let Bill forget about his flare path. Prac- tically every trip had some amusing little story with it. Once, while coming out of a Ruhr target, we were coned by what seemed like a million searchlights. They held us for about ive minutes and I did so violent evasive action that the engines cut on us for a few seconds. When TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD we finally cleared the beams just outside of the target. everyone was so relieved that almost simultaneously we all burst out laughing, although we were not nearly out of the danger area. As I have said before, I had a wonderful crew. They were all tops in their jobs. We used to call ourselves the Fearless Five, though we were as scared as the rest. I became even more superstitious than ever: always kept that rabbit's foot with me, as well as six four leaf clovers. a rabbit's tail and a few other thingsg always wore the same flying socks and never once had them washed! They were black and footless when I finished. You Will have heard me speak of Moose Taylor. I was the best man at his wedding. About four nights after it we both went to Essen-Moose didn't come back. That was the shakiest event that ever affected me. I finished up as a Flight Sergeant and that was a good thing because all of us lived and ate in the same mess, pal'd around together and had about the best crew spirit on the Squadron. Now that we are off operations we have been broken up and not one of us is going to the same place Quite a blow, after having been so close as we have for over a year. Allan Magee C35-'38J, now a Captain at H.Q. of the 1st Canadian Infantry Brigade. was in the news several times during the summer for his daring work as a liaison oflicer in Sicily. He writes from Sicily in August as fol- lows: "T.C.S. is well represented out here, on the staff we have George Renison V33-'38l, Hume Wright C30-'32l. Bill Bunting 119309 and myself. Len Carling V30-'32l and Chuck Lithgow C34-'38l are with the R.C.R. I saw Jim McMullen of the Seaforths the other day. The Cana- dians have done very well and General Montgomery has been very complimentary. We all have the greatest con- 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hdence in him. There are a couple of Ridley boys on the staff here which leads to constant arguments. My best wishes to the School." Ili: ii IK: Captain Bob Lyon C22-'26J has been seriously wound- ed in Italy. We anxiously await more details and sincerely hope for more encouraging reports. Bob did most courageous work in the campaign in Sicily. He and Bobs Osler, killed in a gallant action on the night of July 25, were mentioned numerous times in Ross Munro's dis- patches in July and August. A typical account reads as follows:- "Two' companies commanded by Captain Bob Lyon and Major Don Banton, both of Toronto, have been par- ticularly active in this push and the exploits of these com- panies are the talk of the regiment. "The regiment landed on Pachino Peninsula with the pipes playing 'Highland Laddie', going in as a reserve bat- talion following the assault waves. For the first week in Sicily the 48th made a steady, practically unopposed ad- vance into Central Sicily. It occupied the City of Calta- girone without even a skirmish. "The 48th Highlanders' iirst action against the Ger- mans came at Valguarnera, when the unit shared in a flanking movement which fought a sizable force of the enemy in a major battle July 18 and 19. "The regiment advanced north from Valguarnera to- ward Leonforte and the Assoro mountain ridge where some of the fiercest fighting in the Canadian sector took place. "On the night of July 20, the Hastings and Prince Edward Regiment clawed its way up the Assoro precipice and captured Assoro peak. It was cut off and besieged on the edge of the town and the 48th Highlanders were ordered to attack between Assoro and Leonforte to relieve the situation. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 "After dark, companies under Major Banton and Capt. Lyon began to work their way up the steep sides of a peak called Mount Stella, but referred to by the troops as Hill 721, the elevation in metres in which it was marked on maps. "In Lyon's company a section led by Cpl. Sydney Wat- ling of Toronto reached the top first and had to fight for enough room to bring up the rest of the platoon. Dead Germans filled the slit trenches when they were through. Sgt. Charles Fraser of Toronto brought his platoon along and with fixed bayonets assaulted a ridge. Running along the crest the platoon cleared it in a 200-yard charge, with the Toronto Highlanders yelling like mad. "The work of this company, along with Banton's, finally cleared the ridge completely so the rest of the battalion could come up in the morning. "The 48th Highlanders' stiffest fight and the one in which they had the most casualties was at Nissoria. On the afternoon of July 24 the Royal Canadian Regiment opened the attack on this town, taking the first crack at the formidable German defenses on the terraced hillside east of the town. The next night, July, 25, the 48th sent in Banton's company to storm Pimple Hill from the left flank, and Captain Lyon's company was ordered to go into the centre. "The Highlanders went right up the slope and got close to their objectives when the Germans began firing. Some artillery fire from Canadian guns preceded the in- fantry attack. This hill is about half a mile wide and rises by terraces up to a rocky crest. There are vineyards and fig orchards in the sandy, rocky ground, and stone walls wind over the slope. "For the Germans it was a natural spot to make a stand. For the Canadians it was a tough one to attack for machine-guns easily dominated the approaches through a slight hollow between the outskirts of Nissoria and the foot of the hill. In the darkness the Highlanders began to 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD counter the enemy fire. The oiiicers were right up with the men. Sergt. Fraser crawled with his platoon around to the right to get at the ridge from the rear and destroy- ed several machine-guns. But this platoon was eniiladed from the right by a German tank, hosing machine-gun bul- lets at them. However, it achieved the purpose by giving the others a chance to get at the Germans from the front. There was guerrilla hand-to-hand fighting all over the hill- side. Men Went around to the left to organize a bomb and grenade attack. They rushed machine-gun posts in the way, over-running an 88-millimetre gun with a crew of 15. This was not achieved Without losses, for the fighting was heavy. "Banton's company had a heavy time assaulting the crest, but they battled away gallantly all night. Sgt. John Gunn of Toronto led a group of Highlanders to the top of a ridge, being fired on all the way. In front of his platoon, Lieutenant Bobs Osler led another attack. He and Sgt. Keith deliberately drew the snipers' fire so the rest of the men could get at them." Brigadier Arnold McCarter C13-'14J writes from H.Q. Sixth Canadian Infantry Brigade in late September. He had taken part in the large scale amphibious exercise and says that at one stage many thought they were really "on their way". He hopes things will be Well in hand by the Spring. Brigadier McCarter sends his best wishes to the School. ik 2? 53 fl? Captain Fred McLaren C28-'37J wrote at the end of July from North Africa. Fred has twice lost all his kit by torpedoing but his spirits have not been dampened. He mentions having seen Acton Fleming C30-'38J now a Flight Lieutenant in the R.A.F. He thanks the School for the chocolate bars he has received and says he thoroughly en- joys reading the Record. FLYING OFFICER j. XV. P. IDR,-XPER. D.f-IC. VCING CMDR. P. G. S. O'Bn.m. D.F.C. 5: BAR gfuu- -.. ,im Y J- .fn I I fi! 'J 5 w-N If fit: X9-'X .K ' , , 'F' ' 5-g?3?"" ' - , ' - -s?g,l?Tf,.g?., - f -' .fl-11.1, U. ' , ,. gr NFL . 'ZZ-7W- . , 5: , .." 4' V -5 -.cgffli V- . f - , " 1, 5 ' fl xl ' A,"A In Q., if 'ifi 1"i Q, l Q vi , E 1' sf lg P ' f 'ftgu , 'f ff' 'L QQ ' if I mi. 1 ,. " xx 149.31 " " 1 a jus If A xxx , Q. t Sf a ' -:si 51. uv' 2. Q f 1' ' Wifi I r 1 h 3' M 'F ' Q Q Aa' ,fa '1 . 1 Q' A, A 11 ,,.,.'k'f - 5 xvrw A' AYIYG 410,45 , . Q, Q xv 4 W Zi W x A jf, wwf" 3131, G my 3 ' 3 ff Q35 S, if T 6 Y P Q I 6 X Q? ., n Q5 W is L. 'f Z f .4 A 3 Mvfgq 2' 1,223 1,5 J' 4 1' "fag 4+ n eg 1 'S V lv-.Jr 1 .f 9 f-75 WTO b 5 1 In ,I ' i ' Lf-Til, ' . ' 3' g5?'4,lLf , .P V M' , f V r g . fz.f-,s - be If . , Q 5. A , ,g r' -. 4?'f'ff.Fiaiw" A -f - 2,15 .. ' 3 1' ' fQ-QQ. I ' ,A Q : it .g 5 , f KT L1 .s.:,'1' W -, di' 'f"""' - '-V. .Q cl .f . 5: 'Pr ' 5 . p ap 5, Q,1 - ' 4,5 - 'G' , ,, 35. 'V ' 'E' Q31 1-fig. V ' f' A i LxfSC,L'i Q I f 4 ,v , ,Q ,Q "wi f 5,- N ,ff v g A sal!- if ' 1- .3-J my 9 F121 "5 ' 1 f Vg -.IL-hy 1 . 1 in . .5 z E X . K ,V ,vid 4. I HX, fi? 53 -K f 3,3 K P Q gm, . . 4 Si A 1, .,, Q' x 'Qs 'E Q31 G ll fan' F: ff fn 41's 45? . , . 5 1 'IT L g 5 . 1 'A' z. 4 . , .,-1,-, . 4 -" E N s: o 'U U S 'cf 'SEL -0.9- Ei .-I org' EE CU r-.A iff! .42 S? UI Q51 05 v-,:" -o Will ii 'Ui YB CD QQ A axon fur: In: 'S .JU U fu - '-'cn OO: V7 ..QJ if -75 -raw-7 EE DQR? Im N3 2.5 361' H . mn QE no 3.21 E1 Oi KU w'U -no We ZS SM U- E ls , LD :cut U W . wav: aim Q-fo WE! -C O wi 9.5 ..3 --Ui' 'SF-If ,RQ I Q-TQ .Ov r-.113 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 The press carried an account of the torpedoing of Fred's ship which evidently blew up as it was carrying munitions. Fred is now in command of the H.Q. Company. George Renison C33-'38l wrote on the 20th July from North Africa. He is a Major attached to Head- quarters, First Brigade, First Canadian Division. George mentions having seen Dr. Glover and Mr. Speechly, the latter taking a course in booby traps "which tickled my sense of humour". He had just missed Ed. Cayley, who had returned from Sicily and was running about in invasion craft. Ed. had landed the 51st Division and appeared very happy. "Fred McLaren was torpedoed in the Mediterranean and had quite a swim. As a Brent House man the bath probably did him good-he certainly did not look any the worse for wear." George also mentions A. H. Evans C36-'39J, David and Ward Irwin, Bob Schell "turning in a very efficient job", Bim Waters and "so many others I have met it is im- possible to remember their names." George is now in Italy and many people constantly speak of the splendid work he is doing. JK: if ik John Waters C37-'42J writes from H.M.S. Queen Elizabeth to say that on his way to England he met Sub- Lieut. J. R. Irwin C35-'38l, Lieut. Luther Holton C37-'41l, Lieut. Leslie McLernon U33-'36l, Sergeant Bryson Moore C37-'42l. In London he met his brother, Lieut. Bim Waters C36-'39J and Lieut. Dyson Slater V21-'24l. John spent a week-end in London then two weeks in Scotland. At Greenoch he saw Midshipman Peter Cayley C37- '40J and Sub-Lieut. Bill Harvey C34-'38J. He hoped to see Pay Midshipman David Morris C30-'41J who was near by. John sent his best Wishes to the School "and especial- ly to the football and hockey teams. Let's hope this is the year to beat Ridley". 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Captain Tommy Archibald C28-'31J has written home some interesting facts about life as a prisoner of war. When first captured at Dieppe, Tom worked in a hospital amongst the wounded in France, and was later transferred to Camp Oflag 7B in Bavaria, not far from Stuttgart. According to a Red Cross magazine there are about 1800 officers in the camp, and the men have everything to make them comfortable. On Sundays there are concerts of gramaphone records. Other days they are apparently un- shackled for periods of exercise when they play cricket and tennis. They also appear to have some knowledge of recent War news. A parcel is received each week from the Red Cross, and evening meals are cooked by themselves from the con- tents of the parcels. Breakfast and noon meals are pro- vided by the Germans. For prisoners of war parcels, clothing, food and personal things are forbidden to be sent by outsiders, but games, cigarettes, scores of music and certain reading materials, the latter to be carefully selected, can be sent by people other than next-of-kin. All letters from prisoners in this camp come air mail, and they are allowed to write seven letters a month. The stamps are engraved with a large Hitler head. Captain Arthur Price C30-'32J writes from Head- quarters, R.C.A., 4th Canadian Armoured Division, and mentions having seen Lieut.-Col. C. R. Archibald, who is at C.M.H.Q., John Cape, a Brigade Major, Captain Donald Dawes, Lieutenant Don Somers, R.C.A.S.C., Captain Taffy Fyshe, Lieutenant John Kerrigan, Captain Fred McLaren, Lieutenant Hugh Morrisey, Lieut.-Col. deL. Panet, Captain Gordon Savage, Captain Tommy Trenholme, and Major Fred Wigle. Cmdr. Fred Price C17-'19J is still Senior Canadian Naval Ofiicer in London, but returns to Canada on leave shortly las of Sept. 83. Captain Harry Price has been in Sicily with Headquarters, 2nd. Brigade. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 Chaplain and Flight-Lieut. Norman Taylor sends best wishes for "another very successful year"g FfO. Peter Mussen V20-'27l is on the same station in the Control Tower. He mentions FXO. Peter Heybroek's marriage last August. IR- '1 .1 if fl Sub-Lieut. John Duncanson C33-'41l did exceptionally well at Kings, graduating over two months ago. He is on a corvette, H.M.C.S. Saskatoon, and has seen Hugh Savage, Skip Finley, Pete Spragge, Archie Jones, Pat Hare, and Ian Tate. Ian has been at Kings taking a course, and is said to have put on a bit of weight. ali 1311 df if ii' Hon. Major the Rev. C. H. Boulden, the first House- master of the new Junior School, has been kept very busy at Military Headquarters in London. He is in much demand as a preacher in English churches and we are not at all surprised to hear such glowing accounts of the work he is doing. Very few masters have won such admiration and respect from all their boys. He says he still runs into so many Old Boys it is "dif- ficult to keep track of them". He mentions seeing Lieut. Art Wilkinson V26-'30J, Major J. T. Bell, Lieut. W. B. Reid V30-'34l and Major Britton Osler. Early in July he offi- ciated at the christening of Dick Wotherspoon's infant daughter. at which Ian Cumberland was a godfather. Of the 1943 cricket season he writes, "I was very glad to hear of the School's success in cricket this year and happened to be with three Ridley boys when I heard of it!" Major Boulden was Chaplain to Archbishop Lord Laing at an Empire Day service in July. if if IF 1 1' Group Captain G. S. O'Brian, A.F.C., U07-'12J has taken over command of the Repatriation Centre at Rock- cliffe air station and will be in charge of the reception and dispersal of officers and airmen repatriated to Canada. He 90 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD returned quite recently from Britain where he was Officer Commanding a personnel reception centre. if Il 8 ii i Lieutenant Dick Wright C30-'32l R.C.N.V.R. was ap- pointed Executive Oflicer of H.M.C.S. Montcalm, Quebec City, last July. He was previously gunnery officer of H.M.C.S. Louisburg, and was seriously wounded when she was sunk in the Mediterranean. 1111 ills if if Cmdr. Humphrey Bonnycastle C20-'21l has been ap- pointed to command H.M.C.S. Kings, Halifax. FX' fl? is if 3? Major G. S. Osler C16-'22J is now with the Adjutant Genera.l's Department at Ottawa. 36 Il? fl? :Ks if Nelson Bridger C28-'33J who is serving with the American Field Ambulance Service in Africa has been given the rank of Hon. Captain in the British Army. His brother, John, is a Flight-Lieutenant with the R.C.A.F. in England. 4 fl i 1' 1' Major Peter Mulholland C16-'22J called at the School in October. He is Deputy Assistant Q.M.G. at R.M.C., Kingston. :lt SG :li S6 :Ks i Mm. Tony German C37-'42l writes of various encoun- ters with old boys on his way overseas to join the "King George V." On the transport he ran into Luther Holton, Abe Moore, Les McLernon, Sloop Irwin and Bill McConnell. Before joining his ship he spent two weeks at Greenoch, and ran into Bill Harvey while on a short leave in Kent. Mm. Johnny Waters C37-'42l who was at the Naval Col- lege with Tony is serving on the "Queen Elizabeth". Best of luck to you both! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 FfO. Bill Draper, D.F.C., V40-'41J writes happily from his new station in North Africa where he is now instruct- ing. One of his pupils is "Doc" Savage V37-'39J. if i il 220 K1 Major D. E. MacKendrick C09-'16D is Chief Instruc- tor C.A.A.S., Kemptville, N.S. IY1 i" if 11? SfL Bob McLaren U28-'34J called here in June and made a present to the School of a set of wireless records. 5 : Q: 51: :j Q: :Xa Dave Culver U39-'41J and Jim Thompson C40-'42l have transferred to the Paratroops. and are stationed at Shilo, Manitoba. it 21-11 if IVF PXO J. C. Hope C37-'41D has been flying Kittyhawks in Alaska and B.C. He called at the School on embarkation leave on October 17. il: 2211 ll: ak if Recent news of Lieut. Geoff Scott U35-'37J R.C.N.V.R. is that he is now at Colombo, Ceylon. :Q-if sg: :gg Interesting letters describing the life at the Royal Canadian Naval College, Esquimalt, B.C., have been re- ceived from Dave Common, Jim Paterson, Mike Phillips and Peter Lawson, all T.C.S. candidates last year. We Wish there were enough space to print them in full. They all write most enthusiastically, even of the many disci- plinary hardships, avoidance of which seems to occupy a good deal of their time. Dave writes, in part, "We get up by at least 6.30 every morning. Then we have signalling or running for half an hour before breakfast .... We work up a good appetite for the excellent meals served at the 'castle'. Between rising and lining up for Divisions fprayers, flag raising, etc.l you manage to make your bed in the special navy way, and I 92 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD do mean special .... Classes are per usual except that they are three quarters of an hour in duration and are con- ducted in a somewhat more formal fashion than at T.C.S. . . . I am living in a cabin Ci.e. rooml with two other fel lows. Jim Paterson is down the hall with nine other fel- lows .... including Peter Lawson, Mike Phillips is up top with nineteen other fellows ..... Jim writes "The motto here is 'Why walk when you can run ?' and this applies to everyone. I don't think we've had more than fifteen minutes absolutely free except on Saturday afternoon and Sunday afternoon. This is really the best way though as it is impossible for boredom or self-pity to cloud the mind as there is no time for either . . . . I am one of the six elected representatives of the Junior Term and Secretary of the Junior Gun Room ..... "More than anything I am looking forward to visiting you all on my way East at Christmas, if, as I hope, our dates of holidays do not coincide ..... Dave Common is playing the piano for hynrms this Sunday and I probably will be serving .... the Communion services are very like those at School." Mike says, "Tricks are wonderful! I am having the time of my life . . . no guff . . . this is the most wonderful place! .... We consider going to class our recreation time compared to the rest of our routine Calmostl . . . The food is super. I eat like a hog, more than usual, and have al- ready gained nine pounds in three weeks exactly . . . I feel as if I have lost thirty though! We go to bed at 9.15 and all the people in town call us the 'Junior Wolves' or the 'Nine O'clock Wonder Boys'. "Discipline is fairly strict but it's a way easier to get along O.K. here than it was as a new-boy at School, but if you get caught here-wow! You really get it! They have four punishments, 'Slack Party', No. 16, No. 12 and No. 11. You get No. 16 for dirty shirts, etc., and fooling, and 'Slack Party' for practically anything. 'Slack Party' is O.K. Half an hour up early and half an hour work, but TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD No. 16 is worse than you or I have ever seen in the gym., and No. 12 and No. 11 are a lot worse than that ! .... Peter Lawson wrote a vivid description of "a 'Hell Week' which consisted of fagging and in general paying very high respects to our senior friends." Wearing many clothes, With an oilskin raincoat on top, and trousers on backwards so they had to be held up, they "ran up hills, over streams, through tunnels, etc., for two miles, then pushed onions over the gym. floor with our noses ..... Then they threw our gym. shoes away into a field-so we had to find them." The climax was various acrobatics near the swimming-pool, plus walking over the "cool sea" on ropes which were suddenly pulled taut and let go .... "How is good old T.C.S. I hear that Pose is really a good Head Prefect and Jim Southey is really going to town with the Record .... How is Morgan and his politics . . . I hope he is Captain of Soccer. I hear that Nels is keep- ing up the old fight . . . and that the Wire and Eep have gone to McGill-best luck to them. "Please give my best to all the masters, for it is to them that I owe my entry into the R.C.N.C." 9? 1? if fl R. T. Bethune C05-'10l is a Flight Lieutenant at Moun- tain View, and is editor of the station paper. it Ili it li' if Two Old Boys are Officers Commanding Air Force stations in Toronto. Group Captain H. J. Emery V10-'12l is at No. 1, I.T.S., and Squadron Leader A. A. H. Vernon C09-'13J is Acting O.C. at No. 6, I.T.S. If if 'li ii: Donald Warner U32-'38l is now Acting Captain with the R.C.A.S.C. overseas. ik ii ik Captain A. H. Humble fMasterl has been spending considerable time driving motorcycles and trucks in order to acquire the qualifications needed by all officers. 94 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Other news from Barriefield is that 2nd. Lieut. L. H. G. Kortright recently transferred from making explosives to handling them. He is training as an Ordnance specialist in ammunition. Lieut. J. M. Vallance C36-'39J is there for the second time, and has completed specialist training as an O.M.E. 2nd. Lieut. G. M. D. Foster C18-'20J is a regimental officer, seconded from the Queen's Own Rifles. Lieut. F. H. Cundill C17-'18l is a regimental oflicer em- ployed in the Military Training Wing. Our congratulations to Captain D. K. Parr lMasterJ who is now Oflicer Commanding the School of Instruction at Barriefield. The School looks after Oflicer and N.C.O. courses. Captain Parr recently visited R.M.C. and found Captain "Gandhi" Leadbeater C28-'34J nearing the end of a staff course. Major Peter Osler C27-2331 has been on the same course. 111 wi' 2? We were all exceedingly sorry to hear of the serious illness of Lieut. Gordon Best C36-'39l. Gordon had been at Debert for some time but was suddenly taken ill last summer with a double mastoid infection. He spent several months in hospital in Montreal and is now at home in To- ronto on sick leave. we trust he Will soon be it again. 216 ik iii Craig Somerville C31-'41J writes from Paulson, Mani- toba, to say he hopes to go overseas in November. He has now had nearly 800 hours in the air but has found time for some Commando Training and an occasional soccer game. We hope to see him on his next leave. Hugh Paterson C39-'43J has joined the R.A. in Eng- land and writes enthusiastically about the life. Norman Paterson C39-'43J is in the Signals and is now taking a J. R. del RIO C39-'43J News Editor of The Record, 1942-43 Head Boy and Chancellor! Prize Man. lI'Vinner of the Governor General's Med.1l for lllathematics, ana' a Sir William Mac- donala' Entrance Scholarship to McGill Universityj . x, Q R. E. MACKIE 0401435 Winner of the Iuhilee Exhibition for Mathematics, the Lieutenant Governofs Silver Nledal for English, the Pat Strathy Memorial Scholarship, and the Professor William lanes Scholar- ship to Trinity College, Toronto. W. D. MacCALLAN C40-'43j Wiririer of the Foundefs Prize for Science: Horiourable Meritiorx for the Beatty Scholarship to McGill University. 1943 SEPTEMBER, SENIOR SCHOOL NEW BOYS, J V1 O rr ul A 3. O O E-4 'rf 4. -U. 7.1 C O 'U U cu 2 ff Cd W. Brewer, L. Ligertwoocl, of E 3 cj 3 .E W5 E 2 Q Q 5 '53 E 4: o If Z ,- Z E U U O I Q u ': N. .Q er, S. Palm our, . 3-A CU .- L4 WU M. Arm aa .E .CZ 3555 Cjc' 4. O HJ - aisle .NS :: 42' 2 5.1 we Z-1 oi Ll-5 -QQi 2'3 .U .Qin S. C .gm 53:0 Merry, D. M. C .iff hge OEM mxwfj -2 . y, D. T. W. Lawson, H. P Cox, R. 2 IE - . .12 2 ze 25 52 Huxle T. es, -4. D3 - r: o ti m CA .Eff n-on Q Esjjef S .c ,s 4.3 U1 n, .2 3 I .-"T" 4-3-1- Paterso G. C5515 .6- 54-1 n, P. ers, G. E U O Carso C.. KU ony :fi 5 QI . UCD 5F24 MM . . BP? 555 rg 8 uf 2 LQ 'li .gm -Cm FQ: E5 Q 5. zu ax .2 54 Q foffimd CTU 9. -SU as Q. Q? S, renc sei U-mu. S. Evan edu-iz J. J. wx- G G S Ro Q 2 nd 'D -2 Q 1- Svco si O '4f'n-5- F 'CO'- o 20 A .... T -U TQ M L5 Prower, S. M. ff PQ 15 3 5-G-1 M fi '5 DQ G oi ur N U 3 -J F vi A .... T -Q CL E ru U ai S. Cooper, G. If Ll.: 11. X-4 W .E To I E 4. -C. oo :x o c: o D U 2 G '41 0. 'U a. I ff If .'. R o Q E E U- ring. E. Goe .-i nl C. 9 3 ru Q C15 '41 -.. T 3 o Q SJ E ul 2 'i U 5 5 1 2 v-A E. o .o r: VU U3 vi U TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 95 course at Oxford University. He was one of the few accepted by the War Office for immediate training. Norman spent three weeks in a munitions factory which was quite an experience, he says. He has seen Graham Sneath V41- '42J several times, and says Graham is doing well in the Navy and likes the life. We constantly hear reports of Flying Officer Bob Keefer V29-'36J. For some time he has been with the R.A.F. Transport Commandg one day he is in Montreal, the next in London, and later we hear he has been in Africa and India. He showed his skill in making use of the air when he took the famous forward pass on the run in the dying minutes of the game with Ridley in 1934. dodged three or four tacklers, and threw himself over the goal line to win the game. Bob was one of the best athletes the School has ever had and we are indeed proud of the work he has done in the Air Force. both before his internment in Ireland and since his escape. 1' IF Ik ik 11 Wing Commander C. M. A. Strathy C19-'23J has been in London on official business. His brother, Colonel J. G. K. Strathy C19-'22J is Director of Military Training for the Canadian Army and has been acting assistant Adjutant General. 12 if ik 1 5 George Cruickshank U12-'16J is now a Captain in the auxiliary services in London. fl' 1 1 1 8 96 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OLD BOYS' NOTES-II The Rt. Rev. R. J. Renison C86-'92J, Rector of St. Pau1's Anglican Church, Toronto, has been elected Bishop of Moosonee. His diocese includes Northern Ontario and the James Bay district where he spent fourteen years as mis- sionary and later as Archdeacon. Bishop Renison was Head Boy of the School in 1892. The Rev. C. P. Worsley U16-'22J has been appointed Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages and Hellenistic Greek in Divinity at Kings College, Halifax. Since 1940 Professor Worsley has been Working in the department of Semitic languages at the University of Toronto, and last year held a fellowship at Trinity College. SG it Sl? if i Dr. W. B. Kieswetter 119303 visited the School with his bride during the summer. Bill graduated in medicine from the University of Pennsylvania in 1942 and is now entering the Army Medical Service. David Knapp C37-'40J who is taking the Army Air Force course at the University of Wisconsin recently ob- tained perfect marks in all his Maths papers. 2241 fr? will IX: G. T. Fulford Sr. C19-'20J visited the School for the Old Boys' Game. He is recovering from the misfortune of breaking a leg this summer while riding a bicycle. all fl' if fill if Old Boys of '43 who are attending Trinity College this year include "Herm" Goering, "Ian" Reid, "Mac" Mac- donald, "Froggie" Symons, "Syd" Lambert, Richard Mac- kie, David Brooks, and Bill Greer. Sli ill if Ill Ili TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 97 Chuck Campbell V37-'43l is at the University of Manitoba. He and Ian Macdonald had an interesting trip home this summer, going by way of the Great Lakes. 163 if 1.3 ii Pat. Black, Peter Turcot and Andy Speirs were up from Montreal for the Old Boys' Weekend. They are at McGill with Johnny Wight, Dick del Rio, Peter Layne. and "Mac" MacCallan. Lieut.-Col. F. S. Mathewson, D.S.O. C02-'07J, has been appointed to the Office of Controller of Construction in Ottawa. if 'lk il 212 1? Hugh Pullen C10-'15l visited the School with his wife and daughter on Thanksgiving Day. Congratulations to Captain Peter Campbell V03-'O9l. M.C., whose Maple Leaf Baseball team won the Interna- tional League Championship. We are glad to welcome H. McM. Rathbun C92-'95l. who has temporarily rejoined the staff as Assistant Bursar. BIRTHS Cutten-In Toronto, on September 29. 1943, to Lieutenant James E. Cutten U28-'37J and Mrs. Cutten, a daughter. Magee-In Montreal, on August 12, 1943, to Sub-Lieutenant B. R. B. Magee C34-'37J, and Mrs. Magee, a son. Martin-In Toronto, on August 15, 1943, to Captain and Mrs Hubert Martin V27-'29J. a daughter. McGlashan-In Niagara Falls, on July 24, 1943, to Lieut. J. C. McGlashan C28-'36l, and Mrs. McGlashan, a son. 98 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Spencer-In Port Hope, on July 6, 1943, to Kate Rigby, wife of the late Rev. Victor C. Spencer C99-'05J, a son. Stikeman-In Montreal, in August, 1943, to Major W. J. C. Stikeman C27-'33J, and Mrs. Stikeman, a son. Trow-In Toronto, on September 29, 1943, to Lieut. J. D. Trow U21-'23J and Mrs. Trow, a daughter. MARRIAGES Baldwin-Patch-In Montreal, on September 11, 1943, Captain W. K. W. Baldwin C22-'27l, Toronto Scottish Regt., to Miss Margaret Patch. Orchard-Elliott-In Calgary, on August 14, 1943, Sapper R. H. G. Orchard C15-'20J, R.C.E., to Miss Jean Elliott. DEATHS Bate-On July 28, 1943, H. M. Bate C89-'94J. Greene-On July 29, 1943, at Toronto, Dr. E. T. Greene U78-'79J. Osler-In July, 1943, in Sicily, Lieutenant R. F. Osler C21- '29J, 48th Highlanders of Canada, killed on Active Service. Saunders-On June 28, 1943, at London, Ontario, Dr. W. E. Saunders 118731. i DACK'S SHQES awe ached lie lf you younger men can'r be fitted with your favourite Dack style immediately, iris because one of our soldiers, sailors or airmen is marching out in a part of the regulation style shoes Dack's are building for the armed forces. Remember . . . the man who fights must come first! SHOPS IN PRINCIPAL CANADIAN CITIES . MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE LAOQUEB8 Metal Lacquers Wood Laoquers Leather Lanquers Parchment Lacquers Bronzing Lacquers Textile Imcquers Lacquer Enamels COSMOS CHEMICAL CO. LTD PORT HOPE ONTARIO - . .,....-...... , - -- --- ---.. -. Trinity College School Record VOL. 47, NO. 2. DECEMBER, 1943. , CONTENTS Page Active Service List . . . Editorials ......... . 1 Christmas, 1943 ,............. . 4 In Memoriam- The Rev. F. G. Orchard .... .. 6 Captain E. T. McMullen . 15 Chapel Notes ................. . . . 22 School Notes - Gifts to the School .. . .. 26 Church Parade ............. . . . 26 Visit of Dr. Vivian - ........ . . . 27 New Boys' 1-1al1owe'en Party .... . . . Z9 Football Dinner .............. . . . 30 Dramatic Sketches ......... . . . 31 Political Science Club . . . . . . 31 Brief Biographies ...,....... . . .. 33 House Notes- Bethune . . . . . . 40 Brent ....... . . . 42 Feature- The Tuck Shop .... . . . 43 School Debates ......... . . . 45 Contributions- Sunrise at Lake Louise ....... . . . 47 The Lakefront in Moonlight .... . . . 48 The Fiorcl .................. . . . 48 Grim Harvest . . . .... . . . 50 Gateway ...... . . . 51 Rugby- The Team ........................... . . . 54 Bigside Games .......................... . . . 57 Kicking, Catching and Passing Competition . . . . 64 Little Big Four All-Star Team ........... .. . 64 Nliclclleside ........................... . . . 65 Littleside . . . . . . 72 Soccer- Bigsidc . . . . . . 77 Midcllesicle . . . . . 84 Littlesicle ........... . . . 87 Oxford Cup Race ........... . . . 90 The junior School Record . . . . . . 93 Old Boys' Notes- On Active Service ...... . . 101 Old Boys' Notes II . . 107 Births, Marriage, Deaths .. .. 108 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: His GRACE THB Ancnaisi-top or Toaonro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Member: THB CHANCBLLOR or Tiunrnr Umvsasiry. T1-ua Rav. 11-us Paovosr or Tnmnv COLLEGE. P. A. C. Ksrcr-tum, ESQ., M.A. B.PAso., HEADMASTBR. Elected M embers. The Hon. Mr. justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LLD. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ............................................ Montreal F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ................. .. .............. Toronto G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ......... ........ T oronto Norman Seagratn, ............... . The Hon. Senator G. H. Bamard, K.C. .... . Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. ..... . . . . ......... Toronto . . . .Victoria, B.C. ........I'oronto Capt. Colin M. Russel ................ ......... IN 'lontreal J. H. Lithgow, Esq. .......................... ........... T oronto A. E. juices, Esq. .............................. ...... V ancouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A. .... ............ Otta wa Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. .......................... .... Lo ndon, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., BA., LLB. ............. ...... W innipeg Major B. M. Osler ................... ...... T oronto 1. Bruce Mackinnon, Esq. ............... ...... T oronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. Squadron Leader Charles Bums ............ The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. .... . Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, R.C.N. ........ . Lieut.-Col. Ewart 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., LLD.. Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ....................... . I. D. johnson, Esq. .................................... . Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ............ . G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. S. S. DuMoulin, ................ . Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. .......... . T. W. Seagrarn, Esq. .......... . Gerald Larkin, Esq. .............. . R. V. Lesueur, Esq., K.C., B.A. Major Strachan Ince .............................. Dr. Wilder G. Penfield ................................... Appointed by Trinity College . . . . . .Toronto . . . . . .Toronto . . . . . .Toronto . . . .Ottawa . . . ...Toronto . ...... Toronto ....Ottawa . . . . .Montreal . . . . .Montreal . . . . . .Toronto . . . . . .Toronto . . . . . .Hamilton ........I-lamilton . . . . .Waterloo, Om. . . . . . . . .Toronto . ...... Toronto .. . . . .Toronto . .. ...Montreal The Hon. Mr. justice P. I-I. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boys London Ont P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ............................ .... 1: oron Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. .... Major H. L. Symons, E.D. .. ......Torontn TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., lVl.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg BA., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. lVlarlc's School, Southborougli, Mass., 1929-1933. H9331 House Masters C. SCo'1'r, ESQ., London University. fFormerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windwr1. H9341 R. G. S. lVlAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvardg University of Paris, Comell 119361 Chaplain True Rev. EYRE F. M. DAN N, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General Seminary, New Yorlc. 11941 1 A ssistant .Masters Cui.. H. V. DE BURY, C.B.E., Royal Military College, Kingston, 1905-103 Stoney- hurst College, England. 09431 F. P. GREGORIS, ESQ., B.A., Queen's Universityg University of of Rome: B.Ph.g Ph.L. Q19-431 Lonclong University HILL, ESQ., B.A., University College, Torontog Ontario College of Education. G. A. 119421 A. B. HODGETIS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, University of Vvismnsin. Q 19421 E. S. J.-XRVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Torontog Ontario College of Education. 119413 A B. KEY, ESQ., BA., Queenis University, Ontario College of Education. 119431 LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. H9221 H. P. W. K. MOLSON, ESQ., B.A., McGill University. Gan. 19421 A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windwr, NS. H9211 A. I-I. N. SNELGROVB, ESQ., Mount Allison University. U94 R. THOMPSON. ESQ., M.A., St. Catl1erine's College, Cambriclgeg Tutor 21 Santander. 09421 Wodwidx 119301 LIEUT.-COL. K. L. STBVBNSON, Cheltenham College and R.1Vl.A., Visiting Masta Emu U N D C01-lu, ESQ. .............,.... .............. . LIEUT. S. 1. BA'1'i', C. 1. TOTTENHAM H. G. james, ESQ., J. D. BURNS, ESQ., G. HENRY, ESQ., v Physical Instructor for both Schools Royal Fusiliersg fomierly Physical Instructor Kingston, Ontario. f19211 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal ESQ., B.A.. Queen's University, Kingston. A ssistant Masters Leeds University. 119221 Queen's University. U9421 MRS. CECIL MOORE, Normal School, Peterborough. H9421 at R.M.c., 119371 University of Toronto, Nom1al School, Toronm. School Manages' .... ....... A . H. N. Snelgmve, Esq. Phyiidln ........ .... F . W. Diamond, Esq., M.D. Nurse ................ ........ M iss Rhea Fidc, R.N. Dietitian ........... ....... .......... M r s. j. F. Wilkin Mltton fSenior Schoolj ...... ..... M iss E. M. Smith Nurse-Matmn Uunior School, .. Mrs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. Dietitian Uunior Schoolj ........................ ..... M rs. D. M. Crowe Seaetary ............................................. Miss E. M. Gregory SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S E. M. Parker QP-lead Prefectj, P. E. Britton, J. M. Holton, J. A. Beansxt, I. B. S. Southey. SEN ICRS R. T. Morris, I. C. Stewart, C. A. Bovey, R. V. LeSueur, D. M. Saunderson, D. A. Walker, G. H. Curtis, R. G. Keyes, D. G. O. Carmichael, D. W. Morgan, I. L. MacLaren, R. A. Wisener, E. M. Huycke, C. A. Laing, A. S. Millhollanci. HOUSE OFFICERS D. 1-1. Friclcer, R. E. S. Morgan, D. A. Davidson, D. C. Higginbotham, H. C. Butterfield, G. C. Bovaircl, M. Irwin, A. E. Millwarci, P. C. Dobell, E. W. Hiam, N. Matthews, H. C. D. Cox, D. Delahaye. CHAPEL Head Sacristan P. E. Britton. Sacristan: A. E. Carlisle, G. H. Curtis, W. A. Curtis, D. S. Hare, E. M. Huycke, H. A. Hyde, O. T. C. jones, H. McLennan, R. McMurricl1, D. H. Roenisch, C. Scott, P. B. Vivian, T. MCC. Wade. FOOTBALL Captain-E. M. Parker. Vice-Captain-E. I. M. Huycke. SOCCER Captain-R. E. S. Morgan. Vice-Captain-H. C. D. Cox. V GYM Capldin-G. H. Curtis. Vice-Captain-E. M. Patltcr. SQUASH Captain-D. C. Higginbotham. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-J. B. S. Southey. Asrixtant Editor:-J. A. Beament, C. A. Bovey, I. C. Stewart, D. W. Morgan. THE LIBRARY Librarian-A. E. Millwarci Assistant:-P. C. Dobell, D. H. Fricker, A. de W. Mathewson. Carnegie Room-D. H. Fricker. Used Book Room-R. E. S. Morgan, D. S. Hare. Lights Boys-j. P. Holman, R. S. Robertson, F. Main. Flag Boy:-1. A .Dalton, F. Hope. Nov. 9th, 11th. 14th. 15th. 18th. 19th. 20th. 21st. 24th. 26th. 28th. 30th.- Dec. 4th 8th. 12th. 14th. 15th. Jan. 5th. SCHOCL CALENDAR Talk by Dr. Stratford on Developments in Petroleum Research. Remembrance Day. The Rev. Terence Crosthwait C17-'20J, speaks in Chapel on the work of the Children's Aid. Soccer League begins. Allan Wilkie, C.B.E., and Miss Hunter-Watts in dramatic sketches in Hall. Forty-seventh annual running of the Oxford Cup Cross Country Race. Second Month's Marks. Memorial Service for the Rev. F. Graham Orchard, Headmaster, 1913-1933. Gymnasium Competition for New Boys. Bigside Football Dinner. Bigside Soccer Dinner. The Rev. K. C. Evans, M.A., Ph.D., Dean of Divinity, Trinity College, and Dean-De- signate of Montreal, speaks in Chapel. Dec. 4th. Boxing Competition for New Boys. Mr. S. J. Dolan and Dr. Ernest Whitfield give piano and violin recital in Hall. Christmas Examinations begin. Carol Service. Christmas Supper and Entertainment. Christmas Holidays begin, 10.15 a.m. Lent Term begins. 1910-14 1928-33 1-1930-32 Prayer in Use in the Chapel for Old Boys on Achve Service 0 Almighty God, who art wiser than the children of men and overrulest all things to their good, hold, we beseech Thee, in Thy keeping all who have gone forth to battle 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 Zigty in Thy service, through Jesus Christ our rd. ACTIVE SERVICE LIST Additions, Promotions and Corrections, December, 1943 1941-42 ABRAHAM, J. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1939-42 ATKIN, R. H., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1940-41 BERRY, L. R., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1905-10 BETHUNE, R. T., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. BETHUNE, W. D., L!Sp1., R.C.E. fdemobilizedl 1939-42 BIRKS, R. I., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1919-20 BOSTOCK, W. N., Brig., R.C.A. BRIDGER, N. C., Captain, American Field Service. in Action! . 1933-39 CAYLEY, E. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1940-42 CHARTERS, A. H., Tpr., C.A.T.C. 1940-43 CLARKE, L. D., OfD, R.C.N.V.R. 1927-32 BROUGHALL, W. H., Major, R.H.L.I. CARLING, L. I., AfCaptain, R.C.R., fK1lled 1928-30 1939-41 1917-18 1938-41 1926-31 1933-40 1936-41 1913-18 1940-43 1941-43 1937-41 Master 1932-35 1929-35 1936-39 1938-42 1935-37 1938-42 1941-42 1922-25 1931-35 1919-21 1939-42 1-192530 1928-38 1937-42 1907-12 1939-43 1939-43 1924-33 1926-34 1935-38 1942-43 1940-42 CLELAND, D., Sqn.-Ldr., R.C.A.F. CULVER, D. M., LfCp1., C.P.T.C. CUNDILL, F. H., Lieut., C.A.T.C. DALTON, W. B., PXO, R.C.A.F. DAWSON, D. B., Captain, R.C.A. FINLEY, E. G., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. GREENE, W. E., PXO, R.C.A.F. HAULTAIN, C. F., Captain, Midland Regt. HAYES, B. P., OID, R.C.N.V.R. HOLMAN, R. M., OXD, R.C.N.V.R. HOLTON, L. J., Lieut., Armoured Corps. HUMBLE, A. H., Captain, Army Examiner. KORTWRIGHT, L. H. G., 2nd, Lieut., R.C.O.C. KEEFER, E. B., Surg.-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LeMESURIER, A. S., Lieut., R.C.A. LeMESURIER, J. R., 2nd. Lieut., C.A.T.C. LEWIS, D. J., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LLOYD, J. B., Pte., C.A.T.C. MACDONALD, D. D., A.B., R.C.N.V.R. MacLAURIN, A. L., Major, Croix de Guerre, The Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada.. MARTIN, E. D. K., PXO., R.C.A.F. MCDONALD, H. S., Flt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F. fDemobilizedJ MCLEAN, A. R., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. McMULLEN, J. E. T., Captain, Seaforth High- landers of Canada CKi1led in Actionl. MOOD, W., PXO, R.C.A.F. MOORE, A. B., W.A.G., R.C.A.F. O'BRIAN, G. S., A.F.C., Grp. Capt., R.C.A.F. PATERSON, H. B., Pte., R.A. PATERSON, N. R., Cadet, Royal Signal Corps. ROGERS, J. B., Captain, R.C.E. RUSSEL, B. D., D.F.C. 81 Bar, Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, P. M., Lieut., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. SCHELL, P. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. SEARLE, S. A., 2nd, Lieut., R.C.A. 1925-27 1941-42 1939-42 1937-39 1936-39 1936-39 1936-39 1936-41 1932-38 1905-06 1937-39 SILVER, P. D., Capt., R.C.O.C. SNEATH, G. R., Ord. Smn., R.N.V.R. STRONG, W. G. M., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. THOMSON, J. S., FXO, D.F.C., R.C.A.F. THOMSON, W. G., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. TURCOT, C. S. E., Lieut., C.A.T.C. VALLANCE, J. M., Lieut., R.C.O.C. WARNER, F. H. O., Mate 3fC, U.S.N. WARNER, G. D. E., A!Captain, R.C.A.S.C WILSON, J. C., Lt.-Col., R.C.A.M.C. WOOD, P. A., P!O, R.C.A.F. - : - 53111 Qmlemnriam Killed in Action J. E. T. McMullen fT.C.S. 1925-303 Captain, Seaforth Highlanders "Yet can I not persuade me thou art dead, Oh no! for something in thy face did shine Above mortality that showed thou wast divine. QR' 51. aa. Trinity College School Record VOL.47 TRINITY CCLLEGESCHOOLPORT HOPE,DEC.I943 NO 2 Enrnon-iN-CHIEF .. . ................. j. B. S. Souzhey News Eorron . ...... j. A. Beament Lnmunv Boiron .... C. A. Q. Bovey Sponrs Enrron ..... I. C. Srewan FEATURE EDITOR ................................ D. W. Morgan Business MANAGER ....................................... R. A. Wisener ASSISTANTS ................ P. G. M. Banisrer, C. D. D. Burland, P. C. Dobell, S. C. Edmonds, H. French, E. E. Gibson, A. de W. Mathewson, I. R1 McMurrich, R. E. S. Morgan, A. Penfield, D. M. Saunderson, E. M. Sinclair, A. W. Stewart, G. P. Vemon, T. M. Wade, B. French, E. W. Hiam. PHOTOGRAPHY ....................... .... G . C. Bovaird, W. G. McDougall Jumon Sci-ioox. Rsconn ...... ............. M r. C. J. Tottenham MANAQNG Eorroa .................................... Mr. W. K. Molson TREASURER ...................................... Mr. A. H. N. Snelgmve The Record is published :ix time: a year, in tbe months of October, December, February, April, lime and August. EDITORIALS In the sudden death of the Rev. F. G. Orchard, M.A., D.D., on November 13th, the School has lost a most faithful friend and one who was justly called its second founder. Dr. Orchard was for twenty years the Headmaster of Trinity College School, resigning in 1933 to become the British Chaplain in Florence, Italy. Before his ap- pointment to T.C.S. he had been Headmaster of St. A1ban's School, Brockville, and Chaplain of Bromsgrove School, England. During his regime at Port Hope, Trinity College School experienced one of its most successful periods and Dr. Orchard became famous as a great Headmaster. He guided the School with unremitting zeal through the first World War, the tire of 1928 and the removal to Woodstock, the rebuilding operations and the depression. "Quit ye like men and be strong" seemed to be his guiding text. When he assumed the post of Headmaster the School build- ings consisted of the main school, a gymnasium and a 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD covered rink, when he left in 1933, a new Junior School had been erected for 70 boys, and a completely new Senior School had been built consisting of three houses, the Hall and Chapel, a classroom building and a gymnasium and pool. In addition, a new hospital had been given and a Senior Master's house had been completed. But Dr. Orchard's real concern was for the develop- ment of strong character and high scholarship in the School, the Chapel was the centre of the school life. He never spared himself, keeping in close touch with all the various activities of the boys, encouraging good work and frowning with stern discipline on any laxity. Under him the School expanded and prospered until the depression came, he will ever be remembered as a Worthy successor at Port Hope to Dr. Bethune and Dr. Rigby, and as a man of the highest ideals who rendered distinguished service to the School. iii 11- 2? Pi: On another page we print the tribute paid by Mr. Jel- lett at the Memorial Service to Dr. Orchard's life and Workg in the next issue a memoir will appear Written by one of Dr. Orchard's former pupils and colleagues. The curtain has fallen on another football season, and still the Little Big Four championship rests with Ridley. Ridley announced this year that they had their best team in twenty years, and it really was good. Our team, al- though not outstanding "on paper", made it very close for the orange and black, and until the final whistle were iight- ing with all their strength. They are not champions, but they have set an example for future teams to follow in tenacity and determination. If they could come so close to beating Ridley's strongest team in so many years, why can't the Trinity teams of the future prick the Ridley balloon, and bring the championship back to T.C.S.? The emphasis this year has been on spirit. Numerous rallies and singsongs have been held in order to get all members of the School behind their football and soccer J. E. T. MCMULLEN Czsfsoy Captain, Seaforth Highlanders Killed in Action, October, 1943 , 5 1 Nllunnlv- J. fx. C, TAYLOR C36-'38j Surgc-ant AlfgL1Dl10f. R.C.A.F. Kiffcd in Action, April, 1943 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 teams. Several stirring School songs, which go to familiar tunes, have been written by the boys. These have been conspicuous by their absence in other years, and we hope that many more will be written in the future. The rallies certainly were successful, for never before has so much spirit been instilled into the School. This custom, which started at the beginning of term, should be continued. Although to many of us football seems the most important sport, it is the duty, or rather the privilege, of all boys to be out supporting the rest of the School's teams. The prospects look good for successful hockey, basketball, and cricket seasons. Let's get behind the teams! The Little Big Four is a fine institution, but it has two glaring weaknesses. The first is that it does not include hockey. The way things stand now, it is impossible to arouse the maximum enthusiasm in a hockey team, because the team has no goal towards which it is striving. The season is never complete, as there is no championship to be won or lost. Although U.C.C. enters the O.H.A., and at present our First Team plays in a juvenile hockey league, it would be much better if, after the war, the schools of the Little Big Four formed a hockey league of their own. The second weakness is that during the football season each school plays only one game with the other schools. Under such a "sudden death" system, a team, if it has an "off day", or if the weather favours the opposing style of play, loses the championship by reason of one game lost. This often happens, and so the true champions are not proclaimed. It would be much more fair if each school played two games with the others. In this way the keenly desired return games between closely matched teams would be played. The main objection here seems to be that there is not enough time, but, when you consider that most teams play at least three needless exhibition games per season, the objection cannot be taken seriously. Although Wartime travel restrictions prohibit this change at pre- sent, the institution of home-and-home games immediately after the war would be an excellent move to make. -J.B.S.S. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Christmas, 1943 December has come again-Winter: with snows and blows and bitter days, with hockey and skiing and basket- ball. For most, December carries the work and worries of examinationsg but to all, it brings the glad message of Christmastide,-holidays and a rest from school at last. Most. of all, it means home once more. Ever since the Christ Child lay in a manger, Christmas has been sacred as a family festival. Good cheer and merriment abound: Santa Claus. carols, stories around the open hearth, parties. these are all a part of this happy time. Hustle and bustle, holly and mistletoe, make Christ- mas distinct and special. Everyone feels warm and buoyant inside: the experience passes description, but everyone feels happy in his own joy and the joy of others. Dazzling vvhitc- snow, coloured lights, the peel of bells in the frosty air, and the thrill of a crisp "Merry Christmas to you" are all indispensable to this joyous occasion. Christmas means all this, but in this fateful year, will Christmas be the same '? For some it will, for others it will not. We cannot forget those who will spend their Christmas far from friends and family over distant oceans. in lands torn by strife, conquered by fear, governed by hate, devoid of love but yet burning with hope. So let us not. in the midst of our revelries and merriment, forget those who sacrifice much, and gamble all to bring to us our greatest Christmas gift-FREEDOM. -G.P.H.V. S65 ?SEASONS Ci?-EETlNGStg 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IN MEMORIAM THE REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., D.D. The School paid tribute to the memory of one of its greatest servants at a Memorial Service for the Rev. P. Graham Orchard, Headmaster from 1913-1933, held in the Chapel, on Sunday, November 21. The altar was beautifully decorated with white chrysanthemums from the Ladies' Guild and from Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Osler. The Choir took its place quietly, without Processional hymn. and opening sentences were read from the Burial Office. Then the 23rd. Psalm was sung to the chant brought by Dr. Orchard from England, which is used annually on Speech Day. The Lesson followed, read by the Headmaster, and taken from The Book of Wisdom: "The souls of the righteous are in the hands of God." The hymns sung, all favourites of Dr. Orchard's, were the School hymn, "Blest are the pure in heart", "He who would valiant be", "O worship the Lord in the beauty of holiness". and the Recessional, "Jerusalem the golden." R. P. Jellett V92-'97l, a Governor of the School, gave the address, which follows below: :Ki IK: :Xl if 3? "We commemorate today the life of the Reverend F. Graham Orchard, who died in England on the 13th of November. O , Dr. Orchard was appointed to the Headmastership of Trinity College School in 1913, and he gave the best twenty years of his life to the promotion of its interests. He was born in London, England, in 1873. He was educated at St. Paul's School, London, Where William Temple, the present Archbishop of Canterbury, and the late Gilbert K. Chesterton, were among his school-fellows. He was a Master of Arts of Emmanuel College, Cambridge, to which he introduced the present Headmaster when the latter went to Cambridge in 1927. Dr. Orchard was ordained at Canterbury Cathedral. He was appointed Curate at Croydon and thus had some ..- 1 S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Y experience of parish work before becoming a master ot' St. Christopher's School at Eastbourne, and later of a pre- paratory school in North Wales. At that time he was also Curate at Criccieth which is the town where Lloyd George was born and brought up. He later became chaplain and a master of Bromsgrove School. It was at this time that he married Marion Leckie, who survives him, and to whom, as well as to their son, Robert, now serving in the Active Army of Canada, our heartfelt sympathy goes out. In 1906 he came to Canada, and purchased St. Alban's School at Brockville from the Rev. Charles Boulden, the father of the Rev. C. H. Boulden, later a master here and Housemaster of the Junior School. Dr. Orchard had been at St. Alban's for about seven years when the Governing Body of Trinity College School chose him for the Head- mastership. In its eighty year history the School has had a number of headmasters who have contributed towards its fame, but the most conspicuous among them, due to their long terms of office and the effectiveness of their work of development, were the Rev. Dr. Bethune from 1870 to 1899, and the Rev. Graham Orchard from 1913 to 1933. Dr. Orchard was a man of the highest principles with a strong conviction of his duty to mould to the best of his ability the character of the boys over whom he ruled. In demeanour he was quiet and somewhat reserved. I think one might fairly describe him as austere. He was unusual- ly thoughtful in the manner in which he accepted and carried out his duties to the School, and deeply concerned always with the diverse problems presented by its manage- ment. Its burdens bore heavily upon him at times and caused him to display an air of gravity, lightened by a ready smile when the occasion warranted. His sincerity of mind and purpose was apparent to all. He was conscientious to a degree, and gave unsparing- ly of himself, his time, and his hospitality. He was a disciplinarian and had little patience with such modern theories of education as would appear to throw to the winds the necessity for the maintenance of order and discipline. S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD He was a man of unusual culture, an organist and pianist, and an appreciator of art in its various forms. He took a deep interest in athletics and was always to be found at matches played on the School grounds, al- though on such occasions he appeared to prefer to get away by himself, and to concentrate his attention on the play rather than to mingle with the other spectators. In his college days he was proficient in games as well as in scholarship. His interests were wide and varied. In his earlier years at the School he played a little cricket and bowled at the nets. He encouraged the playing of games but was much more anxious that they should be played with skill and a good spirit than that they should be won. I am not sure that the boys always appreciated the high stand which he took in his interpretation of good sportsmanship. It is natural that the whining of matches should be the object of the boys more perhaps than of the headmaster. Dr. Orchard made it clear that a match was better lost than won if it could only be won by over-smart plays. trickery, imfairness, or undue roughness. He was responsible for marked improvements in the playing fields as well as the enlargement of the School's boundaries. He put in two additional grass tennis courts and saw that the playing fields were levelled under the direction of Mr. Grace. During his long service here the whole face of the School was changed, in part on his own initiative, and in part by the necessities of certain occurrences to which I shall refer. One of his first constructive acts was to improve the old cottage which in my day as a boy at the School was occupied by the School carpenter, into a really Hrst-rate modern hospital for the School. He was responsible for the erection of the Memorial Cross in 1922. Somewhere about this time he carried through the purchase of the Hume farm below the hill with the farm house, now used as an adjunct to the Schoo1's dormitories, and also the Helds to the north and east of the Junior School. He V n r U TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 built, in 1914, the house across the playing fields, known as Petry House. Then came one of his greater undertakings-the erec- tion of the Junior School as a memorial to the Old Boys who lost their lives in the first World War. The beauty of its design and the excellence of its plan do credit to his re- fined taste and understanding of the problems to be solved. It was opened in 1924. This brings us into a period of great prosperity in Canada which reached its peak in 1928 and the early part of 1929. The School was iiourishing and all things ap- peared to bode well for its future but on the afternoon of the 3rd. of March, 1928, a Ere started in the wooden cover- ed rink, jumped to the gymnasium, and thence to the roof of the lodge, and on to the chapel and the main building of the Senior School. While the lodge was saved, the rest of the buildings, with the exception of the Junior School and the hospital, were razed to the ground. Graham Orchard faced this crisis in the School affairs with courage, and handled the situation with marked ability. The School had to be divided. The Juniors re- mained in Port Hope, while a building was found for the Seniors in Woodstock, Ontario It had been closed for some time but was a school for boys owned by McMaster University, which offered us its use, free of charge. The plans for the new buildings were got under way as quickly as possible, and great vision was displayed in their extent and design. This period brought upon Dr. Orchard the heaviest burdens of his life. He had to handle the affairs of three schools at the same time. Part of each week was spent in Woodstock guiding the Senior School, part in Port Hope in administration, and in supervision of the Junior School, as well as in superintending the planning and erection of the new School. The opening of the new buildings in April, 1930, was a triumphant episode in his life, and in the history of the School. During his years at T.C.S. the School experienced great ups and downs,-the usual course of such institu- 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tions. When Dr. Orchard was appointed to the Headmas- tership in 1913 there were only 112 boys in attendance. The next year was even worse as the numbers dropped to 89. In spite of the fact that there were only 89 boys in attendance, Dr. Orchard felt that the time had come to establish a Junior School, and he separated eight of the youngest boys from the others, gave them a part of the dori'nitories to themselves, and placed a master, Mr. Stan- ford. in charge of them. One of his earliest and most anxious experiences was that soon after his appointment, when he was temporarily away from the School, nine of the older boys were found to be absent after lights-out. They were rounded up down- town and when, on his return, the matter was reported to him, he decided that discipline must be maintained, and ex- pelled these nine boys. This naturally caused severe cri- ticism of the School by their parents and friends, but Dr. Orchard was undismayed, and the School commenced to make real progress. Knowing his uncompromising deter- mination to do what he thought to be right in diiicult situations, I am satisfied that had the Governing Body not supported him in these expulsions, he would have given up the Headmastership without hesitation. By 1930, when the new buildings were in use, there were 171 boys in the Senior School and 81 boys in the Junior School-a record of 252 which stood until the last year or so. ' There were times when the finances of the School were in a precarious condition, and this weighed heavily on the Headmaster. For a period of months he paid a part of the salaries of the masters out of his own, pocket, and had to wait some time to recover from the School the amounts so advanced. One of the distinctions of the School under his direc- tion Was the large number of boys who passed into the Royal Military College, and the conspicuous number of them who became Battalion Sergeant Major or Company Sergeant Major. In proportion to the number of boys in attendance, T.C.S. has had more B.S.M.'s and C.S.M.'s than any other school. This was largely due to the physical , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 training and cadet work begun at T.C.S. by Mr. Batt, whom Dr. Orchard appointed. He saw the School through two epidemics of influenza. one of which was so bad that he and Mr. Geldard were the only masters who were able to keep their feet. They divided the work of the two schools between them, taking the Junior and Senior Schools turn and turn about. He paid marked attention to boys on the sick list, and visited them daily. The burden of correspondence with parents was accepted and dealt with thoroughly, entailing long hours of overtime work. With Davidson Ketchum, a master and a gifted musi- cian, he introduced the Public School Hymn Book which made known in Canada some of the fine tunes now to be found in the Hymn Book of the Church of England in Canada. Dr. Orchard brought to the School fine concerts in order that the boys might become familiar with good music. When he was considering the building of the Junior School he longed to have for its site the high hill covered with old pines which forms part of the town park. He negotiated with the town to purchase it and used all the persuasions he could think of to gain this end. He offered to buy for the town another and more suitable property in exchange for the whole of the old park and was deeply dis- appointed when the town would not agree. Those of us who follow the affairs of our old School with deep and im- dagging interest will always regret that he was unable to obtain this commanding site. The old Senior School stood on the line now formed by this chapel and the dining hall. In front of it there was an elevation upon which the road ran by. The School was in a hollow and its view obstructed. In planning for the new buildings, Dr. Orchard managed to have the road moved further south, the hill cut away, and Trinity and Bethune Houses established in their fine position overlook- ing Lake Ontario. In many of the duties of his office he was assisted and sustained by the devoted work and intimate knowledge of the affairs of the School of the late Mrs. Shearme. They 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD worked closely together, and it is strange that their deaths should have occurred within so short a time of each other. During Dr. Orchard's regime the School became over- crovcded and room had to be found for some of the boys in town. The old Scott house, standing high above the turn of the road near the Registry Ofiice, was used for some years to provide accommodation for twenty boys, and was known as Rigby House. I have been wondering how many boys passed through Dr. Orchard's hands at T.C.S. Assuming that the average length of stay is three years, sometimes longer and some- times shorter, and that the average number of boys in the School over his twenty years was, let us say, 150, it would appear that there were more than 1,000 of them. The work of the Headmaster of a school like this is one of tremendous interest and importance. There is no doubt that something of his character and his ideals are impressed on the boys who look up to him in the impres- sionable days of their school life. One of the finest things that We can realize in regard to Dr. Orchard is that he influenced for good the characters of over 1,000 of the best of our Canadian boys, and imbued them with some marks of his own high qualities. All the Headmasters of the School until after Dr. Orchard's time were clergymen as required by the School's constitution. This was in the tradition of public schools in England, similar to T.C.S., conceived in the first place as Church schools. This worked well for the School as it was able to find clergymen who were fitted for the head- mastership. but, nevertheless, as the work and influence of the School broadened. and more men in Canada not in Holy Orders were devoting their lives to the art of teaching, the constitution was changed at the time when the present Headmaster was appointed to succeed Dr. Orchard, and with Dr. Orchard's hearty approval. Dr. Orchard interested himself in the School library and gave generously of books to build it up. He was an all-round man, a good man in every sense of the word, a capable executive, and, above all, an able teacher. I be- lieve that he preferred the teaching side of his life at the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 School to the executive side. As a teacher he insisted on good grounding, good methods, and neatness. He was a sound teacher of the Classics. Straightforward in character, he detested subterfuge and trickery. He hated dishonesty in work as in word. Earnest, honest effort alone would satisfy him. He was ever ready to give advice and guidance to the masters who wished to consult him, and to share their work, and relieve them of it from time to time when neces- sity arose. The most productive of his days were spent at Port Hope, and when after twenty years of service certain dif- Gculties arose. contributed to in part, as he fully realized, by his increasing deafness, he put his own interests and love of his Work aside, and tendered his resignation, pro- mising at the same time to give his full support to the School and to his successor in office. It was as hard a decision as a man could well be called upon to make. I was in the thick of the discussions which took place at that time, and I think now with great sadness of what it meant to him to walk out of the School of his affections into what was for him darkness and uncertainty. In the remaining ten years of his life he never again experienced the happiness of his Port Hope days. He received a small pension from the School and although in the stress of the hard times of the early thirties it could not always be paid, he never complained. He accepted graciously whatever the School could pay and managed as best he could, sup- plementing it by his own efforts wherever he could find work to advance the cause of the Church no matter Where it was nor how small the remuneration. He bought a small French-Canadian log farm house in the Laurentians and spent some part of his summers there when he could manage it. Through the Archbishop of Canterbury he was ap- pointed to the chaplaincy of the Church of England in Florence, and spent three or four years of usefulness there. After this work was closed down owing to conditions in Italy, he accepted an appointment to carry on for a time the work of the Rectorship of the Cathedral, and the charge 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of a school in Belize, British Honduras, in a desperately hot and trying climate. When the present war came on he again offered his services to the Archbishop, and was ap- pointed to the Rectorship of the joint parishes of Market Overton and Oakham in Rutland. where, assisted by his wife, who had never failed in supporting him in all his eiforts. he revived the life of these parishes, and kept open house with an eager welcome for any old boys of T.C.S. who found their way to his neighbourhood. The burden of advancing years, new responsibilities, and life in wartime England, were a heavy- tax on his strength. I had not heard of any definite illness, and it was only after his death that we learned that he had suf- fered a heart attack on Tuesday, the 9th. of November, and died on the Saturday following. We record our thankfulness for the great services which he rendered to the School. We commemorate his life of usefulness, and devotion to the Church and School which he loved. The epitaph of Sir Christopher Wren, the great archi- tect, in St. Paul's Cathedral, which he designed, reads,- "Si Monumentum requiris, Circumspicen--"If you seek his monument, look about you." This would be equally appro- priate for Graham Orchard in the midst of this School. He was a great man, and one who contributed to the up- building of Canada. At the height of his strength he was the outstanding headmaster of this country. Trinity College School shall not fail with the back- ground and the devotion of its headmasters, and, perhaps particularly, of Dr. Orchard. He was a just man, an able man. and a righteous one. "The souls of the righteous are in the hand of God- they rest from their laboursf' ...T TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 J. E. T. McMULLEN Captain, Seaforth Highlanders of Canada In September, 1925, there came to the Junior School from Vancouver a lad who very soon won the hearts of boys and staff alike. It was not only that Jim McMullen fitted happily and easily into our life, did well in his work and games, and seldom gave any trouble, but he seemed to have a natural desire to help in any way possible, throw- ing himself whole-heartedly into all his undertakings, but never once seeking a place of prominence in a selfish way. He had a delightful personality and his selfless, upright character shone and glistened in his face. And so he progressed through the School iuitil in his final year he filled many important posts. He was a mem- ber of the VI Form and he nearly always obtained first class honours in his work, he was a star half-back on the football team and in most games he was the best man on the field. If one reads the account of the Ridley football game in 1929, when he was awarded a distinction cap, it will be seen that Jim McMullen kept the T.C.S. team in the running until the last whistle. He constantly broke away for twenty or thirty yards, caught faultlessly and never gave up. In the dying moments of the game he ran sixty yards, only to be stopped a yard out, and then the whistle blew. In another close game he caught a kick behind the goal line, shook off half a dozen tacklers and got the ball out in front of the posts only to have the referee declare the ball dead behind the line, putting the other team ahead. But there was not a word of complaint from Jim and he soon won back the point. He was a platoon commander in the Cadet Corps: he won many of the sports events, excelling in the broad jumpg he was captain of the cricket team, he was one of the best squash and tennis players the School has ever had. Because of his general leadership ability and standing he was appointed a Prefect, and with George Elliot he guided the tone of the School most successfully. Finally he was awarded the Bronze medal for steady perseverance in 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD courtesy, industry and integrity-which means he was wholly upright. Jim McMullen went on to Trinity College, Toronto, in 1930, taking an honour course in Law and always doing well. He played half-back on the first champion football team Trinity had had for many years, and again was the star of the team. Many people thought he should have applied for a Rhodes Scholarship but he decided to return to British Columbia and study law. In Vancouver he did exceptionally well as a young barrister, and a distinguished future un- doubtedly lay before him. Several times he became cham- pion of British Columbia in squash and was one of the best young golfers and tennis players in the province. Everyone liked Jim and the writer counts it one of the greatest privileges and joys of his life that he became one of his very close friends. Jim enlisted with the Seaforth Highlanders early in 1940 and in a letter received from him shortly after he won his commission he made the remark that he hoped he could prove himself worthy of his men. That was Jim McMullen through and through, always trying to prove himself worthy of others and never realizing he was one of the very finest of mortals himself. During his Prefect days in Woodstock, and after the School moved to these new buildings in April, 1940, Jim's first concern was for the welfare of the younger boys and the rank and file, and he frowned uncompromisingly on anything that would do them harm. Going overseas in 1941, he was selected for special courses, made liaison oflicer and then promoted to Captain and attached to Brigade H.Q. He was recommended for the Staff College but he preferred to stay with his men. In June a letter came from him and he said he was leaving for some interesting exercises which we would hear about very soon. The invasion of Sicily came shortly after the receipt of his letter. He went all through that Campaign and then into Italy. On October 6th he was killed in action. The detailed report of the engagement in which he was killed has now been received. It shows that Jim and some TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 fellow oflicers led their infantry troops, without support, against a powerful German tank column, and so skilfully did they conduct themselves that they forced the tanks to retire, putting three out of commission. Some of the troops crept right up to the tanks before the crews knew where they were. According to Ralph Allen, the special correspondent on the spot, the men could not say enough about the leadership they received from Captain Jim Mc- Mullen. A letter just received from Major the Rev. F. A. Smith C16-'20l reads as follows: "You will have heard of Jim McMullen's death by now. He was a grand chap, one of the most promising of the Seaforth Officers. He died a hero's death. His O.C. constantly sings his praises. "He was at the head of his company when they were suddenly caught in a murderous cross fire, and Jim per- formed magnificently in his efforts to extricate his boys, until a direct hit from a shell killed him instantly. He had made no effort to spare or shield himself and his unselfish- ness cost him his life. The School has produced no finer character than Jim, God rest his soul." One of Jim's officers has written as follows: "Jim was loved by us all. More than respecting him, we all loved him. By his heroic devotion to duty he gained for his battalion vital information resulting in the saving of many lives and the scattering of the enemy. No action was ever fought with greater courage or disregard to per- sonal safety." No ordinary words can ever do justice to such an exceptionally fine young man. His loss is an irreplaceable one and he is gone from us very truly as though the Spring were taken out of the year. And yet what a wonderfully happy and successful life he had, though a very short one, and how deeply in his debt we are for the enrichment he gave our lives and the life of this School. One recalls what an impression Lawrence Binyon's poem, "For the Fallen", made on him when it was not as widely known as it is now. That is the poem in which these lines occur: 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "They shall not grow old as we that are left grow old, Age shall not weary them, nor the years condemn, At the going down of the sun and in the morning we shall remember them." In a letter Jim Wrote just before departing overseas he said his thoughts were well expressed in a speech of Pericles to which he referred. In that speech the follow- ing passages occur:- "So they gave their bodies to the commonwealth and received, each for his own memory, praise that will never die, and with it the grandest of all sepulchres. not that in which their mortal bones are laid, but a home in the minds of men, where their glory remains fresh to stir to speech or action as the occasion comes by. For the whole earth is the sepulchre of famous men, and their story is not graven only on stone over their native earth, but lives on far away, without visible symbol, woven into the stuf of other men's lives. For you now it remains to rival what they have done, and knowing the secret of happiness to be freedom and the secret of freedom a brave heart, not idly to stand aside from the enemy's onset. Moreover, weakly to decline the trial is more painful to a man of spirit than death coming sudden and unperceived in the hour of strength and enthusiasm. "Therefore I do not mourn with the parents of the dead who are here with uns. I will rather comfort them. For they know that they have been born into a world of manifold chances and that he is to be accounted happy to whom the best lot falls-the best sorrow, such as is yours to-day. or the best death, such as fell to these, for whom life and happiness were cut to the self-same measure." It is not easy to sum up the character of such a man as Jim McMullen but probably the words of the School motto reveal him more truly than any other words: "Blest are the pure in heart"-those without guile, never allow- ing evil thoughts or deeds to stain their lives, but with singleness of heart making the utmost of their good quali- ties and using them for the benefit of their fellow men. That was Jim McMullen. A selfless, willing, happy, in- dustrious, sociable, capable boy at school and at collegeg a BRIG.-GEN. SIR GODFREY RHODES C.B., C.B.E., D.S.O. 1 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 citizen on whom one could build an absolute trust at all timesg and a gallant soldier and leader of soldiers. We shall always hold his memory in reverence and be ever most deeply proud of Jim McMullen. Our sincere sym- pathy goes out to his mother and father, his brother and sister. A memorial service for Jim McMullen was held in Vancouver on Wednesday, November 3rd, 1.li. KILLED IN ACTION What? Does the sun still rise And light another day on 'earth Now he has gone? Is this red rose not withered This maple tree still offering shade, This pear still sweet and full of juice? Say not, say notg it cannot be. it 452 if ik if Again is come The offering season of the year When trees cast down Their raiment, sunset dyed, At feet of Mother Earth: And fruit and vine Make rounded full oblation. But never, never Did I think That he my day star, Life and soul, Would find his path of duty led To sacrifice himself for me. Q Q fl 1 I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The steady break of waves, I hear In, in they come, one after one Flinging their heavy bulk along To crash and melt away, In tumult immemorial. all if ik ii 9' Is that a robin's note? No, no No, not a robin, surely notg No bird could sing now he has gone And yet I think it is: a song! Does then this life so short, So happy, brave, and young and kmd Mean nothing now? If so, Sink sun, fade light, Let darkness wrap me round. fl- ik if QF Tread, tread, now tread, Lead the sad procession on. Bring your mournful burden, Bring your mournful burden, Tread, tread, now tread. Lead the sad procession on. To his last resting place Now bear him. Beat the last stroke of twelve, Fire the last volley. Sing, little bird, your song. To his last resting place Now bear him. if Il' Y if 8 O Moon, I understand: O silent Night, I know, O stars, I see how hard it is To allow no tears to flow. 1 8 il' Q 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD After night comes the morning, After the autumn rains comes Christmas Day After winter comes the spring, After Good Friday comes the Easter Morn. 3 1 I! l l Now rise, O Sun, and bring new life, For in new life he lives. Blossom, O rose, and throw Your fragrance far aheldg In you he lives. Ripple your leaves, O trees, Sing on, my happy bird, Roll still against the shore, O waves, expend your might 3 In you he lives. Run the straight race, O boy of beauteous limb, In you he lives, and breathes, And has his being, While there is life, he lives. 1 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QQ Ei? ' I-1AP13Ll7l fi TES Requiescant in Pace On Sunday. October 17, the Headmaster spoke in Chapel. as follows: It is very easy and natural to feel bitterly the loss of our relations and friends and to grieve deeply for them. As Pericles said, "They are gone from us as though the Spring were taken out of the year." But our first thought should be one of thankfulness that the human race is capable of producing such men, and deep gratitude that We have known them and felt the noble influence of their lives. Of course we do feel their physical loss most deeply, it cuts to the very marrow of our souls, but if we are Christians by belief and not just by lip service we must be confident without a suspicion of wavering that the life of the spirit does not die but on the contrary blossoms in full- ness and in beauty and holiness when it is released from the body. Even in this earthly life when we only see through a glass, darkly, there are many moments when the spiritual life is very real and we feel ourselves quite truly in the presence of the Great Spirit, and very close to those whose mortal bodies we see no longer. As Bishop Brent said, "Death is like the horizon, it is merely as far as we can see clearly." And we know there is much beyond the horizon. We can, therefore, say with St. Paul, "O Death where is thy sting, O Grave where is thy victory." But St. Paul adds that the sting of death is sin. TRINITY COLLJCGE SCHOOL RECGRD jjj One of the more serious sins of this life is not using our opportunities. Every day we have opportunities for growing in wisdom and strength and in the knowledge of God and man. I am quite sure we shall be judged on the basis of the use we have made of those opportunities. Life is a relay race-we run our course and hand on the baton to the next man. If we have rim well, put our best into the race, then our successors will reap ad- vantages and they will do their utmost to follow our example. Have you ever thought of all that has been done for us in the past and how much we owe to those who have gone before us? Every hour, every day, we enjoy some benefit which has been made possible only through the un- selfishness and sacrifices of many valiant hearts who have preceded us. The very least we can do is to try to hand on to our successors some similar benefits and so do our little bit in the great relay race of life. We cannot be of much use in a race unless we train for it and turn our weaknesses into strengths, that is the great purpose of our early years. Selfishness robs us of any ambition to help others or to be thoughtful of them. When our finest young men are giving their earthly lives for our survival, it is hard to imagine how anyone can allow himself to be selfish. Continual getting isolates, dries up our powers, stulti- iies us, Whereas giving always enlarges, expands, and makes one grow in wisdom, influence and grace. A cistern contains, grows stagnant, a fountain overilows, is a flow- ing, bubbling. life giving stream. Try your utmost to be fountains rather than cisterns. Among the saddest words in the Bible are these, "Could ye not watch with me one brief hour?" Our life on this planet is but a brief hour in the womb of time. At the end of it we shall be happy and content if we have kept watch faithfully, made full use of our powers and opportunities, helped others, and grown sure in the knowledge of God. 24 TRINITY COl..Ll'fIGlFl SCHOOL RECORD "I die daily", says St. Paul and he means that he does his best to live so that he is ready for death every day. Faith is all important, faith grounded in the knowledge that each one of us has Within him the spirit of God ex- emplified by our natural love of truth, beauty, righteous- ness. Sometimes our faith is clouded by what St. Francis used to call Brother Ass, my Body. Our bodies are not as dependable as we should like them to be and sometimes they drag us down. But Faith we must have, Faith in ourselves, Faith in a better life in this World, and Faith in a life to come. It has been said that the best life is that which is best for the unborn. May We live in such a Way that those who have gone before us and whose spirits surround us will feel happy that they have made sacrifices for us, and those who come after us will be glad that we have been, and grateful for the benefits we may be ableto hand on to them. Let us therefore be thankful for the earthly lives of our dear ones, now gone from us in the flesh, sure in the knowledge that this life is not the endg let us so conduct ourselves that we may be worthy of the sacrifices they have made for us, and may We ever be strong to follow the path of righteousness and so leave a Christian inheritance to those who come after us. -.-...,,.ll Friendship On Sunday. November 7, the Rev. Hugh McLennan, Rector of Holy Trinity Church, Oshawa, spoke in Chapel, choosing as his text St. John 15:14, "Ye are my friends." He explained that November, being the month of friend- ship, ought to remind us of that great bond of love existing between God and man, made possible through Jesus. In a colourful manner, he related the story of Bartimeus, and other incidents during the lifetime of Christ, emphasizing the important factor of friendship manifest in His relation- ships. St. Paul found in Jesus the most sincere of friends, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 and surely we would do well to emulate such confidence. There are, he said, many types of amicabllity, and he con- tinued by citing various examples, but the essence of all such feeling lies between Christ and man. Children's Aid Society The Rev. Terence Crosthwait C17-'20J, spoke in Chapel on Sunday, November 14, describing the work of the Chil- dren's Aid Society. In earlier years the care of the weak and oppressed had fallen to the Church, but, in the course of time, the Church has trained society to accept this responsibility, and it is now largely in the hands of government. The Society, as its name suggests, ensures that all children receive the parental love and care which is their right, and, should adverse conditions exist, it takes steps to remedy the situation. In the Port Hope area, much good has been done, ex- penses being met through the generous co-operation of the public, government and local clubs. This, he asserted, is truly a Christian achievement, and Well deserves the sup- port of the citizens of Canada. Prayer On Sunday, November 28, the Rev. K. C. Evans, Dean- Designate of Montreal, chose the subject of Prayer for his sermon. The secret of prayer, he contended, must be learnt by all in order that a strong and continued faith may be secured. Illustrating the fact that fear often serves as a motive for worship by an example from his childhood, he maintained that such prayer, although na- tural and excusable, is not truly Christian. In time of war, prayer due to anxiety and fear is easily understood. but true prayer should arise from the knowledge that God is our Father, and that it is therefore natural for man to converse with him. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD There is also, he said, a Christian pattern in prayer. The element of forgiveness should always be present, and there immediately comes to mind the Lord's Prayer. , He suggested, however, that the Communion Service, which is the product of centuries of perfection, should also serve as a standard. Telling of the 1923 earthquake disaster in Japan, he emphasized the work done by Japanese Chris- tians, maintaining that there were many such who seek to renew the contact with other Christians which has been severed by conditions of war. In conclusion, he stressed once more the great infiuence that true prayer holds on Christianity. Qcbool 5' 'O 'rt -bu Gifts to the School Mrs. J. R. Goodall has sent a sum of money to the School to establish an athletic trophy, preferably for hoc- key. in the name of her son, R. G. W. Goodall C40-'43J. This is not the first time that Dr. and Mrs. Goodall have shown their generous interest in the Work of the School. '?1 iff elf T. T. Aldwell V79-'84J has sent a cheque to the Head- master to be used for any purpose he may see fit, "but perhaps for a cross country run". Church Parade The Cadet Corps, in its first turn-out of the year, paraded to St. Mark's Church on Sunday, October 24. After the service, the Corps marched through town, passing a saluting base. The parade took place on the orders of the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Directorate of Royal Canadian Army Cadets. At the saluting base were Major Fraser, Officer Commanding the Port Hope Company of the 2nd. Battalion, Midland Regi- ment, and the Hon. Dr. R. P. Vivian. Commendation for the Corps was high and, except for threatening weather, the parade was most successful. A thoughtful, and we hope permanent, innovation was the respect paid the Memorial Cross as the Corps left the School grounds. Dr. Penfield It has recently been announced that Dr. Wilder Pen- field of Montreal and Surgeon Commander Best of Toronto have developed a remedy for seasickness after several years of research. Dr. Penlield spent some months this year visiting Russia and China. We are very proud to count Dr. Penfleld as a member of the Governing Body, and we hope he may End it possible to visit us again before long. Visit of Dr. Vivian The School was very glad to Welcome back for lunch, on October 24, the Hon. Dr. R. P. Vivian, Minister of Health and Public Welfare for Ontario. After lunch, the Headmaster expressed the gratitude of the School to Dr. Vivian for his care of our health and interest in all our activities, he then presented him with a silver tray decora- ted with the School shield and suitably engraved. Dr. Vivian was then persuaded to make a short speech. He gave a brief resume of events since leaving us at the end of last Spring to the present, and concluded with a well received request for a half-holiday. The "half", celebrated on Friday, November 5. was greatly appreciated as we were all in high spirits and at fever pitch in anticipation of the Ridley game the next day. All at the School, and particularly the football team, have been gratified to hear his familiar voice cheering us on from the side lines and ministering to the wants of the players in the dressing-room at half-time. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Victory Loan Draw On Friday, November 5, after some three days of canvassing, the draw for prizes in connection with the Fifth Victory Loan was held in Hall after lunch. The Pre- fects handled the collecting which resolved itself into a competition between the Houses, Bethune contributing the greater amount. Two hundred and thirty-one dollars was collected throughout the School, which was 3992.50 more than last year's total and thus the most successful drive we have had. In the actual draw Hallward, the smallest boy in the School, was called up to the dais by the Prefects, had his eyes covered with a large red "handkerchief", and made the draw from the Headmaster's battered "topper". Three S50 bonds were won by Dobell ii., White and Colonel de Bury, S20 Certificates went to Mr. Thompson and Mr. Mol- son, S10 Certificates to Britton, Fulford, Millholland and Dobson, S5 Certificates to Rose, Sinclair, Pearson ii. and Robarts, and S1 in War Savings Stamps went to Green- wood. Lecture by Dr. R. K. Stratford On November 9, in the physics laboratory, Dr. Strat- ford, chief research chemist with the Imperial Oil Com- pany, gave an interesting and enlightening talk to the Fifth and Sixth Forms on the subject of petroleum and petro- leum distillation. "In the last twenty years, petroleum distillation has grown from an art to a science." With this as his main theme, Dr. Stratford went on to show us, both by his own clear speech and by the use of lucid photographs and dia- grams, the amazing improvements and changes in petro- leum distillation. It has become safer, it has become faster, but, above all, there is much more of it. Machinery has become more complex, but not more complicated: there is a balance and design to it now. Dr. Stratford concluded his talk by comparing the Chemist and the Engineer in chemical companies. "You TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 will be either a chemist with little engineering knowledge. or an engineer with but a smattering of chemical know- ledge." We wish to thank Dr. Stratford for passing on to us so much of interest. Art Exhibit In the Carnegie Room, from October 15-30, we were fortunate enough to be able to see an exhibition of paint- ings by artists of the more modern schools. Together with the paintings themselves were shown a few earlier works which might have influenced the painters concerned. It was most interesting to see the similarity between the two, in many cases quite apparent. In November, also in the Carnegie Room, there was an exhibition of Canadian reproductions done by the new "Silk Screen" method. We are much indebted to the Headmaster for making arrangements for both these exhibits. New Boys' Hallowe'en Party On Monday, November 1, after being postponed from Saturday, the annual Prefects' and Seniors' party for the New Boys was held in the gymnasium, in the pool, on the second floor of the classroom block, and, finally, in the dining-hall. The obstacle race was a closely contested event, and after the usual amount of spills and thrills, and some loud heckling from the audience, Brent House emerged victorious. Everyone then made for the swim- ming pool where the Brent House new boys again won, this time showing masterful use of their mouths by picking out some 370 apples to Bethune's measly 320! After a Wild scramble for those rareties-chocolate bars-the New Boys and everyone else repaired to the Hall where Mrs. Wilkin had ready another of her sumptuous re- pasts. The Prefects and Seniors thank the New Boys, the New Boys thank the Prefects and Seniors, and we all thank Mrs. Wilkin and her staff. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Football Dilmer Friday, November 26. was a fitting climax to a most successful football season when the annual dinner took place in Hall. As usual, all Bigside, and the coaches, cap- tains and vice-captains of other School teams were there, and this year the Soccer eleven was present for the first time. Also attending the dinner were Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne C92-'95l, Major Strachan Ince C07-'10J and Mr. G. Meredith Huycke, Governors of the School, and Mr. E. C. C. Southey V08-'15l, Mr Humphry Gilbert, and Mr. E. G. Britton. After a wonderful dinner, for which Mrs. Wilkin and her staff deserve many thanks, the Headmaster praised the team on behalf of the School for their skill, fine spirit, team play, and keenness throughout the season. He said many old T.C.S. footballers think this year's team is the best we have had since 1911-a very high tribute indeed. Parker thanked the Headmaster on behalf of the team, and proposed the toast to the Team. Mr. Jarvis, in a short speech, again praised the team and thanked them for their co-operation, and then Ed. Huycke proposed a 'dtting toast to the substitutes, Middleside and Littleside. Fitting tribute was paid to the play of the Soccer teams during the season. Other speeches were made by McMurrich, O'Grady, Morgan i., Mr. Thompson, Mr. Gregoris, and several mem- bers of the Board of Governors. In closing, Colonel Osborne, President of the Old Boys' Association. congratulated the team, and, on behalf of the Association, presented each member with an engraved sterling silver identification disc with the School crest on the other side. These discs are greatly appreciated and the team wishes to thank the Old Boys for their kind re- membrance. The evening closed with the singing of some of the new School songs, followed by the National Anthem. . B05 1 , , I C N C Z, . H ' in ' Q! " -'1 -m 1' 4 Q: 5 'J , , 'P' f 'W i Q 4 .QFFA ., ,, 1 ?-S ff-' 1 :mt -4.1 f --f' lg . 1 i N yr 5 P1 " ' -' . If .N .. '.,,f N .. . "'. 1 -,-A',r0Q'-.I F C V' , X 5" , --Ai' -. nvl- H , -3, -. My , Q V +1 ' . M 'ff . T ,fl .-fffe"s5- ' RA -4 1,g.s1.4. -' ' "i"'91 , 7 xx , -42:-1:2 f 'H' C NGLENNV "HLVGHHIE" '-NORG' MGRANINX --BOB" . -, ' P H- 'f:: C5 1- 7 , I- 5 3 Q-- .N 1 A 9 A' vo' V gag, H 'axdjx K 9 , y - - - -5 -rt. ig? " xl-,fr 1 -. ! A v ,U .-'-.o,,g, A-A ' A 4 X Vw ' 7 I k - - v , ...A fi ' g '-6 ,M ,fa l ' '53, -19' X . " I 591 5 J -.E .I ..1, .4 H ,. I t .:- X A37 ,. , fy . Q- . 1 , , k " A f' C, A qi: N6 '. ' A Q: I , tl 2343 ' kx,,. ! -. . l f " : . . , ' ' ' ' . 3, C . v ,H . ..1 , 'fi . ' 157' " ., . , - f' Mail. , -'h A 4 "P 4'j1M" "POSIE" THE COACH "ED" "DUTCH" "PETE" I1 1 I ,Z I 1, A Q 1 ,xl T' - -.7 -1 . , F45 " "':"'- yr. .. " rf N , i , pg 41 ' "T35"f1 . - -4 'Ei' 1 - , ' 3 'I ' " J 4 . . . cfm- .Q , ' mfr' ,if 1 gg f , V,,,n: V31 , , ' ' ' F- 'A 1121.1-.1111' "1 " W 5, ,Q . Q . A UBIG MAC" -'WIQINIEH --DEL" "PETE" --nomo" '1amus1ra" may -,W ""N7., iff , 4 kr 4 4- L- T IH! flilbl lil," f , 1, 11 ll ,A, p x14 5,,,43,,, R fx XX':,.mv c, H rm, , gy Nlwfw- R X l.Su.m I' Il 3.I.ImU. M1 j-rw X R 1 I M X1 H.xnMu,I I RM. Pi IMVH Il N1 5 ,,,.j,n.1n I' I Iiruwn fl I IH!!!-r-1, I A Hflm-ul 4 P W 7 1' W v ll I I'.?J,1-,. I' NI lhnxl- l Nl P.:L r X S '-LID.-1Hmd f 1. llmy j M S S--uri..-x TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 Dramatic Sketches On Thursday, November 19, Mr. Allan Wilkie, C.B.E., and Miss Hunter-Watts paid a return visit to the School, and presented a delightful selection of Shakesperian drama and poetry in Hall. They kept us enchanted by both amusing and dramatic scenes from some of Shakespeare's better known plays-"The Merchant of Venice", "Twelfth Night", "King Lear", and "The Taming of the Shrew". We are very grateful to them for their coming, and hope they will visit us again soon. C.O.S.S.A. Play-Offs On Saturday, November 13, on our field, Port Hope High School played Oshawa High School in a group play- off game for the C.O.S.S.A. championship. Despite inter- mittent snow, and a generally cold day, Port Hope emerged victorious, 12-1, after a close and exciting game. We were again hosts on November 20, when Port Hope played Lindsay Collegiate Institute and overwhelmed the latter 41-0, thereby winning the district championship. Movies in Hall So far this term, thanks to the interest and efforts of Mr. Hill, the School has enjoyed three movie performances in Hall-one full-length feature, "The Spirit of Stanford", some assorted News and Sports reels, and a Victory Loan short. Despite occasional acoustical difficulties, these films are much appreciated and we are looking forward to more of them. Political Science Club The second season of the Political Science Club pro- mises to be even more successful than the first. Nine charter members have returned and eight new members have been selected. Millward, Dobell i., and Morgan ii. have been elected oflicers of the Club, holding the posi- QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tions of President, Secretary and Treasurer respectively. The Headmaster has been unanimously re-elected Honorary President. As its first topic for discussion, the Club has decided to study the formation of public opinion in the demo- cracies. It is proposed to hold meetings more frequently in order to provide adequate time to cover the subject thoroughly. Although the Club is still in the experimental stage, we feel certain that with continued interest and effort it will make real progress and will have much to con- tribute to the intellectual life of the School. Life-Saving Classes With the end of rugby, and the consequent increase in spare time, Mr. Batt has again organized Life-Saving Classes for the New Boys. All boys in the School must hold at least an Intermediate Certihcate of the Royal Life- Saving Society, and these classes are held to further this end. So far, eight classes have been organized, with boys who are trying for Second Class Certificates as instructors. The tests are to be held near the end of term. Advisee Soccer Once again "Advisee soccer" is in full swing. How- ever, at the time of going to press, only three teams remain in the running for the Duggan Cup, symbol of T.C.S. Advisee Soccer supremacy. The fifteen teams were divided into three groups of Eve teams each, taken alphabetically. The group cham- pions have been decided and preparations are being made for the "Cup" play-offs. Mr. Gregoris, Mr. Jarvis, and Col. Stevenson have successfully led their respective teams through a gruelling schedule into the play-offs. The decid- ing game will be between Col. Stevenson and the winner between the other two. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOCJL lllLL'UHlJ BRIEF BIOGRAPHIES lContinued from the last issue! MACKIE, R. E.-Another of our scholars clearly labelled "English, best brand", Mackie first entered our gates in '40, and quickly ascended from one pinnacle of success to another, until in his final year he carried off the Jubi- lee Exhibition for Mathematics and the Lieutenant G0vernor's Silver Medal for English, and won the Pro- fessor William Jones and the Pat Strathy Memorial Scholarships to Trinity College. But his triumphs lay not only in the scholastic field, his cherubic smile con- cealed many a noteworthy exploit. He became famous as a wayward pupil in suggestive scenes at Christmas entertainments. His delightful lyrics boosted "Record" sales by the thousand, though his attempted culinary re- forms had rather devastating repercussions. He stoutly upheld the honour of Brent House on the cricket pitch, and was unusually adept at bewildering his opponents on the soccer field. Behind him, a glittering past: ahead, the promise of a brilliant future. NESBITT, A. M.-"Mac" first strode these hallowed halls as a tall dapper new-boy in the autumn of 1940, and he last strode them as a taller, more dapper House Officer in the spring of 1943. In those three, all too short years, "Mac" carved his own niche in School life. He was a stalwart member of Mr. Cohu's tenor section, and a hardened member of that den of iniquity,-the Brent House "smoker", In his second year, "Mac" was a star end on the first football team, but a serious knee injury in the Ridley game prevented him from playing in his last year. However, he did administer to the wants of Bigside under the dubious title of "manager",-we still like "water-boy"! "Two Peck" was also a keen basket- baller, but again his knee injury proved a serious handi- cap. "Mac" is now back in his beloved Kingston, and we hope he will find time to visit us often. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD PATERSON, H. B.-"Goon", 'though rather a quiet char- acter, was most successful during his fmal year as an athlete. Shining as left inside for the first soccer team, Hugh was awarded half first team colours, in addition to this, he ran sixth in the Oxford Cup race and received first team cricket colours. Unfortunately, after obtain- ing his Junior Matriculation, "Goon" was forced to drop schooling for a year because of his faltering eyesight, and it is greatly to his credit that after this interruption he was able to pass his Senior subjects with flying colours. During his final summer term, "Goon" was awarded Senior privileges and he fulfilled his responsibi- lities with the utmost diligence. Hugh is now going great guns as Pte. H. B. Paterson, R.A. PATERSON, N. R.-"Norm" came to Trinity from Eng- land shortly after the start of the war in the fall of 1939. A soccer player of no mean ability, he made the first team as right half for two successive years. Although "Norm" never made a hockey or ski team, he was very keen at both winter sports and he seldom let a day go by without partaking in one or the other. During the sum- mer term he played cricket and was a half-first-team- colour in '43, Besides being a good athlete, "Norm" was a diligent student and a most gifted poet, for his fine contributions to the "Record" last year, he was awarded the Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Prize for the best poetry submitted during the School year. In his final term he was made a Senior and he returned to England last summer leaving behind many close friends. We all Wish him the greatest success in his army signalling course at Christ Church, Oxford. PHIPPEN, J. G.-"Big Phip" came to us in 1941 from Appleby College. He was an outstanding new-boy, star- ring on Middleside football, hockey, and cricket, and placing second in the Bigside gym. competition. Last year he was a first-team-colour in football, but a leg in- jury kept him from hockey for most of the season. He TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL lllQCOliU 35 was vice-captain of gym., and once again was beaten only by Goering in the competition. Although "Phip" left us as a Senior and a solid member of the exalted "smoker", his passion for work and his antics on the parallel bars are the traits by which he is best remembered. We have no doubt that "Ol' Man Phip" will have just as zfzuch success in the Army, and we wish him the best. REID, I. B.-"Porp" struggled fthe door was very narrowl into the Junior School as a not-too-small lad 'way back in the dim and distant past,-'36 to be exact. He left us last year as a Senior and vice-captain of the first foot- ball team, and all will say that it will be difficult to fill the gap left by his going. A billiard and bridge player of no small worth, "Porp" spent many long hours in a fug, perfecting his technique in both games. Everyone will remember "Porp" as one of the handsome suitors in Bigside's rendition of the Floradora sextet. "Fattie" was also a stalwart cricketer and swimmer, receiving half cricket colours in his last year. "Porp" is a Trinity College man now, and we hear they are making him work. The best to you, "Porp"! SHORT, J. W.-"Shorty", despite his brief stay here, proved himself to be a student I? ? '31, and an athlete ill of high renown. He nrst set foot on the School's grounds in September, '42, just in time to make Bigside football and gain half first team colours. He left us again in April, but not before he had well erned first team colours in hockey. He was a member of the high and mighty Sixth Form, and was well known as a "nice- dressing lad". Although we hear that he no longer "floats in coats", we feel sure that "Shorty" is just as dapper in his Navy "blues". We sincerely hope he will be as great a success in the R.C.N.V.R. as he was during his two terms at T.C.S. .-i-11 SPEIRS, H. A.--"Dago" arrived in the Senior School from Mexico in 1939 after two years in the J.S. During the 'l'1IINlTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD next four years he rose to the rank of Senior, and play- ed a very important part in the life of Brent House. In his last year, he became famous for leading his hockey team, the "Rinky-Dinks", to the Middleside league cham- pionship, and also for coaching all Brent hockey teams in the House games. "Dago" also represented the School in many swimming meets and played on the Bigside line for two years. He even took up cricket, and in the Big- side House game excelled by putting out two of his own team-mates. But "Dago" 's chief love was gym, and for two years he was on the Erst team. We sorely miss "Dago" and we will never forget his tall, tall tales of the love-life of the Mexican peasant. We wish him success at McGill University where he is now studying Engineer- ing. Look out, Montreal! SYMONS, J. J.