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

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 790

 

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 790 of the 1946 volume:

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Branches in all Canadian cities New and Used Typewriters, Rebuilts, Rentals, Service, Supplies Trinity College School Record VOL. 49. NO. l. OCTOBER, 1945. CONTENTS Page Active Service List .......... .. Editorial ..................... .. 1 A Welcome to Our Old Boys . .. .. 3 In Memoriam- R. V. LeSueur, K.C. .. .. 4 T. L. Alexander ..... .. 5 G. E. Bedore ......... . 6 Chapel Notes .................. . . 9 A Speech to be Remembered .... .... 1 3 School Notes- Staif Changes ................ .... , . . 18 Scholarships Won at T.C.S. ........... . . . 18 Analysis of Upper School Results, 1945 .. .... 19 Royal Canadian Naval College . .. . . . . . . . 21 Summer Jobs ............... .. . Z1 Military Studies ........... .... 2 1 New Boys, Picnic .... .... 2 2 Visit of Dal Russel ....... .... 2 2 Music Hours ................ .... 2 3 Cadet Corps Report, 1944-45 .... .... 2 3 The Findley Trophy ............. .... 2 3 The Imperial Challenge Shield . . . . . . 24 The Old Boys' Weekend ..... . . . 24 Brief Biographies ............... .... 2 7 Valete ............. ,,,, 3 8 Salvetc ......... ,,,. 40 Contributions ,,.. 43 Rugby .......... ,,,, 5 3 Soccer ............ .... 6 5 New Boys' Race .... .... 67 Criclcet .............. 68 junior School Record . . . . . . . 70 Old Boys' Notes ..... .... 8 O Old Boys' Notes II .. . . . . . . 91 Births, Engagements 94 Nlarrmgcs ....... ,,., 95 Deaths ........ ,,,, 9 6 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: Hts Giuca Tun Ancx-uns:-top or Tononro AND Pmnurrn or Au. CANMM. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Member: THB Cmucstwn or Tamrn' Unxvansrry. THB Rav. 'ms Pnovosr or TRINITY Coulson. P. A. C. Ksrci-tum, EsQ., M.A., B.PAno., I-Isanmasrnn. Elected Members The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., BA., LLD. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellert, Esq. ....................................... ...... M ontreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ............ .......... ........... T o ronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................... ........... T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Bamard, K.C. .... ..... V ictoria, B.C. Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. ..... ......... T oronto Capt. Colin M. Russell ............... ........ M ontreal J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ........ .................... . ........... T oronto A. E. Jukes, Esq. .............................. . ..... Vancouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., .......... .Ottawa Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. .............. ............ .... Lo n don, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., BA., LL.B. .............. ..... W innipeg Major B. M. Osler ................ ..... T oronto 1. Bruce MacKinnon, Esq. ............ ..... T oronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. ..... ............ T oronto Wing Commander Charles Burns .............. .............. T oronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. .................. Iroquois Falls, Ont. Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. .............................. Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Ewart Oshome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ..................... Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C. LL.D ..... Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ................................ Montreal I. D. Johnson, Esq. .................. ...... . .- .................. Montreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ............. ..... T oronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. . . . ....... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ................ ....... H amilton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ........... ......... H amilton T. W. Seagram, Esq. ...................................... Waterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............................................... Toronto Wilder G. Penield, C.M.G., M.D., D.S.C., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S .... Montreal Captain Strachan Ince, D.S.C. ..................................... Toronto G. S. Osler, Esq. .......................... ..... T oronto Hamld H. Leather, Esq. .......................... .... I- lamilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., ...... .... ..... T o ronto Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., MA., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boy: P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ........................ ..... L ondon, Ont. Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. .. ......... Toronto Major H. L. Sytnons, E.D. .. ....... Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. . FOUNDEIJ Isas I Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A., Trinity College Toronto B Paed Toronto St Marlc's School Southborough Mass 1929 1933 419331 House Masters C. ScoI'r, ESQ., London University. 4Formerly Headmaster of King's College School XXfIndsor1 19341 'THE REv. E. R. BAGLEY, M.A., St. Peter's Hall, Oxfordg Ridley Hall, Cambridge 419441 Chaplains TI-IE REV. E. R. BAGLEY M.A TI-IE REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L. Th., Trinity College, Toronto. 419331 A ssistant Masters l l , - . 4 1 R. ,l. CRAM, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Dalhousie Universityg Harvard University. I 419451. G. R. GWYNNE-TIMO'fHY, ESQ., B.A., Jesus College, Oxford. 419441 H. C. HASS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 419411 I A. B. HODGETIS, ESQ., B.A., University of Torontog University of Vfisconsin. 1 419421 A. B. KEY, ESQ., B.A., Queen's Universityg Ontario College of Education. 419431 4 VU. A. KIRKWOOD, ESQ., M.A., Ph.D., formerly Dean of Arts and Professor of Classics at Trinity College, Toronto. 419451 ' AR'I'HL'R KNIGHT, ESQ., M.A., University of Torontog B.A., University of VVestern l Ontariog Ontario College of Education. 419451 P H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 419221 R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvarclg University of Parisg Cornell University. 419361 1 A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Vlindsor, N.S. 419211 , I A. H. N. SNELGROVE, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 419421 1 R- 9 J '7 ' , 9 i ' 4 , I THOMPSON ESQ. M.A St Catharines College Cambridge Santander 1942 , R. G. WARNER, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 419451 A. E. VVHITE, ESQ., lVl.A., McMaster University. 4,lan. 19451 Tutor LIEUT.-COL. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Vloolwich. 419301 Visiting Masters EDMUND COHU. ESQ. ... .................. .... . ...Music CIIFFORD POOLE. ESQ. ....................... ...... .... . . Music Physical Instructors CKl"l'AlN S. j. BATI', Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. 419211 IJ. H. ARRISTRONG, ESQ. 419381 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Printipai ' C. 1. Toi ri IIAM. ESQ., B.A., Quet-n's University, Kingston. 419371 Assistant Masters V ,l. D. BURNS, ESQ., University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. 419431 A. 1. R. l9FNNYS, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 419451 H. G. JAMES. ESQ., Leeds University. 419221 D. W. l1v'1ORRlS, ESQ., Normal School, London. 419441 MRS. CECIL MQORE, Normal School, Peterborough. 419421 Physician .... ..... R . McDerment, Esq., M.D. Bursar .... ........ ......... G . C. Temple, Esq. Secretary .............. ......... M iss Elsie Gregory Nurse fSenior School, ..... .......... M iss Rhea Fick, R.N. Matron QSen1or School, .... .... M rs. G. R. Gwynne-Timothy Dietitian fSenior School, ..... ........... M rs. J. F. Wilkin Nurse-Matron Uunior School, .. .... Mrs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. Dietitian Uunior School, ........................ ...... M rs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S E. Howard, E. McC. Sinclair fAssociate Head Prefects, J. R. McMurrich, T. MCC. Wade. SEN IORS D. A. Decker, W. G. Phippen, P. L. Gilbert, G. Gibson, R. M. Kirkpatrick, F. A. H. Greenwood, W. A. Toole. HOUSE OFFICERS J. C. Barber, W. N. Conyers, K. C. Lambert, F. J. Main, W. J. Brewer, R. P. Stokes, D. M. O'Grady, I. S. Hardaker, B. A. Macdonald, ' D. W. Hawke. CHAPEL Head Sadistan-H. A. Hyde Sacristan: I. B. Campbell, D. A. Campbell, G. R. Campbell, W. A. Curtis, D. S. Grier, I. M. Hallward, D. W. Hawke, R. M. Kirkpatrick, G. P. Morris, M. F. McDowell, R. McMurrich, R. W. S. Robertson, T. McC. Wade, R. L. Watts, M. E. Wright. FOOTBALL Captain-E. McC. Sinclair. Vice-Captain-T. McC. Wade. ' soccen Captain-I. C. Barber. Vice-Captain-W. I. Brewer. SQUASI-I Captain-E. Howard. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-E. McC. Sinclair. Auistarnt Editors-R. M. Kirkpatrick, M. Hallward, B. French, F. A. H. Greenwood. i Sept 11 12 16 22 29 30 Oct. 3 6-8 8 12 13 14 20 27 Nov 3 2-6 11 16 17 Dec. 12 16 18 19 1946 Jan. 9 SCHCOL CALENDAR Michaelmas Term, 1945 Term begins for New Boys. Term begins for others. New Boys' Picnic. Oshawa at T.C.S. Pickering at T.C.S. Thanksgiving Service. T.C.S. at Peterborough. Old Boys' Week-end. Thanksgiving Day. Magee Cup Race. Old Boys vs. The School. U.T.S. at T.C.S. First Month's Marks. U.C.C. Soccer Team at T.C.S. The Rev. J. F. Davidson C14-'17J speaks in Chapel. T.C.S. vs. Ridley, at Toronto. ' U.C.C. vs. T.C.S. T.C.S. at S.A.C. Half Term Break. Remembrance Day. The Rev. Terence Crosthwait C17-'20J speaks in Chapel. Oxford Cup Race. Second Month's Marks. Christmas Examinations begin. Carol Service, 5 p.m. Christmas Supper and Entertainment. Christmas Holidays begin. Lent Term begins. ACTIVE SERVICE LIST Additions, Promotions and Corrections, October, 1945. 1-1936-39 1939-42 1939-42 1937-39 1937-44 1-1942-43 1935-38 1920-28 1939-45 1933-37 1919 1-1930-32 1942-44 1940-42 1941-43 1940-44 1926-31 1933-41 1938-40 1925-28 ALEXANDER, T. L., M.B.E., Capt., Algon- quin Regt. lfreed P.O.W.J Idied as the result of woundsb. ATKIN, R. H., Sergt., R.C.A.F. Idemob.J. AUSTIN, J. McN., Flight-Sergt., R.C.A.F. Ide- mob.J. BALFOUR, W. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BEAMENT, J. A., Tpr., Armoured Corps ide- mob.J. BEDORE, G. E., Sub-Lieut., R.N.F.A.A. fKil1- ed in Actionj. BEATTY, R. P., TrpfSmn., R.C.N.V.R. ide- mob.J. BOULTON, W. O. D., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. ide- mob.J. BOVAIRD, G. C., Pte., U.S.A.A.F. BUCK, E. C., PfO, R.C.A.F. CAMPBELL, M. R., Captain, R.C.N.V.R. CARLING, L. I., Capt., Royal Canadian Regt. fKi11ed in Actionl. CARLISLE, A. E., OI'dfSII1I1., R.C.N.V.R. Ide- mob.J. CHARTERS, A. H., Pte., Royal Regt. of Can. COMMON, D. J., Mids., R.C.N. CURTIS, G. H., N.A.2, R.N.V.R. CF.A.A.J Idemob.J. DAWSON, D. B., Major, R.C.A. DUNCANSON, J. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. Ide- mob.J. ERENHOUS, L. D., FXO, R.C.A.F. Idemobj. FIELD, G. W., Lieut., Intelligence, British Army. 1942-44 1930-35 1941-45 1921-30 1923-25 1920-26 1929-32 1941-44 1941-43 1936-41 1940-43 1933-36 1931-32 1941-43 1939-42 1943-44 -I-1931-32 1941-43 1942-44 1934-43 1927-34 1936-39 1928-34 1935-38 1934-37 1936-39 1924-25 1938-40 1926-31 FISHER, J. P., Cadet Capt., R.C.N. FLEMING, J. B. A., O.B.E., Wing R.A.F. FRENCH, H., S 1fC, U.S.N.R. FYSHE, T. M., Major, R.C.A. Cdemob.D. GILL, L. N., FfL, R.C.A.F. Cdemob.J. GLASSCO, C. S., AfCmdr., R.C.N.V.R. GRANT, R. D., Major, Armoured Corps. GRAY, J. H., Cadet Officer, British Army. Cmdr., HALLER, P. N., Sergt., Canadian Inf. Corps Cdemobj. HART, J. O., Lieut., U.S.M.C.R. HAYES, B. P., R.A.5fC, R.C.N.V.R. HEYBROEK, E. P., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. HODGSON, B. B., Sergt., R.C.A.F. HOLMAN, R. M., AXB, R.C.N.V.R. HUESTIS, D. W., LfCpl., Canadian Inf. Corps Cdemobj. HUGHES, J. A., Cadet, Royal Norfolk Regt. HYDE, G. G., FXL, R.C.A.F. CKilled on Active Servicej. - JACKSON, F. B., OrdfSmn., R.C.N.V.R. LAING, C. A., AXB, R.C.N.V.R. fdemob.J. LAMBERT, S. N., 2nd Lieut., Indian Army. LANGMUIR, A. W., R.C.A.F. LAWSON, J. H., D.F.C., FXL, R.C.A.F. LEADBEATER, W. J., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Can. Cdemobj. MAGEE, A. G., M.B.E., Major, Royal Canadian Regt. MAGEE, B. R. B., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. MCAVITY, P. M., TfSergt., S.F.A.A.F. MEDD, S. A., Spr., R.E. MORTON, R. T., Sergt., R.C.C.S. NEVILLE, G. L., Lieut., U.S.C.G.R. 1918-20 1922-30 1929-31 1939-43 1929-31 1936-39 1940-44 1919-20 1928-36 1937-40 1919-21 1933-38 1936-41 1932-38 1941-45 1930-33 1937-42 ORR, H. M., Capt., R.c.E. OSLER, J. G., M.B.E., Major, R.C.A. PACAUD, R. A., Lieut., R.M.R. PATERSON, N. R., 2nd Lieut., R.c.s. POWELL, R. M., cmd.-., R.C.N.V.R. ROBERTSON, J. H., FXO, R.C.A.F. SAUNDERSON, D. M., Pte., Canadian Inf. Corps. SCOTT, J. G., Major, Royal Rifles of Canada. SOUTHAM, B. G., Capt., R.C.E.M.E. STOKES, B. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. fdemob.J. TURNER, H. R., D.S.O., Major, R.C.A. VIPOND, J. F., D.F.C., FfL, R.C.A.F. fdemob.J WARNER, F. H. O., Ph.M.2fC, R.S.N.R. WARNER, G. D. E., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. ide- mob.J. WARNER, J. R. D., Pte., U.S. Army. WILLIAMS, B. S., Lieut.-Cmdr., U.S.N.R. WILLS, H. P., AIB, R.C.N.V.R. Cdemob.J. C' 4 gin emurram Killed in Action Glen Emerson Bedore CT.C.S. 1942-431 Sub-Lieutenant, R.N.F.A.A. Died as the Result of Wounds Thomas Laird Alexander, M.B.E. fT.C.S. 1936-393 Captain, Algonquin 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 QR. 21. 19. Trinity College School Record Vox.. 49 TRINITY CoLI.IsGe SCHOOL, PoRT I-Iona, OCTOBER, 1945 No. l EmToR-IN-Cmsr .... .... E . MCC. Sinclair NEWS EDITOR ...... .... R . M. Kirkpatrick LITERARY EDITOR J. M. Hallward SI-oRTs EDITOR ..................... J. B. French FEATURES EDITOR ............ .......,.............. F . A. H. Greenwood BUSINESS MANAGERS ................... R. W. S. Robertson, J. W. Dumford ASSISTANTS ......... C. Barber, H. Caldbiclc, D. A. Decker, W. M. Dobell, E. D. Hibbard, T. W. Lawson, F. Main, F. D. Malloch, D. McDonough, M. F. McDowell, I .R. lVlclVlurricl'1, W. H. M. Palmer, A. M. Stewart, G. B. Taylor, W. J. A. Toole, R. L. Watts, A. C. B. Wells. PHOTOGRAPHY .................................. R. P. Stokes, S. P. Baker MANAGING EDITOR ............. ............ .... T h e Rev. I-l. N. Taylor TREASURER ...................................... A. I-I. N. Snelgrove, Esq. JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD EDITOR-IN-CHIEF .. .................................. T. G. R. Brinckman ASSISTANT ....... .................................... P . T. Madclem MANAGING EDITOR .. ........,..................... C. J. Tottenham, Esq. - The Record is published .fix times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, May and Iuly. EDITORIAL August, 1945, will stand long as a landmark of peace. For the iirst time in six years the World has laid down its arms and begun to set the foundations of what must be a lasting peace, and at the same time the country is striving to settle back into a state which is none too familiar to any of us. Many of us are still vague in our recollections of non- warring conditions. We have grown up in a difficult period. In 1939, we were too young to realize the terrible situation our country was ing in the years leading to the peace we were too young to go to battle. Our minds were constantly full of Wartime stories, thrilling yet distant thoughts. When 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD hostilities ceased we realized, perhaps for the first time, that the war had escaped us. We had done nothingg and now we could do no more. Yet are we to blame? Our age was a great handicap in giving very serious help. We were schoolboys, and our duty was to be educated. Now with the war at a close we find ourselves still in school, still striving to gain a useful education. Isn't our job to be done by steps, Lmtil we, the schoolboys of 1939 to 1945, may add our knowledge to the world, tottering on its new legs of peace? We have done relatively nothing to date. Our contribution is forthcoming, and in order to be able to help, we must take what we can from school experiences. We will be ignored by groups of veteransg we will miss much of the friendly comradeship felt between returned servicemen. We must be able to endure all this, and at the same time add our part. A firm foundation and an understanding sense of reality are required by all of us. Those who fought our battles, some of whom paid the supreme price, are at last allowed the rest they have well earned. But we must not permit ourselves to slip into lazy habitsg for we have no right to do so. we must strive to gain a sound education and make our battle a constructive one. -E. M. Sinclair TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A Welcome to Our Old Boys The School gives a very warm wel- come indeed lo lhe ma-ny Olcl Boys who are now relurning from The balllefielcls. Your courage has broughl back a peaceful way of life, and proleclecl many millions from lhe ravages of war. Never can we forgel our debl 'ro you. We hope you will ollen visil us, and if al any lime lhe School can be of help lo you, please do nol hesilale lo lel us know. Well clone, good luck, and may peace bring you many blessings. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD - IN MEMORIAM "And would you weep? Ah no! He would not have it so. But rather lift your head And face the East, as he. So all the gallant dead Will come triiunphantly With the new dawn. The night? Far spent! At hand the day When Right shall conquer might, And Peace shall have her sway." R. V. LESUEUR, K.C. The sudden death of Mr. LeSueur on September 6, shocked the whole communityg he had been busy with his many activities until a week before the end, and his hun- dredslof friends and admirers were numbed by the loss of such a prominent leader and such a great and good friend. Mr. LeSueur was elected a Governor of the School in 194: he had taken a keen interest in our work ever since he had visited the School some years earlier. He was Presi- dent of the Imperial Oil Company, and of the International Petroleum Company. For many years Mr. LeSueur had been closely connected with developments in South America and there were few men in this country or the United States who knew the details of life in those countries as well as Mr. LeSueur. He was anxious that Canadians should learn more about that great Continent. For four years, from 1921-1925, Mr. LeSueur was Conservative M.P. for Lambton West and he always main- tained his interest in good government. In 1933, he be- came Vice President of Imperial Oil and last year he was elected President. He was an executive or director of many other prominent companies and financial institutions, and his advice was often sought by business leaders. V. LHSUEUR. KL I1 L, ALEXANIJER, M.1s.E. 4's6.'39p Captain, Algonquin Regiment ffreed P.O.W.J Died as the Result of Wounds, August 26, 1945. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 Despite his many activities, Mr. LeSueur always found time to devote himself to the welfare of his fellow men, and he was particularly interested in the St. John Ambu- lance Association and the Hospital for Sick Children, he was also Vice Chairman of the National War Finance Com- mittee. Mr. LeSueur never spared himself g he had a keen sense of the duties of a man in his position and whatever the strain, he felt he should make himself available when- ever he was called upon. "Noblesse oblige" seemed to be his Watchword, and the example of his life will be an in- spiration to all who knew him. ' The deepest sympathy of the School is extended to Mrs. LeSueur, her two daughters, and Richard C1940- 19441. T. L. ALEXANDER During these war years we have had to bear the losses of many gallant young men, but no more tragic loss has been experienced than the death of Tommy Alexander. He served throughout the war with much distinction, he was wounded and posted as missing in September, 19445 some months later he was reported a prisoner. In April, he was released by the Allied advance, and he returned to his home in June. After a holiday he decided to have a minor operation for the removal of two bullets, but he never recovered from it. Tommy came to T.C.S. in September, 1936, and re- mained until June, 1939. He was a lad of much charm, full of high spirits, with a dancing light in his eyes, and always ready to make new friends and enjoy new experi- ences., He played football on Bigside and gave everything that was in himg in hockey and cricket he was on Middle- side teams. When war broke out Tommy lost little time in joining the Algonquin Regiment with the rank of Lieutenant and 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD he visited the School during his period of training at Bor- den. In 1941, he was posted to Newfoundland and in June, 1943, he was awarded the M.B.E. for distinguished service in that country. Later it was learnt that Tommy had taken quick command in an emergency and saved life. In 1943, he was sent to England, and on D-Day he was promoted to the rank of Captain. During the invasion of the Continent his regiment was in the thick of the fight- ing, and Tommy, in charge of the Bren gun carriers, never spared himself. In September, he went forward to silence an enemy machine gun at the Leopold Canal but he was wounded in the legs and the neck, and posted missing. For over two months his family and many friends hoped for word of his safety and then he turned up a prisoner. When he was released last April and returned home last June it seemed that Tommy and his family had at last been re- warded for his bravery and constant good humour in the face of adversity. We mourn his loss but we feel privileged to have known him, and his bright spirit will always be a part of many lives. To his parents, Dr. and Mrs. S. L. Alexander of Toronto, and his sisters, the School extends its heart- felt sympathy. G. E. BEDORE When peace finally came on August 14, we rejoiced that we would not hear of more young lives suddenly cut off in defence of all we mean by civilizationg but that was not to be. On that very day a cable came informing his family that Glen Bedore had been reported missing and presumed killed on July 24 in the Pacific. For some time it was fervently hoped that he would be found in a prison camp. but later details dispelled that hope for Glen's plane was seen to have been struck by anti aircraft while attack- ing a .lap airfield and had crashed into the sea. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Glen Bedore spent only one year with us, from Septem- ber, 1942, until April, 1943. His ambition was to complete his Upper School and enter the Navy. During the months he was at T.C.S. he showed unusual determination and self discipline, striving to accomplish in less than a year work which would generally take two years. He allowed him- self to play football and never can anyone forget his amazing speed in running, or the vigour of his tackling. Time after time Glen's slight iigure would emerge from a mass of players and slip away with extraordinary agility and quickness. The game with S.A.C. in 1942 remains clearly in mind, four times in the first half Glen broke away for touchdowns, iirst running twenty yards, then thirty, then forty, and finally, an achievement for all time, he took the ball well behind his own line and ran one hundred and twenty yards before putting it down for a touch be- hind the S.A.C. line. For these and other performances on the football field he was awarded a distinction cap. Glen enlisted in the Fleet Air Arm on May 5, 1943. He was posted to Lee-on-Solent in June and later to H.M.S. St. Vincent for initial training. In December, 1943, he began his flying at St. Eugene, Ontario, and in March, 1944, he went to Kingston where he received his wings on June 7. During his training at Kingston he visited the School and Was the same cheerful lad we had known, he seemed to love flying. Proceeding to England in July, he was stationed in Cumberland and promoted to the rank of Acting Sub-Lieu- tenant. Later lie was transferred to Henstridge. For a month, from December, 1944, to January, 1945, he learned to fly from aircraft carriers and at the end of January he was posted to H.M.S. "Implacable" and proceeded to the East. On his way out, Glen mentioned visits to Port Said, Egypt, India and Ceylon. He had leave in Australia and soon afterwards Went into action, bombing Truk in the Carolinas. One 'of his friends believes he was bombing the Japanese airfield of Kure when he was lost. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Glen constantly referred to his days at T.C.S., and never can we forget himg the happiness of his short life was won largely by his indomitable spirit and now he has preserved that spirit by his sacrifice. The School sends its deep sympathy to G1en's mother, Mrs. Bedore of Arnprior, who has lost an only son, and to the other members of his family. 1 P 4' 3 RN Xxx' I K NX , I N I ' I -, U . , .' .5 I 'x 'K , sux lqx . , - tsx .vs '1' Q A .xfx ' 'N. Q . N I .rv s' 'lg x X ,O 'fx .X-.xx 1 'V ' Q K If us'-X 'y'Y1 ' . Q I., I . xqx '.l' ' 7 X x's'? x x 5 , QS .g TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 Q m HAPELT TES It is with much pleasure that we welcome back to the School the Rev. Norman Taylor who has served for the past four and a half years as a Chaplain in the Royal Canadian Air Force with the rank of Squadron Leader. During his years of absence from us we missed him greatly, but we were cheered by the reports of his great work among our airmen, and now that his services are no longer required by the Air Force we are very glad to have him in our midst once more, we hope that he will stay with us for many years to come. Li ..1.. 1 . Worship in the Chapel On the first Sunday of term, September 16, the Rev. H. N. Taylor preached the sermon in Chapel, taking for his text the Prayer Book version of the iifteenth verse of the iifty-first Psalm: "We took sweet counsel togetherg and walked in the house of God as friends." Applying the text to our worship in the Chapel, the Chaplain expressed the opinion that the supreme merit of a school chapel is that it gives no excuse for formalism and self-consciousness, that the life of the school should ilow more strongly from the Chapel than anywhere elseg that our Worship should widen our outlook and deepen our sympathies. The one means by which our School can be 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD either made or kept Christian is in the openness of heart and freshness of imagination with which day by day we enter the Presence of our Lord. "God Sent Forth His Son" On Sunday, September 23, the Rev. E. R. Bagley gave his first sermon of the term when he chose his text from the fourth chapter of St. Pau1's Epistle to the Galations: "But when the fulness of the time came, God sent forth His Son." The Chaplain began by saying that he would deal with the religious significance of the text rather than the politi- cal side. He went on to trace the development of the re- ligious idea from the Just Judge as exemplified by Amos to that of the Suffering Servant taught by Isaiah. In this gradual revelation of God to men we could see the Eternal working His purpose out through the medium of ordinary men and women. Amos insisted that he was no prophet -but a herdsman and a dresser of Sycamore treesg Hosea learned his lesson through a faithless wife, Jeremiah went into exile with the rest of Israel. By the inspiration of the Holy Spirit men could still, through faith and prayer, grow in a knowledge of God standing firmly on the truths which have been handed down to us by the Church. .il. THAN KSGIVING SERVICE At the School's Thanksgiving Service on September 30, the Headmaster gave the address. Every church service, he said, is one of praise and thanksgiving, but this Sunday is one of special thanksgiving for all the mercies bestowed upon us during this past year. The act of giving thanks is too rarely practicedp in these days the common attitude is to ask for more. But thankfulness is good for the soul and a recognition of our indebtedness helps to eradicate that most wasting of all diseases-self pity. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 "In the beginning God created the Heaven and the Earth", our humble and heartfelt thanks go to Him for all His blessings. We have been specially favoured, placed in a land truly "flowing with milk and honey". We think of our parents and ancestors who developed this land for us and gave us such a rich heritage, our thanks go out to them. Have you ever thought of the number of people who work for you to bring you a single article, such as the bread on your table? For all co-operation, mutual kind- ness and friendship we give sincere thanks. There is a danger in these post war years that man will forget his dependence on others and once again adopt the pagan slogan "every man for himself and the devil take the hind- most". But surely we can never forget to whom we are to-day immediately indebted for the return of peace on earth and the opportunity to live our lives to the full. Vic- tory over the most violent organized evil the world has ever known was won by our fighting men of many kindreds and tongues. Their sacrifices have protected our four freedoms and the iine spirit of man. On this and every day we should remember them and give thanks that our civilization produced such men. With the new forces of nature being developed, it is more urgent than ever that man learn the good life and practice it, character is destiny. And so, above all, let us give thanks daily for our knowledge of God through Jesus Christ and the oppor- tunity given us to develop a truly Christian way of life for all men. "The Lord hath showed thee, O man, what is good, and what doth the Lord require of thee but to do justly, and to love mercy, and to walk humbly with thy God." Christian Principles On Sunday, October 7, the sermon was given in Chapel by the Rev. H. N. Taylor. For his text he chose the twenty- second verse of the thirteenth chapter of St. Mark's Gospel: 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "For false Christs and false prophets shall rise, and shall shows signs and wonders, to seduce, if it were possible, even the elect." The Chaplain began by saying that, above all, God wants everyone to be happy, but to live and be happy, one must have discipline, initiative, courage, and unseliishness. He went on to say that when Christ and His principles are rejected, false gods are erected. By Way of illustra- tion, he spoke of the false gods erected by the Axis nations, those of Race and State, the false god of an economic theory, and a false god truly to be dreaded, that of one- self. Christianity and Christian principles must be brought back again if We are to have a happier World. 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 A SPEECH T0 BE REMEMBERED General Eisenhower's address given at the Guildhall, London, on the occasion of his receiving the Freedom of the City. fReprinted from the Illustrated London News, June 23, 1945! "The high sense of distinction I feel in receiving this great honour from the City of London is inescapably mingled with feelings of profound sadness. All of us must always regret that your country and mine were ever faced with the tragic situation that compelled the appointment of an Allied Commander-in-chief, my capacity in which has just been so extravagantly commended. "Humility must always be the portion of any man who receives acclaim earned in the blood of his followers and the sacrifices of his friends. Conceivably a commander may have been professionally superior. He may have given everything of his heart and mind to meet the spiritual and physical needs of his comrades. He may have written a chapter that will glow forever in the pages of military his- tory. Still, even such a man, if he existed, would sadly face the facts that his honours cannot hide in his memories the crosses marking the resting-places of the dead. They cannot soothe the anguish of the widow or the orphan Whose husband or father will not return. "The only attitude in which a commander may with satisfaction receive the tributes of his friends, is in humble acknowledgment that, no matter how unworthy he may be, his position is a symbol of great human forces that have laboured arduously and successfully for a righteous cause. Unless he feels this symbolism and this rightness in what he has tried to do, then he is disregardful of the courage, the fortitude, and devotion of the vast multitudes he has been honoured to command. If all the Allied men and women that have served with me in this war can only know that it is they this august body is really honouring to-day, then, indeed, will I be content. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "This feeling of humility cannot erase, of course, my great pride in being tendered the Freedom of London. I am not a native of this land. I come from the very heart of America. In the superficial aspects by which we or- dinarily recognise family relationships, the town where I was born and the one where I was reared are far separated from this great city. Abilene, Kansas, and Denison, Texas, would together add in size to possibly one-five-hundredth part of Greater London. By your standards those towns are young, without your aged traditions that carry the roots of London back into the uncertainties of unrecorded history. To those people I am proud to belong, but I 'rind myself to-day five thousand miles from that countryside, the honoured guest of a city whose name stands for grandeur and size throughout the world. Hardly would it seem possible for the London Council to have gone farther afield to find a man to honour with its priceless gift of token citizenship. "Yet kinship among nations is not determined in such measurements as proximity, size, and age. Rather we should turn to those inner things, call them what you will -I mean those intangibles that are the real treasures free men possess. To preserve his freedom of worship, his equality before the law, his liberty to speak and act as he sees fit, subject only to the provision that he trespass not upon similar rights of others-the Londoner will fight! So will the citizen of Abilene! When we consider these things, then the valley of the Thames draws closer to the farms of Kansas and the plains of Texas. To my mind it is clear, that when two peoples will face the tragedies of war to defend the same spiritual values, the same treasured rights, then, in deepest sense, those two are truly related. So, even as I proclaim my undying Americanism, I am bold enough and exceedingly proud to claim basic kinship to you of London. "And what man who has followed the history of this war could fail to experience inspiration from the example TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 of this city? When the British Empire stood-alone, but unconquered, almost naked, but unafraid-to defy the Hit- ler hordes, it was on this devoted city that the first ter- roristic blows were launched. "Five years and eight months of war, much of it on the actual battle-line! Blitzes, big and little, fly-bombs, V-bombs, all of them you took in your stride. You work- ed-from your needed efforts you would not be deterred. You carried on, and from your midst arose no cry for mercy, no wail of defeat. The Battle of Britain will take its place as another of your deathless traditions. And your faith and endurance have finally been rewarded. "You had been more than two years in war when Americans, in numbers, began swarming into your coun- try. Most were mentally unprepared for the realities of war-especially as waged by the Nazis. Others believed that tales of British sacrifice had been exaggerated. Still others failed to recognise the difficulties of the task ahead. "All such doubts, questions, and complacencies could not endure a single casual tour through your scarred streets and avenues. With awe our men gazed upon empty spaces where once had stood buildings erected by the toil and sweat of peaceful folk. Our eyes rounded as We saw your women serving quietly and efficiently in almost every kind of war effort, even iiak batteries. We became accus- tomed to the warning sirens, which seemed to compel, from the native Londoner, not a single hurried step. Gradually we drew closer together until we became true partners in the war. "In London my associates and I planned two great ex- peditions: that to invade the Mediterranean and later that to cross the Channel. London's hospitality to Americans, her good-humoured acceptance of the added inconveniences we brought, her example of fortitude and quiet confidence in the Hnal outcome-all these helped to make the supreme headquarters of two Allied expeditions the smooth-work- ing organizations they became! They were composed of 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD chosen representatives of two proud and independent peo- ples, each noted for its initiative and for its satisfaction with its own customs, manners, and methods. Many fear- ed that those representatives could never combine together in eilicient fashion to solve the complex problems presented by modern war. "I hope you believe we proved the doubters wrong! Moreover, I hold that we proved this point not only for war, we proved that it can always be done by our two peoples, provided only both show the same good Will, the same forbearance, the same objective attitude that British and Americans so amply demonstrated in nearly three years of bitter campaigning. "No one can could, alone, have brought about this re- sult. Had I possessed the military skill of a Marlborough, the wisdom of Solomon, the understanding of Lincoln, I still would have been helpless without the loyalty, the vision, the generosity of thousands upon thousands of Bri- tish and Americans. Some of them were my companions in the High Command, many were enlisted men and junior officers carrying the fierce brunt of the battle, and many others were back in the U.S. and here in Great Britain, in London. Moreover, back of us were always our great national war leaders and their civil and military staffs that supported and encouraged us through every trial, every test. The whole was one great team. I know that on this special occasion, the three million American men and Wo- men serving in the Allied Expeditionary Force would want me to pay the tribute of admiration, respect and affection to their British comrades of this war. "My most cherished hope is that after Japan joins the Nazi in utter defeat, neither my country nor yours need ever again summon its sons and daughters from their peaceful pursuits to face the tragedies of battle. But-a fact important for both of us to remember-neither Lon- don nor Abilene, sisters under the skin, will sell her birth- right for physical safety, her liberty for mere existence. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 "No petty differences in the world of trade, traditions or national pride should ever blind us to identities in price- less values. If we keep our eyes on this guide-post, then no difficulties along our path of mutual co-operation can ever be insurmountable. Moreover, when this truth has permeated to the remotest hamlet and heart of all peoples, then indeed may we beat our swords into ploughshares and all nations can enjoy the fruitfulness of the earth. "My Lord Mayor, I thank you once again for an honour to me and to the American forces that will remain one of the proudest in my memories." l 18 TRINTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fx! 5 P-NM A C O0 -fe f NOTES from - Staff Changes We are sorry to announce that four masters have left us this year. Mr. Molson has taken a position at Brent- wood School in British Columbiag Mr. Gregoris is now en- gaged in a Toronto business firmg Colonel de Bury is tutor- ing in Montreal, and Mr. Hill is on the staff of Runnymede Collegiate. We Wish them all the best of luck in their new work. Il' Il Il O 8 We welcome back three old masters who have served in the Air Force during the war. The Rev. H. N. Taylor returns to take up his position as Chaplain with Mr. Bag- ley. Flight Lieutenant Armstrong has also returned to lend assistance to Mr. Batt and to coach in games. Flight Lieutenant Hass has rejoined the staff after four years of service. We are indeed fortunate in acquiring the services of three new masters--Mr. Cram, Mr. Knight and Mr. Warner, all of whom come to us with wide experience. We bid them welcome and hope that their stay will be long and pleasant. Scholarships Won at T.C.S., June, 1945 The following boys won scholarships this year at the universities mentioned. We congratulate them on their success. Lochead Scholarship in Econ- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 P. C. DOBELL- University of Toronto. Trinity College. J. M. IRWIN- Trinity College. G. A. H. PEARSON- Trinity College. P. C. STRATFORD- Western University. P. M. BIRD- Queen's University. J. B. S. SOUTHEY- Queen's University. Joseph Henderson in English and History. F. A. Bethune QFrenchJ. The Pat Strathy Memorial in Mathematics and Physics. Prof. William Jones CHistoryl English, History, French. Richardson Memorial. omics, for taking the high- est standing in first year Economics Four. It is interesting to note that iifty-five University Scho- larships have been Won in eleven years by T.C.S. boys. Analysis of Upper School Results, 1945 Upper School results for last June's examinations are as folloows :- Number of candidates Papers attempted ..........,..... .......... 3 41 Papers passed .................... .......... 2 68 Papers failed ............................ .......... 7 3 Percentage of passes ............ .......... 7 8.6 Percentage of failures ......... .......... 2 1.4 First class honours .......... .......... 7 1 20.896 Second class honour ............ .......... 6 5 199? Third class honours .......... .......... 4 7 13.877 Credits ...................................... ......... 8 5 24.9fk Total honours .............. ..........183 53.779 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 out of 47 candidates passed every paper. 9 candidates had 47 failures. Both candidates for the Naval College were success- ful. Dobell .......i............................ 7 firstsg 1 secondg 1 thirdg Roenisch .......... .......... 7 " 1 " Stratford ......... .....,., 7 " 3 " Toole .......,...... .......... 6 " 3 ' 1 credit Pearson ........ .......... 6 " 3 ' Bird ..,.......,................ .......... 5 " 3 ' 1 ' Butterfield .,........ ......... 5 " 2 ' Irwin ..ii.i..,.......... .......... 5 " 2 ' 1 " 1 ' Huycke ...,....i ......... 2 " 3 ' 4 ' Analysis of Middle School Results, 1945 Middle School results were somewhat better than last yearg more papers were written than previously and the percentage of honours and passes was higher. Number of candidates Paper attempted .............. .............. 4 34 Papers passed ...,.....,..... .............. 3 78 Paper failed ..........,............... ......... 5 6 Percentage of passes ..,.... ......... 8 7 Percentage of failures ......... .,....... 1 3 First class honours ............. .............. 1 20 Second class honours ....... ......... 8 9 Third class honours ....,..... ......... 6 8 Credits ............i............,......................... .............. 1 O1 Percentage of honours ................... ......... 6 3.8 1v TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Royal Canadian Naval College We are again pleased to report that both our candi- dates for the Royal Canadian Naval College were success- ful, upholding an unbroken record. George Currie came fourteenth in the final selection, and Boris Reford came twentieth. We congratulate them and also Bob Wisener who is Chief Cadet Captain and John Fisher who is now a Cadet Captain. Summer Jobs Ever since the start of the war many T.C.S. boys have spent their summer holidays doing valuable war work for Canada. This summer was no exception, and once again most of the boys had an enjoyable holiday and gained ex- perience that will prove valuable to them in the careers they choose after leaving School. Some boys worked in factories or manufacturing concerns, others worked on farms. A group of boys from the School were at the Austin Lumber Camp, and many were councillors or coun- cillors-in-training at several of the boys' camps in Ontario. Campbell i and MacDonough were forest rangers in North- ern Ontario. Hogarth was still further North, working at Yellowknife Gold Mines, near Great Bear Lake. Dobell had an interesting job working on the Montreal Gazette. Such illustrations show what responsible work T.C.S. boys are capable of doing during their holidays. These boys have returned to School with a better knowledge of how our fellow Canadians live. Military Studies Classes in Military Studies are being continued this year, the only change being that attendance is voluntary for boys in the fifth and sixth forms. The same number of subjects are being taught and it is expected that there 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RE-CORD will be more first class cadets, since many will have com- pleted the required course by the end of the year. More than ever the Canadian Government is stressing the need for well-trained cadets, and through our scheme boys leaving the School will have a good technical knowledge of military requirements. . New Boys' Picnic On Sunday, September 22, the New Boys drove out to a secluded glen near the Ski Camp. The boys played games of baseball and touch rugby, which worked up an eager appetite for a delicious dinner cooked by the Head- master, Mr. Cram and some of the Senior boys. In the warm afternoon sun more games were played and some of the boys hiked across to the Ski Camp. To the Headmaster and his helpers many thanks are due for a very pleasant day for the New Boys. Visit of Dal Russel At supper in Hall on Sunday, September 22, a hero's welcome was accorded one of the most famous of all T.C.S. Old Boys. Dal Russel had returned to the School for a brief visit after serving for five and a half years with the Royal Canadian Air Force, and when the Headmaster re- counted some of his exploits in the air, the School burst into an ovation which lasted several minutes. Dal served with distinction throughout the war, winning the D.S.O., D.F.C., and bar, and attaining the rank of Wing Com- mander. He was the only Canadian on active flying duty at the end of the war who had fought in the Battle of Bri- tain. In honour of his visit, classes were dispensed with on the following Saturday. - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Music Hours Only one music hour has been held so far this term, however it was well attended. The programme consisted of Tschaikowski's famous "Romeo and Juliet Overture", the rousing H1812 Overture" by the same composer, and the "Fifth Hungarian Rhapsody" by Listg the hour was finally brought to a close with Marian Anderson singing "Deep River". The programme is so arranged that boys who are un- familiar with classical music, but who are eager to become acquainted with it, will obtain the maximum benefit. It is hoped that there will be a larger attendance in the future. Cadet Corps Report 1944-45 The report of the Inspecting Officer, Major Holmes, has been received from District Headquarters. It mentions that the Corps training was "excellent" as were also our Ceremonial Drill, Military Studies, and Shooting. In con- nection With the latter, Major Holmes noted that the Corps had won several Dominion and Empire awards. The Band and Physical Training were classed as being "good", The Findley Trophy It has been announced that last year's Cadet Corps has won the Findley Trophy for the most proficient Cadet Corps in Military District Number Three. This is a fitting tribute to our Instructor, Captain Batt, Edward Huycke the Commanding Officer, and all other Officers and Ranks who worked so hard to keep up our good name in Cadet Corps work. .-1. i1 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE IMPERIAL CHALLENGE SHIELD For the second year in succession the School has won the Imperial Challenge Shield for coming first in the Em- pire in the Youth of the Empire Shooting Competition for 1944. Over forty-two thousand boys making up two thou- sand and eighty-three teams took part in the competitions representing Great Britain, Canada, Australia, New Zea- land, South Africa, India and The Rest. T.C.S. made a score of 94.593 and the Royal Grammar School, Guildford, England, scored 93.34 to come second. T.C.S. had 87 Empire Marksmen and 45 first class shots. Mr. Batt was again awarded the King's Silver Medal for his skill as an instructor. Vernon and R. D. Butterfield won silver medals for making perfect scores, and Rickaby won a bronze medal for scoring 99. It was announced last spring that T.C.S. had won the Devonshire Trophy for coming first in Canada in this com- petition-the fourth year in succession in which we have won this Cup. - The Old Boys' Week-end The long Thanksgiving week-end saw a greater and more colourful congregation of Old Boys than there has been since the 75th. Anniversary in 1940. They started to arrive on Friday evening and by Monday there were about eighty of them back at the School. It warmed our hearts to see these lads again. Among the first arrivals was Lieutenant Ross LeMesu- rier who captained the First Football and Hockey teams of 1941-42. Ross served in Europe with great gallantry and despite the loss of his lower left leg he was in great spirits. Hugh Heaton, who left in 1907 was the senior of the Old Boys and other old timers included Stuart and Bill Osler. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 Lieutenant Pat Osler returned to Canada only last summer after having been wounded and missing for nearly a year. He was looking remarkably well despite his ordeal. Most of the Old Boys, however, had left the School within the last ten years and practically all had seen ser- vice in the war. Recent Head Prefects included Squadron Leader Jack Langmuir, Jim Kerr, Ted Parker, and Eddie Huycke. Wally Duggan, "Gay" Goodall, Ed. Cayley, Barry Hayes, Larry Clarke, "Knobby" Laing, "Nels" Stewart, Pete Heaton and Eddie Gordon were among the representa- tives of the Navy. Pete Haller, Dave Armour, Fred Huycke, John Phippen, Colin Patch, Chris Bovey, Bart Sutherland. "Dago" Spiers, "Boscow" Beament were a few of the Khaki representatives while "Fish" Caldwell, Tim Cawley, and Craig Somerville were among those who have worn Air Force Blue. Tommy Wade led songs in the Hall to help the Old Boys and the School digest a very hearty Thanksgiving dinner, and as a result the Old Boys managed to put three full teams in the field. The starting line was under Eddie Huycke -and the others were under Wally Duggan and Stal Armstrong with Ross LeMesurier the captain of the com- bmed squad. The team was built around a dozen Little- Big-Four All Stars and boasted several former First Team Captains including Jim Kerr the referee! In spite of this strength, the Old Boys were nosed out in a close and excit- ing game. The School seemed very quiet after they had left, and We hope these visits will often be repeated. Two Old Boys and their sons who are also Old Boys were here: George T. Fulford C19-'20J and George T. Ful- ford C41-'44Jg Hugh A. Heaton CO5-'09J and Peter B. Heaton C38-'42J. The following is a list of all Old Boys who were here: 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bill Long V42-'45l, Eugene Gibson C37-'45J, N.A.2 Glen Curtis C40-'44l, AfB Pat Black C41-'43J, Chester Butterfield C40-'45J, Pat Vernon C42-'45l, Pte. George Bovaird V39-'45J, FfO Tim Cawley C38-'42l, Tpr. John "Boscoe" Beament C37-'44l, R.A.5fC Barry Hayes U40- '43l, Tpr. E. M. "Posie" Parker C38-'44l, Pte Richard LeSueur C40-'44J, OrdfSmn. Larry Clarke C40-'43J, Pte. Peter Britton C37-'44l, S!L Jack Langmuir C35-'40l, AfB A. D. Wheeler C41-'43l, Lieut. Ross LeMesurier C38- '42J, AXB Bob Morris C33-'44J, Hart Drew C44-'45J, Max Pochon V33-'40J, Pte. John "Granny" Holton C38-'44J, Jim Paterson C41-'43J, Pte. Chris. Bovey C41-'44J, Arthur Mathewson C42-'44J, Pte. Donald Saunderson U40-'44J, Sergt. Air Gnr. Tom Caldwell C38-'42J, Flight Sergt. Jim Austin C39-'42l, OrdfSmn. Ian Reid C36-'43l, N.A.2 Ian Stewart V38-'44l. Sergt. Pete Haller C41-'43J, Gnr. John Phippen C41-'43l, Sub-Lieut. Robert Goodall C40-'43l, Harry Cox C42-'45l, Cadet Jim Thompson C40-'42J, 2nd Lieut. Bart Sutherland C39-'42J, FXO Bill Greene C36-'41J, Peter Bird C43-'45l, FXI Bill Draper C40-'41J, FfO Doug. Erenhous V38-'40J, Mike Sutherland C42-'44l, AIB Philip Wills, V37-'42J, AXB Eddie Gordon U42-'43J, PfO Craig Somerville C31-'41l, TrpfSmn. Richard Beatty C35-'38l, Bill McDougall U42-'45l, Lieut. Pat Osler C26-'34J, Lieut. Colin Patch C38-'41l, Colonel Jim Strathy C19-'22J, Gnr. Fred Huycke V37-'43l, Lieut.-Cmdr. Hugh Henderson C30- '36J, Eddie Huycke V41-'45J, Capt. Stu Osler V16-'23l, Charles Lyall C37-'41J, Cpl. Bill Osler C16-'22l, Jim Kerr V33-'37l, Lieut. Gord Rawlinson C33-'36l, Bob Paterson V41-'45l, Capt. Bill Leadbeater U28-'34l, Lieut. Ed. Cay- ley V33-'39J, Peter Vivian U36-'44J, SXL Garth Macdonald V22-'27l, N.A.2 Andy Speirs V37-'43J, AXB C. A. "Knobby" Laing V42-'44J, Cpl. John Goering V41-'43J, LfCpl. Doug. Huestis V39-'42l, Owen Jones C39-'44l, Captain David Armour V38-'40J, Lieut. John Grover C35-'39l, Capt. Geo. Warner C32-'38l, Major Campbell Osler C29-'37l, Sam Kgalilp V41-'42l, J. L. MacLaren C40-'44J, Bill Greer C37- '4 l. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 BRIEF BIOGRAPHIES HUYCKE, E. J. M.-Eddie can be compared to Pluto, Mars, or Saturn. He was not a star but more a planet. He glittered from the time he entered the School in '41 until he departed in '45, Head Prefect, Bronze Medalist, win- ner of five First Team Colours and two Distinction Caps. He captained the football, hockey, and swimming teams to successful seasons, and took his usual insignificant place among gymnasts and cricketers. As a member of the Choir we will always remember his mellow voice, particularily as it was displayed in the carol service. lEditor's note. Maybe he had a cold!J Ed's modesty could never be questioned, but on many occasions he gave himself away. For who else would glow a mauvey-purple colour on entering the Hall after one of his many conquests? Who else would want to? Never the less he took his responsibilities very seriously and turned a conscientous hand to everything he under- took. His interests however, were by no means confined to the School, in fact from one time to another they stretched from dusty Toronto streets to the broad Ohio plains. A man of many minds, Edward kept a level head and at all times reached the logical conclusion. Now a freshman at Varsity we would like to say, "a hard job well done." 1-11 DOBELL, P. C.