--"Froggie" came to the Senior School in 1940 after two successful years in the Junior School where he played on all first teams. In the S.S., he was captain of our Championship Middleside football team, a member of the first gym. team, a first team hockey star, and for two years vice-captain of the swimming squad. It was as a member of the "Record" staff that "Froggie" excelled: although he held the illiterary post of Sports Editor, his fine editorials, short stories, and other con- tributions won for him the Armour Memorial Prize for his outstanding works. His House notes, often unin- telligible to the layman, always sparkled with that Symons humour. In his third year, he was a Senior and a member of VIA: despite his many other activities, "Froggie" proved to be an able student. "J.J." is now studying Engineering at Varsity and hopes to join the Fleet Air Arm at Christmas. .ml m...-1-.......i4 i.. WILKINSON, G. L.-The "Birdman" ambled in from Wind- sor two years ago, and quietly settled himself 'neath the pall of smoke in that little room in the basement of Brent. Despite his frequent recourse to nicotine, "Wil- kie" had a fine base voice and he harmonized for two TRINITY COLLEGE sci-iooi, izrccoan 37 years in the School choir. Also a distinguished pianist, his unique "boogie-Woogie" arrangements nightly enter- tained the House Officers in the cocoa-room and gained him a position in the School orchestra. Never interested in athletics, George spent most of his spare time wander- ing about the country-side with his trusty pipe, or swilling malted milks at Hynes' soda-fountain. In his final year, "Wilkie" was a Senior and a member of the Sixth Form, and he has left us to become an "acey- deucey" in the R.C.A.F. Good luck, "Wi1k"! WYNNE, R. F.--In his three years at T.C.S., "P00ch", With his red hair, his ski-jump nose, and his "Foo-Foo Bird", became a vital part of the School's entertainment. He and Healey, with their inimitable imitations of certain members of the staff, their moronic costumes, and their own private language kept the bottom fiat of Brent in a state of constant uproar. "Pooch", no mean athlete, re- ceived first team colours in basketball, and played on Middleside soccer. But his outstanding, or, at any rate, his most memorable athletic accomplishment was per- formed in the gymnasium where crowds used to gather to witness his famous "chizel-upstart" . . . In his final year, "Wynnie" was in the Sixth Form, and was a House Ofiicer. He left School last April to go farming with "Razino1f" Turcot, and is now working in Mexico until he is old enough to join the Royal Navy. -l, ..... .-l COMMON, D. L.-"Common-I" Hrst appeared on the late- ness list in September, 1941, and continued to appear there twice a week until last June. Although his tardi- ness was a constant, Driggs' other moods were very de- finitely variables. At one moment his massive chin would be scraping the ground, and he would look as though he had just personally cremated Sam McGee, while at other times his spirits would be high, and he would seem to go mad and would do anything from smashing desks to playing squash with himself before breakfast. Although he constantly worried about worry- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ing about his health, Driggs was a fine athlete, and in his final year he was vice-captain of both Middleside foot- ball and the ski team, and a captain on Middleside B cricket. He was unbeaten in boxing, and his match with Bedore last year was the highlight of the tournament. Dave was also a musiciang as well as playing the trum- pet, piano, and accordion, he sang in the choir. Other activities included taking photographs for the "Record" and functioning as a Sacristan. Born to handle money, the "Bull Moose" was in his own element as Treasurer of the Political Science Club, at the Guild Room meet- ings he always provided excellent refreshments at the lowest possible price. Dave was a Senior in the Fifth Form and had a promising year ahead of him, if he had returned. He decided, however, to go to the Royal Cana- dian Naval College: we wish him clear sailing at Royal Roads. PATERSON, J. A.-President of the Political Science Club, winner of the Debating Prize, the second best "brain" in VA-1 feven beat Millward one monthl, editor of the Fifth Form magazine, Sacristan, Curator of the games room, member of the "Record" staff, Librarian, member of the Billiards and Science Clubs, and a hard, hard Senior-"Ling" had a busy year. Athletics were not Ling's strong point, but in everything else that he under- took he was an outstanding success. His ambition was to go to the Royal Canadian Naval College, and in order to achieve this end, he swotted continuously in his final year, with the result that he came second in the Dominion in the entrance examinations. His chief claim to fame, however, was his ine sense of humour, which kept us all in constant fits of laughter. He was noted for his 21 day "foust" the abhorred fresh airl, his amazing long black hair, his strange tales of the many wierd and wondrous things he'd seen and done, and his frantic, but unsuccessful attempts to remove Huycke from his room. He was a marvellous orator, and his debating was a treat to hear. To top it all, Ling was, to quote our - 'C Q U 'l3ULiJ!llUU:J 'O 'D 'Cl IJIHIJIKI H1011 1U.H,I' - 'uvwdvws 'fx 'N 'J-'Wm 'v 'cl 1- In '1 :rm 'MJ-LN 'S '21 'H 'KU 'cl 'Q 'H 'mv 9 'Zn 'I 'S-'WH 'v 'I I 1 A1 ffm 1 2 Z rv 3 e 'E -1 uf 3 '-5 :r- B' 'U ua O P -x .f ". Q5 s f- C I : C.. : ., 7 ... 'T "1 5 C as E if A 5 F ri 3 51 '1 Y' NJ -L- 'T fi HI-LL .I.SHI:i WVELL HEIDIJOS idea. I s a l l' n 2 ,alliml .Q i -o' -.--' 6 v 1,14 I X I 1 ! v 1 T1-1 E TH 1 RD T EA M 5 ru nd .-1 i5 3 2 fi 5 5 Q 4,5-2 3-4 E LQ +2 C5 31 1: if -4 gal -5 BTI Sidi o-E I ac'-Q Ui CDE' Q E5 Uwe 2:11522 ... Q-4 E an mir: If .SPA jig. A eo EUS Riff' -D o O C Di -0- U 3 defied 03:15 mug 35:3 E555 55? ffajiol Gigi -L Q a Q2 -F! E 5 E E 2 5 .5 rite CU 4.133 if ,Q 5 .-2 Ea: E? -E I-1 :gui E24 ,,,. 458 a GC 3 ..-C5 -3. fill Q34 2+-U4 :ESE u SCH: Q54 .IZ S cz E uf. TRINITY COLLEGE scuooia iuscorzu 39 venerable Sports Editor, "A-1", and here's wishing him good luck at Esquimalt. i WIGHT, J. B.-"Now if you take a coil of wire and pass a current through it ,..... ": immediately loud laughter interrupted the physics lesson as the students of VA l2J contemplated the electrocution of J. B. Wight. John, because of his figure, spent his two years at Trinity bur- dened with the nicknames "Wire" and "Coil"g but never- theless he proved himself, pound for pound, to be a fine all-round fellow. A keen athlete, he was captain of Middleside hockey, and played on Bigside cricket, the Hrst squash team, and Middleside football. He used his height to full advantage on the tennis court, and for two years was School Champion. "Wire" was a member of "Ling" Paterson's gang, and spent much of his time savouring the rich "fug" in the 1atter's room. John, 'though already a Senior in the Fifth Form, was not lured back to T.C.S. this year, he has entered Pre- Engineering at McGill University. Good luck! i1..1.1..ii-ii.-1 A94 :nun el '35 1 fl X K ' 'ji' ' I vnu- .qgaqig 2.2.1- 5? 0 ? Oi, 'Z 3 f o 'VUNDO 4G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Houses Notes BETITU NE Zoom-bah, zoom-bah, zoom-bah za I ! ! Thus do we introduce to you those worthy scions of Bethune House, those mad, merry minstrels, or, as they are more com- monly known, the Bar Harbour Maniacs. Need I say more? Frankly, no! However, these words are written for the whole School, which includes such lesser beings as those poor unfortunates who have found it necessary to take up residence in Bwent-Bethune is so popular there was no room. and the poor lads had to live somewhere. To continue: Presenting Thomas McClinton Wade, king of the wheeze-box and masterful maestro of those meticulous madcaps. Then, of course, there is Zoot'?- ! ! !-"Suf- ficient unto the day is the evil thereof" ! ! ! Looming up in a prominent post is James Ross Cwhat, not another Ross ! ll McMurrich, that tall, dark, handsome captain of Middleside, and another charter member of the Maniacs. Last, but deiinitely not least, we should like to bring to your notice "Zero", "Muscles", or what have you tthat is, if you have not noticed him already E I J "Zero" is noted for .... censored ! ! Having run the gauntlet of these luminaries we pass on to The House-whose spirit is so typified by the Maniacs. Away with the Maniacs, or to be more blunt, "out, out. damn spots"!, and let us get down to the saner members of the entourage.-R.G.S. lyuk! yuk! to say nothing of tsk! tskll. But enough of this tom-foolery, we must get down to work. First we have the Bethune House Adonis-that curly-haired, blushing, golden-boy, the Ool-Bethune House counterpart of Levi! Once upon a time a little boy decided it would be fun tripping grandmother as she started down the cellar stairs. Naturally, this little boy had a peculiar twist of mind, and as he grew older he decided that he could contmue playing TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL l-LECUIUJ 41 I his cute tricks elsewhere--notably 'l'.C.S. Thus was born that amazing character-the School Gremlin-the original, one and only "Bolivar"-no relation to Simon! And while on the subject of the "Boys", we can't forget "Scoop"- much as we should like to. This worthy is noted for his quotations on next week's sermon ! ! As we pass on down the corridor we hear vague, yet ominous rumblings. What could they be? As we get closer, the uproar becomes more distinct, and we tind the "spirit boys" at it again--the top dorm is raiding the middle dorm, or vice-versa! After ad- ministering due punishment we leave the boys to their "misery"-only to have them start again live minutes later ! ! fYou can't keep a good man down!l "How sharper than the serpent's tooth it is To have a thankless child! " ! ! ! Coming downstairs we run into the strains of the "Knob Song", which reminds us-the "Knob" ! ! Who but a Bethune House boy would have a song Written about him? For that matter, who but the "Knob" would have a song written about him? ! ! Leaving the "Knibble" in a corner, blushing to himself the blushes nicely, too!J we search for some more of our "characters". Room 103. Well, well, what have we here? "Canadiens are the best!" . . . "Yea, but what happened to the Royals?" . . . "Look at Buddy O'Connor, the best . . . !" "Durnan is a Toronto boy anyway!" Sounds like a feud no less ! ! None other than Nels "Ole Poison" Stewart, and "The Booze". Leaving them to their relative arguments about The Flying French- men, the Royals, the baseball Leafs, etc., we move on down the corridor, followed by periodic blasts from 103. Ramb- ling into a room, we are greeted by a friendly "Who dat?", which seems to come from a large box. On closer in- vestigation we find Eddie, or as he insists on writing, "Edie", hiding behind his large wooden monstrosity. Leav- ing Eddie beating up "Burr", or "Burr" beating up Ed iwhich is it?-we never did find outll, we continue on our self-conducted tour of Bethune. "And on my right, ladies C! ll and gentlemen f?J, we have ..... " Oh, oh, they must be down in the smoker again! Who but "B.J." and "Bun", charter members no less, could show such unswerv- 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ing loyalty to that den of iniquity, unless it be a lad from amongst our honourable cousins fthe relationship is still too close ! !J. And that, friends, is a bit of Bethune. We in this noble residence deign to take occasional notice of Brent I it takes all kinds of people to make a worldl because they are a part of that greater whole, T.C.S. That latter is their one claim to fame, and we should hate to deprive them of it. -J.A.B. BRENT A cursory glance at the shelves on either side of the Hall doorway would lead the impartial and unthinking observer to believe that Bethune House was the more powerful in this School year, 1943-1944. Even the most rabid Brent man cannot deny the fact that the Bethunites possess more pounds of silverware than his own House does. However .... although the dazzling array which graces the north side of the Hall creates an impression of strength and might, it can do no more .... All the glory which Bethune possesses is unhealthy, and without, sound foundation. A closer look at the trophies reveals that Brent holds practically the same number of inter-house challenge cups as Bethune.-actually there is only a difference of one -and that although she does not seem so strong as far as Bigside athletics are concerned, she completely dominates Middleside and Littleside. In fact, the only things that Bethune seems to have a monopoly in are the individual trophies Conly 40? of Bethune's cups are inter-house trophiesl: the reason for this is, of course, that Bethune contains a handful of outstanding individuals, surrounded by a crowd of useless dullards, whereas Brent is one co- herent, smoothly-running team. which is constantly surg- ing forward as a unit, to sweep all from its path of glory. Just as the future of a nation lies in its youth, so the future of a House rests with the younger boys, and not with the l 5, li 1 4 v l 54 ll F JJ i Us u 2 l 1 1, E s 4 -:A-.2-B 1 E 14 li af "1 ll .J 'l li, 1 4, ll l 1 1 'E r -V 1, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 small group at the top. Brent's obvious superiority in this field is a true indication that she is the House with a future, and that she will be consistently strong in the years to come. Bethune's individuality, and her weakness in the lower brackets, are glaring signs of decadenceg and if we were to tear away her cheap, gaudy, false front, we would find her rotten' at the core . . . One of the many ways in which this condition may be exhibited, in fact, one of the best ways, is by considering the Bethune House terrace,- orange peels, old combs, broken mops and brooms, and bottle tops litter the ground, and . . . but let us not go into details, for a short glance at this piece of ground I a place that even the "detention-boys cannot keep cleanl is enough to characterize for the onlooker the House which is ad- jacent to itg for only a fortnight ago it was described in the Hall in front of the whole School as a irst-class gar- bage dump! -J.B.S.S. FEATURE The history of our present "Tuck" and that of the lives of its keepers are so interwoven that no line may be drawn between the two. Everybody at School sooner or later comes into contact with the Graces and the "Tuck", but few boys know of their past, and so, for the benefit of the newer boys and as an historical document, we have delved into the relics of yesterday. Mrs. Grace was born in Huntingdon, England, and graduated from Hackerill College, Bishops, Stratford. For fourteen years she was Headmistress of Aldenhamian Junior School, Selahmore Herth, and only left so that she might join Mr. Grace at St. Andrew's College, Aurora. While there, she held the position of nurse in the Senior School. Mr. Grace, renowned for his cricket, instructed at Aldenhamian School, Hertfordshire, for sixteen years be- 44 TRTNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fore coming out to S.A.C. where he stayed for almost two years. From Aurora, the Graces went to Port Credit, passing another two years there before their most important deci- sion. In May of 1916 these two first arrived at T.C.S. Mr. Grace immediately took on the jobs of groundsman and coach of cricket whereas his wife, residing in the hos- pital, assisted with the nursingg when there were no patients, she helped with the sewing in the S.S. Mrs. Grace first took charge of the New Tuck on December lst, 1919, when the Old Tuck's thirty-five year history came to an end. Thus a new and most important part of our School had its birth, and to-day, almost a quar- ter of a century later, the New Tuck still stands, and is still looked after by that same couple. Probably few people have noticed it, but if one looks over the "Tuck" carefully, one will see that it consisted originally of a cottageg a kitchen and the present tuck-room are more recent additions. The cottage in which Mr. and Mrs. Grace now live stood, at one time, between the Lodge and the stables, and was moved across the campus to its present site during the time of the late Dr. Orchard. Here it has stood ever since and will, we sincerely hope, long remain. Nick-names are always an oddity. How and where and when did Mr. Grace get that of "Did"'? Well, here is how it goes. Once upon a time Mr. Grace was telling Mrs. Grace of a rather unmannerly action of a boy in the "Tuck". Taken aback, Mrs. Grace exclaimed, "Did he?"- Some other boys in the tuck-room at the time overheard the remark. and "Diddie" soon became the now famous "Did". We are sorry that space does not here permit us to tell of Mr. Grace's many and varied cricket activities and accomplishments. But we would like to mention that he has won several prizes and has many a bowling record of which to be proud. To those who were here prior to the war, the shelves of our "Tuck" look bare, and, beyond doubt, they are. Before the war, one could buy a wide assortment of choco- N. 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .15 late bars, sandwiches, and ice cream as well as hot choco- late with marshmallow, scrumptious hot dogs, and many other forbidden delicacies. However, war restrictions will not go on forever, and, before long, we shall surely see all the luxuries back again. --- R.E.S.M. 'Ni' ' sci-moi. DEBATES DEBATING, 1943-1944 This year a debating committee of nine boys from the Fifth and Sixth Forms has been set up so that the School debates of the coming year may be controlled to a greater extent by the boys. It is composed of the following: Bovaird, Dobell i., Giles, Hiam, Huycke, Millward, Mor- gan i., Roenisch, and Sinclair. This committee is to manage the debates throughout the year. It will hold meetings, from time to time, to draw up lists of subjects and speakers for the weekly sessions, and to make suggestions regarding any change which the members may think is desirable. Members of the committee will also act as judges, and later, it is hoped, as chairmen at the debates. At the first meeting of the committee, held on Novem- ber 11, several new measures were introduced. The length of individual speeches was reduced to five minutes, and the number of main speakers at each debate was increased from four to six. In order that the effects of prejudice might be minimized, it was decided to appoint three judges for each debate whose job it would be to give to the House an unbiased decision after the speeches. However, the vote of those attending was still to decide whether the motion was successfully upheld. It was also decided that it would 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD be compulsory for every boy in the Fifth and Sixth Forms to speak at least once during the School year, to make at least two speeches from the floor, and to attend five or more debates in the course of the year. By the establishment of the committee, it is hoped to introduce subjects of School interest and to increase the interest of the boys in debating. Life To-day and a Hundred Years Ago The first debate of the year was held on Friday, November 19, the motion before the House being: "Re- solved that life to-day is better than it was one hundred years ago." Stewart, the first speaker for the Affirmative, men- tioned the superior methods of transportation that We en- joy to-day, our freer and happier family life, and our much more humane prison system. Curtis next spoke opposing the motion. He compared our enormous and destructive wars with the comparatively harmless ones of a hundred years ago, and claimed that people then lived more simply, and therefore more happily. Southey, the second speaker for the Affirmative, quoted passages from a history book, describing the ter- rible working and living conditions of the early industrial revolution, and cited our superior education and oppor- tunity to succeed in the world to-day. LeSueur of the Negative told of our colonial wars and industrial depressions,-resulting from our modern in- dustry. Laing, the last speaker upholding the motion, brought up our advances in medicine and our better recreation facilities, while Morgan ii., speaking for the Negative, at- tacked our high taxes and our wasting of money on luxuries. The judges decided in favour of the Affirmative, and, when a vote of the House was taken, the result was an overwhelming victory for that side. However, despite the one-sided outcome, the debate was well argued and the speakers for the Negative brought up some excellent points. TRUWITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 ll Q55 0l1t1'1blJ.l.T10IlS QQQ SUNRISE AT LAKE LOUISE fReproduced from the Fifth Form Magazine, 1943i . C . . The lake lies motionless. A mist rises from the sur- face and fades imperceptibly into the grey of the sky. It is that period at dawn when neither sun nor star shines. The cry of a bird echoes from the surrounding mountains. Mirrored on the glassy surface, the reflections seem to rise out of the lake. Suddenly our gaze is startled by a young fawn, leaping along the shore, its soft steps inaudible even in the still air. The white snow on high begins to glow under the soft caresses of the morning sun. From far across the lake comes the distant rumble of an avalanche. But the glacier lies invisible under its crown of clouds. A ripple appears on the lake, distorting images, and in the East, the sun, radiant, slowly slips up over the fir-covered horizon. Gradually reflections vanish in the growing light, and the lake takes on the appearance of an emerald. The colourful flowers on the shore wave in the breeze, nodding their heads as though greeting their neighbours. In a corral among the fragrant iirs, a horse stamps away the sleep of the night. The cloud moves from Victoria glacier, which stands, majestic, in the warming rays. A golden, magic, crystal ball glows, a living image of the sun. The Eastern sky is flecked with clouds, some purple. Then the sun passes behind one thicker than the rest, and im- mediately this beautiful vision fades into dull common- place. -P.C.D. l l 4g TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD l THE LAKEFRONT IN MOONLIGHT l Never, until to-night, have I perceived the magic beauty Of the lakefront in moonlight: The lake lies motionless, and one by one the stars shine out, And on comes the great night. l Strangely, mysteriously dark, The tall firs swaying majestically in the cool night breeze. The lonely cry of a bird echoes from the surrounding trees, And far away, among the reeds, the clear soft-piping chanting Of the frogs breaks out sweetly. From the upland slopes some cows, lowing, file down the homeward trail. By field that dimmer grows, And by meadows that shine pale with moontipped dan- delions. In the west a faint glimmer shows A night-hawk soaring, A place of rest exploring, And in the distance, a camp-fire still flickers in the waning light. The smoke in the night air rising-towards heaven and out of sight. The moon itself, mellow and bright, making a silver path From shore to shore. But a cloud, a black and ugly cloud, passes o'er the moon, And the exquisite beauty fades, and nothing is left but darknessg and soon ..... . . . It's time to go to bed, -C.A.Q-B- THE FIORD lfieproduced from the Fifth Form Magazine, 19431 It was July, and every afternoon Jan paddled out in his red canoe, and cast his line for salmon that lurked in the depths of the iiord. As the shadows crept out from the western bank, and only the tops of the eastern i The woods grow dark, 1 'TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 hills glowed with the bronze glow of the dying sun, his mother would sit on the rose-shaded settle before her cottage, and await him. The iiord twisted in from the pine-clad hills, that fell precipitously into its bottomless waters, and throughout its twenty odd tortuous miles to the open sea, there was scarcely even the most narrow of beaches upon which a boat might be drawn up. The tides left a dark stain on the barren rock at the water's edge. The sun beat down from the unclouded sky upon Jan's bare head and shoulders. Guided by the sure, even strokes of his paddle, the canoe smoothly cleaved the glassy water. Far off to the right a sudden splash and a ring of widening circles marked a salmon's leap. The canoe passed a solitary island, a miniature replica of the enclosing hills: pine-clad and tide-stained. Now it pressed on towards the eastern bank, where the water lay deep and dark, sheltering great fish. From the very surface of the water, down, down, until lost in the gloom, the jelly-fish waved their delicate fronds,-jelly-fish of every size, some like upturned pud- ding-basins, others with their four purple "mouths" reach- ing towards the light, others mere empty shells, and all forever waving their fronds back and forth. The tide was rising, and a stream of ' refuse, torn branches, oil from the steamers, tin cans from their galleys, Bled steadily past the canoe. High above the western hills, above the blackness of the pines, circled a black speck that was an eagle. It circled downwards, and suddenly swoop- ed into the water and as suddenly sped up again, and was lost beyond the hills. An ugly brown head broke'the sur- face of the fiord, a seal swimming swiftly with the tide. Noticing the boy, it disappeared beneath the water, Jan did not see it again. The canoe twisted around one projecting hill after an- other, only to meet yet another, cutting off the further regions of the 'riord from sight. The inexpressible desire to know what lay beyond kept urging Jan forwards, until the cottage lay forgotten behind the interlocking rows of rock. He was aroused from the semi-trance induced by the rhythmic stroke of the paddle and the heat of the iff TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD afternoon by a sudden tugging at his belt, to which he had fastened the line. It slackened, then stretched taut again. Patiently, Jan began to draw in the line, letting it slip out when the fish pulled, drawing it in again when it grew slack. The fish lept up from the water, a black fish in the midst of silver spray, and each time it leaped, it was a little nearer the canoe. Then Jan could see it, a darker green in the green of the water, its thrashing tail sending little bubbles up to the surface. It suddenly dashed under the canoe, the line whirling after it. Jan leant over the bow to free the line, and again gradually drew the fish closer. He picked up the gaff to spear it, he stooped over, the canoe tipped slightlyg he slid into the icy waters, the splash unheard among those silent hills. The line raced over the side of the canoe and was gone. A lone gull swept in from the sea, wailing intermittently like a lost child. A breath of air ruffled the still surface of the fiord. His mother sat before the cottage, the gentle breeze bringing the fragrance of the lilacs to her. The last warm rays of the sun haloed the settle, gradually retreating be- fore the lengthening shadows. The pines on the hilltops stood black silhouettes against the bronze of the sky. The mad laugh of a distant loon echoed faintly between the rocks. The first cool breath of evening sent a shower of rose petals about her feet. She shivered and went indoors. -A.E.M. GRIM HARVEST The night, 'though still, seemed to rumble and fill The air with taut suspense, And through the gloom an occasional boom Gave word of a new offense. Then soon it came like a blast of rain That falls from the blackened skies, And of those who heard none spoke a word, But smiled, and fought, and died. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 The rhythmic beat of a thousand feet That tread upon the ground: The rumbling roar of the tanks that pour Through the streets of the shattered towng The distant boom of the guns that loom On the sky of the rising sung And the shriek of pain of those who, slain, Fall down to the shell-torn ground. When at last they pass and the quivering mass Of earth lies still once more, The sun shines on in the glimmering dawn As it had shone before, But where the town in autumn brown, In rolling hills, had lain, There's now but dust on the earth's cold crust, That's wet by the evening rain. -W1-LC GATEWAY When I fall into the open arms of death, Do not, whom I shall leave on earth beneath, Grow sad and mourn my passing, for This' thing called death is nothing but a door, A door through which I'll pass when years are spent In this world filled with hatred and dissentg As happy do I go, let you who stay Be happy for me, live your life, be gay. I shall be always near you if you fretg I shall not speak, but you will hear me yet, I shall be ever ready to provide A refuge if you wish from toil to hide. Our lots will both be drear if you are sad, , So grieve not at my passing, but be glad. --A. dew. M ,. ..li.. ..1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 L IMPRESSIONS OF THE COACH The season of 1943 has proved to be an unusually suc- cessful one for Bigside. We have not only been in every game to the last whistle, but have lost only one game,- against a powerful Ridley team. We had an exceedingly well-balanced team, very strong in all positions, and with capable replacements for them. We started the season with our usual objectives plus a few extra, and achieved all but one. We desired a strong aggressive, lateral passing, ball-hawking, wide- awake club. As could be seen from our games, we cer- tainly had such a team. We have now become the team to beat for the Little Big Four. Through two years of work on fundamentals and smart football, we grew stronger each year. This year saw the union of sound fundamentals and a good bunch of boys. Everyone worked hard, each to better his own weakness and to build a well-balanced team. Each realized the necessity of working together, and before long we had achieved an integrated offence and defence. On defensive, I felt we were particularly strong, and we showed our strength in this department in every game. Unfortunately, in the Ridley game, we did not adequately cover passes, and though we worked hard and were excel- lent in all other departments, this lost us the game. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOPLD 553 The brilliant play of our line was the deciding factor in our games this year. They were a strong, light, vigorous unit that loved the tough going. We can say with Ulysses, "Some work of noble note may yet be done". We can still improve and must, and shall go on to better things. I am exceedingly proud to have worked with such a grand bunch of fellows. They are a happy-go-lucky lot and deserve a lot of praise. I enjoyed every minute of the season with "a great team". -E.S.J. IMPRESSIONS OF THE CAPTAIN I do not think that any football season has gone by quicker than this one. There are a number of factors which contribute to this, and I feel that this year's team had all of them. The practices were full of enjoyment, because all the fellows played the game as a game, not as a grim struggle of life and death. We had a lot of laughs too . . . mostly due to the original "Knob" and to "Herbie Mac". With fellows like these in a game, you cannot stay grim for any length of time. The spirit of the team was one which I haven't seen before in my stay at the School. I looked on each player of the squad with a feeling of dependablenessg each man pulled his own weight, and was always ready to help his next-door neighbour. This year's team was definitely not one of individual starsg rather we starred as a whole .... it was a very un- usual occurrence in the annals of T.C.S. football for a secondary defenceman to make so few tackles in a game, -a point which speaks well for the line. Again I should like to say that the swiftness with which the season passed is ample indication of its success. -E.M.P. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE TEAM PARKER-Captain-Second year--Ted was the captain and leader of a very successful team. He turned his hand, or rather his foot, to kicking this year and excelled in this department. He was a great defensive wing- back who was "johnny on the spot" to pull a couple of games out of the bag. A great deal of the credit for the Wonderful spirit of the team rightfully belongs to "Tedder". We shall not soon forget his tackling, his pass interceptions and long runs, and his never-say-die leadership. For his all-round play he was granted a Distinction Cap. HUYCKE-Vice-Captain-Second year-Ed handled the team in his second year like a veteran. He is an excep- tional passer and a powerful defensive back. His tackling from the tertiary filled up many holes in our line, and his cheerful "zaniness" helped to make our practices en- joyable. MILLHOLLAND--Second year-"Dutchie" was our line- captain and carried a double load, being called upon to change our defensive and also to drop out of the line on forward passes. He is a powerful blocker who plays the game not only with his body, feet, and hands but also with his head. "Mill" was in on practically every tackle. He is a very canny middle and for his excellent play this year was granted a Distinction Cap. fi- SOUTHEY--First year-Jim was an all-round snap-back. His work on defensive left nothing to be desired and his continual chatter kept up our spirits in the bad spots. We were often started on the road to scoring by some of his pass interceptions. - DELAHAYE-First year-"Del" was a devastating block- er and a hard-charging defensive inside. He played TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 sixty minutes of every game with everything he had. and his astute dribbling of the ball and "ball-hawking" led to some of our scores. WARNER-First year-"Weinie" was the spark-plug of our hard-charging line. Although handicapped by an aggravated injury in two games, his play deserves a great deal of praise. He was the leading light of the "two red devils" as characterized by U.T.S. BRl'I'1'0N-First year-Pete was a fast-running half-back who had the ability to throw forward passes and finally mastered the lateral pass as an oifensive weapon. He ran well in the open Held and also bucked Well. He was a most important cog in our offensive. LAING-First year-"Knob", in his first year of competi- tive football, became an outstanding bucker I despite the fact that he never could hit the "swing-shift" holel. He really carried the "mail" for us and could be counted on for those extra yards. .ii, McIN'I'YRE-First year-"Herbie" was a good "ankle- grabber" and an excellent pass-receiver and a hard-block- ing end. He started off very well and improved with every game. ' MORGAN ii.-First year-Despite his size and weight. "Marg" was a standout end. He tackled and blocked and caught passes well enough to be mentioned as an all- star Little Big Four end. -ll LeSUEUR--First year-"Les" in his own quiet way was a very efiicient end. Although not a bruising tackler, he was most effective and a sure pass-receiver. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CURTIS i.-First year-Glenn was a terrifically hard charging end. As a pass-catcher he had few peers and was the hardest charging end on the team. SAUNDERSON--First year-"Dodo" shifted from line to half-back at the request of the coach and became a first- rate half as well as a middle. Although not a "natural" in his new position, he worked hard and covered himself with glory whenever called upon. It would be hard to forget his great work in the Ridley game. ROSE-First year-"Rosie", in his first year of Canadian football, proved a very capable performer. He is a vicious tackler, strong, and tough. During the week be- fore the Ridley game he moved to inside wing and was a stand-out defensive player. SINCLAIR-First year-"Sinky" was a very capable, alert running-half and quarter-back. He is a regular "spirit- boy". Watch him burn up the league as regular quarter- back next year. DOBELL i.-First year-Pete was a very fast tail-back. He teamed up very well with Huycke in running back kicks and was always trying hard. He proved to be an agile pass-receiver and a good football player. BEAMENT-First year-"Boscow", with his great weight, is a hard man to block. He was always a dependable lineman, but his lack of aggressiveness keeps him from being a stand-out. MacLAREN-First year-"Mac" was our hardest charg- ing middle. He made up in aggressiveness what he lacked in finesse. He is a good football player. TRINITY COIJLEGH SCHOOL Hl'Ii.'fll-ill FULFORD-"Big George" proved to be quite a surprise to many people, particularly those opposing him in the line. He is a slashing, driving lineman who made good in his iirst year. He should be a stand-out next year. HOLTON-"Granny" was a consistently good lineman who always gave a very good account of himself. WISENER-Bob was a good pass-catcher and blocker, and. although not a strong defensive player, filled in at wing- back whenever called upon. KEYES-"Rusty" was our manager this year. A member of last year's Bigside, Rusty, because of a serious shoul- der injury, was forced to give up playing. However, he was as much a part of the team as anybody else, and he cared for the needs of all the the players with all he had. He was in every game with the boys. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, October 23 In the first Little Big Four game of the season the School defeated Upper Canada College 19-0. It was the sixty-second encounter between these two teams and it was Trinity's first win in the last six years. The School was far superior in all departments and when its end runs fail- ed the passes were successful. Huycke's calling of the plays was one of the contributing factors to the winning of the game. It was only at the end of the second quarter that Upper Canada pressed. As the half ended U.C.C. was in possession on the Schoo1's three yard line. Twice in the first quarter Trinity marched up the Held, LeSueur and McIntyre taking passes from Huycke and running cleverlyg but U.C.C. held on the one yard line. Finally, on the last play of the quarter, Laing kicked a 'field goal to put T.C.S. ahead 3-0. On the first play of the second quarter Upper Canada fumbled, MacLaren dribbled the ball to the one yard line 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and Delahaye fell on it. From there Britton bucked it over for an unconverted touchdown. T.C.S. received the kick-off and worked its way steadily to the goal-line from its own Efteen yard line. Britton and Laing led the way with their bucking, and two more passes by Huycke were good for twenty-five yards each. Dobell inally carried the ball over on a short end run. A Laing to McIntyre pass was good for the extra point. T.C.S. kicked off to open the second half and, after holding the College on three downs, looked as if they were headed for another score. Britton spearheaded the attack with several long plunges but the U.C.C. defence stiifened. As the quarter ended the School drove to the Upper Canada five yard line but U.C.C. recovered a fumble and McLaugh- lin kicked out of danger. From centre-Held the School opened the last quarter with its final touchdown drive. A Huycke to Dobell pass and bucks by Britton and Laing put the ball on the 'dve yard line and Laing went over for the score. It was not converted and the score stood: T.C.S. 19, U.C.C. 0. Parker's kicking, Southey's tackling and the all round work of Delahaye, Millholland, and Britton stood out for the School, Copp and Murphy starred for the losers. U.C.C.-Keefler fCapt.J, Gibson, Farncomb, Copp, Murphy, King, Prowse, Dean, Mumford, Hatch, Mcdougall, Beatty, Kelk, Bremner, Turner, McLaughlin, Jeffs, Morris, Farquharson, Eastmure. T.C.S.-Parker lCapt.J, Laing, Britton, Dobell, Southey, Dela- haye, Fulford, Beament, Millholland, LeSueur, McIntyre, Morgan, Curtis, MacLaren, Holton, Saunderson, Sinclair, Rose, Nicol, SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, October 30 The School won its second Little Big Four game of the season and stretched its unbeaten streak to hve games when it defeated St. Andrew's College 13-0. The School did not play their usual steady game but constantly fum- bled when in a scoring position. It was not until late in the third quarter that Trinity gained a sizeable lead. And not until the final three minutes were the Saints beaten. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 The School recovered a St. Andrew's fumble early in the game and looked as if it was headed for an early score: but the offensive slowed down and S.A.C. easily kicked out of danger. Trinity continued to press through- out most of the quarter, again and again being on the verge of scoring only to be stopped at the critical moment by a hard-charging S.A.C. line. S.A.C. held the School in their own end of the field during most of the second quarter. Both teams fumbled regularly and the game became very ragged. However, it was Trinity's turn to show how good they were as the line stiffened whenever the Saints reached pay-off territory. Finally the School began to roll and just as the half was ending Parker kicked a single. T.C.S. kicked off to open the second half and the "comedy-of-errors" continued. However, this time the ball remained in the St. Andrew's end, and after an exchange of kicks Trinity obtained possession on the Saints' four- teen yard line. From there Laing carried the ball over for a touchdown which he converted. S.A.C. kicked off deep into the School end and managed to hem them in for the remainder of the quarter. Huycke ran two S.A.C. kicks out from behind his own goal-line, thus saving several points for the School. S.A.C. continued to press during the last quarter. Aided by a strong wind they managed to keep Trinity with their backs against the wall but were unable to push the ball across. A powerful Trinity line saved the day during this quarter by pushing the Saints back every time they came within scoring distance. With less than three minutes to go, Parker intercepted a St. Andrew's forward pass and raced seventy-five yards for a touchdown. A Laing to Curtis forward pass was good for the extra point. The School tried hard to add to their lead but were unable to dent the S.A.C. defence. It was a good game to get out of one's system and the fellows learnt a lesson in over-confidence. The line showed signs of brilliance but only when they were making a goal- line stand. There was really little drive when the play was 63 TRINITY COLLEGE scfrioon RECORD in mid-held. Laing and Southey played well for the School, while Lowndes, Kennedy and Fleming stood out for S.A.C. S.A.C.-Lowndes CCapt.J, Lowry, Kennedy, Taylor, Middleton, Wynne, Saylor, Edwards, Fleming, Watson, Richardson, Erring- ton ii., Hepburn, Hall, Robertson, MacKay, Elder, Donague. T.C.S.-Parker qCapt.J, Britton, Huycke, Southey, Laing, Do- bell, Warner, Delahaye, MacLaren, Millholland, McIntyre, LeSueur, Curtis, Morgan, Rose, Fulford, Beament, Holton, Sinclair, Saunder- son. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At Toronto, November 6 The first football team lost its nnal game of the season at Varsity Stadium when a heavier Ridley squad Won the Little Big Four Championship by the score of 23-15. Al- though out-weighed, the School was not out-fought. They put up a magnihcent struggle against one of the strongest teams in Ridley's history. Nearly everybody at the game agreed that it was the most thrilling, clean, and hard fought game on record. Ridley's powerful plungers were held in check by the T.C.S. line and only long passes on the part of Stevens gave Ridley the win. Trinity kicked short and Delahaye recovered the ball for the Schoolg however, two passes failed and T.C.S. was forced to punt. Ridley was held for two downs and kicked to Britton on their own twenty yard line, from there Laing kicked a field goal. Ridley was again held on their own forty but Cowan kicked beautifully. Dobell, then Laing, and then Britton made successive first downs for Trinity. Britton was then taken off with a serious shoulder injury. After an exchange of kicks McIntyre took a pass from Huycke and ran fifteen yards for a touchdown. The convert failed and Trinity led 8-0. After the kick-off Ridley march- ed to the School's one yard line where they were held by a hard-charging T.C.S. line for three dovsms. As the quar- ter ended the School was in possession on its own thirty yard line. On the first play of the second quarter a Stevens to Bob McFarlane pass set up a touchdown, scored by De- wart, and converted by Stevens. The School kicked OE TRINITY COLLEGE SCHCJOL lLl'X'Ul1ll 61 and for the next ten minutes the ball remained in thc Rid- ley end of the field. Finally Stevens threw a thirty yard pass to Coddington who raced the remaining forty-five yards for another Ridley score. Stevens again converted. The play remained in the Ridley end for the rest of the half. T.C.S. kicked off, and after several exchanges the School obtained possession on the Ridley thirty-five yard lineg from there Parker kicked a single. Several minutes later Ridley recovered a fumble in Trinity territory and Don McFarlane carried Stevens' pass over for R.idley's third major. Stevens again converted. T.C.S. then march- ed to within scoring distance of the Ridley line but an at- tempted placement went wide. From their own twenty yard line Ridley marched up the field with Dewart, Cowan, and Minthorn all carrying the ball. Minthorn finally ran the ball over for an unconverted touchdown. The quarter ended with Ridley ahead 23-9. With the ball deep in their own end of the field as the fourth quarter opened, Ridley began a slow but steady drive. Although forced to kick several times, Ridley seem- ed always to come up with the ball just a little closer to the T.C.S. goal-line. Finally Minthorn ran around the Trinity end for forty yards but Stevens' attempted place- ment went Wide, and the School was in possession on their own ten yard line with less than five minutes to play. Then came the most sustained drive of the entire game. Huycke opened up with passes and mixed in a few bucks to march a hundred yards down the field for a touchdown. Morgan caught two passes for twenty yards each, Sinclair caught a pass for twenty-five yards, and Laing, Sinclair, and Saunderson ran the ball around the ends and through the centre for the remaining distance. Laing plunged over for the touchdown which had the large crowd singing the praises of the gallant, hard-fighting Trinity boys. Laing also converted leaving the final score, 23-15. The passing of Stevens, the kicking of Cowan, and tho rimning of Minthorn and Dewart were the standouts for Ridley. The names of Parker, Laing, Britton, Sinclair. Southey, Morgan, and Millholland will be long remembered 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD as Trinity stars in one of the most memorable football struggles between these two teams. Ridley-Stevens lCapt.J, Minthorn, Dewart, Cowan, Greatrex, R. McFarlane, D. McFarlane, Davis, Brown, Fisher, Coddington, Smith. '1'.C.S.-Parker tCapt.J, Huycke, Britton, Saunderson, Dobell, Laing, Sinclair, Southey, Delahaye, Rose, Millholland, MacLaren, McIntyre, LeSueur, Curtis, Morgan, Beament. HOUSE GAME November 13 Bethune House won the coveted Morgan-Jellett Cup for Bigside inter-house football by defeating Brent 17-5. The score did not indicate the play, as the teams were very evenly balanced. Although Brent showed a slight edge on the play, Bethune capitalized on all their breaks to emerge victorious. Bethune kicked off and Brent fumbled on the second play. Bethune held Brent deep in their own end for the Hrst five minutes but several fumbles held them off the score sheet. Finally sparked by the bucking of Delahaye, Brent drove Bethune back and the play remained in centre field. On the last play of the quarter Jim McMurrich intercepted a Brent pass and ran fifty-five yards for the first score. Laing converted. Ed. Huycke ran the Brent kick-off back thirty yards but Bethune was held and forced to kick. A Brent kick was blocked by Fulford, and Beament ran fifty yards, only to be downed by Hubie Sinclair on the Brent two yard line. "Knob" Laing plunged over for Bethune on the next play. The convert failed and Bethune led 11-O. The rest of the half was a kicking duel between "Pose" Parker of Bethune and Bob Wisener of Brent. Brent kicked off and after several minutes of play MacLaren broke through the Bethune line and blocked a kick. Glenn Curtis dribbled the ball over the goal-line and LeSueur fell on it for Brent's only score. The convert failed. Bethune kicked off and, although Wisener ran the kick back almost to centre field, several Brent fumbles moved Bethune into a scoring position. However, an at- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RICCOHD 63 tempted placement was blocked and Brent kicked out of danger. Kicking again featured the dying minutes of the quarter. A Bethune fumble early in the last quarter gave Brent the ball on the Bethune fifteen yard line. Two plunges made it first down and a touchdown to go on the two yard line. However, the Bethune front wall stiffened and they obtained possession after three attempts at a touchdown had failed. Bethune kicked out of danger but Brent marched to within twenty yards of the Bethune line only to be stopped again by a hard-charging line. Once again Bethune kicked and this time the Brent attack back-fired. Tom Wade intercepted a Brent pass to relieve the pressure. Parker got away a lovely kick which he recovered on Brent's three yard line. Laing plunged for the final major and then converted. Beament and Greenwood stood out on the lineg Wade's tackling on the secondary, and the running of Huycke stood out for Bethune. MacLaren, Southey, Delahaye, Sinclair and Millholland starred for the losers. Brent-Snap, Southeyg insides, Delahaye, Millhollandg middles. Holton, MacLareng ends, Curtis i., LeSueur3 quarter, Sinclair, halves, Decker, Saunderson, Wisener, McIntyre. Subs: Richardson, Fisher i. Bethune-Snap, Wade: insides, Rose, Fulfordg middles, Beament, Greenwoodg ends, Morgan ii., Larnbertg quarter, Huyckeg halves, Laing, McMurrich, Parker, Dobell i. Subs: Greig, Phippen, Gilbert, Vernon. Scoring Summary First Quarter 1. Bethune-Touchdown fMcMurrichJ. 2. Bethune-Convert fLaingJ. Second Quarter 1. Bethune-Touchdown lLaingJ. Third Quarter 1. Brent-Touchdown fLeSueuri. Fourth Quarter 1. Bethune-Touchdown fLaingJ. 2. Bethune-Convert fLaingi. -1 , 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE KICKING, CATCHING AND PASSING COMPETITION November 26 The Orchard Cup for Kicking, Catching and Passing was won this year by Beament. This made it the second year in a row that a so called "dumb" lineman has won the award. Bigside football dominated the picture, placing men in all first five positions. Another lineman, Millhol- land, was in second place, followed by four backfielders. The results of the first ive were as follows:- 1. Beament .........................,.,................................ 80 2. Millholland ......... ........... 7 5.5 3. Parker .......... .,......... 7 3 4. Laing ........ ........... 7 1 5. Huycke ........ ........... 7 0.5 Sinclair ............................................................... 70.5 LITTLE BIG FOUR ALL-STAR TEAM Congratulations to the 1943 All-Star footballers, elect- ed by votes sent in by the four competing teams. The team selected is as follows:- "1 3 Snap ......,....................................... Inside .......... ............ Inside ............... ............. Middle ............. ............. Middle ............. ............. Outside ................ ........ Outside ..................... ............... .Mclzilarlane .Davis .................. .Delahaye ..Stevens ...... . .Millholland .Richardson Coddington Quarterback .......................... .Mcl?'arlane Halfback ................ .......... Halfback ..,........ .......... Halfback ........... .......... Halfback. ......... ...,..... . Button ........ Minthorn Laing ...........,..... Greatrex .................. Ridley Ridley Ridley Trinity St. Andrew's Ridley Ridley ..- ..... Trinity Ridley Ridley 1 iw 1, -4 I 4 I ll, i w I' ,, Q w 9 I .lf ,I J? A .M ' i Xl!! 'll TRINITY COLLFIGIC SCHOOL l'ilCfff'JlllD 65 MIDDLESIDE IMPRESSIONS OF THE COACH A fire in the bush has been known to smoulder under- ground for days before breaking out into a consuming forest fire. In its initial stages, such a fire is only poten- tially dangerousg squelched in time, it does no harm. Middleside smouldered away all fall, while its sup- porters waited in vain for the fire. Middleside created a lot of promising smoke, were potentially dangerous. ap- peared -on the verge of bursting forth with the fire, the spi.rit so necessary to a good team. November rains squelched the spark and the 1943 Middleside season ended underground,-in mediocrity. There were some good players on the team,-boys who will make Bigside next year. Most of them knew the fimdamental techniques of rugby well enough. But tack- ling, blocking, running, and passing are nothing compared with spirit and co-ordinated team-play. Somehow we miss- ed these essentials, just did not "click", did not catch fire. Some teams do and some don't,-the reasons are diflicult to analyse,-no individual player is at fault. Spirit, sub- ordination of individual to team, co-ordination, and co- operation are the great requisites of all sports: the lack or presence of these things make the difference between a team that smoulders ineffectually and one that blazes its way to victories. -A.B.H. SCHOOL VS. COBOURG COLLEGIATE At T.C.S., October 22 A fighting Middleside team, set to avenge their defeat of a few days back, took the field against Cobourg Col- legiate. Cobourg kicked off and on two straight plays the School ran the ball back to Cobourg's five yard line. They failed to score, but recovered the ball soon after, and Decker raced twenty-five yards aroimd the end for the first score. McMurrich converted. In the closing minutes of 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the first quarter the School threatened again but Casey kicked out of danger. Play in the second quarter remained mainly in Co- bourg's territory. The School showed a powerful end run but were unable to score. The half ended, T.C.S. 6, Cobourg 0. The School kicked off at half-time and soon gained control of the ball. A Roenisch to Stratford pass set up a flicker play which Decker carried over for his second touchdown. Capitalizing on a Cobourg fumble the School again scored when Wilson carried McMurrich's pass over for another major. Cobourg scored soon after when French was rouged on Casey's kick. The quarter ended, T.C.S. 16, Cobourg 1. A blocked kick put the play in the School's end for the final quarter. Cobourg threatened but were unable to score. The game ended 16-1 for the School. T.C.S.-McMurrich fCapt.J, Decker, Gray, Roenisch, Fisher, Stratford, Vernon, Greenwood, Allen, Stokes, Toole, Wade, French, Lambert, Banister ii., Cawley, Howard, Ingham, Gillan, Phippen, Hungerford, Richardson, Wilson, Smythe. Cobourg-Casey lCapt.J, Anderson, Goody, Shery, Jameson, Harvey, Quigley, Mott, Marley, Wilson, Richardson, Haselton. soHooL vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakenela, october 27 In the second game with the Grove, Middleside put on a very sloppy exhibition of football. At no point in the game did T.C.S. look like the same team that played the Grove in the first game of the season. In the first quarter Lakefield drove the ball deep into T.C.S. territory and then Giroux ran around the end for a touchdown. Giroux also converted. McMurrich kicked a single towards the end of the quarter. In the second quarter Patton intercepted a pass and ran for a touchdown. Hyde kicked a single just before half-time, leaving the score 12-1 for Lakelield. In the third quarter Lakefield took some time before they started to roll, but near the end of the quarter Harris plunged across for Lake1ie1d's third touchdown. He also converted the point. TRINITY CHLLEGH SUHOOL l'1l9fC'l'llIl" In the last quarter Lakeheld kicked two placements. one by Harris and the other by Patton. With only a few minutes remaining Harris kicked a single making the final score 25-1 for the Grove. Giroux, Harris and Patton were the best for Lakefield but for the School there was no one who can be said to have played good football. Laketleld--Harris lCapt.l. Gibaut, Shanly, Clare, Nanton, Pal- ton, Smart, Strathy, Hyde, MacKenzie, Giroux, Roy, Addyman, Crang, Campbell, Langmuir, Lyman, Gordon, Freethy. 'l'.0.S.-McMurrich CCapt.J, Wade, Decker, Hungerford, Fisher, Roenisch, Vernon, Stratford, Greenwood, Allen, Stokes, Gillan, Phip- pen, Toole, Smythe, Ingham, Cawley, Banister ii., Pearson, Richard- son, Gray, Wilson, French, Howard, Hope. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL At T.C.S., November 3 In a final attempt to gain a play-off position for the C.0.S.S.A. championship, Middleside showed a stronger team than in previous starts, but were defeated by an older and more experienced Port Hope High School team. The School kicked off and gained control of the ball soon after on their own fifty yard line. In an attempt to draw first blood they opened with a heavy passing attack which took them to Port Hope's ten yard line. Here they were stopped until McMurrich kicked a field goal for three points. Play for the rest of the quarter remained at centre iield. In spite of the muddy field Port Hope also threw some ground-gaining passes, which finally ended in Brown carry- ing over Downey's pass for their first major. Branwood converted. The School kicked off, and play stayed in Port Hope's end until half-time. The School kicked off to start the second half. Port Hope advanced slowly until they reached scoring position. Branwood kicked a field goal making the score 9-3 in Port Hope's favour. The School gained possession but were un- able to get out of their own end. Port Hope, continuing their heavy passing attack, roll- ed over another touchdown in the final quarter when Brown 68 1'-a1NrrY connnon soHooL Rncoan snagged another pass from Downey and raced ten yards to add another five points. Branwood again converted to make the score 15-3. The School once again kicked off, and, in a final drive, gained the ball and an unconverted touch- down when McMurrich's pass was completed to Vernon. Port Hope kicked but the final whistle blew before either team could get started again. The final score stood 15-8 for Port Hope. In spite of the wet Held the game was won by a strong passing attack. Downey's passes and Brown's receptions were sensational throughout. Cawley and Fisher were a tower of strength on the School's line. Port H0pe-Downey fCapt.J, Correlley, Dotzko, Allison, Bran- wood, Brown, Holman, Bisset, Watson, Pointon, Austin, B. Smith, Hodgson, Hurt, McGil1is, Lewis, P. Smith, Watt. T.C.S.--McMurrich fCapt.J, Decker, Roenisch, Gray, Wilson, Vernon, Stratford, Fisher, Greenwood, Cawley, Gillan, Wade, Phip- pen, French, Hungerford, Stokes. Ingham, Richardson, Howard, Hope ii., Banister ii., Allen, Toole. SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. At Toronto, November 6 Middleside, in their sixth game of the season, lost to U.T.S. by the narrow margin of 7-3 in a wide open game, with many fumbles on both sides. After a scoreless first quarter, McMurrich kicked a field goal for Trinity early in the second. Soon afterwards Bark kicked his first rouge for U.T.S. making the score 3-1 at half-time. In the third quarter T.C.S. fumbled a kick on their own two yard line, U.T.S. getting the ball. Bark plunged over for an unconverted touchdown putting U.T.S. ahead 6-3. Early in the last quarter Bark kicked another single for U.T.S. With only five minutes of play remaining, Trinity drove up the field with three long passes. But the whistle blew when they were only on the U.T.S. twenty yard line. Murray and Bark were outstanding for U.T.S., while McMurrich and Greenwood played well for the School. TRINITY CGI.-LEGEC SCHOOL I'Ll1lCOIlll U.T.S.--Morrison 1C:Lpt.l, D. Evans, Sears, Livingstone, Mac- Arthur, J. Evans, Holman, R. Wilson, Murray' Mugmrd, Hay-ling. Lawson, J. Bark, Hoolihan. Pearce, Allen, Zimmerman, Hill, Lang- 'l'.0.S.-McMurrich lCapt.l, Decker, Hungerford, Wilson, French, Wade, Cawley, Gillan, Fisher, Greenwood, Vernon, Stratford, Pear- son, Roenisch, Richardson, Banister ii., Hope, Allen, Smythe, Toole, Howard, Stokes, Phippen. SCHOOL vs. COBOURG OOLLEGIATE At Cobourg, November I0 In their final league game Middleside defeated Cobourg Collegiate 17-0. Due to very cold weather the game was sloppy in places, but the School held the play throughout and emerged victors by quite a one-sided score. The School kicked and held Cobourg in their own end until they gained possession. Hungerford raced around the end to Cobourg's five yard line, but facing a hard fight- ing line the School was unable to score. Goody kicked out. and after a series of end runs Richardson scored an tmcon- verted touchdown, putting T.C.S. ahead 5-0. The second quarter opened with McMurrich kicking to the dead-line to gain a single point. Play remained deep in Cobourg's territory until a McMurrich to Stratford pass set up the School's second touchdown which McMurrich scored through centre. It was not converted. In the closing minutes of the half an attempted placement by the School failed, and the half ended with Cobourg in pos- session. The School kicked to start the second half. Pearson intercepted a Cobourg lateral pass and raced twenty-Hve yards for another score. A French to Banister pass con- verted it. Cobourg kicked and play remained in centre field. Cobourg opened the final quarter with a heavy passing attack. Goody took the ball deep into the School's end but was unable to score. The School came back strongly and took the play right to Cobourg's one yard line. Here the Cobourg line stiffened and three plays failed to click. Goody kicked out of danger. Campbell of Cobourg intercepted a Trinity pass and went as far as mid-field. Another pass to Campbell netted twenty-five yards, but the final Whistle 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD blew before they could take advantage of their scoring position. Richardson, Pearson, and McMurrich played Well for the School, while Goody and Campbell were the pick of the losers. T.C.S.-McMurrich lCapt.J, French, Hungerford, Richardson, Hope, Pearson, Phippen, Howard, Banister ii, Allen, Smythe, Toole Ingham, Butterfield, Roenisch, Wilson, Decker, Wade, Vernon, Strat- ford, Greenwood, Fisher, Cawley, Stokes. Cobourg-Anderson lCapt.J, Harvey, Wilson, Mott, Humes, Quigley, Hoseltson, Jameson, Charles, Shorey, Ivey, Richardson, Goody, Campbell. HOUSE GAME November 18 Brent House wona hard-fought, well-played Middle- side House game, defeating Bethune 11-6. The teams were very evenly matched, and only a hard-charging Brent line made the victory possible. The Brent insides and middles were through the Bethune line time and time again and succeeded in blocking more than five Bethune kicks. The iirst quarter took the form of a kicking duel be- tween McMurrich of Bethune and Decker of Brent. The blocking of a Bethune kick by Stokes, and the interception of a Brent pass by Wade were the only breaks of the quar- ter. However, both these were erased as neither team could make yards on the ground. The second quarter was a replica of the Iirst with Brent men again coming through to block several Bethune kicks. However, these successes were offset by Brent fum- bles. Near the end of the quarter, Brent started an offen- sive with Decker and Fisher i. carrying the ball, but on the last play before the half, French i. ran Decker's kick out from behind his own goal-line, and the scoreless deadlock remained unbroken. In the opening minutes of the second half, Lambert picked up a Brent fumble and ran forty yards to the Brent ten. He, in turn, fumbled, and Brent recovered on their own one yard line. Brent kicked, but Bethune ran the ball back to the twenty, and a French-to-Toole pass was S.. 73 454 F2 QI 7? 2-2, 39 Par: 3. an F5 ,? x. '51- 25 1 F5 P: -c? 72 73" 22 5. is 'N 5 2 3 7 fi 5 C.. 'T A, U7 '1 -1 Ti w -4 Q ... f -Q Z 3 75 3- 71 :Q 77' ..- If I 1' 'N rr' -- 1-. Z Q 7' u .4 .4 Q 7 F' if - 1 4 'T s 1. A. pr s f., IN r . 7 - ll II' T -1 'N 7 Z la 3- :J -vx -v-. av F 'N . 4 F fa 5 :J - fx . , UZ .-. 1 2 '1 -Q ,K A 'Z LT' 7 -- vw an .4 C -1 I' :X it P vf TA T7 E-L. :Y T'- 21? 'HE 7111 A-. P-' +0 A-.... 1, if '13 PIT 31? ggi .,. c 75 2 5? e S V' fi 5 -X if '7 7 L? 7 E.. HHJ. .JH H.L J- El INV MIDDLESIDE SOCCER TEAM Iizdq Ron:-The Headmaster, C. W. Long, A. E. Carlisle, E. E. Gibson, H. McLennan P. T. Ingham. D. S. Hare, Mr. Thompson. Front Row:-D. C. Higginhotham, R. M. Ransforcl. N. Matthews, M. R. Balfour, I. B. Campbell. I,I'l"I'I.HSII,Jl1 SOCCER 'INEAINI limi' Hung TIN- llr-.rdrmmsu-r', l, A. Harrow, C. S. Sanlworn, S. Barton. A. F. W. Thow P. l.. lf. Gm-rung, R. M. Ml-rrv. R. U. Butte-rfu-ld, Mr. Gregoris. Yrfoncf Run: lf. ID. lNlalloch. li. liawson. R. NV. S. Rolwrtson. AX. Penfield, ll. l'. C.-udlwdy, Cz. L. G. lhlcnshaw, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71, good for a touchdown, McMurrich converted. Brent kick- ed oH', and two plays later, Wilson intercepted a Bethune pass and ran thirty-five yards for an unconverted touch- down. This time Bethune kicked off, and a lovely tackle by PH'ench ii. caused Wilson to fumble, Vernon recovered the ball. However, Bethune could not follow up this ad- vantage and the quarter ended with the play in mid-field. After five minutes of play in the final session, Brent once more blocked a Bethune kick, this time on the three yard lineg Fisher had no trouble in carrying the ball over on the next play. Decker converted, this being the final score of the game. The remaining ten minutes saw Be- thune vainly try to open upg the Brent line stopped them dead. Thus the final score was 11-6 in Brent's favour. French ii., brought up from Littleside for the game, did not see action until half way through the third quarter: from then on his defensive work stood outg he hit larger opponents with several jolting tackles. Wade, McMurrich and Greenwood also starred for Bethune. The plimging of Fisher and Decker, and the tackling of Stokes and Allen were outstanding for Brent. Brvnt-Snap, Hope ii.g insides, Cawley, Stokes, rniddles, Allen Smytheg ends, Howard, Banister ii., quarter, Roenischg halves Decker, Fisher i., Wilson, Gray. Subs: Hiam, McDougall. I 1 Bethune--Snap, Phippeng insides, Wade, Ingham i.g middlea, Greenwood, Butterfield i.g ends, Toole, Vernon, quarter, French i.- halves, McMurrich, Pearson, Lambert, Hungerford. Subs: Austin ii. Fnench ii., Grier, Hogarth. Scoring Summary First Quarter-No score. Second Quarter-No score. Third Quarter-1. Bethune, touchdown qToole, on pang from French i.J ! 2. Bethune, convert 1McMurrichJ. 3. Brent, touchdown fWi1sonl. Fimrth Quarter-4. Brent, touchdown fFisherJ. 5. Brent, convert fDeckery. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECGRD LITTLESIDE IMPRESSIONS OF THE SEASON There is no doubt that Littleside had a better than average team this year. Although there have been better ones, there have also been a great many that would not even come close to giving this year's team a good game. There Was the same spirit on Littleside that prevailed throughout the Whole School. The boys tried hard and did what they were told, consequently making it an enjoy- able season both for themselves and for the coaches. They Won all but one game, and in that single loss against U.T.S. in Toronto they Went down fighting. There were no in- dividual stars on the teamg they played as a unit, and as a result the awarding of colours was extremely diilticult. The coaches, captain, and vice-captain agreed that those who Were awarded colours richly deserved them. I might single out certain players for their good Work but I think they can rest on their laurels as a team rather then as in- dividuals. -I.C.S. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, October 22 Littleside defeated Lakefield in its second game of the season. The teams were well balanced but Littleside had a slight edge. In the closing minutes Lakelield was pressing hard but the stronger Trinity line held them off the score sheet. T.C.S. kicked off deep into Lakefield territory and the play remained in the Grove end of the Held throughout the whole quarter. Although Nicholson ran well the School could not score. The only score of the second quarter came when O'Grady kicked a lovely field goal to give Littleside a 3-0 lead at half-time. T.C.S. again kicked off, this time sending the ball al- most to the Lakeiield goal-line. Shortly after this Nichol- son kicked a single to complete the scoring. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 It was not until the last quarter that Lakefield serious- ly threatened to score, but when they did they came very close, and throughout this quarter they held Littleside deep in their own end. Gordon played well for Lakeiieldg Nicholson, O'Grady. and Armour stood out for Littleside. lakeileld-Alston lCapt.1, O'Leary, Gordon, Jones, Hutchings, Huddard, Wings, Davidson. Byiield, Carr, Crang, Duff ii., Smith, Arteaga, McIntyre, Drew. T.C.S.--O'Grady fCapt.l, Hyde, French ii., Nicholson, Fisher ii.. Bird, Armour, Grier, McDonough, Jarvis, McDougall, Campbell iii., Main, Crowe, Dobell ii., Austin ii., Dobson, Snelgrove, Payne, Pater- son ii., Mahaffy, Currie, Hallward. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, November 3 Littleside won its third straight game, beating Lake- field 10-0. The teams, except in the first quarter, were fairly evenly balanced, with T.C.S. having the edge. T.C.S. kicked off and immediately Lakelield started to drive down the field, but were stopped and forced to kick. T.C.S. slowly worked back up the field, and finally Bird picked up a fumbled kick on the Grove five yard line and ran across for the first score. Nicholson converted. T.C.S. again kicked off and almost immediately Paterson ii. re- covered another Lakeiield fumble deep in Lakeneld terri- tory. After two plays were stopped, Nicholson kicked a lovely field goal on the last play of the quarter. In the second quarter play see-sawed back and forth with T.C.S. driving deep but not scoring. Lakeiield kicked off to start the second half, and, ob- taining possession of the ball after holding the School for no gain, they began to march up the field, but did not score. Play stayed mostly in the centre with Lakefield having a slight edge. A few minutes after the last quarter started O'Grady kicked a single, making the score 10-0 which it remained. During the rest of the quarter Lakefield drove hard but to no avail. D1u'ing the game the kicking of O'Grady and Nichol- son stood out, and Hallward and McDonough also played 'VN Till fl 1 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .li 3? well for T.C.S. Gordon and Jones were the best for Lake- "' field. Lakeiield-Alston qCapt.J, Davidson, Drew, Abbot-Smith, Crang, I Mclntyre, Byfield, Hutchings, Gordon, Jones, Ker, Hall, Addyman, O'Leary, Huddart, Chiles, Arteaga, Duff, Widdifield. T.C.S.-O'Grady CCapt.J, Jarvis, Dobson, Hallward, Grier, Mc- Donough, Dobell ii., Austin ii., McDougall, Armour, Paterson iii., Nicholson, Bird, Campbell iii., Maheffy, Crowe, Hyde, Currie, Main, French ii., Paterson ii., Scott, Payne. SCHOOL VS. U.T.S. At Toronto, November 6 In Littleside's fourth game of the season the School lost to U.T.S. in a hard-fought game. T.C.S. kicked off and a few minutes later, Curtis kicked a Held goal, giving T.C.S. three points. In the second quar- ter Littleside completed two long passes to set up a Held goal, again kicked by Curtis, making the score 6-0. Just before the end of the first half, Blundell of U.T.S. inter- cepted a pass and ran to Trinity's six yard line. Butler then went over for a touchdown on a pass from Emery. This was not converted. In the second half T.C.S. again kicked off, and not un- til the last quarter was there any score. T.C.S. fumbled a kick giving U.T.S. the ball, and, catching Littleside oif guard on a sleeper play, Butler went over again for U.T.S., al- though the convert was unsuccessful. For the rest of the game both teams held in centre field and there was no further score. Butler and Emery starred for U.T.S., and O'Grady, French ii. and Curtis played well for T.C.S. U.T.S.-Emery iCapt.J, Gibson, Robertson, Right i., eRight ii., Mortimer, Dawson, Grout, Fennel, Avort, Bertrem, Whebe, Tites, Blundell, Whithead, Laydlaw, Cassels, Sherriff, Fuller, Breithaupt, Fleming, Butler. T.C.S.-O'Grady fCapt.J, Curtis ii., French ii., Lawson, Bird, Gibson ii., Grier, McDougall, Main, Kirkpatrick, Austin ii., Armour, Jarvis, Dobell ii., Hyde, Sutherland, McDonough, Nicholson, Camp- bell iii., Paterson ii., Fisher ii. -.. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 HOU Sli GAME November 12 In the annual Littleside House game Brent defeated Bethune 13-0. Despite the cold and muddy weather both teams displayed a fine brand of football, with Brent house showing a slight edge throughout. On the opening kick-off Bethune short-kicked and re- covered on Brent's forty-five yard line. Play was driven deep into Brent territory but with steady plunging by Law- son, Brent was able to bring it to centre. A series of Bethune fumbles put Brent on Bethune's Gfteen yard line. where Curtis ii. kicked a single. The quarter ended with Bethune in possession on their own five yard line. Brent gained possession and again Curtis kicked a single. Play remained at centre until another series of Bethune fumbles put Brent in a scoring position. Lawson carried the ball over the line for an unconverted touch- down. Bethune kicked off and the half ended. Brent kicked off to start the second half. A blocked Bethune punt put Brent once more in a scoring position. and Curtis ii. went over through centre. A pass from Curtis to Bird converted. Bethune kicked and recover- ed soon after. Nicholson raced around the end to Brent's twenty yard line: but here an attempted placement was blocked and Brent took possession as the quarter ended. There was no score in the final quarter, both teams were driving hard and as a result play stayed at centre field. For Brent House, Lawson and Curtis ii. excelled, while for Bethune, French ii. and Nicholson starred. Bethune-Flying wing, Edwards, quarter, French il., halves, McDonough, Robarts, Nicholson: snap, Austin ii., insides, Grier, Hogarth, middles, Paterson ii., Armour, ends, Campbell iii., D0- bell ii.: alternates: Snelgrove, Pearson ii., Dobson, Carson. Brent-Flying wing, Jarvis, quarter Hyde, halves, Lawson, Cur- tis ii., O'Gra.dyg snap, Fisher ii., insides, Currie, Maing middles, Mc- Dougall, Kirkpatrick, ends, Bird, Thompson, alternates: Wigle, Sutherland, Payne, Whitfield, Crowe, Mahaffy, Stewart ii. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Scoring Summary First Quarter 1. Brent-Single iCurtis ii.J. Second Quarter 1. Brent-Single iCurtis ii.J. 2. Brent- 1. Brent- 2. Brent- No score. Touchdown CLawsonJ. Third Quarter: Touchdown CCurtis ii.J. Convert iPass from Curtis ii. to Bird! Fourth Quarter: "SWING-SHIFT" Football Kicked high Blocked by Inside . . . All sprawl: Outside Gets kickedg Middle? Riddle! Au right? Verdict? Loss of sight. Tailbacx Tackled, Shackled, Falls fast, Breaks backg Put i11 cast. Guts, blood, Linament 3 Bones bent, No. One Bones bustg Bucking, Rain 'n mud Ducking And disgust. Linemen, Outrun . . . Arrange Amen! A shipment Of equipment To locker .... And change To soccer! -C.A.Q.B ,,l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 if .545 1943 CER The 1943 Season The season opened with high promise, which was ful- filled. For the Hrst time we were able to organize three sides, each with players to field two full teams. Besides the School matches and the Big-, Middle- and Littleside games, we had a Soccer League consisting of six teams. amongst which there was keen competition. These activi- ties were made possible by the number of players.--well over a third of the School. We had a good foundation on which to build our first team in Morgan i., Cox i. and Carmichael from last year's team, and were fortunate in having so many experienced players such as Brewer, Barber, Walker and Hughes, who fitted in to make a well balanced team. It is true that we missed the constructive play and experience of Scott at centre half, but this year's team was at least equal in skill and power to last year's, although it was not so heavy. The only two positions in which we had difficulty and had to experiment were those of left Wing and centre forward. At last we moved Barber, who had played excellently in his original position of right half, into the centre forward position and the change was amply justified. We had great difficulty in arranging matches, and only managed to secure four games, two with the R.C.A.F. of Mountain View and two with Upper Canada. Quarantine or difficulty of transportation made it impossible to play Trinity College, and the Air Force at Picton and Trenton. 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Middleside and Littleside had only one away match each, both against Lakeiieldg nevertheless, much enjoyable soccer was played. This promises well for the future, as the foundation of later First teams is laid in the games played on the junior sides. Many Littleside players began with no experience of Soccer and by the end of the season were playing excellently. There is much credit due to them for their keenness. Throughout the season the best traditions of the game of Soccer have been upheld and every game has been play- ed cleanly with the idea in mind that the game is the im- portant thing. We have tried to emphasize that the funda- mental of playing is enjoyment, the enjoyment to be de- rived from full exercise of skill within the limits of the rules, and that one need be ashamed only of failing to do one's best or of not co-operating fully with the rest of the team. These comments on the 1943 season would be incom- plete without mention of the unfailing keenness and en- thusiasm of the captain, Morgan. He has been always en- tirely dependable, and willing to sacrifice his own pre- ferences to the good of the team and the game. When an injury prevented him from playing in his accustomed posi- tion, in which he is outstanding, he played on the left Wing and did very well against Upper Canada in the second match. Altogether this has been a most satisfactory season in which great progress has been made in the establishment of the game on a -sound footing, with the tradition of clean and enthusiastic play. It has been a pleasure to help in organizing the game. -R..'r. BIGSIDE SCHOOL vs. MOUNTAIN VIEW, R.C.A.F. At Port Hope, October 20 In its first game of the season the School lost to a stronger and more experienced Air Force team from Moun- tain View 3-1. It was a very good game and the School team showed great skill. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 The School began the game with a strong attack. which for the first twenty minutes threw their opponents on the defensive. However, after the first shock, Moun- tain View rallied and organized an attack of their own. Towards the end of the first half, Graham, breaking away. passed the School defence, and skilfully drawing Fricker out, placed a fast shot in the top centre portion of the net. The second half began with Mountain View taking the offensive, temporarily disorganizing the Trinity players. and Graham again scored with a beautiful shot. However. after this initial setback, T.C.S. struck back hard and again kept much of the play in Moimtain View's territory. Sqn. Ldr. Timothy broke away from the School's attack and scored to put Moimtain View ahead 3-0. T.C.S., coming back strongly time and time again, kept pressing, and in the latter part of the game the efforts of the team were rewarded by a well earned goal cleverly scored by Brewer. There was no slackening of pace until the final whistle and the score remained 3-1. Graham and Timothy were outstanding for the Air Force, while Cox i., Hughes, and Carmichael played a steady game for the School. B.O.A.F.-Pennel, Germain, Connelly, Maynhall, May, Snape, Shepherd, Wooderson, '1Hmothy, Graham, Sudbury. T.C.S.-Fricker, Hughes, Morris, Carmichael, Walker, Barber, Dawmn i., Chapman, Bannister i., Brewer, Cox i. SCHOOL VB. U.C.C. At Port HOP9, October 23 Playing its first inter-school soccer game of the season. Trinity opened with a strong attack, which hemmed in U.C.C. for the first fifteen minutes of play. Unfortunately for U.C.C. their regular first team goalie failed to arrive until midway through the Hrst half, by which time two goals had been slipped by Clark who filled in as U.C.C. goalie, on shots by Cox i. and Chapman. With the arrival of Wordill to back them up in goal, U.C.C. rallied and press- ed back hard, keeping T.C.S. on the defensive for the rest of the half. Harrison, racing down left wing to by-pass the defence, scored U.C.C.'s first tally on a brilliant shot 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD from well outside the goal area. Towards the end of the first half the U.C.C. forwards, bearing down hard, success- fully drew the defence out of position while Davidson rush- ed by to receive a through-pass, slipping it past Fricker to equalize the score. The first half closed with T.C.S. on the defensive striving to rally its forwards and halves. The score at half time was 2-2. The second half opened with T.C.S. defending the North end of the field with the advantage of the wind. Both teams strove hard to break the deadlock and the play shift- ed back and forth indecisively. However, in spite of well placed passing, and excellent co-operation, neither forward line was able to score until the closing minutes of the game. Both goalies took in their stride the innumerable shots at goal, clearing the ball, time after time, to their respective forwards. But it was only in the closing minutes of the game that the height of intensity was reached when Chap- man, skilfully intercepting a miss-kick by the U.C.C. de- fence, drove the ball home past Wordill. The next few minutes were interminable. Time and time again the at- tacking U.C.C. forwards were repelled, but in vain, for they finally succeeded in eluding the backs, cut in fast, and tied the score once more by a speedy shot into the top right- hand corner. Desperately our team tried to regain the lead, but although our forwards pressed hard they were un- able to beat down the stubborn defence of the U.C.C. team. The game ended with the score standing at 3-3. T.C.S.-Fricker, Walker, Morris, Morgan i. fCapt.3, Carmichael, Hughes, Barber, Conyers ii., Brewer, Dawson i., Chapman, Cox i. U.C.C.-Clark, Wordill, Corp, Moore, Mercer, Bremner 1Capt.J Hillborn, Davidson, Micklem, Boite, Penistone, Harrison, 7 SCHOOL vs. MOUNTAIN VIEW, R.C.A.F. At Mountain View, October 30 This game was played under the difficult conditions of a field that was very muddy in front of one goal, and with a very strong wind blowing downfield. It was hard and closely contested. T.C.S. played the first half with the wind, but under the disadvantage of the muddy patch in front of the R.C.A.F. goalmouth, which made accurate TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 shooting difficult. In the first ten minutes the R.C.A.F.. through Wooderson, made a raid into T.C.S. territory to score a goal. The game settled down to a ding-dong battle and there was no further score until Cox put the ball through the goal with a long shot, tieing the game. Soon after the beginning of the second half thc Air- Force scored through an angle shot from Snape. The School fought hard, but the airmen pressed them and kept the ball in the T.C.S. half. The third goal was scored through a shot by Green glancing off one of the defenders. A fourth goal was scored by Snape. The final score was R.C.A.F. 4, T.C.S. 1. The conditions gave a great advantage to the R.C.A.F. with their superior weight and kicking power. They took full advantage of the following wind in the second half. T.C.S. gave a good account of themselves and kept going to the final whistle. We wish to express our thanks for the most generous hospitality of the Commanding Officer of the Station, and the officers and men, especially Squadron Leader Gwynne Timothy. We were shown over the station and were pre- sent at a Wing Parade at which one of the Cadets known to several of the team received the Silver Wings given to the top of the graduating class. R.O.A.F.-Pennel, Germain, Connelly, Maynhall, May, Snape, Shepherd, Wooderson, Green, Graham, Sudbury. T.C.S.-Fricker, Walker, Morris, Cox ii., Hughes, Carmichael, Cox i., Chapman, Barber, Brewer, Bannister i. . SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, November 6 The return match against Upper Canada was played in ideal weather-cool, with only a slight breeze. The ground was somewhat soft but not sufficiently so to inter- fere seriously with accuracy. In the first half T.C.S. had the better of the play and were in the Upper Canada half of the field for most of the time. The ball was passed quickly and accurately and many promising attacks were developed without, however, resulting in a score. After a quarter of an hour's play. a 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. break-away by the U.C.C. forwards resulted in a goal by Bolte, the U.C.C. centre forward. There followed a series of exchanges in which T.C.S. attacked, were driven back, attacked again, and finally, five minutes before half-time, Cox received a pass in mid-field, dribbled the ball round several opponents, and centred to Brewer, who scored with a good shot. The score at half-time was T.C.S. 1, U.C.C. 1. In the second half both sides put forth renewed efforts and the kicking and tackling on both sides was very good. Again T.C.S. had most of the play and on several occasions were in position to score. The Upper Canada defence held, and it looked as if we were going to have a second drawn game. In the last few minutes, however, a high dropping shot from Walker resulted in a fumble by the U.C.C. goal- keeper, the ball rolling over the goal-line. The Enal score was T.C.S. 2, U.C.C. 1. It was a most interesting and exciting game to Watch. Both teams showed excellent spirit throughout, and gave a good display of clean, scientific soccer. Although they were without their captain, Bremner, and another first team half-back, U.C.C. played well together and had a strong attack. The T.C.S. team was stronger and played better as a unit. A little more accuracy in shooting could have resulted in a more decisive victory. Each player had his share in making the game a fine one, and the School was well represented by every member of the team. U.C.C.-Wardell, Corp, Moore, Micklem, Challenor, Hillborn, Davidson, Bond, Bolte, Peniston, Harrison. T.C.S.-Fricker, Walker, Morris, Cox ii., Hughes, Carmichael, Morgan i., Brewer, Barber, Chapman, Cox i. SOCCER TEAM vs. FOOTBALL TEAM November 9 In the annual soccer game between the Hrst football team and the first soccer team, the footballers went down lighting before the stronger soccer squad, 4-2. Although the football players were outplayed, they led at half-time and were tied until about ten minutes before the game ended. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 To open the game the football team kicked off. The footballers opened the scoring when Huycke scored on a pass from McIntyre. They kept the lead for ten minutes before Brewer scored for the Soccer team on a lovely shot. Just before half-time the football team went into the lead again when Rose took the ball all the way up the Held and shot. Although his shot was blocked, Gilbert kicked in the reboimd. The half ended with the footballers in the lead, 2-1. The Soccer team kicked off at the beginning of the second half. After play went back and forth for several minutes, Harry Cox got in front of the goal and kicked a hard shot. Warner saved it but Cox was right there and kicked it in. The Soccer team kept pressing but could not score. Finally, Cox ran up the sidelines with the ball, passed right in front of the goal, and Brewer kicked it in. A few minutes later the Soccer team scored again on ex- actly the same play--Cox went up the sidelines and pass- ed to Brewer who kicked in his third goal of the afternoon. From then on the football team pressed hard but could not score. For the Soccer team Harry Cox and Brewer were by far the best. The standout for the Football team was Rose, while Warner did a good job in goal. Soccer-Morgan i., Cox i., Fricker, Chapman, Brewer, Cox Carmichael, Walker, Burland, Barber, Morris, Dawson i., Paterson i., Day i., Bannister i. Football-Parker, Huycke, Laing, Saunderson, Dobell i., Sinclair, LeSueur, Curtis i., McIntyre, Millholland, Gilbert, Holton, Keyes, Warner. Beament, Delahaye, Rose, Southey, MacLaren, Wisener. HOUSE GAME November 13 Playing on a slippery and muddy field, Bethune won its 'first House match of the season by edging out Brent by the narrow margin of 2-0. The splendid iight put up by Brent was the more creditable as they possessed few Bigside Soccer players, and were obliged to use Middleside Soccer and ex-soccerites to complete the team. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The game began with Bethune defending the north end with the wind in its favour. The play opened with Bethune attacking but the combination failed to click, and Brent immediately struck back. Both teams broke up attack after attack, and their respective goalies played sound, steady games. Each forward line missed several scoring chances, Brent missing a clear shot on a break- away, and Bethune failing to drive home a superb corner by Cox i. The Hrst half closed with the score standing at 0-0 and Bethune becoming jittery. Its overconndence shattered, Bethune opened the second half with great gusto, desperately trying to make up for lost time. This attack kept Brent hemmed in for the majority of the half, although Brent made several ex- ceedingly dangerous breakaways. Probably the most serious was the result of Fricker's being semi-dazed from a knock on the head while hanging onto the ball. Mr. Thompson, the referee, decided to bounce the ball within a few feet of the goal, and Bethune, for a few seconds, had its heart in its mouth. However, midway through the second half, Cox i. scored on passes from Hughes and Dawson, giving Bethune a 1-0 lead. Although the brand of soccer improved materially in the second half, no further scoring took place until the final minute of play, when Brewer headed a beautiful centre from Cox i. into the right corner of the goal. Final score: Bethune 2, Brent 0. Cox i., Brewer, Walker and Fricker starred for the winners, while Chapman, Banister ii., LeSueur, Barber, and Saunderson played exceptionally well for the losers. Bethune-Cox i. CCapt.J, Fricker, Walker, Morris, Burland, Hughes, Cox ii., Edmonds, Dawson i., Brewer, Morgan i. Brent-Barber CCapt.J, Gray, Millholland, Saunderson, Michael, Delahaye, LeSueur, Chapman, Banister ii., Day i., Sinclair. -i MIDDLESIDE IMPRESSIONS OF THE CAPTAIN With more boys playing Soccer this year than ever before, it was decided at the beginning of the season to divide the group into three sides similar to rugby. Thus 'l'RlNI'I"i' CO1-l..l'll'1l'f Sl'll-'Dfll. llT'l"0f'lil 555 Middleside Soccer became something new to the School. Some twenty-five players contributed to the spirit and en- thusiasm of the daily practices. A smooth-working team was developed with the very able help of the coaches, Mr. 'I'hompson and Mr. Gregoris. With this third team came the dificulty of arranging games with other schools, which do not play as much soccer as we do. Games were arranged with both U.C.C. and Hilliield, but unfortunately both games were cancelled. This left us with only one game. which was played against Lakefield on their own grounds. We were sorry not to be able to play the Grove a return game, but look forward to another match with them next year. We hope to see several of the Middleside players filling the gaps left by those "colours" not returning next year, and feel sure that they will keep up the high standard of the team. -J.N.M. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, Noiember 20 The day was cool enough to make the game most en- joyable: the ground, however, was very soft in places. which interfered with accuracy. T.C.S. began by pressing and after about ten minutes of play Gibson scored from close in after a good play in which most of the forwards had a part. The game was very open. The T.C.S. halves and forwards played well and were very often far into Lakefield territory. The Lakefield forwards were always dangerous and used a hockey technique of short passes, which gave them an equalising goal by Harris, the centre forward. Towards the end of the first half Roy scored with a high shot. The score at half time was Lakefield 2, T.C.S. 1. In the second half Lakefield had the advantage of the slope of the ground and made many raids into the T.C.S. half of the field. The School fought back and the game was as much in Lakeiield territory as in our own. Despite several plays that looked dangerous, T.C.S. failed to score. Lakeiield increased their lead by one goal. scored by 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Giroux. This was the last score and the result of the game was: Lakefield 3, T.C.S. 1. ' The School's team showed more skill and combination, but were neither so heavy nor so fast as their opponents, who did very well considering that they had played so little together before. The fast, short, passing plays of the Lakefield forwards was the deciding factor in the game. We thoroughly enjoyed the excellent spirit shown in the game on both sides and would express our appreciation of the hospitality shown us. We look forward to other meet- ings next year. Lakefield-Hyde, Smart, Gordon, Campbell, Crang, Patton, Roy, Eayrs, Harris, Giroux, Martin. T.C.S.-Campbell i., Long, McLennan, Matthews, Michael, Car- lisle, Hansford, Gibson i., Hare, Higginbotham, Balfour. HOUSE GAME November 10 Breaking Bethune's traditional Soccer record, Brent House ekcd out a 1-0 victory in a close, keenly contested soccer match. From the first whistle to the last, the re- sult of the game was in question with the play swinging back and forth. There was never a dull moment, both for- ward lines coming within a hair's breadth of scoring time after time. However, no scoring took place until the last minute of the first half, when Higginbotham of Brent slammed home the ball from a scramble in the goal mouth to make the score 1-0. Opening the second half, Bethune struck back harder than ever, frantically striving to equalize the score. A Only the steady goal-keeping of Long, and the reliable work per- formed by the full backs, prevented the Bethune forwards from scoring. All Brent players kept up their spirit and drive for the whole game, never slowing down for a second, and when the game ended in Brent's favour by the score of 1-0 their players could rest content with a well-won victory. Higginbotham, Michael, Gibson and Long starred for the winners, while Hare, Carlisle, McLennan and Millward stood out for Bethune. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL I'ZF'lC0TP.l'J 227 Bethune---Matthews lC:ipl.l. Hardnker, Austin i., Haro, Ing- ham li., Chase. Carlisle, Snowdon, McLennan, Millward, Campbell i. Brent.-Ransford fCapt.l, Long, Grand, Penfield, Millar, Mlc- hael. Stanger, Higginbotham, Gibson i., Gordon, Balfour. LITTLESIDE ' IMPRESSIONS OF THE CAPTAIN Littleside Soccer can look back with satisfaction on the past season. It has had more opportunity and more assistance than in the past, and it has taken good advantage of these benefits. At the start of the season, Littleside represented a group of raw recruits, many of whom had never before played soccer. But they were all keen. and there was high competition for the team, which, when chosen, defeated Lakefield 3-0 in its only "away" game. In this match, they showed how much they had learned about soccer in a very short space of timeg their passing plays and their ability to handle the ball were good, and in some cases remarkable. Most of Littleside's progress was due to the very enthusiastic and patient coaching of Mr. Gre- goris, to whom much gratitude is due. Many of the Little- side players have shown outstanding ability, and they in- clude a good number of potentials for a future School team. -A.J.P. SCHOOL VS. LAKEFIELD At Lakeiield, November 13 In the first game of the season, on a field covered with snow, the School was victorious 3-0. The two teams had about an equal share of the game. the superior weight of Lakefield being offset by the School's skilful passing. The outcome was in doubt until close to the final whistle. In the first half Lakefield missed several chances to score. On one occasion Eayres closed in on Thow and drove a fast, low shot which the goalkeeper suc- ceeded in stopping. A few minutes later Henshaw dribbled the ball down the right wing and centred to Barrow. who took it right in and scored. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the second half, both sides missed scoring several times, the ball rebounding from post or crossbar. Later, Goodbody trapped the ball neatly in front of the Lakefield goal and scored. T.C.S. broke away from Lakefield pressure near the end of the game. Henshaw gave a beautiful pass to Good- body, who kicked the ball into the Lakefleld goal to end the scoring. Childs at forward and Eayres at half were outstanding for Lakelield. Goodbody, with two goals, and Goering at back, shone for the School. Lakefield--Kar CCapt.J, Byfield, Diespecker, Alston, Preston, Lyman, Eayres, Jones, Hall, Hiddifield, Childs, Arteaga. T.C.S.-Peniield fCapt.J, Thow, Goering, Butterfield ii., San- born, Malloch, Barrow, Merry, Goodbody, Dawson ii., 'Henshaw. L1'r'rLEsm.E vs. JUN1oR soHooL November 18 In the game with picked soccer players of the Junior School, following soon after the Oxford Cup Race, this all- star team turned out on top with a score of 3-0 after a hard but well-earned victory. The game was closely contested from beginning to end. At the start, it lagged, perhaps due to overconfidence on the part of the Littleside team, but after a taste of Junior School mettle, the game found its stride, and the J .S. team put up a brilliant show of soccer in successfully defending a hard-pressed goal, as Well as snatching the occasional breakaway. There was no score at half-time. Soon after the start of the second half, the Junior School made three fast, skilful breakaways, and with their line working well as a unit, they scored each time. Little- side struck back at once, however, and several goals were only stopped by clever heading and good defence work on the part of the J.S. The J .S. team showed remarkable skill in foot-work and passing plays, and they made up for their slight dis- advantage in weight by playing a relentless, intelligent game. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 Junior School-Thompson i. 1Capt.D, Thompson ii., Macklem. 'Dessier l., Wyman. Paterson i., Paterson ii., Morris, Cooper i., Ket- chum li., Hogarth. Llttl0slde-Goodbody fCa.pt.J, Thow, Goering, Malloch, Butter- field ll., Sanborn, I-Ienshaw, Dawson ii., Merry, Campbell li., Barton. HOUSE GAME November 20 Playing on a reasonably firm field, Bethune narrowly edged out Brent by the score of 1-0 in a hard-fought game. Brent, kicking off, immediately forced Bethune on the defensive, and kept the ball for several minutes all too close to the Bethune goal. Once, Dawson ii., of Brent was awarded a free shot, which, however, was ably stopped by Thow. After that, Bethune gathered its forces and from then on the play was evenly balanced. Both sides missed scoring chances, and the first half ended with no score. The second half was even harder fought than the irst. Goodbody missed a grand scoring chance on a breakaway, but Nicholson made up for this a few minutes later by lodging a shot past Robertson, giving Bethune the lead. Brent fought back, and almost equalised the score when Barrow, their left wing, by-passed the defence, only to be stopped by Thow. After that, there were no really good scoring chances for either team, and when the final whistle sounded, the score still remained Bethune 1, Brent 0. During the game both sides showed a slight weakness in kicking and some boys playing in unfamiliar positions were inclined to wander, but, on the whole, it was a fine game, and very close. Butterfield ii., Goering, Nicholson and Sanborn stood out for Bethune, while Barrow. Daw- son Grand and Robertson starred for Brent. Bethune-Goodbody fCapt.7, Thow, G06!iHg, Butterfield ii., San- born, Merry, Nicholson, Campbell ii., Barton, Reford, Profwer. Brent-Penfleld fCapt.J, Robertson, Grand, Watts, Livingstone. Curtis ii., Henshaw, Barrow, Day ii., Anderson, Dawson ii. 90 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE ANNUAL OXFORD CUP CROSS-COUNTRY RACE H November 19 This year the Oxford Cup race was run under better conditions than were expected. Shortly before the race a drop in temperature partly hardened soft and muddy ground. Chapman was the winner, beating the favourite Gray, last year's winner, who was second. Chapman's time was 24 minutes, 34k seconds, which compares favourably with the record time of 22 minutes, 32 seconds, set by J. Combe in 1930. Hungerford came a close third, with Cox i. right behind him. Braide edged out Day i. for fifth place. Brent won the race having the lowest aggregate. The following is a table of the points: Runner Brent Bethune Chapman ........... ......... 1 Gray ....................... ......... 2 3 Hungerford .....,... . Cox i. .............,, ....,.... 4 Braide ....... ........ 5 Day i. ............ ........ 6 Barrow .......... ....... 7 8 . . 9 Vernon ................ .. Bannister 1. ............. .. Butterfield i. ......... ........ 1 0 21 34 Oxford Cup Colours were awarded to the following:- Chapman, Gray, Hungerford, Cox i., Braide, Day i. DISTINCTION CAPS The following have been awarded Distinction Caps for Football, 1943:-E. M. Parker and A. S. Millholland. THE OXFORD CUP TEAM Bacfq Rout-The Headmaster. H. C. D. Cox, D. I. XV. Brgxdc, Ixir lfmnf Ron:-7-il. H. Gray. N. V. Chapman, T. E. Hungvrford. ft.. . ff. f -N. f x fx , .z -5 . ,.:j.,5. ' "" 4 , W . . .V 3 ,NW ' -ri? A sl fi , .. -N V - wg " .. . 1-1 WM, -, . 1"???r'Lkf . .55-' V 'lx N' 1' -H-E. Vf ., 3,g.'x3..:?9' '. ,V . j ...f:'g :ff f2'z?'f .. -3: 'Z' ' fx.. ...f f 3-S--Q ' -51.5 :X " " - ...- -. . . -V... 'A ...V P W 'Tj' n ' :Spf .Q SM . H ".,. ' M f Q : ,.,,. 3 '. ' Q l 97 1 ,A 5-4 . x vngyy '- ' S -ff 1 .-fa'-Qvfffqh.-8 , yay - f.-' 1 gi . 1.51 f . -,K v ,X 5 . if I? 2 "' 1 J , , N, X 3 , , 13' 5 X yizxfff-Q X ffl' 4 EAW? 12? Y' gm if . " 'H Hz .Eta K- i QV .1 , -fy . - ' if fd. xv, M . .21 wif: 'f T 'I ,Q 1 I 2-7 ,J ,",, x . . 22 4' x 1 4 J, xi ' , Ii e N A Q R M 1 Q . , .' ' ,-1, , 54 if RQ. . 43' H .sg ' ,W m6:m,v ' 5 3 7 Q 1-:gd Q 32 rf '5 1 'Vi' :lf I ', .Q 43 . V. f ,-Q , 1 Q: V ,Sig SGW .K . N . , 3 1 . ,. .Q, , ,x ,U . 4. 145-f:':.z': ': V r. 'Q .J 3 . .- ...- f ' "RFE .. . ' K,-Q Vql-3. ' + p. 41-F:-f' .. A-"-,- 1 ' '. Q. CK. f .ji,J3'-, 5, , ' -.. fat .-M .Q ,. ' 1 ', '-H ,'n.,.' nf 4 . "ga .Q its-' f 4 Yu , my Y , V fxibjfp 35.1. . l 3I1'f",j4if5ff, f . ' ,W U. ' ' , ' . '5 A ,.,,,.f 4 - --4 "j' an Nil? 2:5 4"' E'f.. '1?i 333.4 5 ..f ' 5' -5- L .. ,. . .x, ,L 1, 1 Qx gif-j - , -'z', . . ,,. ,-. 91 . .4 . f -. , ' 593 L . 1 I - A-ig. . , . ,,4, 1 ,Q .' 9""'4 ' lux.: 1 -4 f 4 wif ff , N' x , gi ... Qt I 1x 2: in A I ll 4 "N ' Xqgl- ' 4 of me 'F I wi-5,.., 1, - MTH .515 vw 2' 1' ' , fa J 'szgi . "1 , ' 'J 5' Y' A , iq. -7.5. , V' . " , .' ,Q ' -. , da' gig, 5:3 1 X 0.33.5 ij, Q , gf5. . . L .v P, 1 14:1 A' .5 'fJ'g.1, .V TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 FOOTBALL COLOURS The following have been awarded Rugby Colours:- Flrst Team-Bearnent, Britton, Curtis i., Delahaye, Do- bell i., Huycke, Laing, LeSueur, MacLaren, McIntyre. Millholland, Morgan ii., Parker, Rose, Saunderson. Sinclair, Southey, Warner. Hal! First Team-Fulford, Holton, Wisener. Middlesikle-Bovey, Gilbert, Greig, Nicol, Rutherford, Caw- ley, Decker, Fisher i., French i., Gillan, Gray, Green- wood, Hungerford, McMurrich, Roenisch. Richardson. Stokes, Stratford, Vernon, Wade, Wilson. Littlesido-Armour, Austin ii., Bird, Curtis ii., Dobell ii.. Fisher French ii., Gibson ii., Grier, Hyde, Jarvis. Kirkpatrick, Lawson, Main, McDonough, McDougall. Nicholson, O'Grady, Paterson ii. SOCCER COLOURS The following have been awarded Soccer Colours:- First Team-Barber, Brewer, Carmichael, Cox i., Morgan i., Walker. Half First Team-Chapman, Cox ii., Fricker, Hughes. Middleside-Bannister i., Braide, Burland, Conyers ii., Daw- son i., Day i., Edmonds, Holman, Morris, Paterson i.. Smithg Balfour, Campbell i., Carlisle, Gibson i., Hare, Higginbotham, Matthews, Michael, Ransford. Littlesido-Barrow, Butterfield ii., Dawson Goodbody, Goering, Henshaw, Malloch, Penheld. Q2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD NEW BOYS' GYM. COMPETITION November 24 . An exceedingly high standard was set this year by the New Boys in their annual gym. competition. The hrst six contestants all had scores of 90W or better, a. record almost unparalleled in School history. It is noteworthy that, of the twelve boys taking part in the competition, six were from the Junior School and four placed amongstthe iirst five. The results were:- 92 Magee Cup Pts. Whitiield 97V3 10 Crowe ............ ........ 9 LLM: 7 Brewer .. 94 5 Payne ..... 93 3 Hyde ........ 91V2 2 Lambert 905 - Gill ............................ ......., 8 8M - Paterson 885 - 9. Henshaw ....,... ........ 8 5V2 - 10. Cox ii. ....... -.. ......... 82M2 - 11. Piper ......... ....,.... 8 1 - 12. Grier ......... ........ 5 5 - Hockey Bigside hockey has made two successful trips to Osh- awa for pre-season practices. Mr. Hodgetts has taken over the coaching duties from Mr. Humble. There are a great many trying for the first team, and, with five members of last year's Bigside on hand again this season, the future seems bright. THE JUNIGR SCHGOL RECGRD X 1 zmygiwfz QQ Q ll I f f NO. 2. MBE 94 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD School Officials Librarian ................................................ J. J. M. Paterson Assistant ......,................. .....,......., J . P.. Williamson Games Warden .......... .,............ B . R. B. Paterson Assistant ................... ............... D . V. Deverall Lights Boy ......... ................ N . F. Thompson Assistant .................... .............. M . T. F. Brodeur Music Call Boy ........... .......... J . F. D. Boulden Billiards Curator ................... ............ W . R. Boulton Assistant ............................................................ G. P. Morris Warden of Table Tennis ............ M. T. H. Brodeur Assistant ............................................. R. E. D. Montagu As another Michaelmas Term draws to a close, we can look back on a very successful beginning to another School year. Ha1lowe'en saw the usual celebration in the J.S. with many varied and clever costumes. Prizes were awarded as follows: First prize for Best Costume, M. B. Jamesg Second prize, J. P. Williamsong Prize for Funniest Costume, "The Horse" iWelsford, van Straubenzee, Wymanlg Most Original Costume, H. A. Maclean. Once again we are indebted to U.C.C. Prep. for so kind- ly lending us a ground for our rugby match against Ridley. We hope that some day we may be able to help them out in some way as a small return for this and many other kindnesses. Our thanks also to Lambert and Macdonald for offi- ciating in the game against Ridley. Their interest in the J .S. team and the trouble they took was much appreciated. 'We are most grateful to Mrs. D. H. Paterson for her kind thought in presenting some new books to our library. They have been much enjoyed by all the boys. Major Browne has also been kind enough to send us a series of war maps which have proved of great interest to the School. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 95 Rumours of Christmas plays and skits are in thc air. but all of them still appear to be on the "Secret" list. In wishing all of the Junior School a Merry Christmas and a very Happy New Year, our thoughts turn this year to some of our English lads who went home last summer. May their first Christmas at home be a very happy one and may the New Year bring them all the very best of good luck. We hope to hear news of them and to see them all again before too long. CHRISTMAS 1943 It used to be at Christmas. In the days before the War, That everything was plentiful As we shopped from store to store. There was turkey for our dinner To be followed by mince pieg Now it's hard to get the turkey Or the mince to make the pie. Now if you want a Christmas Like we had in years before, Buy more bonds and stamps for Victory And so quickly end the War. Cby D. V. Derveralll A Poem for Christmas 'Twas the Night before Christmas ' When in the North Woods Old Santa was packing His last Christmas goods. He brought out his reindeer, Made ready his sledg All this was happ'ning While folks were in bed. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD He flew through the night Like a shot from a gun: He was Well on his way And his work had begun. He slid down the chimneys And filled up the socks, But for all the bad children He left nothing but rocks. fby Messrs. Paterson ii., Montagu, Thompson i., Cooper Li EXAMINATIONS Exams are drawing near to us once more, And J.S. lads bemoan the coming date That will decide their fortune and their fate, Not knowing which exam to study for, Nor what surprises are for them in store. But time grows short, exams for no one wait. The fatal List, which one and all do hate, Appears and each is chilled to the core To End, of course, th' exam he dreaded most Printed the very first upon the list. To study he gets up 'fore break of day, And wastes no time at breakfast eating toast, To find, alas, th' important things he's missed, And sits with empty page and blank dismay. fby J. P. Williamson! ATHLETICS Captain of Rugby .................................... D. V. Deverall Vice Captain ...................... ............ B . R. B. Paterson Captain of Soccer ............. .................. R . A. Wyman Vice Captain ....................................... P. A. C. Ketchum 1 1 l 1 1.-55- m-112' iwhf 1 I gr i 1. S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 97 RUGBY Even though we did not win very many of our games. and even had a couple of rather large scores rolled up against us, everyone will agree that we had a good team this year. It was good because of the first class fighting spirit, plucky tackling, and good sportsmanship which all of its members showed throughout the season. It is worthy of record that the teams played very much their best game of the season against Ridley who gave us our worst beat- ing. With a little more "battle experience" there shoulci be some good material to send on to future SS. teams. Colours First Team Rugby colours have been awarded to the following:--D. V. Deverall CCapt.l, B. R. B. Paterson. M. T. H. Brodeur, A. Tessier, H. A. Cumming, W. R. Boul- ton, A. G. T. Hughes, H. E. Thompson, M. J. Dignam. J. F. D. Boulden, J. A. Cooper. A. W. Brodeur. Half Colour: N. F. Thompson. T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, October 21 The J.S. started off very well, largely due to the ex- cellent work of the backfield, scoring a field goal and a rouge in the irst quarter. They followed up in the second quarter with two touchdowns, one of them converted. Lakefield made a very good come-back after half-time scoring an unconverted touchdown. T.C.S. got another rouge in the last quarter. Final score: T.C.S. 16, Lake- field 5. T.C.S.-Deverall fCapt.J, Brodeur i., Paterson ii., Brodeur li., Dignam, Boulton, Hughes, Boulden, Tessier i., Cumming, Chester, Cooper i. Subs: Williamson, Welsford, Thompson i., Thompson ii. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, october 23 U.C.C. made the best of their opportunities in the first quarter which ended 13-0 in their favour. In the second quarter the J.S. made a strong come-back and the score Q8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD at half-time stood at 13-12. In the last half the J.S. did not seem able to cope with the U.C.C. forward pass attack and U.C.C. took full advantage of this. Final score: U.C.C. 42, T.C.S. 12. T.C.S.-Deverall fCapt.J, Paterson ii., Brodeur i., Cooper i., Boulton, Dignam, Brodeur ii., Hughes, Thompson ii., Cumming, Boulden, Tessier i. Subs. Thompson i., Williamson, Montagu. T.C.S. VS. LAKEFIELD At Lakeiield, October 28 This game was played in the pouring rain and both sides lost many yards through fumbles. Lakefield scored two rouges in the first half of a very closely fought struggle. A very smart fake-kick play brought Lakeheld a touchdown on the very last play of the game. Ketchum's kicking for Lakefield was the outstanding feature of the game. Final score: Lakeiield 7, T.C.S. 0. ' T.C.S.-Deverall fCapt.J, Paterson ii., Brodeur i., Cooper i., Boulton, Dignam, Brodeur ii., Hughes, Thompson ii., Cumming, Boulden, Tessier i. Subs. Thompson i., Williamson, Montagu. T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY At U.C.C., November 4 Ridley is to be congratulated on their good team this year and on their excellent ball handling. While T.C.S. did get quite a few first downs, Ridley showed greater strength and skill all through the game. The J.S. is to be con- gratulated on having put up an excellent ight against very heavy odds. Final score: Ridley 46, T.C.S. 0. T.C.S.-Deverall fCapt.J, Paterson ii., Brodeur i., Cooper i., Boulton, Dignam, Brodeur ii., Hughes, Thompson ii., Cumming, Boulden, Tessier i. Subs. Thompson i., Williamson, Montagu. House Games The series of three House games produced some really good football this year. All three games were very hard- fought and there was little to choose between the rival merits of either team. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 99 The first game of the series ended in a 7-5 victory for Rigby. The second game was played on a snow covered field and fumbles were frequent. Orchard opened the scoring with an unconverted touch early in the game. Rigby evened up before half-time, and then a spurt by Orchard brought them two more touchdowns and one convert in the last half. Final score: 16-5 for Orchard. The third and deciding game had all the earmarks of a classic. An unconverted touchdown put Orchard in the lead early in the game and the play swayed back and forth until half-time. Rigby slowly started to score in the last half, getting two rouges and then a safety touch. The game was finally decided on the last play of the day when Rigby completed a forward pass behind Orchard's touch- line. Final score: Rigby 9. Orchard 5. Rigby-Deverall lCapt.J, Cumming, Boulton, Boulden, Chester. Morris, Ketchum i., Paterson ii., Williamson, Brodeur i., Brodeur Thompson ii. Sub: Lawson. Orchard-Cooper i. lCapt.J, Hughes, Thompson i., Paterson i., Welsford, McLennan, Dignam, Burland, Woods, Croll, Tessier ij. SOCCER Owing to the increased size of the School, a larger num- ber of boys than ever has been playing soccer this year. Competition for a place on the team has been keen and there is a number of very promising young players coming up through the School. The soccer team played two very hard-fought games with Lakefield losing the tirst one 2-0 and tieing the return match 1-1. Soccer Team-Wyman fCapt.J, Ketchum ii., VandenBergh, Mac- kenzie ii., Macklem, Tessier ii., Potter, Gill, Hogarth, Foster, Hun- loke. Linesman: Cate. Colours-Soccer colours have been awarded to the fol- lowing-R. A. Wyman lCapt.J, D. A. Foster, P. A. C. Ket- chum, O. R. Macklem. T. C. Potter. K. C. Tessier, R. M. Hogarth, T. H. Hunloke. i 100 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J.S. All-Star Soccer Team In answer to a challenge from Littleside soccer in the S.S., a team was picked from the Whole J.S. This team acquitted itself well, defeating Littleside by a score of 3-0. A return game is to be played at a later date and the J .S. can expect to have to fight hard to retain its laurels. J.S. Team--Thompson i. 1Capt.J, Thompson ii., Paterson i., Paterson ii., Macklem, Hogarth, Ketchum i., Tessier i., Morris, Wyman, Cooper i. Intra-Mural Soccer League The Whole School has again been divided up into six teams to compete in the soccer league. The first round has just been completed and the standing is as follows:- Army iCapt., Bouldenj ...........,...,............... .8 points Tanks CCapt., Wyrnanl ................................. 8 points Marines CCapt., Paterson i.J ..................... 5 points Commandos CCapt., Paterson ii.J .......,. 4 points Navy CCapt., Thompson i.J ........................ 3 points R.A.F. CCapt., Deverallj .......,..........,.............. 2 points "FE'17:5fiE::TX.J"T4f K il if!-?5'+:gVfffgags-i-' ' , 'ss ".'1'i'x f j,'vf!"i'- .."'4 If dgqahs-'Ngilrtvgyr MMT , iz. if' N Q-- W VW! W wifi' V 1? 'ff ff ' to flfjf I . X-.-, -- 1.. 7 f 4X " -N , ,,.3.. ,flimsy , -:gl ! JN , . . x.-,N4vn-yi j G . ' "' -- 'egg-:Q JN F1 WN e HMA -.V 361- ' Fwzliir ...pq-Q-it ...,- - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 101 BOYS ? Cgi x DA wL t ', ,n ' ,K . ga. "1 l XX OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service HONOURS Major A. L. MacLaurin C22-'25l has been awarded the Croix de Guerre with Bronze Star for bravery shown in the "reconnaissance in force" at Dieppe on August 19, 1942. Major MacLaurin is one of fifteen Canadian soldiers to be honoured by the French National Committee, and the award marked the first time during this war that such honour has been paid to Canadian oiiicers and men. 3 i K if ilk Wing-Cmdr. Dal Russel V26-'34J, D.F.C., has won a bar to his Distinguished Flying Cross in recognition of his work escorting bomber missions overseas. The citation reads as follows:- "Since April. 1943, this Officer as Wing Leader has led his Wing on a large number of escort sorties Without the loss of a single bomber to enemy fighters. The high praise earned by his Wing for its skill is largely due to the great devotion to duty and ability displayed by Wing Commander Russel." Sincere congratulations from all at the School. 1114 A7 51 'll- Lieut. Tommy Alexander V36-'39J, who was awarded the O.B.E. last January, is now in England. The detailed reason for his award cannot be disclosed but it may be said that Tommy showed great bravery and presence of mind in a most diificult situation. 3 i 11 4 I! 102 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Skip" Finley C33-'40J, is to be heartily congratu- lated on his recent promotion to Lieutenant, R.C.N.V.R. He is the youngest full lieutenant in the Canadian Navy, and the iirst in the history of the Navy to attain that rank before reaching the age of twenty-one years. 522 at ff? :AI Zi' Sub-Lieut. Pete Armour C38-'41J, has been given com- mand of a Fairmile, and is said to be the youngest com- manding officer in the Canadian Navy. Sub-Lieuts. John Roberts C23-'26l and Dick Birks V39-'42J have both won prizes for showing the "most officer-hke qualitiesl' in their courses at H.M.C.S. Kings. Lieutenant David Lewis C35-'37J, R.C.N.V.R., who was mentioned in dispatches for his work at Dieppe has been in Sicily. He commanded a barge and made fifteen trips during the operations, which lasted 28 days. Commenting on Axis air action during the landings he says, "They bombed us like clockwork. They'd come over regularly at 4 a.m. and 9.30 p.m. on the dot. You could set your Watch by them. After a while we got used to them, and We found the morning strafe useful for shaking the men out of their bunksf' 'I .' 2' .1 il' 1.21 2141 News has reached us of Major C. B. Van Straubenzee C21-'25J, who was slightly wounded this summer in the Sicilian campaign. He is back with the Three Rivers Tank Regiment, and on October 6, commanded a squadron of tanks in the Battle of Termoli, driving Nazi machine gunners and infantry out of a cemetery on the outskirts of the town. Lieut. J. L. Jemmett C34-'39l, also took part in this action. The Battle of Termoli is to date the biggest Canadian tank battle of the war, and of fourteen German tanks knocked out, ten fell to the guns of the Canadian lst Army Tank Brigade, which supported British infantry in the capture of the town. 1 fl? ik TRINITY COLLEGE sci-iooi. RECORD 103 Lieut. J. E. Cutten U28-'37J, R.C.A., is stationed at Nanaimo, B.C. During the last year he has been in Bran- don and Shilo, Man., Petawawa, Vernon, B.C., and Wain- wright, Alta.. His brother, Bill Cutten V27-'34l, is in Cey- lon, India. '11 11' ill: il- if Pay-Mm. David Morris C30-'41J, and Mm. Johnnie Waters V37-'42l, spent some time together recently, on a cruiser. A.C.2 J. H. B. Dodd V40-'43J, R.A.F., visited the School in October, on his way to Victoriaville, Que. 5 1: :Z L :Ez L.A.C. Bill Strong C39-'42l, has been posted to No. 10 E.F.T.S., Pendleton, Ont. Major Palmer Howard C23-'29D, is now in Italy head- ing a field hygiene unit. Captain "Tam" Fyshe V22-'27l, is also in Italy with the lst Division. HKS ik 3? if Lieut. John Jemmett V34-'39J was slightly wounded in Italy but soon returned to duty. In a tank battle after his return his tank was put out of commission, but his unit destroyed eight German tanks. fl if S! if if Lieut. Ffolkes Jemmett C26-'30J is naval liaison of- Hcer and acting Canadian Consul in St. Pierre, Miquelon. His Work there has been highly praised by the Fighting French. A as if at sv Sergeant R. F. Cassels V16-'21l, R.C.A.F., called at the School on October 23 and watched the U.C.C. game. 55 if fi? 42 3 Pilot Officer William Mood U28-'38J has graduated as a navigator in the R.C.A.F., and visited the School on November 28. He did well in his course and expects to leave for overseas very soon. Congratulations and best wishes to him. 104 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bob Whitehead C27-'34J has been at home on leave recently, and we regret he could not find time to visit the School. Bob joined the American Field Service early in 1942 and was sent to Libya in May of that year. Later he was posted to one of the Free French Units, and finally joined the Eighth Army. He was one of the few Cana- dians to be with General Montgomery's forces from the first attack at El Alamein right through to the final ex- pulsion of the Germans from Tunisia. He has now return- ed to duty. Il Il -C12 S? 'ZF Flight-Lieut. R. D. McLaren 0289341 has returned to England, and is stationed at Little Onn, Church Eaton, Staffs. He met Bob Keefer C29-'36J at Dorval, and F!L J. R. Grant C30-'32J. Pat Osler and Ian Waldie called on him shortly after his return. is IX- it il is Flight-Lieut. Roy McLernon V33-'37J has been at home on leave since his escape from Europe. He wrote a message of congratulation to the football team and said how glad he was to hear that the School was having such a good year. gf: QQ: 5-.1 iQ 1 : Ken Scott C40-'43J paid a visit to the School during the week-end of November 13. He has now started his course at H.M.C.S. Cornwallis and says he finds life in- teresting there. He has seen Jim Short and Bob Spence, but Gay Goodall had been posted to another block some distance away from Ken. Gay did very Well in his exams at H.M.C.S. Prevost, coming first in Mathematics, and third on graduation, Ken was close behind. Sill Il? il' if Lt.-Col. J. Cameron-Wilson C05-'06J, is Chief Surgeon at No. 10 General Hospital, Overseas. ii? 3? 'VF ff Alan Charters C40-'42J has been recommended for a commission in the Canadian Armoured Corps. He and John Butler C40-'43J are stationed at Orillia, Ont. 'I'R.INI'I"Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 105 Hugh Paterson V39-'43l is at an Army Physical De- velopment Camp in England, and doing well. In a recent test he obtained 66 points out of 70 and came first in a mile run. doing the course in 5 minutes, 10 seconds. Qt 5, f 1 ij, After taking part in the Kiska expedition, Herby Langdon C37-'39l is now overseas. He was chosen for the First Special Service force and trained in Montana, obtain- ing his wings as a parachutist a year ago last August. 4' .Kc Q.: - -' It P10 Bill Hope U37-'41l is with the 118th Squadron overseas. Wing-Cmdr. C. M. A. Strathy U19-'23l has visited a number of air stations in England. He spent an evening with Hon. Major the Rev. C. H. Boulden, lunched with Hon. FIL the Rev. H. N. Taylor. and saw Col. Jock Spragge V18- '24l, Major Nick Kingsmill C20-'25J, who had experienced many hand to hand encounters with the enemy in North Africa, Lieut. Jack Defries U23-'26l, Capt. Hugh Cayley U16-'20l, and others. Major B. M. Osler C20-'26J, recently saved the life of a fellow officer in a river in Scotland. While swimming across the river this officer suddenly sank under the weight of his equipment. "Brick" Osler immediately dived in. pulled him up from the bottom, and got him safely to shore. This splendid bit of work has won him much praise. Bob Wynne C40-'43J has left Mexico for England to join the British Navy. . ' 'I S. Norman Paterson C39-'43l, is at Christ Church, Ox- ford, thoroughly enjoying life, and taking an R.E. Signals Course for six months. Abe Moore C37-'42l, is now a Wireless air gunner overseas. fr? 1 if il 9? 106 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Flt.-Lieut. R. T. Bethune C05-'10J, is Aerodrome Con- trol Officer at Mountain View, and editor of the station magazine, "The Viewpoint". PXO "Rid" Doolittle C27-'347, and Jerry MacNutt C28-'31J are also at the same station. IX: if fill :Xi :Xl Lieut. Ed. Cayley C33-'39J took part in the landings at Sicily. He writes that it was a "good show with plenty of excitement . . . I worked mostly with the 'Jocks' I51st Highland Divisionl who were great lads and real fighters." Dudley Dawson C26-'31J has been posted as Intel- ligence Oflicer of the 3rd Division with the rank of Captain. 2? 516 2141 :Rf PfO Phrifp Wood C37-'39J, has been overseas for six months. He writes "Soon after we arrived in England I was stationed with the G.G.H.G., and the first person I ran into was Eric Taylor C35-'39l, also Tommy Alexander C36-'39l who was visiting from another outfit. The C.O. was Lt.-Col. Ian Cumberland C16-'23J. Then I spent four weeks at an air crew officers' school . . While on leave in London I think I saw PXO Carl Schaefer." Philip has volunteered for posting in the Middle East. ZX: 21 F Sub-Lieut. Peter Stanger C40-'41J is on a corvette, the H.M.C.S. Brandon, "somewhere in the Atlantic." :lf fi? 111 if 2iF F10 Ralph Johnson C33-'39J has been transferred to a transit prison camp in Austria. He was brought from Italy through the Brenner Pass. :Xi Il if 31 3? Marshall Cleland C26-'30J is a Staff Captain attached to H.Q., Ottawa. if 3 8 1 i Mervyn Greene C38-'39J has been commissioned as Pilot Ofiicer, and is on his way overseas with the R.C.A.F. is l ,lv -.- .M I -1 vw -. -.f -H i .. 3 -.- -L -v- .., 1 I .a Z P fs -I -v- .-.. I2 i Q . 5 'K 31 If 5 .f 7 F' w -4 .4 -. fu 3 3' L : .1 Z. Q-. Ml E : ,. .- ... N . Q. K. S r N ., -5 3: ' : N - '- .. r 'si W-1 3' ' . .C A . . . Z - IE .- : -. -.. 3 ' f 'T' 3 , 2 ... .- rr' ." : 5 1 - 3' ... C :" :: ., 'C Z 6 ' :z . ' g A -.- . 7' -.- Af ... - .- -1 .... 2 -A C.. ' ' :J ,V -- .. K. . 'A x ,I :I fx A ., I 3 'Z x -Z -. 1 f T , ff T3 E.. ,. .J ? VJ E5 Q ii , - gh! Z -5 P 7 ' s ig. 'Y H 4 ' 4 t I s f 4' H N X, 1 1 ,- xx. 7, Z 4 ' F' ' , , Nriixwf g w. ix! . J HQ Ll? it 5 Josg Y Q A A,X Q 1 Z Q , , r " 1 Z 1 hx fy-53.-vf ""'41-2 1 QW' .-q A x 53 nnuuqi' L""?9"11' r V L , ,Q s"1' ww - m 4. ' .A .nah V., 14 Qzpg V L. nn....t".....' '... A' ' Q I -..4lg....i, . . A 1.-i 3 X "d ' 215531 Z5 . sa H Q. s-z W 1 ?. 'U X a., 0. Uwe' x 'Y 'thx ' all' af' I , ,. .1 JD ff? pr.. nk Q.5':,, sg-af P TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 107 OLD BOYS' NOTES-Il The following Old Boys, Governors and friends of the School were among those seen at the Ridley game at Varsity Stadium on November 6th 1- A. H. Burland C02-'06J. Hugh Heaton V05-'09J, G. B. Strathy C95-'97J, The Rt. Rev. R. J. Renison U86-'92J, J. Ewart Osborne U92-'95l, Norman Seagram F90-'93D, Clar- ence Bogert C78-'81l, E. C. C. Southey V08-'15l. R. C. H. Cassels U89-'93J, A. M. Bethune C84-'92J, W. M. Pearce U05-'09l, Peter Campbell U03-'09J, George Laing C07-'10J, F. C. Greenwood C04-'05l. Strachan Ince C07-'10J, F. H. Crispo U15-'18l, H. S. McDonald V19-'21J, W. D. Bethune U10-'14l, Syd Saunders V16-'20l. G. T. Fulford V19-'20J, Frank Redpath C29-'33l, Jack Vipond V33-'38l, Joe Mc- Cullough C35-'38J, Jack Langmuir V35-'40l, Skip Finley U33-'4OD, Ian Tate C34-'41l, Tom Caldwell V38-'42l, Bunny Austin C39-'42J, F. J. H. Simpson U40-'42l, Tim Cawley C38-'42J, Ian Murray C38-'43J, Larry Clarke V40-'43l. Barry Hayes U40-'43l, Froggie Symons C38-'43l, Bill Greer C37-'43l, Roger Holman V41-'43l, Ian Macdonald C39-'-131, Syd Lambert C34-'43l, Ian Reid C36-'-133, Fred Huycke U37-'43J, Herm Goering V41-'43l, Richard Mackie C40-'43J, and G. Meredith Huycke, T. Roy Jones, Dr. F. H. Cosgrave, the Rev. R. S. Tippett, Colonel C. Goodday, W. H. Morse, Ted Davidson, A. H. Humble. O 1' 8 O 1 Beverley Stokes U37-'4OJ has completed his engineer- ing course at Tri State College, Indiana, and spent the week-end of November 26 at the School. He is planning to do war work in Canada. Q 2 if Il 11 John Maltby C40-'43l is at the City of London School. presently evacuated to Marlborough College. 5 i S ik 8 John Wight U41-'43J is in First Year Commerce at McGill. He is in the Air Force Active Squadron, expect- ing to join that service next summer, and is turning out with the McGill hockey team. 'fRll5ll'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIRTHS Ambrose-On October 28th., 1943, in Hamilton, Ontario, to Lieut. P. H. Ambrose C31-'34l, and Mrs. Ambrose, a son. McLaren-On November 3rd., 1943, in England, to Captain 1 F. G. McLaren V28-'37J, and Mrs. McLaren, a son. Osler-On November 22nd., in Toronto, to Major P. S. Osler U27-'33J, and Mrs. Osler, a son. MARRIAGE Keefer-Grimley--On November 24th., 1943, at Moore- town, N.J., Dr. E. B. Keefer C29-'35J, R.C.N.V.R., to Miss M. Elizabeth Grimley. DEATHS Carling-In November, 1943, Acting Captain L. I. Carling C30-'32J, Royal Canadian Regiment, Killed in Action. Farr-On October 31, 1943, at Toronto, Harry J. Farr C88- '90J. He was a member of one of Toronto's pioneer families and lived for many years in Brantford. He served overseas in the last War and had been a patient at Christie Street Hospital on several occasions. McMullen-On October 6th., 1943, in Italy, Captain J. E. T. McMullen C25-'30J, Seaforth Highlanders of Canada, Killed in Action. Orchard-On November 13th., 1943, ir1 England, the Rev. F. Graham Orchard fHeadmaster, 1913-19331. Russel-In August, 1943, Lieutenant H. D. S. Russel C31- '34J, R.C.N.V.R., previously reported missing on active service, now presumed dead. Taylor-In April, 1943, Sergt.-Airgunner J. A. C. Taylor, C36-'38J, R.C.A.F., Killed in Action. . . ,- -,.-.:..,1,.- D,-,...:.-.:,-..-....... . . . , 2:1-2212113311:-: ' ..,.-:1:1:1g:-9:31311-1-1-552123:-:2g2-.-.-.- . . . . .-.-, - . .-.-,-,.. 1.-. . ,-2.-.- -,. .' 1. - ,...-.'.-. , .-.-,-,-I . , . . . . . . . . . .-,.g.-q.g.gZ'fFf,aEj?'.':,i:w,n1:g.:,:,.,.:, ,. . J . 1 f. . ' ,ff -f ffl-'5'.1"' -E1???f:3'-511Ei211:1:2v.v:f54-:4 .- .-A:-.n-3:--2.-Wi - .'5.p:' . . ,-, fx ,if '.-41 I I V. ,,-45 J. V-'44 X' In 'r f ' , .j-' .0 'G Q41 ,WV 324 .2535 .guy :ESP S1 ' :EY 11 2'?-Ei-A oN OF - - - B A "' ':3E5Z3:Z. V - -x 4 f EP 1' A I ' , 1-1-11: ' ' Q . A -, v .-.-:-:-g2g.g:-:- - V , , .-'-. .HZEIEQ -A V - , I- ,I . I' .Vi .... ' 4 U A 4 A ' A . . 1 iGW 'Vai Q :-ac-. . '- , 'L '1Ei5P:- x . - -- Y " -!g'- Z1 'ZEZEZI ' ' ' X Y, I , ,' " " ,- x gi .-12:1 15.13 1 in 4 -' ' -- ' - .' , - -:.::' g s I , , - , . , gl. ' Y ' 'f ':-.'5 -- ' . " chit: .A . - :jizz , . . A F35, ,3,f5 . .,, .. . , ' ' 7515" W ' ' ,wg 2. " f-.-Z-, ' A ' 1 , 'C:i7:, . - .f ?3:1:1'2:?' 'Z' 'W ' , 1: , , . W n,ern,,41:g:2Q5i3' g, . - . 1 . '1-.-ft I C' ' . 5441-:.':1c' "' ' . V -.Q-1-:-:11?!'!g1:-15231411-'H -1 -X ' f .-Q-g1'f"',s11. -- " "" ' 4 - ..-.-W-:1111E2i1i22fr'+Y4"'1''' ' VA I Q : ' x 4- 1225-':-1" I In Q - - ---' '5:::'9"'u I A ' ' . v I Z 0. '.. - 1-Kb 1 ' '-,..-.'.L-1-1-I-2:11:22:.:1'.j.j-1-'fv'' - 1 . ' 4:52, . -1-aff, f- g :,tlfi'W"':' ' V- ' ...I.3.3.3.:2:i:-:1:3:g:gZgZg2g1---'"' . 4 -2-.3-9 1 . 1 . ' 1 . " . ' IIA,-,A,-2:2511153.3.3.1-25:-Z-bi-I -"' , A . V -' .... . .,.1 1.1 1:1:1:-:fr-.-ww""' .1E:2:2'tE1?,' ' ' 'ffillffv'-' '- ' ..,.,i..w"""f'f..-.-.-.-qt11:iiiI322i1!:1:1:1'f'1'?"""' , - ...,,.g-:-:1:f:1:f'5'f""""" ' -- wvpiA--I-i'2-f351Ef21E12f?533':':+I """ .. ..--1.1 :-:i:1:TE115f7':""'"' .3255 ., JI..S:ZzII:Z9155:Q:Q:2:2j:Q:QgQg:5:.:..-,.,..Ai , l, I-4.1.1115 355323:-:.g.g.g.... 13211. f' A. .- Eiilxljgg-g.:.. . ,- -wp.. Buy Some Today 110 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Walsh-At Toronto, on September 16, 1943, J. W. B. Walsh C79-'80J. Many Old Boys and former Masters will be deeply sorry to hear of the death of Mrs. Barlow Cumberland on November 17th. She was ninety-three years of age and had thoroughly enjoyed her birthday celebrations the day before. Mrs. Cumberland was born in Port Hope, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Fraser, and grand-daughter of Commander John Tucker Williams, R.N., one of Port T-Iope's pioneer settlers. It was in her home that it was decided to purchase the Ward homestead and move T.C.S. to Port Hope in 1868. Throughout their lives Mr. and Mrs. Barlow Cumber- land were keenly interested in the School and always most hospitable to boys and masters. Four grandsons, sons of Mrs. M. C. Wotherspoon, attended T.C.S., and Mrs. Wother- spoon has for many years been President of the Port Hope branch of the Ladies' Guild. Vw .mr ACK'S SHQES awe awedtie If you younger men can't be fitted with your Evourite Dack style immediately, it is because one of our soldiers, sailors or airmen is marching out in a part of the regulation style shoes Dack's are building for the armed forces. Remember . . . the man who fights must come first! SHOPS IN PRINCIPAL CANADIAN CITIES ..-. , , I A VAL ABLE CONNECTIO Every T.C.S. boy values and takes pride in the connection he has with his school. For many years The Bank of Toronto has had the privilege of numbering your school among its valued customers and friends. When you require banking service we shall be glad to serve you. "'iBANQj1:QlZONTO Trinity College School Record vot. 47, No. 3. FEBRUARY, 1944. CONTENTS Page Active Service List .. Editorials ............. . . 1 In Memoriam- Britton Osler, K.C. ....,. . .. 6 Mrs. J. Harry Paterson . . . . . . 8 L. I. Carling .......... .. . 10 1. C. W. Hope ..... . . . I0 Chapel Notes- The Carol Service ............. . . . 14 School Notes- New Member of Goveming Body . . . . . 21 Gifts to the School ......,....... . . . 21 Ski Camp ........................ . . . 23 Christmas Supper and Entertainment . . . . . 25 Political Science Club ........... . . . 28 School Debates ............... . . . 30 Brief Biography . . . . . . 33 Features- School Crest ............. . . . 35 Survey of T.C.S. Opinion . . . . . . 36 The Twenty Year Class .. . .. 37 Contributions- Sacrifice .... ............. . . . 39 Storm .................... . . . 41 On Belief in God and Faith 43 "Swing', .................. . . . 46 The Puck ............... . . . 47 Aircraft Development .... . . . 48 Seance .............. . . . 50 Off the Record- Examination Boners . . . . . . 55 I Want My Vitamins . . . . . . 56 The Impossible ..... . . . 57 Shangri-La .... . . . 58 Golden Memories - - . 59 Hockey ............... ..... . . . 61 Basketball ....,................ . . . 64 New Boys' Boxing Competition . . . . . . 66 Magee Cup .................. . . . 67 The Junior School Record .... . .. 69 Old Boys' Notes-- On Active Service ........ .. . 77 Old Boys' Notes II ........ . . . 89 Births. Marriages, Deaths . . . . . . 92 -455-ii l i Y. w i 1 Q CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: Hrs Gxucs 11-us Anci-mis:-lop or Tononro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Member: THB CHANCBLLOR op Trumw Umveasmr. T1-ua Rav. 'ri-na Pnovosr or Tsumw Conuscs. P. A. C. Ks'rcHuM, ESQ., M.A. B.PAso., HBADMASTBR. Elected Members. The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., BA., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ............................................ Montreal F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ............ ..... ......... ........... T o ro nto G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ....... ......... T oronto Norman Seagtam, Esq. ................. ........... T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. .... ..... V ictoria, B.C. Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. ...... ......... T oronto Capt. Colin M. Russel ................ ........ M ontreal J. 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. ..... ........... Ot tawa Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ........................... ..... L ondon, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LL.B. ............. ....... W innipeg Major B. M. Osler ................ ....... T oronto J. Bruce Mackinnon, Esq. ............ ..... T otonto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. ................ .............. T oronto Squadron Leader Charles Burns ..................................... Toronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D., Lord Bishop of Moosonee, Timmins, Ont. Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. ......................... Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. .................... Toronto T. Roy Iones,,Esq. ........................................ ..... T oronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D. .... .... O ttawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ......................... .... TN 'Iontrenl I. D. Johnson, Esq. ....................... ...... .... IN 'I onrreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ............. ..... ' foronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. ..... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ................ ...... I-l amilton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. .......... ....... H amilton T. W. Seagram, Esq. ........... .... W aterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, Esq. ........................... ......... 'I 'oronto R. V. Lesueur, Esq., K.C., B.A. ....................... ..... 'l 'oronro Capt. Strachan Ince, D.S.C. ............................. ..... T oronto wud.: G. Penaeia, C.M.G., MD., use., F.R.s., F.R.C.S. ............. Maman Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Iustire P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., MA., LLD., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boy: P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ........................... .... o n, Capt. P. G. Campbell, NLC. .... .. .... .. .Toronln Major 1-L L, Symom, ED, ..... Toronno Loud Ont. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HoPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KBTCHUM, ESQ., iVl.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A., Trinity College, Torontog B.Paed., Toronto. St. MarI4's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. 119331 House Masters C. Scorr, ESQ., London University. 1Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor1. 119341 R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvardg University of Parisg Cornell University. 119361 C baplain THE REV. EYRE F. M. DAN N, B.A., Trinity College, Torontog General Theologiml Seminary, New York. 119411 Assistant Masters COL. H. V. DE BURY, C.B.E., Royal Military College, Kingston, 1905-105 Stoney- hurst College, England. 119431 F. P. GREGORIS, ESQ.. B.A., Queen's Universityg University of London, University of Rome, B.PI'1.g Ph.L. 119431 G. A. HILL, ESQ., B.A., University College, Torontog Ontario College of Education. 119421 A. B. I-IODGETTS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wismmin. 119421 E. S. jixrzvis, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119411 A. B. KEY, ESQ., B.A., Queen's Universityg Ontario College of Education. 119431 P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., lVl.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 119221 W. K. MOLSON, EsQ., B.A., McGill University. 1Ian. 19421 ' A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. 119211 A. H. N. SNELGROVE, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 119421 R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catherine's College, Cambridgeg Santander. 119421 Tutor LIEUT.-COL. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Wwlwidi. 119301 Visiting Master Enuurm Cor-lu, ESQ. ..........................,...... . . . Music Physical Instructor for both Schools LIBUT. S. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. 119211 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. TOTFBNHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. 119371 Assistant Masters H. G. jiuvtes, EsQ., Leeds University. 119221 1. D. BURNS, ESQ., University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. 119431 K. B. MONKS, ESQ., B.A., B.Sc., McGill University. 11an. 19441. Mus. Cacn. Moons, Normal School, Peterborough. 119421 1 ,X ,Y Wt 1 I 1 I in 1 f 1 ,I -1-I- ' Flu-qw. 1. 1 Bursar .... ......... G . C. Temple, Eaq. Physician .... F. W. Diamond, Esq., M.D. Nurse ...... ........ ...... N l iss Rhea Fick, R.N. Dietitian .................... ........ M rs. J. F. Wilkin Matron fsenior School, ......... ........ M iss E. M. Smith Nurse-Matron Uunior School, .... Mrs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. Dietitian Uunior School, ........................ ...... M rs. D. M. Crowe Secretary ........................................ Miss E. M. Gregory SCHOOL 'DIRECTORY PREFECT S E. M. Parker lHead Prefectj, P. E. Britton, M. Holton, A. Beamal, J. B. S. Southey. SENIORS R. T. Morris, I. C. Stewart, C. A. Q. Bovey, R. V. I..eSueur, D. M. Saunderaon, D. A. Walker, G. H. Curtis, R. G. Keyes, D. W. Morgan, L. MacLaren, R. A. Wisener, E. M. Huyclce, C. A. Laing, A. S. Millholland. HOUSE OFFICERS D. H. Fricker, R. E. S. Morgan, D. A. Davidson, D. C. Higginbotham, H. C. Butterfield, G. C. Bovaircl, M. Irwin, A. E. Millward, P. C. Dobell, E. W. Hiam, N. Matthews, H. C. D. Cox, D. Delahaye, H. French, E. MCC. Sinclair, E. Howard, K. P. Allen, R. E. Day, F. H. B. Michael, C. D. D. Burland, R. deC. Warner, T. McC. Wade, R. McMurrich, W. G. Phippen. SCHOOL COUNCIL The Headmaster, 3 Prefects VI Scholarship-Saunderson fHiamj VB--Greig fRutherfordj VIA U1-Laing fCuttis ij IVA Q11-McDougall fHyclej VIA 12,-Keyes fMillhollanclj IVA Q21-Gillan fSutherlanclj VA KU-Huycke QFisher ij IIIA-Scott fLivingstoneJ VA Q22-Cox i. lWadej IIIB-French ii. fMcDowellj New Boys-Bird QBrewerJ CHAPEL Head Sacristan-P. E. Britton. Sacrirtanr A. E. Carlisle, G. H. Curtis, W. A. Curtis, D. S. Hare, E. 1. M. Huycke, H. A. Hyde, O. T. C. Jones, H. McLennan, R. McMurrich, D. H. C. Scott, P. B. Vivian, T. MCC. Wade. HOCKEY BASKETBALL Captain-E. M. Parker. Captain-R. G. Keyes. Vice-Captain-P. E. Britton. Vice-Captainr-D. M. Saunderson, I. B. S. Southey. ' GYM. SQUASH Captain-G. H. Curtis. Captain-D. C. Higginbotham. Vice-Captain-E. M. Parker. THE LIBRARY Librarian-A. E. Millward Assirtantx-P. C. Dobell, D. H. Fricker, A. de W. Mathewson. Carnegie Room-D. H. Fricker. Used Book Room-R. E. S. Morgan, D. S. Hare. Lights Boy:--1. P. Holman, R. S. Robertson, F. Main. Flag Boy:-J. A .Dalton, F. Hope. Ian. Feb. Mar. 5 9 I6 21 30 5 6 ll I2 I3 20 22 23 25 SCHOOL CALENDAR LENT TERM, 1944 Term begins. Epiphany Carol Service. Chaplain and Hon. Flt.-Lt. D. R. L. Clarke, No. 1 I.T.S., Tomlin, speaks in Chapel. Coloured slides of Italy shown in I.S. by Miss E. Wanen. Dr. R. G. K. Seeley, Dean of Ontario, speaks in Chapel. Fourth Month's Marks. Septuagesima: The Rev. G. N. Luxton, Rector of Grace Church, Tomnno, speaks in Chapel. Mid-Term Break. Movies in Hall: "My Sister Eileen", Paratroopers. Sexagesima: The Rev. John Frank, Rector of Holy Trinity Church, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Quinquagesima: Memorial Service for Mr. Britton Oslerg Address by Col. the Rev. C. S. Stuart, M.C. C97-'OU. Shrove Tuesday. Annual Pancake Toss. Ash Wednesday. Hart I-louse String Quartet. 26-Nlar. l-Visit of the Rev. C. M. Serson C10-'13j, S.S.I.E., Bracebridge. 26 4 5 6-14 15-17 18 20-25 Apr. 25 26 29 30 14 I7 Annual Hockey Nlatch: Old Boys vs. the School. Fifth Monthis Marks. ivlovies in Hall: "Invisible Agent", Diving Daredevils. The Right Rev. A. L. Fleming, Bishop of the Arctic, speaks in Imperial Challenge Shield. Gym. Competitions. Movies in Hall: "Whei1 Johnny Comes Marching Homevg "Master of the Cue." Boxing Competition. Confirmation Service: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. Passion Sunday: The Rev. F. D. Coggan, Wyclife Cbllege, Speak! in Chapel. . School Play: "The Cat and the Canary". Sixth Month's Marks. Easter Holidays begin. School Dance. Trinity Term begins. -M 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 The following information is complete according to our records as of January 31, 1944. 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. 1941-42 ABRAHAM, J. A., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1935-36 ADAMS, R.C., Sergt., R.C.A. 1935 ADAMS, S. M., PXO., R.C.A.F. 1925-26 AHEARN, T. T., Captain, R.C.O.C. 1928-35 ALDEN, J., A.C.1, R.C.A.F. 1936-39 ALEXANDER, T. L., M.B.E., Lieut., Algon- quin Regt. 1929-35 ALLAN, M. B., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1929-33 AMBROSE, D. R., PXO., R.C.A.F. 1931-34 AMBROSE, P. J., 2nd Lieut., R.C.A. 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.-Col., 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 1939-42 1911-12 1939-42 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 1934-37 1942-43 1941-43 1924-27 1938-41 1940-41 1936-39 1918- ARCHIBALD, T. D., Capt., R.C.A. tPrisoner of Warl. ARDAGH, A. P., Lieut.-Col., B.C. Dragoons. ARMOUR, D. E. P., Lieut., R.C.A. E. B. P., Colonel, M.D.2. P. G. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. ARMOUR, ARMOUR, ARMOUR, W. E., Capt., R.C.A.M.C. ARMSTRONG, D. H., A.F.C., FXL., R.C.A.F. ARNOLD, J. P., Lieutenant, N.D.H.Q. ATKIN, J. W., PXO., R.C.A.F. CKil1ed on Active Service! ATKIN, R. H., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. ATWOOD, J. P. C., Capt., Canadian Tank Corps AUSTIN, J. McN., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. AVERY, J. R., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. BAILLIE, J. F., Lieut., the Black Watch IR. H.R.J of BAKER, C. Canada. E., Lieut., C.M.H.Q. BAKER, M. H., Major, R.C.O.C. BALDWIN, Regt. BALDWIN, BALFCUR, St. C., Lieut.-Cmdr., 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. 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 BEDDOE, A. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. BEDORE, G., N.A.2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. BEEMAN, W. J. M., Pte., C.A.T.C. BELL, J. T., Major, R.H.L.I. BERKINSHAW, W. R., PfO., R.C.A.F. BERRY, L. R., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. BEST, G. H., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. BETHUNE, A. C., AfCmdr., R.C.N.V.R. II W. K. W., Capt., Toronto Scottish W. W., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1905-10 1910-14 1932-35 1921-27 1-1929-34 1921-23 1939-42 1931-37 1936-40 1919-24 1939-42 1920-21 1929-32 1919-26 1919-20 Master 1920-28 Master 1937-40 1940-42 1905-07 Master 1929-33 1923-26 1928-31 1923-28 1928-33 1941-43 1911-13 1912-17 1927-32 1927-31 BETHUNE, R. T., FXL, R.C.A.F. BETHUNE, W. D., LfCpl., R.C.E. Qdemobilizedl 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. lKilled on Active Servicel. 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., FfL., R.C.A.F. BLACK, W. B., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. BLAIKIE, G. R., Major, R.C.A. 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. BOSTOCK, W. N., Brigadier, R.C.A. BOULDEN, C. H., M.B.E., Chaplain and Hon. 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., M.C., Lieut., Royal Can. Regiment. 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 Hon. Capt., S. D. Kz G. Highlanders. BRAINERD, T. C., AfLieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. BRIDGER, J. R., FXL, R.C.A.F. BRIDGER, N. C., Capt., American Fld. Service. BROOKS, D. A., N.A.2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. 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., Major, R.H.L.I. BROWN, C. McC., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. III 1933 1924 1917- 1937- -37 -25 19 39 1922-24 1912- 1929 1921 1938 14 1925- -30 -25 -40 1940- 1928- 1926- 29 43 31 30 1938-42 1917-19 1922-27 1919 1924-26 1919-21 1-1930-32 +1920-26 1935-38 1918-23 1916- 1926- 21 33 1931-34 1927- 1925- 1912- 1938- 36 30 13 42 1933-39 1916 -20 1937-40 BRUCE, A., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRYSON, J., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. BUCK, E. C., 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., SIL, R.C.A.F. BURROWS, C. A., PXO., R.C.A.F. BUTLER, J. D., Pte., C.A.T.C. BYERS, A. G., FXL, R.C.A.F. BYERS, D. N., Captain, R.C.A. CALDWELL, T. A., N.A. 2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. CAMPBELL, A. P., C.B.E., Group 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. CAPE, J. M., CAPREOL, J. H. D., Pte., R.C.O.C. CARLING, L. I., Captain, Royal Canadian Regt. fKi11ed in Actionl. CARTWRIGHT, G. S., FXO, R.C.A.F. lKiIled in Actionj. CARTVVRIGHT, J. R. C., Gnr., R.C.A. CASSELS, J. G., Major, R.C.A. CASSELS, R. F., Sergt.-Instr., R.C.A.F. CASSELS, W. P., Capt., R.C.O.C. CASSILS, M., Capt., the Black Watch CR.H.R.l of Canada. CASTLE, G. V., U.S. Navy. CASTLE, J. H., U.S. Army Air Corps. CATTO, J. M., Major, R.C.C.S. CAWLEY, J. C., PXO., R.C.A.F. CAYLEY, E. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. CAYLEY, H. C., Captain, C.M.H.Q. CAYLEY, P. H., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. IV 1940-42 1939-41 1926-31 1938-39 1928-32 1940-43 1935-38 1928-30 1924-28 1926-30 1929-33 1926-30 Master 1928-35 1941-43 1911-13 1923-24 1926-30 1937-39 1921-22 +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 CHARTERS, A. H., Tpr., C.A.'r.C. CHEYNEY, B. J. K., AXLA., R.N.F.A.A. CHCWN, R. E., Lieut., R.C.A. CLARK, K. D., sub-Lieur., R.C.N.V.R. CLARKE, H. H., Lieut., R.C.A. CLARKE, L. D., OfD, R.C.N.V.R. CLELAND, C. L., Pfo, R.C.A.F. cmissmgr. CLELAND, CLELAND, J. G., Lieut., Regt. CLELAND, W. M., Captain, CLEVELAND, J. B., D.F.C., CLEVELAND, P. L., Lieut., COATES, R. C., Lieutenant, D., SfL, R.C.A.F. Toronto Scottish Armoured Corps. FXL, R.C.A.F. R.C.E. R.N.V.R. COCHRAN, F. E., Captain, R.C.A.S.C. COMMON, D. L., Cadet, R.C.N. 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 Actionj . COWPERTHWAITE, L., FfO., R.C.A.F. lKi11ed in Actionj. COX, J. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. CRAKE, J. E. A., Lieut., C.A.T.C. CRAWFORD, D. C., A.C. 2, R.C.A.E. CROLL, 1. B., Efo., R.C.A.F. CRoLL, L. D., Major, R.C.A.M.C. CRCMRIE, M. C., Cm-.. R.C.A. CROSSEN, W. M., Lieut., R.C.A.M.C. CRUICKSHANK, C., Capt., R.C.A. CRUMP, W. R., sgn., R.C.C.s. CULVER, D. M., Cpl., C.o.T.C. CUMBERLAND, 1. H., O.B.E., E.D., Lieut.- Col., Armoured Corps. CUMMINCS, W. E. A.. Capt., R.C.A.S.C. ' V 1917-18 1926-28 1933-38 1 928-37 1927-34 1919-21 1938-41 1937-42 1933-36 1930-35 1926-31 1923-26 1919-22 1916-20 1936-41 1920-22 1920-22 1923-24 Master 1940-43 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 CUNDILL, F. H., Lieut., the Black Watch CR. H.R.J of Canada. CURRELLY, J. C. N., 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., PXO, R.C.A.F. DAVIDSON, I. J., Cadet, R.C.N. DAVIS, N. C., Lieut. DAWES, D. K., Capt., R.C.A. DAWSON, D. B., Captain, R.C.A. DEFRIES, J. G., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. DELAHEY, F. C., FfO., R.C.A.F. DeLOM, T. C. B., FXL, R.C.A.F. DIGNAM, H. R., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. DILLANE, E. L., Cpl., R.C.A.M.C. DLLLANE, J. E., FXL, R.C.A.F. DILLANE, R. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. DIXON, G. H., Ffn, R.C.A.F. DODD, J. H. B., A.C.2, R.A.F. DOOLITTLE, J. R., PXO., R.C.A.F. DOUGLAS, P. H., SXL, R.C.A.F. DOUGLAS, R. F., SXL, R.C.A.F. DOULL, A. K., Pay. Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DOUPE, C. S., FXL, R.C.A.F. DRAPER, J. W. P., D.F.C., 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., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DUMBRILLE, J. C., SXL, R.C.A.F. DuMOULIN, R. T., Lieut.-Col., N.D.H.Q. DUNBAR, A., Major, R.C.A. DUNCAN, J. A. C., Oflicer Cadet, Grenadier Guards. DUNCANSON, A. A., Major, Royal Regt. of Canada. DUNCANSON, J. W., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. VI 1927-31 1934-39 1929-35 1-193934 Master 1910-12 1928-32 1938-40 1936-39 1918-23 1918-25 1933-39 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 1930-36 1925-30 1936-39 DYKES, EARLE, EDE, E. D., FXL, R.A.F. EDE, H. F. G., D.F.C., FXO, R.C.A.F. lKi1led in Actionj. EDWARDS, C. A. M., Pte., Personnel Selection Board. EMERY, H. J., Wing Cmdr., 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. Cdemobilizedb FERGUSON, A. MCD., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. FINLEY, E. G., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. FISHER, R. A., Lieut., Can. Fusiliers. FISKEN, S. F., M.C. 83 Bar, Lieut.-Col. R.A. FLEET, E. G., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. FLEMING, A. S., Lieut., Can. Field Security. FLEMING, J. B. A., FXL, R.A.F. FLEMJNG, W. R., L.A.C., 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., 2nd Lieut., 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., SXL., 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., Mm., R.C.N. GIBBONS, M. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. GIBSON, F. M., Lieut., R.C.A.P.C. GIBSON, M. W., FXL, R.C.A.F. GIFFEN, P. J., R.C.A.F. VII C. P. J., Capt., R.C.E. G. A. P., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1923-25 1911-13 1924-29 1927-29 1918-22 1920-26 Master 1919-21 1926-33 Master 1940-43 1942-43 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 1935-39 1926-32 1927-29 1900-03 1914-15 1941-43 1936-39 1934-39 1936-39 1940-42 1926-30 1928-31 GILL, L. N., FXL, R.C.A.F. GILL, N. G., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. GILMOUR, J. P., PIO., 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. Artillery. GOODDAY, C., Major, idernobilizedl. GOODALL, R. G. W., OKD., R.C.N.V.R. GORDON, E. C., OXD., R.C.N.V.R. GORDON, H. L., FXO., R.C.A.F., iKi1led 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., S!L, R.A.F. GRANT, R. D., Lieut., Armoured Corps. GRAYDON, A. S., Capt., Can. Fusiliers iM.G.l GREENE, M. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. GREENE, W. E., PXO, R.C.A.F. GREER, J. M., PXO., R.C.A.F. GRIER, A. E., PfO., R.C.A.F. GROUT, F. L. J., Major, Q.O.R.C. GROVER, J. L., 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. HALLER, P. N., Pte., C.A.T.C. 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., A!Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C. N.V.R. VIII 1926-29 1937-38 1934-38 Master 1913-18 1904-09 1940-43 1935-38 1938-42 1922-27 1-1934.35 1933-37 ll-1928-32 1930-36 1917-18 1933-36 1930-33 1923-26 1933-36 1934-40 1937-42 1-1934-35 1929-34 Master 1936-38 1911-14 1941-43 1925-31 1937-41 1-1937-41 1912-16 1926-31 1923-29 HARRIS, L. P., Lieut., Armoured Corps. HARSTONE, J. C. R., Lieut., A. SL S. High- landers. HARVEY, W. C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HASS, H. C., PfO., R.C.A.F. HAULTAIN, C. F.. Captain, Midland Regt. HAULTAIN, R. M., Capt., R.C.A. HAYES, B. P., OXD, R.C.N.V.R. HAYES, J. S., Lieut., Armoured Corps. HEATON, P. B., Cadet, R.C.N. HEES, G. H., Lieut., R.C.A. HEES, W. M., FXL, R.C.A.F. CKi11ed on Active Servicej. HEIGHINGTON, A. G., Gnr., R.C.A. I-IEIGHINGTON, E. N., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Canada lKi11ed in Actionl. 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., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HINGSTON, F. B., PfO, R.C.A.F. fKiJ1ed in Actionl. I-IINGSTON, H. W., FfL, 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. HOLMAN, R. M., OfD, R.C.N.V.R. HOLMES, J., E.R.A., R.C.N.V.R. HOLTON, L. J., Lieut., Armoured Corps. HOPE, J. C. W., PXO, R.C.A.F. fKi11ed gn Active Servicel. HOWARD, E. F., M.C., FKO., R.C.A.F. HOWARD, P. P., Cpl., U.S. Marine Corps. HOWARD, R. P., Major, R.C.A.M.C. IX 1931-35 1933-36 Master 1925-31 1938-42 1929-31 1937-43 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 HOWLAND, V. W., Pay Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C. N.V.R. HUGHES-HALLETT, D. H. C., Lieut., U.S. Forces. HUMBLE, A. H., Captain, Army Examiner. HUME, J. J., L!Cp1., the Black Watch lR.H.RJ of Canada. HUME, R. D., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. HUNTER, C. H., OXD., R.C.N.V.R. HUYCKE, F. A. M., Pte., C.A.T.C. HYDE, G. G., FfO., R.C.A.F. CKi11ed in Actionl. HYNDMAN, F. T., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. KKi11- ed in Actionj. HYNDMAN, H. H., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. INGLES, C. L., L.A.C., 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., Sgt. Air Gnr., R.C.A.F. JAQUAYS, H. M., Lieut.-Col., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. JARVIS, A. E. deM., D.F.C., FXL, 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., FXO., R.C.A.F. fPrisoner of Warj. JOHNSTON, D. C., Pte., the Black Watch CR.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., FfO, U.S. Army Air Corps. W. O., Capt., R.C.O.C. X JONES, 1937-38 1934-38 1929-36 1929-35 1933-37 1929-33 1938-41 1909-11 1911-15 1912-18 1930 1930-31 1928-31 1920-25 1922-30 1-1933-39 1933-35 1937-40 1930-34 1932-35 1941-42 1934-38 1934-43 1931-39 1930-35 1937-39 1935-40 1925-30 1928-31 1926-30 1899-04 1936-39 1938-43 1933-34 1937-40 JOY, D. H., Cadet, R.C.N. JUKES, A. J. K., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. KEEFER, R. G., FXL, R.C.A.F. KEEFER, E. B., Surg.-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. KERR, J. W., Lieut., Personnel. KERRIGAN, J. V., Lieut., R.C.A. KERRY, C., Pte., C.A.T.C. KETCHUM, E. J., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A. KETCHUM, H. F., Captain, Army Examiner, KETCHUM, K. G. B., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. KIESWETTER, W. B., U.S. Army Medical Corps. KILGOUR, J . F., Capt., Can. Dental Corps. KING, T. B., Lieut., Kent Regiment. KINGSMILL, N., Major, 13th Infy. Bde. KIRK, C. B. K., Lieut, R.C.A.M.C. KIRKPATRICK, H. J., Flt.-Sergt., R.C.A.F. lMissing, Presumed Killed in Actionl. KLINE, J., KNAPP, J. D., P.F.C., U.S. Army Air Corps. KNOX, G. B., Lieut., the Black Watch fR.H.R.D of Canada. KORTWRIGHT, L. H. G., 2nd. Lieut., R.C.O.C. LAING, G. D., PXO., R.C.A.F. LAMBERT, E. H. N., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. LAMBERT, S. N., N .A.2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. 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., FXL, 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, J. P., Cadet, R.C.N. LAWSON, W. A., Lt., Can. Grenadier Guards. LAYNE, J. H., Gnr., R.C.A. XI 1919-21 1928-34 1931-37 1936-39 1936-39 1898-03 1923-26 1936-39 1938-42 1938-41 1935-37 1921-22 1927-30 1934-38 1929-32 1938-42 1922-27 1918-19 1927-37 1925-29 1934-36 1907-10 1911-12 1924-28 1921-25 1904-11 1916-21 1941-42 1910-13 1922-27 1909-16 1936-40 1937-41 LAZIER, H. D. F., Major, R.H.L.I. CPrisoner of Warj. ' 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. LeMESURIER, A. S., Lieut., R.C.A. LeMESURIER, J. R., Lieut., C.A.T.C. LEWIN, F. S., AXI., R.C.A.S.C. LEWIS, D. J., 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. LLOYD, J. B., Pte., C.A.T.C. LONDON, G. T., Capt., Canadian Scottish Regt. LOOSEMORE, J. P., AfLieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N. V.R. LOWE, W. B., O.F.C., R.A. LUCAS, G. S., Znd. Lieut., R.C.A. LUCAS, G. T., Lieut., R.C.A. LUMSDEN, G. L., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. LUSSTER, E. J., D.F.C., SIL, 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., Grp.-Capt., R.C.A.F. MACDONALD, D. D., A.B., Can. Merchant Marine. MACDONALD, D. M., FIL, 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. MACKINNON, P., Pte., R.C.O.C. XII 1915-20 1922-25 1928-31 1935-38 1934-37 1934-35 1-1930-32 1931-35 1927-29 1920-26 1936-38 1913-14 1902-07 1927-28 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 1939-42 1927-30 MACKINTOSH, D. C., AfLieut.-Cmdr., R.C. N.V.R. MacLAURIN, A. L., Croix de Guerre, Major, the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. MacNUTT, E. G., SfL, R.C.A.F. MAGEE, A. G., Captain, Royal Canadian Regt. MAGEE, B. R. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MAGEE, E. D. B., Capt., R.C.E. MARKHAM, G. A., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. CKi11ed in Actionj. MARTIN, E. D. K., PfO., R.C.A.F. MARTIN, H. A., Captain, Armoured Corps. H. A. R., Captain, R.C.A. MARTIN, MARTIN, M. C., Tpr., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. MARTINSON, P., Major, R.C.O.C. MATHEWSON, F. S., D.S.O., Lieut.-Col., the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. MAUGHAN, A. H., Captain, Canadian Grena- dier Guards. MCAVITY, H. K., FIL, 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., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. McCREA, A. E., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. MQCULLOUGH, J. C., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. McDONALD, H. S., FXL, R.C.A.F. CDernobi- lizedl. MCFARLANE, M. M., Lieutenant, N.D.H.Q. MCFARLANE, P. A., FfO, R.C.A.F. MCGINNIS, A. D., FXL, 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., SXL, R.A.F. MCLEAN, A. R., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. McLEAN, D. W., M.C., Major, P.P.C.L.I. XIII 1931-36 1933-37 1933-36 -I-1925-30 1926-28 1924-28 1917-19 1919-22 1932-35 1929-35 1931-34 1928-38 1937-42 1935-38 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 1940-43 1928-31 1926-31 1926-31 1929-33 MCLENNAN, J. L., Lieut., the Black Watch lR.H.R.J of Canada. McLERNON, A. R., SXL, R.C.A.F. McLERNON, L. R., D.S.C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. McMULLEN, J. E. T., Captain, Seaforth High- landers of Canada fKi1led in Actionl. McPHERSON, A. J., Pte., Toronto Scottish Regt. MEDD, S. A., Bdr., R.A. MERRY, R. E., A!Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. 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., L!Cpl., R.C.A.S.C. MOOD, W., PfO, R.C.A.F. MOORE, A. B., W.A.G., R.C.A.F. MOORHOUSE, A. E., N.A.2, R.N.V.R. F.A.A. MORRIS, W. D., Pay. Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. MORRISEY, H. S., Lieut., R.C.A. MORRISEY, J. P., Lieut., C.A.T.C. MORSE, E. W., FXL, 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. lDernobilizedJ . MULHOLLAND, R. D., Major, R.C.A. MURISON, C. A. P., M.C., O.B.E., Maj.-Gen., R.A. MURPHY, G. A., Captain, N.D.H.Q. NELLES P W NESBITT AM C B VICE Admiral, R.C.N. OXD R C N V R. NEVILLE, D. G., N.A.2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. NEVILLE, D. NEVILLE, G. L., Ens., U.S.C.G.R. NEWMAN, H. CR.H.R.J of Canada. XIV MUSSEN, P. V., FIO., R.C.A.F. NATION, G. H., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. H., Capt., U.S. Signal Corps. J . R., Lieut., the Black Watch .ag-rp- 4 -Fai. I lf. 1 5 . 4 i I 1 1 1 5 l i 1 1919-24 1927-29 1907-12 1928-32 1930-33 1919-21 1916-19 Master 1938-42 1915-20 1-1928-32 1920-26 1929-37 1916-23 1922-30 1926-34 1927-33 1-1921-29 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 1939-43 1924-31 1941-43 NICHOLS, T. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. NOBBS, F. J., Lieut., Royal Can. Dragoons. O'BRIAN, G. S., A.F.C., Grp. Capt., R.C.A.F. O'BRIAN, P. G. S., D.F.C. and Bar, Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. O'BRIEN, H. J. S., PfO, R.C.A.F. OGILVIE, J. T., Lieut., R.A. OGILVIE, R. E., Capt., Armoured Corps. Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. OGLE, W., 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. CKilled on Active Servicel. B. M., Major, R.C.A. OSLER OSLER, C. R., Major, R.C.A. OSLER, G. OSLER, OSLER, P. OSLER, P. OSLER, R. F., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. fKil1ed in actionj. OSLER, W. E., Major, 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 inActionJ PANET, deL. H. M., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A. PARR, D. K., Captain, R.C.O.C. PARR, J. K., A.B., R.C.N.V.R. PARTRIDGE, D. G., FXO., R.C.A.F. PASSEY, DeL. E. S., Flt.-Sergt., R.C.A.F. F. C., Major, R.A. S., Major, 48th Highlanders of Can. J. G., Major, R.C.A. C., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. S., Major, R.C.A. PASSY, PATCH, C. M., 2nd, Lieut., C.o.T.C. PATCH, PATCH, P. R., Lieut., R.C.O.C. PATCH, R.A., Captain, R.C.A. PATERSON, H. B., Pte., R.A. PATERSON, H. C., LfS, R.C.N.V.R. PATERSON, J. A., Cadet, R.C.N. XV H. M., Bdr., R.C.A. 1939-43 1928 -32 1936-40 1935- 38 1909-12 1929 -33 1936-40 1931- 1928- 33 32 1934-37 1941- 43 1941-43 1921- 1930- 25 34 1927-29 1928- 29 1929-31 1931-33 1915- 1930- 18 32 1924-29 1917- 1929 1918- 1927- 1933- 1916- 1937- 19 24 34 36 24 39 1937-39 1929- 33 1927-33 1916- 19 1936-43 1934- 1930- 37 34 1 930-34 PATERSON, N. R., Cadet, R.C.S. PATTON, J. M. S., G.C., Capt., 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., FXL, 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. PHILLIPS, W. M., Cadet, R.C.N. PI-IIPPEN, J. G., Pte., C.A.T.C. PHIPPS, N. E., Captain, R.C.A. PINCOTT, S. W., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. PITCHER, P. B., SXL, R.C.A.F. POPHAM, J. R. G., Capt., the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. POWELL, R. M., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. POWELL, W. H., Lieut., 4th, P.L.D.G. H. A. M., Lieut., Armoured Corps. S., Captain, R.C.A. G., SIL, R.C.A.F. A., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. E. C., Capt., Royal Canadian Regt. . Captain, R.C.A. PREWER, PRICE, A. PRICE, D. PRICE, F. PRICE, PRICE, H. V. RATHBONE, G. H., Captain, R.C.A.S.C. RAWLINSON, G. L., Lieut., 6th. Hussars. RAY, R. G., Lieut., R.C.E. REA, J. K., Cadet, C.A.T.C. REDPATH, J. G., PXO, R.C.A.F. REDPATH, R. F., Sergt., Victoria Rifles of Canada. H. REED, L. M., Capt., 5th Infy. Bde. REES, H. C., Lieut., R.C.A. REID, I. B., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. REID, R. M. F., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. T. L., Lieut., R.C.E. W. B., Lieut., 48th. Highlanders of Can. XVI REID. REID, 1933-38 1926-29 1901-04 1920-22 1921-26 1938-40 1923-26 1930-36 1936-39 1926-30 1935-36 1922-25 1894-96 1911 1924-33 1936-41 1928-32 1927-31 1928-31 1935-36 1932-39 1921-28 1929-30 1926-34 1924-28 1933-39 1-1931-34 1934-39 1935-38 1929-32 1915-20 RENISON, G. E., Major, 48th. Highlanders of Canada. RENISON, R. J. B., FfL, R.A.F. lPrisoner of Warj. RHODES, Sir G. D., C.B., C.B.E., D.S.O., Brig.- Gen., R.E. RICHARDSON, K. P., SXL, R.C.A.F. RITCHIE, R. Division. ROBARTS, C. P. S., Gnr., R.C.A. ROBERTS, J. ROBERTSON, G. 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, 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., Captain, R.C.E. ROGERS, J. B., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. ROGERS, W. B., Lieut., Irish Regiment. ROPER, P. K., FIL, R.C.A.F. fPrisoner of Warl. ROSS, J. K., Capt., lst. Hussars. ROSS, J. L. S., Lieut., R.C.E. ROUGVIE, C. N., Pte., 4th, P.L.D.G. ROUS, F. H., Lieut., R.C.A. RUSSEL, A. D., Lieut., R.C.O.C. RUSSEL, B. D., D.F.C. Sz Bar, Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, C. M., Captain, R.C.A. RUSSEL, H., FXL, R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, H. D. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. fMissing, presumed Killed in Actionl. RUSSEL, O. K. S., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. RUSSEL, P. M., Lieut., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. RYERSON, Y. E. S., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada fPrisoner of Warl. RYRIE, J., FXL, R.C.A.F. XVII A., Capt., H.Q., 3rd. Canadian P., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. R., Capt., Victoria Rifles of 1914-18 1928-31 1928-32 1937-39 Master 1926-30 1942-43 1-1917-24 1935-37 1932-34 1919-20 1940-43 1929-36 1920-26 1926-34 1934-39 1940-42 1917-19 1913-14 1928-31 1942-43 1925-27 1937-41 1921-24 1935-36 1940-42 1932-37 1916-20 1933-37 1933-37 1941-42 1927-32 1919-20 1931-41 1928-36 1926-32 RYRIE, R., Cpl., R.C.A.F. SAVAGE, G. C., Captain, R.C.A. SAVAGE, H. B., 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. SCHELL, P. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. SCHOLFIELD, G. P., Major, Royal Regt. of Canada CDied 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., Major, Royal Rifles of Canada.. SCOTT, K. A. C., OXD., R.C.N.V.R. SEAGRAM, C. J Lieut., 48th. Highlanders of Canada. SEAGRAM, N. O., SXL, R.C.A.F. SEAGRAM, R. D., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. SEAGRAM, T. B., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SEARLE, S. A., Lieut., R.C.A. SHARP, H. MCK., Lieut.-Coi., Armoured Corps 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. SILVER, P. D., Capt., R.C.A. SIMS, P. B., Lieut., C.A.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. E. L. G., Captain, R.H.L.I. SMITH, SMITH, F. A., Chaplain Sz Major, 4th. P.L.D.G. SMITH, G. H., Capt., Royal Montreal Regt. SMITH, R. H., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt. SNEATH, G. R., OfSmn., R.N.V.R. SOMERS, D. C., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. SOMERS, G. T., FXL, R.C.A.F. SOMERVILLE, C. M., Flt.-Sergt., R.C.A.F. SOUTHAM, B. G., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. SOUTHAM, F. M., AfLieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. XVIII 1927-28 1926-29 Master 1938-42 1938-39 1924-30 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 1-1929-34 1919-22 1922-26 1910-13 1939-42 1914-15 1938-42 1928-32 1937-38 1936-37 1938-43 1934-41 1935-39 Master +1936-38 1934-35 SOUTHAM, J. D., Major, R.C.A. SOUTHAM, K. G., SXL, R.C.A.F. SPEECHLY, W. G., Lieut., Royal Winnipeg Rifles. SPENCE, R. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SPENCER, C. H. A., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. SPRAGGE, E. W., L!Cpl., R.C.O.C. SPRAGGE, G. W., FXO., R.C.A.F. SPRAGGE, J. G., Lieut.-Col., Q.O.R.C. SPRAGGE, P. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STANGER, E. T., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STARNES, J. K., Capt., the Black Watch lR.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., Lfcpl., 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. CKil1ed in Actionj. STRATHY , J. G. K., CO1., Q.o.P..C. STRATTON, J. W., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. STRATTON, W. W., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A.S.C. STRONG, W. G. M., L.A.C., 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. SYMONS, TATE, C. TAYLOR, TAYLOR, TAYLOR, J. J., N.A.2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. I. P., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. E. W., Lieut., Armoured Corps. H. N., Chaplain and FfL, R.C.A.F. J. A. C., Sergt. Air Gnr., R.C.A.F. CKil1ed in Actionl. TAYLOR, P. Y., Lieut., U.S. Army Air Corps. XIX 1926-32 1940-42 1921-28 1929-32 1937-39 1940-41 1930-33 1922-24 1929-30 1921-23 1936-39 1934-38 1918-20 1919-21 1930-32 1923-29 1928-32 1936-39 1922-25 1930-34 1909-13 1910-11 1933-35 1933-38 1925-26 1921-23 1937-40 1928-34 1936-39 1934-41 1934-39 1936-41 1932-38 TAYLOR, T. L., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada lPrisoner of Warl. THOMPSON, J. C., Pte., C.P.T.C. THOMPSON, J. S. D., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. THOMSON, A. D. D., FXL, R.C.A.F. THOMSON, J. S., D.F.C., FXO, R.C.A.F. TRACY, G. L., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. TRENHOLME, T. C., Capt., Royal Montreal Regt. TROW, A. M., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. TROW, G. H., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TROW, J. D., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TURCOT, C. S. E., .Lieut., R.C.A. TURCOT, J. P., Pte. the Black Watch CR.H.RJ of Canada. TURNER, A. H., Major, 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. VALLANCE, J. M., Lieut., R.C.O.C. VAN STRAUBENZEE, C. B., Major, Armoured Corps. VAUGHAN, R. P., FXL, R.C.A.F. VERNON, A. A. Harcourt, SXL, R.C.A.F. VIPOND, H. K., Lieut.-Colonel, R.C.A. VIPOND, J., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. VIPOND, J. R., Lieut., the Irish Regiment of Canada. VOKES, F. A., Major, R.C.A. 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., Bdr., C.A.T.C. WARBURTON, J. A., Lieut., R.C.A. WARNER, F. H. O., Mate 3fC, U.S.N. WARNER, G. D. E., A!Captain, R.C.A.S.C. XX 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 1941-43 1911-15 1927-31 1910-13 Master 1905-06 1936-39 1918-21 1918-24 1925-32 1937-39 1937-38 1927-31 1928-32 1919-26 1925-31 1930-32 1930-32 Master WATERS, D. M., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. WATERS, J. G., Mm., R.C.N. WHEELER, A. D., OfD., 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. WHITEHEAD, R. L. W ., U.S. Field Ambulance Service. WHYTE, K. T., Capt. 48th Highlanders of Can. WIGLE, D. H., SIL, 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. WILKINSON, G. L., 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 WILSON, D WILSON, J. WILSON, J. WILSON R . L., Major, R.C.A. Lieut., Pictou Highlanders. Lt.-Col., R.C.A.M.C. Pte., C.A.T.C. Lieut RCA s., C., W., , . B., ., . . . WISER, J. G., Captain, 4th. P.L.D.G. wooo, J. D., Lieut., R.c.A.s.C. WooD, P. A., Pfo, R.C.A.F. WOODSIDE, G. E., Pte., R.C.o.C. WORRELL, J. C. WORTHINGTON, J. M. WOTHERSPOON, G. D., Corps. WOTHERSPOON, R. B., WRIGHT, H. H., Capt., W., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. Lieut.-Col., Armoured Captain, R.E. the Black Watch IR. H.R.J of Canada. WRIGHT, W. R., D.S.C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. WYNN, C. N., Lieut., R.N.V.R. i-.1- XXI Qfiln emuriam Killed in Action Leonard Innes Carling CT.C.S. 1930-321 Captain, Royal Canadian Regiment Kilmled on Active Service John Charles William Hope CT.C.S. 1937-411 Pilot Ofiicer, R.C.A.F. "Yet can I not persuade me thou art dead, Oh no! for something in thy face did shine Above mortality that showed thou wast divine QR' Sl' 35. Trinity College School Record Vox.. 47 'I'xuNmr COLLEGE Scuooi., Pom' Hors, Fas. 1944 No. 5 Bnrnon-INC:-nsr ...................... .... ........... J . B. S. Sourhey NEWS EDITOR ..... ...... J . A. Beamem LITERARY Ennon .... .... C . A. Q. Bovey Srorrrs Eorron .... ..... I . C. Scewan Fsxruiua Eorron ..... .................. .............. D . W. Morgan Busmsss MANAGER ....................................... R. A. Wisener ASSISTANTS ................ P. G. M. Banister, C. D. D. Burland, P. C. Dobell, S. C. Edmonds, H. French, E. E. Gibson, A. de W. Mathewson, 1. R. McMurrich, R. E. S. Morgan, A. Penfield, D. M. Saunderson, E. M. Sinclair, A. W. Stewart, G. P. Vemon, T. M. Wade, B. French, E. W. Hiam, A. S. Millholland, D. C. Higginbotham, R. C. Paterson. PHOTOGRAPHY ............................. G. C. Bovaird, W. G. McDougall JUNIOR Sci-iooi. Rsconn ....... . ..... Mr. C. J. Tottenham MANAGING Emron ...... ............ M r. W. K. Molson TREASURER ...................................... Mr. A. H. N. Snelgrove The Record is published .1-ix times a year, in the month: of October, December, February, April, Iune and August. EDITORIALS War, with all its horror, bloodshed, and destruction, performs one good service-It brings out the true character of a nation. Truly, "These are times that try men's souls", for now, as never before, we are required to do our utmost in the nation's service. To the men of a nation, war offers many tests of moral, mental, and physical strength. A man has to make for himself the decision as to whether he will join the services, or work in a vital war industry. If he accepts the former, as most young men do, he must undergo rigorous physical punishment in the training grounds and on the field of battle. He has the chance to prove that he is courageous, and to show that, although he may have been a loafing, care-free "good-for-nothing" in peace-time, he is a man beneath it all. The soldier, sailor, and airman is com- pletely unselfish, for he is willing, if need be, to give his life. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD When a man chooses to remain a civilian, he still has many trials to face. If he looks young, and physically fit, he must constantly put up with people questioning him, with their eyes, if not with their mouths, as to why he is not in the army. A man must work long, hard hours, and do without many of the luxuries he enjoyed in peace-time. The fact that he may have more money in his pocket tempts him to squander it on unessential and, perhaps, evil things. Thus his strength of will is tested, and all may see from his daily actions the true mettle of his character. Women are given the jobs with the least glory attached to them. Perhaps the most trying ordeal of all is to stay behind and keep the home fires burning while your loved ones are far away risking their lives for you. Many women have left their normal peace-time ease or mock occupations and have gone into war industries, while, of those without family responsibilities, the most daring have joined the women's branches of the army, navy, and air force. The hard, new labour is a test of women's physical strength, and to keep going under such conditions requires extreme fortitude. If it does nothing else, war gives us a chance to realize our own strengths and weaknesses, both as a nation, and as individuals. 135 : L 5 1 Q 2 Personally, the "Record" has nothing against balmy spring days. In fact, we consider them to be one of the more pleasant things in life-warm zephyrs melting away the last vestiges of snow-perhaps a short shower. That's all right in April or May, but when this sort of Weather lasts for most of January, we think Mother Nature is carry- ing things a bit too far. With their respective coaches quietly tearing their hair out in a corner, the hockey and ski squads are trying everything from tiddley-winks to cross-country running in an effort to get exercise. There's no doubt but that the basketball players are the smart ones this term. As an illustration of the complete insanity of the situation, several of our energetic Bermudians had the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 nerve to play tennis on January 22. This weather cannot last forever, and we sincerely hope that by the time this "Record" hits the street, winter will at last have made an appearance. ---J.B.S.S. When Winston Churchill "suddenly emerged from the shadows behind the Speaker's chair" in the House of Com- mons yesterday the roar of cheering that went up was echoed throughout the United Nations' world. A great man and a great soldier had taken his place again in the line of battle. No one in the House doubted it. No one anywhere need doubt it. What makes any man great? It is not the infallible correctness of his opinions, for one may think him some- times wrong and still consider him a great man. It is not consistency, for great men are often great enough to be inconsistent. It is not unvarying success, for great men have their unsuccessful moments. One doesn't know, but somewhere there is a deep mystery of personality. Out of the masses of men these men come when they are needed, out of log-cabins and also out of immemorial mansions. Winston Churchill is an old Tory. He is an old Liberal. He is a rank imperialist. He is a fervent democrat. But mainly he is one of those men who cannot walk into the House of Commons, or any house or place, without creat- ing something of an electric shock. He does not do this because he is Prime Minister. He is Prime Minister be- cause he can do it. He is Prime Minister because he has made and pro- jected an image of what the British people wish to be in this war: there he stands and there they stand, in courage so sure that it need never plume itself, in faith as strong as the British earth from which it springs, in cheerfulness that passes smiling into the dark Valley, in honesty of pur- pose: in loyalty to even the most misunderstanding of friends. This is the man who offered an honourable union to 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD France when she was beaten to her knees. This is the man who raised his voice in savage defiance when Britain stood alone, when the wreck of a defeated army was being brought back from Dunkerque, when there were not enough pla.nes, not enough guns, not enough soldiers, nothing but the invincible will to live and die free, between his island race and utter destruction. This is the man who in June, 1941, welcomed Russia as an ally. This man came out of the shadows into the light again yesterday. He came to stand beside President Roosevelt in the only dealings with the common enemy that this country and Britain propose to undertake, dealings with fire and shell, on the basis of unconditional surrender. -Reprinted from the New York Times, January 19, 1944. i Part of a Letter from an Old Boy I find that I hate to look into the immediate future lest what I find will not be as pleasant as what has gone by. I am reading a book by Charles Morgan called "The Voyage". He is quite right, life is a lot of voyages-journeys from one atmosphere to another, where each span brings new memories until, like the Pied Piper, you look back and see a host of dancing years behind you. I feel that I am in the middle of a bridge now, with a new, large land ahead full of impressions that have to be formed, cultivated and passed to join the others behind. I hope I am not going to become a dreamer, but I think that once we can look back and find happiness, we can be assured of a happy future. If only everybody had happy incidents to gaze back upon their present would be full and peace and love would reign for always. There is so much good in the world, so much potential goodness in everyone, all we need is to recognize and accept it instead of looking for and expecting badness. All fighting is done, I think, in self-protection. It is not a natural function to iight for the sake of lighting, we iight because we feel that if we didn't, somebody would come up and sock us. Germany armed because she thought we were trying to sit on and TRINITY COLLHIE SCHOOL RECORD 5 suppress her. If only a mutual understanding could be reached whereby nobody expected evil from anyone else, goodness would prevail and everyone would have as happy pasta as the one I hope I shall have. 1l ,1.l.. - MOTHER NATURE 0 Man, frail oifspring of my loins, be still: Thy fretted spirit irks my calm repose Beneath the forest's hush and mountain snows. The winds that wander of their ovsm free will, The changing seasons, but my thoughts fulfill, As I lie dreaming of the labour throes Which wracked my frame, until that world arose Wherein grew monsters with their lust to kill. My Child, crowned godlike by the encircling Mind- That energy which wrought me from the dust Of broken worlds in ageless ages past- Learn of thy mother, for her voice is kind, Calmness and strength and the unwavering trust That consummation will be reached at last. -Frederick George Scott. Among the Laurentian Mountains, December, 1936. VALETE Carmichael, D. G. O.-Form VIA 1113 Senior, lst. Soccer. Grafftey, W. H.-Form IVA ill. Grand, D. H.-Form VA 111. Paterson, C. B.-Form VA 1213 Choirg Middleside Soccer, Littleside XI. .. SALVETE Burland, Noel T. ........................ C. Burland, Esq., Balholm, Pembroke, Bermuda. Lehman, Geoffrey W. ............ .Harry Lehman, Esq., Montreal, P.Q. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IN MEMORIAM "Nothing that lived in Thee is ever deadg Brave living here, and then beyond the grave More life and more adventure for the Brave." BRITTON OSLER, K.C. The sudden death of Mr. Britton Osler on Saturday, December 11, came as a stunning blow to the many hun- dreds of people who knew and admired him. Mr. Osler was not an Old Boy of T.C.S. but he sent his three sons to the School, Brick, John, and Campbell, and he had maintained a deep interest in our welfare for over twenty years. He was the most generous benefactor the School has had in its seventy-nine years' history, and many people believe the new School could hardly have been com- pleted had it not been for the indefatigable interest shown by Mr. Osler in every detail of the plans, his wonderful understanding of the type of fabric required, his amazing legal and business skill, and the magnitude of his and his wife's gifts to the School. When funds were being raised for the building of the Junior School in 1922 and 1923, Mr. Osler subscribed liberally to the bond issue and later gave back these bonds to the School. He worked very closely with Dr. Orchard and the Building Committee in the tremendous task of reconstruct- ing the Senior School after the fire of 1928. It was Mr. Osler who was instrumental in persuading the Township Council to move the road to the south so that the new houses could be built on top of the hill with the wonderful view they now command. He again subscribed most generously to the building fund, and later gave the swim- ming pool while Mrs. Osler gave the beautiful woodwork of the Hall. All this was done on one condition, that his name would not be mentioned. For many years only a very few people knew how much the School owed to Mr. and Mrs. Osler. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 On numerous occasions, Mr. Osler visited the School, saw something that might be added to the buildings or equipment, and made provision for it. It is helpful to know that the maple and elm trees in front of the School and leading to the Junior School were given in such a way: they will be living evidence of the quiet kindness of Mr. Osler, ever expanding and branching out, lending beauty and pro- tection to the surroundings. From 1932 until 1937 the School was in a very dan- gerous Iinancial position. We were operating efficiently and we had a good staff and a fine group of boys, but we were gradually being overwhelmed with the burden of debt. We owed very close to half a million dollars in a building loan from the bank for the Senior School, and nearly the same sum in School bonds issued for the completion of the Junior School. Our enrolment had been cut in half at the beginning of the financial depression, 101 boys leaving in twelve months' time. In 1935 and 1936 despite every pos- sible economy we were actually losing about two hundred dollars a year for every boy in the School. Such a condi- tion could not continue long and it is not surprising that there were rumours of bankruptcy and of the School being taken over by another denomination. One evening Mr. Osler made enquiries about the state of the School and the full story was related to him. With- in forty-eight hours he had gone to the Secretary of the Governing Body and had made a proposal quite unprece- dented in the magnificence of its generosity. This was the challenge and the stimulus for which the principal friends of the School were ready, despite the many calls made upon them since the building of the Junior School in 1924 and the fire of 1928. A Committee was formed under the chairmanship of Mr. R. C. H. Cassels in Toronto and Mr. R. P. Jellett in Montreal and within a few months about seventy generous friends subscribed a sum which, added to the first gift of Mr. Osler's, was sufficient to pay off the bank debt and save the School. The bank most liberally remitted the interest due on the debt. Without Mr. Osler's lead it is most unlikely the debt could have been met, especially when one realizes that the 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD effects of the depression were still much in evidence, and that people are not often inspired to contribute in diiiicult times to help pay off a commitment incurred by others. This wonderful help to the School will ever be a golden page in our story. He was a doer of the word. It is no exaggeration to say that through the goodness of Mr. and Mrs. Osler many hundreds of our Bnest boys will be given opportunities for developing into the best of citizens and thus be of vital service to our country and mankind. Mr. Osler was a son of the Hon. Featherston Osler, Justice of the Court of Appeal. He attended U.C.C. and the Royal Military College, going on to Osgoode Hall. In 1897 he was called to the Bar and in 1921 he Was created a K.C. He became probably the most eminent corporation counsel in Canada and was a director of many important lirms, including the International Nickel Co., the Royal Trust Co., the American Bank Note Co., etc. His eldest son, Major B. M. Osler C20-'26l is a Gover- nor of the School, and he and his brothers, Major John G. Osler C22-'SOD and Major Campbell R. Osler U29-'371 are overseas. A daughter, Henrietta, and Mrs. Osler are at home in Toronto. The School extends its heartfelt sympathy to Mrs. Osler and her family in their irreparable loss. . MRS. J. HARRY PATERSON Mrs. Paterson died at her residence in Toronto on Sun- day, December 12. Her late husband came to the School in 1866 at Weston and left in 1869, a year after the move to Port Hope. Mrs. Paterson was born on February 5, 1862, the elder daughter of William and Helen Jane Ince. Her four brothers, William, James, John and George all came to T.C.S. and she herself often visited the School in those days. Later six nephews attended the School. Mrs. Paterson always showed a keen interest in the School and when in 1921 it was apparent that the School '34 "wa, at 3 . lx. . 1. -"4 'JJ f. -In -1 :fi -." 2 fl x ,fix I "sg", xg.. L 3 4 'X' . ',Q2!- w H . , X I 'e L. 1. CARLING C30-'32j Captain, Royal Canadian Regiment Killed in Action, October, 1943 J. C. W. HOPE C37-'41j Pilot Officer, R.C.A.F. Killed on Active Service, fanuary, 1944 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q hospital was in poor condition, she rebuilt and enlarged it in memory of her husband, and for twenty years T.C.S. boys benefited by her generosity when they were sick. In 1940, Mrs Paterson made an inspection of the hos- pital and at once decided that she must reconstruct it from the ground up. Mr. Telfer Arnoldi was called in as archi- tect and the whole structure was altered and rebuilt into the splendid hospital we now have. The new building was opened on May 31, 1941, and Mrs. Paterson made a delightful little speech on that occasion. It was a happy gathering and in letters after- wards Mrs. Paterson often remarked how much she had enjoyed it. Not only did Mrs. Paterson give two hospitals to the School but in the intervening years she gave most of the furnishingsg especially did she love to see that the linen supply was adequate and in good condition. The one condition she made before rebuilding the hos- pital for the second time was that provision had to be made for a good sized linen room with sufficient shelves to take all the donations she wished to make. For many years Mrs. Paterson was a member of the Ladies' Guild. She was deeply interested in the Chapel and religious life of the School and on numerous occasions she said that after her death we could build the foundation of the new Chapel. She has made in her will more than adequate provision for that work and it is the earnest hope of all T.C.S. people that the new Chapel will be completed as a memorial to our gallant Old Boys and devoted friends soon after the end of the war. That would indeed be Mrs. Paterson's wish. The School has had many kind friends in its seventy- nine years' history, but it has been fortunate indeed that people like Mrs. Paterson and Mr. Britton Osler succoured it in its time of need. We shall never forget such kind- ness and the character which prompted it. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD LEONARD INNES CARLING Captain, Royal Canadian Regiment Len Carling came to the School in September, 1930, from the London Central Collegiate Institute. Although here for only two short years, he made a host of friends and took part in most School activities. Len was always ready with a smile. He did well in the old Remove Form, and played Littleside football. In September, 1934, he entered the service of the Bank of Montreal, and was attached to Market Square London, and Meaford Branches. In January, 1940, he enlisted in the Royal Canadian Regiment, and served overseas for more than two years with his regiment in England, Sicily and Italy. It was in Sicily last July that he received promotion in the field to the rank of Captain. . It was with deep regret that news was received of his death in action in Italy on October 26, 1943. His Command- ing Ofiicer has written that Len was killed while leading "C" Company of the R.C.R. in a night engagement, and was buried the next day where he fell. Our sincere sympathy goes out to his parents, and to his wife and three year old daughter. J. C. W. HOPE Pilot Oflicer, R.C.A.F. Bill Hope came to the Junior School from Selwyn House in September, 1937. He had received his earlier education at Bilton Grange School, Rugby, England, where he had played on all the first teams and been a leader in the life of the School. In the Junior School Bill did excep- tionally well, again making all the first teams, Winning the tennis championship, the Esmond Clarke Cup for Athletic Sports, the Entrance Scholarship to the Senior School, and the Hamilton Bronze Medal for character and leadership. He entered the Senior School in September, 1938, and continued to show himself a boy of Lmusual capacity for his age: his record in the Junior School, the natural ability he TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 showed in all the activities he pursued, and his philosophical attitude toward school life in general made him a leader among his first year group. He completed his Junior Matriculation when just sixteen years of age and the fol- lowing autumn he was a member of the Sixth Form. He managed his Senior work without much difficulty and one always had the impression that Bill could easily have won the highest honours if he had been so minded. But honours as such did not make a great apeal to him, he was much more concerned with making his life a fully rounded one, taking part in most of the affairs of his school days, always finding some fun in them, and recapturing the high spots in the corridor chat of school boys. He played on the first football team of 1940 and despite his lack of weight he was a most dependable tackler and ball carrier. After con- siderable practice he "made" the gym. team, showing sur- prising improvement in a short time. Because of his leadership ability and general standing in the School he was appointed a Senior. With Bob Kovacs and J. O. Hart, Bill went off at Easter to work on the farm front, we shall never forget the visits this trio paid the School in their dilapidated jalopy or the descriptions they gave of their work on a backwoods farm. They stuck it out bravely and spoke sympathetically of the problems confronting the small farmers. In October, 1941, Bill entered the Commerce course at McGill and he completed his year with good standing. He was a member of the University Gym. Squad and of the Air Training Corps. In July, 1942, he enlisted in the R.C.A.F. After early training at Victoriaville and Cap de la Madeleine he was posted to St. Hubert's, and there his father presented him with his wings on June 11, 1943. Because of his high standing in the course he was commissioned a Pilot Oflicer. In July he was posted to the Alaska Coastal Com- mand, in October he was selected for overseas duty and he visited the School en route. On January 14, he was killed on Active Service in Scotland, aged nineteen years. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Peace does not mean the end of all our striving, Joy does not mean the drying of our tears, Peace is the power that comes to souls arriving Up to the light Where God Himself appears. Joy is the wine that God is ever pouring Into the hearts of those that strive with Him, Opening their eyes to vision and adoring, Strengthening their arms to warfare glad and grim. Bread of thy Body give me for my fighting, Give me to drink Thy sacred Blood for wine. While there are wrongs that need me for the righting, While there is warfare splendid and divine. Give me for light the sunshine of thy sorrow, Give me for shelter the shadow of thy cross, Give me to share the glory of to-morrow, And gone from my heart is the bitterness of loss. J 4 X n 4 . if , . . "rx ff? A if 'Wil yr l l li- C f 213 i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 HAPEL1 OTES Man Is More Than a Complex Chemical Structure The sermon on Sunday, December 5, was delivered by the Chaplain. Man, he said, is not merely a being of com- plex chemical structure, but something far greater than this, he has the guidance of the Spirit. We know that it differs widely from one individual to another, and that, be- cause of His great love, God gave man the will to choose, and discriminate between good and evil. Such a conces- sion led to the advent of responsibility, and it is this char- acteristic that marks a separation from animals. In that man is a responsible creature, it is certain that God is at least responsible, and that He must be concerned with our actions. This power of choosing right from wrong often cul- minates in pride, where pride is the root of sin. We all possess this to some extent, and yet readily discern it in others. There is another type of pride, however, one that can serve for the benefit of humanity. The Christians call this vocation, and it is the pride in perfected accomplish- ment, or in working, Without thought of reward, for the good of fellow beings. Thus it is that man, although ham- pered by the sin of conceit, is capable of untold fineness in body and spirit. God is not offended by pride, and yet to know God is to banish conceit. This done, we must look upwards to Him, and in so doing man aims high. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Carol Service The singing of "Silent Night" outside the Chapel doors, far away at first, then growing in volume as the doors were opened, was the prelude to another Carol Ser- vice, held on the last Sunday of Michaelmas Term, Decem- ber 12. As usual, the processional hymn was "Adeste Fideles", sung in Latin. J. A. Beament and A. Croll sang the parts of monarch and page in "Good King Wenceslas". A pleasant surprise was the double quartet in "When the Sun Had Sunk to Rest", and the trebles and altos deserve special mention for their sensitive interpretation of "Love Came Down at Christmas". Also outstanding was the contrasting tenor and bass voices in "See Amid the Win- ter's Snow". It was Lmfortunate that the organ broke down, but the Choir rose to the occasion magnificently. Without faltering, they continued to sing unaccompanied until the organ was repaired for the crowning achievement of the chorus "And the Glory of the Lord" from Handel's "Messiah". Mr. Cohu and the Choir are to be congratulated for their splendid performance. The following is the order of service:- Processional Hymn-"Adeste Fideles". Choral-"Break Forth O Beauteous Heavenly Light"- Bach. lst. Reading-J. P. Williamson. Choir-"Joseph and the Angel". 2nd. Reading-C. A. Q. Bovey. Choir-"Whence Art Thou, My Maiden ?" Hymn-"Unto Us A Boy Is Born". 3rd. Reading-E. M. Parker. Choir-"Good King Wenceslas". Choir-"When the Sun Had Sunk to Rest." 4th, Reading-Mr. C. J. Tottenham. Hymn-"Once in Royal David's City". Choir-" 'Twas in the Moon of Winter Time". CHuron Indian Caroll. Hymn-"The First Nowell". 5th. Reading-Mr. C. Scott. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Choir-"Love Came Down at Christmas." S.S. Choir-"See Amid the Winter's Snow". 6th. Reading-The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon. Choir-"And the Glory of the Lord"-Handel. CFrom The Messiah".l Prayers. National Anthem. The Blessing. Recessional Hymn-"While Shepherds Watched". .1.1 Epiphany Carol Service In place of the sermon, on Sunday, January 9, the Choir sang a few short Epiphany carols, and, for the second time, the Chorus "And the glory of the Lord", from Han- del's "Messiah". The carols sung were 'i 'Twas in the Moon of Winter Time", an old Huron Indian carol, taught the natives by Father Brebeuf, and sung by the whole choir, and "Whence is that goodly frangrancen, sung by the Junior School choir. A new carol was added-"We Three Kings", with Parker, Prower and Britton singing the parts of Melchior, Balthazar and Caspar. ii A Chaplain's Task Is Still The Ministry Introducing a brief but nonetheless conclusive sermon on Sunday, January 16, Hon. Flight Lieutenant the Rev. D. R. L. Clarke declared that, although in uniform, his task was still the ministry. Citing from personal experience, he stated that the fact of there being an established pattern in life which must be followed is often grasped in moments of realism, and thus taught metaphorically to the men in training. Man's period of existence is far too short to permit the testing of each path offered, and in this way the realization may come too late in life. It is in youth that we must find our way of life, and this may be accomplished by keeping our eyes on God, and by reaping to the full the benefits of Hrm Christian grounding which are received here at the School. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Address by the Headmaster On Sunday, January 23, the Headmaster spoke in Chapel as follows: After you leave School your most pleasant and cherish- ed memories of the days you have spent here will not be facts you have learnt, or rising with the moon, or com- pulsory cross-country running, or study hours, but the activities you have pursued with others, especially the friendships you have made in so doing. Man is a gregarious animal, few of us wish to live alone, though moments apart are necessary for our peace of mind and the development of our soul. The training in community life you obtain at a boarding school is perhaps the most valuable asset of all. And so in your later years you will recall the friends you have made, the fim you have had together, the sorrows you have shared. Such friendships, if deep, will be abiding, they will form a real part of your life, give you much pleasure, en- couragement, coniidence and faith in yourself 3 they will help to build your morale, and will enable you to face the unknown future with high courage and light hearts. It has been said, the darkest cloud always has a silver liningg the dread cloud of war has a golden lining of gal- lantry, self-sacrifice, discipline, and comradeship. To-day it is comradeship of which I wish to speak. The hardships of the men in the forces would be al- most unbearable were it not for the friendships they form. In the front line the fact that you are not alone, that you and your friends can joke about the terrible difficulties and dangers, keeps your spirit up. After the last war, de- mobilized men missed this comradeship more than anything else, and so they formed associations to try to keep such friendships alive. After this war it is most vitally important that men should continue, deepen and expand the spirit of friend- liness, and thus face their problems together with con- fidence, faith, high hearts and a real chance of solving them. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1.7 The supreme problem to be solved is that of combining diierent groups of people to work for the general good. In the last analysis this is merely a matter of friendship and comradeship. In a small town, labourers will have to work with business men, and they with professional men and executives, in some great undertaking for the common wel- fare that will capture their imagination and interests. In the same way provincial and state groups will work together, broadening out until nations are co-operating fully and confidently to ensure a life of friendship and hap- piness for all men. The first necessity is the right spirit of understanding, friendliness, and love between man and man. If you know a man well you will nearly always find some common bond and become friendly with him. Suppose you found yourself fighting on a mountain in Italyg beside you a fellow soldier had lost his warm cloth- ing and rations. Would you not share yours with him? There would be no thought of saying "this is mine, you get what you can". You are comrades in arms, fighting a com- mon foe. Separate those men in peace-time and that selfish attitude crops up. After this war there will still be a dangerous foe-not armed with a machine gun, but a more insidious, more deadly weapon. The name of it will be complacency, self- satisfied, as we were, not interested in others' problemsg and the ammunition will be greed, selfishness, every man for himself and the devil take the hindmost. The team will be broken up and it won't be easy to re- organize it and equip it with new plays. But it must be done if we are going to keep faith with those who have given themselves for us. Their sacrifice was made for a more friendly world, a happier world, and they will be our inspiration to work for the common good: we must not let any self interest deter us. This spirit of friendship or spirit of love which is so vital for happiness is the real spirit of Christianity. We may build the most complex and marvellous edifice but if 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the foundation and frame is not constructed of the steel of comradeship which will withstand every strain, disaster will be the outcome. Keep that spirit of friendship you have developed here. Let it broaden to include people of all types, from every rank of society, work with them, play with them, know them and you will understand them, then you will be supremely happy yourselves, leading a full life, and what is more important, you will make a beginning in bringing the world together in a bond of fellowship. I think to-day of a man whose whole life was a living embodiment of friendship-the late Canon Scott of Que- bec. I do not suppose the death of any Canadian in recent years brought such a sense of loss to so many people. He was the beloved Senior Padre of the first world warg for four years he was always ministering to his men, usually in the most exposed and dangerous placesg he was serious- ly wounded and four times mentioned in despatchesg he won the D.S.O. and C.M.G. He was respected and loved by all ranks. Why? Because he was always giving out, selfiess, anxious to know people and be friendly with them, seeing their good points, ever seeking an opportunity to serve God and his fellow men. If ever there was a man who spread abroad the spirit of friendliness and love wherever he went, it was Canon Scott. The last time he preached in this Chapel he spoke on the 13th Chapter of Corinthians, and he defined a Christian by the truths St. Paul mentions there: Let me read it to you as Canon Scott read it:- "I may speak with the tongues of men and of angels, but if I have no love, I am a noisy gong or a clanging cymbalg I may prophesy, fathom all mysteries and secret lore, I may have such absolute faith that I can move hills from their place, but if I have no love, I count for nothing, I may distribute all I possess in charity, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 I may give up my body to be burnt, but if I have no love, I make nothing of it. Love, or a Christian, is very patient, very kind. Love, or a Christian, knows no jealousy, love, or a Christian, is not conceited, gives itself no airs, is never rude, never selfish, never irritated, never resentful, love, or a Christian, is never glad when others go wrong, love is gladdened by goodness, always slow to expose, always eager to believe the best, always hopeful, always patient. And now abideth faith, hope, love, these three, and the greatest of these is love." I am going to end by reading a verse Canon Scott sent to me only a few weeks ago, it is one of his own:- Upward and onward, day by day, Straight is the course and narrow the way, But others before us the path have trod And the top of the hill is the Heart of God. Christmas Cheer As usual the collection at the Annual Carol Service was used to provide Christmas Cheer for several families in nearby cities. This year it was decided to make the gifts more personal, and three boys of the School were given the responsibility of buying presents for a suitable family. A typical endeavour was that of one boy who set out on his shopping expedition a few days before Christmas. somewhat in the spirit of Scrooge, armed with the names and ages of a family with four boys. Once downtown, he was covered with confusion as to what to purchase. By arrangement he met three other boys whom he had in- veigled into assisting him in his onerous task. After fortify- ing themselves with lunch the party attacked one of the larger department stores where they met several other boys, proceeded to the toy counter, and were waited on by a recent Old Boy who was assisting the labour shortage. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE sci-ioon RECORD Soon the Christmas Spirit began to invade the party and purchase was made of hockey sticks and pucks, gloves, scarves and mitts, games and books. These, together with a substantial Christmas dinner, were delivered in the even- ing and the boys returned, happy, in the experience of play- ing Santa Claus. Altogether live Christmas cheques, each for 815.00, were distributed in Port Hope, Montreal, Ottawa and To- ronto. The Weekly collections this year have been good, averaging about 815.00 a Week, and this money has been distributed in various Missionary and Social agencies as follows: The House of the Good Shepherd, Milestone, Sask ...... 815.00 The Salvation Army, Port Hope .............re.......,................,.............. 810.00 The Chi1dren's Aid Society, Port Hope ........ ............. 8 25.00 Poppy Fund, Port Hope ............,............................. .....,....... 8 5.00 Navy League, Port Hope ........................................................................ 810.00 Sick Children's Hospital, Toronto ...,.................,...................,...... 815.00 These donations have all been received most gratefully and appreciation has been expressed for the generosity of the Masters and Boys of T.C.S. We are grateful for the privilege. F l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 D , , f 5159 5 no M. C O0 ee aj- . NQTES tip New Member of Governing Body Captain Strachan Ince, D.S.C. V07-'10J has been elect- ed a member of the Governing Body. Capt. Ince was one of the first members of the Royal Naval Air Service in the last War and the first Canadian to be decorated in that ser- vice. In 1915 he and his pilot were testing a machine when they noticed a large German seaplane raiding British ship- ping. They gave chase and after several attempts to get in position, Sub-Lieut. Ince shot the enemy machine down. Their plane had to make a forced landing because of engine trouble but British ships soon rescued them. At School, Capt. Ince played half-back on the football team and was a Prefect. He is President of the Toronto branch of the Old Boys' Association. We are very proud that he is now numbered among the Governors of the School. Naval Appointment After ten years' service as Chief of Naval Staff in Ottawa, Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N., C07- '08J, a Governor of the School, recently arrived in London, England, from where he will direct Canadian naval opera- tions. Gifts to the School Mrs. Harry Paterson, who gave us the new hospital, has bequeathed to the School a generous legacy to be used towards the cost of the new Chapel. if i 8 8 3 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mrs. E. B. Kennedy has bequeathed to the School a legacy of S5500 in memory of her son, Maxwell Kennedy, who died in 1922. 4 R. P. J ellett has made further donations to the School, among which is a very line mural which will be hung in the near future. il: 1-11 :Ki 3 if 41 if i L. L. McMurray and F. G. Osler continue to send maga- zines which are much appreciated. 911 511 1111 Frank Gibson C30-'36J has given a Trophy for a Little Big Four Squash Competition. It is to be known as the Gibson Trophy in memory of his brother, J. S. Gibson, who died in 1931 while a boy at T.C.S. The first tournament is to be held in March in Toronto. Il? 2211 Mr. Norman Dalley has sent a iine collection of books for the library. Appointment of Bursar We extend a hearty welcome to Mr. Temple, recently appointed Bursar of the School, and hope his stay with us will be a happy one. The Headmaster's Motorcycle Thanks to his own far-sightedness. the army's im- patience, and the auction-bidding ability of Dean Dignam, the Headmaster is now the proud possessor of a motorcycle, complete with side-car and tires! On Thursday, January 20. the School was tense. There had been rumours of great events. It was even hinted that the mechanical transport section of the School was going to be increased- motorcycle, one, Headmaster, for the use of ! ! ! How- ever. as nothing had happened by class time in the after- noon, we all went to classes feeling that someone had TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 sabotaged us. "Then felt I like some watcher of the skies . . . . ", for, ten minutes after the start of classes, there was a roar and a chugging, and up the School Hill to Trinity House there came a helmet-and goggle-bedecked apparition, proudly astride his mechanical mount, which latter bore a large T for identification purposes. Later, after classes, the Headmaster did a few turns of the cam- pus, then stopped and let the boys admire and inspect. We now hear that he is trying to acquire another one, so that he can race against all comers! Piano and Violin Recital in Hall The School was given the opportunity of hearing a piano and violin recital by Mr. Dolan, pianist, and Dr. Whit- field, violinist, on Saturday, December 4. Of special note was Mr. Dolan's inspired rendering of Bach's Tocata and Fugue in D Minor, in which he produced almost organ tones from the small piano. Also noteworthy was the Beethoven Sonata in G, for piano and violin. This was so much appreciated that Dr. Whitfield played an encore, for which he chose Beethoven's sparkling Minuet in G. Mr Dolan was again well received in Liszt's Hungarian Rhap- sody No. 2. Ski Camp For the last month or so, construction of a new room has been going on at the Ski Lodge. The original build- ing consisted of one large room combining sleeping and living quarters, but the plans allowed for the addition of a room at either end. The present addition, at the west end, made possible by the generosity of friends of the School, is a room fourteen by sixteen, containing four double-decker bunks. The main room has been re-organized into more comfortable living quarters, and a large verandah is being built. It is hoped that before long we shall be able to construct the Hreplace in the living room, and to com- plete the original plan by adding a room to the east, to which cooking and eating activities can be transferred. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Names in the Hall During the Christmas holidays the names of the Pre- fects from 1867 to 1885 were lettered on the panelling at the east end of the Hall near the Head Table. One year, 1869-1870 is left blank because no record of the Prefects for that year has so far been found. There are now only the years 1900-1932 to be lettered as the others were com- pleted in recent years. The names of the Founder and former Headmasters are also inscribed on the panelling. It is proposed to letter the names of the Grand Chal- lenge Cup winners, the Oxford Cup winners and the Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy winners on the panelling of the alcove, off the Hall. The Headmaster would be grateful for subscriptions toward this work, especially from Old Boys concerned, the cost of the gold leaf and skilled labour is twenty cents a letter. Inter-House Shooting Brent House regained possession of the Shooting Cup by defeating Bethune in the 1943-44 Inter-House Musketry Competition. Out of a possible 25 points, Brent averaged 20.29 and Bethune 19.97. Half-Holiday In honour of the ten Old Boys who have received decorations in the last six weeks, the School enjoyed a half- holiday on January 18. Military Studies were cancelled, and as there had been rumours of Bne skating at Rice Lake, some forty boys piled, shoved, and squeezed into four cars and went out to try their luck. All who Went out will agree that "hunting" was good. The lake was one broad expanse of ice, and as there was little wind the skating was excellent. All hope for more such trips. .. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 2:3 Music Club Music lovers have enjoyed two evening programmes in Hall so far this term. On Friday, January 7, Haydn's Clock Symphony and excerpts from Handel's "Messiah" were played and much enjoyed. On Tuesday, January 18. Brahms' Piano Concerto No. 1 and Weber's "Oberon" Over- ture were well received. These hours of good music are greatly appreciated. Christmas Supper and Entertaimnent "Hear ye, hear ye, all ye gentles". With these words. and a musical l'?l fanfare do we usher in the annual Christ- mas Supper, our own inimitable way of saying good-bye to '43. This year the usual festivities were held on Tuesday, December 14, the night before the end of term, and every- thing went off well, including the food, despite the prospect of "Mental Maths." the next morning. The aforemention- ed words and fanfare, followed by the singing of "The First NoWe1l" and "Good King Wenceslas" by the choir up in the balcony, launched the proceedings, and from then on it was a grand orgy in the candle-lit Hall. The procession of the Yule Log and Boar's Head added the old English flavour. A sincere and hearty vote of thanks is due Mrs. Wilkin and her staff for the extra work they did in providing such an excellent supper. After the meal the Headmaster pre- sented numerous sports awards which had been won during the term, and Parker, the captain, presented an engraved stein to Mr. Jarvis, the coach, on behalf of the team, and 'in appreciation of a swell season." "After supper everyone moved to the gym to witness the annual Christmas plays, skits, or whatever one chooses to call them-the dwaamaa. The first item on this pro- gramme was a T.C.S. rendition of the immortal Gilbert and Sullivan aria, "Three Little Maids", only ours was "Three Little Boys" .... the boys were so little that one of them forgot his lines! Next on the agenda was a short, three part skit wherein two "wolves" met "Mary", but Mary fooled them! Then, as a repeat performance from last 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD year, came "Backward Bigsiden, a demonstration of, and by, physical jerks that made even Mr. Batt shudder. How- ever, "Knobby" stole the show. Next came a delectable little morsel bearing the deceiving name "A Christmas Carol"-a gruesome little tale of shooting and gang war, all on Christmas Eve. Tsk tsk tsk ! ! ! What a time for such horrors! This short skit was followed by "A Model Class at T.C.S.", but as the dictionary says a model is a small imita- tion of the real thing, the less said about this one, the better. For those who were not here, it was a cute little school-room scene put on by the Masters, in which, amongst other impossibilities, the Headmaster "reported" to himself and indulged in the famous Mich. Term water cure! Mr. Molson had a peaceful sleep, a scramble went on for back seats, and Mr. Hill had difliculty in answer- ing Mr. Scott's questions . . . Where was Mr. Lewis?" The Bigside Review" came next. This was a farewell scene at a station, sung to the tunes of "Mary is a grand old name", "So Long Mary", and "Put Your Arms Around Me. Honey". All agree that Parker made a most con- vincing Mary .... the poor man's Hedy Lamarr! Last in the evening was a playlet entitled "Queer Street", which had a very surprise ending. Mathewson, as "the female" is now the "female sensation of the nation". The evening closed with the singing of the National Anthem. Many thanks are due the actors, stage hands and all others who assisted in making the evening such a success. The programme follows:- 1. "Three Little Boys from School"-Parker, Beament, Britton. 2. "Two Boys Meet Girl". Tom, Lawsong Dick, Nicholsong Mary, McDougall. Direction of Mr. Hill. 3. "Backward Bigsildef' 4. "A Christmas Carol".-CWith apologies to Dickensl. Beament, Cawley, Edwards, Gibson ii., Hunger- ford, Keyes, McIntyre, McMurrich, Pearson i., TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Vernon, Wade. Written and produced by the boys of the cast. 5. "A Model Class at T.C.S". 6. "The Bigside, Revue". Parker, Huycke, Britton, Dobell i., Laing, Mc- Intyre, LeSueur, Curtis i., Morgan ii., Beament, Southey, Rose, Millholland, Delahaye, Warner, Greig, Gilbert, Saunderson, MacLaren, Holton, Fulford, Wisener. Direction of Mr. Javis. 7. "Queer Street". Mr. Hart, Campbell i., Mrs. Hart, Hare, Miss Edith Hart, Mathewson: Albert Smith, Gordon: Joe Smart, Stewart ii.: A Detective, Robertson. Produced by permission of Samuel French f Cana- dal Ltd. Direction of Mr. Key. Acknowledgments: Costumes - Miss Smith, Mrs. Maier, Mrs. Key. Make-up-Mrs. Maier, Mrs. Lewis, Mrs. Thompson, Mr. Hill. Properties: Stage Manager, Pater- son ii., Assistants, Greenwood, Carlisle. Stage: In charge of construction, Mr. Maier. Stage Hands: Stokes, Suther- land, Paterson i., Stanger, Morris, Vernon, Thow. Light- ing and Sound Effects: Chief Technician, Irwin: Assistants, Grand, Currie. General Supervisor of Presentation-Mr. Hill. School Crest We are indebted to John Smythe for the splendid drawing of the School Crest which appears in this issue. Wanted, Please The School needs leather, or imitation leather, up- holstered chairs and settees for the boys' common rooms. If any friends have unwanted furniture of this nature. would they be good enough to communicate with the Head- master. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB The following is a summary of an address given by the Headmaster at a recent meeting of the Political Science Club. Mr. Ketchum began his address by outlining the pur- poses of education. He stated that formal education should provide the basic skills that enable us to continue the pro- cess of learning after we leave college. He felt that it should give us knowledge of ourselves, society and the world, which would make it possible for us in after life to understand the problems we may come up against and to succeed in spite of these hindrances. He remarked that education preserves the heritage of the race and passes it on to those who come after us. By the heritage of the race he meant all that is noteworthy and fine that has been produced or created by the race throughout the ages. He said that another purpose of education was to prepare students for a career for which they are suited. And finally he mentioned that education should endeavour to find those with special talent and give to them the ad- vantages it has to offer. In outlining these purposes, the Headmaster made it clear that there are many instances where it' has failed and he proceeded to give several specific examples. He maintained that our country is losing many potentially valuable men through the inadequacies of educational facilities in country districts. He said that most classes in schools are too large to make it possible for the master to give individual attention. He also said that the standard of teaching is too low and that the present curriculum is out-of-date and in need of change. He pointed out that financing is woefulg that not only are the salaries of teach- ers below the standard of those of any other profession, but also most of the schools in small centres lack much valuable and necessary equipment. Following this, he advanced suggestions for improve- ment. He looked forward to the day when the teaching profession would be generally as highly regarded as other professions. He felt that higher salaries, combined with a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 certain amount of competition among those seeking to be- come teachers would raise our present standard. Besides this he advocated better and more numerous training col- leges to improve the standard. He said he hoped to see in the future an adequate number of good schools to serve the whole dominion. To keep teachers from becoming set and rigid in their outlook, he advised sabbatical yearsg that is one year's holiday with pay every seven years to enable the teacher to keep in touch with new developments in the subjects he may be teaching. In order to help boys discover careers in life, he sug- gester that the Department of Education set up a voca- tional division and inform the schools of opporttmities so that pupils may prepare themselves accordingly. He wished to see more technical branches opened in schools to train all boys in manual skills while still at school. He looked forward to the day when the science of government would be taught at school in order to give the pupil a grounding in the functions and purposes of his government. For the benefit of the gifted, he advocated the establishment of state scholarships which would provide for a boy from the time he leaves public school until he graduates from university. He said that more use ought to be made of the new aptitude tests, both to determine Where the talents of the student may lie and to make it possible for boys to be grouped according to their ability. Besides these various suggestions, the Headmaster outlined a more equitable manner of testing a pupil in order to determine whether he is of matriculation standard. He felt that the matriculation ought to be awarded on the basis of a four year record of the pupil, on the results of the aptitude tests and from the results of a very few com- prehensive inal examinations. The pupil would be allowed reference books and as long a period in which to write the paper as he or she wished. Finally, if the student came up to standard in all the above tests, he might appear before an experienced board for an interview. Should a pupil obtain his matriculation, he advised him to spend the next year working, prior to entering college. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. Ketchum ended his discussion with the observa- tion that although the fotmdation of democracy is in the home, the pillars are education. 'F S C H o o L o E B A T E S Little Big Four Sport On Friday, November 26, the second debate of the year took place in Hall. The motion was: "Resolved that sport is over-emphasized in the Little Big Four schools". Fisher i., speaking iirst for the Affirmative, pointed out the hard feeling and jealousy which resulted from some sports, and, in his opinion, there was too much emphasis on Winning the game. Bovaird, the second speaker upholding the motion, brought up the point that sport is played for enjoyment but that long drills and practices often take much of the plea- sure out of it. Roenisch, speaking last for the Affirmative, cited the enjoyment resulting from exhibition games as opposed to over-keen rivalry in many league games. For the Negative, French i. said that only a few sports were involved in Little Big Four games, and even such sports as football were not emphasized in all the schools. Sinclair, the second main speaker to oppose the motion, pointed out that as sports were only played in spare time, they must be popular with the boys, while Huycke, the last speaker for the Negative, emphasized the necessity for some drill, and insisted that, far from spoiling some sport. competition merely made players more enthusiastic. There were several speeches from the floor, the best TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 being delivered by Cox i. and Stewart i. When a vote was taken, it was found that the Affirmative had won by a vote of 36-29, and the judges also gave their decision in favour of the Affirmative. Competition vs. Co-operation On Friday, December 3rd, the motion, "Resolved that competition has done more for our civilization than co- operation" was debated in Hall. Butterfield i., the opening speaker, told of the progress made under our essentially competitive system, and said that the competitive instinct was one of our most powerful means of achieving anything. Hiam, speaking second for the Affirmative, showed the many advantages arising from competition in business. Gray, third to uphold the motion, said that competition was human nature, and showed how competition had kept many of our institutions, such as the Church, vigorous and progressive. For the Negative, Vivian told how cut-throat competi- tion in business and politics caused great harm. Vernon showed the success of co-operation in the family, and sug- gested that this system might be profitably applied to our social life. The last speaker for the Negative, Pearson i.. said that most real progress had been the result of co- operation, and also cited our frequent wars as examples of harm done by competition. There were several speeches from the iioor, and then the House proceeded to a vote which resulted in a victory for the Affirmative. The judges also gave their decision to the Aiirmative, but said that the debate had been very well argued, the Affirmative winning only by a narrow margin. Socialism vs. Communism On Friday, January 21, the fourth debate of the year was held in Hall. The motion was: "Resolved that Socialism is a more desirable method of obtaining economic equality than Communism". 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Nicholson, the leading speaker for the Affirmative, contrasted the violent methods of Communism with the democratic policy of Socialism, and said that Socialism in- volved merely a change in the political set-up rather than the complete uprooting of social and economic order. Mill- Ward, the Affirmative's principal speaker, stressed the Socialist policy of compensation for industries taken over by the government as opposed to the Communist policy of outright conhscation. Giles, speaking last for the Affirma- tive, showed how Communism appeals only to the city pro- letariat whereas Socialism grants equality to all classes. For the Negative, Reford gave a brief summary of Communist history, and said that, because of its narrower appeal, Communism had a more sincere following. Mor- gan i., second to oppose the motion, said that the capita- lists' methods in the face of a left-wing political victory justified the methods of the Communists, while Smith, the third speaker for the Negative, showed how in Germany only the Communists had really opposed Hitler, While the Socialists did almost nothing. . After a few brief speeches from the floor, a vote was taken and a victory for the Affirmative by a count of 41- 21 resulted. In their decision, the judges likewise sup- ported the Affirmative. ."j'gx u K 'C vu' l x 'D O 0 i 2:0 . .'wf..11- f'-. ',. . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 A - ll X .gy ir., U N 1 p Q...-:K U . , , p Q .. ygkggg- A it ,K ' 1 Ll , N' ,ggrtgig .wk--wx. gg 'U .. ,Qi 1 - i. 5- 3' ,. ..,- 1- 4 C10 . ,-'Si' 5 ., ,w-:.Si.x.Ri.. X Sim: Nays' If hi ' m4?Qi.aN. , .Kai l-kcgrxfi-5,4 X :il "'f.2' .- .bw R. U-NN' - 'f ,Ps -'F - -n . . . ...N -- . -,-,,-,- X , .-1.1 Q. -M, FN " w x-.- x-2-T - - ' 'X' . Y- .- 'K L' . 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X .1 '.. x, sw - A - ' ........4.'--.-.......Y .- - BRIEF BIOGRAPHY CARMICHAEL, D. G. O.-"Hoag" left before Christmas to return to England, and, when last heard from, was on his way to Oxford with the intention of taking an Arts course at Balliol College. In his three and a half years at the School, David turned in a line, all-round per- formance. For three years he played on the soccer teamg a track enthusiast during the summer term, he won the Intermediate 440 and 880 last Sports Day. He was a Senior, and a member of 6-A1 where his burning passion was for Chemistry. "Hoag" 's other hobbies were listening to classical music, and discussing the vir- tues of the Mark IV tank with "Bucky" Woodward. We were genuinely sorry that "Hoagy" left Trinity in the middle of the year, but we wish him the best of luck in his new work. ' i 111 1-i 34 -Wx SS.. W f . TRIN'ITY ,X , .ww Mx 5 XV K v , ,gf COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , . ,- 'r ,cg -, ,X gf. Yi 2:-,-gfe. gh. 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Y t, ,. - at 4 , -:ML - 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 FEATURES THE SCHOOL CREST 'Though every boy in the School sees the School crest several times daily on such things as his Writing paper. exercise books, sweaters, etc., very few have ever stopped to figure out just what the various symbols on the crest mean, and even fewer have ever inquired. However, an enterprising reporter one day determined to find out all he could, and came away with these interesting facts. The shield itself is composed of two sides, the sinister or left side, and the dexter or right. The Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, Headmaster at the School from 1870 to 1899, de- signed the left side after the arms of the Diocese of To- ronto, the other half being added by his father, Bishop Bethune, a little after the turn of the century. The right or dexter half is the right half of the Bethune family coat- of-arms. - The images themselves:- The Crown signifies the power and majesty of the King and our allegiance to him. The Key is of course the key to knowledge, and crossed with it is a Bishop's staff. The Books are the books of knowledge. The Bird is the dove of peace. The animal in the right hand upper corner is an Otter. The Bishop's Mitre above the crest represents the guiding influence the Church has upon the School, while the Words inscribed below are one of the Beatitudes of the Bible forming the School motto: "Beati Mundo Corde"- "Blessed are the Pure in Heart". It is interesting to note the colouring on the painted crests given to first team colours. The colours are blue, gold, and white. These are the heraldic colours and have nothing to do with the actual School colours. . 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SURVEY UF T.C.S. OPINION Although there have been many Gallup Polls on dif- ferent subjects throughout the U.S.A. and Canada, there has not been, as far as we know, any survey of school boys' opinion on certain leading questions. Accordingly, a list of ten questions was compiled,-the first five on the serious side, while the latter five were questions pertaining to sport. Exactly one hundred boys from the Fifth and Sixth Forms voted, and so the figures given may be taken as percentages. The first question asked was, "If the war is still on when you leave school, which service will you enter?" The results were: Air Force, 48, Navy, 38, and Army, 14. This clearly illustrates the point that amongst the youth of Canada to-day the Air Force has taken over the glamour that was attached to the Army during the last War, and that it will continue to have the greatest attraction for Canada's youth. The second question was, "Do you think that after the war all trade barriers between Canada and the U.S.A. should be dropped ?" To this question 43 boys said yes, while 57 said no,-thus showing that Canadians are still a little wary of the United States and would just as soon stick with the British Empire. A The third question was, "Do you consider that the European War will end in six months, one year, two years, or more ?" The answers Were: six months-25 people, one year-54, one and a half years-3, two years-17, three years-1. Despite a fairly large minority believing the war in Europe will last two years or more, the vast majority of boys figure it will be over in a year, or less. The fourth question was, "Which party do you think will win the next Dominion election ?" The results were as follows:-Liberals, 25, Conservatives, 66, and C.C.F., 9. This speaks for itself. Question number five is of particular interest. It was, "Do you think that Russia will remain friendly to Great Britain and the United States after the War ?" 60 boys out of 100 thought that she Would, 34 that she wouldn't, and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 6 were undecided. This clearly illustrates the growing coniidence people are having in Russia to-day, and we all hope that she will justify our faith and trust in her. Question number six was, "Do you think that every team should play each other twice in the football Little Big Four?" The replies showed an overwhelming ma- jority of 75-25 for the affirmative, thus indicating that after the war such a move as this would be greeted at T.C.S. with wholehearted approval. Number seven was, "Would you favour the formation of a hockey Little Big Four after the war ?" Eighty-nine said yes to this, while only eleven replied no, showing how definite boys at the School are in their thoughts on this subject. Number eight was, "Do you think that baseball should be made an option to cricket during the summer term?" There were fifty-six 'yeses' and forty-four 'nos' to this one. This has long been a subject of debate amongst the boys at T.C.S., and produced a close vote,-indicating that it would be best to continue playing baseball to the extent that it is played now. Number nine was, "Which sport do you consider the best to watch,-baseball, hockey, or football?" The answers were: hockey, 65, football, 30, and baseball 5. This plain- ly shows that Canada's "national sport" still has its great appeal to the youth of this country. The tenth question asked was, "Do you think that soccer should be continued as a major sport after the war?" To this query, 52 said it should be and 48 said it shouldn'tg this indicates what a controversial subject this is through- out the School. If these votes mean anything, then soccer should at least be continued on a very minor scale after the warg for there are many boys genuinely interested in it, while many others are physically unable to play rugby. THE TWENTY YEAR CLASS Four masters on the staff of the School have been with us for twenty years or more. These venerable and usually dignified gentlemen are Messrs. P. H. Lewis, A. C. Morris. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD H. G. James, and S. J. Batt. During their twenty year periods of service to the School, they have set many pheno- menal records which, we think, will amaze not only the rest of the world but also the four masters concerned. Take the lateness track, for instance. The tardy boys of T.C.S. have run 14,251 miles, :rift inch fcollapsedl around the lateness track for Mr. Morris in the past 23 yearsg Rumour has it that this gentleman is contemplating the purchase of a bicycle, equipped with a Klaxon horn, to bring up the rear of long processions of lates. Lord help us if he does! Mr. Lewis has two major claims to fame. The Hrst is the fact that he has given the grand total of .766 extra marks in his postage stamp tests held in science classes. The second, a very fitting one in wartime, is that by coast- ing around the corner to the masters' Common Room every morning, he saves out of his gasoline costs about 25 cents per annum. This, over a period of years, has netted him the price of two dozen new test tubes. Not to be outdone by Mr. Morris, he too is a track man. Boys have slaved, sweated, and tortured themselves for a total of 19,800 hours of detention during his brief sojourn here. Mr. James has spent his time with the J.S., and has performed many accomplishments among the little fellows. He has inspected in his time 112,200 pairs of boots, which means 224,400 single shoes. How much longer can this go on? fBeware, Mr. James, we hear the army is drafting shoe experts.J It is also estimated that he has carted in his pockets five tons of hardware, and one mile of string, while leading the procession out of Chapel. , The outstanding fact about Mr. Batt's career is that for twenty-three solid years he has shot the same line to every gym class that has passed through his hands. You know what we mean . . . "Snap those arms out, you look like some .... squad .... no violent exercise before shoot- ing .... 'Ogarth stop your chinnin'.', We salute these remarkable past achievements and look for new and more amazing feats in the future. -G.C.B. 'I'RI.NIT'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 I Q 03 s li f, Contnb' utionsmnja P Six patriots crumpled into their common grave as a staccato burst of rifle Ere cut through the crisp winter air. The November sun, disdainful of regarding human misery, slowly sank over the distant horizon, and the stunted trees which straggled around the village square cast long dismal shadows over the snow-covered ground. The villagers shuddered, and drew the curtains tighter. This slaughter of their fellows was becoming a common sight, and between clenched teeth they cursed their ruth- less German overlords. But, although they had been rob- bed of food, clothing, and homes, and their finest young men and Women had been kidnapped into slavery during the three years of Nazi occupation, these hardy peasants had never learned the meaning of defeat. Throughout the whole country, underground activities persevered and gave hope to the Polish people. Only the day before, a group of heroes, in a defiant and hopeful gesture, had posted bul- letins throughout the village, bearing the text: "This is YOUR country: free it from the yoke of tyranny. Weaken and disrupt the enemy at every opportunity. Poland shall live again!" A Nazi patrol had caught them in the act of nailing up these slogans, and six brave sons of Poland paid for their patriotism with their lives. Lieutenant Karl Wald dismissed the firing squad, and. turning his back on the slaughter, he strolled back to his lodgings. His brutal face wore a smirk of satisfaction.- 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD nothing gave him more pleasure than to put these Polish swine in front of a firing squad. The thick-headed fools,- couldn't they see when they were beaten? And yet they persevered with their underground operations,--spreading propaganda and committing acts of sabotage. Karl proud- ly recalled the cordial greeting he had received from a high- ranking officer who had visited the lonely village on his way to the front. And his memory flittered back to the time when he was mentioned in a dispatch for his good work in keeping the peasants in order. Yes, he had done good work. His Bring squads were never idle, and his score of executions was nearing the hundred mark: truly an accomplishment. He might even be decorated for his efforts. And the parentless children, dying like flies . . . yes, he was doing his best in the extermination of this race of inferior people. The lieutenant was interrupted in his soliloquy to find that he had reached his billet. It was a large, ugly frame house belonging to the former chief magistrate of the community, and it had the unique distinction of being the only dwelling in the village regularly supplied with food and fuel. He stamped into the house, and flung his heavy overcoat and hat into a vacant chair. His unwilling hosts, an old Polish couple, had prepared a meagre repast of sausage and potatoes, accompanied by the inevitable Ger- man beer. Karl sat down at thentable and stared at the old man. He liked to stare at inferior people or subordi- nates,-usually their eyes would turn from his to the floor. But this was not the case with these Polish peasants. They met his stare in an unspoken challenge, and in their eyes was an expression of hatred that made him rather afraid. After gulping down his meal, Karl retired, for this had been a particularly strenuous day. But no sleep came to him. His thoughts covered the span of his life, from the death of his mother to the present. His father had been killed in France, serving the Kaiser and the Fatherlandg and his mother had died soon after, while he was still a child, from an illness resulting from malnutrition during the British blockade. At that state, his easily-impressed TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 mind was filled with a deep and bitter hatred foi the British and French, who had caused the death of both his beloved parents. In an inferior orphanage, any faith he had in human nature was beaten out of him, and he was taught to be ruthless and cruel. Unemployment and bitter disillusionment followed, and he was already a desperate character when he was introduced into the Nazi Party, and thence, into the German Army. This was his life,--an organization in which his qualities as a leader soon brought him distinction and a recommendation for an o5icer's training course. He participated in the Polish campaign. and was left in charge of a detachment of the occupational forces. This new position pleased him: he was in sole authority over a body of soldiers, and had the power of life and death over a thousand Poles. Thus, content with the present, and confident of an illustrious future, the lieutenant dozed off. He Was awakened by a footfall outside his window, but, thinking it merely the sentry doing his rounds, he rolled over and again shut his eyes. But, at the sound of whispering Polish voices, panic gripped his heart, and a cry for help rose to his lips. A terrific crash drowned out his cry, and the explosive force of the bomb tore his body into a thousand fragments. A volley of shots again rang out over the flat Polish steppe, and ten more valiant hostages tumbled to the ground. They had given their lives that the unknown assassins of Lieutenant Karl Wald might remain free to continue the work of purging Poland of every vestige of Nazism. -J.1.Mi:L. STORM As the sun drifted slowly behind the clouded horizon, its last rays brought into sharp relief the gathering black storm-clouds. The clouds darkened the peaceful panorama 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD stretched out far below them: the lonely road, Winding like a ribbon along the abrupt edge of the cliffg and, far below, the shining rails, gleaming like two silver threads thrown across the canyon floor. Sweeping along on silent wings, the owl pushed wearily home so that he might escape the fury of the coming tempest. But the storm struck, and the owl battled against the blinding lightning, the hurtling torrents of rain, and the headlong rush of the biting wind. Gradually, the owl was pushed earthward, and he finally hit the ground in the middle of the highway. There he lay, battered, beaten, and dejected. Recklessly speeding over the snake-like road, two youths, heedless of the storm, plunged into the blackness of night. As the single eye of the one feeble headlight vainly searched the road, it came upon the crumpled form of the owl. The owl, sensing the light, weakly raised his head and through dimmed eyes saw the onrushing car. Summoning his remaining strength, he iluttered and claw- ed to escape death. There was a crash of splintering glass, and then dark- ness everywhere. Through the blackness and over the wild howl of the wind came the screeching of tires as the car careened, and plunged, madly, over the lip of the abyss. 15? S? if ill' 22 As the sun slowly lifted in the east, the old track- walker made his rounds, gingerly picking his way through the rivulets formed by the previous night's rain. He stop- ped, as if grabbed from behind by an invisible hand. Be- fore him was the twisted and battered remains of the car, with the torn bodies of the carefree youths still entrapped in the folds of steel. And wedged in the headlight was .....theowl. -F.A.H.G. fForm IVJ , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .111 ON BELIEF IN GOD AND FAITII The very fact that since pre-historic times man has worshipped God in one form or another proves that belief in God is a possible, indeed a probable, characteristic of man. Although for the most part an explicit belief is the result of the inculcation during infancy of the parents' be- lief, and although the original explicit belief was probably due to natural phenomena, it seems only reasonable to con- sider that belief in God continued during a lifetime and throughout the ages is the expression not merely of the force of habit, but to a far greater extent of an innate con- viction of His reality. Therefore, the problem is whether a belief in God is compatible with reason. What is God? He is the Supreme Being, the height of perfectiong goodness, truth, beauty. And under these three headings can be listed the outstanding spheres of human activities: Religion, Sciene and Art. Science could be called the god of the modern age, but its greatest exponents do not claim that it is the answer to Life. It can explain the composition of the universeg each part can be explained in its relationship to the whole. But as far as Science is concerned, the universe is just a fact- it cannot be explained. Science can trace the development of the world and its inhabitants back through the ages to the time when all was but a fiery mass. Beyond that it cannot go. This is unsatisfactory to the rational mind. Is it to be explained by mere chance? If chance is to be the original explanation, then there is no sound reason why chance should not be the explanation of everything. But who would be willing to agree that anything which he him- self liked was the result of chance? Reason rejects such an explanation: it demands a first cause. That first cause we call God. Moreover, there must be an ultimate judge of what is true or untrue. The individual theories and calculations of scientists may be no more than personal opinions. But if there is no ultimate standard, the whole field of endeavour is futile. This same test holds true for Art. It may depend up- on the individual as to whether he considers a painting or 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a musical composition great or poor, but if there is no ultimate standard, then all alike are in vain. Science can explain how the artist achieves his effects, how he blends his colours, or harmonizes his chords, but it is helpless when confronted with the question of why one piece of art affects multitudes, and another leaves them cold. But there must be an answer. Again reason demands an ulti- mate standard, a standard which can be set only by an higher being than man, God. There has in every age been a standard of right and wrong: man has ever acknowledged the presence of con- science. The fact that the standard has varied from age to age does not prove that it is an artificial standard, but shows simply that there is an ever increasing realization of the true standard. And it should not be utterly denied that progress is being made to-day, the popular outcries against existing social evils, the setting up of such institu- tions as the League of Nations, are witnesses to the pro- gress, even though mankind is still too weak to carry out what it knows to be right. Furthermore, there is the astounding fact that, although man is naturally a selfish creature, and although most peoples have attained their present state largely through selfishness, selfishness has never been numbered among the virtues. No sense of guilt is possible without a knowledge of goodness. But that knowledge would be invalid if there were no ultimate standard of right and wrong. Were man to set that standard, it would yet have no meaning, for it could be twisted to suit the contingencies of the moment. It must come from someone higher than man, and that someone we know as God. This wipes out the possibility of an impartial God, for obviously, if God were to have no preference for either right or wrong, there would be no reason for choosing the right, which admittedly is often the harder lot. To justify our acceptance of any moral standard, we must believe in a good God. Finally, there is the matter of belief in the Christian God. Let us contrast two of the other chief religions. As regards Buddhism, its practices of to-day are radically dif- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 ferent from the purpose behind the teachings of its founder. who never intended that he himself be set up as a god. Mohammedanism differs from Christianity in that its be- liefs are based, not on the life of its founder, but on his writings, and in that Mohammed laid down specific rules of conduct to be followed, whilst Christ put forward only broad principles. Thus Christianity has been able to adapt itself to the changing conditions in the world, whereas Mo- hamrnedanism, following undoubted initial success in the emergence from primitive ways, has in later times sunk back into stagnancy. Christianity alone is both true to the teachings of its founder and adaptable to all ages. A justification for belief is by no means limited to 'a comforting of the mind, it has its practical effects. When we reach the stage of a sincere belief in God, the insigni- ficance of our daily tasks is obliterated, for each one be- comes another offering to Him. If this attitude were but universal, what an overpowering change would take place! Literally overnight. all the ills of the world would dis- appear. None of this proves that God exists. Were God an intellectual certainty, there would be no virtue in believing in Him. Faith consists of living and thinking as though the hypothesis that God is the ultimate cause were true. To some, even believing in God, it may seem impossible that He can be concerned with such infinitesimal specks as we are in this universe. Minute though man may be, he is yet greater than the vast masses of the stars, for he can comprehend them, but they cannot comprehend him. The child is greater than the star which he admires. Such is the answer to our doubt, and such is the foundation on which our faith is built. -A..E.M. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "SVVING" What is "SWING" '? ? Can swing be defined as a de- finite type or method of playing music? W. Sargeant, in his book entitled "Jazz", describes swing as an American musical dialect strongly influenced by the Negro. American dance music has taken a very long time to reach the stage that we have come to regard as swing. Some people say that it was originally brought over from Africa by the Negroes. But music, like everything else, is very hard to trace to its source. No doubt all will agree that swing, as we know it, started down in the Southern States. Its first phase was called "JAZZ". At that time, any- thing that was noisy, slapstick, and corny was called jazz. In those days the musicians very often didn't have the original theme etched clearly in their minds, but they just went ahead and produced something halfway between the sounds of a hillbilly band and a locomotive works. As time went by, jazz started to change from a noisy jamboree to a smoother and more complex melody. This is what is called "JIVE". Jive has the same principal themes as jazz, but it also has something that swing musicians call "SOLID", By that they mean that there is something be- hind the main theme that is hard to pick out, but would certainly be missed if it were not there. One of the great teachers of learning at this famous educational institute says that he dislikes swing because it is unsettling to the mind and body. EXACTLY ! ! ! ! Swing is intended to stimulate dancing, or bodily move- ment in some shape or form,-tapping, clapping, etc. For this purpose it sets a regular 4f4 beat, but instead of just grinding out four beats and two accents, swing IMPLIES as many of these accents as possible, and leaves 'them to be filled in by the moving body of the listener. A march is supposed to set your feet in motion by what you might call "sympathetic vibrations". Swing does the same thing in a different way, that is, by dodging the accents that you expect. Thus you feel an almost overwhelming urge to iill them in with some bodily movement or expression. To produce these results, modern musicians employ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -17 many and various devices. One of the most popular tricks is to set up conflicting accents,-groupings which tem- porarily obscure the underlying 4f4 beat without actually swamping it. A second device is the almost complete sup- pression of ALL accents combined with disguising the basic theme. On the whole, swing gives a lot more freedom to the individual musician than classical music does. The mem- bers of a swing band do not have to stick absolutely to the written score as do the members of a symphony orchestra: but they can improvise on the spur of the mo- ment, and it is the leader's job to give the go-ahead signal to one of his players if he hears something out of the or- dinary being developed. In summing up, one might define swing as a music for young people who like to vent their feelings in a perfectly natural way,-DANCING. -M.B.s. 1Form IVJ THE PUCK It speeds, it slows, It stops, it goesg It flies, it slips, It rolls, it iiipsg It jumps to fall, Is hit by all. It must be shot with perfect aim- On it depends the crucial game- On wartime rations will depend Its life, its birth, its fateful end. -E. HOC. S. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD AIRCRAFT DEVELOPMENT Airpower! To-day that word is heard almost every- where, for it is well-known that airpower will play a basic part in bringing victory to the United Nations. Without airpower any nation to-day would soon be subdued by an- other that did possess this powerful weapon: Germany's easy overthrow of Poland bears this out. A strong fighter force is needed both for defence and for escorting bombers: and an aggressive bomber force is needed for attacking the enemy. Quality has always proved very important: during the Battle of Britain a handful of better-quality British fighters, such as the Spitfire and the Hurricane, success- fully repulsed the more numerous, but poorer-in-quality, German craft. To-day, England's air fleet, having been built up over a period of three to four years, is waging a successful war on internal Germany. Besides retaining superior quality, we have now attained a numerical superiority. But, what of these aircraft? . . . At present, the chief types of aircraft used are powered by internal combustion engines and have the conventional tail mounted at the stern of the fuselage. The motors turn propellers, and are mounted either on the wings or in the nose of the fuselage. These aircraft have proved successful, but seem to be arriving at the peak of efficiency. They have certain limitations: for instance, beyond the speed of about 425 m.p.h., motors of phenomenal power are needed to increase the level speed only slightly. A Spitfire, with a 1,300 h.p. motor, has a top level speed of approximately 400 m.p.h. To reach a speed of 500 m.p.h. with the same frontal area, tests have shown that a 10,000 h.p. engine would be neces- sary: to-day, aero-engines of 4,000 h.p. have not yet been produced. And so it is clear that a new form of propulsion is needed, and many experiments along this line have been carried out. Likewise, the conventional tail has proved to create a large amount of drag. As a result, the tail-less and all-wing aircraft of almost perfect aerodynamic form have been developed. Recently, an experimental all-wing Northrop fighter, built to test these theories, pifoved very TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 successful. However, Roy Chadwick, designer of the Lan- caster, believes that propeller-powered aircraft will not be replaced by jet-propelled aeroplanes for, perhaps, another ten years. Jet propulsion is a very general term meaning, when applied to aeroplanes, their propulsion by the gases of burning materials shot out of the stern. Many nations have been experimenting for some time with this. In Italy, during 1940, the Caproni Ca. 2, a special experimental plane, was produced. Air entered a tunnel-shaped nose and was then expanded by heat from a motor and ejected from the stern, thus pushing the machine forward. For some time now, Germany has been experimenting with rockets: the latter have been used to assist take-offs, and to increase acceleration at crucial moments. Recently, special rocket shells have been used by German fighters to attack Allied bombers when out of range of the latter's de- fensive armament. They are fired from tubes under the wings and resemble slightly enlarged bazookas. Secret rocket guns are also reputed to be ready for use against England. As rockets have been successfully made in Ger- many, designed for long-distance flight, they may be one of the so-called secret Weapons Hitler hinted at a few weeks ago. However, the United Nations have not been asleep. Russia has developed anti-tank rocket bombs, tired from the famous Stormovik fighter-bombers. And just recently, in a joint R.A.F. and U.S. Army Air Force announcement. it was stated that startling new secret jet-propelled aircraft have been developed. The engines were first made in Eng- land by Jet Powers Ltd. under Group Captain Whittle. The Gloucester Aircraft Co. designed and built the nrst ex- perimental machine. Sample engines were then shipped to the United States where Bell Cof Airacobra famel con- structed an experimental model. All this has happened since 1939. Production is now being started, it was stated, and the new aircraft are of revolutionary design. Lately, the British Air Ministry said that some sur- prising new secret aeroplanes had been developed. Some 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD are jet-propelled, others may be of the all-wing, tail-less type, and many may incorporate plastics or lightwood con- struction las in the Mosquitol. In any case, during future battles, we will be sure to see that Britain has led the world in the development of aircraft for civil and military uses. -R.L.W. and M.F.McD. 1Form my . ......11..l--ii SEANCE "At last!" one of the girls cried, "Joyce, we have found one,-look at the sign over there on the other side of the street". The two girls excitedly hurried across the almost deserted street and down the opposite sidewalk un- til they found themselves underneath an odd little sign, which swung to and fro in the cold November wind. "Anne, you were right! I didn't think we'd ever stop searching this wretched city,-but there it is: "Seances Prince Sidiani". Well, let's go in and see if we can arrange something." In a few seconds, the street once more seem- ed deserted as the heavy door creaked shut behind them. They soon found themselves in a small, oblong room, that had bare, deep greeny-blue walls. At the far end hung a heavy black tapestry and, except for the thick oriental rug and several exquisitely carved mahogany chairs, there was no furniture. The ghostly stillness was broken only by the muffled roar of an occasional passing car. The minutes went by as the girls stood in the middle of the room, quietly and without a word, and waiting for they knew not what. Suddenly, the heavy curtains parted, and a dark- skinned Indian came towards them. His small, slippered feet made no noise as he approached, while his immaculate turban gave the girls a sense of the unreal. He was the Hrst to speak. "Good day. What is it that I can do for you?" His perfect English and quiet manner somewhat reassured Joyce, who was the first to find her tongue and answer. "We wish to speak to one who has left us", she faltered. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 "Certainly, Madame. Would you and your friend be so kind as to sit down for a few moments? I am sure that we can make some arrangement". An hour later, the girls were in the deserted street again, as the two turned homewards, Anne grumbled, "I still don't see why he couldn't tell us when we could have a sez-mee." The next few days passed slowly at Kranksome Hall for the two girls. Each day, after classes, they hurried to the oHice before the others to search the mail, hopefully. for the note that would tell them the date of the meeting to which they had long looked forward. After three days of mingled expectancy and disappointment, they were re- warded: for, on the fourth day, there, on the top of the pile, in a beautiful hand, was a letter addressed to them. It was Anne who picked up the fateful missive and, to- gether, the girls rushed to their room. Seconds later they had eagerly read the brief message. "It's all right", Joyce reassured her friend. "Surely we can sneak out on Thursday night. The letter says to be there at 11 p.m.,-that will give us a good hour after 'lights-out' to get ready". During the next ive days of impatient waiting, neither could make so much as a pretense of work, so great was their anticipation. Despite the sluggish passage of time. however, it did not seem long before they found themselves hurrying in the dead of night towards the weird room they had visited but a week before. 2.1 if all is - The girls had not been walking for very long before it began to rain. Small drops of icy water fell out of the blackness and splashed onto the shiny cobble stones. Here and there a lone street lamp cast a dismal pool of feeble yellow light in their way. Sometime later they found themselves outside the mysterious reception-room of the Prince. The rain had stopped, and the girls could hear a clock chiming some- where in the distance. It was eleven o'clock. The entrance 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was cloaked in darkness for the first street lamp was fully a hundred feet away, and not a glimmer of light came from the second-floor window or from beneath the heavy door. It was with some misgiving that Joyce raised the massive brass knocker. It fell back into its place with a. sharp crack, and the girls shuddered. Almost instantly the thick door swung inwards. A tall, dusky-skinned Indian bade them enter. They walked hesitantly as they slowly mounted the single step and entered the building. The door closed. A few moments later, the Indian relieved them of their coats and disappeared through a small side door. The girls peered about them,-fearfully. All was exactly the same as they had seen it the week before. They were surprised in their scrutiny of the room by the sudden appearance of their host from behind the curtain. About his waist was wound a thin silk sash, and his turban, which was of the same material, was held in place by a beautiful large blue stone. "Good evening, my friends", he said suavely. "I hope that I did not startle you". "No - - no, not at all", stammered Joyce, ignoring his greeting. "Would you be so kind as to follow me into the next chamber?" So saying, he turned abruptly and parted the curtains for them to pass. Letting the thick folds fall back into place, he led the girls down a polished flight of black stone steps, lined by marvellous carved bannisters, into a lavishly furnished room which Joyce judged to be somewhere under- neath the street. "Make yourselves comfortable here. I am sure the Prince will soon be ready to receive you". With this, he departed as silently as he had come . . . and once more the girls found themselves alone. The room was a large one,-much larger than the one that they had just left. It was dimly lighted by miniature oriental lamps, attached to the walls at regular intervals. On their left was a fireplace in which glowed a small ire, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 casting flickering yellow shadows on thc opposite wall. There was a low couch in front of the hearth, and every- where there were chairs and brightly coloured tapestries. In one corner there was a small copper vessel which gave oil' sweet fumes of incense. The two girls stood in silent awe for several minutes. surveying the room and its luxurious furnishings before either spoke. It was Anne who first broke the silence. "Joyce, I don't like this. There's something about this place that's strange and . . . well, forbidding. This burn- ing incense and being so far from the street and . . . and all these mysterious men, and everything,-I don't like it, not one bit. Let's get out of here and go back to school . . . while we still can". "I don't particularly like it myself," Joyce agreed. But then she added, hopefully, "But everything will be all right". At this moment their conversation was interrupted by a deep voice which, seemingly, came from nowhere: "Pass through the arched door at the end of the room and wait in the chamber beyond", it commanded. As the voice spoke, unseen hands caused a tapestry at the far end to rise,-slowly and mysteriously,-revealing a very tall doorway, over whose rounded top were mystical, foreign inscriptions and figures. With mixed feelings of fear and wonder, the two girls mechanically obeyed. The next room was small and dark. A few dim lamps threw out eerie rays of light, and, for a reason she did not really understand, real fear clutched at Joyce's heart. Anne was about to whisper something to her friend when a sound caused both girls to wheel about. What they saw struck terror into their hearts .... Advancing slowly, with unseeing eyes fixed on the wall just above their heads, and muttering to himself, was a tall, heavily-built Indian. About his forehead glistened small beads of perspiration. His face was expressionless, and his muscular arms were folded across his heaving chest. Joyce and Anne cringed against the tiles of the Hre- place,-in terror. Anne sobbed hysterically behind Joyce 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD as the entranced medium drew closer, apparently unaware of the girls' presence. Joyce's groping fingers closed about an iron poker at her side, but, deadly afraid, she found her- self unable to move. All at once she distinguished the confused mutterings of the advancing Indian. She turned White. He was say- ing, and repeating over and over again, "Oh I'm so happy. O Mighty Fathers, thy servant is so happy". Then, seeming to throw off all terror, she raised the weapon and struck out, wildly, at the granite-like features of the medium, screaming, "I hate you, I hate you!-Stop! -Mom always told me to strike a happy medium!" -I-I.C.D.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 CIF QI-lg Q Dlicouo EXAMINATION BONERS His jocular vein stood out like whipcord. if lk 4 if 1 He severed his jocular vein and bled to death. QF Il? Combien content ses mouchoirs de soie ?-How do you cut your moustache at night? Postquam Perseus cum uxore sua navem ad insulam appulit-Afterwards, with joy, Perseus steers his ship to the island. if il- 11 if Pecunia feminas certe delectat-Women are certainly peculiar. fi? 8 is ii IF Horatius was a book written about something re- membered in the past. SF 8 il 1 Virgil was a Roman household god. 1 1 I 1 I Vesta was a toga worn by young Greeks. if Q Q 1 . Plutarch was one of the followers of Plutocracy. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I Want My Vitamins, But Not from the Salad Bowl OR Mamma, That Awful Green Stuif Is Here Again QNote: Food scientists have advised us in wartime to eat green stuff, including grass-dried grass preferablyj Up until January the Iifth, nineteen forty-four, I was strong in favour of cabbageg But now I iind it more pleasing merely to sit at table and indulge in drinkage and gabbage. Formerly the dining hall was a place where growing boys could eat meat and vegetables and acquire bulk and brawng But now I fear it has become the .clearing house for all types of weeds and vegetation including the more tasty parts of last week's mowing of the lawn. I have no desire to grow permanent long pink ears For I imagine a reasonable facsimile thereof could be pur- chased in costume form at Roebuck and Sears. I am fast becoming a member of the vegetable kingdom, having long ago relinquished my native status as a human, And I think that some public-spirited soul should form a committee for the investigation of "The Scandal of Cabbage on Parade" similar to the council headed by Senator Truman. Ordinary week days are bad, but Tuesday and Friday are worse, And if some drastic measures are not soon taken, some un- lucky and undernourished members of the School will be swiftly transported to the embalmers in a long black vehicle iwith U-2 on the license platel known as a hearse. I have a feeling that, like the rise of Mohammedanism, there will be another uprising known as the "Down with cole s1aw" movement, For even cyaniding the stuff, rather than mayennaising it, would constitute a decided improvement. After this diatribe, I wish to offer a suggestion gleaned from my experience as a sometime butler, Which is:-cou1dn't the presentation of the cabbage in the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 conspicuously well-known salad bowl be made a little subtler? For instance, cou1dn't all available and prospective cab- bages be used to decorate the Chapel in the October harvest festival? Or maybe it could be used to fill in bare patches on the campus after the football season, or stuff holes in the gym mats, which, of course, would be bestival. I have no personal grudge against weekly cabbage, mind youg But when it's a question of at least once a day, wouldn't you, like a human, rather have a profusion of hair and whiskers on your face, than,-like a rabbit,-behind you? And finally .... oh riddle me this conundrum: How are belts expected to hold pants up when they have nothing but cabbage undrum? -H.C.B. fwith apologies to Ogden Nashl THE IMPOSSIBLE Let's dream awhile of things untrue, Of things some people cou1dn't dog Of happenings and facts so rare, To think of them we hardly dare! Imagine Dodo failing Trig., Or Nelson forced for words to digg Or Levi shaving with a blade, Or Eddy Huycke not on a raid! Can you see Bosc without "that pin" Or even Southey with a chin? Imagine Dutch and Rust to say That they won't light for one whole day! ! Imagine Chris with jokes not stale, Or Davy Walker weak and pale: Imagine Knobby Laing in love, With head well in the clouds above! 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Imagine Pose forgetting Kate, Or Morris ever being late, Or Peter having common sense, Or Granny losing arguments! Imagine Glennchild missing gym, Or Wisener being full of vim, Or Boozle a Toronto fan, Or Max not sleeping when he can! But then, of course, these things can't be, As any fool can plainly seeg So let's just let the matter drop, 'Cause anyway, it's time to stop. -R.G.K. SHANGRI-LA Here is peace and contentment, and perfect rapture, a fire b1u'ning in the hearth, a small glowing fire, sending its orange light into the darkened room, creating dancing, flickering shadows on the blue walls, the spicy smell of coffee permeating the mild warmth of the room, and the soft, soothing strains of "Dancing in the Dark" casting a spell over the happy people listening there in the darkness. A scarcely perceptible sigh sounds from a corner shrouded in dark shadows, and someone asks dreamily, "Isn't this simply wonderful?" The forms on the deep, comfortable sofas before the glowing warmth of the fire draw closer to- gether as the glorious opening notes of "Stardust" pierce the quiet. And as Artie himself takes up his clarinet. pouring forth a torrent of ecstasy, lonely whispers fill the ghostly tranquillity of this place of peace. The music ends, and a few moments of heavenly silence ensue as the darkened forms, entranced, watch the fire die to glowing embers . . . and then the Seniors leave their Common Room for bed, thinking of the next Saturday night. -C.A.Q.B. TRINITY COLLEGE scuoor. RECORD GOLDEN MEMORIES The Old Timer sat on a hickory bench, O'erlooking the blue of the sea, His hair was all tousled, his hat was thrown back,- "Young feller, you listen to me". As he sat there, a-whittlin' his ol' piece of wood, I listened, intently, in vain, For no sound had come from his faltering lips, As he fiddled and played with his cane. "As I was a-saying' ", he said to me, then, With a far-away look in his eye, "I'll tell 'u a story of eighty years back, When I wore a Bethune House tie". His eyes were all wet, an' he blew his red nose, "Continue please, grandpa", I said, He cleared out his blinkers an' lit his ol' pipe, For his thoughts of the present had fled. "I'll take 'u way back to y'r '44, When the world an' its people used soap, 'Twas back in the East where the best School of all Was at Trinity College, Port Hope. "Them were the happiest days of my life, But I never admitted it then, For the Prefects were hard, an' the goin' was tough,- We had to be nice little men. "I lived in a building called Bethune House, The best in the School, without doubt. lThe other was Brent,-we won't mention that here 'Cause the Brent boys would never go out.J "There was Pose 'n' Bosco 'n' Knobby 'n' Pete, And the rest of the bottom-ilat-boys,- With Eddie 'n' Frenchie 'n' even wee Nels CBut the latter was strictly 'Big noise'l. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "I'l1 never forget it as long as I live: The doin's of Bunny 'n' Bill, Or the reek that came up from the 'smoker' below, In the little Red House on the Hill. "Yas, I'm shore the ol' College is standin' there still With all of its glories 'n' joys, I can still see a mob, with one laggin' behind .... Why ,it's Nels,-bein' one of the 'boys' ! "So sonny", he said, as he took up his cane, "To-morrow, I'll tell 'u the rest, But the glories of Bethune House always will shine In that Wonderful School, T.C.S." ,WJ M K-X ffm! X - K f all iq, V Yip , ,l gg .X gk , , ,f p X f fha!! X X -T.McC.W. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 -an doc? 1944 HOCKEY As the season opens, the team shows promise of being a successful one. This year, Bigside has been entered in the District Juvenile series of the Ontario Minor Hockey Association, and is matched with teams from Bowmanville, Port Hope and Cobourg. The Winner in this league is eligible to continue in the Ontario play-downs. Besides the scheduled league tixtures, exhibition games have been arranged with Lakefield, Cantab, Pickering and Ridley. Parker has been elected Captain, and Britton Vice- Captain. Middleside is not entered in any league at present, but it is hoped that in the near future a place will be found in the Port Hope Midget Series. The team is developing well. and should give keen competition in any league it enters. Wisener has been elected Captain. and Hope ii., Vice-Cap- tain. Littleside has been divided into a league of four teams. The best from these teams will represent the School in probable games against Lakefield and Port Hope. Mc- Donough has been elected Captain, and Curtis ii., Vice- Captain. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, January 14 The School, in its opening game of the season, scored a convincing 6-4 triumph over the Port Hope Ontarios, de- 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fending Juvenile Group Champions. Trinity won the game by virtue of four goals in the second period but weakened in the nnal frame under the constant pressure of the Port Hope team. It took the School ten minutes to get an at- tack organized and in that time the great work of Beament in goal saved the game. The game opened fast with Port Hope holding a de- cided edge in the play. However, after ten minutes of play, T.C.S. drew first blood when Gilbert scored on a pass from Howard and Dobell. Although there was no further scoring in the period, both teams missed numerous chances. The furious pace continued in the second period with Fisher opening the scoring on a low, hard shot from just inside the blue line. Howard and Dobell assisted on the play. Port Hope pressed hard when T.C.S. was short- handed but failed to score. Again the School attacked, getting two goals in quick succession. Sinclair banged in a pass from Parker for the first, and a minute later Huycke took Sinclair's pass from behind the goal and scored to make it 4-0. Port Hope's continued attacks finally pro- duced results when Downey scored from a scramble in front of the net. Sinclair ended the period with a goal on a pass from Morgan. The play slowed down considerably in the last period due to the soft ice, but, after several minutes, Hunt scored for Port Hope on a good passing play with Tuer. Huycke got the School's sixth goal on a hard shot from the blue line after a perfect pass from Morgan. Trinity tired to- wards the end of the game and Port Hope added two more goals, Lewis and Downey being the marksmen, to make the final score 6-4. ' Beament's great work in goal, especially in the open- ing period, established him as one of the stars of the game. Sinclair, with two goals and an assist, paced the attack Downey was the best for Port Hope who, if they had pass- ed more, might have won the game. Port Hope-Goal, Burley: defence, Douglas, Currely, centre, W. Dotzkog wings, Lewis, Downey. Subs: Tuer, Hunt, S. Dotzko, Roberts, McGillis. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 T.C.S.-Goal, Beamentg defence, Parker, Brittong centre, Sin- clair: wings, Huycke, Morgan ii. Subs: Dobell l., Howard, Gilbert. Fisher i., Laing, McMurrich. i. SUHOOI, vs. COBOURG At Cobourg, January I8 The School won its second straight game of the season when they defeated Cobourg Juveniles 8-1. Led by Huycke, with three goals, and Morgan with one goal and four assists, the School jumped into a four goal lead in the first period. added another in the second, and scored three more times in the third. Cobourg's lone score came mid-way through the second period. Beament again played a great game in goal, although the clearing of the defence kept him out of trouble. Parker opened the scoring early in the first period on a blue line shot against which Scott, in the Cobourg goal, had no chance. Huycke added two goals, six minutes apart, on passing plays with Morgan and Sinclair, and two minutes later Gilbert scored from Howard and Dobell. The second period was just one minute old when Do- bell made it 5-0 for the School on a pass from McMurrich and Howard. Campbell scored Cobourg's only goal when he took McIver's rebound and banged it behind Beament. The feature of this period was the back-checking of the Trinity forwards who were twice forced to play shorthand- ed due to penalties. Cobourg began to "rough it up" in the last period but. with Goody oif for tripping, Huycke took Morgan's pass to score in the first minute of play. Three minutes later Morgan again set up a goal. This time Sinclair was the marksman. With two minutes to play, Goody was again penalized and Morgan scored the final T.C.S. goal with Parker assisting. Morgan and Huycke stood out for the School with Beament a close third. Campbell was the best for the losers. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S.-Goal, Beamentg defence, Parker, Britton, centre, Sin- clair, wings, Huycke, Morgan. Alternates, Fisher, Laing, Dobell, Howard, Gilbert, McMurrich. Oobourg-Goal, Scottg defence, Quigley, Jamieson, centre, Hogan, wings, Goody, Flesch. Alternates, Campbell, Shorey, Mc- Iver, Carey. MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, January 15. The School, playing on slow ice in a short two period game, defeated a weaker Port Hope team by the impres- sive score of 12-1. In the first period, sparked by two goals by Hope ii., the School rang up a 7-O lead, Roenisch, Robarts, Pear- son i., Banister ii., and Lawson notched the others. Early in the second period Tozer banged in Port Hope's lone goal. The School soon came back, Higginbotham, Roenisch, and Bird each netted one, while Hope ii. again tallied twice. Hope ii., with four goals, stood out for the School, while Tozer looked best for the losers. P0rt 'Hop6+Lewis, Bailey, Sneyd, Hancock, Mark, Tozer, Towne, Finnegan, Trenough, Watt, Perry. T.C.S.-Hope ii., Roenisch, Cawley, Long, Wisener, Higgin- botham, Robarts, Hawke, Decker, Davidson, Pearson i., Banister ii., Bird, Hyde, Payne, Lawson, Morgan i., Sutherland. BASKETBALL The Basketball squad this year has been divided into three teams--Seniors, Juniors and Bantams. All three teams are entered in C.O.S.S.A. leagues, and each league section is divided into two groups. Port Hope, Cobourg and T.C.S. form one group, and Bowmanville, Oshawa and Whitby the other. It is unfortunate that Cobourg can- not enter a Senior team this year, as competition for the group championship is limited to the two remaining teams. Keyes has been elected Captain, and Southey and Saunderson co-Vice-Captains. " X 'IQXIN .-XNIJ HON. Nl,-XDIOR fj. H. ISOUIIDHN. IN I 3 ... LIEUTENANT T. I. ALEXANDER. LIEUTENANT M. C. D. BOWMAN,fr M.B.E. M.C. ' 4? 1 ' Nffjiv H.IC3H'I' LIEUT. j. B. CLEVELAND, FLIGHT LIEUT. D. H. ARMSTROIN D.F.C. A.F.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 T.C.S. VB. PORT HOPE RASCALS At Port Hope, January 26, 1944 In their opening game of the basketball season, Big- side played the Port Hope "Rascals", who were bolstered by Mr. Jarvis and Mr. Hodgetts. The Rascals gave the School a very good warm-up for their first league game next week. Although hampered by condition, the Rascals managed to defeat the School team 36-32. In the first quarter, the School took the lead by virtue of four baskets and one foul shot, putting them in front at the end of the quarter, 9-8. The second frame was a repetition of the first, with very close checking. The School outscored the Rascals by one foul shot, the score at half-time, 20-18 for the School. The third quarter looked like an entirely diferent game from the preceding quarters. The School started to make some very nice plays but they left themselves open to many breakaways and they were on the short end of a. 28-24 score at the end of the third period. In the fourth quarter, the School's plays began to click. but they couldn't overcome the Rascals' lead. The School was slow on rebounds and missed many chances for fast breaks, but they made many smart plays. They should improve with experience and ought to give a good account of themselves in future games. Saunderson was high scorer for the School with four baskets, while Southey and Keyes set up many nice plays. Mr. Jarvis, between instructing the School team and playing for the "Rascals", managed to score five baskets, as did Mr. Hod- getts and Bonguard. Bastnls-Hope, Watts, Willcinson, Mr. Jarvis, Mr. Hodgetts, Bonguard. T.0.S.-Keyes fCa.pt.J, Saunderson, Southey, French i., Toole, Edmonds, Edwards, Fulford, Thow, Wade, Warner. 1- 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD NEW BOYS' BOXING COMPETITION The New Boys' Boxing Competition this year had a very large entry, and it would have been larger had sick- ness not prevented some boys from entering. The bouts were interesting and well fought. Brewer, on a basis of ability, was the winner, and gained ten points towards the Magee Cup. The results were as follows: Paperweight First Round-Paterson iii. beat Hallwardg Campbell beat Sanborn. Semi-Finals-Paterson iii. beat Campbell iii.g Prower beat Cooper. B H Finals-Prower beat Paterson iii. Flyweight First Round-Barrow beat Palmerg McDonough beat Merryg Conyers ii. beat Dawson ii.g Gill beat McDowell. Semi-Finals-Barrow beat McDonoughg Conyers beat Gill. I Finals-McDonough beat Conyers ii. Bantamweight First Round-Bevan beat Butterfield ii.g Lucas ii. beat Pearson ii.g Baker beat Riddellg Hyde beat Goering. Semi-Finals-Lucas ii. beat Bevang Baker beat Hyde. Finals-Lucas beat Hyde. Featherweight, Class A First Round-Piper beat Payneg Ingham beat Fisher ii.g Goodbody beat Wattsg Whitfield beat French Semi-Finals-Piper beat Ingham ii.g Goodbody beat Whitfield. Finals-Piper beat Goodbody. Featherweight, Class B fOver-agej Semi-Finals-White beat Austin ii.g Toole beat Dobson. Finals-Toole beat White. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 Lightweight, Class A First Round-Brewer beat Huxley. Semi-Finals-Brewer beat Mahaffyg Armour beat Scott. Finals-Brewer beat Armour. Lightweight, Class B f0ver-agel First Round-Henshaw beat Lawsong Bird beat Wigleg Grier beat Carsong Ligertwood beat Macdonald. Serni-Finals--Bird beat Henshawg Grier beat Ligert- wood. Finals-Bird beat Grier. Welterweight First Round-Thompson beat Crowe. Semi-Finals-Thompson beat Andersong Cox beat Lambert. Finals-Thompson beat Cox ii. Middleweight l0ver-agej Finals-Rose beat Robson. MAGEE CUP The Magee Cup competition was well contested this year in all three sports, and the winner had to work hard all the way. Showing exceptional all-round ability Brewer won the Boxing competition, came second in the Cross- Country race, and placed third in the Gym. competition to gain twenty-two points. His win returned the Cup to Bethune. Whitfield was second, winning the Gym. competition and coming third in the Cross-Country race for a total of fifteen points. The complete totals for the Magee Cup:- Race Gym. Boxing Total Brewer, Bethune ............ ..,......... 7 5 10 22 Whitiield, Brent ......... ...... 5 10 - 15 Crowe, Brent .,......... . ...... 3 7 - 10 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lambert, Bethune ...........,..................... 10 -- - 10 Lucas ii., Brent ...................,.. ..... - - 7 7 Paterson iii., Brent .......... ..... - - 5 5 Payne, Brent ..................,.... ..... - 3 - 3 Goodbody, Bethune ........ ..... - - 3 . 3 Conyers ii., Bethune ....... .......... 2 - - 2 McDonough, Bethune ....... ..... - - 2 2 Hyde, Brent ..................................,...........,.... - 2 - 2 ADVISEE SOCCER The iinal match was played towards the end of last term. Mr. Jarvis, bolstered by seven Bigside football stal warts, defeated Colonel Stevenson's "Stevedores" 1-0 to win the Advisee Soccer Cup. l' QTSRL SSN X319 X K. All XXX G34-K SS .4 'x S ,-. 1 ey fy X3 Q is x.!x -- - X 3--' fl ' ,"f'7'2+g, f g s. up Xe C W B' sax AX 5 .ii 31,3 f . AEN I , X Iii if -xs 1 wi, - QQA5, ' 'f ' 4 we X-. Q 1 " Q lr., Q-Qs x. fl ,. A: , -. - - ,A .N 1,0 ', X Y,.1':'f " 32.5 'evil 2 "2 ' . ' . -N ' 'J - ' - X-C X . 567: 'rl - 2, .fp A 'xulp' : . MS 'iitff LQ: .'V"v S421 "9 "wigs 'g'4Q iff, - up '.,rf:'9'..L, mgfgwg Q, i ,.- - t . 4 Q N X X W 513,: " Af ', 1 N ,n 'fsxx 1 ix .,f:.'.j ' f X "' , 1 X05-. l . ,..5'f:fi""g 4 .4-7 xxx ff' N it 1 4-V' , , -' .5 I ' -If 'us ' g'5'gLM3' XY?-,.fxf,. ' .,. ' f ,, ," .':V 4 f Xt Ji fl. - " QF " Q' G " " ' x,9.'t - f ' wx Qv Ml ' wp' W 1 e,-.,,...- M ' f' X-S53 A ,iff IT' L- ' ,,,- - F9 THE JUNIGR SCHCDOL RECGRD iw mg .QE mg ' qw' -' T . I M NO. 3. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD Editor-in-Chief ....................................................,................ J. P. Williamson Assistants-N. F. Thompson, D. M. Armour, D. A. Chester, R. E. D. Montagu, T. G. R. Brinckman, P. B. Mac- kenzie, W. J. H. Southarn, T. H. Hunloke, D. A. Foster, C. O. Spencer. The weather seems to have been one of the chief topics of conversation this term and, true to the best British traditions, we have done ourselves proud in discussing it from every conceivable angle. During the early part of the term the ice on all the rinks was exceptionally good, and our thanks are due to Mr. Nash for all the trouble he took to get them in shape during the latter part of the holidays. While some com- plaints have been heard about the lack of snow for ski-ing, I have so far heard none about the lack of snow to shovel off the rinks! The skating on Rice Lake has been very good this year and some of us were able to get there for an after- noon's fun. The Junior School has enjoyed two movies so far this term which has helped to make up for the rather unseason- able thaw which has kept us off the hockey rinks. We welcome Mr. and Mrs. Monks to the Junior School and hope they will enjoy their stay with us. Our thoughts and best wishes go with John and Guy Cooper who have left us to return home to England. We are sure they will do as well at Clifton College as they did with us. Our sincere thanks to Mrs. V. Spencer for her gifts of books and National Geographics to our shelves and also to John Forbes for the books he sent us. On January 21, Miss Warren came to the J.S. and showed us some very interesting slides of Italy. These slides had been painted by Miss Warren with great skill and were greatly admired both for their composition and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 colour. While the slides were being shown, Miss Warren gave a very interesting talk on the general historical back- ground of the various churches and monuments which we were seeing. The Stamp Club For some years now, Miss Smith has been kind enough to come down to the Junior School every Sunday morning a.fter Chapel and organize a Stamp Club. I am sure many boys owe a great deal of their interest in this hobby to her own enthusiasm and the Junior School is most grate- ful for all she has done for the Club. Knowing how busy Miss Sm.ith's days are, we appreciate her giving up some of her spare time to us on Sunday mornings. The Stamp Club has been making very good progress this year. Several boys have decided to start a collection and about fifteen turn out for it every Sunday. -fD.A.C. ai D.A.F.l Hockey Captain of Hockey ...,..,.......,......... B. R. B. Paterson Vice-Captain ,.............,........................... N. F. Thompson About twenty-four boys have been turning out for Bigside Hockey and, although we have been rather short of practices, the material available looks quite promising. Un- fortunately our goalie decided to go back to England be- fore the season was over so we will have to look around again! So far, games have been arranged with Lakeiield and U.C.C. Prep. THE COMMANDO Through the shadowy street he glides, Followed by the rest of his band. Behind yon' wall the German hides A grenade in his hand. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD He hurls it over and ducks his head, The bomb explodes before their feet. The Commando falls with coat stained redg His band keeps gliding down the street. Just one Commando left behind, His coat the colour of rust g The rest Work on till the road is mined And the buildings reduced to dust. An announcer, seated in an easy-chair, Reads over the Wireless next night And interprets the News to those on the air: "Raid Successful, Casualties Light." -IJ. P. Williamson, Form 1111 OLD ENGLAND FROM ABROAD Old England lies across the sea Where the birds are singing now, And here the snow is lying deep And there the ground is brown. There all the trees are budding, The flowers are blooming now, Full of fun and frolic To make a joyful year. I'm far away from England The land that I do love, A joyful place to live in God made it just like this. --KG. E. Coo , Pei' "i?T,.. L Prep. Form p TRINITY COLLEGE scHOOL RECORD 73 THE WAXYVORK The darkness of evening was settling over London. The streets were thronged with people returning home for the long night ahead. The waxwork museum was on the very outskirts of the city. The last of the eager sightseers had left some hours before, and now there was only a single light burn- ing in the small office on the ground floor. Two men are in earnest conversation Over the mahogany desk. "You see, son", says the elder of the two, "I wouldn't want to have a person sick with fright on my hands. Not many people can stand a whole night in the Death House". "But it would be a grand story for all the newspapers", replies the other. "Not everybody would want to stay there, but it would mean new clothes for my family." "All right, I'll get the janitor to put an easy chair near the ngures. It will be more comfortable than sitting on the floor all night. I'll leave the doors open in case you lose your courage. I don't expect you will get much sleep any- way." A short while later the janitor led Richard Osborne down a long fiight of stairs and along a gloomy, echoing. corridor to a small room. It was more dimly lighted than the rest of the building even in the daytime. In the Dicker- ing lamplight the wax figures of past criminals looked al- most alive. After a long silence the janitor finally spoke: "I will introduce you to our friends down here. There. by the door, is Madame Armand. She was noted for killing her husbands." After naming five or six more of the iigures, the janitor pointed to a small man in the corner. "This is Dr. Bourdette. He used to roam Paris in 1876. hypnotizing his victims before cutting their throats." The statue of Dr. Bourdette fascinated Osborne and deep down in his heart he was afraid of it. The janitor placed the chair so as to have the back facing the statue of Dr. Bourdette. For the first hour Osborne kept fairly good control of himself, but as the time passed each minute began to seem 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD like an hour. He dozed off once, but soon woke up with a start and turned to look at the Doctor. "I saw you move. I know you moved, because I saw you, Dr. Bourdettef' At that moment Dr. Bourdette stepped down from his stand and came towards Osborne. "Ah! I am so pleased to have company. You know a. person gets so stiff standing still for hours. At ive o'c1ock I turned in a Ere alarm when somebody recognized me among the crowd. During the rush to clear the building I got on the stand, having first disposed of that excellent statue of myself." Osborne looked at the Doctor with frozen awe as he took out a small French razor saying as he did so "Now just raise your head a little! Ah! That's better .... " When the janitor came down several hours later he could see through the gloom Osborne sitting relaxed in his chair . . . His head was tilted slightly back. There was no mark on his throat .... On his stand, Dr. Bourdette stood, motionless, as a wax figure should be ..... -QR. E. D. Montagu, Form UAJ ,li.1.....,.. 1- THEWIND He's just as strong as he can be, Ever so strong today, I know he'll blow my hat from me And have no debt to pay. On he goes, down comes a tree, And Nature's as mad as she can be. Over the lea and far away, With Nature at his tail, Far out on the sea to play With a whirlwind on the sail. Then back again, with a roar and a whoop, To blow Old Nature for a loop. -QA. R. Williams, Form IJ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 THE ROVER One of those early July thunderstorms was rumbling over Ahmic Lake in Northern Ontario. Sheets of water were pouring down on the rough surface of the lake and visibility was reduced to under a hundred yards. In spite of the bad weather the Rover was making its daily trip aroimd the lake. Ahmic Lake is about ten miles long and two miles wide. It is a great resort for summer visitors. Twenty or more families come up to their cottages for the summer, about half of them Americans. The Rover is the boat which carries the mail around the lake to these summer visitors. Rain or shine it leaves every day, from the beginning of July to the end of August, from Magnetewa ibetter known to the natives of the dis- trict as "Mag."J. First stop is at "Ke1ly's" then "Mc- Co1loughs", "Browns", "Rose's" and so on until it has de- livered all the mail from Magnetewa to Ahmic Harbour. Magnetewa is the town where most of the summer visitors and also the local farmers obtain their supplies. The majority of the "natives" of the district are of Scotch descent and some of the families have lived there for Several generations. Ahmic Harbour is a much smaller and less important village at the west end of the lake. Most of the population of around a hundred work in the Boat Factory which makes nearly all of the boats on the lake. The Rover was also built at Ahmic Harbour. This little motor boat is owned by Gordon Raaflamb, who is the manager of the Marine Service garage at Magne- tewa. He is also the man who overhauls all the cottagers' boats and looks after them during the winter months. One of his assistants takes the Rover on her daily trip around the lake. This man generally has a hard job. If it is hot. as it usually is, he arrives at the end of his run, sweating. If it is raining he arrives soaked to the skin in spite of his raincoat for when it rains up here it really rains. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD But for the service rendered so faithfully by the little Rover, it would be quite impossible for most of the people on this lake to continue to live in this delightful spot. -QD. A. Chester, Form 11.-xp THE REDBREAST How simple, unassuming is that strain! It is the readbreast's song, that friend of man, High is his perch, but humble is his home And well concealed, sometimes within the sound Of noisy mill-clack, near where the spacious door, White-coated, tells him plenty reigns around. --fP.B. Mackenzie, Form IIBJ . Salvete Fawcett, D. R. ......... .. ........ - ........... ..Mrs. G. H. R. Fawcett, 50 Crescent Road, Toronto. Knox, M. N. U. ....... ............. .N eville Y. Knox, Esq., 20 Donino Ave., Toronto. McRae, I. B. ...... - ............. -Finley B. McRae, Esq., 864 Echo Drive, Ottawa, Ont. Munro, A. G. ........ .- ........... Major R. G. Munro, 412 Iaisgar Street, Ottawa, Ont. Woods, N. G. ..- .................. - ............. .Shirley Woods, 280 Park Road, Rockcliffe, Ottawa,, Ont. Valete Name Parent or Guardian Address Burland, N. T. ....... ..... - ........ C . I. Burland, Esq., Balholm, Pembroke, Bermuda. Carswell, P. ...,.. ............ .F . G. Carswell, Esq., 212 King St., Oshawa, Ont. Cooper, J. A. .......................................... D. G. Cooper, Esq., Cooper, G. E. 4 Druid Road, Stokes Bishop, Bristol, England. Gundry, E. P. ....................................... Mrs. E. F. Gundry, Shediac Cape, N.B. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 9 fe m p, .g ix OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service HON OURS The School is indeed proud of the ever-increasing num- ber of Honours and Awards being won by Old Boys. As the months go by, it is becoming more and more evident that our Old Boys are playing a vital part in all phases of the war effort-in the Services of Canada, Great Britain and the United States, and as civilians. Recognition of the part played, already great, serves to remind us of the numberless contributions being made which are as yet un- known. In the New Year's Honour List six Old Boys and one former Master were mentioned. Our sincere congratula- tions to them. The complete list of Honours follows below. Many citations are missing, and we would appreciate receiving full particulars for our records. T. L. Alexander V36-'39J, Lieutenant in the Algonquin Regiment, was created a Member of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire in His Majesty's Birthday Honours, J une, 1943. D. H. Armstrong V29-'37l, Flight Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Air Force. was awarded the Air Force Cross in the New Year's Honours, January, 1944, for distinguish- ed service as an instructor. W. A. Black U31-'37J, Flight Lieutenant in the Royal Cana- dian Air Force, was awarded the Air Force Cross in the 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD New Year's Honours, January, 1943, for distinguished service as an instructor. C. H. Boulden fHousemasterJ, Chaplain and Honorary Major at Canadian Military Headquarters, was created a Member of the Most Excellent Order of the British Em- pire in the New Year's Honours, January, 1944. M. C. D. Bowman C37-'40J, Lieutenant in the Royal Cana- dian Regiment, was awarded the Military Cross in Janu- ary, 1944, for great determination, initiative and devo- tion to duty at Nissoria, Sicily. A. P. Campbell U17-'20J, Group Captain in the Royal Cana- dian Air Force, was Mentioned in Despatches in January, 1942, for his distinguished service as a Senior officer in the Air Force. In the New Year's Honours, January, 1944, he was created a Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire. J. B. Cleveland V29-'33J, Flight Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Air Force, was awarded the Distinguished Fly- ing Cross in December, 1943, for outstanding work both in the air and on the ground. I. H. Cumberland V16-'23J, Lieutenant-Colonel in the Armoured Corps, was created an Officer of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire in His Majesty's Birthday Honours, June, 1943. In July, 1943, he was awarded the Efficiency Decoration. P. H. Douglas U33-'39D, Squadron Leader in the Royal Canadian Air Force, was Mentioned in Despatches in the New Year's Honours, January, 1944. J. W. P. Draper C39-'40J, Flying Officer in the Royal Cana- dian Air Force, was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross in July, 1943, for his daring and determination in air battles over North Africa. H. F. G. Ede V30-'34l, Flying officer in the Royal Air Force, was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 gallantry and skill over Narvik in May, 1940. iKilled in Actionl. P. H. Gordon U00-'02J, The Hon. Mr. Justice. Chairman of the National Executive of the Canadian Red Cross Society, was created a Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire in His Majesty's Birthday Honours, June, 1943. H. H. Leather V09-'11l was created a Member of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire in His Majesty's Birthday Honours, June, 1943. D. J. Lewis U35-'37l, Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Naval Volunteer Reserve, was Mentioned in Despatches for his courage and skill at Dieppe in August, 1942. A. L. MacLaurin C22-'25J, Major in the Black Watch lR.H.R.l of Canada, was Mentioned in Despatches for his gallantry and initiative at Dieppe in August, 1942. He was later awarded the Croix de Guerre with Bronze Star by the French National Committee for bravery shown in the same action. l D. W. McLean V27-'30l, Major in the Princess Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry. was awarded the Military Cross in January, 1944. L. R. McLernon V33-'36l, Lieutenant in the Royal Cana- dian Naval Volunteer Reserve, was awarded the Dis- tinguished Service Cross for courage and resource at Dunkirk in June, 1940. ' ' P. W. Nelles V07-'08l, 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 ser- vice he has given to his Country and Commonwealth. P. G. St. G. O'Brian V28-'32l, Wing Commander in the Royal Air Force, was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross in November, 1941, for inspiring leadership and A skill as a night fighter pilot. In August, 1943, he was 80 TRHUTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD awarded a Bar to the Distinguished Flying Cross in recognition of his continued display of high qualities of leadership, great skill and courage, and great keenness. J. M. S. Patton F28-'32l, Captain in the Royal Canadian Engineers, was awarded the George Cross for con- spicuous gallantry in removing a time bomb from a munitions factory in December, 1940. P. B. Pitcher U27-'29l, Squadron Leader in the Royal Cana- dian Air Force, was Mentioned in Despatches in January, 1942, for his steady gallantry and splendid leadership. G. D. Rhodes C01-'04l, Brigadier General in the Royal En- gineers and Director of Transport in Iran, was created a Knight Commander of The Most Honourable Order of the Bath in August, 1943, by His Majesty the King, for his gallant and distinguished services. B. D. Russel C26-'34l, Wing Commander in the Royal Canadian Air Force, was awarded the Distinguished Fly- ing Cross for gallantry and skill in the Battle of Britain in August and September, 1940. In November, 1943, he was awarded a Bar to the Distinguished Flying Cross in recognition of his work escorting bomber missions over- SERS. J. S. Thomson C37-'39J, Flying Officer in the Royal Cana- dian Air Force, was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross in August, 1943, for his exceptional skill as a pilot. D. M. Waters C36-'39l, Sub-Lieutenant in the Royal Cana- dian Navy, was Mentioned in Despatches in December, 1941, for his courage and initiative in operations in the Mediterranean, notably at the Battle of Crete. E. O. Wheeler C03-'07l, Brigadier General in the Royal Engineers and Surveyor-General of India, was created a Knight Commander of The Most Honourable Order of the Bath in January, 1943, by His Majesty the King, for his distinguished service to the Empire. W. R. Wright C30-'32J, Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Naval Volunteer Reserve, was awarded the Distinguished TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 Service Cross in the New Year's Honours, January, 1944, for conspicuous gallantry and leadership in the sinking of H.M.C.S. Louisburg in the Mediterranean in February. 1943. The following letter has been received from Brigadier General Sir Godfrey Rhodes, C.B., C.B.E., D.S.O. C01-'04l: Bagdad, Iraq., October lst., 1943. "Dear T.C.S.:-I have been very deeply touched by the very kind cable from the School which reached me yester- day. While I have perhaps grovim out of any desire to accumulate honours of this kind, at a time when so many are doing so much finer work, I cannot help being pleased at the kind things friends have said about this one. "This is a long way from Port Hope but your School Record finds its way here regularly and is read with much interest. In fact I have been on the point of writing once or twice to congratulate the School on the obvious fine tone and spirit you have created there and the very fine at- mosphere which seems to permeate all the activities of the School. This job, which we grown-ups have on our hands. must not be allowed to interfere with the correct up-bring- ing of the younger generations, to whom We shall have to hand over the duty of healing the wounds in the structure of civilization, which have been caused by this devastating war. The English speaking races with our Allies, the Rus- sians and Chinese, have a tremendous responsibility ahead of them for which we shall need all our spiritual and ma- terial qualities even more than we require them for fight- ing a war. I think We must all admit it a great privilege to have been allowed to live in what Mr. Churchill has de- scribed as 'Britain's finest hour.' "The war news is good these days, but there is much to be done before we reach the stage of talking peace. I am a little anxious about what may happen when that time comes. A great deal of unseltishness on all sides will be required. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "I am sure you are receiving splendid accounts of the work of ex-T.C.S. lads and I hope they are keeping you better advised than I have done. "Again many thanks for your message of congratula- tions and all best wishes to the School." Sir Godfrey served with distinction throughout the last war with the Royal Engineers, he was later put in charge of all the railways and harbours in Kenya Colony, in Octo- ber, 1941, he was appointed Director of Transportation in Persia, in October, 1942, he was posted to Bagdad to be D.Q.M.G. Movements and Transportation P.A.I. Force. We are very proud to know that such a distinguished Old Boy in so responsible a post can find time to write to his old School in a way that will not soon be forgotten. Group Captain A. P. Campbell, C.B.E. C17-'19J, is now deputy member for Air Staff in Ottawa. The citation with the award of the D.S.C. to Lieut. Dick Wright C30-'32J said: "When the ship was fatally hit by an enemy torpedo, this officer, though seriously wound- ed and having lost the sight of an eye, continued to assist in the work of rescue. He was last of the ship's company to be rescued from the water." 21' 156 11: 8 if The award of the D.F.C. to FXL J. B. Cleveland carried the following citation: "This oflicer has a fine operational record of attacks on many major targets. His navigational ability has enabled his crew to attack in the allotted time on all sorties, and has frequently been instrumental in bringing back a damaged aircraft. Flt. Lt. Cleveland has acted as squadron navigation officer for some months, and in that capacity has been particularly successful in de- veloping new crews. His work both in the air and on the ground has been outstanding." We are so glad to know that he is recovering from his injuries. ur. :fi 5 'I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 Lleut Maynard Bowman 137 403, recently awarded the Military Cross was wounded at Ortona on Christmas Eve while serving with the Royal Canadian Regiment. He had been slightly wounded earlier and wrote: "My platoon l did very well in Sicily one man got the D.C.M., four got M M s and four were mentioned m despatchesf' Landing m Italy early m September Maynard was made Intelligence Capt Fred McLaren C28 373 was wounded in action in Italy in December He was lying in a trench with a vat on his head for protection when a German tank opened nre and riddled the vat with machine gun bullets. Then two high explosive shells were dropped close by and the left side of Fred s face was covered with shell splinters. There were many cuts and his ear drum was broken but his eyes were not mjured After a short period of hospitalization he was 4 ck m the lme It was a mlraculous escape. Fred was in command of H Q Company 48th Highlanders. Calder Cleland C35 383 has been commissioned as ot Oflicer on the Held of battle as of March 31, 1943. Calder was attached to the R A F and later to the South African Air Force He has been missing since July 3. John Hume 125 313 was reported as "dangerously wounded m Italy Word has now come that he was hit by a smpers bullet and as it was a clean cut wound, he 4 copes to be fully recovered in a few months. ' ' Pat Hmgston 129 343 is a Flight Lieutenant in the n I Force and has been serving as a flying instructor at l Ho 13 SFTS St Hubert Quebec I John Layne 137 403 is a gimner with an artillery A ey regiment in North Africa and Sicily. ,ll ' 1 -U . . , 9 . . . . . 3 , . . ." I I , 4 3 i Oiiicer a week or two later. 1 - 9 -9 Q . ,v 7 - l . . . . I - - 1 - 1: l 1 , -, 1 l 4 az as i f 1 -1 all 4, W ' 7, ' l .TE " , , ' 9 D lvl N U a as ar as 1 i I ' U -Y I ! . ll , 'i s aasq , . , Q Lb " 1 1 if 0 Q 0 a -1 - ' . . i wi 3 z. ll A. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Acting Captain Harold A. R. Martin C20-'26J was wounded in Italy, being shot through both legs. He is now in hospital in Malta. it W 123 23? iii Lieut. Herby Langdon C37-'39J was wounded in December but has now fully recovered and is back with his Paratroop unit. In a recent letter Herby described a tur- key dinner on New Year's day held in a crypt in a ceme- tery, a young porker cost them 320.005 he had met Eric Taylor C35-'39J and had attended a performance of grand opera in a nearby town. 25 Ill Pi? 9? Bill Jackson C38-'40J is now a Sergeant Air Gunner in a bomber crew. He was made a Corporal last April, and he says one of the drawbacks is that he cannot be late for any engagement. He is very glad to have the Record. 3? fl? il: fl? S A recent letter from Chaplain and Capt. R. T. F. Brain C23-'26l, serving with the S. D. 81 G. Highlanders, men- tions Nick Kingsmill U20-'25J as Brigade Major, following George Renison C33-'38l, and Dick Glover lMasterl, who is serving as a Platoon Commander. He says "We are all well and in good hope for the ever approaching 'touch- down' on the shores of Europe .... Nick is his old self, alert and clever .... so We are in good hands." .gg sg: 13.3 gg: ggi Lieut. Pat Osler C26-'34J Writes in December from North Africa to send his best wishes to the School. He had an interesting trip to his destination visiting Sicily and many now famous battlegrounds in Africa. When he wrote, Pat said the Weather was like summer in Canada- he was trying unsuccessfully to keep off the flies, and the other lads were playing softball. He had seen "Bugs" Biggar U21-'27J, John Currelly C26-'28J, John Coulson U26-'30J and Dave Thompson U21-'28J the latter in hos- pital. Pat is now in Italy. if vi L1 if X l 1 I 4 1 2 I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 Capt. Allan Magee C35-'38J has been acting as Junior Staf Oilicer, 1st Canadian Division, C.M.F. He had seen Harry Price. Allan says the weather has been very cold and imcomfortable but they are still able to laugh it off. v. v ,r K Howard Patch C35-'38l is now a LfBdr. in the C.M.F., doing meteorological work for a Survey Regiment. He finds it is a most interesting occupation, though Sicily is a damp country. Howard had met John Layne C37-'40J and he says he hopes to hear of others from the Record which he reads with pleasure. R41 ,rl -K iii 'X Flight Lieut. the Rev. H. N. Taylor spent some time at the same station as Jim Thomson C37-'39l and he had seen Tommy Alexander C36-'39l on leave. When he Wrote in November he had been posted to the station where Bill Hingston C34-'35l was and he mentioned how much every- one thought of Bill. -F If R if 8 Colin Kerry V38-'41J is in the No. 2 Army Course at McGill after having spent two years at the University. 1' Captain C. M. Russel U24-'28J, R.C.A., a Governor of the School, after serving in Ottawa in the Directorate of Mobilization and Requirements, rejoined his Battery last autumn, and is now at Petawawa Where he has completed three months on courses. He has seen Lieut.-Col. E. J. Ketchum C09-'lll at A-2, Lieut.-Col. Theo. DuMou1in C21- '25l, on duty tour from the Directorate of Military Opera- tions and Planning, who expects to take a Staff Course at Kingston in the near future, Major A. H. Turner C18-'20l, O.C. School of Instruction at A-1, and Major Laurie Wil- son U10-'13l, commanding a battery at A-1. HK: Q if 1 S2 FfL Will Black U31-'37J Writes from England of re- cent meetings with Harry Hyndman, Hugh and Dal Rus- sel. and Fred Southam. Q 8 O 8 0 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Jim Paterson C41-'43J, Cadet at the Royal Canadian Naval College, spent several days of his Christmas leave at the School. Formerly on the Record staff, he is Sports Editor of the College magazine, "The Log". Jim stood third in the Christmas exams., and Dave Common U41-'43l stood fourth. Congratulations. it If 'F 16 ik Stew Searle C40-'42J has been promoted to full Lieu- tenant, R.C.A. at if 14 8 is Wing Cmdr. Dal Russel C26-C341 is in command of the Canadian Spitfire wing which over a five months period has escorted some two thousand bombers, and never lost one bomber to enemy fighters. This is one of the best records for escorting bombers in daylight raids. if ik 26 :Xi SXL Roy McLernon C33-'37J is overseas, flying a bomber. if fl' SF 93 if C. L. Ingles C23-'28J, who has relinquished the rank of Wing Cmdr. in order to volunteer for air crew is now at No. 1 I.T.S., Toronto. He has been in the R.C.A.F. since April, 1939, at Command H.Q., Eastern Command. is :Xl AF '-lr :F Sub-Lieut. Archie Jones C35-'41J is gunnery oiiicer in H.M.C.S. Timmins. if if Ik Ii? :Xi Sub-Lieut. Dick Birks U39-'42J was chosen as showing second most officer-like qualities out of a recent class of ninety-two graduating from H.M.C.S. Kings. He and "Banc" Svenningson are going overseas to be attached to the R.N. for two years. if HK in if if Jack Cartwright C35-'38J, who has been instructing R.C.A.F. men in Maths. at the University of Toronto, is now a gunner in the R.C.A. O O O O I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 Bill Black C36-'40i is on a course at Uplands and ex- pects to graduate in March. "G nv 1' 1 if Flt.-Lieut. G. H. Dixon Qmasterb is stationed at No. 3 Training command, at Montreal. ,. 4 Lieut. Ed. Cayley C33-'39J is serving in the Medi- terranean. His brother Peter U37-'40l who has been in a destroyer since September, received his stripe a short time ago. 8 1: O O I Dave Culver V39-'41J is not in the Paratroops as for- merly reported, but is a Corporal CAIIJ at Brockville. 3+ 35 IF Q l L.N.A. Ken Cheyney V39-'41J is back from overseas taking further training in Detroit. t if ii if S Lieut. "Skip" Finley C33-'40J is overseas taking ad- vanced training with the Hrst all-Canadian Commando Unit consisting of 11 officers and 72 ratings. On the trip over he ran into Major Peter Osler U27-'33J and saw Ff0 Carl Schaefer in London. x V 1 "i- Jack Castle C25-'30J who has had command of an S.C. boat is now Executive Oflicer on one of the new D.E. boats. His brother, George C27-'36J is a link instructor in the U.S. Air Service. 9? ll I i Cpl. Ross Ryrie C14-'18l is doing service police work with the R.C.A.F. 1 O O O O OfD Tim Blaiklock C39-'42J is taking an oEicer candi- date oourse at H.M.C.S. Cornwallis. 8 Q O O O Mac Nesbitt C40-'43J has joined the Navy as Ordinary Seaman, and is stationed at H.M.C.S. Prevost in London. Ed. Gordon U42-'43l is also at Prevost. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Amongst visitors to the School have been Syd. Lam- bert C34-'43J, on his way overseas, OfD Roger Holman U41-'43J, stationed at H.M.C.S. York in Toronto and hoping to leave soon for Cornwallis, L.A.C. Bill Strong C39-'42J, en route to Uplands, Ottawa, "Lou" Butler U40-'43J, a Private in the Armoured Corps, expecting to continue train- ing at Camp Borden until the summer. if ll? Ill: 9? if Going overseas at the same time as Syd. Lambert were "Froggie" Symons C38-'43J and Dave Brooks U41-'43J, all for training with the R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. 'il' 3 Ill 1' 95 Ian Reid U36-'43J has left the University of Toronto, and is an A.C.2 in the Air Force, stationed at Manning Pool, Toronto. Good luck, "Porp". is is :lk if SF We were sorry to hear that Flight Sergt. Craig Somer- ville C31-'41J was laid up in Christie Street Hospital, To- ronto, and wish him a speedy recovery. All Old Boys on Active Service, or their parents, will receive a card from the Old Boys' Association concerning their service in the war. The purpose of the card is to find out as much information as possible, with a view to pub- lishing, at some future date, a complete record of T.C.S. and her Old Boys in the war. As the card is necessarily small, it is hoped that Old Boys will supplement the card information with letters to the School. We would be glad to receive any kind of information-dates, places, wounds and awards, with full particulars, battles in which Old Boys are involved, anecdotes, meetings between Old Boys, and so on. l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 OLD BOYS' N OTES-II Our congratulations to Heward Stikeman V26-'317 whose appointment as Assistant Deputy Minister of Na- tional Revenue for Taxation lLegalJ was announced in the middle of January, to be effective October 1, 1943. Pre- viously, Heward held the position of Counsel and Execu- tive Assistant in the Income Tax Division of the Depart- ment. 4 if I4 4 O The following were amongst Old Boys and former Masters on Active Service who very kindly sent their good wishes to the School at Christmas:- Bill Beeman, Paul Sims, Hugh Paterson, George Rani- son, Jim Warburton, Pat Osler, Bill Braden, Monty Gunn, James Dodd, Dr. Glover, Acton Fleming, Jim Parr, Peter 0'Brian, Sandy Pearson, Wally Duggan, Gerald Dixon, Gordon Best, Archie Jones, Peter Armour, Jim Strathy, Earl Curtis, Gordon Wotherspoon, Ian Cumberland, Roger Holman, Tom Seagram, Jack Langmuir, Peter Le Brooy, Paul Le Brooy, George Wilkinson, Fred Wilkinson, John Kline, Craig Somerville, Ross Ryrie, Jim Austin, Herman Hass, Dick Atkin, Pat Hare, Ken Clark, Dick Beatty, Jack Slee, Ian Tate, John Waters, Palmer Howard, Graham Sneath, Allan Magee, John Duncanson, Barry Hayes, Ken Scott, Lester Dillane, Gay Goodall, Bim Waters, John But- ler, Broddy Duggan, Peter Haller, George Hancock, Jim Hanna, David Morris, Norman Taylor. Q 0 3 if C John Maltby C40-'43l is in B2 House, The College, Marlborough. There are some 700 boys at Marlborough in fifteen housesg the science labs. are perhaps the best of any English school. The new boys "get off very lightly". The weather was cold in December but the boys were playing English rugger. If if U Q 1 Congratulations to J. D. Eaton V22-'24J on his elec- tion to the Board of Directors of the Dominion Bank. il ii in 'F R Q0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD John Brocklebank C40-'43J writes about his trip home via Portugal. He was two weeks at sea and found life rather boring. It was intensely hot in Portugal where he spent ten days, and he found the country composed mostly of poor people with a small, rich upper class, the streets were cobblestone and very dirty. He flew to England in a large four-engined flying boat. The most noticeable difference he found in England after three years was the absence of carsg food is plentiful but mostly vegetables--cabbage and brussels sproutsg brown boot polish was entirely lacking! John is now going to Michael Hall, a school based on the ideals of Dr. Steiner, a German philosopher. it alll :XS it if David Grand C39-'43J, who left us at Christmas passed a test very satisfactorily at Rugby, in January, and Was admitted to the Upper Fifth Form. all if if Sl' Il? Gerald Charrington C40-'42J sends his congratula- tions to the School on Winning the cricket championship. He spent the summer harvesting and driving a tractor. Gerry is playing the field game at Eton. He is planning to leave at the end of the year and join his father's old regi- ment, the 12th. Lancers, now a part of the Armoured Corps. SF if ll? it 41: Norman Paterson C39-'43J is secretary of the Signals Soccer Team at Oxford. He ran for the University in a seven-mile cross-country race, placing nineteenth with a time of 395 minutes. He has been seeing something of Graham Sneath C41-'42J. lk? fl' if Il if Ken Phin C37-'41l, who is at Queen's University, Kingston, has been selected as one of the outstanding stu- dents in North America, and will be listed in "Who's Who Among Students", a publication which covers over six hun- dred North American Colleges and Universities. :NI Si: it if 4 ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 W. P. Ralston C22-'28J, who prior to the war was chief engineer for the Lockheed Motor Co., in California, design- ed the instrument board for the Hudson Bomber. 