-Pete "slipped" in from Selwyn House in September '42, and began what was to be known as a brilliant career. As Head Boy he excelled in the class- room, and on Speech Day not only showed his brilliance but also displayed great speaking ability in a fine Vale- dictorian address. "Wong" however did not confine his brain-Work to the classroom, trains, cars, and Prefects' Study were often the scene of his diligent endeavour, and from time to time he shoved his hair from over his TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD eyes and made his way to the playing fields. As a sports- man he proved to be a "slippery" runner and a "grease- 1ightning" skater. He won First Team Colours in Foot- ball and Hockey for two years, and added a third in his final fling at Cricket. He was always on the go, and this characteristic led to his Captaincy of Track, as well as being individual winner on Sports Day. As second Prefect he fulfilled his duties with great dignity and determination-as only "Wong" was able to do. In his final year he was Editor-in-Chief of "The Record" and as usual he made a success of his charge. Winner of two scholarships, "Wong" has entered Trinity College in Toronto, and with his versatile manner we are unable to see how he can fail to become the great am-- bassador that he wishes to be-especially if he had a hair-cut. We wish him the best of luck and hope he will visit us often. COX, H. C. D.-Harry ran into the Senior School straight from Bermuda during the summer term of 1942, and there was never to be a dull moment when "Ross" was around. Although being captain of Cricket, Soccer, Ox- ford Cup Winner, and third Prefect in his last year, he was better known for his many jokes, Bermuda, billiard playing, and "Ross" the paper boy. A veritable exponent of why Bermuda is the best place in the world, and why short pants should be worn: he also proved to be a witty and clever debater, seldom to be out-done. "Fox" was often seen in the billiard room seeking revenge for "zero" in geometry, and many a time he left the room with a grin on his face, due to the frustration of his worthy opponent. His many imitations of personalities abroad and "at-home" were well known, and in fact on several occasions he took B and C study. Harry's room was a den for the Bermuda contingent, yet we all miss him in spite of it. In June. "Fox" left us to go to Western, and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 we know that he will be happy in being able to tell his many humorous 1? ll jokes to hundreds of unsuspecting students. The best of luck Harry. IRWIN, J. M.-"Soup" wandered into Brent House in the fall of 1940 after a stay of two years in the J.S., and from the very first it was obvious that his affinity for wires, electricity, and mathematics more than balanced his lack of interest in Canada's two official languages. One of the brighter boys in his latter years, John was far ahead of his class in all mathematics and sciences, while his spare time was devoted to organ playing, clas- sical music, moving picture showing, and the discipline of the New Boys. In the sports department he was a track man and an outstanding swimmer. "Soup"'s grand qualities of leadership and his eagerness to help around the School more than justified his prefectship during his final year, and we Wish him the best of luck at Trinity College, where he has won the Pat Strathy Memorial Scholarship this year. FRENCH, H.-"Burr" was everyone's friend. He entered the School a tow-headed American in '41, and after four years of high endeavour made a hasty retreat last June to the U.S. forces-still tow-headed, and still American. As a student Frenchy was good, the at least got his senior matricll. As an athelete he excelled. He held down a strong end position on the First Football Team, captained the Basketball squad, took cricket by storm until Uncle Sam grabbed him from right under Mr. Lewis' nose, and generally mastered every sport, never once losing stride. A Prefect and a staunch member of the "Back Ro Quire", Burr had what Hollywood craved: Grable had nothing on him! It is rumoured that he turned down more than one movie offer for fear of losing TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sight of his New Boys. Needless to say Holly left as one of the School's most popular boys, and no doubt by now every "Gob" in the U.S. Navy marvels at his stearl- ing efforts iso he never won a prize-so whatll. Keep up the old rep. Burr, we're all behind you. VERNON, G. P.-Pat was just another New Boy when he stumbled into Bethune House in the Fall of '42, but soon we knew him from his compeers by his peculiar dazed expression and his wide open blue eyes. Unfortunately Pat's eyes were not always wide open, and during a period of somnambulism he mistook his third storey window for a door. Not only did he live to tell the story but he immediately went back upstairs to tell his room- mate about it. In the sports department he was an en- thusiastic Hockey and Cricket player, but he was out- standing on the Football field and in the Swimming Pool. Yes. we saw Pat doing a lot of useful work around the School, foremost of which was probably his job as Literary Editor of "The Record", but few of us knew of the many unknown and thankless jobs he did. He plans to be a lawyer, but we like him better as a social worker or a parachute tester. In recognition of his contribu- tions to the life of the School ,Pat was made a House Prefect in his final year. We all wish him the best of luck at Trinity. PEARSON, G. A. H.-"Joker" was among the sixty wor- ried and bewildered New Boys of '42, but "Joker" wasn't worried or bewildered. He yawned his way to the sixth form and left with a well earned scholarship to Varsity. In his final year, although awarded no first team colours, he was on Bigside Football, Hockey, and Cricket, and displayed such outstanding sportsmanship that he was unanimously awarded the Keenness in Athletics Trophy. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 A responsible senior, and later a House Prefect, Geoff's dry Witt became famous from the day he entered the School. As an Ambassador's son "Joker" was very dip- lomatic, and on his many trips to Toronto took great de- light in producing his well worn railway pass. A lead- ing member of the Political Science Club, he was also a sound debator. His expressionless existence showed no understanding of the word "surprise", and a laugh from "Joker" was like an earthquake in Montreal. At pre- sent he is convalescing from a serious illness, but when he returns to Toronto we hope to see him often-smile or no smile! BUTTERFIELD, H. C.-Some prefer monkies in the zoo, others romance in Bermuda, but we wanted Chester, and in 1940 he left his shady past behind and became one of us. He spent a year in the J.S. and thence to the Senior School, where his name was echoed throughout the student body. fEditor's note-it varied in direct accord with his advancementl. During his four years "Chestess" won renown as a musician and an ardent lover. His passion for dressing smartly terminated when his conservative taste gave way to the bow tie, and his wavey locks took the form of a moth-like brush cut. However, never letting appearance stand in his way, he won prominence on the horizontal bar, showed a "mean" foot on the Soccer team, and turned a willing hand at Cricket. In his Gnal year, Chester was a senior and al- ways a source of humour for Saturday night common- room parties. A member of the sixth form for two years, and a powerful bass in the choir, Chester's intel- ligent and deeply voiced opinions on "racy" Toronto activities were always adhered to with little discussion. Now at McGill, we hope that he will succeed in making as many new friends as he had at T.C.S. i..l.-ll- 1 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DAVIDSON, D. A. B.-"Butch" waltzed in on us back in September, 1941, and though at lirst a slightly shy and bewildered new boy, he soon accustomed himself to the T.C.S. mode of life. A serious rival to Dorothy Dix, "Butch" was, in his last year perhaps best known for his advice to the lovelorn and his "Colonelcy" of the Bren Gun Brigade. He was a stalwart defence-man on the Championship First Hockey Team, a reliable and re- sponsible senior, and a hard working conscientious stu- dent. This last qualification payed off dividends in that "Butch" came from behind to complete his Matric with a good standing. His conservative manner, and his good companionship will leavea gap in T.C.S. not easily filled. In his four years at the School he made many true and his four years at the School he made many true and faithful friends, and we will wish him the very best of success in Second Year Applied Science at the University of British Columbia this year. Remember "Butch"- "A University of Education is worth S72,000!" BOVAIRD, G. C.-Our American Minister of Information rose to the Senior School in September, 1941, after two successful years in the J .S. George can be described as almost every type of character there is or has ever been at T.C.S., for there is very little that George did not take part in during his six years at School. Although he was both wild, and peace-loving, he was always George, and every one's friend. He made no first teams, but proved to be a sound Manager of Bigside Football and a very good sport. He was in the sixth form, and was a senior well worthy of his privileges. He had a passion for bull sessions and sleep at any time. We shall all miss George's stories, his imagination, Brent House Notes, and activity in every walk of T.C.S. life. We wish him the best of luck ir1 the U.S. Army Air Corps, and know that if he stays there long enough he will talk himself into the rank of a four star General. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD MATTHEWS, J. N.-No one knows exactly when Jim came to the School, as he slipped in so quietly. Some- one, however, reports that he was seen as far back as 1940. Needless to say he was a quiet fellow-at least to those who didn't know him. He was continually creeping around the House like a cat, until a disastrous death-defying leap over the horse in the gym. resulted in a broken ankle, he then confined his creeping to a mere purr. Fitted out with a monsterous Walking cast and a continual five o'clock shadow, he became known as "club foot", and his familiar "dot and carry one" was always good for a laugh. Jim was fond of music, and he was often heard either banging away on Chopin's waltzes in the cocoa room, or adding new words to a popular common-room song. A responsible senior, and a useful mechanic, Jim was also 6A's General Proficiency representative on Speech Day, to say nothing of being a strong bass in the Choir. We Will all miss his peculiar wit, and we will not forget him. "Club Foot" is be- ginning his university career in Toronto next January, and we wish him the best of success. ALLAN, J. K. P.-After squinting sleepily at the School in 1940, Pat drifted back into peaceful slumber. It's true that he did a lot of sleeping during his five years with us, yet Al managed to crowd an amazing amount of useful work into the hours when his eyes were open. He was always a member of the "A" forms, and nobody Will ever forget his excellent performance on the stage, nor his ability as a hard charging inside on both Middle- side and Bigside Football. His English upbringing hav- ing neglected skating, Pat got around this difficulty by playing hard as a goal-keeper. In the Spring, however, he displayed his athletic adroitness. For five years he was a member of the swimming team, and for three sea- sons played Bigside Cricket. He carried out his respon- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sibilities as a Senior well, and we shall ever miss his cheerful and friendly compa.nionship. -- iT .i WILSON, D. H.-Way back in September, 1940, a very in- significant New Boy crept along the Brent House cor- ridor for the first time. But when Don left us last June he was anything but insignificant. A member of Big- side Rugby, Captain of Middleside Cricket, on both the Track and Swimming teams, an enthusiastic dramatist, and a member of the Choir, "Willy" took an ardent in- terest in all branches of School life. In his final year, he was a brilliant member of 6A, and an efficient Senior. Despite his outstanding school record, "Wils" was al- ways very modest, seldom without that glowing smile, and extremely popular with everyone. CYes-including the New Boysli Don is now attending Bishop's Uni- versity and we hear he still sports his faithful pipe. All the luck in the world, Don! ROENISCH, D. H.-After a successful stay in the J.S., Calgary's foremost gift to T.C.S. bounded into Brent House in the fall of '42. From the day he arrived until he left, "Rocky" was continually a source of merriment and calamity. He was the only person we know who could annoy most of the people a good deal of the time, and be well liked by everyone all the time. Extremely popular, his grinning countenance was always a Welcome addition to any gathering. In his final year, Davis was sub-quarterback on Bigside Football and was one of the hardest playing members of Bigside Hockey. For his efforts on the ice he won First Team Colours. He was also a cricketer and a squash player as well as a tennis enthusiast. On top of his athletic ability Rockey was a "Brain". After successfully passing American College entrance exams, he decided to kill time by writing his TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 Senior Matric. In this connection he managed to dash off eight iirsts! He is going to Yale this year, where we know with his natural ability and cheerfulness he cannot help but become a great success. DAWSON, V.--"Vince" began his three year stay in the Autumn of 1942, and soon became one of the most popu- lar English boys to come to the School. In his first year be obtained Littleside Hockey and Cricket Colours and also became a Sacristan. His last two years were spent alternately between the common room and the playing fields. Of the former he was a faithful member, and on the latter he was a dependable centre forward on Big- side Soccer, and a star goalie on the First Hockey team. It was in this last capacity that "Jack" made everlasting fame in the winter of '45. The shine of his famous coif- fure was only outdone by the brilliance of his goal tend- ing, during the most successful season a T.C.S. Hockey Team has ever seen. For this sensational work he was awarded a Distinction Cap. He left us last spring as a senior to return to England, and his host of friends here wish him further success. HOPE, R. A.-Bob nosed his way into Brent House in Sep- tember '42, after a most successful career in the Junior School. During the next three years, Robert-anything for a laugh-Hope, achieved that rare distinction of being a school character. We knew him on the hockey team by his little white toque, roaring around the ice and uttering strange imprecations when his check escaped him. Opposing batsmen in cricket will never forget the raucus character in his "Les espaches" hat, mumbling streams of derisive remarks from behind the wicket. As a senior we caught the odd glimpse of a serious Hope, but said glimpse soon turned to a blur. His own associ- 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ates will remember him for his Crosby-like voice, Cequip- ped with pipe in mouthl, and his renditions of many popular songs. During the summer term he filled the air over the campus with golf balls, thus endangering the life of any passer by, and it was a common sight to see him giving golf lessons to some unwarned novice on the Bethune Terrace. Wherever he went, his long line went with him, and the latest reports have it that he is enter- ing McGill University. All the best Bob. 1 STRATFORD, P. C.-"Bugs Bunny" came to Brent House via the J .S. in the Fall of 1941. He immediately estab- lished himself as a "character" and his ideas and philo- sophy are now unwritten history at the School. He was a member of the famed 8:20 Club, and was also the brains behind one of the great political parties at T.C.S. He was a very active back-seat member of the Chemistry class, where he was noted for his unusual behaviour and his love for the unexpected. As an athlete "Bugs" ' Football career was cut short by an injury on the knee, which luckily proved no handicap in the Oxford Cup Cross Country race later in the fall. He was a Senior, was in Sixth Scholarship, and was definitely one of the brainier group turned out at T.C.S. He emerged from the Upper School exams with a scholarship to Western University. We know that "Bugs" is doing well, and we hope that he will come back to see us in the near future. v CURRIE, G. N. M.-George Hrst saw the inside of T.C.S. in thc Autumn of 1942, and thereafter he applied himself vigorously to School life and upholding the merits of "Les Canadiens". A member of the Sixth Form and the Political Science Club, he also played on Middleside Foot- ball and Hockey teams. He displayed his dramatic ability when he successfully took over, on a week's TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 notice, one of the major parts in the School play, "The Cat and the Canary"3 and again last year when he play- ed a leading role in the production of the Christmas en- tertainment. By the beginning of the last Spring term he had sufficiently recovered from the defeat of "Les Canadiens" in the Stanley Cup play-offs to take over duties as Quartermaster in the Cadet Corpsg he perform- ed very efficiently in this newly formed office of respon- sibility. In recognition of his achievements, George re- ceived his Senior Privileges. He is now at the Naval College where we feel sure he will be successful. PATERSON, R. C.-As we had a surplus of "Pats" and "Bobs" in the autumn of 1941, Montreal's most rotund gift to T.C.S. soon acquired the unusual name of "Fing". Starting his career in the second form he was rapidly promoted to 3B and thence into 4A in his second year, two years later he was a solid member of 6A. As an ardent member of the Political Science Club he de- veloped into one of the School's foremost debaters. As well as playing middle wing for Middleside football and goalkeeper in the Hockey Leagues, "Fing" found time as the "Record" 's Business Manager, to wangle more ad- vertisements than any of his predecessors. A House Officer, for part of his final year, "Fing" ended up as a Senior, and we shall always miss his cheerful face and abounding humour, which are now helping to make Mc- Gill a better place. L, 12.15 5 , N itfgel ' 'ia wt , 53,5- 157 .1 I " 4,0 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VALETE Allen, J. K. P.-Form VIA3 14233 Senior XI3 Half XII3 Swimmingg Middleside Soccer. Bird, P. M.-Form VI Sch.3 14333 House Officerg Capt. Middleside XI3 Record. Bovaird, G. C.-Form VIA3 13933 Senior3 Manager XII3 Middleside XI3 Record. Butterfield, H. C.-Form VI Sch.3 14033 Senior3 lst. Soc- cerg VIII3 Middleside XI3 Choirg Record. Collins, G. A.-Form VC 1433. Cox, H. C. D.-Fom VIB3 14233 Prefect3 Capt. lst Soccer3 Capt. XI3 Winner of Oxford Cupg Tennis3 Track. Currie. G. N. M.-Form VIA3 14333 Seniorg Middleside XII and VI3 Bandg Q.M.S. Davidson, D. A.-Form VIA3 14133 Senior3 VI3 Master Cadet. Dawson, V.-Form VI Sch.3 14233 Seniorg lst Soccer3 VI and Distinction Cap3 Middleside XI3 Record3 Band3 Sacristan. - Dobell, P. C.--Form VI Sch.3 14233 Prefect3 Head Boyg XII3 VI3 XI 3 Track: Squash3 Editor-in-chief of the Record. Dobson, J. W.-Form VB3 1433 3 Middleside Soccer and VI3 Record. Drew. C. G. H.-Form VI Sch.3 14433 House Officerg V3 Trackg Choir. Edmonds, S. C.-Form VIA3 14133 House Ofiicerg Tennis: Half lst Soccerg Middleside V3 News Editor of the Record. French. H.-Form VI Sch.3 14133 Prefect3 XII: Capt. V3 Half XI3 Littleside VI3 Middleside VIII3 Record. Gibson. E. E.-Form VIB: 13833 House Officer: Half XI3 Middleside Soccer: Litt1esideVI3 Choir: Band. Gordon, J. G. N.-Form VIB: 1433: House Officerg Head Sacristan: Record: Choir: Middleside Soccer. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 Hope, R. A.-Form VIB3 13913 Senior3 VI3 XI3 Squash: Littleside XII3 Choir. Hutchings, D. J.-Form VB3 1431. Huycke, E. J. M.-Form VIA3 14113 Head Prefect3 Bronze Medalist3 Capt. XII and Distinction Capg Capt. VI and Distinction Capg XI3 Capt. Swimmingg VHI3 Choirg Grand Challenge Cup. Irwin, J. M.-Form VI Sch.3 1361 3 Prefect3 Half 1st Swim- mingg Choirg Track. Ligertwood, J. R.-Form VI Sch.3 14413 House Officerg Trackg Librariang Middleside Soccerg Half V. Long, C. W.-Form VIA3 14213 House Officerg Middleside VI3 Choirg Middleside Soccer. Mahaffy, C. C.-Form IVA 1113 14313 Littleside XII3 Littleside V. Matthews, J. N.-Form VIA3 14013 Senior3 Middleside Soccerg Choir. McDougall, W. G.--Form VA3 14213 House Officerg Mid- dleside XII3 Littleside VI3 Recordg Sacristan. Nicholson, J. R.-Form VIA3 14213 Half lst Soccer3 Lit- tleside XII3 Track. Paterson, R. C.-Form VIA3 14113 Seniorg Littleside XII: Business Manager of the Record. Pearson, G. A. H.-Form VI Sch.3 14213 House Prefect3 Middleside XII3 Half VI3 Half XI3 Record. Reford, E. B. M. S.-Form VIB3 14113 Master Cadet. Richardson, P. A.-Form VIA3 14213 House Officer3 XII3 Swimming. Roenisch, D. H.-Form VI Sch.3 14013 Senior3 VI3 Middle- side XII3 Middleside XI3 Sacristan. Smith, R. V. S.-Form VIA3 14213 House Ofiicerg Middle- side Soccerg Record. Stanger, D. E.-Form VB3 14113 Skiingg Track3 Master Cadet. Stratford, P. C.-Form VI Sch.3 14013 House Oiiicerg Ox- ford Cup. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Vernon, G. P.--Form VIA, 1421, House Prefect, XH, Swimming, Middleside XI, Literary Editor of the Record. White, G. D.-Form VI Sch., 1431, Librarian. Wigle, W. D.-Form VI Sch., 4431, House Officer, Little- side XII. Wilson, D. D.-Form VIA, 1401, Senior, XII, Swimming, Middleside XI, Track, Choir. SALVETE Name Parent or Guardian Bermingham, C. John ......... Col. C. J. Bermingham, Kingston, Ont Black, Allan C. M. .,................ Wm. A. Black, Jr., Montreal, Que Boulden, John F. D. .............. Major the Rev. C. H. Boulden, Port Hope, Ont Brodeur, Alphonse W. Toner Brodeur, Esq., Hampstead, Que Bronfman, Charles R. ......... Samuel Bronfman, Esq., Westmount, Que Brooks, Sam M. ........................... Sheldon D. Brooks, Esq., Bruce, Stuart B. ................. -.... Vancouver, B.C .G. Nigel Bruce, Esq., Walkerville, Ont Byers, David R. ........................... S. Byers, Esq., Gananoque, Ont Caldbick, Geoffrey A. .S. A. Caldbick, Esq., Timmins, Ont Carroll, William M. .................. Leo G. Carroll, Esq., Hollywood, Calif Chester, David A. .,....,.............. P. A. Chester, Esq., Winnipeg, Man Dame. John A. ........... ...,.......... R alph L. Dame, Esq., Hamilton, Ont. Deadman, John C. ..,.................. Dr. Wm. J. Deadman, Aldershot, Ont. Dignam. Michael J. .................. Hugh M. Dignarn, Esq., , Toronto, Ont. Doheny, David A. ..........,.......... Clarence W. Doheny, Esq., Winnetka, Ill. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Drummond, Brian P. ........... . Everest, Brian B. ........,........... . Gillespie, G. Barry deW. ...... Gilley, Donald R. .,...... .......... . Gilmour, David H. ......... .....,..... . Graham, Donald I. F. ........... . Harvie, F. Neil S. ..........,......... . Hogarth, Richard McR. ..... . Hughes, Alexander G. T. ...... James, Mawnan .......................... Ketchum, David V. ................. . o Luke, Michael T. ........ .......... . Paul C. Drummond, Esq., Westmount, Paul B. Everest, Esq., Bourlamaque, 41 Que Que Lt.-Col. George H. Gillespie, Winnipeg, Man James R. Gilley, Esq., Toronto, Ont A, Harrison Gilmour, Esq., Toronto, Ont W . F. Graham, Esq., Ottawa, Ont Eric L. Harvie, Esq., Calgary, Alta Major General D. M. Hogarth, Luxton, G. Martin ..................... The Ver Rev. Dean Geo. N. Luxton, London . Y . Mackenzie, D. Colm ............... McConnell, H. Creighton .,.... McDowell, John R. ................. . McKinnon, Donald G. .......... . Paterson, Alexander K. ..... . Pepler, Stanley W. E. ....... . Potter, Thomas C. ..................... T . G. Potter, Esq., Powell, J. Andrew ..................... Rhea, L. David ........... .......... Toronto, Ont Lieut. H. Gordon Hughes, Ottawa, Ont .Eben James, Esq., Trenton Ont Col. E. J. Ketchum, Toronto Ont M. C. Luke, Esq., Kingston, Ont Ont Donald Mackenzie, Esq., Mexico D.F Rev. A. S. McConnell, Stirling, Ont A. F. McDowell, Esq., Timmins, Ont .Hector B. McKinnon, Esq., Ottawa, Ont Hartland M. Paterson, Esq., Montreal, Que .W. A. E. Pepler, Esq., Quebec, Que St. Adele En Haut, Que Ray E. Powell, Esq., Westmount, Que .Mrs. Lawrence Rhea, Montreal, Que 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Stratford, Graham K. ....... . Thompson, Nigel F. Thomson, Christie Vernon, Hugh H. Scowen, Philip R. .........,........... Philip H. Scowen, Esq., East Angus, Que. .Reginald K. Stratford, Esq., Corunna, Ont. Sweny, David G. ........................ George Wm. Sweny, Esq., Vancouver, B.C ...............James C. Thompson, Esq., Montreal, Que ..................Capt. A. C. M. Thomson, Quebec, Que .A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq., 2 E 2 E zz. s. g 52, US- US- P- S3 .S+ 5+ fn S' 53 5 D' 2 o Q, U E E sv 3-3 5' m EP- , 3 P' F4 F4 : tu rn tm Q Q 0 5 L. F4 E s . CD KP 2 3 "' ' 5- 5' F' H UQ gg ' . 5 CD S S ' 5 2 0.5.53 . Q :rp ve ff' ev-D ' 2 P3 v 99 O mo Q ,S S0598 9,1 C 2053 rr sf fb 9519- O Ida IJ 'ULU A Ont Ont Ont Ont Ont TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 pi X I Contnb' utions if SUMMER 1945 In many ways the summer of 1945 was no different from any other summer. In the wooded wilds of the north the stillness was broken only by the hollow resounding of the lumberjack's axe followed by the scraping of his saw. The war was over, atomic bombs dropped several weeks earlier were still creating sensations but life in Canada's northern forests was the same as ever. The dry dusty prairie of the West was not changed and summer breezes rustled through the ripening wheat as they had during every summer. In the coal mines, hundreds of feet be- neath the ground, miners still hacked the heat-providing mineral from the bowels of the earth. Canada itself was not changed by the end of the war nor by the explosions in New Mexico, Hiroshima or Nagasaki and neither were many of her people. Through Canada this summer, how- ever, there have rippled the shouts and cries of a joyous people. But for many the atomic bomb and V-J day meant little else than a conceivably more scientifically developed world in the future and the end of a war over 3,000 miles away which had caught neighbours' sons, friends and re- latives but which had not deeply affected them. To a few, however, the end of the war meant a new chance and a new ight. It meant a fresh chance to bring lasting peace to a world torn by quarrels, fights and wars 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD since its beginning. It meant a new iight-a fight against the forces of evil which would oppose the bringing about of the long-dreamed-of new world. To-day soldiers from abroad are returning to their native land-some crippled, some convalescing, some dis- couraged and some eager to build a new and better Canada. We cannot conceive what a great many of those men have gone through. Their only hope, the faith to which they cling is that we their people in their country Canada will help them to readjust themselves. They must be tolerant and understanding, and so must we. There must be the greatest of team-work between us so that this nation and its people can be welded together to stand united against whatever forces may oppose us in the fight to unite the world not into one nation but into a co-operative family of nations. These men were willing to die for their country. Now they and we must live for it. On that basis and on that basis only can Canada, a nation relatively untouched by the war, become a country which not only has the answers to its own problems but also will be able to bind up the wounds which have been inflicted on Europe and the other war-ravaged districts of the world. North America provides Europe's only hope and we the people are the ones who must justify this hope. Otherwise to talk of lasting peace is foolish. This summer may have been the beginning of another era which will be climaxed in war-the beginning of the end-or it may have been the beginning of a new world era --an era of prosperity and peace. -J.M.H., Form VI. lL-1 THE RIVER It starts high in the mountains, a few tiny trickles, a few springs oozing from the rocky earth, rolling, racing, writhing, now and then converging, swelling, tumbling down the narrow chasm. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 Then, as if the props had been knocked out from under it, the stream shoots sheening over the sharp edge of an abyss, and while in mid-air, curves gracefully in and out of itself as it plunges downward, to fall amidst the spray of the water that has fallen a moment before. This, some- times surging up like a flaming volcano, sometimes burst- ing into spume against the jagged rocks, continues down the trough of the gulley, to be joined by more springs, an- other rivulet, all the time growing slower, wider, deeper. Gone now is the foaming, bubbling surface, the swirl of the whirlpool eddies that hesitate in crannies of the rock. The plain has been reached. The river swings ponderously around a bend and heads for the open sea. People sit on its shaded banks, look upstream and wonder where it came from, then look down and feel proud they know where it is going. A dirty brown replaces the glassy silver tinge. Its fast, anxious pulse has slowed down to the regular, quiet beats of an old man. It hides as many boulders as it revealed pebbles when it was young. It gives hundreds a living but it retains its commission in the lives it has claimed. It moves slower and slower until at its silt-choked out- let it mixes with the sea. As each tide sends him bound- ing up his banks, Old Man River feels he has something to be proud of. -G.B.T., Form VI. A PLEA FOR TOLERAN CE One hears many criticisms made of Americans, they are accused of being boastful and self-righteous, which is correct to an extent, but there are very good reasons for it. Their sincerity is doubted, and their political morals and sportsmanship are questioned. Supericially these criticisms would appear to be justified, but I do not believe it to be so. I have lived in the country long enough to make me respect the people and, I think, to discuss these points. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The greatest complaint made against Americans con- cerns their boastfulness. They say they have the best army in the world, the fastest planes, the tallest buildings and so forth. Now, whether all those facts are true or not, it is very annoying to have them constantly and loudly repeated. But you cannot take it all at face value and condemn the Americans, you have to consider the reasons why they do so, and then see if they are still to blame. There are a number of good reasons for this boastfulness, there is a constant flood of immigrants to the United States, and a considerable portion of her people are foreign borng as these people have come to escape bad conditions, and have no particular ties of loyalty to the U.S.A., Ameri- can propagandists have made a point of emphasizing the quality of their nation to make these people loyal. America is a comparatively new nation, just risen to a position of world leadership, but still perhaps a little unsure of that position. Inwardly, but for no good reason, the American might not feel that his country was as good as or better than another nation with years of success and tradition behind it: so he seeks to assert himself by bragging. ' Those living outside the United States probably get more exaggerated opinions of American boastfulness than they would inside the country, for the American abroad becomes self-assertive owing to this slight unnecessary complex. whereas at home he acts naturally. Related to this boastfulness by its causes, is the Americans' self-righteousness. Everything that they do is called fine and noble, they call their imperialism "good neighbourlinessu, and their wars, which are fought mainly for the purpose of saving their skins, are called "glorious crusades for democracy". However you cannot criticize a country for that reason alone, for most countries do it, and by and large to a greater extent. The causes for this self-righteousness are' the same: the U.S.A. is new and wishes to assert itself and to show its people and the peo- ple of the world what kind of nation it is. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Sometimes American sportsmanship is questioned, but we judge it by our own standards and not by theirs, and the American has a far more difficult job in formulating a. code by which to act, than does the Englishman. The Englishman lives in a country which is entirely homo- geneous. People very much like him have lived in the same country for ages and he is surrounded by people with the same ideas and codes, hence he has no difficulty in finding what is right or wrong, he gets the idea that sportsmanship is always giving the other fellow a fair chance. But in America there are many different races, most of them with different moral codes and some with none at ally they are all thrown in together and must do as well as they can by themselves. Under those conditions it is much harder to see definitely what is right and wrong for there is no inflexible national code as there is in Eng- land. The American idea of sportsmanship is that as long as a man is free of blame he is being fair, and they stick to this idea just as the Englishman remains loyal to his ideas of sportsmanship. Foreigners seem to get the impression that American politicians are dishonest, that crime flourishes and that big businessmen are swindlers! This is because the American habit of being loudmouthed includes criticizing as well as praising their own nation, and when an American business- man is accused of scheming against his own country, the case is played up by the press, whereas in England it would be kept quiet if possible. The Americans are criticized for other reasons, but most of these reasons are petty. By being narrow-minded in thinking of the United States we are impeding the pro- gress of international harmony. By being tolerant We can further the cause of World co-operation and can help main- tain universal peace. -F.J.M., Form VI. .i-1 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE J ITN EY During my 1945 summer vacation, I came upon a phenomenon the like of which I had never seen. The Jit- ney was theoretically a railroad car . . . theoretically. It served as the sole link between the lumber camp where I was employed, and outside civilization. I shall never forget my impression of her when I step- ped off the train at Dalton Station. About the size of a small truck, she consisted mainly of an automobile motor with cover, a wooden frame-work that slightly resembled the body of a trailer, and wheels. These parts seemed to find it extraordinarily difficult to get along together. As a matter of fact, there were times when one felt that they must surely despise one another, for they were consistently making efforts to part company, much to the consterna- tion of both driver and occupants. As we stepped in and seated ourselves along the benches that lined the walls, we heard the driver cranking the motor. All at once the Jitney came to life. There was a series of coughts and splutters, a wild snort, and, with a terrific jolt, she leaped forward down the track. This unfriendly introduction gave our initial sense of security a severe jolt. We were soon to fmd that she had no desire whatsoever to attain our friendship. Indeed, not only did she drown all our conversation by "shrieking and squeak- ing in fifty different sharps and flats", but also she seemed quite possessed with the intention of getting rid of us-the fast way. Morever, she lived up to her title fully, our stomachs certainly had the Jitneys. Down slopes, up grades, around sharp curves, above steep precipices, we rattled and jostled. That ride afforded more and greater thrills than the "Roller Coaster". Although the track was only three miles in length, it seemed a hundred to us. When she finally jerked to a standstill, and refrained from her shrieking. it was with difficulty that we descended to earth. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 Had the Jitney not been the only link with outer civilization, I am certain I would never have boarded hcl' againg that is, unless I was in the mood for a trip to Coney Island. -T.VV.L., Form VI. ---1-i.1 . MAN 'S GREATEST DECISION The atomic bomb that dropped upon Hiroshima on August 6, 1945, dropped with an equal detonation into the minds of men. In its hellish glare it was suddenly seen how fast and far the organized science of man had extend- ed its control of Nature and how ill-prepared we were for it morally, socially, and politically. Before August 6. most people who had heard about the great energy stored in atoms thought the idea the merest theory. But on that date the vast power of the atom was demonstrated. An atomic bomb, the explosive content of which weighed only a few pounds, was dropped on the Japanese base city of Hiroshima from an American aeroplane, blowing that city into a cloud of dust, smoke, and rubble rising forty thou- sand feet and taking at least some fifty thousand lives. This bomb was the product of the Japanese effort to dominate the world and brought peace after the greatest war in his- tory. The United Nations hope that this weapon can pre- serve peace, but unless properly controlled it may lead man to his own destruction. Many people, hopeful and optimistic, saw the force in- side the atom becoming a great power for good. Under proper control it could unshackle man forever from the chains of hard labour. Less than a gram of atomic fuel could easily send an aeroplane around the world without stopping to refuel. But newspapers have over-emphasized this. Though all matter does indeed contain vast stores of intra-atomic energy, this is at present unavailable for practical purposes since scientists know how to release it only in small quantities. The atoms of uranium 25 at 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD present used to release energy, are of a particularly rare kind-ordinary uranium 238 atoms do not behave in this way. The first atomic bomb cost the United Nations two billion dollars, and while cost is of little object in making war, it would be prohibitively high for use as an economic fuel. Though the key to the release of the energy from ordinary atoms may be found at any time it has not as yet been discovered. A great many scientists are involved in research on the use of atomic fuel. They may expect that in due time this fuel will come into every-day-use when mass production and further developments greatly reduce the cost. Thus it may well help in the advance- ment of man. It may, however, bring great harm to man. People the World over were aghast as scientists estimated the force of the atomic bomb. The power of one pound of atomic explosive is equivalent to Hfteen thousand tons of T.N.T. The atomic bomb worked on the principle that when matter in the form of atoms was smashed, energy was created. People realized at once that the atomic bomb could be a great source of evil. A small enemy plane steal- ing through the overcast with a few pound of bombs could wipe out great cities such as London or New York. A heavy enough bomb might submerge such an island as Japan or cause a disastrous world-wide earthquake. The scientists who know the potential power of the atom realize that statesmen are faced with a decision. The use of the atom can do much harm or much good. It is our job to see that it is used to preserve peace for the benefit of mankind. -R.W., Form V. THE SECRET OF THE STORM This summer while I was fishing over a wreck near an inland port with a guide, he told me an interesting story. The wreck was the Robert E. Richards, a medium TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 sized grain freighter built in 1914, to help case the war's shipping problem. She had been captained by a local man. named Ned Mathews, an old smuggler and a very tempera- mental person. She had done the trip from Port Arthur to this town steadily until 1929. Then the crash came and most of the smaller boats were laid off in the Spring of 1930, among them his ship. Mathews, after many attempts, finally got a job bring- ing down a load of grain, and immediately took his ship up the Lakes. At Port Arthur he found the job post- poned indeiinitely. He then wrote the owners, a small private Navigation firm, for instructions. About a week later, one of the owners arrived at Port Arthur, and secretly saw Mathews. He explained to him that as the boat was Well insured and was 'not paying, as soon as there was a chance of bad weather, he was to head back towards the port and deliberately run aground on a reef off a large island, about forty miles short of the town. He could make up any excuse that fitted the occasion and tell the crew what it was, paying them well to agree with his story. in case the insurance company held an inquiry. As soon as the barometer began to drop rapidly, the Captain left for the island. Once past the locks at Sault St. Marie, he told the crew the plans, bribing them to agree with the story. That day the weather became steadily worse, and the Captain decided to use the excuse that the Waves had disabled the steering gear, thus causing the Wreck, which he timed to do just before daybreak. The plan worked perfectly, and the ship ran hard aground the reef and sank with the water almost up to the deck. The Captain sent one lifeboat off with all but a few men, whom he kept to help him check last minute details. However, the Hrst boat capsized soon after leaving, and thc Captain sent the remaining boat out to help, but in the dark and among the big waves, some of the men from the over- loaded boat were lost. The second boat, unable to return for the Captain, had to head for shore, about a mile away. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD When boats were finally able to reach the wreck two days later, the Captain was found insane from brooding over the loss of men in the first boat and his probable be- trayal by the rest. Some of the embittered crew did testify against him and Mathews was convicted of man- slaughter, and was sent to the criminal insane asylum at a small town near the port. At the asylum, Mathews kept imagining that he had to get his ship off the rocks. This caused his condition to become gradually worse, until in the autumn he escaped from the lightly guarded building, stole a small launch, and went to the wreck. As soon as he was missed the guards knew where to find him, and went to the wreck. When they took him off the ship, he objected and insisted on getting her off the reef. After this, he was watched more closely, but he again escaped, in 1933, and was once more brought back to the asylum. Two years later, in 1935, lake navigation picked up, and a company attempted to raise the ship for salvage that summer, although she was moved toward the inner edge of the reef, where it was hoped she could be refloated into the deep water between the reef and the island, the attempt failed. In late September, old Mathews somehow found out that they had been working on the ship and escaped again. Before he was missed, a not unusual autumn storm came up and nobody dared to go and get him. The storm de- veloped into one of the worst in years by the next day, and it was apparent no one would be able to reach the wreck for at least two more days. Finally on the fourth day a boat was able to get out. They found that old Mathews had finally got his ship off the rocks-she had been washed off the reef into the deep water, with the Captain at the helm. -J.M.A., Form VI. ,1. Q ' I I ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 E i 1 l l EDITORIAL For the first two months of the School year most boys spend all afternoon every afternoon on the football field. Some. I am sure, will think this an over-emphasis on one thing, for it is an undeniable fact that football is talked, eaten. and slept until the Little Big Four games are over. There are, however. many important lessons taught a boy on the football field-or any field of sport-which can- not be learned in a classroom, and which give a justifica- tion for the importance placed on sport. Out on the football field a player learns many im- portant, even essential, traits-determination, quick think- ing, fair play, initiative, alertness, and many other things that fully justify the time spent on the sport, aside from the fact that the game is played for enjoyment and recrea- tion. ' Perhaps the most important of all is to be able to Work as a teamg for a foootball team-or any team-made up of individuals is not worth half as much as one which Works as a unit. It is this vital knowledge, coupled with the physical and recreational benefits, that makes the emphasis placed on football not a waste of time but a worthwhile expenditure of it. 54 THINIT Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The First Team, under the able guidance of Mr. Hod- getts, with six old colours back should give a good account of itself in the future Little Big Four games. Although light, the team is fast, and can make up in spirit what it lacks in weight. Sinclair has been elected Captain and Wade Vice-Captain. Middleside has again entered in the C.O.S.S.A. League and have also arranged exhibition games with U.C.C., Lakefield and S.A.C. Under Mr. Hadley Armstrong as coach, and Goodbody and MacPherson as Captain and Vice- Captain respectively, much new talented material is being developed. Three games have been won and two lost by the team to date. Mr. Hass is coaching Littleside this year and a good grounding is being given to the future first teams of the School. Thompson iii is Captain and Deverall Vice-Cap- tain. Gym. work this year is progressing very favourably. With Gibson Captain and Lambert Vice-Captain one of the best teams in many years is expected. -J .B.F. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING COLLEGE At Port Hope, September 29: Won 54-0 In their first game of the 1945 season the First Team ran up a 54-0 decision over Pickering College. Minus several of their starting line-up the T.C.S. team showed their superiority both on the offensive and the defensive. Although marred by frequent fumbles and penalties, the game proved to be a good opener for what is hoped will prove to be a very successful season. During the first new minutes of the game the ball changed hands several times due mostly to "first-game" jitters. Finally, a short Pickering kick, coupled with a good run back by Sinclair, placed the ball on Pickering's forty-five yard line. A long end run put the ball on the 'TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 ten, from where McMurrich plunged over. The convert failed. The kick-off left T.C.S. in possession of the ball on their own forty-eight from where McMurrich ran the end for the second score which was converted by French. Short kicks by Pickering set them back deep in their own terri- tory and resulted in two more T.C.S. majors. A Sinclair- to-Toole pass for a touch was converted by French and a buck by Lawson was converted by Sinclair. Pickering then began to hold their own until another short kick put T.C.S. in a scoring position and a Sinclair-to-Gilbert pass clicked for a touchdown which was converted by French. A long seventy yard run by McMurrich was called back because of illegal blocking, and then a belated Pickering drive started. but was halted by lack of time, as the half ended with T.C.S. leading 30-0. In the second half, due to illegal blocking by Pickering. T.C.S. gained possession of the ball, and on the first play another Sinclair-to-Gilbert pass went for a touchdown with French converting. Two long runs by Howard resulted in a major score and French again converting. With the score standing at 42-0 against them, Pickering took to the air but the T.C.S. pass defence held, and two more T.C.S. touch- downs resulted. Lawson scored one on a buck and Gil- bert the other, again from a pass by Sinclair. Both at- tempts at conversion failed. Two rouges kicked by Sin- clair closed the scoring, and the game ended with the score 54-0. It would be extremely difficult to pick out individual stars, as the winning team on the whole played well. For Pickering Dixon and MacGuire were the best. Pickering-Foster, MacGuire, Murray, Muir,.. Caper, Dixon iCa.pt.l, Bennett, Edighoier, Waddell, MacVannell, Shier, R. Mar- shall, Murray, Athin, Kernohan, Carson, Sommerville, Broumlee Tom, Robertson, Williams, Harvey, Aguayo, Hutchison. T.C.S.-Sinclair fCapt.J, Lawson, McMurrich, Howard, French, Wade, MacDonald, Hibbard, Stokes, Maclntyre, Gilbert, Toole Jarvis, Curtis, Whitfield, Rogers, Fisher, Austin, Layne, Crowe Hogarth, Hawke, Gibson, Wells, Hyde. I 7 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGH At Peterborough, October 3: Won 27-1 In a fast, thrill-packed game at Peterborough, the School racked up their second win, with a score of 27-1. The game opened with a T.C.S. touchdown when, after two minutes of play, Howard went over for an unconverted major on an end run. Five minutes later McMurrich again rushed across for the School. The convert failed. The re- mainder of the quarter showed little scoring opportunity, and it ended 10-0 for the School. The second quarter began in the P.C.I. end, and after two ground-gaining end runs, Sinclair kicked a rouge. For a few moments play was even, but soon a flea flicker clicked, and once again Sinclair kicked a point, to end the half,12-0 in the School's favour. The second half of the game shoowed the most action. After five minutes of play Lawson bucked over and French converted, followed shortly by two- more singles from Sin- clair. Another touchdown was scored by Lawson, and converted by French. Thus ended the third quarter 26-0 for T.C.S. Peterborough went wild early in the last quar- ter, as Sisson taking an off-side lateral from behind his lines rushed the length of the field, only to lind it a T.C.S. rouge by McMurrich. Soon after this Plunkett kicked P.C.I.'s only point, and the game ended 27-1 for the School. Trinity's end run, and Sinclair's kicking were the high- lights of the game. Sisson was Peterborough's best, while Sinclair, French, Toole, and Lawson played well for the School. Peterborough-Sisson, de la Plante, Outram, Menzies, Plunkett, Lee, Davies, Graham, Leck, Brown, Patterson, Scott, Uddyman, Mar- tin, Frise, Oulrura, Moyles, T. Rush, J. Rush, Borland, Robinson, Estlick, Graham, Richardson, Conlin. T.C.S.HSinc1air lCapt.J, Wade, Stokes, McIntyre, MacDonald, Hibbard, Toole, Gilbert, French, Lawson, McMurrich, Howard, Fisher, Austin, Payne, Greenwood, Kirkpatrick, Hawke i, Wells, Jarvis, Curtis, Whitfield, Roogers, Hyde. i1- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 SCHOOL vs. BOVVMANVILLE At Port Hope October 6: Won 42-6 The School extended its winning streak to three games by virtue of a 42-6 score against Bowmanville High School. Although the game was marred by numerous off-sides, fumbles, and is said to be the School's poorest yet, the score cannot help but make the Trinity squad appear rea- sonably strong. Passing, iiea flickers, and Well extended end runs were the gaining plays for the School, while Macilvean's determined plunges for Bowmanville were in themselves a full time job to cope with. Lawson bucked hard for Trinity and gained much ground. At half-time the score was 25-3 in favour of the School. In the next half, although not as many points were scored, there was a decided improvement, and more action. The School's end run worked very well, and the score mounted to 42-6. Degeer kicked two field goals for Bowmanville, one in each half. The School's points were accounted for by: Sinclair, Lawson, French, McMurrich, Gilbert, Howard and Toole. Bowmanville-Martin, Tetruan, Cornend, Strike, Tighe, Pillard, Cowle, Bowles, Macilvean, Degeer, Wandle, Bowe, Ward, Kitson, Craig, Cooper, Passant, Snowdon, Frank. T.C.S.-Sinclair fCapt.J, Wade, Stokes, Maclntyre, Greenwood, MacDonald, Gilbert, Toole, French, Lawson, McMurrich, Howard, Fisher, Austin, Payne, Hibbard, Kirkpatrick, Gibson, Hawke i, Hyde, Curtis, Whitfield, Rogers, Jarvis. SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, October 8: VVon 17-10 The First Team continued its winning ways handing a strong team of Old Boys a 17-10 setback. Conditioning and lack of practice hampered the Old Boys, and although they 'fielded three complete teams, they were unable to beat the School team. Heavily outweighed, the School more than made up for this with their drive and spirit. The first quarter had just begun when an Old Boy fumble was recovered and enabled Sinclair to kick a rouge 58 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD for the first point. Another fumble by the Old Boys gave the ball to the School, and a well executed cut-back took the ball to the one yard line. The Old Boys line held for three downs but a bad kick again set them back. A School fumble was recovered by Parker, but Sinclair promptly in- tercepted an Old Boy pass and a flicker took the ball to the three yard line, McMurrich then went over on an end run. The convert failed. The kicking of Sinclair drove the Old Boys back, and a long extension coupled with a plunge by McMurrich produced a second touch. Again the convert failed. One of Wade's long kick-offs gave the Old' Boys the ball on their iifty yard line. A long end rtm and a Langmuir-to-Parker pass were of no avail as the half ended. The whistle signifying the beginning of the second half produced thirty-six sighs of despair as the Old Boys rose to their feet, threw away their cigarettes, and then collapsed again. After much coaxing the coach of the Old Boys induced twelve battered wrecks to take the field and the second half began. The School received the kick-off and drove deep into the Old Boys' territory. A pass was intercepted, but the Old Boys immediately fumbled, and Howard went over on an extension. French finally found the range and the con- version was good, so at three quarter time the score stood at 17-0. From here on the Old Boys dominated the play. They seemed to be inspired by the entry of the Headmaster into the game, and by his long runback of a kick. An at- tempted drop kick by Laing from the thirty yard line failed and was run out by Rogers. With time dying the 01d Boys took to the air and produced two touchdowns. The first was a Huycke-to-LeSueur pass, and the second a Cawley-to-Haller pass. Both touchdowns were uncon- verted. For the Old Boys, Armstrong, Laing, and Huycke played well, while Sinclair, McMurrich, and Curtis stood out for the School. The game this year was one of the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD best ever played, and much credit is due to the keenness and spirit shown by the Old Boys. Old Boys-Britton, E. Huycke, Goering, Parker, Haller, Phippen. Lesueur, Fulford, Huestis, Austin, Hayes, F. Huycke, Drew, Lyall. Sutherland, Goodall, Laing, J. Austin, Butterfield, Patterson, Somer- ville, Greene, Cawley, E. Caley, Armour, McDougal, Bovey, Jones, Spiers, Patch, Gordon, Langmuir, Wheeler, Reid, Duggan, Caldwell, the Headmaster, Armstrong, Laing, G. Curtis, Coach LeMesurier. T.C.S.