1- ac in A - - Last September, Jim Cartwright V35-'39J averted what might have been a serious forest fire near High River, Alberta. Jim and a companion discovered the fire, fought it all night, and managed to bring it under temporary con- trol before the arrival of forest rangers. - ...-.- - -.-., FEES FOR 1944 ARE NOW DUE Where to Send Fee Please send your cheque to the Secretary-Treasurer. T.C.S. O.B.A., Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ontario. Amolmt 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 ad- vantage of it. The reduced annual fee is as follows: For the first two calendar years after leaving ...... 51.00 For the third and fourth calendar years .................. 52.00 CAfter 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. The Record The School is sending the RECORD to all Old Boys on active service. whether members of the Association or not, and honorary membership in the Association is ex- tended 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 such assistance. Q2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Owing to the paper shortage and the tremendous in- crease in circulation of the RECORD, it may be necessary to restrict the number of complimentary copies. In order to avoid missing any copies, please forward your cheque as soon as possible. SPORTS EQUIPMENT ' It is very difficult for us to find adequate sports equipment owing to War shortages. Any such equipment no longer in use by Old Boys would be gratefully received by the School. Squash, Tennis and Cricket balls are particularly needed. 1 l BIRTHS Batt-At Port Hope, on January 26, 1944, to Lieutenant and Mrs. S. J. Batt, a son. Heighington-In England, on January 12, 1944, to Captain E. N. Heighington C28-'32J and Mrs. Heighington, 0. daughter. McLaren-In England, on November 3, 1943, to Captain F. G. McLaren C28-'37J and Mrs. McLaren, a son. DEATHS Bousfield-At Peterborough, in December, 1943, the Rev. G. J. Bousfield C98-'0OJ, for twenty-three years Rector of St. Luke's Church. Fidler-At Toronto, on January 21, 1944, J. Ernest Fidler C76-'81J, in his eighty-first year. Hope-In England, on January 15, 1944, Pilot Officer J. C. W. Hope C37-'41J, R.C.A.F., Killed on Active Service. Mulligan-At Maniwaki, Quebec, on November 13, 1943, Dr. Edward A. Mulligan C84-'85J, in his seventy-sixth year. Osler-At Toronto, on December 11, 1943, Britton Osler, K.C., in his seventieth year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 93 Osler-At Winnipeg, on December 8, 1943. Lieutenant- Colonel Hugh Farquharson Osler V93-'98J. Paterson-At Toronto, on December 12, 1943, Florrie Paterson, widow of J. Harry Paterson, C66-'69l. Taylor-At Ottawa, on January 10, 1944, Lieutenant- Colonel Plunket B. Taylor V76-'77l. in his eighty-first year. . J. ERNEST FIDLER The School lost a great friend and loyal Old Boy in the death of Ernest Fidler in Toronto on January 21. He was at the School from 1876 to 1881, and while here won many prizes in addition to playing on both First Cricket and First Football teams. In his final year he was Captain of Cricket. After leaving the School he spent forty-five years in the Molson's Bank, serving as manager in Hamilton and Winnipeg, and retired in 1928. A member of the Old Boys' Association until his death, he was always keenly interest- ed in the School and a familiar figure at inter-school matches. DR. EDWARD A. MULLIGAN Dr. Mulligan played on the McGill football team for four years, and was captain in his final year. Graduating from McGill in Medicine in 1890, he moved to Maniwaki where he carried on general practice throughout his life. His many duties included work as physician to the Indians for 45 years. An outstanding sportsman, he will be par- ticularly remembered as an ardent fisherman and hunter, and as a great lover of horses, bringing many thorough- breds to race in Ottawa. l1- LIEUT.-COL. H. F. OSLER Colonel Osler excelled in athletics while at School, playing on the First Football Team and First Cricket Eleven. He attended the Royal Military College, Kingston, and settled in Winnipeg in 1903. 94 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the first World War he served overseas with the Cameron Highlanders, and was second-in-command of the 43rd Battalion. In Winnipeg, Colonel Osler was President of Osler, Hammond and Nanton, and was a Director of many other firms in the West. He was a brother of F. Gordon Osler, a Governor of the School. LIEUT.-COL. PLUNKET B. TAYLOR Colonel Taylor joined the Governor-General's Foot Guards as a private in 1879. In 1885, he served with the Guards' sharpshooters in the Northwest Rebellion, taking part in the Relief of Battleford, Sask., and in the opera- tions against Chief Big Bear. In the First Great War he was appointed brevet Lieu- tenant-Colonel in 1915, and went overseas with the 77th. Battalion in 1916 as second-in-command. He was sub- sequently transferred to London, attached to the Cana- dian Army Pay Corps. In peace-time, Colonel Taylor was a banker, starting his career in 1900 as a clerk in the Bank of Ottawa, and later being manager of the Northern Crown Bank and the Royal Bank of Canada. He was president and manager of Bradings Breweries, Limited. 11l. H. E. HARCOURT VERNON Mr. Harcourt Vernon died on December 24, in Toronto. He was the father of A. A. H. Vernon now Squadron Leader in the Air Force, and grandfather of G. P. H. Vernon. For many years when Squadron Leader Vernon was Secretary of the Old Boys' Association, Mr. Vernon did most valuable work for the School out of the kindness of his heart, and always he was anxious to help in any way possible. He attended Uppingham School and Oxford and was later personal secretary to Sir Alexander Campbell, Lieu- tenant Governor of Ontario. During the first World War he was in charge of the Red Cross Supply Depot in Kent. The School extends its deep sympathy to his family. DACICS SHCES mae amen! ide If you younger men can't be fitted with your hvourite Dack style immediately, it is because one of our soldiers, sailors or airmen is marching out in A part of the regulation style shoes Dack's are building for the armed forces. Remember . . . the man who tights must come first! SHOPS IN PRINCIPAL CANADIAN CITIES CH00 E WI ELY Your banking connection is a valuable asset. The records of The Bank of Toronto are replete with examples of young men who with the bank's assistance have built up large businesses from small beginnings. We can help you climb the ladder of life. QQZQRONTO Trinity College School Record vor, iv, No. 4. APRIL, 1944 CONTENTS g P192 Actrve Service List .... . Editorials .............. . . 1 In Meriodam- E. N. Heighington . . . . . . 3 F. B. Hingston .... .. . 4 C. H. Hunter 5 Mrs. Grace .... . . . 8 Dr. Orchard ..... .... . . . . . . 8 Chapel Notes- Memorial Service for Britton Osler 19 Visit of Father Serson ............. .. . 20 School Notes- New Mural ................ . . . 22 Ladies' Guild in Montreal . . . . . . 22 Pancake Toss ............. . . . 23 Hart House String Quartet .. . . . 23 Red Cross Drive .......... . . . 25 Shooting Honours . . . . . 26 House Prefects ..... . . . 27 Debates ..................... . . 28 Feature- . Survey of T.C.S. Opinion . . . . 30 House Notes .................. . . . 33 Contrlvutionsf- The Road .,............................ . . . 38 A Man's Reach Should Exceed His Grasp .... . . . 41 From Strength to Strength ............... . . . 43 Omicron .............................. . . . 45 OH the Record- No Sardines To-day .... . . . 49 Why' Gold? ......... . . . 50 Hodtey- The 1944 Season . . . . . 53 Middleside ....... . . . 68 Littleside ........ . . 71 Hockey Colours .... . . . 75 Basketball- Seniors - - - 76 luniors .......... . . . 82 Bantam ........... . . 84 Basketball Colours . . . . . . 85 Thr- junior School Record .... . . . 86 Old Boys' Notes- On Active Service ...... . . . 94 Old Boys' Notes II ....... .... l 06 Births. Marriages, Deaths .. .... 108 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: Hrs Guan 11-is Anci-rarsr-lov or Tononro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M embers Tl-IB Cr-umcannon or Trunmr Unrvnnsmr. Tun Rav. 'n-us Pnovosr or Tammr Cor.r.aca. P. A. C. Ksrci-rum, ESQ., M.A. B.PAan., Hswmasmn. Elected Members. The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., VD., BA., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, ............................................ Montreal F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ............................................. Toronto G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., MA. ........ ........ . Toronto Norman Seagram, Esq. .................. ........ . . .Toronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Bamard, K.C.... ..... Victoria, B.C. Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. ..... ......... T oronto Capt. Colin M. Russel ............... ........ M ontreal I. H. Lithgow, Esq. ............. .... ...... ........... T o ro nto A. E. Iulces, Esq. .............................. ..... V 'ancouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., MA. ..... ............ O ttawa Hugh F. Labatt, ........................... ...... Lo ndon, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., BA., LL.B. .... ...... W innipeg Major B. M. Osler ................... ..... T oronm I. Bruce Mackinnon, Esq. ....................... .... ....... T o ronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. .............................. Toronto Squadron Leader Charles Burns ..................................... Toronto The Right Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D., Lord Bishop of Moosonee, Timmins, Ont. Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. ......................... Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osbome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. .................... Toronto T. Roy Jones, Esq. ........................................ ..... T oronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D. ..... .... O ttawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ......................... .... M ontreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. ...................................... .... M ontreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ............ ..... ' foronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. .. ..... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ............... ...... H amilton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. .... .... ........ H a milton T. W. Seagram, Esq. ........ .... W aterlom Onl- Gerald Larkin, .................. ............... ......... T o ronto R. V. LeSueur, Esq., K.C., B.A. ......................... ....... 'l 'oronro Wilder G. Penfield, C.M.G., NLD., D.Sc., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. ..... .... M onrreal Capt. Strachan Ince, D.S.C. ........................................ Toronto Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., M.A., l..L.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boy: P. A. DuMoulin, ............................ .... Lo ndon, Ont. Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. ................ ....... 1 oronio Major H. L. Symons, ED. . -- - 0f0m0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., lVl.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, BA., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. Marlc's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. 119335 H oure M after: C. SCOTF, ESQ., London University. 1Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor5. 119345 R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvarcig University of Paris, Cornell University. 119365 Chaplain T1-ie Rev. EYRE F. M. DAN N, B..-X., Trinity College, Toronto, General Theological Seminary, New York. 119415 Assistant Zlfasterx Cor.. 1-1. V. DE BURY, C.B.E., Royal Military College, Kingston, 1905-103 Stoney- hurst College, England. 119435 F. P. GREGORIS, ESQ., B.A., Queenls University, University of London, Univasity of Rome, B.Ph.g Ph.L. 119435 G. A. HILL, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 11942 5 A. B. Hooserrs, EsQ., B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. 11942 5 E. S. jixnvis, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119415 A. B. KEY, ESQ., B.A., Queen's Universityg Ontario College of Education. 119435 P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 119225 W. K. MOLSON, ESQ., B.A., McGill University. 1jan. 19425 A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windwr, N.S. 119215 A. H. N. Smsncizove, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 119425 R. THOMPSON, ESQ., MA., St. Catherine's College, Cambridge, Santander. 119425 Tutor LIEUT.-COL. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Yxfoolwich. 119305 Visiting Master Enwiurm Couu, ESQ. .................................. .. Music Physical Inrlructor for both Schools LIBUT. S. J. BMT, Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. 119215 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. j. ToT1'ENH.f.M, ESQ., B.A., Queens University, Kingston. 119375 Asxirtant Masters H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. 119225 I. D. BURNS, ESQ., University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. 119435 K. B. MONKS, Esq., B.Sc.Agr., McGill University. 1Ian. 19445. Mas. Cacn. Moons, Normal School, Peterborough. 119425 sm., ..... ......,...... G . c. Temple, E4 Phyiidm .... .... F . W. Diamond, Esq., MD. Nuns ................ ........ lk 'liss Rhea Fidc, R.N. Diesen .................. .......... M rs. J. F. Wilkin Marion fsenior Schoolj ........ ...... IN liss E. M. Smith Nurse-Marion Uunior Schoolj .. Mrs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. Dietitian Uunior Schoolj ................,..,.. ..... M rs. D. M. Crowe Secretary ............................................. Miss E. M. Ciegory SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S E. M. Parker fHead Prefectj, P. E. Britton, M. Holton, A. Bennet, J. B. S. Southey. HOUSE PREF ECT S R. T. Morris, C. A. Bovey, R. V. Lesueur, D. M. Saunderson, R. G. Keyes, D. W. Morgan, I. C. Stewart, D. A. Walker, C. A. Laing. SENIORS G. H. Curtis, I.. Mad.aren, R. A. Wisener, E. M. Huydce, A. S. Millholland, D. H. Fricker, P. C. Dobell. HOUSE OFFICERS R. E. S. Morgan, D. A. Davidson, D. C. Higginbotham, H. C. Buaeridd, G. C. Bovaind, M. Irwin, A. E. Millward, E. W. Hiam, N. Matthews, H. C. D. Cox, D. Delahaye, H. French, E. MCC. Sinclair, E. fiowud, I. K. P. Allen, R. E. Day, F. H. B. Michael, C. D. D. Burland, R. deC. Warner, T. MCC. Wade, I. R. McMurrich, W. G. Phippen, P. Fisher, 1. G. Greig. SCHOOL COUNCIL The Headmaster, 3 Prefects VI Sdiolarahip-Saunderson VB-Greig fRutherfotdj VIA QU-Laing fCurtis Ll IVA fl,-McDougall fHydej VIA Q21-Keyes QMillhollandj IVA Q21-Gillan fsutherlandl VA QU-Huycke fFisher ij IIIA-Scott QI.ivingstonej VA Q21-Cox i. fWadej IIIB-French ii. QMcDowellj New Boys-Bird fBrewerj CHAPEL Head Sacrirtan:-P. E. Britton, A. E. Carlisle. Sacristanr G. H. Curtis, W. A. Curtis, D. S. Hare, E. I. M. Huycke, H. A. Hyde, O. T. C. Jones, H. McLennan, R. Mcklurrich, D. H. Roenisch, C. Scntt, P. B. Vivian, T. MCC. Wade. HOCKEY BASKETBALL Captain-E. M. Parker. Captain-R. G. Keyes. Vice-Captain-P. E. Britton. Vice-Captain:-D. M. Saunclerson, j. B. S. Southey. GYM. SQUASH Captain-G. H. Curtis. Captain-D. C. Higginbotham. Vice-Captain-E. M. Parlcer. THE LIBRARY Librarian-A. E. Millward Assistants-P. C. Dobell, D. H. Friclcer, A. de W. Mathewson. SCHOOL CALENDAR Mar. 4 Fifth Month's Marks. Movies in Hall: "Invisible Agent", Diving Dare- devils. 5 The Right Rev. A. L. Fleming, Bishop of the Arctic, speaks in Chapel. 6-14 Imperial Challenge Shield. 10 Mr. Campbell Mclnnesz Folk Songs. 15-17 Gym. Competitions. 18 Movies in Hall: "When Johnny Comes Marching Home", "Master of the Cue." 20-25 Boxing Competition. 25 Confirmation Service: The Most Rev. the Arch- bishop of Toronto. 26 Passion Sunday: The Rev. F. D. Coggan, Wycliffe College, speaks in Chapel. 29 School Play: "The Cat and the Cana.ry".' 30 Sixth Month's Marks. Easter Holidays begin. Apr. 14 School Dance. 17 Trinity Term begins. The Record ir published :ix times a year, in the month: of 01567, Dlfllllblf, February, April, lane and August. 1911-12 1932-35 1937-40 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 Additions, Promotions and Corrections, April, 1944 1925-26 AHEARN, T. T., Lieut., 4th, P.L.D.G. 1921-23 ARCHIBALD, B. M., Colonel, R.E. ATWOOD, J. P. C., Major, Armoured Corps 1937-39 AVERY, J. R., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1942-43 BEDORE, G. E., AXLA., R.N.F.A.A. 1938-41 BERKINISHAW, W. R., FXO, R.C.A.F. BEVAN, K. W. A., 2nd, Lieut., U.S. Army Au' Corps. Canada. 1929-33 BRADEN, W. G., Major, R.C.O.C. 1933-37 BUCK, E. C., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. 1924-25 BUCK, J. H., Captain, R.C.A. 1922-24 BUCK, W. M., Captain, R.C.A. 1929-30 BUNTING, J. R., PXO, R.C.A.F. 1926-30 BYERS, D. N., Major, R.C.A. 1938-42 CAWLEY, J. C., FXO, R.C.A.F. 1926-31 CHOWN, R. E., Captain, R.C.A. 1929-32 BONNYCASTLE, G. F., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R Master BOWERS, H., FXL, R.C.A.F. BOWMAN, M. C. D., M.C., Royal Regt of 1928-32 1924-28 1937-39 1934-35 1917-18 1933-36 1920-22 1920-22 1923-24 1940-43 1927-32 1935-36 1928 1927-31 1919-21 1937-41 1921-25 1934-39 Master 1938-40 1920-23 1931-32 1925-30 1927-29 1926-33 1940-43 1929-32 1938-39 1936-41 1929-32 1927-29 1936-39 1936-39 1934-38 Master 1922-27 1-1928-32 CLARKE, H. H., Captain, R.C.A. CLELAND, J. G., Capt., Toronto Scottish Regt. CRAWFORD, D. G., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. CROMBIE, M. G., Bdr., R.C.A. CUNDILL, F. H., Capt., the Black Watch CR. H.R.J of Canada. DAVIS, N. C., Captain, N.D.H.Q. DILLANE, E. L., L!Cp1., R.C.A.M.C. DILLANE, J. E., SXL, R.C.A.F. DILLANE, R. G., FXO, R.C.A.F. DODD, J. H. B., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. DOOLITTLE, J. R., FXL., R.CA.F. DOUGLAS, G. C., Major, R.C.O.C. DOUGLAS, R. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DOUGLAS, R. F., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. DOUPE, C. S., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. DUGGAN, R. B., Lieut., R.C.A. DuMOULIN, R. T., Lieut.-Col., Armoured Corps. EARLE, G. A. P., Cpl., R.C.A.F. EDWARDS, C. A. M., Sergt., Personnel Selec- tion Board. ERENHOUS, L. D., WfO. 1, R.C.A.F. GAISFORD, G., Lieut.-Col., Armoured Corps. GALLOWAY, D. E., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. GIBSON, M. W., FXL, R.C.A.F. fMissingj. GLASS, D. C., Sergt., R.C.A.P.C. . GODSHALL, H. L., Capt., U.S. Artillery. GOODALL, R. G. W., PfSub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. GRANT, R. D., Capt., Armoured Corps. GREENE, M. D., PfO, R.C.A.F. GREENE, W. E., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. GRIER, A. E., FXO, R.C.A.F. HADDON, G. P. E., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N. HAMPSON, H. G., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HANCOCK, G. R. K., Capt., R.H.L.I. HARVEY, W. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HASS, H. C., FfO, R.C.A.F. HEES, G. H., Captain, R.C.A. HEIGHINGTON, E. N. Capt., 48th. Highlanders of Canada. CKilled in Actionl. 1933-36 1930-33 1926-31 1-1929-31 1923-28 1934-39 1933-39 1935-41 1937-39 1929-35 1929-33 1935-37 1926-30 1933-34 1933-34 1936-39 1936-39 1938-42 1938-41 1938-42 1918-19 1925-29 1941-42 1920-26 1913-14 1936-40 1934-36 1940-41 1926-30 1934-39 1931-38 1927-31 1923-24 1928-36 HENDERSON, J. M., FfO, R.C.A.F. HESSEY-WHITE, P. D., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HOWARD, P. P., Sergt., U.S. Marine Corps. HUNTER, C. H., WfO, R.C.A.F. 1Killed on Active Serviccl. INGLES, C. L., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. JEMMETT, J. L. ff., Capt., Armoured Corps. JOHNSON, R. M., FXL, R.C.A.F. fPrisoner of Warl. JONES, A. R. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. JONES, G. K., Lieut., U.S. Army Air Corps. KEEFER, E. C., Surg.-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. KERRIGAN, J. V., Captain, R.C.A. KETCHUM, S. M. O., W.R.C.N.S. LAW, J. F., Major, Royal Regt. of Canada. LAWSON, A. D., Chief Wireless Officer, U.S. Merchant Marine. LAWSON, W. A., Lieut., Cameron Highlanders. LEBROOY, P. B., Tpr., Armoured Corps. LEBROOY, P. J., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. LeMESURIER, J. R., Lieut., R.C.A. LEWIN, F. S., Cpl., R.C.A.S.C. LLOYD, J. B. C., LfCpl., R.C.O.C. LOOSEMORE, J. P., A!Pay. Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N. LUCAS, G. S., Lieut., R.C.A. MACDONALD, D. D., Cadet Oiiicer, Can. Mer- chant Navy. MARTIN, H. A. R., M.C., Capt., R.C.A. MARTINSON, P. J., Major, R.C.O.C. MCAVITY, H. K., FXL, R.C.A.F. iMissingJ. McBRIDE, R. F., FfO, R.C.A.F. 1Prisoner of Warl. MCCAUGHEY, J. H., AfLieut., R.C.N.V.R. McCONNELL, J. N. S., Tf5, U.S. Artillery. McCONNELL, W. A., PXO, R.C.A.F. McCONNELL, W. W. S., Cpl., U.S. Army. MCCREA, A. E., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. McFARLANE, M. M., Capt., N.D.H.Q. MCGLASHAN. J. C.. Capt., R.C.O.C. 1936-38 1936-39 1928-37 1919-22 1921-25 1937-40 1931-33 1938-40 1939-41 1925-29 1927-29 1915-20 1916-22 Master 1930-35 1938-41 1915-18 1924-29 1937-39 1935-36 1928-31 1937-39 1932-34 1940-43 1934-39 1921-24 1933-37 1931-41 1928-36 1938-39 1894-02 1940-41 1927-31 1934-41 1936-39 MCIVOR, A. M., Cpl., R.H.L.I. MCIVOR, W. J., R.C.N.V.R. MCLAREN, F. G., Major, 48th. Highlanders of Canada. MCLAREN, H. D., Captain, R.C.A. McLAREN, R. E., Major, R.H.L.I. fPrisoner of Warl. MONRO, G. G., Pte., lMissingJ. MORRISEY, J. P., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. MORTON, R. T., Cpl., R.C.C.S. MOYSEY, R. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. MUDGE, R. M. L., Cpl., R.C.A.F. CDemobi- lizedj. NOBBS, F. J., Capt., Royal Can. Dragoons. ORCHARD, R. H. G., Lieut., R.C.E. OSLER, W. R., Cpl., R.C.A.F. PARR, D. K., Major, R.C.O.C. PASSY, deL. E. S., Flt.-Sergt., R.C.A.F. PATCH, C. M., Lieut., the Black Watch fR.H. RJ of Canada. PREWER, V. H., Capt., Armoured Corps. PRICE, D. G., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. REDPATH, J. G., FXO. R.C.A.F. ROBINSON, F. C., PXO, R.C.A.F.. SAVAGE, G. C., Major, R.C.A. SAVAGE, W. A. WfO 1, R.C.A.F. SCOTT, H. J., Capt., R.C.A.M.C. SCOTT, K. A. C., PfSub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SEAGRAM. T. B., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SLATER, N. D., Captain, R.C.A. SMITH, G. H., Lieut., R.M.R. SOMERVILLE, C. M., WfO 2, R.C.A.F. SOUTHAM, B. G., Capt., R.C.O.C. SPENCER, C. H. A., Lieut., the Irish Regt. of Canada. SPENCER, C. R., Chaplain Sz Hon. Major. STANGER, E. T., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STAUNTON, T. A., Capt., Q.O.R.C. TATE, C. I. P., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. THOMSON, W. G., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1930-32 1922-25 1933-35 1925-26 1936-39 1929-34 1942-43 1937-39 TURPIN, G. W. F., Capt., R.M.R. VAN STRAUBENZEE, C. B., Lieut.-Colonel Armoured Corps. VIPOND, J. F., PIO, R.C.A.F. VOKES, F. A., Major, R.C.A. WATERS, D. M., Lieut., R.C.N. WIGLE, D. H., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. WILKINSON, F. J., A.C.1, R.C.A.F. WOOD, P. A., FXO, R.C.A.F. gin emnrizrm Killed inActi0n Edward Nesbitt Heighington CT.C.S. 1928-321 Captain, 48th. Highlanders Fayette Brown Hingston CT.C.S. 1934-351 Pilot Officer, R.C.A.F. Killed on Active Service Calvert Hamilton Hunter lT.C.S. 1929-311 Warrant Officer, R.C.A.F. "Yet can I not persuade me thou art dead, Oh no! for something in thy face did shine Above mortality that showed thou wast divine. QR. 21- 15. 1 Trinity College School Record Vox.. 47 'TRINITY COLLEGE Scuoot, PoR'r Hove, Avnu., l944 No. 4 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ......... ............. . .. .... J. B. S. Souchey News EDITOR .... ...... J . A. Beamenz LITERARY EDITOR .... C. A. Q. Bovey SPORTS Eorron ....... I. C. Szewm FEATURB EDITOR .. .................................. D. W. Morgan BUSINESS MANAGER ....................................... R. A. Wisener Ass1srAN'rs ................ P. G. M. Banister, C. D. D. Burland, P. C. Dobell, S. C. Edmonds, H. French, E. E. Gibson, A. de W. Mathewson, J. R. McMurrich, R. E. S. Morgan, A. Penfield, D. M. Saunderson, E. M. Sinclair, A. W. Stewart, G. P. Vernon, T. M. Wade, B. French, E. W. Hiam, A. S. Milliiolland, D. C. Higginbotham, R. C. Paterson. PHOTOGRAPHY ............................. G. C. Bovaird, W. G. McDougall JUNIOR Sci-iooi. RECORD ............. Mr. C. 1. Tonenham MANAGING EDITOR ...... ............ M r. W. K. Molson TREASURER ........... ....................... M r. A. H. N. Snelgrove EDITORIALS We do not presume to be qualified to sing our own praises, but we feel there should be an adequate record made of the splendid contribution by the School to the Canadian Red Cross. The amount contributed is large in kind-the largest in the history of the School, the spirit behind it showed a proper understanding of the needs at the fighting fronts, and in prisoner of war camps. It is this understanding which makes us proud, may we con- tinue to show our appreciation for the sacrifices made by the armed services. ,. One of the most evenly answered questions in the sur- vey of T.C.S. opinion, which we published in the last issue of the "Record" was, "Do you think that baseball should be made an option to cricket in the summer term?" Fifty- six boys said yes, forty-four said no. This question has long been a subject of debate around the School, and it is time the matter was given a thorough airing. The chief argument put forward by the supporters of baseball is that if there are enough boys at the School who want to play the game, it is showing an extremely narrow mind to make them play at something in which they have 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD no interest, and prevent them from enjoying what they wish. After all, sports are played at School for exercise and enjoyment only, and it seems reasonable to suppose that when two games are equal in one respect, the other should govern the choice as to which will be played. Base-- ball is played much more than cricket in Canada, and whereas many boys who come to the School have never seen a cricket bat before, we doubt very much if there are any who have not, at one time or another, played baseball. It has been suggested that the Middleside field be converted into a baseball diamond, and that organized ball be played on the same scale as soccer was when nrst introduced. Soccer certainly proved to be a very successful option to football, why should not baseball function as a minor sport alongside cricket? But then if baseball is introduced, will it be possible to keep it down to the role of a minor sport. It seems like- ly that once it is established, many boys, who under ordi- nary circumstances would give cricket a try, will take the easier course and play baseball. It is quite conceivable that it might attain the rank of the major summer sport, over-shadowing the traditional cricket. This, in my opinion, is the only reasonable argument against it, but I feel that it is enough to outweigh all the pros of the question. Nothing is more beautiful than the School on a Warm May day. The spectacle of boys clad in white, playing on a brilliant green field, with the red brick buildings standing in the background against a sky of dazzling blue, is one that no one can forget. Who would change it for the dusty baseball diamond '? Besides, the summer term is one in which spare time is essential. Time to play tennis, to sun bathe, and to do extra studying. Cricket allows most boys to enjoy this, whereas if we became embroiled in a baseball league, most of our spare time and energy would be occu- pied. Despite the fun poked at it, there is no denying that cricket is a gentleman's game, and induces gentlemanly traits. Baseball does not. Baseball is a game of yelling and hecklingg cricket is one of clapping and encouraging. Cricket goes with T.C.S.g baseball does not. -J-B-S-S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IN MEMORIAM "Nothing is here for tears, nothing to wail Or knock the breast, no weakness, no contempt, Dispraise, or blameg nothing but well and fair, And what may quiet us in a death so noble." EDWARD NESBITT HEIGHINGTON Captain, 48th Highlanders We were deeply distressed to learn that Ted Heighing- ton had been killed in action in Italy on January 19. While he was at the School, from 1928 to 1932, Ted took part in most School activities, and through steady perseverence progressed to a position of distinction in his final year. He played football, hockey and cricket, making teams in all three sports, but it was in cricket that he excelled, playing in the First Eleven in 1932. Ted's contemporaries will remember the Ridley game in Toronto on June 11 of that year. The School was hard pressed, and tight fielding was necessary to win. Although the game was lost in the end, Ted prevented runs time and time again through quick and certain handling of all kinds of strokes, and he made two important catches at critical moments. At the end of the season he was awarded the Old Boys' Challenge Cup and Ball as the best fielder on the Eleven. He completed the Ontario Honour Matriculation and stood fourth in the Sixth Form final standing. After taking Arts at the University of Toronto, he entered Osgoode Hall, and was in final year law at the outbreak of war. He enlisted at once with the 48th. Highlanders, trained in Canada for some time, and went overseas in 1940 with the first reinforcements. He served as a captain on the instruction staff of the Canadian Training School, where battle drill was the order of the day. Later he was promoted to major on the head- quarters staff, reverting to the rank of captain so that he 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD could accompany his battalion to the Central Mediterranean area. He was married in England to Miss Dorothea Camp- bell, who was serving overseas as a Red Cross transport driver. A daughter was born to them on January 12, just one week before Ted was reported killed in Italy. We shall remember his happy personality and good sportsmanship. The School extends sincere sympathy to his wife and daughter, to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Angus C. Heighington, and to his brother and sister. F. B. HINGSTON C34-'35J Pilot w0iiicer, R.G.A.F. Bill Hingston spent only one year at T.C.S. but in those few months he impressed his fine character so indelibly on those who knew him that always they will see him as he is, a happy, brave, resolute, vivid and unusually able young soul. He came to us from Selwyn House and completed his Junior Matriculation from our V McGill form. He played the usual games and was a star on the Middleside hockey team. Leaving in 1935, he spent a year in Switzer- land and then entered the Arts course at McGill. He graduated in 1940 with good standing and then took a position with the Aluminum Company. In September, 1941, he enlisted in the R.C.A.F. and went overseas as a Sergeant Pilot a year later. After a period of training he flew Wellington and Halifax bombers on many operational flights. He was commissioned as a Pilot Officer in November, 1943. He took part in most of the big raids on Berlin, Dusseldorf, Essen, Mannheim, Cologne, and Hamburg, on one occasion he flew to Italy. An oiiicer at his station speaks of Bill as being one of the most popular men in the mess, he was much in demand at the piano and his cheerful personality kept everyone in good humour. On December 4, he was reported missing over Leipzig, and a few weeks ago word came from Germany that he TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 had been killed. As most of his crew landed safely it is now evident that Bill stayed with the controls until they were safely out but it was too late to save himself. This was typical of the fine young man he was. Bill thought much about social conditions, and he had many ideals for the post war world, hoping that he would be able to play a part in mending the wounds of war and preventing future outbreaks by ridding society of some of its weaknesses. May his undying spirit ever strengthen and guide those who still have their course to run. CALVERT HAMILTON HUNTER Warrant Officer, R.C.A.F. Cal Hunter came to the School in September, 1929, from Lisgar Collegiate, Ottawa, and stayed for only two years, leaving us with high standing in the Fifth Form. After attending the University of Toronto, he took a posi- tion with the Associated Screen News, and was with this firm when he enlisted in November, 1940. After training at Camp Borden and St. Catherines, he received his wings as a sergeant-pilot at Dunnville in Octo- ber, 1941, proceeding overseas a month later. For some time he was flying a Spitfire, attached to the R.A.F., and more recently he was piloting a Lancaster as a Warrant Oiiicer QFirst Classl. On February 20, Cal lost his life during flying opera- tions, and he was buried in the Brookwood cemetery, Brookwood, Woking, Surrey. We have heard since that his Squadron Leader re- garded him as one of his most trustworthy pilotsg a letter, Written to his uncle the day before he was killed, gives a glimpse of his clear conception of the part he played. "First of all, I Want to thank you for that cheery Christmas card, with its gay scene of the angels singing, the deep red cur- tains, and lone red candle burning brightly to show the peaceful light it still sheds in this darkened world." Cal was the only son of Mrs. J. B. Hunter and the late TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD James B. Hunter, former Deputy Minister of Public Works of Canada. Our sincere sympathy goes out to his mother 1-lii1 ... LIE IN THE DARK AND LISTEN By Noel Coward Lie in the dark and listen. It's clear tonight, so they're flying high, Hundreds of them, thousands perhaps, Riding the icy, moonlit sky, Men, machinery, bombs, and maps, Altimeters and guns and charts, Coffee, sandwiches, fleece-lined boots, Bones and muscles and minds and hearts English saplings with English roots Deep in the earth they've left below. Lie in the dark and let them go, Lie in the dark and listen. Lie in the dark and listen. They're going over in waves and waves High above villages, hills, and streams, Country churches and little graves And little citizens' worried dreams, Very soon they'll have reached the sea And far below them will lie the bays And cliffs and sands where they used to Taken for summer holidays. Lie in the dark and let them gog Theirs is a world we'l1 never know. Lie in the dark and listen. Lie in the dark and listen. City magnates and steel contractors, Factory workers and politicians, Soft hysterical little actors, Ballet dancers, reserved musicians, Safe in your warm civilian beds, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Count your profits and count your sheep- Life is passing above your heads, Just turn over and try to sleep. Lie in the dark and let them gog There's one debt you'1l forever owe. Lie in the dark and listen. QFrom "The Spectatornl REQUIESCANT In lonely watches night by night Great visions burst upon my sight, For down the stretches of the sky The hosts of dead go marching by. Strange ghostly banners o'er them float, Strange bugles sound an awful note, And all their faces and their eyes Are lit with starlight from the skies. The anguish and the pain have passed And peace hath come to them at last, But in the stern looks linger still The iron purpose and the will. Dear Christ, who reign'st above the flood Of human tears and human blood, A Weary road these men have trod, O house them in the home of God. -Frederick George Scott. Written nbar Ypres in April, 1915. S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MRS. GRACE The School lost another faithful friend when Mrs. Arthur Grace died suddenly in the early morning of Sun- day, February 13. She had been in the Tuck all day on Saturday, seemingly in good health, but a sudden heart attack proved fatal. The School was stunned by the sad news when the Headmaster announced it at breakfast. Mrs. Grace was born in Huntingdon, England, she took a teacher's training course at Horbevel College, Bis- hop's Stortford, and for fourteen years was Headmistress of the Letchworth Heath Infants School. When she re- signed in 1912 she was given a testimonial which praised the wonderful work she had accomplished. Mr. and Mrs. Grace came to T.C.S. in March, 1915, and when the Tuck was opened on its present site Mrs. Grace took charge of it. During her long association with the School, Mrs Grace endeared herself to many hundreds of boys by her kindly interest in them and her constant patience and quiet good humour. There must have been many occasions when an ordinary person would have been tempted to scold and criticize but Mrs. Grace invariably won the obedience, respect and affection of the boys by her natural dignity and the gentleness of her bearing. She was unselfishness personified, and a delightful, kindly soul to all the many people she met. Her loss is an irreplaceable one and the School will never forget her wonderful service to its welfare. To her husband, son, and grandson, we extend our very deep sym- pathy. THE REVEREND F. GRAHAM ORCHARD: SOME PERSONAL MEMORIES J. D. Ketchum I am by no means the best-qualified person to draw a portrait of Dr. Orchard as he appeared to members of his staff, and I hope that others who worked with him longer and more closely will later give us their recollections. Nor TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 is this the time to attempt any serious evaluation of his work and influenceg that, too, must await the clearer pcr- spective of future years. All I hope to do is to convey a few personal impressions of the kind of man he was, as they were formed in me during the years when I was actively connected with the School-from 1919 to 1928. My first interview with Dr. Orchard, when I arrived at the School in Trinity Term, 1919, was a little startling to me. I was not prepared for the cassock, nor for a certain grimness of expression which went well with it. He wel- comed me courteously, but his manner was precise, almost abrupt, and he did nearly all the talking himself. One of the first things he said was: "We pride ourselves on living a very self-contained life hereg there is little time for out- side interests. The School land the word always had a capital when he spoke itl requires all our time and energy. We don't mix much in the life of the town." He outlined my duties to me in brief, clipped sentences. Very little was said about the teaching I was to do in the Junior School, but a good deal about discipline. "There's only one way. Jump on them, hard, at the first sign of in- attention or disorder. Don't wait for something more to happen. Deal with them at once. And make it a drastic punishmentg half measures are no use. They'll respect you for it afterwards." I began to feel as though I were en- tering a monastery, and one with an unusually strict rule of life. Then, however, he turned to music, and I got a glimpse of another side of his character. As he described what Mr. Stanford had accomplished in the past and what he hoped might be done in the future, his whole expression changed. The stiffness with which he carried himself relaxed, his voice became eager, his face animated. We would do the Messiah again at Christmasg get good soloists from To- rontog have a shot at the Hymn of Praise in Lent-"some splendid things in that"-perhaps start a School orchestra. With a diffident smile he admitted that he had played in the orchestra at Bromsgrove-the saxaphone, it appeared lthough he was always careful to call it the sax-hornl. To 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD me, with memories of T.C.S. music as it had been in 1907- 10. the programme seemed wildly ambitious, fantastic, how could small boys ever be taught such works as these, how could adolescents tackle the tenor and bass parts? But, like others of the Head's "dreams", as the irreverent called them, much of this vision was ultimately realized. Not without almost superhuman efforts by all concerned, of course-but the efforts were what he liked to see. Within a week or so the 'flu swept the School and I had a chance to see a third side of Dr. Orchard. He was taken ill himself, but got up long before he should have in order to relieve other masters. Mr. Furnival and I were both in bed, and the Head took over most of the Junior School work. CAS Tony Smith said afterwards: "Sir, just think of it, Sir-a whole morning of classes with nobody but the Head! It nearly killed us, Sir. Just imagine it -not being able to speak or move in your seat for five solid pei-iods!"J Though doing all this teaching, supervising the care of the many sick and running the general business of the School, Dr. Orchard was not too busy or too tired to think of his new master. Every day, often twice a day, he climbed up to the top floor of the old building to see how I was, and no one ever had a more thoughtful and sym- pathetic visitor. It is true that conversation often flagged after the first few moments, but he brought me books and fruit, inquired repeatedly whether I was getting proper attention, and insisted time and again that I was on no account to stir out of bed until I was completely recovered. All his concern seemed to be for me, none for himself 3 things were going on all right, everything was looked after, I was not to give myself a moment's worry about my work. This, too, was typical of him, as many others will bear witness. I think that these three personal glimpses give us a pretty good picture of the man. He often seemed complex and puzzlingly inconsistent, but he was fundamentally simple. It was just that his personality had three distinct aspects. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 lll First there was the outer mask-a mask of austerity, rigid self-control, unchallenged authority, utter infiexibility. It was, I think, deliberately adoptedg it was part of the uniform which he wore as Headmaster and Priest. It had proved its value in his first years with a turbulent and undisciplined school, and it became, un- fortunately, his best-known characteristic. Those who saw him oif duty realized its artificial nature, for he could lay it aside at a moment's notice. But it made him, when on duty, much the most formidable figure that has ever walk- ed the School corridors. Though he was physically small -"the Little Man" was one of his nicknames-a force seemed to emanate from that tensely controlled body which was felt by everyone near him. The silence that fell on a noisy room when he opened the door was almost super- natural. Mr. Furnival once described to me his effect on the small J .S. boys: "When the Head speaks to one of them it's like a violent electric shock. The youngster is frozen to the ground, literally paralyzed with fright." School, like life itself, was always a battlefield to Dr. Orchard, and this terrifying manner was his most powerful weapon. I have called it a mask, for that is all it was. In his later years at the School it was worn less consistently, and when he left school work he dropped it for ever. Boys who met him afterwards used to say incredulously: "You'd never know the Head, he's completely changed. He's friendly, easy to talk to, and treats you like an equal. He even makes jokes!" While the mask was worn, however, it created a kind of forbidden zone around him which isolated him from others, cutting him off from close personal contact with either boys or masters. And he knew this himself. One of the most moving conversations I ever had with him took place one night at the Lodge, when I was half-apologising for the very informal nature of my own contacts with the boys. The Head stopped me at once: "But that is exactly what I want you to do. I want that sort of thing in the School. I have often wished that I could be on easier terms with the boys myself. I used to be, when I first started 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD teaching. But it's not possible now. I have other things to do. There's no time, for one thing." I murmured some- thing inept, and he went on,-very simply: "They don't like me. you know. I know it. But someone has to take the responsibility, someone has to hold a standard up to them. That's my job." Like many other headmasters, he was rather a lonely figure, and his loneliness was none the less real for being self-imposed. Though the discipline which Dr. Orchard imposed often seemed repressive and negative in character, it was always completely impersonal, and it applied equally to all. There was never a suggestion of personal rancour about it, and never a hint of favouritism. Nor did he ask of others more than he demanded of himself g utter self-control and self- discipline were among his most striking qualities. And the sternness of his discipline had one result which was sel- dom recognized: it made things much easier for the rest of his staff. The Head was always ready to do the hard things, the unpopular things, that have to be done in a school, he never tried to unload that responsibility onto others. It was a part of his complete unselfishness. This made it possible for younger masters to follow a different line: music practices could be run as rowdy sing-songs, after-lights feasts could be winked at, free-and-easy rela- tions with the boys could be cultivated-largely because the Head was always there in the background. He was the guarantee that things would never be completely out of hand. It is a debt which some of us will always owe him. 121 Less obvious than the rigid disciplinarian, but far more important. was the second Dr. Orchard-the idealist, the dreamer, the visionary. He was one of the most ambitious men I have known, but all his ambition was for the School, none for himself. He kept ever before his eves a vivid and detailed picture of what might be-not onlv in music, but in scholarship, athletics, buildings, stai, above all in the character of the boys. It was no vague and wistful day-dreaming: it was actually less a vision of what might be than of what must and would be, if God gave him strength to achieve it. The whole meaning of his E. N. HEIGHINGTON Q'28-'3Zj Captain. 48th. Hlghlanders Kiffuf in Action, fanuary, 1944 F. B. HINGSTON C34-355 P.lot Officer, R.C.A.F. Kiffea' in Action, December, 1943 C. H. HUNTER C29-,311 Warrant Officer, R.C.A.F. Killed on Active Service, February, 1944 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 character seems to me to lie in the strength and clarity of this inner vision, it was the source of his tremendous driving-power, the standard by which he measured all accomplishments, his consolation and encouragement when things went badly. Perhaps that is why he so often closed his eyes-he needed a fresh glimpse of the far-off goals to- wards which he was always striving. The fact that Dr. Orchard lived so greatly in a world of still unrealized hopes and ideals does more than anything else to explain his character. It accounts, as I have said, for his extraordinary drive, he was always pressing on to something unattained, and could never relax his efforts. It accounts, too, for his meticulous insistence on detail in everything that was done in the School, work must be per- fectly accurate, exercises perfectly neat, Sunday collars perfectly clean, the dining-hall perfectly silent for grace. He would stand twelve inches in front of a small choir-boy, fix him with his glance, and command him to sing a pas- sage over and over again until he was satisfied that the tone was perfect-or until the choir-boy collapsed out of nervousness. His attitude to athletics was part of the same pattern, he felt far worse if the helding or tackling were poor than if the game were lost. Like all perfec- tionists, he loathed sloppiness of any kind, hence his drastic correction of small faults. Carelessness over trifles was a1most.worse than deliberate wrong-doing, for it implied that there was no goal worth striving for. One might accuse him of failing to see the wood for the trees, but the wood which he dreamed of was made up of individual trees, on which every leaf was perfect. The same absorption with goals still far out of reach explains many of those characteristics of Dr. Orchard which others found it hard to understand. He was obsti- nate, for instance: but it was the obstinacy of one who has seen a vision not vouchsafed to others, and whose very life is bound up with its realization. He was very sparing of praise: those who expected compliments after a perform- ance of any sort were almost always disappointed. He would warmly commend any improvement shown, for im- 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD provement meant progress towards the ideal. But to praise even a fairly good achievement was beyond him, it would mean that he was satisfied, and that he could never be. His talk to the choir after a big musical performance always began in the same way: "The singing was good, quite good. But not good enough!" And then he would go on to point out the shortcomings. It was not that he was unappreciative, for he would admit in private what tremendous pleasure certain numbers had given him. But the work must go on, from the very next day, the boys must regard the performance, not as a climax, but as a stepping-stone. And this aspect of Dr. Orchard's character explains another of the traits which puzzled many-his ability to shut his eyes, figuratively as well as literally, to anything that he did not want to see. His devotion to his inner vision was so complete that he simply could not bear to recognize the existence of facts which did not harmonize with it. It was a fault, but an understandable one, and one of which most of us are guilty. And he suffered for it more than once, when facts which he had failed to reckon with were finally forced on his attention. It is hard to say how much of this apparent blindness was genuine, and how much was deliberately adopted as a method of achieving his aims. He would address a hushed and incredulous school on the wickedness of stealing apples from neigh- bouring orchards, and end with this flat statement: "After this warning, I know that no member of the School will ever again be guilty of indulging in that sort of thing." From one point of view, he was simply refusing to face the ordinary facts of human nature, but from another, and perhaps a truer one, he was holding up to the boys a stan- dard of perfection at which he wanted them to aim, even if they could never reach it. For he knew that if you aim at the impossible, you will achieve more than if your aims are lower. And he consistently aimed at the impossible. It is, as I have said, too early to form any estimate of Dr. Orchard's success as an cducationist, but one thing may bf- worth notinr: because if seems somewhat paradoxical. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 One might expect a disciplinarian such as the Head to achieve a striking uniformity of pattern in the school, but one would not expect that pattern to be particularly pro- gressive, but rather traditional and even narrow. Indeed, many of his methods would be condemned out of hand by modern, "progressive" education. And yet we have this striking fact: that during the early twenties T.C.S. forged far ahead of any competing school in at least two direc- tions, both of them highly emphasized in progressive educa- tion today-physical training and music. Mr. Batt's work with the boys became famous all over Canada, and the Bach and Handel oratorios that were sung in Chapel, the Gilbert and Sullivan operas that were put on in the gym., at least set a model which other schools later followed. And it was the Head who was primarily responsible for both these innovations, the plans were laid and carried out with his encouragement, he followed every step of the work with close attention, and it was he who granted the many extra periods needed for rehearsal-often over the loud protests of other members of staff. Anyone inclined to call Dr. Orchard's methods old-fashioned or reactionary should ponder these things. In some ways he was far ahead of his time. C31 Finally, there was the man himself - not the schoolmaster, but the human being. Here I can say little: only those who were closest to him-his wife and son- have the right to speak. But some impressions will never be removed. First there was his never-failing courtesy, a courtesy that seemed as natural to him as breathing. No matter how hard pressed he was for time, or how pre-occupied with school matters, he never allowed it to affect his per- sonal contacts. He could be very abrupt with those who disturbed him at the school or detained him when he was due at a class, but in his own home or that of others his manner was a model of easy, unforced courtesy. He was a perfect host, never intruding himself on those who stay- ed at the Lodge, but always available to them, and as much concerned for their comfort as Mrs. Orchard herself. And 16 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD it was the same with casual visitors. I would sometimes go over to the Lodge at night to discuss a problem that had come up, and End him busily writing in his study. He would break off at once, Wave aside my apologies for dis- turbing him, see that I was comfortably settled and then give his Whole attention to what I had in mind. Even after I had started talking he would often interrupt again, and say: 'Tm afraid that's not a very comfortable chair, won't you try this one '?" It Was, of course, much more than mere politeness, it was part of that unselfish thoughtfulness for others which was his most beautiful quality. I had good reason to value this quality, for I once caused him Very great embarrass- ment by repeating outside the School something that he had said, in a personal conversation, about a highly-placed dignitary. The remark was passed on, as such things are, and ultimately came to the ears of the personage con- cerned, who then taxed the Head with having made it. Nothing could have been more painful to Dr. Orchard, for he was not without his pride, to any other man my indiscre- tion would have seemed almost unforgivable. But when he mentioned the matter to me one would have thought that it was he who had been at fault. His one concern was to make sure that I did not feel badly about the business, he dismissed the injury I had done him as though it had been nothing. That is the kind of thing which one never for- gets. He was, indeed, an utterly unselfish man, one whose personal interests were so entirely subordinated to his duties to others that they were almost excluded from his life. To some people, indeed, he seemed to have no in- terests outside the School, but this was far from the truth. He was passionately fond of music, for one thing, and liked nothing better than to listen to it or discuss it. This made the deafness which came upon him in his later years a par- ticularly cruel affliction, but he bore it with amazing patience and never complained. He loved fishing, and one of my happiest memories of him is paddling him about on TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 his little lake in the Laurentians while he cast for trout. He was like a small boy in his intense concentration on the task in hand, and whenever he hooked one his joy was a delight to watch. He took equal pleasure in watching a good cricket match, and in his earlier years he always played on Masters' sides against the School team. His keenness in such sports was tremendous, he never let up, even when we spent the whole of a long afternoon-as we often did-chasing after balls as the boys drove them to- wards the boundary. He read widely whenever he had the time-though he cared little for modern novels-and he could talk intelligently on a great many subjects. But all these interests were kept strictly in second place, and those who knew him only as Headmaster were seldom aware of them. It is no wonder that so many T.C.S. boys have said: "I never really knew the Head until I came back as an Old Boy." Here I must end this sketchy picture of one who was, in the truest sense of the word, a Christian gentleman. It is a very incomplete picture, which leaves many aspects of his character untouched. But it will serve, at least, to explain why I shall always remember Dr. Orchard, not only with respect and admiration, but also with real affection. -1 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A ,Wi fa g C ' -SE M p Q 4 ' HAPELT Q UTES The Source of Power The sermon On Sunday, January 30, was preached by Canon R. G. K. Seeley, Dean of Ontario, who pointed out that there is an unfortunate tendency to neglect the les- sons that may be taught from the Old Testament. Much instruction concerning the nature of GOd's manner of deal- ing with mankind passes unnoticed. The examples of Moses, Elisha, and others show that we must make the fullest use of the means and faculties at our disposal, and that we must look to God for the help that lies beyond our own power. We will, however, often be surprised with our capabilities, and a ready example of this lies in the magni- tude of our country's war effort. God never demands the impossible, and, when such confronts us, we should turn towards Him. After the fall of France, Britain had only a fieet of small motor-boats and yachts to save her army. We used these weapons faithfully, and the Empire then turned to God for the epic that will go down in history as the Miracle of Dunkirk. The Missionary Needs of the Church Speaking in Chapel on Sunday, February 6, the Rev. G. N. Luxton introduced his sermon by describing certain aspects of the work accomplished by the Christian mis- sions in New Guinea. Pointing out the loyalty of the na- tive converts and the valuable assistance they have oifered our troops, he emphasized that most sources of trouble were to be found amongst those whom Christianity TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 has not reached. In this respect, he stated, we may regard the Japanese as being similar in behaviour to those natives to whom our missionaries have so far failed to penetrate. In both cases it is we ourselves on whom most of the blame lies, and it is our negligence in such matters that has cul- minated in the atrocities that have so recently shocked the Western World. Thus it is that, for the assurance of future peace, we must ourselves sacrifice in order to bring Christianity to such sources of evil, and abolish the contri- buting factors of illiteracy and extreme poverty. Great progress is already being made, but the Anglican Church is lacking in effort, and volunteers, men who are ready to de- vote their lives to this worthy cause, are sorely needed. T,,1 BRITTON OSLER, K.C. A Memorial Service for Mr. Britton Osler was held in the School Chapel on Sunday, February 20. There was no Processional hymn, the Choir taking its place quietly, fol- lowed by the reading of opening sentences from the Burial Oiiice. After the 23rd. Psalm, the Lesson was read by the Headmaster from the Book of Revelations, Chapter 21, Verses 1-7 and Chapter 22, Verses 1-5. The hymns sung included the School hymn, "Blest are the pure in heart", "Unto the hills around", "Lord of our Life", and "Let Saints on earth in Concert Sing". The address was given by the Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart 118971, M.A., B.D., M.C., Rector of St. Thomas' Church, Toronto. In addition to the immediate family, among those who attended were Governors and former Governors: The Right Rev. R. J. Renison, G. B. Strathy, J. W. Langmuir, Norman Seagram, Col. J. E. Osborne, Capt. Strachan Ince, R. C. H. Cassels, SfL A. A. Harcourt Vernon, T. Roy Jones, G. M. Huycke, members of the Ladies' Guild: Mrs. Dudley Daw- son, Mrs. T. W. Best, Mrs. Arthur Cayley, Mrs. T. Roy Jones, Mrs. Hugh Heaton, Mrs. George Kirkpatrick, Mrs. Alan Stewart, Mrs. Mildred Wotlif'-rspoong and Mrs. R. J. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Renison, Capt. Arthur Cayley, George Kirkpatrick, A. M. Bethune, Winder Smith, Col. Lefevre, Mrs. Robinson, Miss Perry, Capt. Hugh Ketchum, Terry Martin lPrefect, L.P.S.J. Regrets were received from The Archbishop of Toronto, The Provost of Trinity College, Judge P. H. Gor- don, the Hon. R. C. Matthews, and Messrs. S. S. DuMoulin, R. V. LeSueur, C. A. Bogert, Hugh Labatt, H. L. Symons, J. B. MacKinnon, J. H. Lithgow, R. P. Jellett. FATHER SERSON In religious matters it is not every day that the ignorant and a teacher meet. The teacher was Father Serson, priest of The Society of St. John the Evangelist, Bracebridge, who visited the School from February 26 to March 3. In his first talk on Sunday, February 27, Father Serson explained that what he was proposing to do was in the nature of an experiment in which he would like the co- operation of all the boys. Remembering the experiences of his own youth, he believed that there was need for less theoretical discussion and more help in the application of Church practices. No one, he said, should condemn the Christian religion without having first given it a fair trial in his own life for at least six months. On each of the succeeding four nights, in place of the regular evening Chapel, Father Serson developed his theme, explaining in detail why the practices should be observed, and how they could best be put to use. The selfishness which governs so much of every aspect of our life was his main, if implied, object ofattack. With respect to prayer, the subject of his Monday talk, he stressed that we must not always be making requests of God, nor think to advise him, but rather should we thank Him for the lot that has fallen to us, confess our failings, and oifer our friends for His blessing, ourselves for His commands. Similarly, as regards going to Church, we must not go expecting to get something out of itg we should go simply as an act of Wor- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 ship to God, just as we arise in the morning, or prepare meals, as a matter of course, so should we look upon Church-going as something to be done regardless of weather conditions or the state of our emotions. Father Serson wisely did not tell us that we should be transformed on receiving Holy Communion. He was con- tent to say that many had been given strength through the sacrament, and that in his own experience he had witness- ed its power. We here might regret that he did not lay more stress on the value of taking Communion, were it not for the further consideration that this is indeed one sacrament whose worth depends upon our individual re- sponse. In his concluding talk, after summing up his pre- vious remarks, Father Serson expressed gratitude for what co-operation had been extended. An important corollary to the formal addresses were the personal discussions the priest had with many of the boys, and he introduced a worthwhile innovation with his system of having the members of the School write cri- ticisms of his talks. Certainly more interest was aroused in the practice of our faith than has been evident for some time past. There are those of us who received a real im- pression from Father Serson's visit, and we can sincerely hope that it has been more than a stone cast into a pond. 4 r r 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Jig Qchool. 3 'O M M NOTES ew, New Mural in Art Boom Mr. R. P. Jellett has presented a very line mural to the School. It is a painting of St. Columbo bringing Celtic arts to the Scots, and its colour shades are impressive. Painted on canvas, it is thirty-nine feet six inches by four feet six, and has been placed along the East wall of the Art Room. The room has been repainted, and it is planned to decorate the rest of the room in the near future. Before coming to the School the mural had been hang- ing for some time in the Art Gallery in Montreal. We are much indebted to Mr. Jellett for this splendid gift. Ladies' Guild, Montreal Branch A branch of the Ladies' Guild has been formed in Montreal with the following slate of oiiicers: President ............,.................................................................... Mrs. R. P. Jellett Vice-Presidents ...... Mrs. Andrew Fleming, Mrs. J . D. Johnson Treasurer ............................................................,........ Mrs. W. D. McLennan Secretary ................................................................................. Mrs. Philip Fisher Committee ............... Mrs. Q. C. D. Bovey, Mrs. Sydney Dobson, Mrs. S. H. Dobell, Mrs. J. C. Hope, Mrs. Campbell Howard, Mrs. Henry Morgan, Mrs. Wilder Peniield, Mrs. Alex Paterson, Mrs. William Sutherland. On February 29th, the Headmaster addressed a meet- ing of about sixty mothers of T.C.S. boys, both past and present. Formation of the Branch was discussed, and the gathering was most enthusiastic. As a start, a list has been prepared of all boys who came to the School from the province of Quebec within the last twenty years or so. We are grateful to Mrs. Jellett for all the work she has done in the formation of the Branch. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOGL RECORD 23 Half-Holiday In honour of Cornelius John Batt, the School cele- brated a half-holiday on Monday, February 7. Cornelius is Lieutenant and Mrs. Batt's first child, and to all three the Record extends its most sincere and hearty congratula- tions. We hear that the young fellow has already started "Brain Stimulating Games"! Pancake Toss The annual pancake toss was held as usual on Shrove Tuesday, February 22. The toss is a custom originating in Westminster School, England, where it has been a tradi- tion since the ,day of Queen Elizabeth. The School was granted permission in 1914 to establish a similar tradition as a token of friendship between the two schools. The Gym. was crowded as representatives from each form engaged in the free-for-all, with Beament, represent- ing the Prefects, playing a leading part-at first. fMr. Grace was seen to beat a hasty retreat after tossing the "pancake" amongst the "wolves".J The whistle ended the scramble after two minutes, and with due formality the putty was collected and weighed. Saimderson won the customary live dollars with which to treat his Sixth-formers, collecting 13lfQ oz. Close behind were Thompson with 1115, Morgan i. with 11 and Green- wood with 8 oz. The rest of the "pancake" had disinte- grated. Hart House String Quartet An informal concert by this world famous quartet took place in the Hall on Friday, February 25. The School and many visitors enjoyed a delightful evening of string quartet music, starting with early compositions by Haydn and Mozart, and going through the years and changing style of music to the more modern compositions of Percy Grainger. Highlights of the programme were Haydn's 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Emperor Variations", the Boccherini "Minuet", and the better known "Andante Cantabilen by Tschaikowsky. The clear comments of the first violinist, added much to our appreciation and understanding of each work. As an en- core the quartet played Frank Bridges' arrangements of "Cherry Ripe". The programme fol.lows:- Serenade ..,..,..,...............................,.............................................. ......... H aydn Two Movements from G Major Quartet ............. ........ M ozart Emperor Variations .....,.......................,...,........................ ............. Ha ydn Minuet ...................,....................................,................................ ......... B occherini 3rd, Movement D Major Quartet ..................................,. Beethoven Canzonetta ........................................................,.............,................... Mendelssohn Znd. Movement G Major Quartet CAndante - Cantabilej ....,,......,.....,....,....................................... Tschaikowsky Londonderry Air ...........,............................................. arr. Frank Bridges Molly on the Shore ................ ....,.,............. P ercy Grainger fEncorel Cherry Ripe ...,...................................... arr. Frank Bridges Visit of FfO. J. W. P. Draper, D.F.C. The School was both proud and pleased to be able to welcome back FXO Bill Draper, D.F.C., who has recently returned to Canada from the North African theatre of operations. Bill was here for the Week-end of February 26. and during his short visit managed to play hockey for the Old Boys and also give the School a lucid, amusing account of his adventures while overseas. The personal description of his posting to an operational unit, and his iii-st sweep over France, had us in fits. His experiences in Africa were no less amusing and much more exciting for his listeners. Flying Ofhcer Draper answered numerous questions for the boys, and we all thank him for his talk. Good luck and God speed in the future. li.-i-1i-1. Buffet Supper for the Hockey Team After the Ridley game in Toronto on March 1, Mr. and Mrs. Humphrey Gilbert entertained the hockey team at a buffet supper. Many parents were also present, and Mr. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 Gilbert invited three members of the Toronto Maple Leaf Hockey Club. As an added event there was a sports quiz in which Nels Stewart, our Sports Editor, appropriately carried off first prize. The team, and the School, wish to thank Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert for their kindness and hospita- lity. i The Red Cross Drive By ways and means better known to those who con- ducted the campaign, the School this year collected 3800.00 in its campaign to aid the Red Cross Society. The cam- paign ran for ive days, and in this period the Senior School boys alone collected 3532.37, topping their first objective by well over one hundred dollars. The House objectives were 3200.00, "or more than the other House." On the last day, neither House had reached its objec- tive, and it was then that strange things began to happen. Contributions soared, and by supper-time both Houses were well over the top. Still it went on-boys auctioned books of records, scrap books, jars of honey, and numerous other items, all proceeds going to the Red Cross. The highlight was the appearance of a large arrow pointing towards the Seniors' Common Room, where a sign read "Shoes shined, everyone welcomeg 50c. a pair." One hour later, after a mad session during which many new boys settled old accounts, the Seniors turned in 323.50, which included the price of shining the Headmaster's old flying boots! When the dust settled the following morning, all previous records had been broken. The actual results were as follows:- Senior School Boys-Total 3532.37 Bethune House ............................................ ........... 3 276.37 Brent House ............................................. ,.......... 2 56.00 Junior School Boys and Staff ............ ........... 1 36.00 Senior School Stai ............................................ ...... 7 5.58 Office and Housekeeping Staff, S.S. ....... ....,. 2 7.51 Hart House Quartet Collection .............. ....,, 2 6.34 26 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Library Fines .....,.............................. ...........,.. 2 .20 .- - Grand Total ....,...r...............,..,,.................................. 8800.00 In recognition of the large contribution, the School celebrated a half-holiday on Monday, March 20. Shooting Honours The results of the Imperial Challenge Shield Shoot in Ca.nada for 1943 were made public towards the end of term. For the third year in a row, this time with an average of 91.9, the School has Won the Duke of Devonshire Trophy, emblematic of tirst place in the Dominion. This happy news was given to the School in a congratulatory message from Brigadier F. L. Armstrong, D.O.C., M.D. 3. Mr. Batt again Won a King's Bronze Medal in 1943 for his distin- guished work as a shooting instructor. In 1944, the School has again shot well in the Imperial Challenge Shield, obtaining the remarkably high average of 95.28. Three boys, Chapman, McDowell and Wilson, have won King's Bronze Medals for obtaining scores of 99. Half-Holiday Following an old and most enjoyable School tradition, the School, on Tuesday, March 7 celebrated a half-holiday, in honour and at the request of the Headmaster's wife. The Record, and the School extend sincere and hearty, if late. congratulations and best wishes to Mrs. Ketchum. Captain David Irwin ' On Tuesday, March 7, in place of military studies, the School heard Captain Irwin, first Old Boy to return from the fighting front, give an amusing and constructive de- scription of the campaign in Sicily, with special reference to the part played by the Canadian First Division under Lieut. Gen. G. G. Simonds. By means of a map, and his on-the-spot comments, he gave us a clear picture of TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 the Canadians' part from the time of their landing at Pachino, through Ragusa, Agira, Enna, the valiant infan- try battles at Leonforte and along the ridgelto Aderno, where in their last battle and in conjunction with the Bri- tish 78th Division, they broke the German Etona Line. All this Captain Irwin told us, and his accolmt of the deception surrounding the 78th Division's arrival was most amusing and amazing. We are most indebted to Captain Irwin for his trouble, and we wish him all the best in any "trouble" in the future. House Prefects Towards the end of term, a new position of responsi- bility was created-that of House Prefect. Those appoint- ed may be called upon to do the work of School Prefectsg they will continue to enjoy the privileges of Seniors. The position is similar to the one existing in schools in England, and widens the opportunities for boys to participate in the conduct of School affairs. Cadet Camp There is to be another Cadet Camp during the coming summer at which cadets may qualify as Provisional 2nd. Lieutenants and receive certiiicates as Grade "A" Cadet Instructors. As we go to press seventeen boys from the School believe they will be able to attend. . We are indebted to George Bovaird for most of the snapshots appearing in this issue, and to J. K. P. Allen for the picture of the School. -l ZS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J S sci-zool. ofsarfis Ni . T E -F ' M -23 Trade Barriers Between Canada and the U.S. On Thursday, February 3, the motion, "Resolved that all trade barriers between Canada and the U.S. should be removed", was debated in the Hall. The speakers sup- porting the Aflirmative were Davidson, Stratford, and Chapman, whilst Edmonds, Robarts and Paterson i. op- posed the motion. Davidson, speaking first for the Affirmative, told of the harmful effect that trade barriers had on Canadian in- dustry, allowing it to relax without fear of being under- sold. Edmonds, principal speaker for the opposition, said that cheap, mass-produced American goods would capture our markets and drive out Canadian industry. He also described how this would lead to Canada's economic sub- jugation. Stratford, the second speaker upholding the motion, described the enormous new markets opened to Canadian industry by the removal of trade barriers by the United States. Robarts, second to oppose the motion, said that he be- lieved that economic union with the U.S. would lead to Canada's political assimilation by that country. Chapman, the final speaker for the Afiirmative, told how industries native to Canada would flourish with the new markets, and cited various political examples to show that prosperity came in times of co-operation and low trade barriers. Paterson of the Negative, after refuting several points made by the opposing speakers, cited our increased mar- 'Y .5-nr1711" IN IRS. ARTHUR GRACE T.C.S. 1915-1944 1 I A x um 1 . . , - - lll 'nl IW if, '71 Q 'A' .9-1 IIQNU -1141.69 I Ht Q I -A ' .,,: J-:W-mags...-"""'f ,Sf 3 1--. -'SQ -. ' ' ' tm.. ' If ,X 0 - M f 3' -Af ,nge m-nf-,gg 1 P"" ,iS H' ef-Q . 2 . -, f f 'x U Q S, .Q . P I, x , :lux ngzlkmx-U 1-- S ..- Q, '--. .f"' bn. , f " f 1' f Q I "Fa I 'E 'E E 'ax 1: E if L. E -.2 8 S S-4 25 IA R1 E 'U CU iz' OJ ,gf Ex., on SE 6-I OU Ea LU: IE HT E.. Si! so R314 Q-4 5 O N s Q. 0 :J P1 CQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 kets in England after the war as a more desirable solution of our problems than a removal of trade barriers with the United States. ' After several short speeches from the floor, Davidson summed up the AEirmative's argiunents and a vote was taken resulting in a victory for the Negative by a large majority. The judges' decision also favoured the Negative. - The Smoker. On February 18, the third debate of the term was held in the Hall. The Motion was: "Resolved that the 'Smoker' is detrimental to the School". The Affirmative was sup- ported by Chase, Penheld, and Currieg the Negative by Hope i., Rutherford, and Nicol. Penfield, speaking first for the Affirmative, told of the damaging effects of smoking on both study and sport, and spoke of the harmful eiects of excessive smoking in youth. Hope, opening for the Negative, told of the numerous good athletes that have been or are 'smoker-boys', and cit- ed the scholastic achievements and opportunities of mem- bers. Currie emphasized the foul atmosphere of the 'Smoker' and its lack of value, and stated that many members had substituted smoking for sports. Rutherford, opposing the motion, mentioned the ad- visability of legal smoking rather than the inevitable il- legal smoking, and disagreed with the idea that smoking stunts the growth. Chase, last in upholding the motion, expressed his doubt as to whether smoking ever helped anyone, and said that, although occasional smoking was harmless, its 'ooo frequent use was harmful to both mind and body. Nicol of the Negative remarked that, as boys were al- lowed to smoke only in their spare time, the smoking com- mon room could only be used a small proportion of the day. He also stressed the worthwhile pastimes enjoyed by the members of the 'Smoker'. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bovaird, Butterfield, Gillan, and Allen spoke from the floor. After Penfield had delivered the rebuttal for the Af- firmative, the House proceeded to a division which resulted in a victory for the Negative by a fair majority. In their decision, the judges ruled that the debate had resulted in a draw with both sides bringing out the same munber of points. FEATURE SURVEY OF T.C.S. OPINION It was decided by the Editors of "The Record", pre- vious to the publication of the February issue, that it might be interesting to conduct a series of polls in the School in order to obtain the opinions of the boys on certain matters, -light and serious,-and to publish the results of these polls in the School magazine. The first survey that was made consisted of ten questions which were answered by 100 boys from the Fifth and Sixth Forms. The second survey, including nine questions, was answered by 165 boys from all four major forms in the Senior School. The re- sults of that poll appear below. KNote:-Of the 165 who voted, 26 are from the Third Form, 41 are from the Fourth, 61 are from the Fifth, and 37 are from the Sixth. The results are tabulated as to form, and are totalled into percentages for the School as a whole, that is, the 165 who voted.l FIRST QUESTION:-Which do you consider will be the dominant power in the post-war world, Russia, the British Commonwealth, or U.S.A.? Answers: 3 4 5 6 Sch. 72 British Commonwealth ............ 15 16 35 20 52 U. S. A. ........................................., .... 6 10 12 8 22 Russia ..............,..........,.............. .,,. 4 12 10 7 20 Undecided ........,.,................,................. 1 3 4 2 6 ..i. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 SECOND QUESTION:-Do you consider Socialism in- evitable in Canada? Answers: 3 4 5 6 Sch. 'ri No ............,..... .......,. 20 30 51' 26 77 Yes ...................... ..... 5 5 7 9 16 Undecided ............ ....,........................,.. 1 6 3 2 7 - THIRD QUESTION:-In the lirst year of peace, what do you think will be the most difficult problem facing the Canadian Nation? Answers: 3 4 5 6 Sch. 947 Unemployment ........ .......,.. 1 3 17 21 14 39 Rehabilitation ......... 8 12 12 19 Inflation ..................., 4 3 4 7 Immigration ..,...... 4 1 3 Labour .......,.................... 2 2 3 French Canada ........... .... 3 1 2 Others ..,..,....................... .... 4 6 15 9 21 ' Undecided ............................................. 2 1 5 2 6 FOURTH QUESTION: - Suppose you concentrated on languages and history for one term, and on science and mathematics for the next, giving twice as much time to each, do you feel you could learn the subjects more quickly and thoroughly? Answers: 3 4 5 6 Sch. 06 No ............................................................... 13 23 32 27 57 Yes ........................... ....... 1 3 16 27 7 38 Undecided .......... ............................. 2 2 3 5 - FIFTH QUESTION:-If at all certain, what peace-time career will you pursue when you leave school? Angwersg 3 4 5 6 Sch. 042 Engineering ........... ....... 2 6 17 9 21 Medicine ............... ..... . .. ... .......... 6 3 9 3 13 Law ........... ....... ... .......... ... ......,. 3 8 7 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD V Aviation ..............................,................. 3 5 5 Accountancy .......... ......... 2 3 4 Ministry ...i............ ....... 1 1 2 3 Others ................ ........ 6 14 9 7 22 Undecided .......,..............................,...... 8 12 13 13 25 SIXTH QUESTION:-From which popular magazine do you get the most enjoyment? Answers: 3 4 5 6 Sch. 92: "Life" ..............................,...,............,...... 4 10 18 8 24 "Readers Digest" ........................ 9 11 7 6 20 "Saturday Evening Post" ...... 2 7 15 4 17 "Esquire" ...................................,......... 2 7 6 9 "Time" ............................................. . 2 5 6 '8 "Popular Mechanics" ............... 4 2 4 "National Geographic" ......... 3 3 4 Others ....................................,................. 4 4 4 5 9 Undecided ............................................. 3 2 2 5 , . SEVENTH QUESTION:-What is your favourite dish? Answers: 3 4 5 6 Sch. W1 Steak ......... ........ 6 17 19 9 30 Fowl ........... ...... 3 8 9 5 14 Beef ....................., 9 6 2 10 Ice Cream ................. 5 4 6 Pie .......,................................. ....... 3 2 4 Cabbage Q! ! ll ............ ........ 3 3 4 Others ...................................................... 9 7 15 12 26 Undecided ..............................,........... 5 2 2 6 CNote:-We, the Editors, wholeheartedly acknowledge the good taste exhibited by the three boys whose answers to the seventh question were, respectively: Lana Turner, Jinx Falkenburg, and Maria Montez. However, we are not inclined to believe the six boys who said their favourite dish is cabbage. Incidentally, one boy in the Sixth Form, who. evidently, is not fussy about what he eats, gave as his answer: "I'll eat anything put in front of me ..... except cabbageng another Sixth Former prefers caviar and champagnej TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL HECORIJ EIGHTH QUESTION:-Which is your favourite orches- tra? Answers: 3 4 5 6 Sch. 'L Tommy Dorsey .A..,..... ..... 3 6 18 5 19 Glenn Miller ..A.4..... ..... 4 5 9 11 lClassicalJ .................. .... 4 3 2 6 9 Duke Ellington ........A. ..... 2 3 5 2 7 Benny Goodman ....... ..... 3 5 4 7 Harry James .....,.,.,. ..... 2 2 4 5 Count Basie ......... ..... 2 2 3 5 Artie Shaw ...,r......, ...... 2 4 4 6 10 14 7 22 Others ....,..........,... ..... Undecided .......... .............................. 4 6 4 4 11 NINTH QUESTION :-Would you rather have a whole- holiday on Saturday and classes on Wednesday after- noon than the present system? Answers: 3 4 5 6 Sch. Ck No ..............6 .......... ......... 1 8 24 37 24 62 Yes ,.,.... ..,.............................. 8 17 24 13 38 BRENT-1973 A scrawny, filthy, emaciated form slunk out of the alley, sidled cautiously up to the edge of the gutter, and gleefully but surreptitiously snatched a fuming cigar butt from its depths. After satisfying himself that it was an Austin's "Super-nicotined" Special he crammed it quickly into his mouth and scooted away down the narrow street. leaving behind him a trail of foul odours. if Il' 1 l 1 Tommy, a big loaf of Vivian's Vitamin Vivified Whole- 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , wheat bread tucked under his arm, whistled gaily as he wended his way home-ward from the grocery store. He was a husky lad of about eleven years, and his cheerful blue eyes and freckled pug-nose gave to his features a care- free and friendly air. At his heels trotted a playful little spaniel who clutched between his teeth the family's evening newspaper. Glancing at his Irwin "Precision-Made" 72-jewel watch, he realized that he would have to hurry to get home for supper in ten minutes, so he decided to take the short cut offered by Parker's Alley, which winded through tin can littered back yards to the edge of the Holton Meadows, on the far side of which was situated his father's bungalow. His dog, eager to get home to a bowl of "Mil1ward's De- hydrated Dawg Meat", the latest fad on the market, raced on ahead, and soon disappeared around a corner. Two seconds later a filthy curse, immediately followed by a shrill yipe, greeted Tommy's ears, and sent him into action. Breaking into a swift run, he rounded the corner just in time to see the aforementioned gutter-snipe standing over the limp form of his unconscious pup, and brandishing in his hand a mangled copy of the Brent House Daily Guide. Casting caution and his bread to the winds, he rushed to the defence of his helpless pet. The urchin, though older and craftier, retreated before the lad's determined attack, and after a quick struggle, found himself flat on his back, gazing up into the enraged countenance of our gallant young cavalier. Tommy raised his fist, but, as he was about to smash it into the weasel-puss of this cowardly beast, a sudden thought flashed across his mind, and he said in a puzzled tone of voice, "Just why the heck did you kick my dog?" 'Tm sorry, Mac. Don't hit me. Don't hit me. I didn't mean to hurt your mutt. I was born dat way. Ya see. it's dis wayg da cards is stacked against me. It's me old man. As a kid he wasn't a bad guy, but one day he was caught stealing bread to support his widowed old grandmother, and dey sent him up da river to do a spell in Betunehouse. Dere he was changed completely. From TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 da very foist day, dey started to teach him nasty widow tricks. Da foist time dey gave him a really tough job to see if dey could trust him. He was sent down to do a job on some silverware, da big stuff around dere. Grabbin cups was de only ting in life for dem, and dey spent dere time concentrating on dirty ways of getting dere hands on dem. Pop didn't have a chance to stay straight, cause all da inmates was members of da syndicate, and when he left he was as bad as de rest. I'm his son, and dat's how I came to be like dis. "Gee that's tough", said Tommy in a sympathetic tone. "With me it's the opposite. My Dad was such an intellectual giant, such a spiritual saint, such a physical wonder, that he was admitted to the greatest institution for the production of outstanding men in the country- namely, Brent House. It was the direct antithesis of this Bedunelouse, or whatever you called it. There he mixed with the cream of the nation's youth. Here the watch- word was "Fair play, good sportsmanship, diligent indus- try, and lots of fresh air!" Their leader was a ine, strap- ping lad named Ironhand P. Grandmere, Who, though amiable at all times, ruled the House with a will of steel. There was a great bunch of lads there when Dad attended. and they all ended up doing constructive, useful, and humanitarian work. One, possessed of shoulders so wide that he had to walk through doors sideways, is now a moulder of muscles on 97 pound weaklings. One. who could sleep anywhere at any time, is now head of "Luscious- Sleep Mattress Co. One, whose face was always as smooth and soft as a baby's ankle, is threatening to run King Gil- lette off the market. This latter's room-mate had such be-a-utiful muscles that he committed suicide and had his body sent, pickled in alcohol, to the British Museum. Yet another is to be found 'neath a pile of musty books, deep in the heart of Oxford. For thirty years he has worn the same black velvet cap, and 'neath its soothing influence his mighty brain has formulated a new molecular motion postulation. While yet another rushed around so noisily from place to place that he is now chief sound-eifect-man 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD on Jack Benny's programme. These were the top men then, but there were younger groups of equally swell fel- lows. They, however, are still aspiring to the dazzling heights reached by their forerunners, so I cannot brag about them yet. "So you see, Joe, that's how it is, and, seeing as how you really haven't had half a chance, your father coming from where he did, I think I might forgive you for svviping my paper, but I'm finding it awful tough when it comes to kicking my dog." So saying, he picked up his Keyes-and-Southey pub- lication, and hurried away homewards. -R-G-K Kr J-B-S-'S BETHUNE "Let not ambition mock their useful toil". What this has to do with the sewer system of Omsk, Tomsk, or Irkutsk, or the excess of same in Brent is beside the point. We do know, however, that "their useful toil" has brought our boys to the top, and now, on the One Hundredth Anniversary of the School, they come back and view the result of their handiwork done some twenty-one years ago -and what handiwork! Rather than sound prejudiced in our account of the happenings, we quote from the society page of a well known paper of the day. "A large crowd of Old Boys attended the 100th Anni- versary Celebrations of Trinity College School at Port Hope last weekend. Many prominent Canadians attended, amongst whom were the following: Conspicuous in Air Force blue was Air Vice Marshal E. Morton Parker, C.B.Q., A.B.F., P.D.Q., Q.E.D., now president of the Veterans As- sociation of the Air Cadet League of Canada. With Air Marshal Parker we noticed several other distinguished Old Boys, one of whom was Air Chief Marshal W. A. Walker, R.F.D., O.P.M., long renowned for his distinguished work as senior staff officer of the Women's Division of the above. Another distinguished Old Boy was E. J. Meredith Huycke, 2nd Vice-President of the Amalgamated American Associa- tion of Retired 2nd Vice-Presidents. Yet another was that staunch Conservative M.P. for Puddle Jump Creek, Sask- Ili!! I H-' 9 " h gp.- -ar..-- l 3 ' H ' ' 5's,x. - 5 f- 'XX . - z Q I ,J - ax. 'I R--V U, 'QXS xi K y1,.1 3 in 'lv 9:-' .0 'f' -,. ll ' ln! .1 .- 131. e.-."' " 'li ' , in ff! 4 ',' ' " -f 1' 1 Q ' 9 1x ' - -' suit? 1 ,- - ig. WU' ' - 'A i vii F f Inf' ll ' -!i Q: Juan f H I ',l - l-.l ' ,, ll. ' A I -K - , ' I ' 'r' g f 1 -' v Y 'E P C 3 g if 5 lr lgxfla ,V 'S' ' ' C .C S C S TS C SV arg CTS ffl? 'xxx 'H :nx....lf----- 4 -W - kr V- f - 'A"Af-- A-A A - - Trili HOCKPY TEAM. 1944 D Y Hifi' Kou:fThc Headmaster. ll J. llelahaye, R. lNlclVlurr1cl1, P. C. Dolwell. D. Wl. Nlorgan P. L. Glllwrt. Klr. Hmlgetts. lfmnr Han: P. Fisher, lf. l. Xl. l-luvcl-cc. lf. lxl. Parlccr lCapl.l, A. Bl'.lI11L'Dl, P. E. Britton li. Nlcf.. Sinclair. li. lnlowarcl. 7l5't'I.fZ--X.. Dawson, C. A. Laing. r Q , T '9 Q , :V . 1 ,. gan " ' L 2 f ' . ,gf ""' T' 5- 'z is ff ' A ' "i ,.,,. , , ' L 'V' , T, :5 ' :. ,:4 'ki Q' Eff - 5'-4 1 ., .+ve-Y N, 16 P-3313 " a '- LE 4 mv -V ' ' Q1 -"- 1 .. ,. 1. Q 'Q '. w.:::,,--:jimi ' 1 . . - ,gy .I 3 Y . , ' ' N Q , e- 1: -M-W - v " 2- z , ' " Q1 Q QA ,Q -fy-1 V 1, i x 11 1 f. f if b ' sg' ' 5 3 if . ' -ggi f 1 if 'Q ' '23 ' 'V 2 fps A A ,. Q '4 " 3 - f ,. .. ,, .I Q ff ' 1 'mizsm QQ, ,J 1,.,.,.e,.f: ,.f'f"1g, . 2' ' ' ' 4' 'm zz.. I ' -' ws? .. Q w 4, 1 , ,535 -. Q '-If wg -v., Q- . SQ' ,. 1 Q w 1.2 eu .C aye, Fis Delah U. C cu E ru rv Q C.. O I-I - 'L' l-O CQ 8: cu -X Ll cu 'T QS Q sn Nl Cf. O IN Bn. rg ir, Mo I5 T .E U3 of .sa U ax 5 I -C. .2 C :x 2 U 2 2. Q3 2 U ,.. T .o o Q 'J LA CU 3 o ? df P. Q E. 2 Q6 -Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 atchewan, R. E. Senkler Morgan. With Mr. Morgan was Dr. P. Ewart Britton, acting President of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Half-dead Cats. Another noteworthy noteable was D. Walker Morgan, honorary President of the Anti-Teetotaller League. Discussing the pros and cons of the subject with Mr. Morgan was J. Arthur Beament, secretary of the Anti-Anti-Teetotaller League. "In another group was Nelsmore fcheck the morell C. Stewart, sports editor of the Rainy River Rag, and last surviving member of the world-famous Emore sect. With him was P. A. "King" Giles, 8 times winner of the Lord Pyng Trophy as Professional hockey's most gentlemanly player. Also talking to Mr. Stewart was Mr. John B. Austin, five times captain of the World Champion Canadian International Soccer Eleven, and now head of the Senate committee investigating the nicotine content of the Crave A cigarette. Hob-knobbing with Mr. Austin was that play- boy-sportsman Charlie Laing who, when asked for a state- ment by the press on his marital status, replied that he was seeking a divorce from his ninth wife. IWolf ? ? ! ll "On entering the Common Room, we found that re- nowned explorer and world traveller, Mr. Hollis 'Don't Bring 'em Back Dead' French. In this group we also noticed P. C. Dobell, Esq., general manager of the Itch Shampoo and Hair Dressing Co. flt seems he didn't take his own advice-he was baldll. "In another corner of the room, leading a discussion on the rock formations of the Laurentian Shield was that famous geologist C. D. Burland. Also engaged in this rabid discussion was Mr. R. T. Morris who, with his hands thrust deep in his pockets, was holding forth on the slate formations in the Rocky Mountains. Then we ran into Davey Fricker, that world famous composer of popular songs, such as that all-time favourite 'Sweet One'." Thus did the press write of the doings of these famous Bethune House boys, now returning twenty-one years later, to the scene of their crimes. But the press overlooked one person. In one corner, looking very sorry for himself was Miller Holton, who HAS something to do with the sewer system of Omsk, Tomsk and Irkutsk. -Booze, Bosco, Nels. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I Contributions as it 21 Q 2? The thoughts expressed in this essay are genuine, and the integrity of the events is not to be doubted. I think this will be a rather meaningless essay, except for those readers who have experienced the same feelings that I have with regard to the road. Unless you are interested in travelling over roads, do not read this, as it will have essentially the same make-up as a road. It will have a beginning and an end, and many different and challenging rights which will all be really the same, and will just ramble on and on, with many twistings and turnings, and many ups and downs. Here follows a collection of incoherent thoughts about the road. The road is hardly a fascinating subject in itself, but I like it just the same. Perhaps it is because I lived the first few years of my life in a place which is too small to have roads winding far afield, and even if it did have them, it had no cars in which to travel over them. Then, when I came north and saw the vast expanses of North America, and the lonely roads that cover them, it was a great enough contrast to make impressions on me which I did not take just for granted, as might, for instance, a native Canadian. And so . . . as soon as I get comfortably settled in a car at the beginning of a long journey, I immediately sink into a state akin to intoxication, or semi-consciousness. The sight of the road, driving steadily on towards you, and rolling underneath, gradually numbs the senses. The TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 rhythm of the car and the roaring, whining spatter of the tires deadens the conscious mind. It is not so much the road that hypnotizes me as the emotions and thoughts it inspires, and the adventures and significance I build up around those thoughts. Of course, it is much easier to sink into such a condition if the journey is not too common- place or ordinary. It is always the slightly specialized circumstances which have the greater effect, and leave the deepest mark. If I am driving through the average coun- tryside of farm houses and fields on a warmish summer day, there is nothing in the scene that will start my ima- gination working. Too many poems have been written about scenes like this to leave anything about them to the imagination. No new ideas are contained in such a sight to give me anything new to think about. Some parts of Maine and New Brunswick are ideal for driving. They are covered with woods that stretch end- lessly in all directions, without a sign of habitation. It is perfection to be driving along on some high road on a hill- top soon after sunrise, and have an unlimited panorama around you. It has rained in the night, say, and the at- mosphere is comparatively fresh. It is cold, and a heavy mist away in the east has prevented the sun's rays from reaching the earth. To the west, there are woods, cover- ing the Hrst forty miles in the foreground, with small hills making them look like an undulating sea in the wilds. In places, there are wisps of quickly dissipating mist. As a background, there is an almost invisible range of moun- tains of palest gray. A little farther to the north is a thicker fog bank. Once, in the late afternoon, we were headed home with only about thirty miles to go. The road wound tortuously through dense black woods which began in a thick line about twenty feet from either side of the road. Before long, we ran into a snow storm, and it became quite dark. The large white Hakes of snow Hoated down, and seemed to drown out all noise, even making you forget the roaring. overheated engine, until all you could hear was .... the silence. Even in this vacuum of silence the falling snow 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD seemed to make a noise all of its own, as if each flake made a hushing sound as it slowly came to rest. We could some- times catch glimpses of the trees through the snow, slip- ping by like dark shadows. After almost an hour of slow, painful driving, We emerged from the woods into what looked like fields laid out on a flat board. There was no shelter here, and the wind blew wildly across the road. It seemed to have dissipated any snow in the air, and con- centrated on the dry, powdered rifts already on the earth. It was sifting and driving it across the road in wispy sheets about a foot above the ground, all of which gave the im- pression that you were flying above clouds. or looking down at wind-blown spray jumping from the crest of one wave to another. Looking at this torn, ever-moving sheet of snow, with the black road showing through the rents, and letting it lull you into a state of passive thought, it was easy to see behind the sheet, and see the whole of time moving before you,-a passing parade of all that man had done, and all that he was to do. Mainly the quiet, signi- ficant passages in the book of time were revealed: but they were sensational in their very ordinariness. y One morning, we had to meet the train at seven at a place eighty miles away,-in New Brunswick. It was spring and all the snow had melted, leaving the countryside fresh and green. The road was good, but went through extremely hilly country. The hills were small but steep, only about a hundred feet high at the most, and they were packed in very close to one another. When We started off, we were in a very thick fogg but when we had crossed the border, and had climbed about half-Way up the first hill, we suddenly emerged from the fog. The perfectly clear sky ahead showed signs of a beautiful sunrise over on the left. When we had surmounted the hill, we looked down into the hollow on the other side. It was filled with a white bed of fog. We went down into the darkness, slowing down to a crawl, only to speed up again when we came out of it half-way up the next hill. Each time we topped a hill. the sunrise had developed a little more. Finally the sun appeared, and rose in a series of pictures. Its heat TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 quickly dissolved the fog and we drove faster and faster, trying to catch the last of the fog in each succeeding hol- low. After one or two minutes. however, it had complete- ly disappeared. Familiarity with the road breeds not contempt, but an appreciation of its ability to gain the mastery over you if you let it. It is something like the fun you can get when on a train or ship by imagining a.1l sorts of things about your fellow passengers. I shall never forget my thoughts when driving through the quiet woods on a pitch-black but starry night in Northern Ontario during the winter. The car was at the foot of a hill, and the road ran straight on up. At the top, it went through a cutting the sides of which were composed of huge, jagged projections of rock. That picture always made me wonder what lay beyond that hilltop, where the road formed the horizon. It made me think of stories of the "Far North", and how there might be a barren space of nothing but muskeg, or woods. When I got there I found that it was a barren stretch of brown, dead-looking bush. I had forgotten that there were no woods up there, but just that endless, inhospitable bush. Anything like that always spelled adventure, and things like that always lend romance and excitement to life. il IIC i For the person with imagination, driving is an activity or pastime that arouses multitudes of thoughts which are stra.ngely suited to providing tremendous inspiration to the imagination. -R.v.s.s. A M.AN'S REACH SHOULD EXCEED HIS GRASP In the world to-day, probably no organization other than the Christian Church has so consistently tried to im- press mankind with the urgent necessity for the adoption of the idea contained in this famous line taken from Andrea del Sarto. It has for centuries constantly reminded the peoples of the earth that they must look beyond the imme- diate problems and pleasures of this world for something 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD greater than themselves if salvation is to be theirs. They must, however, set a standard by which to judge them- selves, and for Christians that norm is Christ. Whenever we would fall back into complacency and self-contentment over our own achievements and goodness that We have wrought upon our fellow man, We have but to gaze for a moment upon the life of Jesus to be brought sharply out of our stupor. And whether we accept in full the doctrines of the Church or not, we can scarcely deny the inestimable benent visited upon the human race as a result of the Church's providing us with a standard by which to judge our private lives, if for nothing else. With the dawn of each new glorious day we begin life anew, forgetting past failures, and attempt to live the day through as our Master would have us do. When, that evening, we commune with God in prayer, we realize how far short We have fallen of the objective which we set: and we are ashamed, sometimes even disheartened. Yet we repent and rejoice in God's forgiveness, determining yet again to try once more. Year in, year out this process continues. Sometimes, for our own elation, we set immediate objectives which we, with a minimum effort, may achieve, and having done so may feel momentarily contented. This is often a helpful method, but we must not permit our self-fabricated sub- stitute to replace our higher vision, but rather remain aware that it is merely a stepping-stone. This is the doctrine of hopeg the doctrine of faith in Man's destiny. It is the guide to a fuller, lovelier and hap- pier life. On this foundation we must found the peace. That peace may or may not endure, but regardless of the records of the past we must bend every effort that it may. To accept death and destruction, murder and hate, greed and jealousy as inevitable can not but lead to the annihilation of the human race. A world without war, a country without class, a man without sin, all this may sound Utopian, and to an extent is, and yet if it is not at least our objective how great will TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 be the chaos that will descend upon us. It is only those who would continue the wicked plague of free exploitation of the common man that preach eternal war. They have become self-satisfiedg they will not reach out, and because they cannot see the paved highway, they would drag us along with them into the quagmire of everlasting doom. We are human, fickle and subject to temptation. But even the most ignorant, uneducated, third-class worker has the intelligence to realize that the economic evils which have caused this war must disappear. He does not under- stand the complex workings of society, yet he knows that whether it be in the field of religion or science, art or photo- graphy, medicine or warfare, man can only hope to succeed by reaching for something beyond his grasp. Hence, in spite of the reactionary tendencies of certain countries and sects, the rank and file of the people are striving in world affairs as in their private lives to achieve a higher level of human behaviour, and thanks be to God that with His aid, guidance and encouragement the world shall triumph over all set-backs and shall be born anew under a sun where warmth, love and sincerity shall have Bupplanted frigidness, hate and expediency. A new world shall arise! -R.E.S.M. FROM STRENGTH TO STRENGTH "Remember Pearl Harbour?" the ancient sage will tell His playful children. "Why yes, I remember well That most regretful day, When out the sun the airplanes came to bomb that place Of hav'n: full forty ships were crowded in the space, With crews upon the shore. Hot hell broke loose beneath when bombs were dropped away, And many casualties in ships and men that day There were. Ah, but much more Of my story there is: for even though the little men Had gained much time by their attack, the brave American Tools of steel, which lay 4.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' Forlorn, were now picked up in readiness for war,- A war to end wars, they said, but, never fear, they are Still coming from the past, These wars to end all war: e'en though the young and brave Are killed, on high the flags of cruel oppression wave, Presenting a challenge to all. Of course, at first the gain was small, 'though many were killed,- From island to island they fought, and those at home were filled With hope for the 'pending fall Of so determined a foe. For many months they strove, And fought most Wondrously, to win back, grove by grove, The territory lost. Guadalcanal and Wake, and islands many more, 'Came household names: 'Their Bill's on Guam, from right next door To fight it pers'nally.' And fin'lly came the turn for us to Win a round: Attacking at once from sea and sky and land, they found The enemy was not immune To defeat. as some had supposed, for onward and forward we fought, And overran the realm of 'Son of heaven', who bought His freedom with a tune, Which, sung by demons, bore a bloody dirk to Hell, And with it 'Son of Heaven', who, hidden in the Well, Spoke very comically Of having made the grade . . . But all of this is gone And past, and, as was said before, the Wars go on." "So you must leave, my sons, my strong and fearless sons: My Roger, Frank, and John, but not my little ones, Like me, you needs must go and fight, for once again The cruel oppressor, with Satan's help, would fain attain Dominion over all .... But we will certain show To their uncouth demands the answer will be,-'No'!" 1 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 OMICRON "Watch out, Peter!" A chorus of shrill voices inter- rupted the youthful thoughts whirling in the curly golden head, and Peter stopped almost mechanically on the edge of the curb as three fire-engines, with sirens shrieking, clanged noisily by. "O-Oh, a fire!" they all shouted. "Let's go and find it, come on Pete", and away they all scampered up the street. But other things interested Peter more than fires at the moment, and, with a nnal glance in the general direc- tion followed by the fire-engines, he turned disdainfully on his heel and marched up the street to where there was swinging a quaint little sign, reading "Omicron Hatch,- Apothecary". This to him represented the highlight of the week, for to-day Mr. Hatch had promised to take him into his 'workshop', as he called it, in the back of the store, -a little room screened off by a heavy curtain, from which Peter had always imagined he heard the sounds of fairies and elves talking. He opened the front door of the small drug store and stepped again into the little world of his reveries. He gazed anew on the long rows of mysterious bottles, and the mus- ty clinging scent of the air, slightly tainted with chemicals, served to enrich his impression of fairyland. The metallic click of an opening door made him glance to the end of the shop, and there stood a little, wizened old man with a ring of white hair, like a halo, around the bald top of his head, and a pair of gleaming brown eyes behind gold-rimmed pince-nez. "Well, Peter", he said in a high-pitched, rasping voice, "I hardly expected you to keep our - er - little appoint- ment when there was such a lovely Ere downtown". Oh Mr. Hatch", cried Peter excitedly, "I do like fires, but you promised to show me the room". "So I did, so I did", murmured the little old man. "But I'm glad to see that you like fires. You know, fire is one of man's greatest blessings,-I love Gres", he chuckled, and stroked his chin. "But, come along, come along", and he beckoned to Peter with a withered and acid-stained fore- 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD finger, and Peter, his eyes widening with every moment, stepped forward like one in a trance. 4 Mr. Hatch led the way past the thick curtain into a small, dimly-lit back room, Where the chemical smell was intensified and a bunsen burner iiickered uncertainly on the bench. Peter stared with awe at the bottles, row upon row, shelf upon shelf, all the same with their clean white labels and long, long names. Peter turned around and found that Mr. Hatch had taken a bottle off a shelfg it con- tained a pale, watery purple-blue liquid. "What's that?" he inquired. "That's Methylated Spirit", he murmured, abstractedly. For a minute Peter attempted to translate the iirst word, "methylated", but finally gave up, as he watched the liquid in the bottle, and sniffed the acrid odour, sugges- tive of the supernatural, he decided that the "spirit" part of the title was very appropriate. "What's it for?" he in- quired naively, looking up into a pair of beady eyes and an enigmatic smile. ' "It's to light fires with", replied Mr. Hatch, his grin broadening and his eyes fiashing behind the golden-rimmed pince-nez. Peter looked away quickly because, in the un- steady light, it seemed to him, at the moment, that Mr. Omicron Hatch looked terrifyingly like the ugly dwarf in his picture-book at home. However, he quickly forgot the fleeting vision and became absorbed in watching Mr. Hatch put up prescriptions. "Would you like to see something pretty?" said Mr. Hatch, flashing a boyish grin at him, and, at the same time, reaching for one of the bottles on the shelf in front of him. "Gosh", exclaimed Peter, jumping up on the tall stool be- side him, "sure". The old man removed the stopper from the bottle and poured a little of the white powder into a dish. "What is it?" asked Peter. "It's got a name al- most like yours", chuckled Mr. Hatch. "We call it salt- pe-tre". He took a pinch of it between his fingers and sprinkled it in the flame of the burner. "Oh gee!" cried Peter. "Look at all the little shooting stars"g and, in truth. as each particle hit the flame it sparked and glowed TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 like a miniature comet. "Look at 'em burn!" he said again. "Yes", croaked Mr. Hatch excitedly, rubbing his hands to- gether with childish enthusiasm, "look at them burn". Suddenly his enthusiasm faded, and he glanced up at the old battered clock, ticking monotonously and with eifort, high on the dingy wall. "You must go home now, Peter", he said, "because I have to close shop". Reluctant- ly Peter ceased his scrutiny of the bottles, and, casting one longing, lingering look behind him, walked slowly to the door. At the door, he paused and queried, hopefully, "May I come again some time ?" ."Do", exclaimed the little old man, his kindly face looking down on Peter. He paused, and then he said, "Goodnight". Q if fl' 1 Ill Next morning, Peter heard of the ire that had taken place during the night. He rode to the site of the fire on his small red tricycle, and was soon wandering among the still smoking ruins. But all that he could End was a smoke- blackened pair of gold-rimmed pince-nez and an empty bottle of "Methy1ated Spirit". -H.C.B. fu 7 .4 W IAS 'I Xi' ""' H .fallmlifig , ,i aA""" .TWA 1'V'i Yi7g fri. -'Q -"' n. i, - --spa-.4 Q.,- L-.. , ,. -fi-ix xr.. ,A "' -'m,, xi J I -3 I 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OFF THE RECORD History is certainly in the making, and it is true that there exist Catalina flying boatsg perhaps it was with such things in mind that a recent Ancient History paper pro- duced a most chequered career for Cataline. He was a literature by Sallust, a Roman general of the popular party, famous books in Rome notified in times of stress, and given by the Greeksg he was then the main hill on which Rome was built, a place Where all Roman soldiers marched after their victories, and iinally the wife of Caesar! The Italian campaign is confusing, you know. .Li.1..1. T.C.S. PHONETICS PEE AY SEE CHETTESCHUHMME EHDIE KOHUGHE THEDDE PHAWRKUR GHRAHNNIE HOHLTUNNE DHOGI PMILWUARDD E DHU DDELE EPBERG HLANDE DHOU GHTSCH PMILH AWLUHNNDE PBHUNI AHWSSTINNE MIS STHU RMOHL E SUHN HUHNGRRFORDDE WHEENNEEY WAWHRNNUR VINNESENTTE DHOSSOHNE -W.J.R.E. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 No Sardines To-day, Thank You. OR Friday ls Fish-day, But Not On Our Flat. Hark ye loh Bwent House in particularl: if you want to hear a good story. just listen buddy: I sing of the days before 7.00 o'clock extra study. For you may say that no one could cram so many faust- objectors into one room, ' But you don't know what you're talking about until some morning you arise at 7.15 to watch the Bethune bottom- flat shower boom! The minute the bell goes you are in the midst of a yelling. screaming, shouting mob, And one of the first to be trampled underfoot is the Knob. If you happen to be able to squeeze into the shower and then try to turn around, That is a grave mistake: for anyone who shifts his balance is in imminent danger of slipping and, consequently, be- ing smeared on the groundg And should you happen to drop your soap, Your Wish to be clean is indeed a forlorn hope: For you may squeeze and bend and wiggle as much as you like, But you find that, somehow or other, at every twist you are impeded by the brawny buttock of Matthews or Huycke. And someone shrieks imprecations at you, and you try to turn around to see what he meantg But you quickly End yourself being squarely sat upon by Beament. And between mouthfuls of shower-curtain, during which time someone's shoulder is pressed firmly against your noze, You mumble, "Is Wose awizing this morning, or has he al- ready awoze ?" ' And someone tries to use you as an inter-communication system between himself and Booze, So you find suddenly that you are vigorously knocking heads with Hughes. And somebody squeezes into the bathroom and yells "Good Monday morning, everybody",-and you feel like saying 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD you would like to swear at or slit the throat of that bright remarker .... Until you discover that it's Parker. And you have no personal objection to Britton, But you begrudge him the exclusive option of your already flattened chest which he has chosen to sit on. And just as you are getting hardened to discomfort, your agonies are increased by 100 odd lbs. of French, So you now begin to understand and commiserate with the poor unfortunate park bench. And someone steps on your face, and it happens to be Nels, So you give vent to a series of smothered, but none the less manly, yells. Afar off, amid the clamour of the perspiring and the groans of the fallen, you manage to hear the disconsolate trick- ling of the shower. And you wonder whether this hasn't been going on since yesterday after hockey practice, or whether you've been waiting your turn on the floor for only an hour, And someone boots you in the ear, an unobtrusive but none the less vital organ, As a chorus of yells announces the cold-shower-session of Morgan. And you finally arrive at the conclusion that you heartily sympathize with canned sardine, For anyone who has been in Bethune House bottom-flat shower at 7.15 will know exactly what I mean. -H.C.B. fagain with apologies to Ogden Nash! WVHY GOLD '? The small, powerful drill which Kane held in his strong iingers was mercilessly breaking down the hard white sur- face. To Hugh, as he looked into the cold blue eyes of his companion, there came an overwhelming sense of frustra- tion and helplessness. Why had Kane been so decided on gold when he had admitted that there was a considerable amount of silver so amazingly close to where he was now working? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 It all seemed horribly unreal to him as he sat toying with his unpleasant thoughts. He had always known that gold had caused misery, suffering, and hardship,-that had been all too often proved through the ages,-but he had never in his wildest dreams imagined it to be quite as acute and unpleasant an experience as he was now finding it. Long minutes filled with foreboding dragged by, and Hugh began to feel that he was in some strange world from which there could be no return. He had been hurried out of the swift stream of life into some infinitely remote back- water with nothing to break the almost unendurable monotony. If only Kane and he could change places for a short time: how he would love to be behind that relentless drill! He cursed himself for his helplessness. ' Kane did not seem to notice the discomfort he was causing Hugh. His features may well have been carved from a solid block of granite for all they conveyed to Hugh. Once or twice his lips twitched, and the fact that all was not well slowly became apparent, for in his movements Hugh detected a slight trace of uneasiness which he had not noticed before,-its implication was almost ominous, and he shrank from what this might mean. Some time later, Hugh was startled by Kane's deep voice, which crashed into his turbulent thoughts, an- nouncing that he was ready at last. Hugh reluctantly aroused himself from the lethargy into which he had merci- fully sunk, and prepared to face Whatever Kane had in store for him, taking comfort in the fact that it could scarcely be any worse than what he had already under- gone. Kane looked down at him from under heavy black eye- brows with a benevolent smile on his lips. "Everything is going to be O.K.", he murmured soothingly. Hugh shifted doubtfully in the awkward chair and made no reply. "Now for the big moment," Kane continued. "I am going to put in the gold". He grinned sardonically and again became engrossed in his work. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hugh sank back and once more his mind was filled with the most frightful apprehensions,-"Dentists are murderous people," he reflected bitterly. -H.C.D.C. SLEEP SONG Holton slept While the First Team practised. Saunderson slept to escape the trials of this vale of tears. The Editor-in-Chief slept While the Editors slaved. Friday night, after the Pickering game, Laing slept. Parker was Wide awake in Physics class ...... J. The School slept while Stewart and Millward studied. Dobell slept While the barbers worked. Bunny woke up. Morris slept While Pose took the slate. MacLaren slept. i fEditor's note: Number 3 is a gross miscalculation.J 11. 1 Z J KN .ana b 'cf 'V mt ,445 ,IV r' . I' ,I ff: 'N f Q Mir ' ff Lili! f'7 747! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 di Q ililf 0 Q' HOCKEY. 1944 The calibre of hockey played by Bigside deteriorated greatly when the Ontario Minor Hockey League schedule finished. To that date the team played very well. winning the league and eliminating teams which were better than the School teams to which we lost later in the year. The decision to drop any further league competition was. from an academic viewpoint, a wise one. Had we continued, it is conceivable that we should be playing hockey even this late in the term and travelling over most of southern Ontario to do so. It is interesting to note, in this connec- tion, that Whitby is still going strong, having reached, with comparative ease, the Ontario semi-Enals. The exhibition games, despite thc fact that they were played against the traditional rivals,-Pickering, Ridley. and Lakefield, did not 'imwse the same spirit as did the league competitions. It seems strange that Trinity should take a more serious attitude towards games with Bowman- ville than with Ridley, yet such was the case. Considering the great rivalry that exists in Little Big Four contests in other sports, perhaps this is a healthy sign. It may be. also, that the team came to rely on the stimulus of bright lights and large crowds, or, again, that they simply had had too much hockey early in the season and therefore faded badly. Whatever the reason, the fact remains that the team did not play well towards the end of our schedule. I believe that all our contests against school teams would have been victories,-instead of only fifty percent. of them. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -if the team had played as they did throughout the Port Hope or Bowmanville series. Looking forward to the next hockey season, it is not too soon to remark that one of two courses is open to us. Either we enter the O.M.H.A. again and go on with league competition until eliminated, thereby leaving little time for any exhibition games, or we drop the O.M.H.A. entry and concentrate on the traditional exhibition series. Since for most of the season the O.M.H.A. does not involve much travelling, it might be wise to adopt the former policy While the war is on. When travel restrictions are lifted, we should resume the complete exhibition series with school teams, with some of which we have had no recent contests because of the distances involved. -A.B.I-I. SCHOOL vs. BOWMANVILLE At Orono, February 2. After a two-week lay-off, the School defeated Bow- manville 3-2, thus taking over undisputed possession of first place in the Juvenile League and stretching their un- beaten streak to three games. Due to lack of practice, the game was rather poorly played. The School jumped into an early lead in the first period, but Bowmanville tied it up several minutes later. However, two second-period goals gave Trinity a lead which the team never relinquished. Bowmanville got within one goal of the School early in the final frame, but they could not put the tying goal past Bea- ment in the T.C.S. net. Parker scored the School's first goal on a beautiful solo effort, he raced right through the entire Bowmanville team and scored from thirty feet out with a shot to an upper corner of the net. Lemon scored the tying goal for Bowmanville from a scramble in front of the Trinity net. After little more than seven minutes of the second period had elapsed, McMurrich passed the puck out from the corner and Dobell put the School one up once more. Towards the end of the frame, Laing scored on a screened shot from the blue line on a pass from Howard. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 Finally, after repeated ganging attacks by Bowman- ville, spearheaded by Gilhooly, Hovey made the score 3-2 by scoring from a scramble on a pass from Gilhooly. The School held on until the end of the game, Beament making several marvellous saves in the T.C.S. nets. Gilhooly, although held scoreless, was the outstanding figure on the ice, his fast skating and tricky stick-handling made him dangerous at all times. Beament again played a magnificent game for Trinity, and Parker, with his fine rushing and strong defensive tactics, also stood out. Bvwnmnville-Goal, Ferguson, defence, Stutt, Strike, centre, Gllhoolyi wings, Hovey, Cornish. Subs: Luxton, McMullen, Lemon, Lewis, Brown. T.C.S.-Goal, Beament: defence, Parker, Britton, centre, Sin- clair, wings, Huycke, Morgan. Subs: Laing, Fisher, McMurr'lch, Dobell. Howard, Delahaye. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, February 4. Sparked by Delahaye and Gilbert, with two goals apiece, the School strengthened their hold on first place in the district Juvenile League, by beating Port Hope 6-4. De- spite poor ice, the game was fast with both teams missing numerous chances to score. Less than a minute after the game began Morgan beat the Port Hope goalie on a hard shot from the red line, after a good passing play with Sinclair and Britton. Dotzko tied it up fifty seconds later, scoring unassisted. The fast pace continued with Lewis combining with Hunt to get Port Hope's second goal. Gilbert made it two all during a scramble in front of the Port Hope goal. Although there was no more scoring the play remained very wide-open. Taking a pass'from Morgan, Britton gave the School a 3-2 edge, scoring on a long shot from just inside the blue- line. After several tries, Dotzko got his second goal of the evening, beating Beament from close in. Once more the School took the lead, this time Delahaye scoring from Do- bell and Fisher. Port Hope crowded the School in the last period but halfway through T.C.S. turned the tide, Gilbert scoring on 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a lovely play with Dobell and Delahaye, and Delahaye scored the clincher after a face-off. Port Hope squeezed one in between, Hunt being the marksman. Delahaye and Gilbert played well for the School while Dotzko was the best for Port Hope. Fisher was very steady on defence and Beament in goal played his usual bang-up gains. P0rt Hope-Goal, Burleyg defence, Currely, Douglas, centre, W. Dotzkog wings, S. Dotzko, Downey. Subs: Tuer, Hunt, Lewis, Robertson, McGillis. T.C.S.-Goal, Beament, defence, Parker, Britton, centre, Sin- clair: wings, Huycke, Morgan. Subs: Fisher, Laing, Dobell, Howard, Gilbert, Delahaye. SCHOOL vs. BOVVNIANVILLE At Port Hope, February 8. "All good things must come to an end", so the old say- ing goes, and we certainly had a very bitter reminder of it on February 8. The School, unbeaten in their four league games and, only a week before, victors by 3-2 over their closest rival, Bowmanville, took the ice for their return game with the same Bowmanville team. But this time something went wrong: Gilhooly, starry Bowmanville for- ward, who had been closely checked and held off the score sheet in the first tussle, broke loose and ran wild, scoring four goals and bagging five assists to lead his teammates to a 9-2 victory over a very much dazed School team. Per- haps our boys were tired, perhaps they had eaten too much,-who knows? Whatever was the case, T.C.S. could not do anything right. It was a close game for the iirst period, Bowmanville scoring only in the last thirty seconds. But then the crash came. The School let up for just a minute and fifteen seconds, but in this time Bowmanville had scored three more goals. And they ran their lead to 6-0 before the School finally managed to score,-half-Way through the period. For the remainder of the frame Trinity looked good, but it was too late. The School had to open up, thus leaving Beament unprotected in their own goal. Constant pressure on the part of the School resulted in another goal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 during the final period, but Gilhooly broke away three times to get two more goals and set up a third. One thing that can be said for the School, however, is that they never gave up trying. They realized that it wasn't their night to win, but they made a game of it any- way. Despite the one-sided score, the game was a very good one. Trinity had as much of the play as Bowman- ville and undoubtedly should have had a couple more goals: but they cou1dn't capitalize on their breaks. Lemon 121, Lewis 123. and McMullen were the other Bowmanville scorers. Stutt played a very good defensive game and Ferguson starred in goal. Gilbert and Dobell were the goal-getters for T.C.S. Sinclair played excep- tionally well and deserved at least one goal on his night's work. He received a cut over his left eye during the tinal frame and was forced to retireg Dobell played the last ten minutes without a rest. Bowmanville-Goal, Ferguson, defence, Stutt, Strike, centre, Gilhoolyg wings, Hovey, Cornish. Subs: Lewis, Lemon, Luxton, Hoar, McMullen. T.C.S.-Goal, Beamentg defence, Parker, Britton: centre, Sin- clair: wings, Huycke, Morgan. Subs: Fisher, Laing, Dobell, Gil- bert. Howard, Delahaye. i SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, February 10. Paced by Hubie Sinclair, the School, back in its old form, overwhelmed Lakefield Preparatory School 13-6. Sin- clair, with ive goals and two assists, led the way, while his line-mates Huycke and Morgan got two goals and three assists apiece. The game was very fast and quite even up until half-way through the second period. After that, however, the School went wild. outscoring the Grove 9-2 in the last period of the game. Lakeiield started strongly, taking the lead twice in the first period on good passing plays, MacKenzie and Giroux getting the goals. Both times the School tied it up and finally took the lead on two unassisted goals by Sinclair and one by Morgan. Score, 3-2. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sinclair got his third goal on another solo effort just thirty-nine seconds after the second frame opened, making it 4-2 for T.C.S. But Lakeiield pulled even, Campbell and MacKenzie the marksmen. Trinity then surged ahead, Parker scoring from just inside the blue line, and Morgan from a scramble, to give the School an edge which was never threatened. Score, 6-4. In the final period, Dobell beat Hyde in the Lakeiield nets to start things off, Huycke then proceeded to get two more goals within less than a minute of each other, Gilbert scored twice in twelve seconds, and Sinclair ended up the game adding two more to the score sheet, both of which were bagged in forty seconds. Harris and Giroux each scored during the period, but to no avail. The Sinclair-Huycke-Morgan line, with nine goals, was outstanding for the School. Harris and Giroux combined very well for the Grove. Lakefield-Goal, Hyde, defence, Patton, Roy, centre, Harris: wings, Giroux, MacKenzie. Subs: Campbell, Strathy, Langmuir. T.C.S.-Goal, Beamentg defence, Parker, Brittong centre, Sin- clalrg wings, Huycke, Morgan. Subs: Laing, Fisher, Dobell, Dela- haye, Howard, Gilbert, McMurrich. SCHOOL vs. B0 At Port Hope, February 14. In the Hrst game of a two game-total goals series with Bowmanville for the Juvenile League Championship, the School scored a thrilling 7-3 win. Beaten badly less than a week before by the same Bowmanville team, Trinity showed a complete reversal of form, checking the speedy Bowman- ville forwards to a standstill and converting every oppor- tunity given them into a score. The heavily favoured Bow- manville team found they had hit the School on the wrong night. Trinity was "hot" and Bowmanville could do little about it. Howard opened the scoring for the School early in the opening period on a pass from Gilbert. At the half way mark Trinity increased their lead to 'two when Dobell scored his first goal of the night. With five seconds of the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD period remaining Gilbert beat the unsteady Bowmanville goalie from close in. The School added to their margin when they rattled four goals behind Ferguson in the opposing net early in the second period. But one of these was called back and the School had to be satished with a 6-0 lead. Dobell scored two of the goals and Huycke got the other. How- ever, towards the end of the period, Bowmanville came to life and Cornish and Gilhooly scored goals in the space of less than a minute. The third period was only three minutes old when Bowmanville scored again. This time Lewis was the marksman. It looked as if the strain of the first half of the game was beginning to tell, but the School's defence stiiened, forwards back-checked, and they held Bowman- ville from any further scoring. Before the game ended Laing started Gilbert and Dobell off on a breakaway and Dobell tallied the final goal. The T.C.S. defence, after looking very weak and sloppy in their last few starts, pulled their socks up, and played a bang-up game. The forwards back-checked better than ever, marking Gilhooly very closely. However, Gilhooly showed that he deserved all this attention by scoring a goal the only time he was left uncovered. Dobell and Gil- bert were the individual point-getting stars of the game. Dobell scored four times and assisted in another while Gil- bert reversed the order-one goal and four assists. Bowmanville-Goal, Ferguson, defence, Stutt, Strike, centre, Lewis, wings, Gilhooly, Lemon. Subs: Hovey, Cornish, Luxton, Mc- Mullen, Brown, Hoar. T.C.S.-Goal, Beamentg defence, Parker, Brlttong centre, Sin- clairg wings, Huycke, Morgan. Subs: Laing, Fisher, Gilbert, Dobell. Howard, Delahaye, McMurrich. SCHOOL vs. BOWMANVILLE At Port Hope, February 16. In the final series game with Bowmanville, the School won the District Juvenile Championship by the slim margin of one goal. Although T.C.S. lost the game by 4-1, their 7-3 victory two nights before enabled them to win on total 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD goals by 8-7. The game was very fast and hard-fought, Bowmanville having a slight edge in the play. . The game opened fast, with Bowmanville crowding Trinity continually, after just two and a half minutes of play, Cornish scored on a shot from close in, taking a pass from Luxton. Bowmanville continued to press the School throughout the period, and it was only Beament's great work that kept the score as low as 1-0. Soon after the second frame began, Hovey took Lux- ton's rebound and banged it in to give Bowmanville a 2-0 edge. The School was again scored on at 11.15 when Stutt golfed a rolling puck into the net from just inside our blue line. Despite the fact that they were outscored 2-0, the School played better in this period, although they missed several good chances. Gilhooly got Bowmanville's final goal early in the third period on a minor penalty shot on which Beament had no chance whatsoever. That made the series score tied 7-7. After that, the School fought hard and were finally re- warded when Morgan back-handed the puck into the enemy goal after a faceoff in the Bowrnanville end. For the re- mainder of the period, the School was kept busy success- fully defending their one-goal margin. Stutt and Strike on defence gave Ferguson, the Bow- manville goalie, very good protection, Gilhooly, although extremely closely checked, was the best of the forwards. For the School, Beament, whose goal-tending saved the day, and Morgan, who scored the winning goal and who had the job of marking Gilhooly, stood out. Bowmanville-Goal, Ferguson, defence, Stutt, Strikeg centre, Gilhooly, wings, Hovey, Cornish. Subs: McMullen, Lewis, Lemon Brown, Luxton, Hoar. T.C.S.-Goal, Beament, defence, Parker, Britton, centre, Sin- clair, wings, Huycke, Morgan. Subs: Dobell, Gilbert, Howard, Dela- haye, McMurrich, Fisher, Laing. U SCHOOL vs. PIOKERING At Toronto, February 18. T.C.S. defeated Pickering College 7-2 in a monotonous game, the players of both teams showing very little drive or desire to play good hockey. Undoubtedly it was the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOGL l1l'lCOl1lJ 61 atmosphere in which the teams played that put them off their game. After playing in the evenings before large crowds in a small arena, the Ravina rink, with only about two dozen loyal supporters turning up for the game, was a big change. Morgan opened the scoring for Trinity on a pass from Huycke early in the game, while two minutes later the pro- ceedings were reversed, Huycke getting a goal from Mor- gan. Sinclair and Gilbert added two more to the T.C.S. total before Foster got the first goal of the afternoon for Pickering. Score, 4-1. The second frame was comparatively uneventful with neither team making any dangerous attacks except early in the period when Huycke scored his second goal. Score, 5-1. Pickering began to press in the final period and Bea- ment made several nice stops during the opening minutes. However, Howard broke away from one of the Pickering power-plays and passed to Dobell who was in the clear: Dobell beat Kennedy in the Pickering net with a close-in shot. Gilbert got his second goal of the afternoon several minutes later on a quick pass from Laing. But, with less than three minutes to play, Foster again managed to beat Beament in the School net. Final score, 7-2. Huycke, with two goals and two assists, was the out- standing player on the ice: Beament also played well for the School. Bird, Grant, and Foster were best for the losers. Pickering'-Goal, Kennedyg defence, Konduros, Russell, centre Rogers, wings, Bird, Cruickshank. Subs: Kemp, Aikenhead, Grant Foster, Davidson. T.C.S.-Goal, Beament: defence, Parker, Brittong centre, Sm- clairg wings, Huycke, Morgan. Subs: Laing, Fisher, Gilbert, Dobell, Howard, Delahaye, McMurrich. Y I . SCHOOL vs. oLD BOYS At Port nope, February 26. In the annual Old Boys' hockey game, the School emerged victorious 16-1. Although badly outclassed, the Old Boys, aided by some Middleside fellows, never stopped fighting, 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and had the School pretty much bottled up in the final frame, just missing many good chances. The Old Boys held the School out for almost nine minutes in the first period, Macdonald, in the Old Boys' goal, excelling. However, at 8.57 Howard drew first blood, scoring on a pass from Britton. The School rammed in five more goals before the period ended: Huycke, Sinclair, Do- bell, McMurrich, and Delahaye all chalked up markers- to give the School a 6-0 lead. Dobell got his second goal of the afternoon four minutes after the second period began. The Old Boys then got their one goal when Hope scored on a long, hard shot from just inside the blue line. The Old Boys again seemed to tire as the period progressed and the First Team banged in no less than seven more goals, two by McMurrich, and one each by Sinclair, Howard, Morgan, Britton and Huycke. Score, 14-0. The Old Boys opened strongly in the third period and, unlike the other two, they kept the pace up through- out. Although they didn't score, they had many chances, and it was Beament in goal who saved the day. The School, however, managed to increase their total to 16 on goals by Britton and Morgan. There were no individual stars for the School, the team as a whole playing well. Fred Huycke fought hard for the Old Boys, and played well both as a forward and a defence- man. Old B0ys-Macdonald, Bill Draper, Fred Huycke, John Phippen, Gordon Best, Mr. Hodgettsg Middleside: Decker, Stewart i., Hope ii., Cawley, Roenisch, Banister ii. T.C.S.-Beament, Parker, Britton, Sinclair, Huycke, Morgan, Do- bell, Howard, McMurrich, Delahaye. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At Toronto, March 1. The School came from behind in the last period, scoring two goals, but fell short by one and bowed to Rid- ley 3-2. The teams were very evenly matched, although Ridley showed a decided edge in finish around the goal. Minthorn, in the Ridley net, played sensationally through- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 out the whole game, and robbed the School of several sure scores. ' Greatrex opened the scoring for Ridley half-way through the first period on a pass from Reid, who carried the puck into the corner and passed in front of the goal. Slater made it 2-0 in the second period on a break-away with Jasperson. T.C.S. did not take advantage of their opportuni- ties in the first two periods, although they carried as much of the play as their opponents. In the first minute of the final period, Howard finally started Dobell and McMurrich off on a play, Dobell bounced one off Minthorn's shoulder into the net. However, Mac- Lean broke away from a School gauging attack and passed to Don McFarlane, who put Ridley ahead 3-1. With Stevens in the penalty box for the last minute and a half of the game, the School put on the pressure and, with twenty seconds to play, were finally rewarded with a goal. Howard was the marksman, with Dobell and Fisher get- ting assists. McMurrich and Howard were the pick of the Trinity forwards, and Laing played well on the defence. Minthorn in goal and MacLean at centre starred for Ridley. Ridley-Goal, Minthorng defence, Stevens, R. McFarlane, centre. MacLean, wings, Stanley, D. McFarlane. Subs: Jasperson, Slater, Slegrist, Bartlett, Barber, Reid, Greatrex. T.C.S.-Goal, Beamentg defence, Laing, Fisher, oentre, Dobell, wings, Howard, McMurrich. Subs: Parker, Britton, Sinclair, Huycke, Morgan, Delahaye, Gilbert. SCHOOL vs. LAIQEFIELD At Lakelield, March 4. The Grove scored a 7-6 overtime victory over the First Team in the second game of the season between these teams. Soundly beaten 13-6 in Port Hope about three weeks before, Lakefield were able to build up a big enough lead in the first two periods and still have suiiicient strength in reserve to tally the only goal of the overtime. Down 5-1 at the end of the second period, the School staged a thrilling rally in the final session to even it up at 6-63 but 64' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Andy Harris won the game for the Grove half-way through the overtime. The School started well with Sinclair scoring from Huycke within two minutes of the opening whistle. But Giroux evened it up thirty seconds later when he scored from a scramble on a short pass from Harris, and, at 6.36, Strathy put the Grove ahead 2-1 on a blue-line shot. In the second period, Trinity perked up considerably -and played a much faster, harder game although outscored 3-0. Owing to penalties to our team, and to the fact that they were unaccustomed to the small rink and were trying too much fancy work around the Lakeneld blue line, the Grove's first line of Harris-Giroux-MacKenzie were able to break away three times for the only goals of the periodg Harris scored twice and MacKenzie got the other. Trinity came to life in the final period. After six minutes of play, Dobell ffrom Laing and Gilberti and Huycke ffrom Parkeri had put the School within two goals of the Grove. At 13.46 Delahaye made it 5-4 on a quick pass from Dobell who was facing off in the corner. But only fifteen seconds later MacKenzie made it 6-4 on a swift grounder from the red line that Beament couldn't have seen. In the closing minutes, Trinity applied the pressure and were rewarded with two goals in the last three minutes, Sinclair-Huycke-Gilbert the scoring combination. Huycke scored from Gilbert and Sinclair at 17.19, and Sinclair got the equalizer eighty seconds from the end on a pass from Gilbert. The overtime period was very even with both teams having many chances to score. With Patton of Lakefield in the penalty box, the School ganged the Grove net but Harris broke away on a solo rush and scored the winning goal. After that the School could not beat Hyde in the Lakefield net. Harris, with three goals and two assists, was the out- standing player on the ice, while his linemates, Giroux and MacKenzie, also played exceptionally well. For the School, Laing on defence and Huycke and Sinclair on the forward line were the best. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 Lakeileld--Goal, Hyde, defence, Roy, Patton, centre, Harris: wings, Giroux, MacKenzie. Subs: Shanly, Smart, Strathy, Lang- muir, Eayrs, Campbell. T.O.S.-Goal, Beamentg defence, Parker, Britton, centre, Sin- clair: wings, Huycke, Morgan. Subs: Laing, Fisher, Dobell, Gil- bert, Howard, McMurrich, Delahaye. , l House Game, March 6 For the third year in a row Bethune defeated Brent in the annual House game. Bethune got away to a slow start but by the end of the game they were flying at high speed to win handily 9-4. Despite the fact that they had only four out of fourteen members of Bigside, Brent kept pace with Bethune until half way through the second period and were only trailing by two goals early in the third. How- ever, a four goal rally by Bethune sewed up the game. Britton scored the only goal of the first period from a scramble in front of the Brent net. The second period opened with Britton in the penalty box due to a carried over penalty from the first period. Sinclair, Brent centre and captain, got the opening face-off and passed to Hope who scored on a long shot from centre ice. Laing put Bethune one up again when he scored from the blueline but a minute later Fisher tied it up when he scored on a pass from Higginbotham. McMurrich and Gilbert finally put Bethune ahead to stay although Hope made it 4-3 to- wards the end of the period. In the last twenty seconds Morgan banged McMurrich's pass behind Keyes in the Brent goal to again put Bethune two up. Bethune turned on the power in the last frame keep- ing Brent bottled up for several minutes at a stretch and only the great work of Keyes in goal kept the score as low as it was. Beament, in the Bethune goal also pulled off many great saves. Gilbert, Dobell, McMurrich and Huycke scored for Bethune in this period and with fifteen seconds to go Higginbotham scored for Brent. McMurrich and Huycke were the pick of the Bethune forwards and Laing played well on the defence. Hope was the most effective Brent forward while Fisher starred de- fensively. 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bethune-Goal, Beamentg defence, Laing, Brittong centre, Mc- Murrichg wings, Morgan, Huycke. Subs: Parker, Dobell, Gilbert, Roberts. Brent-Goal, Keyesg defence, Fisher, Davidsong centre, Sinclairg wings, Hope, Delahaye. Subs: Howard, Banister, Higginbotham, Roenisch. HOCKEY SCHEDULE League Games School vs. Port Hope at Port Hope ,............. ........... W on 6-4 School vs. Cobourg at Cobourg ..............................,........ won 8-1 School vs. Bowmanville at Bowmanville ...............,.. won 3-2 School vs. Port Hope at Port Hope .............................. Won 6-4 School vs. Bowmanville at Port Hope ......,................. lost 2-9 Play-Offs h School vs. Bowmanville at Port Hope .,...... ........... w on 7-3 School vs. Bowmanville at Port Hope ...,... ............ 1 ost 1-4 Exhibition Games School vs. the Grove at Port Hope ......... Won 13-6 School vs. Pickering at Toronto ............. won 7-2 School vs. Ridley at Toronto ................ ............ 1 ost 2-3 School vs. the Grove at Lakefield .............. ..........,. 1 ost 6-7 SCORING ANALYSIS Penalties Goals Assists Points in Min. Dobell .............. ......... 1 1 10 4 Sinclair .,........ ....... 1 1 8 Huycke ......... ........ 1 2 6 Gilbert ........... ...... 1 0 8 Morgan ......... ........ 6 11 Howard ......... ........ 2 9 Parker ............ ..,..... 3 6 Laing ............... ,....... 1 6 Delahaye .......... .,.... 3 3 Britton .........., ....... 1 3 Fisher .................. ............ 1 3 McMurrich .............. .................. 0 4 L11i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 Game of the Year SENIOILS vs. MASTERS In the most thrill-packed exhibition of hockey wit- nessed this season, the Seniors eked out an 8-7 victory over the hard-fighting Masters. The Masters, with sticks dy- ing, heads reeling, and eight men on the ice, fought back from the short end of a 3-0 count to lead 7-4 mid-way through the last period. Then, with ankles bending. and lungs bursting, they went down fighting before the mighty thrusts of the Seniors. The Seniors opened strongly with goals by LeSueur and Bovey. Mr. Key then broke all fundamental laws of hockey and banged the puck past his own bewildered goalie to give the Seniors a 3-0 lead. With fire in his eyes, the Headmaster stole the puck from the onrushing forwards and raced the length of the ice to draw first blood for the Masters. Spurred on by this sterling effort, the Masters. led by Mr. Hodgetts with four goals, banged the puck time and time again into the enemy net. When the smoke clear- ed, the Masters were on top, 7-4. Not to be outdone by this magnificent show of hockey, the Seniors returned the Masters' blitz, and finally sank them under a barrage of four goals. Mr. Gregoris was undoubtedly the star of the game, showing a superb brand of defensive tactics, covering his four square feet of territory most efficiently. Another star must go to Mr. Dann who showed surprising skill and agility in throwing his weight around to the best advantage. The third star goes to Saunderson and Mr. Hodgetts with four goals each, to Keyes who turned in a brilliant display of goal-tending, and to the Headmaster, whose inspiring leadership kept spirits high amongst his teammates. Bird. the referee, proved himself to be a "Silent Yokum", turn- ing a blind eye to any unjust actions. Masters-Goal, Dawsong defence, the Headmaster, Mr. Gregoris Mr. Key: forwards, Mr. Hodgetts, Mr. Molson, Mr. Jarvis: rover, Mr. Dann, Mr. Tottenham, Mr. Burns. Seniors-Goal, Keyes, defence, MacLaren, Holton, forwards, Saunderson, Bovey, Millholland, and Stewart, Southey, LeSueur: alternates, Morris, Curtis, Walker. ' 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL At Port Hope, February 9. In a short two period game the School defeated .Port Hope High School 4-1. Port Hope tallied first early in the first period, Rowden scoring their goal. However, Trinity soon came back with two quick goals, one by Decker, and the other by Cawley, The first period ended with the score still 2-1 in favour of T.C.S. Roenisch scored for Trinity soon after the start of the second period. There was no further score until Higgin- botham fired another shot home for the School in the closing minutes of the period. This was Middleside's second win over the High School this season. P0rt H0pe-Watt, Brown, Abrams, Mark, Town, Paeden, Row- den, Sidey, Jones, Sneyd, Pollard, Jeffries, Barnard. T.C.S.--Morgan i., Hope ii., Roenisch, Cawley, Davidson, Decker. Higginbotham, Banister ii., Robarts, Wisener, Long. 1 ... 1 SCHOOL vs. COBOURG ALL STARS At Cobourg, February 16. In a hard fought game, that was closer than the score indicated, T.C.S. defeated the Cobourg All Stars 8-0. With two T.C.S. penalties, Cobourg had many chances to score, but were kept out by the good work of Morgan i. in goal. In the first period goals by Cawley, and Roenisch put Trinity ahead 2-0. Second period goals by Higginbotham, Cawley, and Roenisch strengthened the lead to 5-0. In the final period Hope ii. tallied three times to make the final score 8-0 for the School. C0b0urg-Morris, Pearse, Stagnard, Mclvor, Brooks, Ivery, Black, Jameson, Caine, Elliot, Goody, Flesch. T.C.S.-Hope ii., Roenisch, Cawley, Davidson, Decker, Higgin- botharn, Banister, Robarts, Wisener, Morgan i. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, February 19. In a fast well played game, Trinity defeated the Port Hope High School team, strengthened by several Juvenile --- -4 . -lla VJ? ' -in WWII-' 1-Ianni 'tu ',.Rl nr, L.Qrii'.U G., wo- , w ,gg ,!v " , .,A. -m wx ' .' lim-'x . - il '-41 lla' QA... . .,,3. ..,, n., tis" Eff 1-Il . :Lili :ul 1 H K fwck Kun:--ffhc Headmaster. S. Hardnkcr, D. .-X. Davldsun. C. XY. I,-mu. Nl. .-X. fflnwll- run: Ron:-U. H. Rm-msch. G. L. Rolwarts, R. .-X. Xfm-m-r 1ff.1pI.D. R. ff. S. KTnrg.1x1 . v.. -... . . . ,..,, ..,, .,. ., ,.. ,,.,.. 75J. , ,. , ,Af .xg A? X if Q: ' GENE' - , was .,..... LITTLESIDE HOCKEY TEAM, 1944 Back Row:-The Headmaster, C. Cx. Paterson, A. M. Snelgrove, C. C. Nlahaffy, W. Cz. McDougall, K. C. Lambert, B. French, D. E. D. Gill, Mr. Hill. Front Row:-F. A. Barrow, W. Nl. Dobell, D. lVlcDonough lC.1pt.j, A. deW. lVlatl1cwson W. A. Curtis, T. W. Lawson, W. Dobson. Y , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 players, by the impressive score of 10-3. In the first period, T.C.S. on goals by Hope ii. and Roenisch, led 2-0 until Tuer put Port Hope back in the running. However, this was as close as they came to tying it up, for Hope ii. poked home another to give Trinity a lead of 3-1 at the end of the period. T.C.S. scoring was kept down in the second period because they were short- handed on penalties. However, Port Hope failed to take advantage of two such chances. Hope ii., and Hardaker scored for Trinity, while Hunt tallied for the lone Port Hope goal. At the end of the second period the score was 5-2 in favour of Trinity. In the last period, the School pushed in five goals to Port Hope's one. The marksmen for Trinity were Robarts, Banister, Hardaker, Roenisch, and Hope ii., while Tuer scored for Port Hope. These last period counters left the final score T.C.S. 10, Port Hope 3. P0rt Hope-Lewis, Pollard, Sneyd, Tuer, Abrams, Hunt, Paeden, Hancock, Mark, Jones, Sidey, Roberts. T.C.S.-Hope ii., Roenisch, Hardaker, Davidson, Decker, Higgin- botham, Banister ii., Robarts, Long, Fisher ii., Morgan i. SCHOOL vs. COBOURG ALL STARS At Port Hope, February 23 In a rough, hard-fought game on poor ice, T.C.S. de- feated a Cobourg All Star team 5-1. In the first period, both teams had plenty of chances, each goalkeeper stopping many shots. Just before the end of the period, Cawley tallied on a lucky shot to put the School ahead 1-0. The lone second period marksman, Hope ii., took advantage of a Cobourg penalty to bang home another goal. In a high scoring final period, Hig- ginbotham netted, when Cobourg were again short-handed, to give the School a 3-0 lead. After another goal for T.C.S. by Banister ii., Bulger scored for Cobourg on a breakaway. Robarts fired home the last Trinity goal of the game to make the final score T.C.S. 5, Cobourg 1. Cobourg-Morris, Goody, Quigley, Hogan, Brooks, Bulger, Ivey, Flesch, Jamieson, F. Bulger, Elliott. T.C.S.-Morgan i., Hope ii., Roenisch, Cawley, Davidson, Decker, Higginbotham, Banister ii., Robarts, Wisener, Long. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE At Toronto, March 4. Middleside lost their final game of the season to U.C.C. by the score 'of 4-3. Although T.C.S. carried a slight superiority in the play, the ine work of Heinbecker in the Upper Canada goal kept the School's total down to three goals. Gossage scored for U.C.C. in the iirst minute of play. The remainder of the period was scoreless even though Trinity rained shots at the Upper Canada goal throughout. The second period saw a repetition of the Hrst: Ryan scored to give U.C.C. a 2-0 edge, and, even though both goalies were hard-pressed, there was no further goal-getting in the period. In the third session, the tide changed, Hig- ginbotham broke away and scored for Trinity, making it 2-1. Only a few minutes later Banister scored the tying goal on a red-line pass from Robarts. Neither team could break the tie, and so an overtime period was played. Soon after the start, Higginbotham scored on another solo effort to put T.C.S. ahead 3-2. But with two and a half minutes to go, Riddill broke away and tied it up once more. And with only forty seconds left, Murphy scored off a shot that just sneaked past the Trinity goaler. So that meant Upper Canada was again ahead, 4-3. For the last half-minute the School pressed hard, but couldn't push home the much-needed goal. U.C.C.--Heinbccker, Riddill, McDougall, Fraine, Beatty, Nichols, Hadden, Gossage, Murphy, Hewitt, Ryan, Angus. T.C.S.-Dawson i., Wisener, Long, Hope ii., Cawley, Roenisch, Decker, Davidson, Hardaker, Higginbotham, Banister ii., Robarts. , House Game, March 7. Poor ice partly spoilt this game and helped to hold down a superior Brent team to a 3-1 victory. In spite of Bethune's calling on the venerable Nels Stewart, Brent House had an edge on the play. In the first period, the goalies had little work to do, but in the closing minutes Roenisch poked home a rebound to put Brent ahead. The only second-period goal was scored by Hardaker of Bethune, thus tying the score at TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 1-1. Brent showed more power in the last period, scoring twice more, Higginbotham and Banister the marksmen. The score remained with Brent House ahead 3-1 despite the efforts of both teams to change it. Thus, the inter-house challenge cup remains on the Brent House side for the second year in a row. Bmnt--Gray, Hope ii., Cawley, Roc-nisch, Higginbotham, Banls- ter il., Wisener, Long, Fisher ii., Hyde, Bird. Bethunb-Morgan i., Robarts, Pearson i., Stewart i., French i., Butterheld i., Dobell ii., French ii., Vernon, Lambert, McDonough. LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, February 8. , Littleside lost its first game of the season, 3-1, al- though the score did not determine the play: throughout the game there was much excitement as both teams were well-balanced and out for a win. The Grove drew first blood on a lone rush by Gordon soon after the second period started. This was followed by another goal for Lakefield, this time by Woodefield on a pass from Gibaut, making the score 2-0. It was not un- til tbe whistle was about to blow for the end of the second period that Barrow of the School scored on a lovely pass from Dobell. That made it 2-1 in LakeIield's favour going into the nnal period. The remaining goal was scored when Gibaut of the Grove received a pass from Hall to score on a shot from the blue line. This ended the goal-getting for the rest of the game, making it 3-1. The starring players on the ice were Alston, Gordon and Gibaut for Lakefield, and Barrow, Lambert and Curtis for the School. Inketield-Alston 1capt.l, Kerr, Jones, Freathy, Preston, Crang, Gordon, Woodefield, Gibaut, McLaggart, Hall, T.C.S.-McDonough fcapt.J, French ii., Gill, Curtis ii., Lambert, Mathewson, Barrow, Lawson, Mahaiy, Dobell ii., Dobson, Snelgrove, Nicholson, Lehman, Paterson l., Paterson ii. u 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL VS. LAKEFIELD At Lakfzvlield, February 10. In a return game with Lakefield at Lakeield, the School lost 5-4 after a hard-fought battle. Both teams had undiminishing spirit and it was not until the end of the game that the winner was decided. Lakefield gained a two goal margin in the first period but near the end Barrow scored on a hard shot from the red line to put Trinity again in the fight. The Grove got another soon after the second period started. However, the School fought back and were rewarded when Mc- Donough flipped a pass out to French who shot it home. This was followed by another rush by the School and Bar- row scored his second goal on a pass from Lawson. A minute after the final frame began Dobell scored from centre on a long hard shot. However, the Grove took ad- vantage of a T.C.S. penalty to bang in two quick goals which put them in front 5-4. Although the School tried hard, they were unable to score again. Alston, Gibaut and Kerr starred for the Grove while Barrow, McDonough and French stood out for the School. La-keiield-Alston, Kerr, Jones, Freathy, Preston, Crang, Wood- field, Gibaut, Mcmggart, Hill. T.C.S.-McDonough, French ii., Gill, Curtis ii., Mathewson, Bar- row, Lawson, Mahaffy, Dobell ii., Dobson, Paterson i., Paterson ii. SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. At Toronto, February 26. Littleside met U.T.S. for the first time at Toronto and were defeated by one goal with the final score 4-3. The School scored first in the game when Lawson re- ceived a pass from McDonough and flipped it into the net. However, U.T.S. made a quick come-back when Dawson scored on a pass from Calahan, and then Sinclair scored on a rush, giving U.T.S. a 2-1 lead at the end of the first period. The second period was scoreless right up until the last few minutes when U.T.S. strengthened their lead on a goal by Mollehue, making the score at the end of the second period 3-1. In the third period the School made a desperate attempt to score and finally succeeded when Barrow passed TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 to French who shot it home. Lawson received a pass from Lambert and drove home his second goal to tie up the score soon after. The School held out for the greater part of the last period under great pressure but with thirty seconds to play Dawson scored on a pass from Sinclair giving U.T.S. the game 4-3. Dawson, Sinclair and Calahan starred for U.T.S. while the outstanding players on the Littleside team were Mc- Donough and Lawson. U.T.S.-Dawson. Campbell, Mollehue, Calahan, Rowans, Bowden, Kinleysize, Leishman, Whitehead, Armstrong, Sinclair, Wessles. T.C.S.-McDonough, Paterson ii., Gill, Lambert, French ii., Bar- row. Lawson, McDougall, Dobell ii., Dobson, Snelgrove, Mathewson. -1--11 SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. At Port Hope, March 4. In a return match with U.T.S., Littleside was defeated 8-3. The game was a continuation of solo rushes by both teams, thus making it a high-scoring match. Soon after the game started, Dawson broke away on a rush, scoring for U.T.S. This was followed by another near goal, but Mathewson in goal kept the puck out, T.C.S. tied the score on a goal by Lawson from French. Shortly after, Sinclair scored for U.T.S. on a pass from Calahan. making it 2-1 at the end of the first period. Sinclair drove home another point on a pass from Mollehue. Dawson of U.T.S. scored again from Mollehue to make the score 4-1. Near the end of the second period, Calahan received a pass from Dawson and again scored for U.T.S. In the final period, Lawson of T.C.S. shot the puck into the net but the goal was not counted as it was shot from within the goal area. U.T.S. got another goal when Campbell took a pass from Dawson and drove it home. Dobell of T.C.S. then got two quick goals to pull the score up to 7-3. Daw- son of U.T.S. completed the scoring of the game on a suc- cessful breakaway, making the iinal score 8-3. Dawson, Campbell and Sinclair stood out for U.T.S. and Lawson, McDonough and French were outstanding for the School. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD U.T.S.-Dawson, Campbell, Mollehue, Calahan, Rowans, Bowden, Kinleysize, Leishman, Whitehead, Armstrong, Sinclair, Wessles. T.O.Sf-McDonough, Paterson ii., Gill, Curtis ii., Lambert, Bar- row, French ii., Lawson, McDougall, Dobell ii., Mathewson. ..l1 -1--l LITTLESIDE B In two games against Lakefield, the second Littleside squad lost the first 11-2 and tied 3-3 in the second game. The first, at Lakefield, the Grove had a 4-0 lead at the end of the first period and then went all out in the second and scored five more. Soon after the third period had started Henshaw drew first blood for T.C.S., followed shortly by a goal on a shot by Stewart ii. Lakefield finished the scoring of the game by driving home two more goals, making the final score 11-2 for Lakeheld. This game was very evenly matched and the score did not indicate the play. Byfield and Kennedy starred for the Grove, while Whitfield and Merry stood out for the School. The second game, at Port Hope, was a closely matched draw. T.C.S. took the lead on a goal by Stewart in the first period. This was the only score until half way through the second period when Lehman scored on a break- away. Kennedy and Duff then scored two quick goals to tie the game. In the final period, Byfield scored for the Grove and Whitfield for the School making the final score 3-3. Lakefield--Kennedy, Duff, Heyers, Drew, Hutchings, Wailing, Byfield, Abbot, Smith, Davidson, Dieffentake. T.C.S.-Merry, Whitfield, Crowe, Henshaw, Stewart ii., Camp- bell iii., Lehman, Prower, Dawson ii., Nicholson, Paterson ii., Palmer, Mathewson, Hutchings, Cox ii., Brewer, Ingham ii., Livingstone. House Game, March 8 In the fight for the Littleside House cup, Brent de- feated Bethune 5-2 in a closely matched game. Bethune had the lead at the end of the first period when McDonough received a pass from French and scored the first goal making it 1-0. At the start of the second period, Payne tied the score on a pass from Hyde. Soon after, Brent TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 took the lead when Lawson flipped the puck into the net from Paterson. The score was again tied when Mc- Donough tallied for Bethune on a pass from French. Brent. however, "put on the power", and Lawson scored two con- secutive goals, one on a pass from Jarvis and the other on a breakaway, giving Brent a lead of 4-2 at the end of the second period. The only score in the last period was made by Jarvis of Brent when he received a pass from Lawson, knocking it in from in front of the net. The starring players for Brent were Lawson, Jarvis and Hyde, while McDonough, French and Lambert played well for Bethune. Betlnme-McDonough, French ii., Pearson, Lambert, Dobell ii., Campbell, Nicholson, Merry, Vernon, Brewer. Brent-Lawson, Jarvis, Gill, Hyde, o'Gx-ady, Payne, Stewart ii., Paterson ii., McDougall, Mahaffy. HOCKEY COLOURS The following have been awarded Colours for the 1944 season:- Erst Team-Parker, Britton, Beament, Laing, Fisher i., Dobell i., Huycke, Sinclair, Morgan ii., Gilbert, Delahaye, Howard, McMurrich. Half First Team-Dawson i. Middleside-Wisener, Hope ii., Banister ii., Robarts, Roe- nisch, Higginbotham, Decker, Davidson, Morgan i., Long. Cawley, Hardaker. Littleside-McDonough, Curtis ii., Lawson, French Do- bell ii., Dobson, Barrow, Gill, Mathewson, Lambert, Pa- terson ii., Mahaffy, McDougall. The Kerr Trophy J. A. Beament was voted the most valuable player on Bigside Hockey, thereby winning the Kerr Trophy. ll.. li-T11 1 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q CISKGTDCJH SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, February 4. The School lost their first league game in the senior group to Port Hope by a score of 34-26. The play was much closer than the score indicated, and, with the excep- tion of the ends of the first and fourth quarters, the School outplayed the Port Hope team. These two let-downs were the chief cause of the School's defeat, for Port Hope chalk- ed up sixteen points in the two lapses. The first half was fairly slow, and especially so as far as the School was concerned because there was difficulty in getting used to the small floor and non-regulation bas- kets. The School was outplayed by a small margin, and were behind 18-11 at the end of the half. In the third frame, the School opened up and set up six baskets by some very clever passing plays. Port Hope seemed a little disorganized, but soon recovered and began to press near the end of the quarter. In the last period, Trinity had a bad lapse and managed to get only one bas- ket, while Port Hope sank five as well as two foul shots. The final score Was: Port Hope, 34 and T.C.S., 26. The game was featured by the close checking of both teams. For Port Hope, Brandwood and Spicer were the best and were high scorers on their team, having eight points apiece. Toole and Southey were the best for the School, excelling in defensive play. Port Hope-Spicer, Hagerman, Downey, Watt, Hodgson, Rose, Trott, Brandwood, Bissett. T.C.S.-Keyes qcapt.J, Saunderson, Southey, Edmonds, Edwards, Toole, Thow, Fulford, French i., Wade, Warner. Y if ' f 4' " A ' W I' Y THE BASKETBALL TEAINI, 1944 15.165 Ron:--The Hcadmastcr. S. C. Edmonds, XY. R. ffdwnrds. R. dl-C. Wfxrzn-r A. F. KV. Thaw, hlr. Jarvis. V from Ron:--W". A. Towle, U. IU. Saundcraon, R. G. Km-xx-5 QC.npt.3, IE. S. Smith T. MCC. Wfadc. Illft'fIi'H. French. ' , E X a ww fm . KH M S1117 ' WPS fm ' .34 " r E SS ffiKi2?S Q S235 SSW' 'W Wim JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM, 1944 Back Row:-The Headmaster, A. E. Carlisle, R. Ligertwood, G. T. Fulford, Nlr. Jarvis Front Row:-A. F. W. Thow, W. R. Edwards, S. C. Edmonds, D. S. Hare. Q TRINITY coumcorc SCHOOL RJ-JCORD 77 SCHOOL vs. PORT Holm' At 'r.c.s., February 9. The School looked much better in their second game against Port Hope. They redeemed their previous loss by gaining a 35-29 victory. In the first half, the School went into the lead and dominated the play throughout. They collected twenty- four points to Port Hope's twelve. The School's plays were working very well and they missed very few shots. In the second half, the School was content to rest on the lead they had gained, and, as a result, Port Hope out- scored us 17-11, leaving the School still in front at the end of the game, 35-29. Had the School not been so confident of victory, the score would have been much more one-sided: but they did not have the co-ordination which had been so prominent in the first two quarters. Saunderson was the high scorer for the School with seven baskets, while French, Keyes and Southey were next with three baskets apiece. Watson was best for Port Hope with twenty points to his credit. Port Hope-Hodgson, Trott, White, Minaker, Bissett, Downey, Oke, Sherm, Watson. T.O.8.-Keyes fcapt.J, Saunderson, Southey, Edwards, Ihench, Edmonds, Thow, Toole, Warner, Wade. SOHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, February 16 The School lost the rubber match with Port Hope 35-23 in a. very close checking game which seemed to upset the School's attack. In the opening period, the School opened up and scored six baskets before Port Hope could get organized. In the second period, the Port Hope team started to click and by half time had taken the lead 20-12. In the second half, the School began to set up an effec- tive attack. If it had not been for continual break-aways by Port Hope, the School might have over-taken the eight point lead which the Port Hope team had gained in the first frame. Port Hope sank six baskets and two fouls while the School dropped five baskets and one foul, leaving 78 TRTNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the High School still in the lead at the final whistle 35-23. For the School, Saunderson gathered twelve points and French set up many nice plays as well as scoring four points. Hodgson and Currelly were the best for Port Hope, Hodgson scoring eight points and Currelly sixteen. Port Hope-Downey, Currelly, Bosnell, Hodgson, Bissitt, Mina.- ker, Sherin, Trott. T.C.S.-Keyes lCapt.1, Saunderson, Southey, French, Toole, Wade, Warner, Edmonds, Edwards, Thow. l- SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, February 26. In the last game of the group schedule, the First Basketball Team won, 42-15. This win gave the School an even score of two wins against two losses. It was the time that the School showed real possibilities, and their dis- play of fine basketball was a credit to Mr. Jarvis, the coach. T.C.S. started the game off with a bang, scoring several times after clever plays which brought the ball in- to the danger-zone close to the basket. Each time the ball was worked in, the forwards scored, shooting almost un- consciously at the basket. So good were these marksmen that at half-time the score was 22-4 in our favour. With the opening whistle of the second half, Port Hope started to play an inspired game and seriously threatened the T.C.S. lead for about four minutes. However, the School's new zone defence, which seemed to be somewhat radical at irst notice, was ideal for Port Hope's style of play, and, as a result, the School, on quick breaks, brought the ball into the scoring zone enough to add to their total once more. On the afternoon's play, Saunderson and French were the standouts for T.C.S., scoring 17 and 13 points respec- tively. Keyes and Toole played their usual steady game. For Port Hope, Downey and Hodgson were the best. Port Hope-Minaker, Bissett, Hodgson, Trott, Oke, White, Downey, Reaves. T.C.S.-Keyes 1capt.J, Toole, Saunderson, French, Southey, Wade, Warner, Thow, Edmonds, Edwards. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'IQ SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, March 1. In an exciting game that was noted for its fast play. the T.C.S. Seniors downed Port Hope High School 35-22. The School established a lead early in the game, and, by brilliant passing and clever faking, we were on the long end of a 19 to 8 count at half-time. After half-time. Port Hope countered furiously for a few short minutes, but Trinity weathered the storm allow- ing the town team only a few baskets. From then on, due to the frantic desperation of a losing team, the game roughened, with T.C.S. taking advantage of loose play to score on fast breaks. As the end of the game neared, the play became close, neither team being able to gain the upper hand. ' It was really a "sight for sore eyes" to watch the faking and breaking of French, the clever blocking and set shots of Toole, and the all-round team-play of Southey, Keyes and Saunderson. Perhaps being a strong team player is the highest praise a person could give, but, on the basis of points. French and Toole were the best for T.C.S. For Port Hope, Watson and Bosnell were the best, even though they did not display their usual versatility. Port Hope-Minaker, White, Trott, Russell, Hagerman, Bosnell, Ross, Watson, Watt, Bissett, Hodgson. T.C.S.-Keyes 1capt.J, Toole, Saimderson, French, Southey, Wade, Warner, Thow, Edmonds. SCHOOL VS. PORT HOPE At T.C.S., March 8. - The First Basketball Team won the C.O.S.S.A. Lake- shore League Championship by virture of the total score of 68-56 in two play-off games with Port Hope. After winning the first game, which enabled them to enter the last match with a thirteen point lead, the School were edged by the town team, 34-33. The game was as exciting as the score, although at times the quality of the play was marred by rough playing and many consequent fouls, the ragged character of the game was never more apparent than at the end when there 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was not a played without at least one penalty against him. Within the first three minutes of the game, the score was 6-6. Both teams displayed great aggressiveness in this wide-open game until the School's offense really start- ed to click, and before the quarter was over, as a result of clever passing plays and excellent shooting, the score was 16-7 in our favour. But Port Hope came back to the at- tack in the second quarter with their big guns, Currelly and Watson, both scoring baskets. Port Hope continued their scoring spree, and, indeed, might have evened up the count had not the half-time whistle cut them short leaving it only 19-16 against them. ' In the second half, the School perked up and quickly gained possession of the ball, through some lovely shots by Saunderson from the pivot spot in front of the basket and some more by French, whose best shot is from a cutlin on the side, Trinity maintained their lead throughout the third period. However, Port Hope, possessed with the fury of a hurricane, scored ten points in the final frame to put us down 34-33. The School had chances for two baskets in the last two minutes, but fate would not oblige. For the School, Saunderson was the best, leading the scoring with Hfteen points. He was closely followed by French and Toole who played masterful games. Currelly, Watson and Spicer were the best for Port Hope. Port Hope-Hodgson, Minaker, Hagerman, Watson, Bissett, Cur- relly, Bosnell, Watt, Spicer. T.C.S.-Keyes fcapt.J, Saunderson, Southey, .Edmonds, French, Thow, Warner, Toole. SCHOOL vs. BOWMANVILLE At Bowmanville, March 10 In a thrilling game, undecided until late in the last half, the School was defeated by Bowmanville High School 29-22 in the first game of the C.O.S.S.A. play-downs. Both teams began the game playing carefully, but the School soon drew blood. Bowmanville came back imme- diately to score two baskets and take a two point lead. Both teams then opened up, and the spectators were kept TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 on edge with a surprisingly fast display of basketball. The first half ended with the score 16-16. The School was first to tire, and in the third quarter Bowmanville, led by Ferguson and Mcllveen, outscored us by eleven points. Play in the final quarter was dominated by the School, but Bowmanville's lead was too great, and the game ended 29-22. Toole played his usual, good, defensive game, and Keyes, Saunderson and French also stood out. For Bow- manville, Ferguson, Mcllveen and Rundle were the best. Bowmanville-Clemence, Harnden, Wilcox, Ferguson, Hovey, Stutt., Rundle, Mcllveen, Strike, Sturrock. 'l'.O.S.-Keyes, Southey, Saunderson, French, Toole, Edwards. Edmonds, Thow, Wade, Warner. SCHOOL vs. BOVVDLANVILLE At Port Hope, March 18 Bowmanville entered the last game of their "points to count" series against the School with a seven point lead. At the outset of the game it was apparent that Bowman- ville was going to repeat their performance of three days before. Ferguson scored basket after basket to give his team a comfortable lead. The School eventually solved the Bowmanville attack, but it was too late, and the game and the series went to Bowmanville. The second half was quite listless, with neither team able to gain an advantage in the play. 'I'here were numerous opportunities to score on both sides, and the School maintained a slight edgeg but the Bowmanville lead was again too great and the final score was 21-14. For Bowmanville, Mcllveen and Ferguson stood out. while French and Toole were the best for the School. Bowmanville-Mcllveen, Ferguson, Stutt, Clemenee, I-larnden, Sturrock, Rutter, Rundle, Hovey, Wilcox. 'I'.0.S.-Keyes, Saunderson, Southey, Toole, French, Wade, Ed- monds. Edwards, Thow. House Game Bethune House won a closely contested game 29-19 over a favoured Brent team which was bolstered by the re- 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD turn of Millholland, inactive during the season, and Sin- clair, a member of the First Hockey Team. The Bethune attack was led by French and Toole, and although there was the constant feeling that Brent would "open up", Bethune continued to play well and maintained their lead. Soon after the opening whistle, Brent scored, but with close checking and wild passing featuring the play, Bethune pulled ahead to lead 9-4 at the end of the half. Brent tied the score early in the second half, but Bethune went ahead once more, French iiguring prominent- ly in the play. - For Brent, Saunderson, Keyes and Southey were the best, while French and Toole were outstanding for Bethune. Brent--Keyes, Saunderson, Southey, Millholland, Sinclair, Bird, McDowell. Bethune-French, Toole, Edwards, Edmonds, Huycke, Ligvert- wood, Thow. JUNIORS SCHOOL vs. COBOURG At Port Hope, February 2. In their hrst match of the year, the School lost a thrilling game that was undecided until late in the fourth quarter when Cobourg scored a deluge of baskets to win 40-30. The Juniors played well for the irst two quarters, passing smartly and fooling their opponents with clever plays, but collapsed in the last 'half when Cobourg rendered our zone defence a confused melee. As a result, Quigley and Allender of Cobourg put in the winning baskets. For the School, Wade and Thow were the best, scoring 8 and 10 points respectively. Toole also displayed brilliant defensive work. For the victors, Quigley, Allender and Anderson were the standouts. O0b0urg-Allender, Anderson, Hoselton, Jamieson, Kellough, McCaig. T.C.S.-French i., Southey, Thow, Toole, Wade, Edwards, Ed- monds, Ligertwood, Fulford, Warner, Braide. .i.. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At T.C.S., February 12. In an unimpressive game in the School gymnasium. the Juniors bowed in defeat to a vastly superior squad from Port Hope High School by the score of 35-19. Port Hope, led by Currelly and Watson, seemed to be able at times to score almost at will and without much opposition from our players. After ten minutes of close play, the quarter ended with the score 4-2 for T.C.S. During this time Wade and French played well. But, with the beginning of the second period, Port Hope began a scoring spree that gained them eighteen points by the time the whistle blew for half-time. After the rest period, Trinity gained the upper hand, and, with steady playing, keynoted by some beautiful Held goals by Wade, Port Hope was outscored 12-4 for the quarter. How- ever. the good play did not continue and Port Hope scored fifteen more points to give them a comfortable margin. Watson and Currelly, scoring 20 and 10 points respec- tively, were Port Hope's best, and French. Wade and Southey were the standouts for Trinity. Port Hope-Currelly, Spicer, Watt, Watson, Ross, Hagerman, Brandwood. T.C.S.--Toole, Wade, Thow, French, Southey, Fulford, B1-aide, Ligertwood, Edmonds, Edwards. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE JUNIORS At T.C.S., Nlarch 3. A team made up of Juniors and Bantams represented the School against a weakened squad from Port Hope High School in a preliminary, before the First Team played. Although they lost 15-6 they played well considering they had never played together before. All through the first half the play was quite even, with the Port Hope team holding a slight edge in the scoring as well as in the play. As a result the score at the end of the half was 7-4 in Port Hope's favour. The superior knowledge of fundamentals enabled the town to score nine points to our two in the last half which was noteworthy because at times Trinity showed some signs of promise. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Trenouth and Mark were the best for Port Hope while McDowell played well for Trinity. T.O.S.-McDowell, Hare, Watts, Butterfield ii., Carlisle, Riddell, Fulford, Thow, Evans, Bevan, Huxley, Scott. Port Hope-Oke, Foster, Trenouth, Mark, White, Trott. BAN TAM This year the School entered a third team in the district C.O.S.S.A. League. Although they lost three games, two to Cobourg High School by the scores 34-6 and 21-9, and one to Port Hope High School 22-8, the Bantams must be congratulated for their spirit and for their desire to learn more about the game. As a result, the School had a changed team on the floor in their last game in Co- bourg. This year's team will undoubtedly supply the players for future Hrst teams since they are learning basketball when they are young. Indeed, in two or three years, no coach would be able to overlook the better players on the squad. In the three games, McDowell was the high scorer. The following represented the Bantams this year: McDowell, Butterfield ii., Huxley, Bevan, Evans, Watts, Cooper, Riddell, Campbell ii. SCHOOL vs. BOWMANVILLE At Bowmanville, March 16 The Bantams were defeated by a stronger Bowman- ville High School team 21-5. For the winners, Rundle was the high scorer with six points, and played well throughout the game, Tighe was also prominent with two baskets. Mc- Dowell was the outstanding player for the School, scoring all five points. Despite the score, the Bantams looked stronger and more organized than in previous games. T.C.S.-McDowell, Evans, Carson, Watts, Scott, Huxley, Butter- field, Riddell. Bvwmanville-Cowle, Dadson, Martyn, Catran, Rundle, Tighe, Childs, Simpkins, Rheder, Wolferane, Flartey. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 House Game In the Bantam Basketball House Game, Bethune edged out Brent by a score of 9-8 in a hard-fought struggle. Sparked by Thow, Bethune ran up a lead of 9-0 during the first three periods. In the last quarter, however, Brent came to life and netted four baskets. Thow played the best for Bethune, and McDowell and Watts starred for the losers. Bbthuno-Hare, Thow, Carson, Snelgrove, French ii., Butter- held ii. Brent-McDowell, Huxley, Scott, Evans, Bevan, Watts. BASKETBALL COLOURS The following have been awarded Colours for the 1944 seasan:- First Team-French i., Keyes, Saunderson, Southey, Toole. Wade. Middleside-Carlisle, Edmonds, Edwards, Fulford, Hare. Ligertwood, Thow, Warner. Littleside--McDowell, Carson, Butterfield ii., Evans, Hux- ley, Scott, Watts. Cricket J. A. Beament has been elected Captain of Cricket for 1944, and H. C. D. Cox has been elected Vice-Captain. 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD Editor-in-Chief ......................,................................................. J. P. Williamson Assistants-N. F. Thompson, D. M. Armour, D. A. Chester, R. E. D. Montagu, T. G. R. Brinckraan, P. B. Mac- kenzie, W. J. H. Southam, T. H. Hunloke, D. A. Foster, C. O. Spencer, A. R. Williams. With the hockey schedule finished and the House games played off, everybody's thoughts are turning to baseball, boxing, and other important issues such as "who will be captain of cricket?" and also "what about the Easter exams?". In other words all the intangible signs of Spring are here, although most of the visible ones are still very much lacking. The carpentry shop has been fortunate enough to acquire a lathe which fills a great need and will be put to frequent and good use. A number of new books has been added to the Library by the Library fund and we are very grateful to Blair Paterson for presenting several books to the School. Four of our English boys are leaving us this month to return to their homes in England. Our very best wishes for a safe trip and the best of luck to Blair Paterson, George and David Fawcett, and Michael James. We have enjoyed having them in the School and shall miss them. THE FATAL MOMENT He was tense, he had never been so excited in his life. But he was also nervous and in deadly fear . . . What was going to happen to him? Well, he would know soon enough ..... If only . . . , but it was too late for idle regrets. Al- ready he could hear somebody approaching. Then a menacing figure appeared and spoke to him ..... "Your marks are much better", it said, "but you are still weak in French". Hurray! he had passed. -CD. M. Armour, Form IIIr TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 THE COMING OF SPRING The bright Spring sunshine gleamed blindingly on the fast vanishing snow. Some of the younger children were having a last snowball fight while the older ones were dig- ging a complicated drainage system to divert the melting snow into the river below. Tiny green buds had already begun to appear on the poplar trees and the birds had started serenading the Northlands with their cheerful chirps. An opening had appeared in the centre of the river which had not been there on the previous day. Spring was definitely on its way ..... Suddenly, above the children's cheerful voices, comes an urgent cry for help from the direction of the river. Two youngsters have fallen through the ice and are being drawn under by the swift current ..... Slowly two stretchers wend their way up from the river to the waiting ambulance .... Spring has come to this small town. -ID. A. Chester, Form IIA! - Baron C. once said as he heard A voice like the song of a bird, "What's that terrible noise? It sounds like a boy's As the top notes are TERRIBLY SLURREDJ' -iD. M. Armour, Form IIIJ THE PICNIC "Yes dear, the car is all ready. No dear, I don't know where Junior left his sweater. Yes dear, we've lots of gas. No dear, I didn't take the sweater. Yes dear, I'll take him out to the car. Yes dear, the lunch is ready." "No dear, I'm not stalling the car on purpose, really I'm not. There, it has started. Yes dear, Junior is very comfortable. No dear, it isn't very far. Yes dear, I've told you we have lots of gas. Yes dear, this is where we turn. No dear, the turning isn't back there, it's right here. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD But I am sure of it dear, I looked at the map just before we left. Very well dear, I'll look at it again, you were quite right dear, it is back there. No dear, I didn't do it on purpose. Yes dear, we're on the right road now." "No dear, I didn't know the tire would go flat like that. Yes dear, I have the tool kit. Yes dear, I'll have it fixed in no time. Yes dear, I'm hurrying as-fast as I can. No dear, I didn't mean to get the tire the wrong Way round. There dear, I've got it right now, I'll have it done in a moment. There we are dear, now get back into the car. No dear, nothing more is going to go wrong." "Yes dear, this is the place, I'll park right under the tree. Yes dear, there's lots of grass. What dear? The lunch? No dear, I didn't pack it." , -KJ. P. Williamson, Form IIIJ THINGS IMPOSSIBLE Imagine things that cannot be Like Blake passing in Geometry Or Willy idle during break Or Lawson wanting ish to take. Or Round for questions really stuck Or Stewart not eating any tuck And Cate not talking all the time Or V de B. without a dime. 'Or Nita failing Tess to write Or Itchie not cha-chaing White. Can you see Armour writing better? Can Potter be without a letter? But let us stop this silly rhyme As it is now just supper time. -CD. M. Armour, Form III, with acknowledgements to R.G.KJ 1 -- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 BIG THRILL! Mother was at home with the children and Pappy was coming down Main Streetg he was returning from eating his lunch at "Joe's Hamburger Stand." Suddenly a tremor ran through the earth and Pappy tripped and slid through the front door on his nose. Mother and the children rushed up to him and began weeping hysterically. "Dada, it was a big earthquake!" said little Bob. "Dada, I'm scared," said little Mary. "Hubby, our house is falling down", wept Mother. Certainly something was wrong. The furniture was sliding about, chandeliers falling, and windows cracking. All at once a tremendous, fleshy thing reached down and swept up the whole family either killing them or maiming them horribly. Everything blacked out .... 'These bloomin' spiders are a-gettin' too cheeky nowa- days" said famous Willy Tink as he swept a handful out of the corner. -KT. G. R. Brinckman, Form IIBJ THE SKY How all the stars in the night Always seem to twinkle so bright! The Moon and the Sun, How they dance and have fun! Oh, I wish I could fly like a kite. Then I'd rove and I'd roam through the sky Dodging the clouds passing by, Like a bird in the Spring I would whistle and sing As I look at the earth from so high. -CP. Blake, Form IAQ. QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SANDY Sandy was a horse. When he was a young colt he used to play with his friends in the pasture. A little river ran through the farm yard. He and his friends used to chase the cattle, push the geese into the water, and have races. When they were tired they lay down in the shade. When Sandy grew old so that he couldn't work any more his master sold him to a farmer who lived many miles away. Sandy's new master was very kind to him, but he longed for his old home. One day Sandy foimd the farm-gate open, so he walked out onto the road and turned his head in the direction of his old home. Then he broke into a trot which Hnally be- came a gallop. In two days he was home. When Sandy got home his friends welcomed him back with such a noise that the master came out of the house to see what it was all about. The sight which met his eyes made him smile. Then he brought Sandy back again and gave him the freedom of the pasture for the rest of his life. -QA. Munro, age 8.1 CA precisl 1i11- THE STRETCHER BEARER The whistle's blown, the game is on, The puck is flashed across the ice. The right wing makes a dive for it And hits his head, which isn't nice! The stretcher bearer, he makes tracks Towards that very spotg He is a fool, he doesn't know The game is getting hot. The puck comes whizzing down the side Straight for the bearerls feetg It strikes him with a mighty blow And he is on his seat. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 The fallen bearer's beloved pal Looks at his comrade in his disgust And picks up stretcher, wing, and all While cussing fit to bust. Now we must leave this sorry scene, Sad as sad can be For whether the poor guy's O.K. Is another tale you see. -IP.B.M., Form mam -. ATHLETICS Captain of Hockey ..,......,......,....... B. R. B. Paterson Vice-Captain ..........,.,.......................,..... N. F. Thompson Captain of 2nd Team .................. M. T. H. Brodeur The first team this year was a well-balanced, sporting team, which showed some good hockey in the few games we were able to play. Because we happened to be a rather younger and lighter team than in former years we did, at times, find ourselves in some tough spots, but in spite of this the team managed to give a good account of itself. Colours The following have been awarded First Team Hockey colours:- B. R. B. Paterson fCapt.J, N. F. Thompson lVice- Capt.l, D. V. Deverall, S. E. McLennan, W. R. Wyman, H. A. Cumming, J. F. D. Boulden, H. E. Thompson. T. C. Potter, H. W. Welsford. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At hikefield, February 4. Lakefield got off to a good start in the first five minutes and scored two quick goals. During the rest of the period the play swayed back and forth and the period ended with- out any further scoring. The second period was a hard fought one, but T.C.S. 92 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD had a slight edge and scored during the last five minutes. The play during the third period was very even with both sides putting on some strong rushes. T.C.S. scored from a power play during the last two minutes of play and the game ended with the score Lakefield 3, T.C.S. 2. T.C.S.-Paterson ii. CCapt.J, Thompson i., Deverall, Wyman, Boulden, McLennan. Cumming, Thompson ii., Potter, Morris, Wels- ford lgoalj. SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hf0pe,February 18. The return match with the Grove took place at one of our periodic thaws and the ice was very wet and heavy which did not improve the play of either team. Lakeiield seemed to have the best of the play during the first period and pressed T.C.S. hard, scoring two goals. During the second period the play was more even, but the School missed many good scoring chances which came their way. Lakeiield scored their third goal just before the end of the period. In the third period, T.C.S. put on some strong rushes and kept the balance of the play in the Lake- field zone, they scored a goal from a scramble in front of the net. Final score, Lakefield 3, T.C.S. 1. T.C.S.-Paterson ii. CCapt.J, Thompson i., Deverall, Wyznan, Boulden, McLennan, Thompson ii., Cumming, Potter, Morris, Hughes, Montagu Cgoalj. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At the Maple Leaf Gardens, February 26. U.C.C. pressed the School throughout the first period and kept most of the play in the T.C.S. zone, scoring four goals. The play was more even during the second period, but T.C.S. missed several good chances to score and U.C.C. scored twice on breakaways. U.C.C. attacked very strong- ly during the third period and knocked in four goals. The last period of the game saw T.C.S. making some good at- tacks, but again failing to score while U.C.C. added another goal to their score. The Work of the defence and the back- checking of the forwards against rather heavy odds were outstanding features of the game. The U.C.C. team show- QPT' BANTAM BASKETBALL TEAM. l944 5. . T7 al ll? 1 , ua nu! , u at I nm: c rl U I.-C1 + ,sim wh 'wallin- Flint ,Sli74'l'5"l'1 - -l ZSZHNTA' .L -'-- f-1-Jhfwl 'F .. I A 1 'Van ii' 1.8, if .I 35' "',.'W5T 'Lu 16:1 132 niim. . BSQFBEH XQHHJA fi! CP: HY1' Iliff: CHP' " H113 PGH IIS! V111 QSC!! 1161 'flllfl "'7' I ack Run :--The Hg-.ndnmasu-r, D. N. Dallcy. T. A. Bevan. S. C. Rxddr-H, D, A. Cnmpfv.-ll. F. H. S. Cooper, Klr. Jarvis. 'rom Ron':4j. S. Evans, R. L. Vfntts, T. Huxley, Al. F, IXlcl3uwcIl 1C.1pr,b, C, Sum, R. D. Burn-rfi-ld. P. C. Stratford. ' - 4 rj' vi ,. ,. - ' " . S :""5 W sl-I' , 31' . . J. S. HOCKEY TEAM, 1944 Back Row:-D. V. Devemll, Nlr. C. Tottenham, H. A. Cumming. Aliddle Row:-Nl. E. McLennan, H. E. Thompson. from Roxrzffj. F. D. Boulden, N. F. Thompson, H. VV. Welsfoz'd. T. C. Potter, W. R. Xvyman. lnfcfzf--B. R. B. Paterson QCapt.l. Cu , Q.. , T TRINITY oo1.1.1-sox.. sa-noon mzcoau 93 ed very good passing plays and some good combinations around the goal. T.C.S.-Paterson ii. 1Capt.r, Thompson i., Deverau, Wyman, Boulden, Thompson ii., Cumming, McLennan, Potter, Welsford igoall. 2nd Team J. S. vs. Lakeiield at Port Hope, March 7. Lakefield 3, T.C.S. 1. 2nd Team--Brodeur i. 1Capt.J, Ketchum i., Ketchum ii., Woods i., Hogarth, Peters, Williamson, Tessier i., McDerment, Wright lgoall. House Games The competition in the House games was very close this year as can be seen from the fact that the totals of goals for the three games shows only one goal difference. Rigby House wins the cup on the round. lst game .............,................ Rigby 5 Orchard 3 2nd game ....... ..,... R igby 4 Orchard 8 3rd game ...................,.......... Rigby 4 Orchard 1 Rigby-Deverall iCa.pt.J, Wyman, Thompson ii., Boulton, Cum- ming, Brodeur i., Boulden, Ketchum i., Potter, Morris, Southam, Wright Qgoalj. Orchard-Thompson i. LCapt.J, McLennan, Peters, Ketchum McDerment, Hogarth, Montagu, Hughes, Tessier i., Dignam, Wels- ford lgoalj. Valete Fawcett, G. O. ....... ...........,.... Irs. G. H. R. Fawcett, Fawcett, D. R. ,...... ............ 5 0 Crescent Road, Toronto. James. M. B. ............. ........... M rs. U. James, Hollycroft, Mentor, Ohio, U.S.A. Paterson, B. R. B. ...... - ....... , ....... .Mrs. D. Paterson, 7 Whitney Avenue, Toronto. 94 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOYS - dx ! :J XQFTI V L N I' 1' xx as ilk OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service HONOURS Two more Old Boys have recently been decorated for gallantry, Captain H. A. R. Martin and Captain David Irwin. Capt. Martin was given the M.C. and the citation reads as follows:- "On December 15, 1943, Capt. H. A. R. Martin as for- ward observation officer, accompanied a Canadian infantry regiment that was sent out to seize and hold some high ground in the area of Casino Belardi. 'On arriving in the area, the company came under heavy mortar and machine- gun ire, and sniping. It became apparent that the enemy were forming up to launch a counter-attack. "With great coolness, skill and determination, Capt. Martin went forward to an exposed position and brought observed artillery fire on the area Where the enemy were forming up. This fire broke up the enemy counter-attack and enabled the vital ground to be held until reinforcements arrived. "During the action Acting Capt. Martin was Wounded, but remained at his post and continued to support the in- fantry until relieved three hours later." We were all terribly sorry to hear that he had been Wounded in the legs and we trust he will make a complete and quick recovery. 244 131 IK' David Irwin was mentioned in despatches on March 24 for the excellent Work he had done in Italy. David has been in Canada taking a Staff Course at R.M.C. and visited the School giving us a graphic account of the invasion of Sicily. The School extends its sincere congratulations to these Old Boys. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 95 Lieutenant Maynard Bowman V37-'40l, recently awarded the Military Cross, was still in No. 10 Canadian General Hospital, C-A-E lOl. towards the end of February. He was wounded in both arms and both thighs: a severed nerve in the left arm will take many months to heal. The citation for the award reads as follows: "At Nissoria, on his own initiative, he lcd his platoon in an attack on a strong enemy position. Although cut off from the battalion he kept advancing towards the battalion objective which he hoped to reach independently. At one point the platoon was fired on by a machine-gun post at very close range. He issued orders from his exposed posi- tion with coolness and decision. One of his sections was then able to work forward against extremely active small arms fire, and to assault the enemy post. Now under fire from enemy supporting positions as well, Lieut. Bowman personally continued to lead his platoon through intense fire in the attack which was successful in gaining part of the enemy feature. This officer showed great determina- tion, initiative and devotion to duty." Again, our sincere congratulations, and best wishes from the School for a speedy recovery. MISSING We were so sorry to hear that Private George Monro was listed as missing in Italy. He enlisted with the Essex Scottish in July, 1942, and received his training at Bramp- ton and Camp Borden. He went overseas in April, 1943. and was posted in Italy in October, where he was trans- ferred to another unit. We were also deeply grieved to hear that Flight Lieut. Maurice Gibson was posted as missing in February. He had been on Coastal Command work and there is every reason to feel that he may have got to shore safely and been taken prisoner. R. M. Reid U34-'37l is now reported as missing in the R.C.A.F. He had been transporting bombers from Eng- 96 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD land to the Mediterranean and no word has been received for some months. We were all very sorry to hear that Hugh McAvity was posted as missing in February. Hugh has been in the Air Force for several years and was for many months on Coastal Command Work in the Maritimes, doing several thousand hours of flying. We fervently hope that these lads will turn up. Lieut. Hilliard Biggar writes from Italy as follows:- "Just a short line from an Old Boy who spent many a pleasant year at T.C.S. As one goes through the days of Active Service there is hardly one that passes that does not bring me into contact with some one who has been at the School. Believe me it is a continual source of pride and enjoyment to talk with lads who were there with me and also younger ones who were there at later dates. They are too numerous to mention by name but you will know them all and they rank from General down to the harassed Private and I have yet to meet one who was not worthy of the name of T.C.S. You must be very proud to know that the School has so many worthy sons." Hilliard says that the Italian country he has seen is a mess, the people are poverty stricken, the towns and cities ruined, and some of the scenes are beyond description. The rural districts are very primitive and many years behind Canada. He met Charlie Seagram early in March. Charlie was then "on his Way in" and in good spirits. Dave Thomp- son and Bob Lyon, the latter a Major and twice Wounded in gallant fighting, are both, Biggar thinks, in England. Hilliard sends his congratulations to the rugby team and recalls the game in 1927 when We beat Ridley by one point, Steve Lazier kicking the winning score. if ii: if fl? Michael Allan has been in Toronto on leave but has now returned to the Pacific Coast. He is a full Lieutenant in the Navy. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Andrew Duncan is now a full Lieutenant in the Grena- dier Guards attached to Victoria Barracks, Windsor, where he is training recruits. He says they run twelve miles with their full equipment for a bit of conditioning and the Ox- ford Cup seems just a dog trot to him. Andrew says he is hoping to see Tim Blaiklock, Ban Svenningson, Dave Culver and Ross LeMesurier. He has a small house in London Where he would be delighted to entertain any T.C.S. boys. We hear indirectly that Andrew has been much in demand at informal parties given by Princess Elizabeth. John Campbell is a Lieutenant in the 7th Squadron. 5th Battalion, No. 2 C.B.R.D., Central Mediterranean Forces. He had been in England for some time before be- ing posted to the Mediterranean. ' Bill Beeman visited the School on February 21. Bill seems to enjoy his Army Course at Queen's. fr: 1' : Budge Jukes is on H.M.S. "Woodruff" and a full Lieu- tenant. He has been on convoy duty in many diiferent parts of the World. Budge has Won a high reputation for his work. A V1 3,1 5.2 gg John Duncanson has been given a new appointment and a most interesting one. He is on an English ship and has spent some time at Boston, but his address now will be H.M.S. "Whitaker", cfo G.P.O., London, England. He saw Ian Tate in Halifax. 5 1 i it 1 Philip Loosemore has been transferred from the Naval College to H.M.C.S. "Cornwallis", N.S. 3 O O I O Peter McKinnon left in February for Vancouver where he will be stationed at No. 3 Ordnance Dept.. R.C.O.C. Q Q 1 l 0 98 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Eddie Gordon is now at H.M.C.S. "Cornwallis" and hopes to finish his course within a few weeks. fl? 36 if Sk SF John Symons, David Brooks and Syd Lambert have all arrived in England with the Fleet Air Arm. Their ad- dress will be R.N.A.S. CF.A.A.J Naval Barracks, Lee on Solent, Hants. P311 is ill 511 :lil Ernest Howard V12-'16J is now a Flight Lieutenant stationed at Sydney, N.S. i 226 if :IF if R. G. Ray is a Lieutenant in the Engineers and has been in England since March, 1941. if :lf SF 'lf :lf Hume Wright is on the staff of the First Brigade fTanksJ in Italy, he is a Captain. IF 3 Q 1 if We hear that Charlie Lithgow, who was wounded severely in the shoulder in Italy, is now making a satisfac- tory recovery. He is in good spirits but is not yet able to write himself. if 'YF ii IX' if We were all so glad to hear first hand news of Ralph Johnson. He has been a prisoner in Italy for many months but was transferred to Germany after the invasion of Italy and it was a long time before any word came from him. The following letter has recently arrived: "Another change of camps, but I hope it will be the last. Have had quite a jaunt around the country, but am glad to be getting once more settled down. We are far better off than we were, as we have a large room for eight people, and we are now in the process of trying to make it into a home. Many Canadians are here, but most of the Montrealers are in another compound, and we do not get a chance to mix. But Bob McBride is close by, and he has been kind enough to supplv me with cigarettes until my own begin to come again. Pete Roper is in the same room with me, and the other Canadians who were with me in Italy are also near by. We have no communal messing as TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD we did in Italy, so we spend much of our time cooking meals from Red Cross food parcels. Pete has served us some exceptional dinners. We have big playing fields and are hoping to play hockey this winter. It is a well organized camp, and some of the P.O.W.s have had lots of experience. I managed to salvage one chemistry book when I left Italy lwe were not allowed to bring our books and athletic equipment with us, in fact very little elsel, and have been working hard at it. I am also trying to do some classic reading. There is a fair library here and many facilities for study. I hope soon to be digging into an engineering course, as I have decided that a degree is essential to my post-war plan of life. I saw my iirst movie yesterday since I was taken prisoner, and although it was all in German, I enjoyed it thoroughly. We also saw a play last night which surpassed any acting I have yet seen on a Kriegie stage. Christmas is approaching, the season when there is no substitute for home, but let's hope this one will be the last spent away from you. Our festivities are, as you can well imagine, limited, but I can foresee a far better Christmas this year than last. Best wishes for the season to you and all my friends." Ralph is now a Flight Lieutenant. .I 5 :I: al: :Q Bill Greene writes from No. 1 "Y" Depot, Lachine, Quebec, to send his congratulations to the rugby team. He says he followed all the games during the season and accumulated a pile of clippings. He has been meeting T.C.S. boys all through his training and at one time five T.C.S. lads were together, Dick Moysey, Willie Mood. Johnny Redpath, Spec Dalton and Bill. Bill was posted overseas but only got as far as Halifax and he has lately been in northern Quebec. He now hopes to go overseas in the near future. Bill says he is a Sergeant-Pilot and not a Pilot Officer. HF K 1 8 Robert Orchard is a 2nd Lieutenant attached to the Canadian Camouflage School, Vancouver. 8 1 O 8 l Hastings Torney is a Major in the Artillery but we have not heard any details of his service. 100 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Captain N. C. Davis C33-'36J is serving at National Defence Headquarters as Adjutant. Previous to this ap- pointment he was Assistant Adjutant at Fort Frontenac, Kingston. if ik il: 9? Sk Lieutenant Dick Glover lMasterJ recently spent a few weeks as Platoon Commander with the S.D. 8x G. High- landers overseas, and has now returned to Intelligence. if if it :lf if Iihanklin Swinton C37-'38J is overseas with the R.C. A.S.C. as Lieutenant. Last summer, he was given charge of training a team for field sports. At Horsham and Alder- shot Sports Days in July, he won five gold and two silver medals, doing exceptionally well in the broad and high jumps, and in the 100 yards. if SF ii if SX: Ian Waldie C28-'34J is a Lieutenant with the Queen's Own Rifles overseas. Going "active" in May, 1942, as a rifleman, he was promoted to Sergeant, and received his commission in September, training at Debert, N.S., most of the time. Ian went overseas in May, 1943, is rooming with Al. Staunton C27-'31J, Captain in the same unit, and recently entertained Major Peter Osler C27-'33J and Bob Grant C29-'Z-323. Bob had just been promoted to Captain in the Armoured Corps, and had rejoined his regiment, completely recovered from the effects of a broken back. ils vi? 522 39 Flight Lieutenant Hadley Armstrong C29-'37J, A.F.C., paid us a few days' visit in January. Comment on his state of health would be superfluous to those who saw his giant circles in the gym, he seemed to have lost little in the way of energy or ability. "Stal" is now in the Trans- port Command at Moncton, N.B. 8 Il If fl Q Bob Spence C38-'42J graduated from H.M.C.S. Kings as Sub-Lieutenant on February 19, and is at sea in "Fair- miles". IK ll fl I C TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 101 Col. Goodday iMasterJ is demobilized from the Army. and is associated with Wishable 8: Craig, Ltd., in Toronto. He is also Associate Editor of "Salute", a military maga- zine published from Montreal. e .,. 1 5: Colin Patch C38-'41l wrote late in February from St. John's, Que., and was expecting to go overseas very short- ly to be attached to the Imperial Army in Great Britain. He is a Lieutenant in the Black Watch of Canada. 5. - W S O Lieutenant Archie Jones V35-'41J is in H.M.C.S. Timmins, and recently met "Doc" Cartwright V35-'38J. Amongst others he has heard from FfO John Redpath C37-'39'l, stationed at Trenton, and Lieut. Brod. Duggan C37-'41l at Brandon. Kenneth Bevan V32-'35l is a 2nd, Lieutenant in the U.S. Army Air Corps, receiving his commission as Naviga- ting Oiiicer. In England for about four months, he has been in several of the U.S. heavy daylight bombings over Germany, and has one enemy plane to his credit. ' ' i Z1 W 4 ll? iii if ik Stew Searle C40-'42J, Lieutenant in the R.C.A., paid a flying visit to the School on his way to Brockville. He had seen much of Jim Thompson U40-'42l at Camp Shilo, Mani- toba. and met Tim Cawley V38-'42J recently promoted to Flying Officer, in Winnipeg, as well as Chuck Campbell and Ian Macdonald. At Kingston, he saw Spec. Dalton and Ken Phin. 3 8 8 8 1 L.A.C. Bill Fleming V39-'43J has been transferred from No. 12 S.F.T.S., Brandon, to the Navigator School at No. 7 A.O.S., Portage la Prairie, Man. i 12 1 i I Major D. W. "Sammy" McLean U27-'30l. M.C., P.P.C. L.I.. has been on a course at No. 8 C.W.S.C.. R.M.C., King- ston. as from last November. 102 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lieutenant J. E. A. Crake lMasterJ has been stationed at No. 2 Transit Camp, Debert, N.S., since early last December. He was at Peterborough last summer and Camp Borden during the autumn. Also at Debert is Lieut. Paul Sims V37-'41l. fs 4:1 Sergt. Bill Cutten C27-'34l, R.C.A.F., received his operational training at Nassau in the Bahamas, and Went overseas as No. 1 W.A.G., in the first Liberator bomber to be used by Canadians. This flight set a new record of 6 hours 20 minutes from Newfoundland to Scotland. In June, he flew to Cairo, spending a night in an Eighth Army camp, and from there flew to India and Ceylon. Bi1l's station is in the jungle, and in spite of months' of rain he is enjoying himself, sometimes on leave in Colombog at Christmas he was entertained by a tea planter. fi' 9 8' W if Bill Braden C29-'33J is a Major in the R.C.O.C. over- seas. His unit is the Mechanical Transport Inspectorate, attached to C.M.H.Q., which consists of about 100 ofiicers and electrical and mechanical engineers. It inspects all the mechanized equipment in the Canadian Army in Eng- land except airplanes. N.A.2 Asheleigh Moorhouse C35-'38J is training in England with the Fleet Air Arm, and expects to return soon for the latter part of his training. Donald Byers C26-'30l has been promoted to Major in the R.C.A. He joined the McGill C.O.T.C. on the outbreak of War, and was later posted to the 2nd. Montreal Regi- ment. Going overseas in 1941, he is serving with the 2nd. Canadian Heavy Anti-Aircraft Regiment. 5,2 -j: 54: gf: Captain Alex Graydon C30-'32l served with the Cana- dian Fusiliers in Kiska during the occupation of the island. He was earlier in training at Gordon Head, B.C., and saw active service on the West coast. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 103 Paul Lebrooy C36-'39J has transferred from the P.L. D.G., and is an A.C.2 in the Air Force, stationed in To- ronto. Peter is still overseas in Italy. Congratulations to Ken Scott C40-'43J and Gay Goodall U40-'43J who have both graduated from Cornwallis and are PfSub-Lieutenants. Nevin McConnell C26-'30J has been in North Africa since last January serving with the U.S. Artillery. Sandy C31-'38J has been on active service since May, 1943, and is a Corporal with the U.S. Army in Australia. Bill V34- '39J is a Pilot Officer, R.C.A.F., completing his training in Scotland. Sk if 1 Q At R.M.C., Kingston, Captain Dave Irwin V34-'38J, Captain John Starnes V31-'35J and Major G. C. Douglas V35-'36l have all completed staff courses. 8 1 0 8 C Major Philip Martinson C13-'14J has been appointed D.O.M.E., for M.D. 33 he is still living at the R.C.O.C. Train- ing Centre, Barriefield. S ll 8 1 C Lieut.-Col. Morton Jaquays C22-'24D, who served over- seas as Officer Commanding the 2nd, Battalion, the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada, has been appointed chief in- structor at the Officers' Training Centre, Brockville. ii Captain Hugh Peck U31-'33J is at Canadian Military Headquarters overseas. 8 if t ik 1 Major John Stikeman U27-'33J is a D.A. 8: Q.M.G. at Canadian Army Headquarters in England. I U l 8 li Norman Paterson has completed his course in Signal- ling at Oxford and he passed in the first eight. Hugh Paterson is now stationed at Larkhill. 194 TRINITY COLLEGE soHooL RECORD Lieut. O. K. S. Russel, R.C.N.V.R., volunteered for com- bined operations and sailed for England in December, 1943. He has completed the course in Scotland and is now 1st Lieutenant in H.M. Canadian Landingcraft Infantry. George Lucas returned to England in December after having completed his Officers' Training Course. Gordon Lucas injured his leg on manoeuvres last .October and was laid up until January. He has now been posted to the 14th Field Battery. Sk if if if ik Bim Waters is a full Lieutenant and now has been posted as Executive Oilicer to H.M.C.S. "Saskatchewan". He is said to be the youngest full Lieutenant Executive Officer in the R.C.N. Lately he has seen Lieut. Harry Hyndman, his brother, Midshipman John Waters, Sub- Lieut. Peter Armour, A.B. Jim Parr now on H.M.C.S. "Ottawa", Lieut.-Cmdr. Tom Nichols, Lieut. Tom Staun- ton, Flying Officer Paul McFarlane, Lieut. Peter Stanger, and Lieut.-Cmdr. Bob Powell. Bob Powell relieved Bim on H.M.C.S. "Restigouche". Cmdr. Humphrey Bonnycastle has now been posted to H.M.C.S. "OttaWa". 7:15 236 21? Sub-Lieut. J. R. .Irwin broke his arm when he was on the "Saskatchewan" and is now temporarily ashore. if :lf if Bl? if ' Jim Thomson has been promoted to Flying Officer and is now at No. 24 O.T.U., R.C.A.F. Overseas. He has had an excellent record as a bomber pilot. John Hume is making a good recovery from his serious wounds. He was shot by a sniper in both lungs just above his heart but he writes to say that he is now convalescing and hopes to be fit again very soon. David Hume is at No. 1 I.T.S., R.C.A.F., in Toronto. TRUWITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 105 Lieut. Herby Langdon was mentioned in a broadcast about Commandos on March 10. Herby was described as leading his party to carry out a very hazardous and dif- ficult undertaking, which he achieved with distinction. x I lf - wi- If i1 Lieut.