-Sinclair iCapt.J, Wade, Stokes, McIntyre, MacDonald, Hibbard, Toole, French, Lawson, McMurrich, Howard, Fisher, Aus- tin, Payne, Greenwood, Kirkpatrick, Hawke i, Jarvis, Curtis, Whit- field, Rogers, Hyde, Hogarth. Officials-Beament and Kerr. SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. At Port Hope, October 12: Won 15-2 After three quarters of even play, the School, by means of a brilliant last period drive, defeated University of Toronto Schools 15-2. Penalties proved to be the weakness of U.T.S., as they paved the way for the first of Trinity's three unconverted touchdowns. The first half was fairly even, with first one and then the other side having the advantage. Superior kicking gave U.T.S. an edge, but the alert pass defence of T.C.S. pulled them out of difficult positions several times. The field was muddy and it was not until the second half that the teams became accustomed to it. The second half opened on the same pattern as the first, with the kicking of Whyte driving Trinity back. Then T.C.S. began to roll with long plunges by Decker. At this point Bartlett, one of the mainstays of the U.T.S. team was ejected from the game for roughing, and a maddened U.T.S. team began to hold. Crawford received Sinclair's kick ten yards behind the goal line and ran seventy yards down the field. Whyte then kicked a single for the first point of the game. A bad T.C.S. snap gave U.T.S. the ball on the Trinity's fourteen yard line, and Whyte kicked an- other single to give U.T.S. a 2-0 lead at three quarter time. 5g TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Alternating between bucks and passes, an inspired Trinity team drove down the Held. Taking the ball on their own ten yard line, they did not once lose possession of it in their long march until Howard crossed on an end run for an unconverted touchdown. Howard soon inter- cepted a U.T.S. pass at midfield, and McMurrich bucked the ball to the twenty-five. A Sinclair-to-Toole pass, and a McMurrich plunge took the ball to the five yard line. Gil- bert received Sinclair's pass over the goal line for Trinity's second unconverted score. Crawford made a long runback of the kick-off, but Sinclair promptly intercepted a U.T.S. pass and took the ball to U.T.S. thirty-five yard line. Whyte intercepted a Trinity pass and it was U.T.S. ball on their own twenty-Hve yard line with seconds left. A crashing tackle produced a fumble, and McIntyre gathered it in and galloped across the goal line for the final unconverted touch. The drive which the team showed is to be commended, and shows great promise for Little Big Four Games. For U.T.S. Crawford and Whyte stood out, while Toole, Law- son, Decker and McIntyre starred for T.C.S. ' U.T.S.-Vernon, Crawford, Dowsett, Bartlett, Whyte, Dawson, Mustard, Whitehead, Lawson, Robertson, Ross, Howard, Avery Scars, Firstbrooke, Bertram, Boll, Allen, Zimmerman, J. Evans, D Evans, Brown, MacDonald, Hooligham, Wright, Emery, Mollenham McGracken, J. Bark. T.C.S.a-French, Sinclair, Wade, Lawson, McMurrich, Howard MacDonald, Greenwood, Toole, Gilbert, Stokes, Ma.cIntyre, Hyde Jarvis, Fisher, Curtis, Decker, Rogers, Whitfield, Lambert, Hibbard Kirkpatrick, Austin. 9 I l MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Port Hope, September 29: Won 12-11 In their opening game of the season, Middleside edged out a 12-11 win Over the Pickering Juniors. The School started strongly, getting all their points in the first quar- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 ter. 'I'hey held their own the rest of the half, but in the second half the Pickering passes clicked against the School to keep the game in doubt until the final whistle. T.C.S. kicked off but soon gained possession of the ball and drove up the field to set up their first touchdown which was scored by Thompson on a pass from MacPherson. Tessier converted and the School led 6-O in the early minutes of the game. 'Pickering then pushed toward the T.C.S. line, but were stopped by the School who completed two more passes to again put them ir1 scoring position. Tessier then bucked and converted the second Trinity major. ' Although no score was made in the second quarter, the ball changed hands many times and both teams threatened. The half ended with the score still 12-0. Pickering opened the game up in the last half with a passing attack which clicked for two touchdowns. Addison completed a long one to Humphrey for an unconverted score. Soon after, another pass was completed to Humph- rey for a touchdown converted by Addison, leaving the final score 12-11. Humphrey, Rogers, and Addison starred for Pickering, while Tessier, Bruce, and MacPherson were the best for the School. T.C.S.-Goodbody fCapt.J, MacPherson, Thompson ii, Tessier, Bruce, Dobell, Pratt, Carson, Rickaby, Armour i, Alley, Goering, Langdon, Riddell, Cumming, Paterson, Gill, Stewart, Campbell iii, Brodeur, Tanner, Hall, Pearson, Pangman, Byers. .lil-1 1-1 SCHOOL VS. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, October 3: Lost 7-5 Scoring in the final minutes of play, Lakefield defeated Middleside in a closely contested game at Lakefield. The first score was made by Lakefield after the T.C.S. kick off. when Shaw kicked a point in the early moments of the game. After some incompleted passes by T.C.S.. the Grove again attained a position for another single kick- 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ed by Shaw. T.C.S. then pushed the Grove back, and the play remained at centre field until Thompson of T.C.S. kicked a long single to make it 2-1 for Lakefield a.t the end of the first quarter. Early in this quarter T.C.S. tried a placement, but it was unsuccessful and Lakefield ran it back' to their two yard line where T.C.S. fell on a fumble. MacPherson of T.C.S. then successfully scored a field goal giving T.C.S. a 4-2 margin. Toward the end of the first half a Grove kick was blocked, and T.C.S. threatened but were unable to score. Soon after the Lakefield kick off in the second half, T.C.S. again pushed into Lakefield territory and Thompson kicked another point. This was the only score this quarter owing to fumbles on the part of both teams, leaving the score 5-2 at the start of the final quarter. In these last moments of the game, Lakefield made a final drive which was climaxed by a pass from James to Langmuir for an unconverted touchdown. The outstanding players for Lakefield were Langmuir and Shaw, while Bruce and Dobell starred for the School. Lakeiield-Langmuir, Sinclair, Shaw, Hubbard, Hutchings, Wid- difield, Jones i, Gibeaut, MacDonnell, Preston, Bouroughs. T.C.S.-Goodbody, MacPherson, Tessier, Bruce, Thompson, Do- bell, Armour i, Stewart, Main, Carson, Alley, Rickaby, Hall, Pang- man, Tanner, Goering, Taylor ii, Langdon, Brodeur, Cumming, Pater- son i, Gill, Campbell iii, Riddell. SCHOOL vs. LINDSAY At Lindsay, October 6: Won 26-11 In their third game of the season, Middleside ran up a 26-11 win over Lindsay Collegiate. T.C.S. kicked off on a wet, muddy field, and soon after, Thompson kicked a single. This was followed by another point, again kicked by Thompson. After this, Lindsay began to press, and broke away to the twenty-five yard line on an end run. Gleeson then drove the ball over for an unconverted touchdown. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 Shortly after Newton of Lindsay caught a gut pass and Went over for another unconverted touchdown. Then to end a fast quarter, Bruce recovered a Lindsay kick after a drive toward the Lindsay goal line, and went over for a touchdown, making the half time score 10-7 for Lindsay. The second quarter saw T.C.S. again take up the offen- sive, and in the first minutes of play, Bruce plunged over for another five points. MacPherson converted. Lindsay then kicked a point making the score 13-11. Lindsay put on a hard fast drive in the third quarter, but the Middle- side team stemmed their advance, and came back in the fourth quarter with a sensational end run by Thompson for another major. MacPherson again kicked the convert, Thompson then kicked another point and shortly after in the last minutes of play Bruce plunged for another T.C.S. touchdown. This was unconverted but gave the Middle- side squad a 26-11 victory. Bruce, Thompson, Dobell and Rickaby were outstanding for the School, while Gleeson. Kennessy, Mockey and Elliot stood out for the losers. Lindsay Collegiate-Richards, Silvester, Doris, Neale, Hartwick Curtis, Newton, Walling, Elliott, Gleeson, Mockey, Hennessy, New: ton, Gleeson lCapt.J. T.C.S.-Armour i, Brodeur, Main, Carson, Goering, Pangman, Rickaby, Hall, Alley, Birmingham, Dobell, Stewart, Campbell iii, MacPherson, Gill, Goodbody CCapt.l, Bruce, Cumming, Tessier, Rid- dell, Thompson, Langdon. ,, .l, SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, October 10: Won 24-8 In a wide open game Middleside trounced the Grove 24-3 for their third win in four starts. The School kicked off, and on gaining possession, Tes- sier and Thompson made a sensational end run to the Grove fifteen yard line. The Lakeiield team held, how- ever, and ended a scoreless quarter with great drive, and good passing plays. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Middleside opened up in the second quarter, and Thompson scored the first T.C.S. touchdown on a long pass from MacPherson. Tessier kicked the convert for an addi- tional point. Lakefield then kickedg and the School, after driving up the field with long bucks by Bruce and Langdon, sent Bruce over for an unconverted touchdown. T.C.S. kicked, and the Lakefield team then marched down the field, passing and bucking nicely, and climaxed their drive with a field goal, ending the second quarter 11-3 for T.C.S. The third quarter, although scoreless, produced plenty of School spirit and drive, partly facilitated by Bruce'S outstanding bucking. The fourth quarter, however, was by far the fastest, with the Middleside team driving all the way. Rickaby plunged through for several gains, which enabled the School to kick a rouge, giving T.C.S. a 12-3 lead. The next play was a Lakefield flicker which Tessier broke up by in- tercepting the pass and running for a T.C.S. first down. Bruce then bucked his second touchdown, and Tessier con- verted. This was followed by the most outstanding play of the game where, with three minutes to go, Tessier 'in- tercepted a long Lakefield pass and ran the ball to the Grove's ten yard line. On the next play he bucked for a touchdown which he converted, ending the game in a 24-3 victory. The game was marked throughout by Tessier's out- standing alertness, and by Bruce's brilliant drive. Thomp- son also played very well for the School, and Pratt, Pang- man and Rickaby were marked in their work on the line. Sinclair, Jones and Shaw were Lakefield's best. Lakefield-Arteaga, MacDonald, Reid, Boroughs, Hough, Lang- muir, Sinclair, Preston, Jones, de Pompignon, Hutchings, Shaw, Whitfield, Huddont T.C.S.-Armour i, Brodeur, Pangman, Main, Carson, Goering, Iiickaby, Hall, Alley, Birmingham, Dobell, Pratt, Stewart, Wismer, MacPherson, Gill, Goodbody, Paterson, Bruce, Tessier, Thompson, Langdon, Cumming, Riddell. 1l1i.ll- - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, October 10: Won 12-2 In their opening game Littleside, showing a strong last quarter drive which resulted in eleven of their twelve points, defeated Lakeiield 12-2 in a hard fought game. Lakefield opened the scoring early in the first quarter when Ketchum kicked a single. Deverall soon evened it up, however, when he also kicked a point. In the second period both sides played good ball, but there was no score. In the third quarter Ketchum kicked his second single. On the short end of a 2-1 score, the School came to life with a sustained drive in the last quarter. Thompson fell on a Lakeiield fumble for the first major and soon after Deveral kicked another point. To end the scoring Wright ran back a kick for the second touch. For Trinity Thompson, Harvie, Wright, and Huycke were the bestg while Frost and Ketchum starred for the Grove. Laketleld-Lewis, Frish, Reese, Milner, Hawkins, Gibson, Mc- Culbush, Russell, Ketchum, Frost, Davis, Arnoldi. T.C.S.-Stratford, Pilcher, Johnston, Vernon, Emery, Thompson CCapt.J, Harvie, Wright, Huycke, Brooks, Deverall. SOCCER PROSPECTS The 1945 season opens with bright prospects. About fifty boys are playing the game, enough for two sides with adequate reserves. Barber has been elected Captain and Brewer Vice-Captain. Round a nucleus of four of last season's first eleven colours a well balanced team is being developed. Prentice was elected Captain of the second side and Armour ii Vice-Captain. The keenness shown on both sides is very encouraging: whenever the whistle blows for full time, there are always requests for an extension. 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At the time of writing games have been arranged against our old rivals U.C.C. on October 13 at Port Hope and on November 3 in Toronto. We hope to have a match with the University of Western Ontario on October 20 if Harry Cox's powers of persuasion are still undiminished, and one with Trinity College on October 27. -R.T. SCHOOL vs. MASTERS At Port Hope October 6 In their first game of the season, Bigside defeated a team of Masters, Old Boys, and imports by a score of 7-1. Brewer opened the scoring for the School with a good solo effort which defeated the backs. Soon Hughes scored off a pass from Brewer. However, the Masters rallied with the efforts of Harry Cox, and for a while there was no scoring. Brewer again broke loose, and, outmanoeuvering Mr. Lewis, made the score 3-0. By half time the score stood at 4-0, Evans having scored on a shot from the right wing. The Masters' forward line again rallied due to the work of the Rev. E. R. Bagley and Mr. Gwynne-Timothy, and soon, off a through pass from Mr. Gwynne-Timothy, Mr. Bagley slipped one past Barnes. However, T.C.S. rallied by another goal from Evans, and in the closing minutes of the game Brewer scored twice more for the School. As goalie Mr. Lewis made some good saves. Mr. Gwynne-Timothy, the Rev. E. R. Bagley and H. C. D. Cox also stood out for the Masters, while Brewer and Barber played well for the School. The Masters-Mr. Lewis, H. C. D. Cox, Mr. Hass, Lleut. D. New- ton, R.C.N., K. Newton, R.C.A.F., Mr. Cram, D. Burland, the Rev. E. R. Bagley, Mr. Gwynne-Timothy, F O. J. Gwynne-Timothy, R.C. A.F., Mr. Thompson. T.C.S.--Barnes, Butterfield, Barber CCa.pt.J, Gaunt, Cox, Leh- man. Conyers ii, Brewer, MacDowell, Hughes, Evans. .i i..1. - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, October 13: Won 8-3 Bigside Soccer won their first match of the season by beating Upper Canada 8-3. Although the School won by a margin of iive goals, the U.C.C. team was by no means inferior. Trinity's finish around the goal seemed to be better than that of the College. The score was opened for Trinity when Brewer banged one in from a scramble in front of the U.C.C. goal. However, U.C.C. was quick to reply when Smith got a well earned goal on a long hard shot. This goal seemed to make the School fully realize the need for more drive for they dominated the play for the rest of the half netting three more goals one of which was headed in by Brewer on a nice corner kick by Conyers. When the second half opened, McDowell scored on a close in shot which was soon replied to when U.C.C. netted two more goals, one by Field and one by Smith. However, not to be outdone, the School again scored when Everest, after driving his way through the backs, flicked a low shot by the Upper Canada goalie. To close the scoring Brewer scored on a long shot which glanced in off the top bar. Although Upper Canada seemed to start the best in both halves, Trinity had the edge in the play once they got started. The team played well together as a whole and shows a lot of promise for the season. Smith, Field and Peniston played well for U.C.C., while Brewer, Barber. Conyers and Gaunt were good in the Trinity line-up. U.C.C.-Katgenstein, Wadam, Kirby, Jask, Mercer, Gibbons, Smith, Bentton, Foster, Peniston QCapt.J, Rameriez. T.C.S.-Barnes, Gaunt, Barber fCapt.J, Campbell i, Cox, Leh- man, Conyers ii, Brewer, MacDowell, Everest, Evans. NEW BOYS' RACE The annual Magee Cup cross-country race held this year on October 8 was won by Stratford closely followed by McDowell ii, Everest, Harvie and Bruce. Although not 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a record, Stratford's time of 8 minutes, 51 seconds was excellent considering the very wet course. The points gained toward the New Boys' Magee Cup in the race were as follows: Stratford ........,...................................,.........,................. 10 McDowell ......... ...,........... 7 Everest ......... ......... 0 ver age Harvie ,........... .......... o ver age Wright i ........... .,........ 5 Waters ........... ..,....... o ver age Dignam ......... ..... 3 Scowen ........................................................... .... 1 CRICKET SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. At Toronto, June 6: Won 97-45 lln the confusion of Upper School examinations last June, the record of the St. Andrew's vs. T.C.S. cricket game was misplaced. With apologies to the members of last year's team we print the following report.-Editor.J The School played S.A.C. at the Toronto Cricket Club on June 6 and outscored their opponents 97-45. Fielding first, the School succeeded in keeping a tight field and by virtue of Brewer's four spectacular catches in slips, S.A.C. were eliminated for forty-five runs. T.C.S. went to bat on a wet crease after lunch, and knocked up 97 runs before the wickets had fallen. Brewer again excelled and was top man with eighteen runs. Cox took eight S.A.C. wic- kets, while Rapmund bowled six for the School team. Innings of S.A.C. Rapmund, c. Cox b. Brewer ...................................... 0 Taylor i, c. Brewer b. Cox ............. ....... 3 Errington ii, c. Sinclair b. Cox ......... ........... 1 2 Davis ii, b. Cox ................................. ....... Chipman, c. Brewer b. Cox ......... ....... Hersh, c. Brewer b. Cox ......... ....... 2 Wynne, l.b.w. Cox ................. ....... 5 5 1 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 Errington i, b. Cox ..... ..... 3 Shortly, b. Brewer .......... ..... 0 Frey, c. Brewer b. Cox ..... ..... 4 Medland, not out .............. ..... 0 Extras ............... ..... 6 Total ............................................ ....... 4 5 Innings of T.C.S. Howard, 1.b.w. Rapmund ................... ..... 