-Cmdr. Philip Haddon, R.C.N., is in St. Johns. Newfoundland. riff If Q3 I2 U Major Ward Irwin is making a good recovery from his serious injury in Italy when he lost his left arm. He is now in hospital in England, No. 2 C.A.C.R.U., and we hope he may be sent back to Canada before long. il if IBF PX: Peter Cayley writes in January to send his congratu- lations to the School on the many successes of the past year. Peter has completed three months' service on a destroyer, after being on the "Malaya", and he says he has seen Bob Keefer and Tom Seagram lately. Tom has just been appointed to the "Iroquois". Peter is now at Whale Island taking a gunnery course which seems to keep him very busy. iii ff .1 111- 2:1 if Lieut. Edward Cayley has returned to England from service in the Mediterranean and he has now volunteered for submarine duty. His course will last some months. fri il Flying Officer Bill Draper has left again for overseas and on his way through Port Hope he wrote a line to the School to say how much he had enjoyed his visit. His address overseas will be Flying Officer J. W. P. Draper, J. 10159, R.C.A.F. attached to R.A.F. Overseas. He would like to hear from any of the boys. 9:14 21 is il if Jack Barnett has now enlisted in the R.C.A.F. and is at present at Manning Pool, Toronto. He visited the School early in March and it was good to see him again. Il if 8 C 8 106 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD John Cawley is now a Flying Oiiicer, doing good work as an instructor in Brandon. I if 1 Ill W SG Bill Leadbeater has returned to Italy after his Staff Course at the R.M.C.g he is now a Captain. Sl? 4? 39 if John Hampson has returned to Canada and is now being sent to the West as an Instructor. He was recently married in Montreal. if fl? if 311 if OLD BOYS' NOTES-ll It was such a pleasure to see Bishop Renison again when he came to the School for the Memorial Service to Mr. Britton Osler. Bishop Renison is now' living in Tim- mins but before he left Toronto he was the recipient of many complimentary testimonials and he was much enter- tained. We hope in a future issue to reproduce the 'word- ing of one of these testimonials which tells something of the wonderful influence Bishop Renison has exercised dur- ing the forty-five years of his ministry. 3? 26 512 5? :lk J. W. Langmuir has retired as President of the Toronto Branch of the Red Cross Society. During the two years he held the oflice the Red Cross extended its activities in all directions, and especially in the Blood Donors Clinic. Col. Langmuir Well deserved the many complimentary re- marks which were made about the Work he has accom- plished. if :lf if 'lf if Canon F. J. Sawers fformer Masterl broadcast the morning devotions during a Week in March. fl? 5? if if if Christopher Eberts has been in England for several months as an assistant to General Vanier, the Canadian Ambassador to the Governments in exile. 1 if 1 IH 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 107 A. E. Jukes has been elected a member of the Montreal Stock Exchange and is the first resident of Vancouver to be so honoured. Mr Jukes was President of the Vancouver Stock Exchange for several years and is now Vice-Presi- dent of a gold mining company. O O Q O 1 Martin Baldwin is deserving of sincere congratulations for the outstanding exhibits which he has arranged at the Art Gallery in Toronto. The exhibition of great master- pieces in aid of the Navy League was one of the best col- lections ever seen in Toronto. O I 8 il if Christopher Paterson, who left us in December, has been under fire at Harrow when several buildings were damaged in a bombing raid. Evidently the boys spent a week in the shelters but none of them was injured. Blair Paterson, the last of the four Paterson brothers, has now left for home and we are exceedingly sorry to lose all four brothers from the School. 8 8 If ir if Gordon Crowther writes to say he is making a good re- covery from his very serious burns. He had been two years in the Army helping to guard prisoners but he was invalided out after an accident in Windsor when he suf- fered a slight fracture of the skull. Later he broke his collarbone. so he has had more than his share of trouble. O 0 8 O 0 George Lane called at the School towards the end of term. George has been turned down for active service on medical grounds, but he has been doing work of much war importance at the Polymer plant in Sarnia. l 108 TRINITY COLLEGE soHooL RECORD BIRTHS Cutler-At New York, on February 26, 1944, to Mr. and Mrs. Eben C. Cutler C30-'33J, a son. Hodgetts-At Port Hope, on March 29, 1944, to Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Hodgetts, a daughter. Lash-At Toronto, in January, 1944, to Lieutenant Z. R. B. Lash C25-'30l, R.C.N.V.R., and Mrs. Lash, a daughter. Price-At Reigate, Surrey, England, on January 26, 1943, to Major H. E. C. Price 119293, Royal Canadian Regi- ment, and Mrs. Price, a daughter. Waldie-At Toronto, in October, 1943, to Lieutenant I. S.' Waldie C28-'34J, Q.O.R.C., and Mrs. Waldie, a daughter. MARRIAGES Hampson-Campbell - On February 12, 1944, at Christ Church Cathedral, Montreal, Lieutenant John Greville Hampson C34-'39J, D.Y.R.C. Hussars, to Miss Jean Frances Campbell. Law-Leonard-On February 22, 1944, in England, Major John Farquharson Law C26-'30J, Royal Regiment of Canada, to Lieutenant Margaret Frances Leonard, Cana- dian Red Cross. McCrea,-Howes-On January 12, 1944, at St. J ohn's Angli- can Church, Simcoe, Leading Aircraftsrnan Arthur Elmer McCrea C27-'31J, R.C.A.F., to Miss Harriet Emily Howes. l. CHOCULATE B .5 gicilfmnv x BSE E J EEE Mi Elllfi THE BEST ITIILK CHOCOLFITE ITIHDE I 110 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DEATHS Abbott-At Senneville, Quebec, on March 8, 1944, Arthur Edward Abbott C78-'82J, in his eighty-second year. Grace-At Port Hope, on Sunday, February 13, 1944, Mrs. Arthur Grace, fT.C.S. 1915-19443. Helghington-In Italy, on January 19, 1944, Captain Ed- ward N. Heighington C28-'32J, 48th. Highlanders of Canada. iKilled in Actionl. Hingston-On December 4, 1943, Pilot Officer Fayette B. Hingston C34-'35l, R.C.A.F. iKilled in Actionj. Hunter--On February 20, 1944, Warrant Officer Calvert H. Hunter C29-'31J, R.C.A.F. CKilled on Active Servicel. ARTHUR E. ABBOTT Mr. Abbott died at his home in Senneville, Quebec, on March 8, aged 81. Son of the late Sir John J. C. Abbott, one-time premier of Canada, he was Well known in insur- ance and real estate circles in Montreal. In his nnal year at School, he was a Prefect, a member of the Gym. team, and played on the First Cricket Eleven as Well as serving on the Cricket Committee. He was also Vice-President of the Literary Society and sang in the Choir. After leaving School, Mr. Abbott played on the Bri- tamiia football team, was a life member and singles cham- pion of the Montreal Racquet Club, and was an enthusiastic sailor, tennis and golf player. .ll.. .. l. DACICS SHOES owe ached tie If you younger men can't be fitted with your favourite Dack style immediately, it is because one of our soldiers, sailors or airmen is marching out in a part of the regulation style shoes Dack's are building for the armed forces. Remember . . . the man who lights must come first! SHOPS IN PRINCIPAL CANADIAN CITIES l B I w l w 1 11 YOU'LL LIKE YORK FROSTED FOODS from Ca.nada's Finest Gardens AT YOUR NEAREST "YORK" DEALER'S PRODUCT OF CANADA PACKERS 1 V Trinity College School Record vor.. 47, No. 5. JUNE, 1944. coNTENTs Page Active Service List . . . .................... . . . . Editorial ............. , , 1 In Memoriam- Calder Cleland .... , , 3 G. G. Monro .............. , , 4 Chapel Notes- The Lord Bishop of Moosonee .... .... 9 The War Memorial Fund .............. .... 1 1 The Endowment and Memorial Fund . . .... 14 School Notes- Gifts to the School . . . . . . . 20 Campbell Mclnnes . . . . . . . 21 The School Play .... .... Z 1 The School Dance ....... .. . . 23 Visit of Lieut. Jewell ...... .... 2 5 Sixth Victory Loan Parade ........ .... 2 5 Inspection Day ....................... .... 2 6 Address by Air Vice Marshal Curtis . . . . . . . 27 Brief Biographies ......................... .... 3 Z Contributions- A Farm .................. .... 3 6 On ReadingGoodBoolcs... ....36 Nostalgia ............... .... x 39 Naturels Workmanship ..... ..... .... 3 9 Off the Record- Here We Go Barbering Nuts in May . . . . .. . 41 Ante Examinationem Melancholia ..... .... 4 2 Cricket ................................ .... 44 Gym. ............................ . . . 47 Swimming ............. . . . 49 Squash ................. .... 5 3 Track, Tennis, Softball . . . . . . . 55 Boxing ................... . . . 55 The Junior School Record .... .... 5 8 Old Boys' Notes- On Active Service ..... .... 64 Old Boys' Notes II ..... .... 7 4 Births, Marriages, Deaths .. .... 76 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: His GRACE 11-us ARCHBISHOP or Tononro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Member: Tl-ts CHANCBLLOR OP TRINITY UNWBRSFIY. THB Rav. THB Pnovosr or TRINITY COLLBGB. P. A. C. Krrrcuuu, ESQ., MA. B.PAso., Hsanuasrnn. Elected Members. The Hon. Mr. justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., VD., BA., LLD. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, ............................................ Montreal F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ..................... ....... T oronto G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., MA. ........ ......... T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ........... ' ....... .......... T o ronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C.... ..... Victoria, B.C. Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., VD. ..... ........ . Toronto Capt. Colin M. Russel ............... .......... M ontreal I. H. Lithgow, ............. .... ...... ............ T o no nto A. E. jultes, .............................. ..... V anoouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., MA. ..... ........... Ott awa Hugh F. Labatt, ........................... ..... Lo ndon, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., BA., LL.B. ..... ...... ....... W i nnipeg Major B. M. Osler ................. ....... T oronto I. Bruce Maclcinnon, Esq. ......................................... Toronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. .............................. Toronto Squadron Leader Charles Burns ............................. ........ T oronno The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D., Lord Bishop of Moosonee, Timmins, Ont. Vioe Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. ......................... Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osbome, 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. Johnson, Esq. ...................................... ...... M ontreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. .......... ..... T oronmo G. Meredith Huyclte, Esq., K.C., BA. . . ..... Toronto S. S. DLlMoulin, ............... ....... H amilton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ......... ........... H alnilton T. W. Seagram, Esq. ....................................... VVaterIoo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, ............................................... Toronto R. V Lesueur, Esq., K.C., BA. .................................... Tomato Wddar G. Pmllela, c.M.G., MD., usa, Fits., F.R.cs. ..... ...... lvl .html Capt. Strachan Ince, D.S.C. ............... 1 ........................ Tomnno Appointed by Trinity College The l-lm lvl.. Jael.. P. l-L Gordon, css., lac., MA, LLD., B.cJ.. Elected by the Old Boy: P. A. Duhdoulin, . ............................. ..... Londo n, Ont. Capt. P. G. Cam , NLC. ..................... ........ T oronto - ....... Toronto Major H. L. Symom, BD- -- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head M after P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., 1VI.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A., Trinity College, Torontog B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. 119331 House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ., London University. 1FormerIy Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor1. 119341 R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvardg University of Parisg Cornell University. 119361 Chaplain THE RBV. EYRE F. M. DAN N, B.A., Trinity College, Torontog General Theological Seminary, New York. 119411 Axristant Master: Cot.. I-1. V. DE BURY, C.B.E., Royal Military College, Kingston, 1905-105 Stoney- hurst College, England. 119431 F. P. GREGORIS, ESQ., B.A., Queen's Universityg University of Londong University of Romeg B.Ph.g Ph.L. 119431 G. A. HILL, ESQ., B.A., University College, Torontog Ontario College of Education. 419421 A. B. HODGETTS, ESQ., B.A., University of Torontog University of Wismnsin. 119421 E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Torontog Ontario College of Education. 119411 A. B. KEY, ESQ., B.A., Queen's Universityg Ontario College of Education. 119431 P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 119221 W. K. MOLSON, ESQ., B.A., McGill University. 11an. 19421 A. C. Moiuus, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Vlindsor, N.S. 119211 A. H. N. SN121.G1zove, EsQ., Mount Allison University. 119421 R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catherine's College, Camhriclgeg Santander. 119421 Tutor LIEUT.-COL. K. L. STBVBNSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., VVoo1wich. 119301 Viriting Master Eouunn Cox-lu, ESQ. ................................. ....... M usic Physical Instructor for both Schools LIEUT. S. BA'I'r, Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. 11921 1 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. TOTFBNHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. 119371 Assistant Master: H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. 119221 I. D. Bunns, ESQ., University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. 119431 K. B. MONKS, Esq., B.Sc.Agr., McGill University. 11an. 19441. MRS. CBCIL MOORE, Normal School, Peterborough. 119421 Bur-ur G C Temple, Eaq. Phyaam ....... 'ii' 'Di.Qm.ia, Eiq., MD. Nurse ..................... ....... M iss Rhea Fidc, R.N. Dietitian ..................... ......... M rs. 1. F. Wilkin Mltron fsenior Schoolj ........ ......... M iss E. M. Smith Nurse-Matron Uunior Schoolj .... Mrs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. Dietitian Uunior Schoolj ...... ...... M rs. D. M. Crowe Secretary ..................................... .... M iss E. M. Gregory SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S E. M. Parker fHead Prefectj, P. E. Britton, M. Holton, A. Beament, 1. B. S. Southey, C. A. Bovey, R. V. Lesueur, R. G. Keyes, D. M. Saunderson, D. W. Morgan, G. H. Curtis, E. M. Huyclce. HOUSE PREFECT S J. I... MaCI..aren, R. A. Wisener, A. S. Millholland. SENIORS D. H. Friclcer, P. C. Dobell, H. C. D. Cox, D. Delahaye, P. Fisher, H. French, E W. I-Iiam, D. C. Higginbotham, E. Howard, M. Irwin, E. MCC. Sinclair, A. E. Millward, R. deC. Wamer, T. MCC. Wade, R. MCMurrich, H. C. Butterfield. HOUSE OFFICERS B311-IUNB: R. E. S. Morgan, N. Matthews, C. D. D. Burland, G. Grieg, J. MCN. Austin, P. I... Gilbert, H. McLennan, G. A. H. Pearson, G. P. Vemon, V. Dawson, A. E. Carlisle, G. T. Fulford, K. Ban- nister, R. C. Paterson. BRENT: D. A. Davidson, G. C. Bovaird, K. P. Allen, D. A. Decker, D. D. Wilson, A. Penfield, R. V. S. Smith, W. G. McDougall, P. H. McIntyre, O. T. C. jones, D. H. Roenisch, N. V. Chapman, M. A. Cawley, P. G. MCC. Banister, R. A. Hope, R. M. Kirkpatrick. SCHOOL COUNCII.. The Headmaster, 3 Prefects VI Sdxolarship-Saunderson VB-Greig fRutherfordj VIA QU-Laing fCurtis i., IVA flj-McDougall fHydej VIA QZI-Keyes fMi11hollandj IVA Q21-Gillan fsutherlandj VA QU-Huyclce fFisher ij IIIA-Scott Ql..ivingstonej VA QZQ-Cox i. fWade, IIIB-French ii. fMcDowellj New Boys-Bird QBrewerj CHAPEL Head Sacrixtans-P. E. Britton, A. E. Carlisle. Sacrirtanx G. H. Curtis, W. A. Curtis, D. S. Hare, H. A. Hyde, O. T. C. jones, H. McLennan, R. McMutrich, D. H. Roenisch, C. Scott, P. B. Vivian, T. MCC. Wade, V. Dawson. CRICKET-Captain-J. A. Beamentg Vice-Captain-H. C. D. Cox GYM.-Captain-G. H. Curtis, Vice-Captain-E. M. Parker SQUASH-Captain-D. C. Higginbotham SWIMMING-Captain-E. M. Huyclceg Vice-Captain--E. MCC. Sinclair THE LIBRARY Libraian-A. E. Millward Asrirtants-P. C. Dobell, D. H. Friclcer, A. de W. Mathewson. Apr. May June Sept. SCHOOL CALENDAR School Dance. Trinity Term begins. The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., Provost of Trinity College, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. First XI vs. Peterborough Cricket Club. The Rev. R. L. Armitage, D.D., Principal of Wycliffe College, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Founder's Day: 79th. Birthday of the School. The Rev. A. Green shows pictures of Columbia Coast. The Right Rev. A. R. Beverley, Suffragan Bishop of Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Choir sings at St. John's Church. Inspection of Cadet Corps. Upper School Examinations. Sports Day. First XI vs. Mountain View, R.C.A.F. The Rev. F. J. Sawers speaks in Chapel. Church Parade. Empire Day: Whole holiday. First XI vs. Picton, R.A.F. Track Meet at U.C.C. First XI vs. Kingston, R.A.F. Final School Examinations begin. First XI vs. S.A.C. at Toronto Cricket Club. First XI vs. Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club. Trinity Sunday: Annual Memorial Service, The Rev. Canon F. H. Wilkinson, M.A. First XI vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. Speech Day. Upper School Departmental Examinations begin. Michaelmas Term begins for New Boys, 6 p.m. Michaelmas Term begins. .1l -- 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, Promotions and Corrections, June, 1944 1938-41 ARMOUR, P. G. D., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1923-24 ARNOLD, J. P., Captain, N.D.H.G. 1939-42 ATKIN, R. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. 1909-12 BAKER, C. E., Lieut., R.C.A. 1922-27 BALFOUR, St. C., Lieut.-Crndr., R.C.N. 1938-42 BARNETT, J. W., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1937-39 BEAIRSTO, W. H., Lieut., Winnipeg Gren. 1939-42 BIRKS, R. I., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1941-43 BLACK, E. P., OXD, R.C.N.V.R. 1919-20 BOSTOCK, W. N., Brigadier, R.C.E. 1905-07 BOYCE, C. D., Major, C.A.T.C. 1928-31 BRAINERD, T. C., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. 1941-43 BROOKS, D. A., N.A.2, R.N.A.S. IF.A.A.J. 1938-42 CALDWELL, T. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. 1922-27 CAMPBELL, J. D. C., Lieut., R.C.O.C. 1912-13 CATTO, J. M., E.D., Major, R.C.C.S. 1939-41 CHEYNEY, B. J. K., L.N.A., R.N.F.A.A. 1938-39 CLARK, K. D., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. 1-1935-38 CLELAND, C. L., PXO, R.C.A.F. fMissing Presumed Killed in Actionl. 1927-34 1941-44 1940-42 1933-41 1922-27 1939-42 1937-43 1913-18 1913-18 1935-38 1912-16 1931-35 1925-31 1942-44 1935-37 1916-18 1930 1942-44 1934-43 1931-37 1927-30 1924-28 1936-40 1937-41 1935-38 1933-37 1-1937-40 1937-42 1935-38 1933-44 1916-22 'z fl CUTTEN, W. H., Fir.-sergt., R.C.A.F. DAY, R. E., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. DUNCAN, J. A. C., Lieut., Grenadier Guards. fi DUNCANSON, J. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. FYSHE, T. G., Major, R.c.A.M.C. ig, GIBBONS, M. A., 2nd. Lieut., B.M.I., British l Army. GOURLAY, J. N., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. lr GROUT, F. L. J., E.D., Major, Q.O.R.C. fi HAULTAIN, C. F., E.D., Capt., Midland Regt. All HAYES, J. S., Lieut., Calgary Highlanders. V HOWARD, E. F., M.C., FXL, R.C.A.F. HOWLAND, V. W., A!Pay. Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C. A N.V.R. HUME, J. J., Pte., West Nova Scotia Regt. HUNGERFORD, T. E., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. HYNDMAN, H. H., Lieut., R.C.N. JARVIS, A. E. deM., D.F.C., Croix de Guerre SXL, R.C.A.F. KIESEWETTER, W. B., Capt., U.S. Army Air -9 Corps. fl LAING, C. A., OXD, R.C.N.V.R. l LAMBERT, S. N., N.A.2, R.N.A.S. fF.A.A.J. 6 LEATHER, E. H. C., Capt., R.C.H.A. LINES, S. J. H., Gnr., R.C.A.S.C. , LYON, R. P., Major, 48th. Highlanders of H5 Canada. MacKENZIE, M. G., Cpl., R.C.A.F. MacKINNON, P. B. L., Pte., R.C.O.C. MAGEE, A. G., AfMajor, Royal Canadian Regt. McLERNON, A. R., D.F.C., Wing Cmdr., R.C. AF 4 w ' 1 MONRO, G. G., Pte., Perth Regiment. fKilled . in Actionj. ' MOORE, A. B., Sergt. Air Gnr., R.C.A.F. fMissingl. MOORHOUSE, A. E., AXLA, R.N.V.R. F.A.A. MORRIS, R. T., OXD, R.C.N.V.R. MULHOLLAND, R. D., AfMajor, R.C.A. 1925-29 1919-24 1941-44 1926-34 1935-38 1933-36 1931-33 1933-35 1921-25 1927-29 1929 1918-24 1936-43 1934-37 1901-04 1935-36 1926-33 1943-44 1934-39 1942-44 1942-43 1941-44 1941-42 1938-44 1919-23 1919-22 1928-32 1938-43 1915-19 1941-44 1936-41 1932-38 1937-42 1924-31 1941-43 1934-39 1921-24 NICHOL, T. E., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. NICHOLS, T. E., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. NICOL, R. B., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. OSLER, P. C., Lieut., P.P.C.L.I. PATCH, H. M., LfBdr., R.C.A. PATCH, P. R., Lieut., R.C.A. PECK, H. S., Capt., 14th. Can. Hussars. PENFIELD, W. G., Lieut., Wireless Intel- ligence, Canadian Army. PHIPPS, N. E., Lieut., R.C.A. PITCHER, P. B., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. PRICE, H. E. C., Major, Royal Can. Regt. PRICE, H. V., Major, R.C.A.P.C. REID, I. B., OfD, R.C.N.V.R. REID, R. M. F., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. CMis- singl. RHODES, Sir G. D., K.C.B., C.B.E., D.S.O. Brig.-Gen., R.E. ROBINSON, F. C., FXO, R.C.A.F. ' ROBSON, E. W., 2nd, Lieut., Armoured Corps ROSE, J. F., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, O. K. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. RUTHERFORD, G. B., OXD, R.C.N.V.R. SHORT, J. W., PfSub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SMYTHE, J. S., Pte., C.A.T.C. SNEATH, G. R., Mids., R.N.V.R. STEWART, I. C., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. STRATHY, C. M. A., Group Capt., R.C.A.F. STRATHY, J. G. K., E.D., Colonel, N.D.H.Q. SWAISLAND, J. W., LfCp1., R.C.A.F. SYMONS, J. J., N.A.2, R.N.A.S. fF.A.A.J. TORNEY, T. H. F., Major, R.C.A. WALKER, D. A., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. WARNER, F. H. O., P.O., U.S.N.R. WARNER, G. D. E., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. WATERS, J. G., Mids., R.C.N. WILKJIE, D. R., Capt., Royal Regt. of Canada WILKINSON, G. L., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. WILLS, W. S., Lieut., R.C.C.S. WILSON, E. C. J., PXO, R.C.A.F. - - 5' o C1111 emmfmm Missing, Presumed Killed in Action Calder Cleland fT.C.S. 1935-381 Pilot Officer, R.C.A.F. Killed in Action George Gooderham Monro fT.C.S. 1937-401 Private, Perth Regiment. "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. 33' 51' 35' Trinity College School Record Vox.. 47 TR1Nmr COLLEGE Scuooi., Ponr Hops, JUNE, 1944 No. 5 Eorron-iN-CHIEF ......................................... J. B. S. Southey NEWS EDITOR .... .... I . A. Bearnent LITERARY EDITOR C. A. Q. Bovey Sronrs Enrron .... .... I . C. Stewart FEATURE EDITOR ..... ................ ............... D . W. Morgan BUSINESS MANAGER ....................................... R. A. Wisener ASSISTANTS ................ P. G. M. Banister, C. D. D. Burland, P. C. Dobell, S. C. Edmonds, H. French, E. E. Gibson, A. de W. Mathewson, I. R. McMurrich, R. E. S. Morgan, A. Penfzield, D. M. Saunderson, E. M. Sinclair, A. W. Stewart, G. P. Vernon, T. M. Wade, B. French, E. W. Hiam, A. S. Millholland, D. C. Higginbotham, R. C. Paterson. PHOTOGRAPHY ............................. G. C. Bovaird, W. G. McDougall JUNIOR Sci-ioor. RECORD .... ............ M r. C. J. Tottenham MANAGING EDITOR .................................... Mr. W. K. Molson TREASURER ...................................... Mr. A. H. N. Snelgrove - The Record is published .fix times a year, in the month: of October, December, February, April, Iune and August. EDITORIALS A year has passed in the twinkling of an eye. Nine months ago, Speech Day was a lifetime away, but now it is upon us. The year has almost slipped through the fingers of time, and is on its way to become, along with seventy-eight other chapters, a part of the book which con- tains the heritage of T.C.S. It has been a good show. The football team, although unable to capture the Little Big Four title, had one of the most successful seasons on record. Soccer, hockey, and basketball all enjoyed good seasons, and the shooting of the Cadet Squadron was the best in the history of the School. The year has been full of completely insane incidents, such as the Seniors shining their fags' shoes to make money for the Red Cross, the Smoker administering "brush cuts" 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to all and sundry, and the substitution of early morning runs for setting up exercises. This latter caused a problem for the School Council which initiated it, and the decision was reversed. We have seen the rise of the Bar Harbour Maniacs to replace Healey, Mackie, and Co. as the School's oiiicial entertainers, and the extermination of the Brent House Smoker, in order to make room for the new Seniors' Common Room. The masters, too, seem to have received a new lease on life, their Christmas play, and rough treat- ment of the Seniors in that classic hockey game, being ample retaliation for some previous uncompensated fun- making. The "Record" salutes this general renascence. We have been working and playing, laughing and living, at high speed, with never a dull moment for time to drag. The swiftness of its passing is the surest sign of the year's success. --J.B.S.S. BETWEEN MIDNIGHT AND MORNING "Ye, that have faith to look with fearless eyes Beyond the tragedy of a world at strife, And know that out of death and night shall rise The dawn of ampler life, Rejoice, whatever anguish rend your heart, That God has given you the priceless dower To live in these great times and bear your part In Freedom's crowning hour, That ye may tell your sons who see the light High in the heavens-their heritage to takeg I saw the powers of darkness put to flight, I saw the morning break." -Sir Owen Seaman . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 IN MEMORIAM CALDER CLELAND Pilot Officer, R.C.A.F. Calder was the youngest of three brothers, all of whom came to the School. He arrived in September, 1935, and for the next three years he was a most active member of our community. In the Junior School and in the Senior School he proved himself an unusually good athlete and in his final year he played on all the Littleside teams and won his Littleside Gym. Colours. As a half back he was strong and fast and clever, in hockey, a rugged defence player, at cricket, he usually hit some boundaries. Now and then he would disappear for a few days and when he returned we would learn that he had won prizes at some Horse Show in Toronto or New York. Calder and Newton Locke were lads of much spirit and many were the minor escapades they shared. School work did not appeal very much to either of them. It was natural that Calder should want to fly at an early age and he enlisted when just over seventeen. For two and a half years he had been on operations overseas, and for nearly a year he had been attached to the South African Air Force in North Africa, as a Wireless Air Gunner, working with the Eighth Army in their historic advance. On July 8, he was reported missing and it has since been learnt that his plane was brought down in the sea after attacking Sicily. It was fervently hoped that Calder would turn up as a prisoner in Italy but that hope has almost vanished and he is now presumed to be dead. In a letter he wrote to the Headmaster on May 6, he spoke in personal terms of all the School meant to him and he sent his best wishes to the staff. He had received the chocolate bars and enjoyed them. We can never forget the lads who have been such a 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD very real part of our life at T.C.S., and especially such vivid, gallant, and sturdy souls as Calder Cleland. They have in truth given themselves to make life possible for the next generation. Calder was the son of W. B. Cleland of St. Catharines and the late Mrs. Cleland. GEORGE GOODERHAM MONRO Private, Perth Regiment It is now officially reported that George Monro was killed in action in Italy on January 17, he was previously reported missing. George came to the Junior School from Crescent School in September, 1937, and left the Senior School in December, 1940. He was always a good student and in football he showed much courage and strength. He finish- ed his Upper School at Oakwood and enlisted in July, 1942, going overseas in April, 1943g he was posted to Italy in November. George was a lad of strong will power and once he had set his mind to an undertaking he went through with it. He was a quiet, self-contained personality, and we know he faced his dangers without fear. His sacrifice will not be forgotten. CAPTAIN Jllll MCMULLEN The Colonel of Jim's regiment, now Major General B. M. Hoffmeister, D.S.O., has written as follows:- "We all feel that Jim was one of the finest oiiicers in every way ever to serve in this Brigadeg he distinguished himself on staff and particularly with the regiment. His leadership and courage are an example to all of us and were reflected throughout the company down to the last man. ' 1+ I ll! 'l 'u QE if 'nl ii' :gl li' ill! .i f l 1 iw I4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL ILI'lL'Ul'lD 5 Few ofiicers have had the respect and confidence of the men to the extent that Jim enjoyed." BILL HOPE CFrom an Old Boy in action against the enemyj "I was deeply distressed to read of Bill Hope's death. What memories the thought of Bill brings back! The smoking roomg Bill's enormous silver banded pipe, and his loud, laughing, 'did you hear the one about ..... ' Bill sauntering down the 'Bwent' house corridors, rugby sweatercoat open, hands in pockets, bellowing, 'Stormy Weather' in his inimitable bass. And in choir practice, with his knees up on the back of the seat before him, im- provising a swing bass to Mr. Cohu's Bach. 'Hope, is that you again?' and Bi1l's, 'Who, me'?' "We all liked Billg always he was good for a laugh and the despair of Masters. One of the tragedies of war is that the best always seem to go first." 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HAPELl ouis Ambassadors for Christ The Right Rev. A. L. Fleming, D.D., Bishop of the Arctic, introduced' his sermon of Sunday, March 5th., by telling of an address which he had attended at the Empire Club in Toronto. The speaker had held the office of Danish Minister in Washington, and was relating certain incidents during the invasion of his homeland by the Germans. All present felt that they could personally sympathize with his countrymen, and clearly understood their attitude. This, His Grace pointed out, is an ambassador's duty, and every one of us, in his own way, is an ambassador of good or evil. The Church sends men forth as ambassadors of Christ. The North is a testing ground for such men, and for the doctors, teachers and others Whose tasks may lie in different fields. The Eskimo is adept at judging character, and many fail to meet his requirements and return South. Contrary to general belief, he is also able to teach the white man in certain matters and to point out his faults. As with the Russian of to-day, he is a realist, and treats the lessons of the Gospel on a practical basis. For example, he has developed the commandment "Thou shalt not steal" by experience with the caches of food which he lays aside. Food stolen from these can mean death for a lost and tired hunter. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1' As ambassadors of God, members of the Church are striving to free these northern citizens from the clutches of primitive fear. We, as Christian boys, may find our future in their country, and have a challenge to meet. It lies with us to make this world fit for the peace that the sacrifice of others is now making possible. - The Armour of God The sermon on Sunday, March 12, was delivered by the Chaplain. Choosing as text the words, "Put ye on the vnfhole armour of God, that ye may stand against the wiles of the devil", he stated that the world, in its present tur- moil, is divided into the two folds of good and evil. Re- minding us of Churchi1l's immortal words, "Never in the 'field of human conflict has so much been owed by so many to so few", he pointed out that each one of us finds a small part in this heroism. Mingled with our efforts, however, there is evil, and, because we are fighting in order to rid the World of evil, we are often inclined to forget this fact. We are now preparing ourselves, he told us, for the tasks of life, and we have before us the path of sin and that of righteousness. When we meet them, we shall find that they each have a tremendous influence, which plays upon man's instinct to imitate the actions of those with Whom he associates. In life, it is these actions which are important and thus we must "put on the armour of God", . . . . the armour of truth, righteousness, faith, the Gospel, the spirit of God, and prayer. - The Chaplain then related an incident in his own ministry which serves as but one example of how great a change God can bring about. He had seen a household which the spirit of God had visited, and had experienced its joys and happiness. Such weapons, he continued. are within our grasp, and we must make full use of them. .. . -..T 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Life-An Investment The sermon of Sunday, March 26, was delivered by the Rev. F. D. Coggan, D.D., Principal-elect of the London Theological School. Dr. Coggan asserted that We all have before us an investment in years, and that We should pro- iit to the full from the endowment of time, searching an interest Worthy of our efforts. Sincere endeavour in most fields can attain this satisfaction. He continued by summarizing, under various headings. his reasons for selecting the ministry as a life-Work, and attributed his choice to belief that he was chosen for the task, his interest in human character, and his desire to alleviate, with what power he might possess, the evident injustices of society. Stating that he believed that God may be introduced into all Walks of life, he regarded the privilege of devoting his life to the Work as his prime rea- son for choosing this profession. He asked us, Whatever our future, to grant God the chance of calling us in any Work we might undertake. God Must Not Be Forgotten On Sunday, April 23, the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., Provost of Trinity College, Toronto, spoke in Chapel. He warned us against forgetting God, and reminded us that We are inclined to do so when there is prosperity and freedom'from danger. It is when these conditions reverse themselves that we turn to Him. We should realize not only that all strength proceeds from God, but also the futility of relying on Worldly riches. Sometimes, he stated, it is an individual, and occasionally a nation, that forgets God, and this error is at the root of most disaster. . 11. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 The Value of the Bible In his sermon of April 30, the Rev. R. L. Armitage, D.D., Principal of Wycliffe College, Toronto, emphasized the value of the Bible. After making a number of quota- tions, he continued by pointing out that the Bible, one of the finest works of the English language, is not one book but a volume of sixty-six components. He referred, in particular, to the significance of the endings of the four Gospels. We must be prepared to apply the lessons gained from the Bible to our daily life. THE LORD BISHOP OF MOOSON EE We are now privileged to print the text of a message of good wishes to Bishop Renison C89-'92l which Provost Cosgrave gave last December at a luncheon in the Bishop's honour: "Your Grace and Brethren: May I adapt the words of the Psalmists and say 'My heart is astir with a great subject 'I am to speak the things which I have made for the Bishop! "I want to say in the first place that I always associate Bishop Renison with the spirit of adventure. Not once or twice in his career he has gone out like our Father Abra- ham 'not knowing whither he went! Yet he has always followed the gleam, always responded to the call. This spirit of adventure has led him far afield and into some strange situations. It will remain with him to the end. He will, I am sure, be an adventurer to the last. "Perhaps, Mr. Rural Dean, you have asked me to speak very briefly today because the Bishop and I were born in the same island-the last outpost of Europe in the Atlantic. "The Bishop has all the sprightliness and wit which we associate with members of the Irish Race. I am not 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD going to describe him as a typical Celt because not all the Irish are Celts and I recall certain characteristics of the Celts of which there is no trace in the make-up of Bishop Renison. For example, ancient writers have dwelt upon the instability of the Celts. Caesar and Livy describe the Celts of Gaul as 'impetuous at the onset but melting rapidly in the heat of the fray'. Modern writers have often de- scribed them as good soldiers but bad citizens. The Celts, it is said, have convulsed all states and founded none. Well our Bishop is a notable exception or, as is more probable, the mixture of other bloods has corrected these deficiencies. He has shown himself to be both constant and construc- tive. He is one of those rare characters in which are uni- ted the elements of romance and restless adventure on the one hand and great constructive powers on the other. There is in him another strange combination. He knows the power of emotion. He can use it. He is not afraid of it, and yet at the same time he has a sobriety and a moderation which are altogether admirable. I have met few men who combine such opposite qualities. "Bishop Renison has served the Church with distinc- tion in many places. We have known him here in recent years as a good comrade, and as a champion of Christian Life and Truth in the whole community. Now once again, as so often before, he follows the call and goes forth in the direction in which he believes he is being led. Our prayers and our good wishes will follow him. Of that we wish to assure him to-day. And I hope we shall be ready to sup- port him in carrying out all the plans he makes for the propagation of the gospel and the establishment of the Church in our Ontario North Land. "Bishop, come often to Toronto to cheer us with news of your work and tell us in your own vivid way of the battle you will wage in Moosonee for Christ and for His Church." , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 THE WAR MEMORIAL FUND When plans were being discussed for the new Trinity College School buildings after the disastrous fire of 1928, it was decided to turn the old Chapel into a Hall and to build a new and larger Chapel. Unfortunately the Iinancial depression of 1929 prevented the completion of the build- ing programme and the Chapel was never built. This has been a real sorrow to many T.C.S. people who know what a deep influence the beautiful Chapel of 1895 had on many generations of boys and how inadequate is the present arrangement. Thinking of this, and always conscious of the Old Boys who do not return from war, it is felt that an earnest effort should be made to build a memorial Chapel immediately hostilities cease. The service and sacrifice of Old Boys who d1u'ing years of war have given their future and their lives is an example and a glory which should be a symbol to the coming generations of boys at the School. The Chapel should be built by voluntary subscription in memory of those who have died, and as a thankoffering for those who have returnedg it will gather unto itself the spirit of all those who have served. The flower of the School is far away fighting for something which they would never express in Words. In coming days they will look upon the Chapel as a shrine. Our boys come from every part of Canada and from many other countriesg it will be the privilege of the School where they learned the lessons of life to guard the memory of those whose early death was a bequest more precious because rarer than a long and useful life. The Chapel will not be complete except in its fabric. There will probably be many special gifts. Through the years it should be allowed to grow into a little Westminster Abbey, Priests, Poets, Physicians, Statesmen, great men of all walks of life might be remembered there. It should not be too large for the familyof the School, but it should 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD x be something to arrest the attention of the youngest boy f and the oldest visitor. Such a place might grow in beauty and spiritual power beyond our dreams. l V A fund has therefore been constituted in the follow- 1 ing terms: L P 4 Whereas the Governing Body of Trinity College School has decided to establish a fund to be known as The Trinity College School War Memorial Fund for receiving contributions for the purpose of erecting a Chapel at the School as a Memorial to Old Boys who have given their lives and for those who still may give their lives in the service of their country, and also as a thankoffering for the safe return of others from such service, it is there- fore 4 MOVED BY-The Honourable Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., SECONDED BY-The Most Rev. Der-wyn T. owen, DD., f D.C.L., AND RESOLVED: I 1. THAT with these considerations in mind the Govern- 5 ing Body of Trinity College School, at a meeting duly Q called and held in Toronto on the 19th day of January. 'T 1944, unanimously agreed that a fund be established, T and it is hereby instituted, to be known as the Trinity T L College School War Memorial Fund. i 2. THAT the Royal Trust Company be appointed agent T for the Governing Body to receive subscriptions to the 'T War Memorial Fund and to issue receipts thereforg to hold the investments and cash balances at credit of the A Fund from time to time, to make investments for the T Fund only as directed from time to time by the Govern- T ing Bodyg to keep the accounts of the Fundg to collect I its revenues and to render statements of the Fund to l the Governing Body through the hand of the Secretary - 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOHD 13 for the time being of the Governing Body, half-yearly as at the 30th day of June and the 31st day of Decem- ber of each year, or as at such other times as may be arranged or required. THAT the Trust Company may charge to the revenues of the Fund or any part thereof its out-of-pocket ex- penses and such reasonable remuneration for its ser- vices as may be arranged with and agreed to from time to time bv the Governing Body. THAT the Governing Body shall have power to select investments and may invest in bonds, debentures, de- benture stock, preferred and common stocks, mort- gages on improved freehold properties, and in other similar securities, and shall not be restricted to the in- vestments authorized by law for the investment of trust funds. However, no investment shall be made in any securities that may have been issued or might be issued by the School, nor in mortgages on properties owned by the School or situated in or about the School, or in the neighboring counties of Durham and North- umberland. The Governing Body shall have power to assign, sell, transfer, make over, release and discharge and otherwise deal with any and all securities, includ- ing mortgages held by or for the Fund and to execute any and all documents, deeds, releases and discharges and other writings necessary or useful in any way whatsoever for these purposes, and may instruct the Trust Company accordingly. THAT the Trust Company shall be freed from responsi- bility in regard to investments made by it under the direction of the Governing Body but will be charged with the duty of managing such investments and making such reports thereon to the Governing Body from time to time as required by the latter, or as may seem advisable to the Trust Company. THAT the Governing Body shall be authorized to de- cide When the Memorial Chapel is to be erected and to choose in its sole discretion the architect or architects, engineer, builders, contractors, suppliers of material, etc., for the erection and completion of the Memorial Chapel, to settle the cost thereof, the terms of pay- 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ment, etc., and to instruct the Trust Company to make payment thereof on Architects' Certificates or on such other authorization as the Governing Body may deter- mine. 7. THAT should the total amount received for the erec- tion of the tangible Memorial herein contemplated ex- ceed the cost thereof, any surplus may be used for the further embellishment of the Memorial Chapel or may be added to the Endowment and Memorial Fund. 8. THAT notwithstanding anything herein contained, and to provide for contingencies that may arise in the future, this resolution, providing for the institution of the Trinity College School War Memorial Fund, shall be subject to amendment, addition andfor variation at any time and from time to time, provided always, however, that no such amendment, addition or varia- tion to this resolution shall have any effect what- ever unless and until approved at a special meeting of the Governing Body duly called for considering the same by resolution dulv passed by the affirmative vote of at least three-quarters of the members of the Governing Body present at such meeting, and when so approved any such amendment shall become a part of this resolution providing for the institution of the said War Memorial Fund as if passed originally by this resolution and a part thereof. Carried. - THE ENDOVVMENT AND MEMORIAL FUND It is realized that by adding materially to the equip- ment of the School the annual overhead expenses will be much increased, high as they are now. From time to time Old Boys and Friends of the School have suggested that they would like to contribute to the work of the School, to the best of their ability, and thereby help to make more secure its future service to the country. The Governing Body has therefore decided to establish a second fund, to be known as The Endowment and C. L. CLELAND C35-'38i Pilot Officer, R.C.A.F. Alifying, Prcxznrzcd Killfd in Aclion luly 8, 1943. S R 13, gl 0 ,V .. .Y . .1 1 gnu - , 'x at . Xe-- ' a. K-' 295.1 K . S .,-.Q fri I 0' :Ji 395 4 4 "' ,rv-ggi, '...,.'tn' 5 fl W if Nj-'lg wa ,z-wp . ' -v n 'iq Q , ' 'W I Q Ni? , Vspfm SV" .1 . , ,J . R41 .nf . . . 'ui ieut.-Gen. A. G. L. NTCN 4'-Q.. f,Q'qx ji" -, if , M' . - " 'd' Q99 V ' 1, w , ., 442. I' K9-'5 ik' ' A 1 it , - ,v U - 3.9: J x F. , .,. Sh, .' w ma-aw f- + '1 . wifi. fly'- -1' ' 5"'j- 'T-. ae:-N .s -J alle ' A 2-4 ia- Q t"Ks' aughton, General Sir Bermrd P1gct Captain NI. S. Patton, CLC. Q'28-'3Zl.. K , "A, . L TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Memorial Fund, for the purpose of providing an endowment for the School to protect its future and assure its con- tinuance. The income from the said Fund, and in emer- gencies some portion of the capital, would be used to re- deem the School from debt should it experience a series of years in which its expenditures exceeded its receipts. This Fund is to be open at all times to receive general subscriptions, or subscriptions in memory of any Old Boy, Headmaster, Master, member of the Governing Body or staff, any old employee or other person connected with the life of the School, or in memory of any notable event in the history of Canada or of the School. The Provisions for the proper management and safe keeping of the fund are incorporated in the following re- solution: Whereas the Governing Body of Trinity College School has decided to establish a Fimd to be known as the En- dowment and Memorial Fund for receiving contributions for the p1u'pose of providing an endowment for the School to protect its future and assure its continuance, it being essential that there should be such a Fund in view of the expenses necessarily entailed in the upkeep and renewal of the School's extensive equipment, represented by the Senior and Junior Schools, the Hospital, the Lodge and other sub- sidiary buildings including the proposed Memorial Chapel, and to provide from the income of the said Fund and, if necessary, from the capital thereof any moneys that might be necessary to redeem the School from debt should it ex- perience a series of years in which its expenditures exceed- ed its receipts: This Fund to be open at all times to receive general subscriptions, or subscriptions in memory of any Old Boy, Headmaster, Master, member of the Governing Body or Staif, any old employee or other person connected with the life of the School, or in memory of any notable event in the history of Canada or in the life of the School: It is therefore 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MOVED BY-Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O. SECONDED BY-Mr. S. S. DuMou1in AND RESOLVED: 1. 2. 3. 4. THAT with these considerations in mind the Govern- ing Body of Trinity College School, at a meeting duly called and held in Toronto on the 19th of January, 1944, unanimously agreed that a Fund be established and it is hereby instituted to be known as The Trinity College School Endowment and Memorial Fund. THAT The Royal Trust Company be appointed agent for the Governing Body to receive subscriptions to the Endowment and Memorial Fund and to issue re- ceipts thereforg to hold the investment and cash balances at credit of the Fund from time to time, to make investments for the Fund only as directed from time to time by the Governing Bodyg to keep the accounts of the Fund, to collect its revenues and to render statements of the Fund to the Governing Body through the hand of the Secretary for the time being of the Governing Body, half-yearly as at the 30th day of June and the 31st day of December of each year, or as at such other times as may be arranged or re- quired. THAT the Trust Company may charge to the revenues of the Fund or any part thereof its out-of-pocket ex- penses and such reasonable remuneration for its ser- vices as, from time to time, may be arranged with and agreed to by the Governing Body. THAT the Governing Body shall have power to select investments and may invest in bonds, debentures, de- benture stock, preferred and common stocks, mort- gages on improved freehold properties, and in other similar securities, and shall not be restricted to the investments authorized by law for the investment of trust funds. However, no investment shall be made in any securities that may have been issued or might be issued by the School, nor in mortgages on proper- ties owned by the School or situated in or about the School, or in the neighboring counties of Durham and Northumberland. The Governing Body shall have TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 power to assign, sell, transfer, make over, release and discharge and otherwise deal with any and all securi- ties, including mortgages held by or for the Fund, and to execute any and all documents, deeds, releases and discharges and other writings necessary or useful in any way whatsoever for these purposes, and may in- struct the Trust Company accordingly. THAT the Trust Company shall be freed from re- sponsibility in regard to investments made by it under the direction of the Governing Body but will be charged with the duty of managing such investments and making such reports thereon to the Governing Body from time to time as required by the latter, or as may seem advisable to the Trust Company. THAT the income from the Fund shall not be avail- able as an addition to the annual revenues of the School in any year in which the School may be able to meet, in the opinion of the Governing Body, its necessary expenditures out of its ordinary receipts. THAT in years in which the School may NOT be able to meet such expenditures, the revenues from the Fund may be paid over to meet such deficit, but only after the Governing Bodv has been presented with the auditors' statement of the affairs of the School, accom- panied by a certificate that in the opinion of such auditors a contribution from the Fund is necessary to balance the accotmts of the School. THAT any income from the Fund which may not be required for the purpose mentioned may in the discre- tion of the Governing Body be added to the capital of the Fund and invested in due course as part there- of, or may be placed to the credit of a Surplus Revenue Account and invested for such account on the same terms and conditions as provided herein for the in- vestment of other parts of the said FundQ THAT to meet the necessities of the School as set out herein, the Governing Body shall have power to use and expend all or any of the balance at any time at credit of the Surplus Revenue Account after the ordinary income of the Fund has been exhausted. 18 0. 11. 12. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THAT as the Governing Body, in instituting the Fund, realized that the essential object of the endowment features thereof was to provide for the continuance of the School to the fullest extent possible, it is here- by provided that in the case of emergency, payments may be made out of the capital of the Fund in order to save the School from extinction. Realizing the seriousness of any encroachment on the capital of the Fund, it is hereby provided that none of the capital may be used, even to save the School, unless and until any crisis so arising in the Schoo1's affairs has been fully discussed by the Governing Body at a meeting called for the purpose, after due notice thereof to all members of the Governing Body, and then only upon the affirmative vote of at least three-quarters of all the members of the Governing Body present at the said meeting. U THAT if,' for any reason and at any time, the Cor- poration of Trinity College School should iinally cease to exist and its purposes in the education of boys be abandoned, the assets of the Fund may be distributed in the sole discretion of the Governing Body for the benefit of any other school operating upon similar principles and for much the same purposes as Trinity College School, or for the benefit of Trinity College of the University of Toronto, or of any university in Canada, or any hospital in Canada, or any charitable institution in Canada, or mav be divided among two or more of such institutions. THAT notwithstanding anything herein contained and to provide for contingencies that may arise in the future this resolution, providing for the institution of the Trinity College School Endowment and Memorial Fund, shall be subject to amendment, addition andfor variation at any time and from time to time, PRO- VIDED ALWAYS, HOWEVER, that no such amend- ment, addition or variation to this resolution shall have any effect whatever unless and until approved at a special meeting of the Governing Body duly called for considering the same by resolution duly passed by the affirmative vote of at least three-quarters of the members of the Governing Body present at such TRINITY common scuoor. RECORD 19 meeting, and when so approved any such amendment shall become a part of this resolution providing for the institution of the said Endowment and Memorial Fund as if passed originally by this resolution and a part thereof. Carried. Subscriptions to either or both of these Funds may be made at any branch of the Royal Trust Company in Canada or direct to the Headmaster or Secretary of the Governing Body. . m an ,,., 5. .:'.: Q L i ,A S go? I K 5 9 'VUNDO 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD '22 Qclwool. 5 'O 'M AL - NOTES Gifts to the School A. M. Bethune and Larry Clarke have most kindly sent books on cricket to the School. Our batting seems to be benefiting by the instruction. :lt fl? ff? if HX: Norman Seagram gave a new flag to the School. it 'lf Il 1 1 Donald Fairweather and Mr. Dalley have added books to the libraries of the Junior and Senior Schools. fl? if if if 16 G. B. Strathy U95-'97J has again turned in for can- cellation School bonds to the value of several thousand dollars. If Q S 1 1 Lieut. Pat Osler C26-'34J has sent five poimds Sterl- ing from the front line in Italy with which to found a Chal- lenge Cup for Swimming. will 3 Pl? Il? if Mrs. G. P. Scholfield has founded a valuable bursary in memory of her son, Capt. George Percival Scholfleld U17-'24l, who died of wounds in a German hospital after gallant action at Dieppe. if 8 'li Ill Il The Rector and Wardens of St. John's Church have sent fifteen dollars to the Chapel Building Fund. s TRINITY COLLEGE scnoor. RECORD 21 Mrs. Mildred Wotherspoon, President of the Port Hope Branch of the Red Cross Society, writes to say that the T.C.S. contribution of 8800.00 will provide 320 prisoner of war boxes to our men in enemy hands, making about 6,720 meals for them. She sends the deep appreciation of the executive to the School for their generous response. Campbell Mclnnes On Friday evening, March 10, the School enjoyed an informal recital in Hall by Mr. Campbell Mclnnes, noted Canadian singer and exponent of old ballads and folk music. In the short recital, he sang for us many old Eng- lish, Irish and Scottish ballads and folk songs telling the simple story of simple people. He completed his pro- gramme by singing "The Twelve Apostles", or as it is more often called "Green Grow the Rushes-O". This was greatly appreciated and enjoyed, the more so because the School was asked to join in the chorus. Mr. Mclnnes talked a bit about each number, and throughout the concert, the in- formality and ease was most pleasant. The School wishes to thank the artist and also Mr. Snelgrove, who ably assist- ed him at the piano. It is our sincere hope that Mr. Mc- Innes will return to us again very soon. The School Play , This year, for its annual play, the T.C.S. Dramatic Society, under the expert direction of Mr. Hill, presented "The Cat and the Canary", with Currie, Bovey, and Gor- don in the leading roles. The play was given on Wednes- day, March 30, the last night of term, and we understand that many parents could not recognize their sons the next day as they had suffered from visions of hands with claws and sliding panels! The action of the play takes place in different rooms of the West mansion, Glencliff Manor, and 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the time is late at night. The plot centres around the will of Cyrus Canby West, uncle of Annabelle West, and when the estate is awarded to Annabelle, complications arise: the second heir, Charles Wilder, behind an innocent front of apparent disinterest, attempts to prove Annabelle insane so that he can walk off with the spoils. There is thus pro- vided plenty of action for the rest of the play, the denoue- ment being most unexpected. The School is indebted, both to those who acted in the play, and to those who did so much "behind the scenes" to make the presentation such a success. Much praise is due Mr. Maier who did such magnificent work in producing a brand-new stage for the night of the performance. We should especially like to congratulate Currie on his ex- cellent showing as Annabelle, the more praiseworthy be- cause he took the part just three days before the play was staged, Mathewson inopportunely developing the measles. Again may we thank Mr. Hill for the terrific work he did throughout the term in producing a first-rate play. The programme was as follows:- "THE CAT AND THE CANARY" A Melodrama in Three Acts by John Willard Produced by permission of Samuel French lCanadal Limited, Toronto. Produced and Directed by Mr. G. A. Hill, Assisted by Mr. R. H. Thompson. THE CAST "Mammy" Pleasant ..............,.......,......................... .,.,...... T . W. Lawson Roger Crosby ........,...... ........ P . A. Richardson Harry Blythe ......... ,...,......... J . K. P. Allen Susan Sillsby ......... .......,.. W . G. McDougall Cicily Young .......... ...................... D . S. Hare Charles Wilder .........., .......,.... C . A. Q. Bovey Paul Jones ........... ........,... J . G. Gordon TRINITY COLLEGE SCHCOL RECORD 23 Annabelle West ......... .......... G . N. M. Currie Hendricks ................... .............. W . D. Wigle Dr. Anson ............ .............................. .,....,... R . P. Stokes Synopsis The action takes place in Glencliff Manor on the Hud- son, it is practically continuous. Act I-Living room, 11.30 p.m. Act II-Annabe1le's room a few minutes later. Act III-Living room a few minutes later. Acknowledgements The Stage: In charge of construction and scenery: Mr. R. G. S. Maier. Assistants: Morris, Vernon, Stanger, Walker, Sutherland, Grier. Lighting: J. M. Irwin. Soimd Effects: J. B. Austin. Costumes: Miss E. Smith, Mrs. R. G. S. Maier, Mrs. E. S. Jarvis, Miss E. Gregory. Make-up: Mrs. R. G. S. Maier, Mrs. E. S. Jarvis, Mr. G. A. Hill Properties: R. C. Paterson. .i1T.T.1 11 School Dance "There was a sound of revelry by night, And Trinity's capital had gathered then Her beauty and her chivalry, and bright The lamps shone o'er fair women and brave men." vlii Pk if fl: if It snowed! The temperature sank below freezing! Wartime restrictions limited the number of 'cokes'! The wooden whistles Wou1dn't whistle! .... Thus, by all rights, the Dance should have been a flop. But, from the time the first train arrived until the time the second train left, it was a Woo,-did we say "woo"? . . . Excuse us,-a wow! 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD O joy and rapture unforeseen! This year, for the first time, that which T.C.S. boys have endeavoured to bring about since time immemorial, happened,-the gals missed the train! At this point we should like to hand a "King Size" bouquet to Mr. Lingard for his unselfish co-operation in handling the taxis! Then, to add insult to injury, eight members of the Senior School only escaped a trip to To- ronto on the 7.10 by adopting parachute tactics in leaping from the train, which started during their fond adieux. Tough, MacDough! ! ! All this happened on the week-end of April 14, a date still circled on many a local calendar! All who were at the Dance are most grateful to the Headmaster and Mrs. Ketchum, Mr. and Mrs. Tottenham, Mrs. Crowe, Miss Smith, Mrs. Wilkin and her staff, and all others who did so much to make this Dance such 'a success. As usual, thc cocoa-room dispensed cokes, this year descending from the lofty heights of Shangri-La to assume a delightful, whole- some down-to-earthiness as "The Lair",-a primitive log- cabin built deep in the heart of a wolf-infested forest. The formal was held in the Hall on Friday night, and, as the evening drew to a close, several mathematicians dis- covered that the shortest distance to a point was around the track. On Saturday, winter returned, but, needless to say, T.C.S. ingenuity triumphed: some couples enjoyed a scintillating game of softballg another mob held a very in- formal dance at Strong'sg a few hardy couples, taking, amongst other things, the weather to heart, journeyed to the ski camp, whence they reported the skiing only fair and the potatoes hard to boil. In the afternoon most took the hint and went to the movie,-"Girl Crazy". The informal that evening apparently provided ample field for the "bon vivants", as the many rumours sifting in from various sources indicate that the wolves had migrated from the sur- roundings of "The Lair" to the J .S. sitting-out rooms. Sunday passed in a flash, and, despite the postpone- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 ment of departure for three hours, the first thing we knew we were left alone with memories. The strains of "Be- same Mucho", "I Love You", and "Long Ago and Far Away" still ring in our ears to haunt and taunt us as the accompaniment to a perfect week-end. As the scribe saith, HVENERUNT, VIDIMUS, VICTI SUMUSJ' T .1l. Visit of Lieutenant Jewell The School was very pleased to be able to welcome Lieut. N. L. A. Jewell, M.B.E., D.S.C., R.N., one of England's most distinguished and successful submarine commanders of this war. Lieut. Jewell, who took Gen. Mark Clark both to and from North Africa in 1942, and also took Gen. Giraud out of France, had supper in Hall on Friday, April 21. After supper, he gave us a brief talk on submarines, his own reasons for entering the service and his feelings while on patrol. We are most grateful to Lieut. Jewell for his visit and wish him good luck and good hunting in the future. .. Sixth Victory Loan Parade The Sixth Victory Loan was launched in grand fashion in Port Hope by a large parade on Sunday, April 23. The School Cadet Corps, including the band, took part in the parade, the largest in Port Hope for many years, and main- tained its reputation for smartness. After the march through town, which was headed by two R.C.A. gun trac- tors pulling 25-pounders, the units formed in the town square. After a short address the flag was broken out. Captain Tottenham was Marshal for the parade. The Cadet Corps and the band are to be complimented on their extremely fine showing, especially when the early date in the term is considered. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Half-Holidays So far this term the School has enjoyed two "halfs". The iirst of these, on Friday, April 28, was in honour of Pauline Helen Hodgetts who was added as cheer-leader to the Hodgetts team just before Easter! Then on Monday, May 1, we celebrated Founder's Day with the traditional half-holiday. This enabled the cricket game between the Masters and the First XI to be played, an account of which appears elsewhere in this issue. INSPECTION DAY Despite a last minute downpour, which delayed the proceedings and almost threatened to cancel them, the In- spection ceremonies took place this year on May 13. The Corps was inspected by Air Vice-Marshal W. A. Curtis, C.B.E., D.S.C., Air Member for Air Staff, assisted by Lieut.- Col. Ole Reistad, Officer Commanding the Royal Norwegian Air Force in Canada. In the inspecting party were Briga- dier E. M. Ransford of the Imperial Army, Colonel F. G. Malloch, representing M.D. 3, Group Captain Duncan Bell- Irving, Oflicer Commanding Trenton Air Station, Captain T. C. Holmes, District Cadet Oflicer, and Captain H. A. Craig, also from District Headquarters. The marching and general bearing of the Corps was probably the best it has been in many years. After the Inspection and the March Past, the squadron fell away and formed up in House squadrons for the Drill Competition. The cup was won by Brent House for the second year in succession. Both Houses gave an excellent showing, but Brent was steadier in the ranks. Before the parade the military studies classes were re- viewed by Capt. Holmes. Among them were classes in the Swift Training Rifle, Indication and Recognition of Tar- gets, Aircraft Recognition, Signals, Anti-Gas, First Aid and Map Reading. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 In the afternoon, the Annual Gymnasium Exhibition took place, and it was felt by many that this year's stan- dard was exceptionally high. The show was a series of successes from the difficult exercises demonstrated by the First Gym. Eight on the horizontal bar and the Gym. Twelve on the parallel bars, down through the horse team, the P.T. class and the wall bars and beams class in the Senior School to the Junior School club swinging and brain stimulating games. Our congratulations and gratitude are due Mr. Batt and the boys of the gym. team for all the work they did in making this one of our best performances. After the show, Air Vice-Marshal Curtis addressed the School, his words being published below. Colonel Reistad then thanked the boys for their wonderful showing. and pointed out the value of a sound body and continued physical fitness. He concluded his remarks by saying that he knew he spoke for loyal Norwegians everywhere when he wished us good luck and God-speed for the future. Three cheers for Air Vice-Marshal Curtis and the singing of the National Anthem ended another successful Inspec- tion Day. A report of the proceedings would not be complete without mention of the excellent job of catering done by Mrs. Wilkin and her staff. A tasty and bountiful luncheon and tea were provided by them for the School and the many visitors. ADDRESS BY AIR VICE MARSHAL W. A. CURTIS, C.B.E., D.S.C. Sz BAR TO THE T.C.S. CADET CORPS Mr. Ketchum, Ladies and Gentlemen and Cadets: For the last three years I have been looking forward to being present on Inspection Day and I was greatly pleased and highly honoured when asked to take the salute this year. My association with the T.C.S. Cadet Corps dates back to the time it became aiiiliated with No. 110 Squadron, City 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of Toronto Squadron. This was the first school in Canada to establish an Air Force Cadet Corps and I feel very proud of my small part in the negotiations. The smart turn-out today proves that the boys are wholeheartedly in agreement with the afliliation, also that Lieut. Batt, although R.M.C. trained and commissioned in the Army, adopted the Air Force and has made this Cadet Corps continue to hold first place. A good many graduates of T.C.S. are serving in the Air Force Overseas. Some are in the Navy and others in the Army. With the training you receive here, any Service is happy to have you. One of the most important things to remember is the necessity of keeping yourself in good physical condition. No man can make his best effort unless he is strong of body and healthy of mind. While that is necessary in peace time it is of the utmost importance in time of war. Our best pilots are those who combine a healthy body and a clear head. The sports that are part of your cur- riculum at T.C.S., give you a big advantage when starting to make your way in the world. I admire the spirit that is back of your training here. It is summed up beautifully in the following lines of "New- bolt" on Clifton Chappen: "To place the cause beyond renown, To set the game before the prize, To honour, while you strike him down The foe who comes with fearless eyes." Chivalry stands out in every line. There was a time when chivalry was universally accepted as the hall-mark of the warrior, gentleman and scholar. I regret to say in modern warfare that has ceased to be true. Occasionally it is displayed in the enemy Air Force, less frequently in their Navy and very TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 seldom in their Army. It does not go with the totalitarian theory of life. In a good many ways war is a game, a very serious one, played for keeps, but there are many amusing inci- dents even in war. The near-misses and close shaves are the occasions that hold the greatest thrill. Outsmarting your opponent calls for quick thinking, good judgment and courage. That is a combination that usually wins. It produces the incidents that are talked about in the mess after the show, or "do" as expressed in Air Force slang. Our ground staff often help in unusual ways. On one occasion last Fall when the Hun radio interception officer was directing the German night fighters towards our bom- bers, our German speaking radio announcer cut in on the same wave length and told the German pilots not to pay any attention to the first instructions as they were given by the enemy but to steer an entirely different course to intercept the bombers. There was such confusion caused by two German-speaking announcers contradicting each other that only about half the fighters attacked. On another occasion at one of our intruder stations a pilot circling the aerodrome at night requested, in perfect English, the ground staff to turn the landing lights on. The flying control officer replied that there was an enemy air- craft in the vicinity and he could not light up. The pilot suggested that he just flash the flare path lights, with that much direction he would be able to land. The flying con- trol officer obligingly flashed the lights and a few seconds later four bombs were dropped right down the runway followed by a laughing "thank-you" from the German pilot. Another amusing incident which shows the outlook on life of the Russian pilot occurred when an American ferry pilot was delivering to the Russian Ferry Flight one of the latest model U.S. aircraft. The Russian pilot sat in beside the American while they flew around for half an hour to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD familiarize him with the controls. They landed and the Russian said he was quite happy to take over-so they changed seats. In the take-off the Russian kept his nose down longer than usual, tucked his Wheels up in order to gain speed and then to the horror of the American pilot, started into a slow roll. When they finished, the American started to remonstrate against doing aerobatics low down, particularly on the first flight. The Russian with a grin that showed a row of White teeth said: "Are you afraid to die"'? This is a young man's War and the hope of everyone is that it will be a young man's World afterwards. It will be if We take a real interest in the government of our country. Do everything possible to improve it, particularly by assuming leadership and directing our energies to the important things-not war bonuses, or other personal demands, but the development of our great country. I have seen many other lands in the last three years and I am convinced that We are among the most fortunate peoples of the world to enjoy the privilege of living in this Wonderful country. We all should be prepared to fight to protect it. If We had not fought on foreign soil in both the last War and this to defend Canada, We might have lost it. That may strike you as far-fetched, but Belgium, Hol- land, Denmark and all the little countries that would not fight until they were attacked, found their willingness to iight. under such conditions, not very effective. Their suf- fering in the last 4M-2 years has been beyond description not only the men but Women and children. It is much better to be prepared to fight right at the start than to go through the terrible ordeal they have experienced. I mention this for two reasons-one to emphasize the importance of finishing this war properly, the other to im- press upon you the importance of playing your part in the government of the country when the War is over. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 I believe it is customary at this time to request the Head to declare a half holiday in view of the special work of preparing for this inspection. I trust that my request hereby submitted will be granted. I cannot think of a better wish to give you than that expressed in the greatest of all school songs-the song that has been sung in aeroplanes, in ships, in the last two or three years- The Song of Harrow Forty years on, growing older and older, Shorter in wind as in memory long, Feeble of foot and rheumatic of shoulder, What will it help you that once you were strong? God give you bases to guard or beleguer, Games to play out, whether earnest or fim, Fights for the fearless and goals for the eager, Twenty and thirty and forty years on. , 5' fxiis Q 14 X 1. In 5- X Ks ,-QP! 51.5 -Rx 4-5 s Xe- is : , gl 1 Ls, ' -524. 413 av- w D. g -f- , gig- ,Sf I . - fic, s 'sf 5 G 5 -12' ' I . .f-S., , R K 'V . .. Q -r 1 , bg- J .sf Q' N GV - . swf-R-'N fi ' I 1 if TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BRIEF BIOGRAPHIES LAING, C. A.--Knob was "solid" in every sense of the word. Our opponents in football and hockey will testify to the truth of one aspect of the above statement, and all T.C.S. will bear up the other angle. Knob was like a good poached egg,-he always had his sunny side up, and he was the most loveable sort of guy you could ever meet. Though he was only at the School for four terms, he left us a House Prefect, and only the brevity of his stay prevented him from rising to loftier heights. He was a star on both the football and hockey teams, being unanimously elected by all schools to a position on the Little Big Four all-star football team. It isn't every football player that has a song written about him, but Laing did, and the "Knob Song" immediately became No. 1 on the T.C.S. Hit Parade. In his first year at the game, Knobby was the best bowler on Middleside cricket, and he also proved his athletic versatility to the Sixth Form gym. class by doing a round back between the hands with his legs straight and by finishing off his dives with three point landings. No one who has ever heard him will deny that Knob was one of the School's wittiest after dinner speakers, being most at home when replying to the numerous compliments showered on him at the foot- ball and hockey dinners. He was one of the most active bed dumpers on the bottom flat Bethune, and his "Joke -by Knob" and the night he slept on the floor will al- ways be sources of laughter around T.C.S. Knobby left us at Easter to join the navy, and we wish him all the best in the R.C.N.V.R. .l.1. . STEWART, I. C.-Have you ever heard a brook, babbling over a stony bed? Have you ever seen a rabbit wiggle its nose? Have you ever been sold a useless vacuum cleaner by a travelling salesman? If you have never ex- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 perienced these things, then you must imagine them to get a good picture of Nels. Nels blew in from the J .S. five years ago and applied himself with vigour and en- thusiasm to all extra-curricular activities. In his final year he was a member of VIA2, a House Prefect, and assistant coach on Littleside hockey and football. He was really in his element when it came to writing up games, and as Sports Editor of the "Record", he did a wonderful job. As E. Nelsmore, he was a revered mem- ber of the Eemore Sect and he also lent his sterling voice to the efforts of the "Back row choir". His in- cessant verbal activity was a constant source of amaze- ment and recreation to all his companions, even though the subject of his orations was limited to the life and Works of one, I. C. Stewart. Nels was a great spirit man and if he wasn't able to make a team, he made sure that he was that team's No. 1 fan. It was a fitting tribute to him when at the hockey banquet the Headmaster pre- sented him with a cup in recognition of his contribution to School life. We feel sure that he is a ringer for suc- cess in the R.C.A.F. but we would like to point out to all Air Marshals that Alexander the Great didn't know any French either. . WALKER, D. A.-They say that Armstrong taught Charles Atlas everything he knows about muscles, and after one feel of this massive Bermudian's right bicep, we are inclined to agree with this conjecture. Dave, as you have probably gathered by this time, is a big, strong colonist from Bermuda, and came to us three years ago. This year he was a House Prefect, a member of VIA2, and a basso profundo in the School choir. A terrific slugger, he won his hrst team cricket colours last year, played on the soccer team, and made the first gym. eight. To show that his strength was completely under control, Dave mastered the delicate art of sketching, and several rooms in Bethune House owe their decoration to his 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD talented pencil. Armstrong is now a member of the Air Force, and we sincerely hope that he Won't Work himself into a rage over Berlin some night and start ripping the Wings off his Lancaster to give vent to his emotions. MORRIS, R. T.-Bob entered the School Way back in the dim dark days of the early thirties, and when he left to join the Navy at Easter, he had the longest attendance record in the School. This year he was a House Prefect and a member of VIA1. Last year he did a great job as Band Sergeant, and for two years he has done much valuable Work to improve the Schoo1's shooting record, by supervising snapping practice. Bob was the chief slate taker in Bethune House, and was also one of the School's more eminent stage hands. He played on the soccer team, and ran in several Oxford Cup races. Bob is now in the R.C.N.V.R. and We wish him the best of luck. GRAY, J. H.-Horsey is an Englishman, and he spent three years at the School before returning to his native land this Easter. He was a great natural athlete, winning his first team colours in cricket last year, as Well as playing on the soccer team. He also won the Oxford Cup, and this year he turned to football, where he played on the Middleside team. Horse was quite a "brain", and was a member of VI Scholarship, where his voluminous history notes had the text books easily beaten for style and de- tail. He was a talented Writer and even Went so far as to compose another Gray's Elegy. John loved classical music and as curator of the record library, he arranged all the music hours. A man of many moods, Horse had a peculiar Way of showing dejection by meandering along the corridor without lifting his feet off the floor. John has great possibilities, and We know he has the makings of a successful career Wherever he may go. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VALETE Balfour, M. R.--Form VA 121, 3rd Soccer. Braide, D. I. W.--Form VA 119, Oxford Cup, 3rd. Soccer. Day, R. E.-Form VA 111, House Oflicer, Oxford Cup, 3rd. Soccer. Gillan, C. W.-Form VB, School Council, 3rd. XII. Gray, J. H.-Form VI Sc., 3rd XII, Oxford Cup, 3rd. Soc- cer, lst. XI. Hope, F. C.-Form VB. Hungerford, T. E.-Form VA 125, 3rd. XII, Oxford Cup, Half lst. VHI. Laing, C. A.-Form VIA 111 , House Prefect, School Coun- cil, lst. XII, lst. VI. Michael, F. M.-Form VB, House Officer, 3rd. Soccer. Morris, R. T.-Form VIA 113, House Prefect, Half lst. Soccer. Nicol, R. B.-Form VB, 3rd XII. Piper, G. V.-Form IIIB, 5th VIII. Rose, J. F.-Form VIA 123 , lst XII. Rutherford, G. B.-Form VB, 3rd. XII. Smythe, J. S.-Form IVA 121. Stewart, I. C.-Form VIA 121, House Prefect, Sports Editor of the "Record". Walker, D. A.-Form VIA 12l, House Prefect, lst. Soccer, lst. VIII, lst. XI, Swimming. .1. SALVETE Name Parent or Guardian Carhartt, William S, ..................... W . W. Carhartt, Esq., Irvine, Kentucky, U.S.A. Collins, George A. ........ ....... , ....C. W. Collins, Esq., Chapleau, Ont. Ford, Donald H. W. ...................... -H. A. Ford, Esq., Hamilton, Ont. Lamb, Harry A. ......... ....... .. ....L. H. Lamb, Esq., St. Paul, Minnesota, U.S.A. Rickaby, John G. ...... ............ ......H . C. Rickaby, Esq., Oakville, Ont. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I ll C o tributions- ae A thousand years or more of life I've spent In this ungrateful worldg I'11 ne'er grow old, But rather rest appeased to know I'm sold To people whose whole lives are made content By constant work and labour on the land, Who find refreshment prevalent in toil, In all essential elements of loyal And faithful service to our God's demand. If this my wish may be fullilled, I know That I shall live fore'er: that men may care For me undaunted still by rain or snow, And learn the love that fields shall always bear For those who of their energy and strength Give ally and capture peace in death at length. -J.R.L. ON READING GOOD BOOKS I had the good fortune to be brought up in a home whose library consisted almost entirely of books which I later learned were known as classics. Consequently, be- fore I was twelve, I had already made a healthy beginning on Dickens, Lamb, Bronte, Tennyson, and others Whose names I do not now recall. In recent years, it has been a l. 11 ,. ll I lv C , F I v l U la 1, ll LV i I r r n J 51 ti F I V E H 1, yt w l r I, 4 F . l T. C. S. BUILDINGS, PRESENT AND FUTURE On The Tollowing Two pages will be Tound a plan oT 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 Tha+ 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 QCOntinued facing page 375 TRINITY EULLEEE . I was SHOP .Q Si W ,S 2215! P'-w4wG -s PKGE ' To 'THF 'TONXIN 1 1 - Puyauc, Elupg. - ' W - Rays T: KKRC5' P LAWN HOSPITQL- f I I f SN x. , XO, X x xx PlLoPoseP 1-ocrrwq Fbk covegeo 'Latvia cw msreqs KF-YDENQC' I939-l94O had iT noT been Tor The ouTbreak 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 37, source of wonderment and dismay to me to find that those books which once I read with so much pleasure I can no longer attempt without a great deal of perseverance and will-power. My taste has been dulled by the "easy" writ- ings which flood the book-stalls to-day, I have let my imagination go to sleep and let the authors try to take its place. Is this an inevitable result of the passing of childhood? Or is it a product of circumstances? I am inclined towards the latter view. The world is now so full of haste and noise that when one chooses a book, he chooses the book which will leave him nothing to do but turn the pages and eventually go to sleep. Who to-day has the time to wan- der through a Dickens' novel? Where to-day shall we End the leisure to enjoy one of Lamb's essays? The book We read must allow us to keep one eye on the clock and half our mind waiting for the bell. First, then, to bring back the classics to their old place, we must slow down the tempo of at least part of our day. There is nothing materialistic so vital that we need to be dashing around at top speed all the day in pursuit of it. Material things are heavyg if they seem today to fly, it is because we are pushing them. We wear ourselves out in pushing them, and we have no time left, nor, indeed, energy, to follow the natural flight of the imagination. I have sometimes wondered whether a professed liking for the classics were not affectation. Certainly it would be strange if all the books pleased everyone. Since any two persons rarely have identical tastes, it is only reason- able that some will like one type of book, others another. On that basis, it might be argued that, if they please more, the books of to-day should be preferred to those of past years. The fallacy with that argument, as I see it, is that surely we read for something more than a mere temporary indulgence of the emotions. Today a book may enjoy a wide popularity, but how much of that is due to the skil- 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ful handling of a publicity agent? Or perhaps it responds to a passing state of the public mind. Now there are many of the so-called classics that have come down to us through the centuries. Their existence to-day is not due to an en- tirely haphazard process such as that by which We have received many ancient Writingsg but they survive, I believe, because they satisfied something in the minds of one generation after another. Are we to cast them off merely because We have lost that something, a something which may be very Worthwhile? Shall We deny our progeny the opportunity of at least exploring that something? Personally, I dislike many modern writings because of their sickly sentimentality. Doubtless, many books I do read are just as sentimental in their way, and the ones I enjoy most usually have a definitely "tragic" air about them. On the other hand, I do not always appreciate per- haps the more fundamental characteristics of the classics, it is chiefly their language which attracts me. There was time in those days to Work out fine-sounding sentences. But, "de gustibus non disputandumn, and perhaps with age I shall read and appreciate with equal intensity. As for others, it seems to me that, in this century when books can be bought for so little, it is no less than the parents' duty to see that a child is Well supplied with the best available. And this would certainly not be a case of forcing one to read, for it has been often said that the imagination is keenest in childhood. Most habits are the result of environment, and if the child does not like to read, it is because he has never learned to read. No Wasted effort this, for We read to be happy, and of all pursuits, perhaps happiness is the most Worthwhile. -A.E.M. 1 f 'l 1 1 1 1 I I 4 J r Q i, 1 I . l I l w 1 l r i, A l 4 1 f 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 NOSTALGIA The land I love is now so far away That I long to see its heavenly beauty now And then, I long, upon some clear bright day. To walk among my soldiers, row on row, At night I dream of lone gray wolf and moose, That once more I could hunt them as I please, That once more I could wait by birch or spruce,- Await these greatest dwellers of the trees. And oh to sail the lake with rod and reel. To sense the thrill one gets when gray trout leap: And would that I could again that grandeur feel When 'neath the starry host at night I sleep. But stay! I know another day will come When I can see my forest and my home. -H.McL. NATURE'S WORKMANSHIP I think that in the above title is found the most ade- quate and satisfactory answer to the atheist. When one looks around, everywhere are found examples of Nature's Workmanship, and hence, to my way of thinking, evidences of the Supreme Being. Nature and the Supreme Being are really one and the same thing. Though we may refer to the beauties of the earth as "Nature's Workmanship". they are really the works of the "Master Craftsman", or God. It took a far greater mind than our own to ever create such wondrous sights as we see around us every day. Let us look at the blade of grass, simple you say, but even our "Master" Scientists of to-day could never emulate such a marvellous and efficient machine. From air, water and soil it manufactures a beautiful green plant, which is such a valuable source of food for "our" animals. Though this blade of grass is consumed or cut, in a short time, another 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD one of equal beauty will have sprung up to take its place. Surely then, the Supreme Being must also have been the "Supreme Scientist". Flowers and trees, probably the two most beautiful examples of Nature's work, like the blade of grass are evi- dence of the Supreme Being. But look for a moment on their beautiful proportions, colours and shape. Some great artist must have first designed them, giving the flower beauty, and the tree a combination of beauty and strength, and then protected these masterpieces against storms and cold. Thus Nature must also have been the "Supreme Artist". Animals, and man, the two triumphs of Nature, have the most amazing quality given by Nature to any of her creations, that of life, the power to move, and in the case of man, the power to think and reason. Our greatest doctor cannot restore to a dead man the power of life. When God, or Nature, designed the human body, the skill of the "Supreme Architect", and the skill of the "Supreme Doctor" were combined in one masterful creation. The laws of Nature cannot be broken. Any man realizes this. The very presence of these laws implies the existence and the flmctioning of the mind of a "Supreme Mathematiciann. I have tried to show that Nature was and is a Crafts- man, an Architect, a Scientist and an Artist, and that when we refer to Nature's Workmanship we refer really to all these skills she has acquired. -A.E.C. for it , H, L A ., .X -' by 3 3. .5s" '-q'S , T39 5' , ..,.,. .J -'4 ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 OFF THE R-EC-O-QQ HERE WE GO BARBERING NUTS IN MAY To the playing fields come, to the Bethune front lawn, The birds is a singin', the snow has all gone, And Sinclair is coming and so is Burr French With their brush-cuts all hair-gooed,-oh Lord what a stench! The smoker and Gordon all say that it's swell, So why doesn't Allen, Why doesn't Dobell. Your scalp feels all tingly as the breezes they pass, And you lie in the sun, on your back, in the grassy And you lie and you bask to the utmost degree, You enjoy it right up till the "liver" for tea: With a brush-cut no rush at the five-minute bell,- So why doesn't Curtis, why doesnft Dobell. If you like to sleep late,--and there're lots in your class,- Hair-encumbered you curse at the darned looking glass As you make a mad dash from your clothes-littered room To arrive as the door closes to is your doom. S0 go down to Gordon and have it done well, Have a try at persuading both Hughes and Dobell. vi If you're playing at cricket, and the ball at you "boins" You brandish your bat and you gird up your loins: Y 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD So you do it, and BLAM! .... and your bails are not thereg It's safer to bat with a brush-cut they tell, So Why doesn't Cox and Why doeswt Dobell. Then hurrah! for the brush-cut, its hey-day has come,- Let's cut the Whole school . . . Well, almost . .. well, some! Crew-cuts it's contended look snappy on most, Though it makes some appear like a moth-eaten ghost. So go down to Charlie, it's really a sell,- But first bring a lawn-mower, then bring on Dobell. You may go get a brush-cut While I laugh With glee, But keep your hands off of my hair-cut and me. -H.C.B. SN-1, fig, ? T4 ANTE EXAMINATIONEM MELANCHOLIA CReproduced from the "Record" of June 5, 1899-Vol. II, No. 37 Oh! shall I ever cease to Vex My soul with af-oc! I feel that I could almost cry Confound the afx-1-y. The wretched stuff is all absurd, And 7am may I y, And a:f2 may make 1f3, But that won't show why birds can fly. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECO Why should a miserable biped Forever have to stuff and cram With square and parallelopiped, Circle and parallelogram! Before my eyes forever dangles A spectre, all of lines and curves And equilateral triangles, Upsetting to the strongest nerves. Tangents and sines from sleep awa Rack and strain my aching heady Parallel passages then take me Back again to x, y, z. Athletics give me no relief. Parallel bars induce reflections! And if I try to soothe my grief With clubs-they swing in conic Oh! shall I ever cease to Vex My soul with as-ac! I feel that I could almost cry Confound the senseless x+y. - ,fag 1 fx Wwe l Mi RD 43 ke me, sections. -Old Boy 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q19 K fl The cold March days gave Way to the Warmer April, and, as a result, the first match of the season Was played on April 29 on a grass Wicket. In its first game Bigside made a creditable showing and is proving to be a very fair team. With only two of last year's colours back, prospects did not seem too promisingg but replacements from the new-boys and Littleside have ably filled the gaps. Beament has been elected captain and Cox i. vice-captain. Middleside was organized earlier this year, and three teams have been drawn up to form a league. Several matches with Lakefield and Upper Canada are being played. Wisener has been elected captain and French i. vice- captain. Littleside is once again under the keen leadership of Mr. Scott. Games with Upper Canada and Lakelield have been arranged. SCHOOL vs. VVHITAKKER C. C., PETERBORQUGH At Port Hope, April 29 The T.C.S. first XI won its first game of the season by 83 runs and 3 Wickets. Playing on a grass wicket, the School Went in to bat first. Howard and Allen opened for T.C.S. and made re- spective scores of ten and six runs. Hughes replaced Allen TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 and batted up six more before being caught out by the bowler, Wild. Cox i. and Hope made the first real stand of the game amassing a total of twenty-nine runs between them. Beament hit a lovely "four" but was then cleanly bowled by Colbran, Britton followed with three runs to his credit. Ingham i. and Parker, in next, gave the best dis- play of batting of the game: Ingham retired having made nineteen runs, and Parker scored twenty-nine, not out, to be high scorer of the day. Saunderson hit up eleven, and the School declared with 104 runs for eight wickets. Peterborough then went to bat. Pagett was well- caught by Higginbotham, who was bowling at the time, and the opening batters were retired in reasonably short order. Colbran and F. Dyer, with scores of nine and nineQ teen respectively, were best for Peterborough. Parry and Haworth, however, kept the tail high, getting thirteen runs between them. Higginbotham was the pick of the School's bowlers with six Wickets for thirteen, while Cox i. also did well, Dyer, who bowled sixteen overs, and Colbran excelled for the losers. T.C.S. Innings Howard, b. Dyer ...........,.,......,.........,,,.......... .........,.... 1 0 Allen, c. Smith b. Dyer ....... ......... 6 Hughes, c. and b. Wild .......... ......... 6 Cox, c. and b. Colbran ................., .............. 1 8 Hope, c. Wild b. Colbran ......... .............. 1 1 Beament, b. Colbran ................ ......... 4 Britton, b. Dyer ............. .....,........ 3 Ingham, retired ,........,. .............. 1 9 Parker, not out ................ ................. ..,............. ........... 2 9 Saunderson, not out ..............................,..,..........,....,... .,........,... 1 1 Higginbotham and Brewer did not bat. Extras ............................................................ .............. 6 Total C8 wickets, declared! ........... ....................... 1 23 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts. Av. F. Dyer ......... ,,......,.. 1 6 2 45 3 15 Wild ......,...... ...... 8 0 37 1 37 Colbran ..........................,... 8 0 35 3 11.7 Peterborough Innings Pagett, c. and b. Higginbotham ............ .......... 6 Roberts, b. Higginbotham ..........,........... ...,...... 5 Smith, c. Britton b. Cox .............. .......... .......... 1 Wild, c. Cox b. Higginbotham .......... .......... 0 Colbran, b. Hughes ..................................... .......... 9 Williams, 1.b.w. b. Higginbotham ......... .......... 0 Huycke, b. Higginbotham ...................... .......,.. 0 F. Dyer, c. Brewer b. Britton ............. .......... 1 9 W. Dyer, c. Brewer b. Britton .,........ .......... 3 Parry, b. Cox ............................................... ...,...... 7 Haworth, b. Higginbotham .......... .......... 6 Bailey, not out ........,..............,......... .,........ 0 Extras ........ ........... 4 Total ...........................,..,..................................................... 60 Overs M'd'ns. Runs Wkts. Av. Cox ...........................,........... 7.25 2 21 2 10.5 Higginbotham ............ 7 1 ' 13 6 2.2 Britton ..................... .... 3 0 7 2 3.5 Hughes .............. ........... 3 0 15 1 15 -1.11- SCHOOL vs. THE DIASTERS May 1 In a rather one-sided match, the first XI defeated the Masters by the rather conclusive margin of 94 runs. Paced by such past masters as Messrs. Lewis, Ketchum, deBury, and Gregoris, and bolstered by the support of Allen play- ing at wickets, the Masters went to bat first. Although heavy favourites before the game C?J, they soon wilted TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 under the masterful bowling of Higginbotham and Cox, and within a half-hour were all out for 10. Higginbothani. although he bowled just three overs, had a perfect average. 6 wickets for no runs. The School then went to bat, and Hope and Barber. who batted first, soon ran up a score of 12, which itself won the game. Thereafter, the rest of the team went up and out in two or three overs apiece. Barber, Beament, and LeSueur retired, but the others, mainly due to the bowling of Mr. Lewis, Mr. Ketchum, Mr. Scott and Col. Stevenson, were out, leaving a score of 104. Huycke was high scorer for the School with 20 runs, closely followed by Sinclair with 19, and LeSueur and Higginbotham with 15 each. The Masters then went in for a second innings to try to redeem their bad showing of earlier, and although their ranks were depleted by several numbers, they again managed to run up a score of 10. GYM. COMPETITION Bigside The Bigside Gym. Competition this year was won by Curtis i. Twelve contestants were entered, and the general standard of gym. was raised with all contestants gaining more than seventy-iive per cent. of the possible score. Showing excellent high and parallel bar work, Curtis dropped only 5.5 points to finish in first place with a score of 209.5. O'Grady was a good second with 204.5 points and showed excellent style on every exercise. Keyes and Gibson ii. came third and fourth respectively with scores of 200.5 and 200, while Jarvis, Parker and Saunderson fol- lowed closely behind in that order. The remaining con- testants, Higginbotham, Walker, Huycke, Hungerford and Henshaw all gained high scores. ill ,L ll l l A 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Middleside ' l The Middleside competition was won by Lambert who R obtained 154 points out of a possible 178. Seven of the nine contestants were new boys, and all showed excellent ability. Butterfield i. placed second with 149.5, and Riddell and Cox tied for third, gaining 141.5 each. Whitfield, Crowe, Curtis ii., Payne and Paterson ii. l finished in that order. Ju Littleside The Littleside competition was won by Paterson ii., who gained a score of 112 points out of a possible 120. Lucas i., with 101.5 points, finished second, closely followed by Gill and Lawson with 98.5. There were eight con- L testants. 1 l 4 w ..il..-li. ,. .Q V. GYM. COLOURS 4 The following have been awarded Colours for the 1944 season:- First Team-Curtis i., O'Grady, Keyes, Gibson ii., Jarvis, 1. U ll rl Parker, Saunderson, Higginbotham, Walker, Huycke. lg Half First Team-Hungerford, Henshaw. gf Middleside-Lambert, Butterfield i., Riddell, Cox ii., VVhit- H field, Crowe, Curtis ii., Payne. 5 ll Littleside-Paterson ii., Lucas i., Gill, Lawson, Hyde, Piper, 5 McDowell, Goering. ..i1i1- Distinction Caps , In consideration of his outstanding work this season, ' G. H. Curtis has been awarded a Distinction Cap for Gym. , 1l - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 THEGYM. CUP Brent House won a decisive victory over Bethune in the total points competition, thereby retaining the Gym. Cup. The following were the results:- Bethune Brent Gibson n. ........................... Parker ........... ... ..........n Huycke ....,............................ 200 192 Walker .......,........... ............ 1 79 174 170 154 Hungerford Lambert ........,...... .......... Butterfield i. 149.5 Cox ii. .............. ........... 1 41.5 ' 72 Goermg ........... ...... Total ....... 1,436.5 Curtis i. ............ . O'Grady ............. Keyes .............. Jarvis ..,.................... ........ Saunderson ........................ Higginbotharn 209.5 204.5 200.5 193.5 192 182.5 168 Henshaw ............... .......... Riddell ................ Whitfield .......... Crowe .............,.... Curtis ......... , Payne ..............,... Paterson ii. ......... ......... . Lucas i. ............ . Gill .................... Lawson ........ Hyde ............... Piper .................... McDowell ......... Total ............ 141.5 134.5 128 125 119 112 101.5 98.5 98.5 95.5 81 76 2,751.5 SVVIMMING Carrying on into the summer term, the swimming team has had two meets. The annual House meet was held on Saturday, April 29, and on May 6 the School swam against the Peterborough Y.M.C.A. This year Huycke is captain and Sinclair vice-captain. - 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLE BIG FOUR SWIM MEET At Hart House, Toronto, March 18 The annual Little Big Four Swimming meet was won this year by St. Andrew's College. Entering a small but extremely fast team, S.A.C. won three of the six individual events and gained a first and a third in the two relays to obtain a total score of fifty-two points. For the third consecutive year Trinity finished in last place, but this year's team showed a little more all round power than in previous years, and if more training had been carried out, would have proved a serious contender for the cup. Two seconds in each relay, a second and third by Kirkpatrick and Beament in the breast, a fourth in the fifty yard free style by Walker, and Sinclair's fourth in the 100 yard free style event, accounted for all of Trinity's points. The total scores were S.A.C. 525 U.C.C. 343 B.R.C. 25g and T.C.S. 23. The following are the individual results: 150 yds. Medley Relay- 1. U.C.C. Time 1:36.2 min. 2. T.C.S. Time 1:37.5 min. 3. S.A.C. Time 1:39.1 min. 200 yds. Free Style- 1. Robertson fS.A.C.3 Time 2.28 min. 2. Malcomson fS.A.C.J Time 2.32 min. 3. Christie iB.R.C.J Time 2.36 min. 4. Colley fU.C.C.J Time 2.36.2 min. 5. McDonald CB.R.C.J Time 2.38.5 min. Diving- 1. Herning iB.R.C.3 2. Laury CS.A.C.J 3. Evington fS.A.C.J 4. Meredith fB.R.C.J 5. Peneston CU.C.C.J 6. Huycke CT.C.S.J 50 yds. Free Style- 1. Elder iS.A.C.J Time 26 sec. 2. Loudes CS.A.C.J Time 27.4 sec. 3. Davis fB.R.C.J Time 28.7 see. 4. Walker lT.C.S.3 Time 29 sec. 0. Speakman lU.C.C.D Time 29.2 sec. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 50 yds. Back Stroke- 1. Hadden tU.C.C.l Time 29 sec. 2. Colley tU.C.C.J Time 30.8 sec. 8. Beverley fS.A.C.l Time 33.6 sec. 4. Christie fB.R.C.J Time 35.1 sec. 5. Powell QB.R.C.J Time 36.2 sec. 6. Huycke QT.C.S.J Time 39.2 sec. 100 yds. Free Style- 1. Malcomson CS.A.C.l Time 56 sec. 2. Robertson KS.A.C.J Time 1:0.6 min. 3. McJaggart fB.R.C.J Time 1:3.0 min. 4. Sinclair 1T.C.S.J Time 1:6.0 min. 5. Wilkie CB.R.C.l Time 1:8.2 min. 6. Lambert fT.C.S.J Time 1:12.9 min. 50 yds. Brent Stroke- 1. McLaughlin fU.C.C.J Time 35.2 sec. . Kirkpatrick fT.C.S.J Time 36 sec. . Beament CT.C.S.J Time 36.2 sec. . Knox fU.C.C.J Time 37.8 sec. 2 3 4 5. Miranda fB.R.C.J Time 38 sec. 200 yds. Free Style Relay- 1. S.A.C. Time 1.50.8. 2. T.C.S. Time 1:55.8. 3. U.C.C. Time 2:01.1. INTER-HOUSE SWIMMING MEET In the House swimming meet this year, Bethune out- pointed Brent by a score of T4-63. The meet was closely contested With Huycke, Lambert, Conyers ii., and Baker giving many good exhibitions of swimming and diving for Bethune. Sinclair, Kirkpatrick, and Richardson kept Brent in the ight right up until the end, the outcome being in doubt all the way. Forty-seven contestants were entered, making it the largest and best swimming meet ever held in the School. Event Time Points Bethune Brent 200 Yard Freestyle Open--- 1. Lambert 2' 45.2" 5 2. Thow 3 3. Crowe 1 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 100 Yard Freestyle Junior- 1. Conyers ' 2. Baker 3. Payne 120 Yard Medley Relay Sr.- 1. Brent 1' 16.2" 2. Brent and Bethune Ctiedl 120 Yard Medley Relay Jr.- 1. Bethune 2. Brent Junior Diving, 3 Dives- 1. Lambert 2. Payne 3. Thow 40 Yard Freestyle Sr.- 1. Huycke Irwin 3. Richardson 40 Yard Freestyle Jr.- 1. Conyers ii. 2. Jarvis 3. Baker 40 Yard Backstroke Sr.- ' 1. Sinclair 2. Wade 3. Allen 40 Yard Backstroke Jr.- 1. Paterson ii. 2. Goering 3. Payne 40 Yard Breast Sr.- 1. Huycke 2. Kirkpatrick 3. Cox i. 1' 32" 1' 42.4" 229 22" 25" 26.6 25" 30.4 32" 32.2 37.6 28.2 29.6 30.5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 40 Yard Breast Jr.- 1. Grier 31" 5 2. Goering 37.4" :S 3. Hyde 1 100 Yard Freestyle Sr.- 1. Sinclair 1' 7" 5 2. Richardson 1' 12" 3 3. Lambert 1' 12" 1 Senior Diving- 1. Huycke 4 Sinclair 4 3. Stokes 1 Individual Medley- 1. Sinclair 5 2. Huycke 3 3. Kirkpatrick 1 160 Yard Freestyle Relay Sr.- 1. Brent 7 2. Bethune 160 Yard Freestyle Relay Jr.- 1. Bethune 7 2. Brent - - 74 63 SQUASH RACQUETS LITTLE BIG FOUR TOURNAMENT At the Badminton and Racquet Club, Toronto, March 18 In a Little Big Four round robin squash tournament the School defeated Upper Canada, but were edged out by a superior Ridley team. Ridley also defeated Upper Cana- da to win the tournament, with the School in second place and U.C.C. third. Following are the results: SCHOOL VB- U.C.C. Howard iT.C.S.J defeated Harrison fU.C.C.J 3-03 Wisener CT. 0.8.3 defeated Chisholm fU.C.C.J 3-0g Higginbotham CT.C.S.J de- feated Jeis fU.C.C.J 3-03 Ransford fT.C.S. defeated Syrnons CU.C.C.Q 3-0: Dobell QT.C.S.J defeated Greey LU.C.C.J 3-0. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL Vs. RIDLEY Tubbs QRidleyJ defeated Howard CT.C.S.D 3-03 Thompson CRid- leyj ,defeated Wisener fT.C.S.J 3-23 Robinson fRidleyJ defeated Hig- 8'1I'1b0U1a-II1 CT-C-S-J 3-23 Rowe CR-idleyj defeated Ransford fT.C.S.J 3-03 Gooderham CRidleyJ defeated Dobell fT.C.S.J 3-0. RIDLEY vs. U.C.G. Tubbs CRidleyJ defeated Harrison fU.C.C.J 3-03 Thompson fRid- f leyJ defeated Chisholm fU.C.C.J 3-01 Robinson QRidleyJ defeated 1 Jeffs CU.C.C.J 3-O3 Rowe fRid1eyJ ,defeated Symons qU.C.C.J 3-03 Gooderham fRidleyJ defeated Greey CU.C.C.J 3-0. 1 Senior Squash Competition 1 The Bullen Cup for Squash was won by Higginbotham. The competition was smaller this year with only sixteen entries. In the final series Higginbotham defeated Wisener 3-0. The results follow: First Round: Wisener defeated McMurrich 3-03 Gib- 1 son i. defeated Stewart i. 3-13 Ransford defeated Davidson fdefaultlg Howard defeated French i. 3-03 Penfield defeat- , ed Cox i. 3'0Q Parker defeated Dobell i. 3-23 Bird defeated + Saunderson 3-03 Higginbotham defeated Huycke 3-0. Second Round: Wisener defeated Gibson i. 3-13 Rans- ford defeated Howard 3-03 Parker defeated Penfleld 3-13 Higginbotham defeated Bird 3-0. Semi-Finals: Wisener defeated Ransford 3-13 Hig- A ginbotham defeated Parker 3-2. ' Finals: Higginbotham defeated Wisener 3-0. 1 ,i,i 1 SQUASH COLOURS The following have been awarded Colours for the 1944 season:- Half First Team-Higginbotham, Howard, Wisener, Rans- ford, Dobeu 1. 'mmrrv common scaoor. Racoan 55 TRACK The track team, under the able guidance of Mr. Jarvis, has been invited to compete in a meet at Toronto against Upper Canada College, Pickering, and Forest Hill. Prac- tices have already started and from reports gathered it appears that a fair team will be produced. TENNIS Arrangements have already been made for a senior and junior tennis tournament. Record entries have been made in each. It is hoped that matches with Lakefield or Pickering may be held during the term. SOFTBALL Headed by Mr. Hill, a softball league has been formed for all those interested in this game. Games will be played on the Middleside football field. ANNUAL BOXING COMPETITION March 20-25 With nearly eighty entries, this year's boxing wit- nessed some very interesting and well fought bouts. Parker won the Bradburn Cup, awarded to the best boxer in the School, and Paterson ii. was awarded the Rous Cup for Novices. Following are the results of the bouts:- Flyweight Novice First Round-Barrow beat Sanborn. Final-Paterson ii. beat Barrow. Bantamweight Novice First Round-Hyde beat Gillg Conyers ii. beat French ii.g McDonough beat Merryg Armour beat Riddell. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Semi-Finals-Hyde beat Conyers ii.g Armour Beat Mc- Donough. Final--Hyde beat Armour. Featherweight Novice First Round--Watts beat Scotty Baker beat Pear- son ' Final-Baker beat Watts. Lightweight Novice First Round-Whitfield beat Bevang Toole beat Hen- shawg Payne beat Mahaffyg Goodbody beat Carson. Semi-Finals--Toole beat Whitfleldg Goodbody beat Payne. Final-Goodbody beat Toole. Welterweight Novice First Round-Crowe beat Ligertwood. Second Roundf--Crowe beat Lawsong Piper beat Wigleg Ingham ii. beat Andersong Huxley beat Fisher ii. Semi-Finals-Crowe beat Piperg Huxley beat Ing- ham ii. Ffinalf-Crowe beat Huxley. Bantamweight Open Final-Cawley beat Dalton. Featherweight 10pen First Round-Ransford beat Hareg Stewart i. beat Millward. Semi-Finals-Stewart i. beat Ransfordg Jarvis beat Howard. Ffrlnalf-Jarvis beat Stewart i. Lightweight Open First Round-Roenisch beat Nicholsong McIntyre beat Hiamg Chapman beat LeSueurg Edmonds beat Sinclair. Second Round,-McIntyre beat Roenischg Edmonds beat Chapmang Pearson i. beat Robartsg Balfour beat Hope TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 Semi-Finals-McIntyre beat Edmondsg Balfour beat Pearson i. Final-McIntyre beat Balfour. Welterweight Open First Round-Vernon beat Bannister i.g McMurrich beat Grayg Wilson beat Butterfield i.g Richardson beat Fisher i.g Gibson i. beat Currieg Cox i. beat Nicol. Second Round-Jones i. beat Holrnang McMurrich beat Vernong Wilson beat Richardsong Cox i. beat Gibson i. Semi-Finals-McMurrich beat Jones i.g Cox i. beat Wilson. Final-Cox i. beat McMurrich. ' Middleweight Open First Round-Keyes beat Wadeg Southey beat Wise- nerg Gilbert beat Boveyg Kirkpatrick beat Refordg David- son beat Hungerfordg Greig beat Matthewsg Stokes beat Curtis i. Second Round-Keyes beat Southeyg Gilbert beat Kirkpatrickg Davidson beat Greigg Stokes beat Saunderson. Semi-Finals-Keyes beat Gilbertg Stokes beat David- son. Final-Keyes beat Stokes. LightfHeavyweight Open First Round-Parker beat Greenwoodg Holton beat Long. Semi-Finals-Parker beat Holtong Huycke beat Rut- herford. Final--Parker beat Huycke. i. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -- W - ..: ,. , if 'V '- . .V - zz::--'-''-'-.-c-:J-:-'J'-:NV gr'-A913121 s 5.5, J N E . 1 .,i.,,..::.,v3 -.,....,3.j..3Li.-kwzzxczvi is . . V .. , 1-s.. '-'1L.E55J5EE:l':l::..:.5'fix -9 ...... , ..,... , -f, . . w ' - ' -' - "v2:'ig .1,1:fff.e:5:s:i3f:s:.'11-,gj'- ' -F . - - vi: - H -: ' if . .5-5.-.1 'f51Q,.,.,1L....-......... . f i 'Es' ..5if.3"':',3::N 'L .- 2 S-+R. I ' if -E'r E251 E 5 ..,r'--'..s:g.:2S:1- fs- sf. . 4 fgg .1:. S i.Qg2ff1j.""1:I:Ef2 :-' 4 .. x' f5f':1E'-Zvi.-f L 5' wjiewsr' .1. ,:5:-524,755 MH' Ai, ' ' 'lfitf-Q.: s..Zs.5:E."g"' A ' ,'.f-.5fi..sE?is' . -'- 1-4-me-:Isa . 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"5E'E'E2E- 3.21 2" - -45 , 1.-'x1f:3.,E,151rE5Ej1Q55 - -1. .5555 - L , -.......+.,.-...Q Editors-in-Chief ,..,,................... J. P. Williamson, D. M. Armour. Assistants ..................... N. F. Thompson, D. A. Chester, R. E. D. Montagu, T. G. R. Brinckman, W. J. H. Southam, T. H. Hunloke, D. A. Foster, C. O. Spencer, A. R. Williams. With Trinity Term only just getting into its stride there is little of note to record as yet, but many events are in prospect. The club swinging and brain stimulating teams are hard at work for Inspection Day, extra practices for the Gym. competition have begun, the choir is getting ready for a special service in St. John'sg Sports day, cricket matches, the tennis tournament, the School picnic, all lie ahead of us. The Misses Rigby have presented to the Junior School a photograph of Dr. Rigby taken when he was Headmaster of the School. We are most grateful to them for their kind thought in giving us this valuable addition to our historical records. ii? '- '-- ' 1 Q- HQQCW -- H--- I-HH1 111-nl 11: ii" ,--! 'U au- - Q .2-I ,-- ' " X t - Qffi- 1 x X -X stil ,-lf' 'VNU'- -f .U I "ll --W Nl-I ' QCII Lam' 9212! 'D-I .Ql- il- - if-an W 5 ll I , 1 1 'ZFWL 54" . . I -Q P 4. . l x ' - ' " "1 , ii. ' SQUASH TE,x1x1 1.111 zo Rf.ff'l:4R. Bl. Rlmsford. mln' Hvndmnmrcr. R. A. W'iscm-r, D. C. Hlgginlmrlmm 1C41pt.j P. C. Dolu-ll. Ulf. Lcxns. lf. Hov.1z'J. . i R , - , ,,,.Y Y- iv i . ..4 SXYINIMING 'I ISAM Bark Rnnz- R. P. Stolccs. R. Nl. Klrkpatrnvlc. -X. lf. XY. Thuw. A. Bcamcnl. Klr. jnrvls il. Nl. Irwln. D. D. Wilson, P. I.. Cnllu-rt. Front Row:-S. P. Baker. P. A. Richardson. lf. NHC. S1m'l.m'. lf. Nl. HLWJ-rc 1C.1pt.l. XV. N. Conyers. K. C. Lambert, K. P. Allcn. SQUADRON LEADER P. H. DOUGLAS klclmtioxaed in Despatches ,dw r 04'- I E P LII:U'I'liNAN'I' NV. R. W'RIGH'I'. D.S.C. Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 Our sincere thanks to Mrs. D. Paterson for the cheque which she sent us just before sailing to rejoin her family in England. This is to be spent either on the library or on anything else which we feel we need. We are also very grateful to Don Fairweather for a considerable number of books which he has recently contributed to the Library shelves and can assure him that they will be put to good use. School Officials Librarian ...............,......................................,.. J. J. M. Paterson Assistant ...........,........ ......... J . P. Williamson Games Warden .......... ........... D . V. Deverall Assistant ...................., ......... H . E. Thompson Lights Boy .......... ............ N . F. Thompson Assistant .................... ............ M . T. H. Brodeur Music Call Boy .......... ............. J . F. D. Boulden Billards Curator ........... ............ W . R. Boulton Assistant ...........................,.. ...................... G . P. Morris Table Tennis Warden ........ .............. M . T. H. Brodeur Assistant ..............................,.... ............ R . E. D. Montagu Warden of Tennis ........... ............ N . F. Thompson Assistant ............................................................... J. P. Williamson z TRINITY TERM The summer term at Trinity Is the nicest one of all. Young voices laughing merrily And the crack of bat and ball. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The creeper-covered buildings Gleam brightly in the sun As boys rush out of classrooms To come and join the fun. Sharp orders of cadets at practice The evening air do iill. The chapel bell, the grey stone cross, Are all part of the School on the Hill. The bright green of the playing fields, The J.S. of stout grey stone, You look at all these places And think of them as your own. -CD. A. Armour, IIIJ. TYPHOON Here it comes! It dives, it zooms, It banks and turns, it climbs, it looms. It loops, it rolls, still upward soaring With Sabre engine calmly roaring. Then in a cloud it's lost from sight While the pilot sets a steady flight, In view again we see it soon, There's none can beat our new Typhoon. It crosses o'er the coast of France And puts the Nazis in a trance. It lays its eggs as down it roars, Upon the ground hot lead it pours. Then disappears from Nazi sight, Before they can put up a fight, Home to the friendly cliffs of Dover Its day's work now complete and over. -CD. A. chester, may TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 WHICH? He entered the room. Ghastly, grotesque shapes hung from the ceiling, but he did not hesitate. He picked up a sinister looking instrument and walked over to a dim corner . . . he raised his weapon and struck. There was a horrible gurgling .... then silence. As he started out of the door, he heard a distant shout and stopped his tracks .... "Darn it", he said, "did she want a ham or a side of beef? I can't remember now." -QD. A. Armour, IIIW ATHLETICS Captain of Cricket:-J. J. M. Paterson Thanks to a spell of fine weather We have been able to get off to a good start at cricket this year. All wickets have been exceptionally good for the time of year and it has been possible to do without mats for the first time in several years. As usual there are three sides in the J.S. and every boy in the School is playing cricket. In spite of many baseball fans, cricket still seems to be the more popu- lar game. Bigside has shown considerable improvement since the season began and should be able to give a good account of themselves Calthough it is perhaps a little early in the season to judge form at all accuratelyl. Matches have been arranged with Upper Canada Prep, Ridley, and Laketield. A number of boys are turning out for extra gym. to get ready for the Gym. competition which takes place at the end of the term. Everybody is very keen and the com- petition should be very close this year. Some thirty Junior School boys are playing tennis regularly and there should be a good entry for the tourna- ment. , 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL BOXING COMPETITION Over 110 lbs. Competition First Round-Brodeur ii. beat Lawson. Second Round-Tessier i. beat Brodeur iig Dignam beat Chester. Semi-Findlf-Tessier i. beat Dignam. 110 lbs. Competition First Round-McLean beat Montagu. Final-McLean beat Cummings. 90 lbs. Competition First Round - Deverall beat Thompson 1.5 Brodeur beat Wi11iamsong'Hogarth beat Mackenzieg Armour beat White. Semi-Final-Morris beat Deverallg Armour beat Ho- garth. Final-Morris beat Armour. so lbs. Competition First Round-Wright beat Welsfordg Ketchum i. beat Van Straubenzeeg Tessier ii. beat Strathy. Second Round-Wright beat Bouldeng Tessier beat Ketchum i.g Browne i. beat Petersg Potter beat Woods. Semi-Final-Wright beat Tessier ii.g Browne i. beat Potter. Final-Wright beat Browne i. '70 lbs. Competition B First Round-Macklem beat Wymang Whitney beat Categ Thompson ii. Won by default from Ketchum ii.g Gill beat Southam. Semi-Final-Macklem beat Whitneyg Thompson ii. beat Gill. Final-Macklem beat Thompson ii. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 70 lbs. Competition A First Round-Williams beat McRae, Browne ii. beat Adamson, Foster beat Willoughby. Semi-Final - Browne ii. beat Williams, Foster beat Mathews. Final-Foster beat Browne ii. 60 lbs. Competition First Round - Spencer beat Fitzgerald, McDerment beat Knox, Lee beat McDonough. Semi-Final-Spencer beat McDermentg Lee beat Her- ridge. FinaL-Lee beat Spencer. G. P. Morris won the Orchard Cup for the best boxer in the Junior School. Salvete Michael Carr-Harris- Wing Cmdr. and Mrs. M. C. Carr-Harris, 244 King St. E., Kingston, Ont. Charles E. deL. Panet .................. Lieut.-Col. and Mrs Panet, 16 Maitland St., Kingston, Ont. Valete J. B. B. Stewart .....,........................ G. I. Stewart, Esq., 29 Charlotte Square, Edinburgh, Scotland. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BQ? Nom 9 if . 1 I xEL'LLLL fm L, 5 OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service MISSING Flight Lieut. Hugh McAvity was first reported missing after air operations on February 10, 1944. At that time he was acting Senior Flight Commander of No. 439 Squa- dron His plane crashed into the sea and sank almost im- mediately. An air sea patrol could find no trace of any survivors or of the plane. There is still no Word of his being taken a prisoner. it Sk S? S? it Flight Lieut. Maurice Gibson is still missing. His plane came down at sea on the night of February 8 about twenty-six miles from the coast. Rescue craft searched for them but no trace was found. Maurice was flying a Wellington and their last message stated the engines were missing. SF 'lk 5? it if Sergeant A. B. Moore, R.C.A.F. was reported missing after air operations overseas early in May. "Abe" enlisted in the Air Force in August, 1942, trained at Aylmer, Ont., and Guelph, and graduated as an air-gunner from Mac- donald, Manitoba. He has been serving with an R.A.F. bomber command since August, 1943. 'K' :IF :F if if We fervently hope for news of the safety of these Old Boys. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 RESCUED The School was deeply distressed to hear of the sink- ing of H.M.C.S. Valleyfield and the loss of so many gallant men. It was a relief to know that Lieut. Ian Tate was a survivorg he is suffering from immersion but we hope he will soon be at home on survivors' leave. Ian had written to the School only a short time before his ship was sunk and he sent in his fee for a Life Member- ship in the O.B.A. The "Record", he said, brought back many memories to him and he mentioned having seen Archie Jones, Wally Duggan, and Dick Wright. Ian had been experiencing high temperatures and bright blue waters and a few days later zero weather with snow and ice. He sent his best wishes for Inspection Day and trusted that "the band practices are not the ill wind that blows nobody good just outside the Headmasterfs office". He hoped the final examinations would bring more honours to the School. We are all looking forward to a visit from Ian. A NOTABLE INVENTION Capt. J. M. S. Patton C28-'32J, who won the George Cross in 1940 for extraordinary bravery and skill in re- moving a time bomb from a munitions factory, has now achieved the proud distinction of having invented a secret weapon which has lately been discussed in the press. On another page we reproduce a picture of John Patton in the company of Sir Bernard Paget and Lieut.-Gen. A. G. L. Mc- Naughton. The oiiicial narrative reads as follows:- "General Sir Bernard Paget, Commander-in-Chief Bri- tish Isles, has been shown the Army's newest weapon with which Canadian Forces in England are now conducting experiments and which is confidently expected to prove a most formidable addition to the striking power of the Army". The School is indeed proud of John Patton. J 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Group Captain G. S. O'Brian C07-'12J was appointed commanding officer of Rockcliffe Air Station, Ottawa, early in the year. The station is the oldest and most varied in Canada, including a number of entirely different units. Joining the R.C.A.F. as a Squadron Leader in Septem- ber, 1939, he first organized the 114th. Squadron in London, Ont., then ran an officers' ground school at Trenton until May, 1940. He opened No. 1 Initial Training School in To- ronto, and was in command until August, 1941, when he opened No. 16 S.F.T.S. at Hagersville, Ont. At Easter, 1942, Group Captain O'Brian was posted overseas to command of the R.C.A.F. Reception Centre in Great Britain. Returning to Canada after fourteen months, he was in command of the Repatriation Depot at Rockcliffe prior to his present appointment. wk it 2? :lk is E. C. J. Wilson C21-'24J is overseas as a Pilot Officer, R.C.A.F. as se as as as Best wishes from the School to the Old Boys who left us at Easter. Now serving as Ordinary Seamen in the Navy are C. A. Laing C42-'44J, Bob Morris C33-'44l, and George Rutherford C42-'44J. With the R.C.A.F. as A.C.2's are R. E. Day C41-'44J, Ted Hungerford C42-'44J, J. F. Rose C34-'44J, Ian Stewart C38-'44J and Dave Walker V41-'44J. John Smythe U41-'44J is a Private at the Dis- trict Army Training Centre, Kingston. Bob Nicol C41- '44l hopes to be in the Air Force shortly. if SF is if Ill' John Coulson C26-'30J, a Private in the 48th. High- landers, writes from Italy and says he received the Record in the front line slit trenches. "The lighting has been very hard since last November. We have had some tight situa- tions to get out of at times. Our oflicers, N.C.O.'s and men have done a magnificent job, and each service has co- operated perfectly with the other. We have wonderful TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 artillery support, far superior to the enemy. In my humble opinion it has been our artillery which has given us the edge .... Most prisoners that our boys have taken during the attack are knocked really 'punchy' by our shells. The enemy is a great soldier with all the guts and determina- tion that is needed to put up stiff resistance .... We who have come to grips with him certainly will never under- rate him." John mentioned having met many Old Boys including Pat Osler, Ted Heighington, Sandy McPherson, Stew Staun- ton and Strat Leggat. O O if Q l Squadron Leader E. J. Lussier C11-'12J, D.F.C., is sta- tioned at No. 4 Wireless School Flying Squadron, near Brantford, Ont. He has two daughters serving as Ferry Pilots in the British A.T.A., one in South Africa and the other in England. Ili if Ill if if Douglas Erenhous C38-'40l is a Warrant Officer, Class I, in the R.C.A.F., and is expecting to receive his commis- sion shortly. For the last fifteen months he has been on coastal patrol duties in Nova Scotia, at present he is sta- tioned in Newfoundland, and has seen FXO Paul McFarlane C31-'36l from time to time. fill Ik :IF il Captain C. P. J. Dykes C27-'31l, R.C.E., is at Peta- Wawa, and was recently married there. 8 it Il 8 i Asheleigh Moorhouse C35-'38J was home on leave in April before going to the United States for Primary Flying Training under the U.S.N.A.S. I Q 0 1 8 PfSub-Lieutenant Ken Scott U40-'43l is stationed in Ottawag his address is cfo Mrs. K. Leslie, 11 Belvedere Crescent. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Pat Black U41-'43D has been accepted by the Navy as an Oflicer Candidate, and expects to leave early in June for London, Ontario, and later Cornwallis. He visitel the School for Inspection Day. Sl: 9F fl? fl? :lk Jim Paterson C41-'43J, Cadet at the Royal Canadian Naval College, is recovering from a most serious illness, and returned recently to Montreal. Best wishes from the School for complete recovery at an early date. if SF 3? 'IF rl? Lieut. John Hayes C35-,383 is with the Calgary High- landers as Intelligence Officer. Going overseas originally with the 5th. Canadian Armoured Division, he later took a Commando course in Scotland. Recently he has been doing intensive night training, and has spent many nights in the ditches of southern England. 12 ll? 'll 16 Il' ' Lieut. Hugh Savage C28-'32J has been taking several courses during the last year, both overseas and at Corn- wallis, and he is now an Anti-Submarine specialist with a ship of the Royal Navy. SK' SF if if Il? Major J. M. Catto C12-'13J, E.D., is serving on the staff of the Chief Signals Oiiicer, lst. Canadian Army. if 176 4? if 'K' L.A.C. P. C. Landry U31-'39l, R.C.A.F., is a radar mechanic, and has served in the Shetlands, Wales and England. 1 if R if i After seventeen months in England, attached to the R.A.F. in radio location work, Corporal G. A. P. Earle U34- '39l is now completing training as a pilot at Uplands, Ottawa. O O O O I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . 69 Captain E. H. C. Leather C31-'37l, R.C.H.A., is sec- onded to the Toronto Scottish in England. Wing Commander G. L. Lumsden C07-'l0J, is Chair- man of the Officers' Selection Board, R.C.A.F. Head- quarters, Ottawa. Q 0 O O O Captain G. D. E. Warner U32-'38J is with No. 45 Can. Army Transport Company, R.C.A.S.C. overseas. Con- gratulations on his recent marriage. ' Q 1 8 1 Il Wally Duggan C37-'41J is now a Lieutenant, serving on H.M.C.M.L. 112. He has seen Archie Jones, Tom Sea- gram and Bob Spence, amongst others, and sent his con- gratulations to the hockey team and best wishes to the cricket team and Cadet Corps. 1 1 if 2 8 Ed. Robson C26-'33l is Pf2nd. Lieutenant in the Armoured Corps, expecting to go to Brockville early in June. Our congratulations on the birth of a daughter in April. it S21 if 3 if J. B. Lloyd C38-'42J has completed the first part of his course at Hamilton, and has returned to Barriefield as a Lance Corporal to specialize as instrument mechanic. Lieut. G. M. D. Foster U18-'20J has left Barriefield and is now at No. 2 District Depot, Toronto. 1 l 1 U I' We are most grateful to Bim Waters C36-'39J, First Lieutenant on H.M.C.S. Saskatchewan, who sent us a cheque for S7 5.00 to cover Life Membership in the Associa- tion and a contribution. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Some time ago, at an overseas port, Jim Parr C31- '41J, serving as an A.B. on H.M.C.S. Ottawa, met Petty Officer Jim Coultis C37-'39J, who was in a diver's suit! SF 11? fl? :Xl :Ki Pat Osler C26-'34J writes in April from Italy to say how much he enjoyed the February issue of the "Record". He has recently seen the following Old Boys: Major Fred McLaren C28-'37l, Brigade Major Desmond Magee C34- '36J, Lieut. D. K. Dawes U30-'35J, Lieut. Wilder Penfield C33-'35J, Major Bob Lyon C22-'26J, Lieut. Charlie Sea- gram C29-'36J, Capt. Eric Taylor C35-'39J. He sends best wishes to the "twenty year class". Pat was an officer of the Queen's Own for several years and was sent to Italy for battle experienceg he has now been posted to the P.P.C.L.I. and says he finds he is with the finest unit in the first division. if if :lf Il? if Douglas Neville is a Captain in the U.S. Army Air Force and is responsible for Victory Mail all over the World. Grantier Neville is an Ensign in the Coast Guardsg he is administering marine law. SF if 3? if PX: W. C. Harvey C34-'38J is a gunnery ofiicer on the Prince Robert. Peter MacKinnon writes from Vancouver to send his congratulations to the hockey team. He finds T.C.S. train- ing has helped him very much in army life and he Wants Mr. Batt to know that "the Army has nothing on his P.T. classes". Peter is a private in the Ordnance Corps, No. 115626, stationed at 1712 Cedar Crescent, Vancouver. 11 :lk if if :lf Capt. H. K. Whyte gave the address at the Royal Canadian Army Cadet rally in Varsity Stadium for the Victory Loan. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 Ted Hungerford had a few weeks at home in Muskoka before reporting to the Air Force. He was driving a three ton gravel truck but he managed to catch sixteen trout one afternoon. He sends his regards to all the boys and best Wishes for Inspection. if 8 fl I I FXL Hugh Russel is completing his second tour of operations in the Air Force and WXC Dal Russel is start- ing his third. Dal, who won the D.F.C. and bar has seven planes to his credit, and Hugh has two. Their sister, Janie, is also overseas with the Red Cross. Few families have done more in the war effort. 1' if If i 1 Bob Wynne took his elementary training for the Royal Navy near Portsmouth and is now in an eight months' wartime commission course. He says his training at T.C.S. gave him this opportunity, and life in the Navy is wonder- ful as an officer or as a rating. Bob's address is OXS R. F. Wynne, JX 633269, Mess No. 8, H.M.S. Corinthian, G.P.O., London. if IK- SF if if Bill Mathers has joined the Fleet Air Arm. He com- pleted his year at the U. of Manitoba very satisfactorily. K1 'W if 14 if Major D. K. Parr is commanding the officers' training wing of the R.C.O.C. at Barriefield, and Capt. A. H. Humble is Chief Army Examiner at the same campg we hear very complimentary remarks about their work. f if i 16 if Roy McLernon C33-'37J is now a Wing Commander and is leading the famous Alouette Squadron on operations overseas. He had a short leave in Montreal after his escape from enemy occupied country. On April 23rd he won mention again for his skilful and daring leadership. 1 i Il 0 i 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Jim Short is a Prob. Sub-Lieut. in the Navy and is now nnishing a gunnery course at Cornwallis. He hopes to go to King's very soon. Eddie Gordon is also at Cornwallis. alll 4? if Pl? S? Peter Cayley has passed all his examinations for his commission with the highest honours. He has now arrived home on leave. all 2? if 8 Sl Duncan Schwartz is an AC.1 in the Air Force, now stationed at Dauphin, Manitoba. SF IF SF if Ik A thoughtful cable of good wishes on Inspection Day came from a group of Old Boys in London. The censor allowed nicknames to go through, and our deep apprecia- tion goes to Bill Braden, Basil Southam, Peter Spragge, Ian Waldie, Bob Grant, Allan Staunton, Edward Cayley and David Ambrose. The best of luck to them. Chuck Lithgow has made an excellent recovery from his wounds. His address is Capt. C. H. Lithgow, R.C.R. No. 10 General Hospital, C.A.O. SF SF 12 SG PX: Sub-Lieut. Dick Birks writes in April to tell us his news. He Hrst served on H.M.S. Obdurate, a British de- stroyer, but has since been posted to a new ship "and a beauty". Dick speaks of having seen Gault Finley, and Edward Cayley. He hopes to go to Oxford after the war. if i If 'll Q Tony German says he was glad to hear of the football and hockey teams' victories. He has seen Eric Taylor and was expecting to be posted to another ship. His address is cfo C.F.M.O., 53 Haymarket, London. 3 If i If Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 Hugh Powell writes from Italy to say that at one time six T.C.S. Old Boys were officers with the 4th Canadian Reece Regt. He sends his best wishes to the staff and boys. if i i l O . Llewellyn Smith is now a Captain with the R.H.L.I. in England. He is second in command of "D" Coy. ll 1 Q Il li Capt. Maynard Bowman, M.C., has returned home for convalescence after the serious wounds he suffered in Italy. We all are hoping to see him in the near future and we hope his recovery will be a quick and complete one. Stephen Bowman is overseas at No. 3 Reinforcement Unit. 1 Q 1 1 If Jim Strathy is now a full Colonel and has been posted overseas. Colin Strathy is a Group Captain. fl' 'F if IF if Capt. Allan Magee is now at the Stai College, R.M.C., Kingston. He flew to England from Naples touching at several interesting places. 1 8 1 O Q Capt. Bill Broughall is G 2 one at Second Canadian Corps headquarters overseas. 1 1 1 O Q Herbie Langdon has been stationed on the Anzio beachhead. He mentions enormous caves, numerous night patrols, and casualties among the turkeys, geese and chic- kens. He recovered quickly from the wound he received in December. O O O O O FfL Jack Langmuir is now on Coastal Command work overseas flying Sunderlands. His address is J. 5051, R.C. A.F. Overseas. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD David Knapp is now overseas doing intelligence Work for the U. S. Army. He was one of a hundred university men selected for this responsible work. Danny Knapp is at the U. of Michigan and is the iirst freshman ever to have been made a Sergeant in the R.O.T.C. fl? 4? 9? 'Xl fl? Capt. R. G. Glover has a most interesting article in the Classical Journal on "The Elephant in Ancient War". Capt. Glover is now an Intelligence Officer and his address is In- telligence Coy., lst C.G.R.U., C.A.O. Il? SG :Xl PX: fl? Word has just come that George Renison has been Wounded in Italy. No details of his injuries have yet been received but we do hope he will soon have completely re- covered. George has had a brilliant record in the Army. if if all 8 8 Bill Draper crossed to England with Colin Patch and Nick Greene. Bill is now a Flight Lieutenant. :lf if 38 1? if Andrew Duncan is a first Lieutenant in the Grenadier Guards. -1 OLD BOYS' NOTES-II J. S. Wright U22-'25l spent a most interesting few days in Quebec during the Conference last August. Writing of his experience, he says: "As a member of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Reserve here in Montreal, I had the honour of being picked to carry out certain duties in the Chateau during the Conference. I was most fortunate in that my post was at the main elevator on the third floor which was used entirely as offices for the various English and American delegates .... I was very much impressed at the wonderful spirit of co-operation and friendship be- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 tween the English and American Chiefs of Staff and all other officials .... At the end of the first week, I was able to recognize most of the officials and therefore, it was not necessary for me to ask them to show their special passes . . . . However, Sir John Dill Cwhom I recognizedl got off the elevator accompanied by a civilian whom I did not recognize, and I therefore asked him for his pass." After some discussion and delay, the pass was found, identifying none other than Lord Leathers, Minister of Transport. "As we were stationed in the old barracks in the Cita- del, we were fortunate in getting a number of close-up glances at both Mr. Churchill and Mr. Roosevelt, which of course was quite a thrill." 3 8 G Q 1 Malcolm Mackenzie C21-'24J, a deputy chairman of the Wartime Prices and Trade Board since last June, re- signed in April to rejoin McDonald, Curry Sz Co., Montreal. He first joined the Prices Board as chief of supply, distri- bution and rationing in 1942. ' ii If 'll ik if Stephen Schofield C30-'32l has joined the staff of the Sherbrooke Record and will work on editing, reporting and advertising. Steve spent two days at the School on his way through from Vancouver. II 1' if fl if Michael Keegan, who has been at Queen's for some years, is applying for entry to the Fleet Air Arm. Il' ul? Ill fl' if It has been pointed out that Major H. E. C. Price's daughter has the distinction of being able to count both grandfathers as Old Boys of T.C.S. H. E. Price was at the School from '83-'88, and E. G. Hampson from '94-'97. 4 Q I 1 1 Gerald Charrington is joining the Royal Armoured Corps in Augustg he is still at Eton and doing well. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIRTHS O'Brlan-At Bath, England, on April 2, 1944, to Wing Cmdr. P. G. S. O'Brian C28-'32J, R.C.A.F., D.F.C. and Bar, and Mrs. O'Brian, a son. Wrilght-At Montreal, on March 1, 1944, to Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wright, a son, James Charles Wright. MARRIAGES Dykes-Rattray-On April 14, 1944, at St. George's Chapel, Petawawa Military Camp, Captain Charles Philip John Dykes C27-'31J, R.C.E., to Miss Elizabeth Marion Rat- tray. Warner-Hope-On March 4, 1944, at Caxton Registry Office, London, England, Captain G. D. E. Warner C32- '38J, R.C.A.S.C., to Miss Muriel Hope. 11. - DEATHS , Cassels-At Toronto, on May 11, 1944, Brigadier George H. Cassel C95-'993, son of the late Sir Walter Cassels and husband of Cecil Vivian Kerr. Cleland-In Sicily, on July 8, 1943, Pilot Oilicer Calder L. Cleland C35-'38J, R.C.A.F., Missing, Presumed Killed in Action. Monro-In Italy, on January 17, 1944, Private George Gooderham Monro C37-'40J, Perth Regiment, Killed in Action. George H. Cassels came to the School in September, 1895, and left in June, 1899. He was a son of the late Sir Walter Cassels, President of the Exchequer Court of Can- ada. ,wvfuie 5 "'35i"i'i'2Y .1 C233-EXE THE BEST mlLK CHOCOLHTE ITIRDE 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. Cassels attended the Royal Military College and then Osgoode Hall, Toronto, being called to the bar in 1905. He was a partner in the firm of Blake, Anglin, and Cassels, and was created a K.C. in 1929. During the last war he served with the 58th Canadian Infantry Brigade in France and later was appointed Assistant Adjutant General in London. He was mentioned in despatches and awarded the Medaille d'Honneur. In 1919, he was created a C.M.G. At the outbreak of this war he volunteered for ser- vice and was appointed Assistant Adjutant General again with the rank of Brigadier. His health suffered because of his heavy responsibilities and though he resigned from his duties he never really recovered. He will be sorely missed. Our sympathy goes to his widow and brother, R. C. H. Cassels C89-'93l. , CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR : His GRACE rms ARC:-uslsi-IOP OF TORONTO AND PRIMATB OF Au. CANADA. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M emberx Tr-is CHANCELLOR OF TRINITY Umvsasmr. THB Rsv. THE Pnovosr OF TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. Kerci-zum, EsQ., M.A., B.PAeo., HEADMASTER. Elected Members The Hon. Mr. justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., Robert P. jellett, 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 ....................... 1. H. Lithgow, Esq. .................. . A. E. Jukes, Esq. ............................... . Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A.. .. . Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. .......................... . F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LL.B. ............. . Major B. M. Osler ................. I. Bruce Mackinnon, Esq. ............. . The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. .. Squadron Leader Charles Bums .... . . se...-..--...snag---. ........- ...Q- LL.D. .... Winnipeg . .Montreal . . . . . . .Toronto ........Toronto . . . . .Victoria, B.C. ........Toronto .........Montreal . . . . . . .Toronto . . .Vancouver, B.C. ...........Ottawa . . . . .London, Ont. . . . . . . .Winnipeg . . . . . .Toronto . .... Toronto ..............Toronto ..........TorontO The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. ........ ..... I roquois Falls, Ont. Vice Admiral Percy W. Nelles, R.C.N. ............. .............. O ttawa Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osbome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ..................... Toronto T. Roy Jones, Esq. ......................................... .... T oronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D. .......... Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ................................ Montreal I. D. johnson, Esq. ................... ................... ..... M o ntreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ............. ,,,, T oronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. ,,,,,, Tgfgnto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ................. ,,,,,,, H anmilton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ........... ,,,,,,,,, H amilton T. W. Seagram, Esq. ........ ,,,,, W ate!-loo, QM. Gerald Larkin, ................................................ Toronto R. V. LeSueur, Esq., K.C., B.A. .................................... Toronto Wilder G. Penfield, C.M.G., M.D., D.S.C., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .......... Montreal Captain Strachan Ince, D.S.C. .............................. ...... T oronto A ppoinled by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boy: P. A. DuMouIin, Esq. ................ ........... . Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. Major H. L. Symons, E.D. .. . . . . .London, Ont. ........Toronto . . . . . .Toronto 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. Sr. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. 119331 I House Masters C. SCO'1'I', ESQ., London University. 1Formerly Headmaster of King's Collegel School, Windsor1. 119341 I R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Paris, Cornell University. 119361 Chaplain THE REV. EYRE F. M. DANN, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, General Theological Q Seminary, New York. 119411 Assistant Masters I is I .11 Us IIa NL D S Cox.. I-I. V. os Bmw, C.B.E., Royal Military College, Kingston, 1905-10, Stoney- 2 hurst College, England. 119431 F. P. GRBGORIS, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, University of London, University 1 of Rome, B.Ph., Ph.L. 119431 G. A. HILL, ESQ., B.A., University College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 1 119421 A. B. HODGETTS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wismnsin. 119421 E. S. JARVIS, ESQ., B.A., Victoria College, Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119411 A. B. KEY, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Ontario College of Education. 119431 P. I-1. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 119221 W. K. MOLSON, ESQ., B.A., McGill University. 1Ian. 19421 A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windwr, N.S. 119211 A. 1-I. N. SNELGROVB, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 119421 R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catherine's College, Cambridge, Santander. 119421 Tutor LIEUT.-COL. K. L. STBVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.1V1.A., Wwlwich. 119301 Visiting Master EDMUNU Cox-lu, ESQ. ................................. . . . Music Physical Instructor for both Schools LIEUT. S. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at R.1V1.C., Kingston, Ontario. 119211 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. TOTTENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. 119371 Assistant Masters H. G. JAMES, ESQ., Leeds University. 119221 1. D. BURNS, ESQ., University of Toronto, Nomial School, Toronto. 119431 K. B. MONKS, Esq., B.Sc.Agr., McGill University. 19441. MRS. CBCIL MOORE, Normal School, Peterborough. 119421 I Einar .... .......... G . C. Temple, Eaq. Physician ........ F. W. Diamond, Esq., M.D. Nurse ..................... ....... M iss Rhea Fidr, R.N. Dietitian ..................... ......... M ts. F. Willtin Menon fsenior Schoolj ......... ........ M iss E. M. Smith f. Nurse-Mauon Uunior School, . .. Mrs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. I Dietitian Uunior Schoolj ...... ...... M rs. D. M. Crowe !'Socretary ....................... .. .. Miss E. M. Gregory SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S E. M. Parlcer fHead Prefectl, P. E. Britton, M. Holton, A. Beament, I. B. S. Southey, C. A. Bovey, R. V. LeSueur, R. G. Keyes, D. M. Saunderson, D. W. Morgan, G. H. Curtis, E. M.. Huyclce. HOUSE PREFECTS J. L. MacLaren, R. A. Wisener, A. S. Millholland. SENIORS D. H. Friclter, P. C. Dobell, H. C. D. Cox, D. Delahaye, P. Fisher, H. French, E W. Hiam, D. C. Higginbotham, E. Howard, M. Irwin, E. MCC. Sinclair, A. E. Millward, R. cleC. Warner, T. MCC. Wade, R. McMurricl'1, H. C. Butterfield. HOUSE OFFICERS BBT!-IUNB: R. E. S. Morgan, J. N. Matthews, C. D. D. Burland, J. G. Grieg, I. McN. Austin, P. L. Gilbert, H. McLennan, G. A. I-I. Pearson G. P. Vemon, V. Dawson, A. E. Carlisle, G. T. Fulford, K. Ban- nister, R. C. Paterson. BRENT: D. A. Davidson, G. C. Bovaird, K. P. Allen, D. A. Decker, D. D. Wilson, A. I. Penfield, R. V. S. Smith, W. G. McDougall, P. H. McIntyre, O. T. C. jones, D. H. Roenisch, N. V. Chapman, M. A. Cawley, P. G. MCC. Banister, R. A. Hope, R. M. Kirkpatrick. SCHOOL COUNCIL The Headmaster, 3 Prefects VI Scholarship-Saunderson VB-Greig QRutherfordQ VIA QU-Laing i.j IVA UQ-McDougall fHydej VIA Q21-Keyes fMillhollandj IVA Q21-Gillan fSutherlandJ VA QU--Huyclce fFisher ij IIIA-Scott fLivingstonej VA Q21-Cox i. QWadej IIIB-French ii. fMcDowellj New Boys-Bird QBrewerj CHAPEL Head Sacrixtans-P. E. Britton, A. E. Carlisle. I Sacristans G. H. Curtis, W. A. Curtis, D. S. Hare, H. A. Hyde, O. T. C. Iones, H. McLennan, R. McMurrich, D. H. Roenisch, C. 1. Scott, P. B. Vivian, T. MCC. Wade, V. Dawson. CRICKET-Captain--J. A. Beamentg Vice-Captain-H. C. D. Cox GYM.-Captain-G. H. Curtis, Vice-Captain-E. M. Parlcer SQUASH-Captain-D. C. Higginbotham SWIMMHXIG-Captain-E. M. Huyclceg Vice-Captain-E. McC. Sinclair THE LIBRARY Librarian-A. E. Millward Assistant:-P. C. Dobell, D. H. Friclcer, A. de W. Mathewson. Trinity College School Recor voL. 47, No. 6. AUGUST, 1944. ip CONTENTS Editorials .................................................,........................................ .... . . , K In Memoriam- F. Gordon Osler .........l.. ............ ... .......... ..... R. P. Lyon ...................... ............. .. ................ ..... J. D. Jackson .......o.............. ..................... . .. School Notes- Gifts to the School ........ .... Roll of Honour ............. ..... Out of Debt ............................. ...... A Great Friend ......................... English Boys at T.C.S. .......... .... . Shooting Distinction ........... ...... Guest Speakers .......................... ........ - Speech Day Eve .............................................. ........... ...... - .... - . .. . Speech Day- Order of the Leaving Service ......................................................................... Address of His Excellency, the Governor General ................... The Headmaster's Report .......................................................................... ...... Senior School Prizes ................................................................................... ...... Contributions- , June '44 ..................................................................... .. The Way .............................. - ........................................... .... - ..... Daybreak ................................................................................ .......... Post Examinationem Melancholia ......... .......... ' 1 I7 - I .... 1' Pagel . ...... 14 5 , 71 2 81 8 H. 10 V 10 l 11 1 15 N ...--. 15 - 18 l 19 l 22 1 32 ' I .. 46 I 46 . 47 48 Letter from Wm. Osler ................................. ........... 4 9 50 The Capture of Rome ................................. ........... Italian Mountain Villages ........... ........... 5 5 Cricket- Bigside ....................................................... ........... 58 Middleside ......... ........... 7 0 Littleside ............. . .... . ..... 72 Colours ....................................... ........... 7 3 Swimming ................................................... ,,,, , ,,,,, 7 3 Inter-School Gym. Meet ........... ,,,,,,,,,,, 7 4 Sports Day ................................................ .......... 7 5 Inter-School Track Meet ........... .... - ..... 7 6 ' 78 Tennis .............................................................. ........... The Junior School Record ........ ,,,,,,,,,, 8 0 Junior School Prizes .......... ........... 88 Old Boys' Notes- On Active Service ........................... ,,,,,,,,,,, 9 1 Old Boys' Notes-II .......................... ........... 1 O3 Births, Marriages, Deaths ........... ........... 1 04 I. L I ' Apr. I l May june SCP'- 14 17 23 29 30 I 2 6 7 13 15 20 21 24 26 27 28 30 31 3 4 7 10 15 12 13 I3 SCHOOL CALENDAR TRINITY TERM, 1944 School Dance. Term begins. The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., Provost of Trinity College, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. First XI. vs. Peterborough Cricket Club, at Port Hope. The Rev. R. I... Armitage, D.D., Principal of Wycliffe College, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Founder's Day: 79th. Birthday of the School. First XI vs. the Masters The Rev. A. Green shows pictures of Columbia Coast. Swimming Meet, Peterborough Y.M.C.A., at Port Hope. The Right Rev. A. R. Beverley, Sulfragan Bishop of Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps, Air Vice Marshal W. A. Curtis, C.B.E., D.S.C. and Bar. Upper School Examinations begin. Sports Day. First XI vs. Mountain View, R.C.A.F., at Port Hope. Inter-School Gym. Meet at Hart House, Toronto. Cadet Corps parades to St. John's Church, Port Hope. Sermon by the Rev. F. J. Sawers. Empire Day: Whole holiday. First XI vs. Picton, R.A.F., at Port Hope. Inter-School Track Meet at U.C.C. First XI vs. Kingston, R.A.F., at Port Hope. Choir sings at St. John's Church. Final School Examinations begin. First XI vs. S.A.C., at Toronto Cricket Club. First XI vs. Ridley, at Toronto Cricket Club. Trinity Sunday: Annual Memorial Service, the Rev. Canon F. H. Vifilkinson, M.A. First XI vs. U.C.C., at Port Hope. Speech Day: His Excellency, The Earl of Athlone, Governor General of Canada, and Her Royal Highness the Princess Alice. Upper School Departmental Examinations begin. The School vs. Picton, R.A.F., at Port Hope. Michaelmas Term begins for New Boys, 6 p.m. Supplemental Examinations begin at 8.30 a.rn. Michaelmas Term begins at 6 p.m. 1 C' II emnriam Killed in Action John Denison Jackson CT.C.S. 1939-401 Lieutenant, Q.O.R.C. Killed on Active Service Robert Plummer Lyon fT.C.S. 1922-261 Major, 48th. Highlanders. "Yet can I not persuade me thou art dead, Oh no! for something in thy face did shine Above mortality that showed thou wast divine QR' 531- 35' Trinity College School Record VOL. 47 . TRINITX' COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT Hove, AUGUST, 1944 No. 6 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ' .... J. B. S. Southey News Enrron ..... .... j . A. Beament Lrrsiuuw EDITOR .... ..... C . A. Q. Bovey SPORTS EDITOR .... ..... E . McC. Sinclair FEATURE Eorron .... ........... ............... D . W. Morgan Business MANAGER .................................... I.. R. A. Wisener ASSISTANTS ................ P. G. M. Banister, C. D. D. Burlancl, P. C. Dobell, S. C. Edmonds, H. French, E. E. Gibson, A. de W. Mathewson, J. R. McMurrich, R. E. S. Morgan, A. Penfield, D. M. Saunderson, A. W. Stewart, G. P. Vemon, T. M. Wade, B. French, E. W. Hiam, A. S. Millholland, D. C. I-Iigginbotham, R. C. Paterson. PHOTOGRAPHY ............................. G. C. Bovaitd, W. G. McDougall JUNIOR SCHOOL Rscoizn .............................. Mr. C. J. Tottenham MANAGING EDITOR .... ................. ............ M r . W. K. Molson TREASURER ...................................... Mr. A. H. N. Snelgrove The Record ix published .fix time: a year, in the month: of October, December, February, April, Iune and August. EDITORIALS The Annual Leaving Dinner, a recent innovation in the annals of the School, already represents a tradition which promises to mark one of the most important crossroads in the lives of T.C.S. boys. The celebration itself is simple and informal, held in the familiar yet dignified atmosphere of the Hall. It is a time of reminiscence, demanding thoughts of past successes and failures, of friendships made and of lifelong habits begun. It is also a time when one's thoughts inevitably turn to the future and one wonders what it will hold and how best to meet it. Tact, honesty and courage are qualities of manhood which are easy to want, hard to acquire and still more dif- ficult to maintain. In these days of War, when boys are leaving school to serve their country on the battlefields, or 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD where they can be most useful on the home front-shelving personal ambitions in face of a greater need-it is most important to realize that one field remains entirely un- limited. One is still free to develop character, and strive to attain that integrity of mind which should be every man's most cherished aim. By such an achievement does an individual become of greater service to his country and his people. Moreover, a sound and balanced character is the greatest asset a man can possesss, carrying with it a high degree of happiness and well-being. This was the theme most ably developed at this year's dinner by Colonel W. C. Dumble C84-'88l, an Old Boy who was well equipped through his experiences in life and his own memories of days at the School to strike the proper chords, and to send new Old Boys out into the world with an understanding of the value of their past accomplish- ments, and a realization of the potentialities of their future efforts. iWe are privileged to print the following message from Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D.J: It is pretty hard to make comparisons between this man and that man in Canada's air force. In my experience with our great generation of flying fighters, I have dis- covered time and again that the extent or quality of a man's service is limited only by the demands made upon him. During the Battle of Britain, over the beach at Dieppe, over Berlin, on the long, tiring submarine patrols over the invasion beaches, the fliers from Canada have somehow managed to take the impossible in their stride. And the men on the ground, with their untiring disregard for danger or hardships, match and make possible the gallant attacks which their teammates launch upon the enemy from all the skies of the world. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 In this distinguished company it is difficult to single out any man or any group of men for special applause. Actually, any member of the Royal Canadian Air Force invariably takes "evasive action" when the spotlight of public attention points his way. All that I will say about the three hundred men who have joined the R.C.A.F. from Trinity College School is that they are in the kind of com- pany for which they are fitted. Many of them I have met. Perhaps it's an accident that every Trinity man I have come across is doing his particular job particularly well. Another great chapter in the history of our School will coincide with another great chapter in the history of Canada's contribution to the Cause of Freedom. 1i MR. GORDON OSLER Reproduced from the Editorial Columns of the Toronto Globe and Mail In every society there are certain families which enjoy general esteem and well-deserved prestige by reason of un- usual records, achieved by a combination of marked abili- ties and high character, and of their valuable and well- sustained contributions to the life of the community. In Toronto for nearly three-quarters of a century the Oslers have ranked as such a family, and accordingly the death of Mr. Gordon Osler, adding to the abnormally heavy toll of bereavements which have befallen it in the past year, will evoke widespread regret. In the nnancial world Mr Osler, following in the foot- steps of his distinguished father, Sir Edmund Osler, in- herited his aptitude for finance, and carried on the fine traditions of the family firm. The confidence reposed in his abilities and judgment was testified to by his tenure of the presidencies of several important corporations and directorships in other companies. But the generous fund of public spirit with which he was endowed also impelled him to give freely of his time and energies to different 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD kinds of useful service. Institutions like the University of Toronto, Trinity College, the Royal Ontario Museum and Toronto General Hospital benefited for years from his dis- interested and effective contribution to their fortunes as a member of their governing boards. Never seeking the limelight or political office, he was a charming and com- panionable man Who Will be greatly missed by a Wide circle of friends. He had given all his four sons to the service of the cause of freedom in this War, and it Was his tragic and peculiarly poignant fate to have the closing stages of a long illness, which he bore with characteristic bravery, saddened by the loss of one gallant son, killed in action in Sicily, and by grave anxiety over the fate of another, Who was re- ported missing in Italy last month. It was to be expected from the past record of the Oslers that they Would bea.r their full share of sacrifices for the common cause, and it merely adds to their long honour roll of distinction and ser- vice. Nobody Will gainsay that Mr. Gordon Osler did not Worthily uphold the high standards set for his family by earlier members, who Won nation-wide fame, and this news- paper proffers its sympathy to his relatives over their bereavement. 1.. June the sixth is already an historic date. The Hall was buzzing With excitement at breakfast and gradually the facts of the invasion became clarified. The Headmaster announced a special voluntary ser- vice of intercession at eleven o'clock and the Chapel was packed. In the evening he spoke a few words on the significance of the occasion quoting some of His Majesty's broadcast. By the time these lines are in print We pray that the end may be clearly in sight.Our thoughts and prayers are con- stantly With our Old Boys in action. l F. GORDON CJSLER Vsvrozp Governor of the School 5 . ng kv' ',.y - I 4-""'.,, S V- 4 . '4 .- -F' i HIS ffXCEI,I.ffNCY, TI-iff GOVERNOR GENERAL Addrussxng the School on Speech Day, june 10, 1944. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 IN MEMORIAM F. GORDON OSLER The death on June 28th, in Toronto, of Mr. Gordon Osler has removed from our earthly midst one of the most charming and knightly characters whom we ever expect to know. For over a year, Mr. Osler had been suffering from a serious illness in stoic fortitude, the death of his son, Robert Free Osler, in Italy a year ago was a severe blow to him and his family. Then in June came word that his youngest son, Pat, was missing in Italy. Undoubtedly such stunning shocks hastened his end though his grief was borne with gallant resignation. Gordon Osler came to T.C.S. in 1887 at the age of twelve and he remained for five years, leaving in June, 1892, to enter Trinity College, Toronto. At the School, Mr. Osler was a Prefect in 1890-1891 and Head Prefect in 1891-18923 he was a member of the committee of the Hockey Club, the Tennis and the Drama- tic Club. Old Boys of his time testify to the respect and admiration which he won from boys and masters alike. Leaving Trinity College in 1895, he entered his father's firm, Osler and Hammond, and in 1899 he became a partner. Over the years Mr. Osler became one of Toronto's leading business men and he found time for many philanthropic interests. In addition to responsible posts in some fourteen important companies, he was a member of the Board of Governors of the University of Toronto, and of the Cor- poration of Trinity College, he was also a director of the Toronto General Hospital and of the Royal Ontario Museum, Vice-President of the Wellesley Hospital and a member of the investment committee of the Synod of the Diocese of Toronto. For some thirty years, Mr. Osler had been a member of the Governing Body of this School and no one Could have been more consistently loyal, conscientious and help- 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ful in all our undertakings. At the time of the building of the Junior School and of the rebuilding of the Senior school he was most generous of his time and substance, all four of his sons came to the School, and for twenty-five years he acted as Trustee of the Jubilee Exhibition. Beginning with Sir William Osler in 1866, fifteen mem- bers of the Osler family have been pupils at T.C.S., and We are indeed proud of our association With such a family. Through his unfailing courtesy, industry and integrity, through his kindliness and unselfishness, through his mo- desty, patience and quiet courage, Mr. Osler has set a shining light among men which will long be a beacon in a World which needs high examples of humanity. To Mrs. Osler and her family the School extends its deepest sympathy in their loss. The funeral service was held in St. Thomas' Church, Toronto, on Friday, June 30, and it was taken by Col. the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart C97-'01J, the Rector. ROBERT PLUMMER LYON Major, 48th. Highlanders Robert Plummer Lyon came to the School in Septem- ber, 1922, and left at Easter, 1926. He was a boy of vivacity and indomitable spirit, qualities which came to the fore in his outstanding career as a "Commando". Bob played on Bigside Football and was a member of the Fifth Form. Before the War, he Was active in the brokerage busi- ness in Toronto. Enlisting with the 48th. Highlanders in 1939, he was commissioned in January, 1940, going over- seas in the same year. Bob was twice Wounded in the Sicilian campaign and a third time at Ortona last December. He won the nick- name of "Commando Joe", fighting at Valguarnera on the cliffs of Asoro and on the slopes of Nissoria, Where he com- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 manded a company and played a leading part in the capture of Agira. After recovering from his wounds in England he pre- pared to take part in the invasion of France with his Com- mandos. He was killed in manoeuvres on June 7, just a short time after his marriage in England to the former Eallein Crawford Brown. It is undoubtedly true that Bob Lyon will go down in history as one of Canada's most intrepid Commandos and surely no one could excel him in dash and cool courage. Our sincere sympathy goes out to his mother, Mrs. Robert A. Lyon of Toronto, and to his wife, brother and sister. JOHN DENISON JACKSON Lieutenant, Q.O.R.C. John Jackson came to us in September, 1939, from Haileybury College, England. In January, 1940, it was found possible for him to return to Haileybury so he was at T.C.S. for only one term. In that short time, however, John's personality im- pressed itself most deeply on all who came in contact with him. He had a quick, alert mind and classes were never dull when he was in them for his questions were pointed and penetrating. He played soccer well and was very fond of riding the ponies. After completing his course at Haileybury he entered the University of Toronto. Enlisting in January, 1942, with the Queen's Own he was later attached to the R.C.A. In September, 1942, he rejoined the Q.O.R. and went over- seas at Christmas, 1943. He landed in France with the nrst invasion troops and fought gallantly for a month. He was killed in action on July 9, being twenty-two years of age on July 8. John is a son of Gilbert E. Jackson, one time professor of economics at the University of Toronto, and the late Marjorie Kirkpatrick Jackson. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 2112 Qchool. 5 'O M -5- NQTES Q Gifts to the School G. B. Strathy C95-'97J has given one thousand dol- lars to the War Memorial Fund. ilk if 8 1 F D'Arcy Martin C81-'86J has given one thousand dol- lars to the War Memorial Fund. If Q 1 9 i Mrs. C. A. Richardson has built an addition to the Ski lodge in memory of her youngest son, Sergeant-Pilot H. J. Kirkpatrick C33-'39l. 18 1? Il: 1' Sl' Squadron Leader A. A. H. Vernon C09-'13J has loaned to the School an oil portrait of his grandfather, the late Hon. G. W. Allan, sometime Mayor of Toronto, Chancellor of Trinity University, Speaker of the Senate of the Do- minion of Canada and Charter Member of the Corporation and Governing Body of Trinity College School. Mr Allan has had four sons, four grandsons, and three great grand- sons at the School, a record which would be hard to dupli- cate. The portrait is hanging in the Hall and it has been al- ready very much admired. Roll of Honour The Ladies' Guild have given the School a Roll of Hon- our Board, commemorating the Old Boys who have given TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 their lives in this war. The Board, of oak, was prepared by Mr. Scott, and the noted designer and artist, Mr. Thoreau Macdonald, illuminated it with the School coat-of-arms. Under the arms appears the inscription, Animi Maximi-O Valiant Hearts-and then the honour roll itself. The board has been placed on the wall beside the entrance to the Chapel. The pictures of those on the'Ro1l of Honour are now suitably framed and lettered, they have been placed on the wall near the entrance to the Hall. Out of Debt The Chairman of the Governing Body, Mr. G. B. Strathy, announced on Speech Day that the School was now completely out of debt for the first time in its history. Since the building of the Junior School in 1924, the School has been carrying a heavy bonded indebtedness. Through the generosity of most of the holders of these bonds, they were turned in and cancelled at no cost. Others were redeemed at nominal sums. This necessitated much detailed work and long contin- ued effort on the part of the Secretary, Colonel J. W. Lang- muir, assisted always by the Chairman. To them the School will ever be deeply grateful for their labours on its behalf. There were, of course, other and more alarming debts, but these were most successfully liquidated some years ago, principally through the great goodness of Mr. Britton Osler, assisted by committees under Mr. R. P. Jellett and Mr. R. C. H. Cassels. When one considers that T.C.S. has had three distinct sets of buildings, that the cost of the present equipment was over a million and a quarter dollars, and that not one cent has ever been received from any public or private fund, then one begins to realize the extent of the generosity of the individual T.C.S. friends over the years. They have had faith in the School, they believed in the value of its work, 1G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and they have made it possible for us to train some four thousand boys and therefore be of real service to our Country and Empire. Now we are completely free of the burden of debt we look forward to years of increasing Service unhampered by nnancial obligations. - A Great Friend C. A. Bogert, whose picture we reproduce in this num- ber, was the senior Old Boy present at Speech Day. He attended the School from 1878-1881 leaving to enter the service of the Dominion Bank at Uxbridge, Ontario. For sixty-six years Mr. Bogert has been a loyal supporter of T.C.S., serving for many years as a member of the Govern- ing Body. For sixty-three years he has served the Dominion Bank, rising from the most lowly post to those of General Manager, President, and his present position, Chairman of the Board. We congratulate him most sincerely on a re- cord of service to a School and a Bank which can hardly be duplicated, and we wish him health and happiness in the years ahead. English Boys at T.C.S. The following letter has been received from the father of a boy who was with us for three years. The writer has been serving in the War Oflice in London and has been attached to the British Embassy in Washington. We feel that he writes far too generously of the small contribution the School has been able to make in helping English lads but we know many of our readers will be glad to see his very kind remarks. "I would like at this time to record to the Board of Governors and to all cormected with the School my very deep gratitude for the way they threw open the facilities i l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 of Canada's leading school to the unfortunate children who were driven from their own land. The never failing kind- ness which they aiforded those children and the excellent scholastic grounding they gave them are things which will affect the future generation for ever. But as a parent, the relief from anxiety and satisfaction of knowing that one's children were being brought up as one had hoped brought a comfort and eased a nervous strain in a way that no one who was not in England at that time can fully appreciate. "To T.C.S. I am deeply and eternally grateful." Shooting Distinction On May 22, the School received the great news. Suc- cess had at last crowned Mr. Batt's twenty-two years of effort. On that day the National Rifle Association of Great Britain announced that the Imperial Challenge Shield for Empire inter-school shooting had been won for 1943 by Trinity College School, with an average of 92.706. The School also heard that she had come Iirst in Cana- da for the third year in a row, thereby retaining the Duke of Devonshire Trophy, and that for the second successive year our three teams came first, second and third in the Dominion. Our leading team, No. 2 Flight, came third in the Empire. Two boys were awarded King's Bronze Medals for obtaining scores of 99, and Mr. Batt received his fifth King's Medal for his outstanding shooting instruction. It is the nrst time the School has won the Imperial Challenge Shield, and the honour was accepted with great elation by all. Mr. Batt first heard the news over the radio, and has since admitted his inability to finish breakfast. The victory is a climax to a long, long uphill iight on the part of Mr. Batt. When he took over in 1921, the School stood 419th in the Empire. Between 1922 and the re- moval to Woodstock in 1928, his training and perseverance 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD brought us to a place within the first ten. The Woodstock period showed a temporary set-back, and in 1931 we were 51st. in the Empire and 9th. in Canada. Thereafter, we crept ahead steadily until in 1936 we stood first in Canada and second in the Empire, being beaten by a decimal point by a New Zealand school. Hover- ing close to the top, we defeated our close rivals, the Van- couver Sea Cadets, in 1941 to win the Devonshire Cup. This was repeated in 1942 and 1943. In 1942, when we won the Earl Jellicoe Sword, we were again second in the Empire, being beaten this time by a South African team. Mr. Batt himself disclaims all credit for our successes, saying that it is the boys who aim and fire. The School's grateful answer is "Who teaches them how ?" We are hopeful for good results in 1944, as, firing under the same conditions, the School this year sent in an average of 95.28. Il? Sl: fl? if 4? Colonel C. G. M. Grier, Director of the Royal Canadian Army Cadets, has written to congratulate the School on its success in winning the Imperial Challenge Shield Competi- tion for 1943. Colonel Grier says: "Your boys are leading the youth of this cotmtry to new levels of achievement in a most important phase of national training. Congratula- tions and thanks!" ll 1 i Q i Messages of congratulations were also received from -Colonel J. W. Langmuir C06-'07 1, Rt. Rev. L. W. B. Broughall C88-'94J, Stan Pepler C113 and Ross LeMesurier C38-'42J. Gymnasium The Captain of the Gym Team, G. H. Curtis, and the members of the team deserve much tribute for their vic- tory over three Toronto Schools in a contest held at Hart House on Saturday, May 20th. Curtis himself came first, '15 Q., rg. aww ag. TI-IE FIRST XI. Standirzg:-Mr. Grace, E. MCC. Sinclair, P. E. Britton, R. G. Keyes, Mr. Lewis, P. W. Brewer, R. V. LeSueur, the Headmaster. Sitting:-J. K. P. Allen, R. A. Hope, H. C. D. Cox, A. Beament QCapt.J, E. M. P E. Howard, D. C. Higginbotham. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 obtaining the highest individual score. He is undoubtedly one of the four or five best gymnasts the School has ever had and the team as a whole has reached a higher standard than we can remember. - Half-Holidays At the request of Air Vice Marshal Curtis, our inspect- ing oflicer the previous Saturday, a "three-quarter" holi- day was declared on May 15 for the lower forms. The Sixth Form benefited on May 23, after final School exams. had been written. On Empire Day, the School enjoyed a whole holiday, and the First Eleven played Picton R.A.F. Two days later, on May 26, there was a "half" for Sports Day. Our shoot- ing distinctions were honoured on June 6 with a holiday for our first victory in the Imperial Challenge Shield competition. Finally, the "Choir whole", including those who had rendered service to the School during the year, was cele- brated on June 8. That evening, there was a dinner at Greenwood Towers for the Choir, and the cast and as- sistants of the School Play. All those who attended are grateful to the Headmaster, Mr. Cohu, Mr. Maier and Mr. Hill for their efforts in making this evening such a delight- ful success. 1-i Church Parade The annual Church parade took place on Sunday, May 21, to St. John's Church. The Corps, in company with the Junior School who walked down separately, presented a Hne turn-out, and there were many comments concerning the smart appearance of all. Canon Sawyers gave the address. -11-l 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mrs. Ketchum's Tea On May 25, Mrs. Ketchum was hostess to the Sixth Form at a very pleasant, informal garden party at the Lodge. l-LL- Choir at St. John's On Sunday evening, May 28, the School Choir partici- pated in the service at St. John's Church, imder the able guidance of Mr. Cohu. As anthems, the Choir sang Men- delssohn's "Hear My Prayer", with Ketchum, Thompson, Croll and Strathy taking the solo parts, and two choruses from Handel's "Messiah": "And the Glory of the Lord" and the "Hallelujah Chorus". Mr. Cohu and the Choir deserved, and received, con- gratulations on their excellent performance. As a sequel, several of the Choir boys writing Senior Matric. helped fill out the tenor and bass sections at St. John's after Speech Day. Movies in Hall This term, we enjoyed a showing of "Tom Brown's School Days" in Hall. It was an excellent climax to a year of very good pictures, and we are most grateful to Mr. Hill and his movie committee for their work in choosing, obtain- ing and showing films of high calibre. l-11 The Glee Club Under the able direction of Mr. Snelgrove a Glee Club was formed this year consisting of those not already in the Choir who were interested in and desirous of singing. A fine job was done by the boys, despite the feverish end-of- term rush and exams. which cut down rehearsals to a minimum. Their efforts were rewarded on Speech Day Eve. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Guest Speakers We were privileged to have visits from two most in- teresting speakers this spring. Towards the end of term, Mr. J. R. Nicholson, Vice-President and General Manager of the Polymer Rubber Corporation spoke about the amazing plant in Sarnia, and then went on to discuss syn- thetic rubber and its future. Samples of the latter product were passed around during the talk. Shortly after Speech Day, Mr. R. E. Chadwick, Presi- dent of the Foundation Company of Canada, went out of his Way to pay us a flying visit, and talked in the most help- ful way to boys interested in Mechanical Engineering as a career. It is regretted that articles covering more activities during the 1943-44 School year cannot appear in this issue. The Memorial Service, Chapel Notes, Music in the School, the Library, Military Studies and other items will be dealt with in the October issue, together with a more detailed report of the Leaving Dinner. Speech Day Eve Despite inclement weather, the annual Speech Day Eve prize-giving took place on the lawn behind Trinity House. Minor academic and athletic prizes were presented by Mrs. Ketchum and Mrs. Tottenham. After the prize- giving, there was a short programme of varied entertain- ment in Hall. Featured were solos by Charles Campbell, last year's Head Prefect, who has been an assistant master in the Junior School for some weeks, a stirring rendition of "Casey at the Bat" by Butterfield i, and Col. deBury's Indian Rope Trick, as executed by Gordon and Jones i, with outside "assistance" from Britton. The Choir, Glee Club and Sutherland's Swing Band filled out a most en- joyable evening. Special mention should be made of Mr. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Molson's piano ramblings, and the selections by the Choir. The programme follows:- 1 . "Come to the Fair" ........................... Senior School Choir 2. "Full Sail" ......................................................... Charles Campbell 3 3. "Barcarolle" from "The Tales of Hoffman"- S.S. Altos and J.S. Trebles 1 4. Indian Rope Trick ....,........................, Jones i. and Gordon l 5. "We Sail the Ocean Blue" ........................... The Glee Club 6. Negro Spiritual Medley .............. ............ T he Glee Club l 7. Piano Solos ..................................... ......................... L Ir. Molson 8. "Casey at the Bat ................................................... Butterfield i. 9. "The Iron Bridge in June" ............ Junior School Choir 10. "Evensong", to Hande1's "Largo"- Junior School Choir ' 11. "Singing You Off" ........... ............ S enior School Choir 12. Popular Selections ........... .............. S uther1and's Band 13. The School Song ........... ................. Ch arles Campbell and p The National Anthem L 14 t ll 5 lf' E42 . 1 1.1: I ,f 1 h-s ?-a'- i-1'-.-.gr -f"-,gr--x-.-1 1 i J I 1 i the Senior School Choir TRIIWITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 SPEECH DAY. I 944 The Governor-General, His Excellency the Earl of Athlone, accompanied by Her Royal Highness, the Princess Alice, attended the Speech Day ceremonies this year. The Vice-Regal party arrived at the School at 10.15 a.m., and after inspecting the Junior School boys, reviewed the guard of honour formed by the Cadet Corps, and took the salute while the Corps, with Royal Colours flying, marched past. r A hollow square was then formed at the Memorial Cross where Her Royal Highness laid a wreath. After a small reception in the Guild Room, the Vice- Regal party, Governors, the School and visitors proceeded to Chapel for the annual Leaving Service. There, in the simple dignity of the School Chapel, those who were leaving said their last farewell, the thought of which is so beautifully expressed in the words of the School leaving hymn. Anticipating a larger number of guests than usual, a loud-speaker system had been installed outside the Chapel, and those unable to find seats were able to listen to the service outside. There followed the speeches and prize-giving in the gymnasium, where G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., acted as chair- man. Those on the platform, besides the Vice Regal Party, included Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Strathy, Archbishop Derwyn T. Owen, Col. and Mrs. J. W. Langmuir, Provost F. H. Cos- grave, Mr. C. A. Bogert, Mr. R. C. H. Cassels, Mr. R. P. Jel- lett, Col. J. E. Osborne, Mr. J. D. Jolmson, Dr. Wilder Pen- Held, Mr. C. S. Maclnnes, The Hon. J. A. Mathewson, The Hon. Dr. R. P. Vivian, Mr. T. Roy Jones, Mr. Hugh Labatt, Mr. L. B. Pearson, Mr. A. M. Bethune, Dr. R. G. Armour, Mr. L. M. McKenzie, Col. R. S. McLaughlin, Mr. G. M. Huycke, Mr. S. S. DuMoulin, Capt. Strachan Ince. Mr. Strathy touched on some of the Schoo1's history, with special reference to the two disastrous Gres in 1895 and 1928, and, paying tribute to the imtiring efforts of the 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Headmaster and friends of the School, announced that the School was, for the Hrst time in many years, entirely free from financial encumbrance. Mr. Strathy then called upon the Headmaster to deliver his Annual Report, Which ap- pears elsewhere. His Excellency the Governor-General made a short ad- dress to those leaving. He pointed out the difficulties of the times, but stressed an important compensation-the narrowing down of our choice of occupation after leaving School to one-the armed forces. In conclusion, His Ex- cellency expressed the hope that When the current un- pleasant circumstances were over we would turn our minds and hearts to political life, applying to our national life the same vigour and high ideals we had learned and applied at T.C.S. I His Excellency then presented the Junior School and Senior School prizes. Her Royal Highness closed the Prize- giving by presenting the Bronze Medal to E. M. Parker for "steady perseverance in courtesy, industry and integrity". The singing of the School Song and the National An- them, and the giving of the Blessing by His Grace, the Archbishop of Toronto, brought oflicial Speech Day pro- ceedings to a close. ORDER OF THE LEAVING SERVICE ON SPEECH DAY June 10th, 1944 Processional Hynm 393-"Praise to the Lord". Introit-"I Lift My Heart". Opening Sentences, Versicles and Responses. Psalm 9-"The Lord Is My Shepherd". Psalm 62-"O Praise God." Lesson-The Beatitudes. Te Deum. Creed, Versicles and Responses. Collects. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 Collection Hymn-"Blest Are the Pure in Heart". Anthem-"O Brother Man". Prayers. Hymn 655-"Jerusalem". The Blessing. Rec. Hymn-"And Now With Thanksgiving". . ADDRESS OF HIS EXCELLENCY, THE EARL OF ATHLONE It is now three years since I visited Trinity College School, and the fact that I have come again to pay you an- other visit shows you how much I enjoyed myself the last time I was here. My present family connection with your School will also give you an idea of the high regard in which I hold this School. I must confess that when I was here before, I was a little disappointed that I didn't get a prize. So I suspect that I shall not get a prizejthis time either. There are perhaps many of you in the same situation, and so before I congratulate those who are going to get prizes, I should like to express my sympathy for those who will not do so. I have a fellow feeling for them, because from my youth up to the present time I have at- tended many prize givings without ever gaining a prize myself. Well now, as you know, it is appropriate on an occasion such as this that speeches should be addressed more par- ticularly to those who are about to leave school. When you leave school in peace-time, you may have to make one of the greatest decisions of your lives, namely, what are you going to be? You may decide to become lawyers or doctors or parsons or journalists or business men or civil servants or sailors, soldiers or airmen. But in wartime, the choice is far easier. It is, in fact, narrowed down to joining the Armed Services if you are fit, or if you are not fit, taking part in the great war effort of your country in 20 TRINITY COLLEGE sci-1ooL RECORD some other way. It may be that you will go to a uni- versity for a short time first, but in any case, the choice in Wartime does not present any great difficulty. It is largely determined by circumstances over which you have no control. To those of you who will soon be cadets, I have only this to say. At the beginning of this century, the most popular soldier in the British Empire was a little man with a small tufted beard. He was a hero of many fights. As a young man he won the V.C. and towards the end of his military career he was promoted to Field-Marshal. His name was Earl Roberts of Kandahar, a place in Afghani- stan where he had won fame by its capture after a famous forced march through difficult country strongly 'held by a brave but ruthless enemy, and everyone called him "Bobs", In August, 1914, at the commencement of the last War he was addressing some members of a boys' club which was run by his old school and my old school, and this is what he said: "Show a cheerful countenance to the world, and never let others see you give Way to despondency. Preach to all around you the "glorious right" of this War in which we had' to take our part, or else for ever hide our heads in shame. Be careful to spread no rumours or gossip, and be kind, gentle and unseliish to all. Cheer others on and help them to bear hardships, privations and sorrow in the spirit of true patriotism". I cannot do better than commend these words to you. When the war is over, you will be confronted by the same problem as you would normally have to face on leaving school in peace-time. You will have to decide on your future career. Now I would suggest to you that you should most seriously consider the service of the State. I don't for one minute say that a professional or business career should be excluded from your consideration, but I would like you particularly to think of your country, your country's needs, not only in wartime but also in peace-time. lu A K mn ma, 1 'wi' - I.. M -gn. L an . 'An A xg U ."a" N 'Y 'tm SPEECH DAY, 1944 arf PRINCESS ALICE LAYING A XYREATH AT THE MEMORIAL CROSS 23 2 ' ef 3 A S .. N I w V I r ENTERING THE CHAPEL FOR THE LEAVING SERVICE a Jil-, 1 THE MARCH PAST 1 ? I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 There are many ways in which you can serve your coun- try. There is first and foremost the great undertaking of administering and governing the country. I want you to consider particularly the career of politics. In all coun- tries and at all times the career of politics has by some people been looked down upon, but I can assure you that the particular qualities which you learn at a school such as this are of special value if you take up the difficult and honourable task of representing the people in a democratic Government. The qualities of integrity, truthfulness, fair dealing and intelligence are nowhere more valuable than in a statesman or politician. And then there are the great Departments of the Civil Service. If you decided to enter any of these, you would be performing a service of great value to your country, and here again a thoroughly good education is indis- pensable. When the war is over, the problems of reconstruction will be more complex than at any period of the wOrld's history. Their solution will require the attention and the understanding of educated men, for they will be immea- surably difficult and the future of your country Will in large measure depend on how they are tackled. One of the greatest results of the war, so far as Canada is concerned, is that Canada has become in a short time one of the leading countries of the world. This has been due mainly to her magnificent war effort and the outstanding part her men and women have played in the war for the freedom of civilization. That is a position which Canada must maintain. She can only do so if the direction of her affairs is in the hands of the flower of her manhood. And so I urge you as a patriotic duty to consider most care- fully the service of the State as a permanent career. I carmot let this moment pass Without making a brief reference to the great struggle now going on in France. Upon the outcome of that struggle the whole of your future depends. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD May I suggest that during the holidays you read about it and try to understand it. Follow closely the part played by Canadian sailors, soldiers and airmen. Read of their exploits. Get an idea of their difficulties. Support them by your prayers. You will find among them, many on whose lives you can pattern your own. You are living in stirring times. Take the full mea- sure of them and play your part in the future in seeing that Canada is worthy of the great sacrifices that are now being made on her behalf. And to all you younger ones who have still some years of training to complete my advice is:-do your best while here to prepare yourselves for the time when you will have to take your place in the world and fit yourselves to become good and useful citizens of Canada and of our Great Empire. .1.i. THE HEADMASTEIVS REPORT Your Excellency, Your Royal Highness, Your Grace, Mr. Chairman, Ladies and Gentlemen: Trinity College School feels itself most highly pri- vileged to have in attendance at its seventy-ninth Speech Day the representative in Canada of His Majesty the King, and Her Royal Highness the Princess Alice, we give them a warm and affectionate welcome. His Excellency comes to us as Governor General of this great Dominion, but we greet him also as the Grand- father of one of our boys, as an officer with a most distin- guished record in the British Army, as Chancellor of one of the great Universities of the World, and as a truly out- standing servant of the British Commonwealth of Nations. We recall the wonderful service he and his gracious Prin- cess rendered to the Union of South Africa, and the inde- fatigable way in which they have given the lead in this country during four years of devastating warfare. They TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 have visited every part of Canada and have met many thousands of our people: they have consistently put the war effort above everything else, working at home and abroad for the welfare of our forces, yet they have also found time to encourage the work of Universities and Schools, the plans for better housing and social conditions, the arts and crafts of this young country, and a multitude of other interests. His Excellency has held a number of investitures in Ottawa and elsewhere when he, as repre- sentative and uncle of the King, rewarded many of our gallant men and women for their distinguished service to the Country and Empire in time of its dire need. He and his Princess have been an inspiration and a high example to all of us, and never shall we forget their time among us. This day at our School will live long in the memories of all T.C.S. peopleg we thank His Excellency and Her Royal Highness most sincerely for finding time to come to us, we congratulate them on this the fortieth year of their mar- riage, and we wish them God Speed and all happiness in the many years which lie ahead. For ten years it has been my custom on Speech Day to give a rather exhaustive review of all the School's activities during the past year, this year I feel that the tremendous events which are taking place hour by hour in France throw the details of our life into their proper per- spective, and I shall mention only the more important hap- penings in our little world. It is not that I think the work of our Schools is unimportantg on the contrary we have been speaking and writing for many years of the vital part which schools must play if the race is to prosper and progress- and it is a satisfaction to see that the schoolmaster's al- most annual plea is now beginning to be echoed in the minds of many of the leaders in other walks of lifeg but to- day, as four years ago, the whole future of the world hangs in the balance, and our hearts and minds and prayers are with those courageous men who are fighting our battles for us and risking their earthly all for our future. Four 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD years ago we were in a dark and ominous valley, to-day, because of the greatest example of fortitude and endurance and sacrifice of a race of people in the history of the world, we know that if we can make one last, united, all power- ful effort and climb the heights, the end should be in sight, and the world at last be cleansed of the poison which spread through many parts of its body. During these five years we have come to realize anew the value of discipline, of mental and physical iitness, of friendly co-operation, of giving and not always getting, of ideals and a vision of better things, we know more fully the necessity and com- fort of our religion and we are prepared to make real sacrifices in trying to establish the Kingdom of God on earth. The schools of a country should be the guardians of these qualities and aspirationsg it is my considered opinion that properly run boarding schools can accomplish much mo-re by inculcating such qualities than any day school,- imless we organize the leisure time of day school pupils more effectively than it is organized to-day. And always let us remember that the foundation of the future of a country lies in the homeg the schools are the pillars of a country, certainly the pillars of a democratic country, and the pillars rest on the foundation of the home, and all on the bedrock of our religion. May we also constantly remind ourselves that the teacher is the most important part of a school, much more important than the buildings, and that character is formed out of the classroom as much as in it, and by example more than by precept. We at T.C.S. have had a very good year, in most ways I think an exceptionally good year. The spirit of the School has been of the best and the friendly atmosphere among the boys and staff makes our work pleasant and more effective. For this I give much credit to the Senior boysg they are an extraordinarily fine group and they have done more for the School than they suspect. The Prefects, House Prefects, Seniors, and House Officers all carry re- sponsibility, some of them much responsibility, they have TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 discharged their duties capably and conscientiously and have been a good example to the younger members of the School. I cannot recall a finer body of boys. The Staff is the backbone of a school and we have been extremely fortunate in having men of such experience and capacity as our Senior Mastersg Mr. Morris, Mr. Lewis, Mr. James, Mr. Batt have been with us over twenty years, Mr. Scott, Mr. Maier, Mr. Tottenham, Col. Stevenson for nearly ten years or more, I cannot speak too highly of their work for the School. May I also mention Mr. Arthur Grace who came to us as Groundsman and Cricket professional when I was a boy here in 1915. We all know what a real part of the School he has become. Mr. Tottenham has had more boys in the Junior School than for many years but he and his staff have run that very important department of the School with an easy control and diligence which gives a very happy atmosphere. I am sorry to say that we are losing three and possibly four members of the staff. Our Chaplain, Mr. Dann, has been with us for three years and he is now returning to Parish work. He has worked faithfully here in his high interests and I know he has en- joyed our life. Many boys have come to know him closely and have been guided by him, he has given them much of his time and help. Mr. Jarvis has also been with us three years and has been of great assistance in the classroom and in games. I persuaded him to come to us from Tim- mins but for some time he has told me he would like to return to Toronto. He is now joining the staff of Upper Canada. Over the years we have had many boys from Upper Canada and perhaps the Principal feels it is time we sent him one of our Masters by way of fair exchange and no robbery, I like to think that Mr. Jarvis will give good training to a few younger boys before they come to their boarding school in Port Hope. Now Mr. Molson tells me he may not be with us next September. He has been on the staff nearly three years and always he has been willing to undertake any duties requested of him. As Editorial I 26 TRINITY common scHooL RECORD Manager of the Record and Secretary of the Old Boys' Association he has had much extra Work and we know how well he has done it. We shall always be grateful to these Masters for the help they have given us, they will be sorely missed, but we comfort ourselves with the thought that they may often visit us and that their friendship for T.C.S. will long continue. Mr. Monks is leaving the staff of the Junior School after only two terms with us. He came from war work with the Y.M.C.A. and he is probably resuming such work. We thank him and wish him well. As a School and as individuals we have suffered some heavy losses this year. Mrs. Shearme died suddenly last September. She had been our Secretary and Assistant Bursar for 27 years and always she was conscientious, willing, and calm, few people knew how much work she did out of her oflice, but the boys realized what a friend she was to- them. Dr. Orchard died suddenly in England in November, Mr. Britton Osler died in December and Mrs. Harry Paterson in the same month. No three people had done more for the School. Dr. Orchard was Headmaster for twenty years guiding the School through several crises, and iinally succeeding in seeing the new school rise from the ashes. Tribute to his great work has been paid on other occasions. Mr Osler was our most generous friend, he gave us his three sons for many years, he helped to build the Junior School, he worked unremittingly on plans for this new School, suggesting many of the details, and he and his wife gave us the beautiful Hall, the Swimming Pool and assisted with the financing of other parts of the School. In the days of depression when bankruptcy was very close to us, Mr. Osler paid off half of our enormous bank debt and some seventy Old Boys and friends sub- scribed the rest. Always Mr. Osler was ready to help, and no one has ever been of more service in such a quiet way. Among his many good works was the assistance he gave to young men beginning their careers, numbers of TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 our young leaders will be indebted to Mr. Osler all their lives. Mrs. Harry Paterson gave us our hospital in memory of her husband, and three years ago she completely rebuilt it. In the intervening years she was constantly furnishing it with linen and other equipment. Now she has left us a most generous legacy as the beginning of a fund with which we hope to build a War Memorial Chapel. Mrs. Grace died in February and the tuck has not been the same without her. These people were wonderfully kind friends and servants of the School, their labours and their generosity on our behalf will live for countless years we hope in the heritage which generations of boys will enjoy. Since our last Speech Day twelve of our Old Boys have given their lives for the cause of Christian civilization. The flower of our youth has gone from us twice in the lives of most of us in order to provide days of peace and plenty and security for those who survive. We shall have the deepest sense of indebtedness to them all our days, their ine characters, and their bravery are engraven on our hearts and will always be an inspiration to us to work for the ideals which they held dear. Nearly 750 of our Old Boys are now on Active Service, twenty-eight have made the supreme sacrifice, three are missing, nine are prisoners, forty-eight have been given awards for valour or distin- guished service. Twenty-'live former masters are in the forces. Just one third of all the boys who have been at the School in 79 years have served in three wars, of those who were here for the twenty years preceding the out- break of this war, seventy-'five percent are in the forces. We are proud of this wonderful record of service and gal- lantry but we pray that the need for bloodshed will soon disappear in a new brotherhood of man. Our Cadet Corps has had a distinguished year under the capable direction of Mr. Batt, our instructor par ex- cellence, and the Head Prefect, E. M. Parker. Our papa- 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD mount triumph was the winning of the Imperial Challenge Shield in shooting for 1943. Mr. Batt has been trying to come first in the Empire for twenty-four years, three times we came second, in 1942 being beaten out by .6 of a point. This success therefore was very dear to us, especially when we realize there are usually over a thousand schools in the Empire competing. His Majesty the King awards most striking medals to the boys who score 99 and 100 in the competition, this year three boys have scored 99, Wilson, Chapman and McDowell. T.C.S. boys under Mr. Batt's direction have won eighteen Bronze medals and six Silver medals and he himself has been given four bronze medals and one silver medal for his excellent achievement as an instructor. No other School in Canada, and few in the Empire, can touch this record and we are indeed proud of it and of our instructor. The drill on Inspection Day and the physical training and gymnasium work were of the best and the boys were given many compliments for their work. It was an honour to have Air Vice Marshal Curtis taking the Salute, accompanied by Col. Reistad, Command- ing Officer of the Royal Norwegian Air Force. In school work we have another triumph to record. Last June our Upper School or Senior Matriculation candi- dates had the best record in our history and I am told it was the best in the Province. Forty-nine boys won two hundred and five honours, ninety-two first class, sixty-one second, fifty-two third, over ninety-one percent of all the papers attempted were passed and in seven classes every boy passed, in one class every boy had first class honours. Three Scholarships were won by del Rio and Mackie, and MacCal1an received Honourable Mention for the best Scho- larship at McGill. All our candidates for admission to the Naval College were again successful and we are now the only School which has had every candidate admitted in two years. We have had the record number of 267 boys in the School this year and three temporary quarters were neces- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 sary to house them. We had hoped to reduce our num- bers next September but every place was taken in April and there has been a waiting list for many weeks. Last sum- mer we had to refuse some 70 boys because of lack of accommodation and that number will probably be doubled this year. The boys have made it possible to carry such an increased number because of their good behaviour and I think you should know of their co-operation and ready help and self-discipline. We must continue to expect this of them for their own sakes and for the School's. Two Memorial Funds have been established by the Governing Body: the first is a War Memorial Fund with which to build a Chapel after the war in memory of those who do not return and as a thank offering for the service of othersg the second is an Endowment and Memorial Fund with which to support the work of the School. Already several contributions have been made to these funds and we hope for others. You will find booklets describing these funds on your chairs. Mrs. G. P. Scholfield of Toronto has founded a valuable bursary in memory of her gallant son, Major George Perci- val Scholfield, who died of wounds as a prisoner after Dieppe. George Scholheld was a Head Prefect at School and one of those steady, sterling, unselfish characters who do so much for others and in whom one could always place the utmost confidence. This bursary will be of much help to worthy boys and the 'first award will be made to-day. We are deeply grateful to Mrs. Scholfield for the privilege she has given us of perpetuating the memory of her son in such a splendid Way. Since the beginning of the war eighty-four boys have come to us from English schoolsg nearly all of them have now returned and we find T.C.S. Old Boys at many of the best Public Schools in England, at Oxford, Cambridge and London. One boy is the Head Scholar at Wellington and We have had excellent reports of all of them. This ming- ling of English and Canadian boys has been a much ap- 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD preciated experience for both and we on our part feel that we could not have had more splendid representatives of the Mother Country than the boys who came to us. Some day I hope a number of our Canadian boys may have ex- perience of English Public School life. Before ending, may I pay brief but well deserved tri- bute to our teams, football, hockey, soccer, basketball, gym. and cricket. The football, hockey and gym. teams were some of the best we have ever had, and the cricket team has also done Well. May I also thank the Record staff under Mr. Molson and Southey for their excellent Work, the members of the Choir who have sung so well under Mr. Cohu's capable direction, the Library Staff under Mr. Maier, the Senior boys who acted as Instructors in Military Studies, Gym., Life Saving, the Medical Staff under Dr. Diamond and Miss Fick and Mrs. Sturgeon, and finally Mrs. Wilkin and Mrs. Crowe who have had such a difficult year providing us with food, Miss Smith who is always so reliable, and Miss Gregory who has done wonderful work in the office typing nearly 600 letters a month not to men- tion countless reports, examination papers, notices, returns of all sorts. To these and many others our grateful thanks are due, Without their willing help we could not function efficiently. The Rev. E. R. Bagley and Squadron Leader G. R. Gwynne Timothy have been appointed to the staff. Mr. Bagley is an honour graduate of St. Peter's Hall, Oxford, and of Cambridge in Theology, he has been a Parish Priest in England, a Professor at St. John's College, Winnipeg, and a teacher at St. John's College School for some six years. Squadron Leader Gwynne Timothy is a graduate of Jesus College, Oxford, and he has had fifteen years teaching experience in different schools. He has been a brilliant athlete himself and games master at several schools. For three years he has been in the R.C.A.F. We welcome these men to the family of T.C.S. TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 31 I am going to say good-bye to this year's leaving class at a dinner next week, may I repeat now that it has been a constant joy and privilege to me to have such a splendid group of boys in the School, of course we shall miss them deeply but the miss is bearable when one can recall such happy days and see on every hand the evidence of their good work and fine example. They realize that they go out to meet a world in tra- vail, but I know they have courage and high hearts and a deep sense of responsibility to God and man, with those qualities these young men of sound mind and body will face the future with faith and confidence and vision, and I hope they will always keep their spirit of friendliness and good humour. Two passages I leave with you: "God did not make men perfect, He made them pil- grims after perfection." And this, slightly altered, spoken by Bishop Latimer: "Be of Good Cheer and play the man. We shall this day light such a candle by God's grace as I trust shall never be put out,"-remembering that the spirit of man is the candle of the Lord. We shall never forget youg may every good fortune be yours. ,- 4272e., - ff 'Ig '-x.',-ag, 1,-6? 1' 4 ?,fg F3- I ani' an 'Y ij-a x - '15 lllliili t s 'I ,' :LMA . 32 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PnoFlclENcv Sixth Form- D The Chance11or's Prize ................................................................. -.. .......... A. E. Millward VIA C13 Form- Given by Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun ............. .............. D . H. Fricker VIA C21 Form- Given by R. P. Jellett ................. - .................................. VA C11 Form- Given by F. G. Osler ............. VA C29 Form- Given by G. B. Strathy ............. VB Form- D. Wigle P. Fisher J. A. Toole Given by C- A- B089I'f -------------- .................... G . T. Fulford IVA C11 Form- Given by R. C. H. Cassels ............................. ........... F . A. H. Greenwood IVA C21 Form- Given by Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon ............... ......................... S . P. Baker IIIA Form- - Given by the Hon. R. C. Matthews ............... .............. R . L. Watts IIIB Form- Given by Senator G. H. Barnard .......................................... ............ J . B. French RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE Sixth Form- Given in memory of Archbishop Worrell ................ ............... A . E. Millwardl VIA Q15 Form- Given by the Archbishop of Toronto .............. .............. D . H. Fricker VIA 123 Form- Given by the Bishop of Moosonee ............ .............. A . E. Carlisle VA ill Form- , The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize ............... ............. A . J. Peniield VA C29 Form- Given by Provost F. H. Cosgrave ...................................................... E. McC. Sinclair VB Form- Prize founded by the Fourth Bishop of Toronto ........................... E. Howard IVA ill Form- Given by J. B. MacKinnon ................................................................... ............... H . A. Hyde IVA Q21 Form- Given by T. Roy Jones ................................ ........... D . D. Hogarth IIIA Form- Given by the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart ............. IIIB Form- Given by the Rev. R. Andrewes .................... ENGLISH Sixth Form- u Given by the Old Boys' Association in L. Watts ... ........... G. R. Campbell memory of Dr. H. J. H. Petry ................. -..... ......... -..Wm .... A. E. Millward VIA C11 Form- Given by Col. H. C. Osborne .................... ..-. ...- ............... ..G. H. Curtis SPEECH DAY, 1944 lg, Q IV r,,,' AIR VICE MARSHAL CURTIS AT THE SALUTING BASE, MAY 13 ua 4' os JI U S1 INSPECTION DAY, 1944 S n, V V I' F H H S V SY In p U Si H Si H TRLNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 ' VIA 421 Form- Given by J. D. Johnson .......... - ......... - ................. H. C. Butterfield AVA C11 Form- Given by R. V. LeSueur ......,....... ,......,... A . de W. Mathewson i VA 12D Form- Given by G. R. Larkin ............. - ....................... D. D. Wilson ' VB Form- Given by C. F. W. Burns .... - .... ............... D . A. Decker IIVA Q13 Form- ' Given by Dr. W. G. Penfleld .... - ..... ..........., A . McN. Austin VIVA 121 Form- Given by Strachan Ince ..... - .... - .... - ...... ..... - ................ . ......................................... S . P. Baker IIIA Form- Given by Argue Martin..,...a...-.,., .... -.,.................,,-..... ........... R. L. Watts IIIB Form- Given by P. A. DuMou1in ..................................................... - .- ........... G. R. Campbell J. B. French LATIN . Sixth Form- Given in memory of George Leycester Ingles .................. A. E. Millward 'VA 413 Form- Given by Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun .... - .................... ............ F . D. Malloch G. D. White VA Q23 Form- Given by Provost F. H. Cosgrave ..... - ...... .. .. .............. E. McC. Sinclair IVA C11 Form- Given by the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart ............ M ....... ..................... G . W. Lehman IVA Q23 Form- Given by G. M. Huycke ........... - ........ - ........,.. A. McN. Austin IIIA Form- Given by Dr. W. G. Penfield ............. ................... R . L. Watts IIIB Form- Given by Hugh Labatt ............................................ ........... M . F. McDowell GREEK . Sixth Form- Prize founded by Dr. C. J. S. Bethune ..... - .... W-.- .... - ...,............. A. E. Millward GERMAN 1Sixth Form- Given by Dr. W. G. Peniield ...................... - .... ,..... ......... -..,..,. ....................... P. C. Dobell Fifth Form- Given by Argue Martin ............ -...- ............................ .... m ........ - ................. A . J. Peniield SPANISH Sixth Form- Given by R. V. LeSueur ............................................... .- .... -.-.- ................ - ..... A. E. Millward Fifth Form- Given by Hugh Labatt ........... - ................ - .............. ......... - - .............. C. A. Q. Bovey G. A. H. Pearson FRENCH Sixth Form- Given by Col. G. W. Birks ....................... . ......... ............... A . E. Millward 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VIA 111 Form- Given by J . B. MacKinnon ............. .... ........, ......... - .... , ....... .. .... - ........... V. Dawson VA 111 Form 1Set 71- Given by J. D. Johnson ,.......... -...,.---..-....-...........................................-.R. V. S. Smith VA 121 Form 1Set 61- Given by R. V. LeSueur ...................... ...... . . ...... ........... ....................... F . D. Malloch IVA 111 Form 1Set 41- Given by Col. N. H. Macaulay ..... - ...... ....... - . ................ J. W. Durnford IVA 121 Form 1Set 31- Given by J. H. Lithgow ................. -... .... .... - .... .... - ..... F. A. H. Greenwood IIIA Form 1Set 21- Given by Norman Seagram.- ............. . ............. L. Watts IIIB Form 1Set 11- Given by A. E. Jukes .... .. .... ..... . ................................. .:........... .... .......J. S. 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W..- .... - ..... W..- .......... -..-- .... .R. L. Watts IIIB Form- Given by Hugh Labatt .... - .... -.......,....- .... -..--...- .... ... .... ....- .... M.- .... - ........... J . B. French MATHEMATICS Sixth Form- Given by G. B. Strathy ....................... - ............. - .... - .......... - ....................... D. M. Saunderson VIA 111 Form- Given by C. A. Bogert ............ ................ R . V. LeSueur, D. C. Higginbotham VIA 121 Form- Given by R. P. Jellett ..... VA 111 Form- Given by J. D. Johnson ..... - ..... ' VA 121 Form- Given by J. H. Lithgow ..... - .... - IVA 111 Form- Given by R. V. LeSueur ............. P. Fisher J. A. Toole A. Hyde, G. N. Fisher 1 i s I 1 . 1 V I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 IVA 1.23 Form- Given by J. B. MacKinnon ............ .................................................. D . E. Stanger IIIA Form- Gi