9 Allen, b. Rapmund' .......... ........ 4 Sinclair, b. Davis ........... ........ 1 2 Hope, b. Rapmund .,.......... ..... 5 Brewer, b. Errington ii. ....... ........ 1 8 Cox, b. Rapmund .....................,........ ..... 2 Barker, c. Taylor ., b. Davis ........... ..... 8 Huycke, c. Taylor i, b. Rapmund ....... ..... 7 Gibson, c. Wynne, b. Rapmund .... ..,..... 0 Dobell, b. Davis ............................. ........ 1 2 Pearson, not out ........................ ...,. 4 Extras ...... ...... 1 6 Total ..................................... ...... 9 7 Bowling Analysis S.A.C.-Rapmund, 6 wickets for 23 runs: Errington ii, 1 Wicket for 23 runs, Davis ii, 3 wickets for 29 runs, Taylor i, 0 wickets for 6 runs. T.C.S.-Cox, 8 wickets for 19 runs, Brewer, 2 wickets for 12 runs, Howard, 0 wickets for 8 runs. n 'fieffffiiivflw A. 147. lg-5 W: . 'T 'Kas'-its3:'fNQf u f is 1 5, if W- Xue, Q Q-2'gQ12g yy, f f f LQMLLZW 335228 O E fe-at V+' 1-H z- . x 4' -Rig if "-'F ' X. , ' ilm. Rf- -if-'ii'-QT ff ' 2 gf J' " -- , i SC' 2. sl 1' f X' ' 70 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD -s I ,. CN.. H s,..-- gw ,Z, - ' . .............--.................. .. .. . . RRR R R R R . . R R .7 if R R - '- -sm' w .:..- , 'ff . . 5 12- 2512- . 1"f."QRx'." ' ' 3-.Nz K .- ' "- .J wr - Q ' " 5"'x-"W f --::., , -.1 ,V -J X . . r . f wr - 4. ' 41:2 . X L ,.g: '..k':, Q' 'P Qt. Y 3. 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V ,.,--,R + X., '.+rf.-1--afssixw' f V:,-:-..::r1" ,..-:.::..:1:'... Mink-1 : v 4.,N,3,, ..,, iv...,...w.,.M ..,. 4 N-. .es1:.sa.a:ii.fSz ' -4-4' :f. -1- S N-.-.i'fZi.'.-'.-.-. - " ' -. ly- :nv -' ,ff Y : X' - Q -Q 1. .xi-1:13. QQ.. 5. 2:53 - 5 fx. - :'.1..f.?o 'lx as , .r .fp-1-' .Sis ' -5 251 f-55 .2-xx l I . 331 ' ' .. . ..., 79+ ' JUNIQR sCHooL DIRECTORY H. E. Thompson Afxiftant:-T. G. R. Brinckman, A. Croll, H. E. S. Grout. GAMES VVARDENS K. C. Tessier, R. Moffitt LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS A. D. Howard, D. E. J. Greenwood, P. C. P. Bate CURATORS OF BILLIARDS H. E. Thompson, K. C. Tessier CUSTODIANS OF HOBBY ROOM A. Croll, A. D. Howard MUSIC CALL BOY R. A. C. Strathy DISPENSARY RUNNER W. R. Herridge RUGBY SOCCER f.'.1p1.nnf--H. E. Thompson Captain-C. E. del Panet Vm'-f.'.1pr.zin-R. Moffirr Vice-Captain-C. N. Pin RECORD L'd1'ror-in-Chief-T. G. R. Brinckman Airman!-P. T. Macklem " ' -' " f" ' " A ' '-w. rQzg'..gf-mf'-..nsfr2:'Q R-v-'---'-f ,www TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T1 JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD It is difficult to realize that the School opened this year, for the first time since 1938, without the dreadful shadow of war hanging over the world. Man has been given another chance to prove that he can live at peace with his fellows. Surely it is up to all of us to do our ut- most to further this end! As we write this, the New Boys have long since stop- ped "looking new" and already look very much part of the School. We welcome them to the J .S. and hope that their time here will be happy and profitable. All our good wishes go with our Old J .S. boys who are starting out in the S.S. this year. They did a grand job with us and we are sure that they will continue to do so. We hope to see them back here often. The J.S. is proud to claim one of the two Head Prefects this year. Our best wishes to Howard, Sinclair, and the other Prefects for a very successful year. We welcome Mr. Dennys to the Junior School staff and we hope that his stay here will be a happy one. Mr. Swallow has left us to continue his post-graduate studies at the University of Toronto. Good luck to him and our thanks for his good work here last year. It was a great pleasure for all of us to see a number of Old J.S. boys here for the Old Boys' week-end. We hope to see them often now that they are back in Canada again. Although we started the season with only two rugby colours from last year, the team seems to be shaping well and we are confident that it will give a good account of itself. Games have been arranged with St. A.ndrew's, Ridley, Upper Canada, and Lakefield. The Soccer squads appear to have a good deal of last year's talent back with them and we should be able to Held two very useful teams. Games have been arranged with Crescent School and Lakefield. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The billiard table was completely renovated during the summer and, with forty-three members, the billiard club is in full swing. Our sincere thanks to the Ladies' Guild for the chairs which they have presented to the Library. These fill an outstanding need and are already been put to very good use. -l-1 THIS GOOD OLD GAME OF RUGBY There's mud on the ground And there's mud on you're feet, You play in the rain And you play in the sleet. The Good Old Game of Rugby. The quarter messes the play, And he blames it on the snap The team curses that guy The poor old hopeless sap. And they call it Good Old Rugby. Some tackle round the ankles Others tackle round the thigh, Some tackle round your neck. Says the ref, "Not so high" This nice clean Game of Rugby. Then there come the House games And you're then on murder bent So break those arms and legs And be to the Sick-room sent. This Lovely Game of Rugby. When the season's over, You're well but very scarred Think of the season's rugby The players you have marred In this Gentle Game of Rugby. -A. Croll, Form III. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 A SPEAR FISHING TRIP IN THE BAHAMAS It's morning and my pals are coming over: "Good morning, Chaps", I said, "what are you doing today?" "We are going spear fishing, would you like to come?" "Well, what are we waiting for? Let's go!" We get the boat ready and put our equipment aboard, and also some lunch. "Hoist up the sails, Jack, and I'll take the tiller". We are now well on our way and are nearing some shoals. "There's a shoal ahead, get out the anchor, Jack, Basil, you stand by to let the sails down when I turn up into the wind over the shoal. We'l1 be there in a minute. Okay, Jack, let the anchor go and let the sail down, Basil". Our equipment consists of a pair of goggles, a spear, and a spear-gun. We jump overboard and swim around the shoal to see if there is anything there. "No luck boys. 1et's try another shoal." We go to another shoal and this time We have luck. "There are two lobsters, Jack, you take one, and I'l1 take the other." We go down and both of us come up with a lobster on our spear. We put them in the boat and go down again. Today we get a good catch of lobsters and also some fish. "Well boys, it's time for some lunch." So we have some lunch and go to one more shoal. We get some lobsters here and then it's time to go home, because we have to go racing. We arrive back with out catch, share it out equally and take it home. I am not going racing. "Cheerio boys, that was a good catchg good luck in the races." Ia.n Bruce, Form IIB. 11.1-1.1.T.. WINTER TIME Now birds are going South, For Winter's drawing near: We're thinking of our Youth. And then her turn of Year. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Now and then, falling flakes Make the sky all white, And it is the winter makes Beautiful wintery sight. Winter brings Christmas near, Then Church bells ring, Then you can sing, And all the world will hear. A. R. Williams, Form IIB. THE FLOOD It was in the middle of spring and it had been raining constantly for about two weeks. The boys of Shonyan School were getting terribly "fed up" with the rains. It was the sixteenth day of the rain when news came that the river had overflowed its banks and that all available people were to come to help the stranded people. Some of the senior boys were chosen to go and help. Among them was Bill Willson, an expert athlete. When the boys reach- ed the edge of the flooded area, they were taken in a motor launch, to a hill, which was still fairly high above the water level. When they landed on the hill, they were instructed to take a motor launch and go to all places where a red flag was flying and bring the people who would be there, back to the hill. The boat Bill chose was called Black Beauty. It was a medium sized launch and easy to handle. It was a tricky job to drive the boat over the flooded area, but Bill was an expert driver, and managed all right. Bill was heading toward a red flag on a tree-top when he heard a terrible scream to his lefty he turned and saw a young girl swim- ming in the water, with a huge water snake chasing after her. Bill quickly turned the boat around and headed straight for the snake. The Black Beauty seemed to leap TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 ahead and just as the snake was about to strike the girl, the Black Beauty rammed it and cut it in half. Having rescued the girl he went back to the hill with her. When the flood went down it was found that Bill had rescued the most people and the only one who had had to endanger himself to rescue someone. As a reward for his work, he received three hundred dollars. -G. M. Levey, Form IIB. "THE DORM. RAID" Slowly sneakingg Shyly creeping, With pillows in their hand, No one speaking, From the silent little band. Up to the door With knees on floor, They ready for the blow, The urge for Comes more and more, At the time to assail the foe. The fights begun! Gosh, what fun! There's a crash as a bed hits the floor, And then they run, The loot weighs a ton, Back to their own dorm's door. But covered with bruises Are the poor old loosers, Blankets and pillows are gone, But they'll be on cruises, After their snoozes, To strike other dorms at dawn. P. T. Macklem, Form III. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A RUGBY GAME The Wildcats came on to the field followed by wild cheers from the audience. It was the playoff game against the Tigers. The Tigers were already practicing signals when the Wildcats came on. The referees set their watches and blew their whistles for the beginning of the game. The ball was kicked by the Wildcat full-back driving the ball forty yards down the field. A Tiger secondary grabbed the ball in mid-air and charged down the field, skillfully avoiding two players, but a third grasped both of his ankles bringing him down with a heavy thud. Both teams quickly lined up on the ball. The Tiger quarterback yelled the signals which were followed by a buck gaining them two yards. The next play was a short pass which was com- pleted, but the receiver did not get very far. It was Tigers first down, but due to a fumble they lost the ball to the Wildcats. The ball changed hands many times, but neither team was able to score in the first quarter. The second quarter started with the Wildcats in pos- sesion of the ball. The second quarter looked uneventful until the last two minutes when it was first down for the Wildcats and eight yards to go. One buck failed with only a gain of a yard. The next play was a short pass which gained them five yards. With only fifty-five seconds left and third down on the two yard line, the Wildcats faked a kick with a direct snap to a halfback who went through, gaining the two needed yards. But the convert did not connect. So, as the half time whistle blew, the score was 5-0 for the Wildcats. The third quarter passed uneventfully with neither teams scoring. In the forth and last quarter the Tigers made three completed passes to get a touchdown, and also converted to make the score 6-5 for the Tigers. For the next ten minutes it was a deadlock. Suddenly the Tigers broke away in a fifty yard dash which was only halted on the fifteen yard line of the Wildcats. Then the Wildcats TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 opened out gaining ninety of the required hundred, but failed to get two yards on a third down, so the Tigers got the ball. With the Tigers playing for time, and only ten seconds left a Wildcat halfback picked up a fumble and ran for a touchdown, but failed to convert. So the Wildcasts won 10-6 to win the championship. -H. E. Thompson, Form III. 1 FISHING IN THE EARLY MIORN Up at five, before the sun, We were going to have some fung Out to catch a mess of Bass Before the morning fishing mass. We started out, our spirits high, The sun began to climb the sky. The time was nigh approaching seven As we observed the bright blue heaven. Assembling rods and baiting hooks, As is done in fishing books, Took our time till nearly eight When we realized it was late. Joe cast well, Joe cast far, Nothing did Joe's casting mar. I hooked my pants, I hooked the boat, Joe, my partner, began to gloat. "Aw, you can't cast at all," he said, "You may as well return to bed." I glared at him, a bitter look. And fixed a plug onto my hook. This time my line sang good and true, Up, up and out, into the blue, 78 TRINITY COLLEGE .SCHOOL RECORD The bait splashed water, fifty feet off, And Joe no longer tried to scoff. Very strongly I felt a yank, And on my reel began to crank, The Iish fought strongly, but so did I, After half an hour, he was dead and dry. The iish weighed almost fifteen pounds, From Joe I heard weak, jealous sounds, For lunch that day We ate it all, And Joe said he felt very small. Brinckman i, Form III. VALETE Boultbee, W. M. H. ................ .Mrs. J. Freeze, Boultbee, J. J. H. ............,........ London, England. Knox, J. J. ........,............ .......,..... N . Y. Knox, Esq., Knox, N. N. U. ....... ............. V ancouver, B.C. Mackenzie, P. B. ...... ............ A . Mackenzie, Esq., l Lytton Blvd., Toronto, Qnt. Sowdon, N. R. B. ...................... Brig. H. N. Sowdon, England VandenBergh, J. H. D. ......... Mrs. R. VandenBergh, London, England Wyman, W. R. .............................. Brig. R. A. Wyman, Wyman, R. ........,.. ........,.............. V ancouver, B.C SALVETE Ballard, G. E. H. ........................ A. H. Ballard, Esq., Lowlands, 2243 Dorchester Dr., Niagara Falls, Ont Brodeur, J. H. .............................. A. Toner Brodeur, Esq., 1 Finchley Road, Hampstead, P.Q Bruce, I. B. .................................... Wm. D. Boyack Bruce, Esq., Hare Cottage, P.O. Box 465, Nassau, Bahamas Butterfield, N. B. .,................... I-I D. Butterfield, Esq., Hamilton, Bermuda Church, R. G. .......... ..........,.. H arold B. Church, Esq., K.C., Second Street, Orangeville, Ont TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 Cowan, T. O'B. ....... ......,......... l' Jrank Cowan, Esq., 442 Dundas St., Woodstock Ont. Duffield, J. C. ........ .....,.............. lv Irs. J. Fraser Coats, 87 Forest Hill Road, Toronto Ont. Farley, W. J. ........ ................ D r. John W. Farley, 141 Dundas St. W., Trenton Ont. Gundy, G. H. .,....,. .................... E . M. Gundy, Esq., 55 Chestnut Ave., Larchmont, N.Y. Hamilton, I. S. ......... ................ J . W. Hamilton, Esq., Alymer Road, Hull, P.Q. Heard, W. A. ........ ........... S . F. Heard, Esq., 802 Prospect Ave., Calgary, Alta. Hoffman, E. M. ........................... F. E. Hoffman, Esq., 24 West Poplar Ave., San Mateo, Calif., U.S.A. Lafleur, A. J. ................................. Henri G. Lafleur, Esq., Lafleur, H. P. .............. 507 Place d'Armes, Montreal, Quebec. Levey, G. M. .......,............................ Dr. Mark R. Levey, 11125 Saskatchewan Drive, Edmonton,A1ta. Maier, R. M. .................................... L. Philo Maier, Esq., c-o Andian National Corps. Ltd. 25 King St. W., . . Toronto, Ont. Martin, P. G. ....,.,,,,....................... Mrs L. M. Martin, 92 Carling Ave., Ottawa, Ontario. Meredith, R. C. ....... ......,... R eginald Meredith, Esq., 121 Moncton Ave., Quebec, P.Q. McCu1lagh, R. J. ...,.................... George McCullagh, Esq., Willowdale Farm, Thornhill, Ontario. McKinnon, N. M. ,..,.................... Hector B. McKinnon, Esq., 290 Buchan Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. Norman, F. J. .............................. Henry G. Norman, Esq., C.A., 3121 Sherbrooke St., Montreal, Que. Oatway, D. V. ..................,........... Stanley H. Oatway, Esq., Oak Ave., Belvedere Marin Co., Calif., U.S.A. Osler, A. W. B. .............,............. Major Britton M. Osler, 60 Binscarth Road, Toronto, Ontario. Southam, P. Y. .............,............. W. W. Southam, Esq., 28 Sunnyside Ave., Westmount, Montreal 6, P.Q. Tench, R. J. A. .............................. J. A. Tench, Esq., . n 2917 Avalon Ave., Berkeley 5, Calif., U.S.A. Wildmg, T. D. .............................. Thomas Wilding, Esq., 19 Ormsby Crescent, Toronto 12, Ontario. Woolley, C. A. .............................. Wm. E. Woolley, Esq., Caixa Postal 2032, Sao Paulo, Brazil. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE .SCHOOL RECORD ' BOYS ' f XX 1:2-5 f l OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service HONOURS We are proud to announce the following awards, all recently made: Major H. R. Turner C19-'21J, R.C.A., has been award- ed the D.S.O. The award was announced about the time Major Turner was leaving the United Kingdom to return to Canada this summer, but so far the citation covering the award has not been released. The investiture is to take place in Canada in the near future. Major Turner is con- tinuing in the services at the expiration of his leave and will be stationed at Shilo, Manitoba. i i fl i 0 ,Wing Cmdr. J. B. A. Fleming C30-'35J, R.A.F., was awarded the O.B.E. Acton has been with the R.A.F. since 1940 and is at present commanding a station in Palestine. I 1 9 Q O Major J. G. Osler C22-'30J, R.C.A., and Major A. G. Magee C35-'38J, Royal Canadian Regiment, were awarded the M.B.E. in recognition of their services overseas. i O Q O O Ff'L J. H. Lawson V36-'39J, R.C.A.F., has been award- ed the Distinguished Flying Cross for great gallantry in the performance of his duty while serving with No. 428 Squadron of the Royal Canadian Air Force. The citation on which this award was made reads as follows: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 "This oflicer has completed numerous operations against the enemy in the course of which he has invariably displayed the utmost fortitude, courage and devotion to duty". IF 1k 1 Q i FfL James F. Vipond C33-'35l, R.C.A.F., was recently awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross. The complete citation has not yet been released. After enlisting in June, 1942, he won his commission at London, Ontario, in Sep- tember, 1943. Jim flew Halifax bombers with the Blue- nose Squadron for fourteen trips before suffering an injury. On his recovery sixteen more trips were made, the last six on Lancaster bombers as the Squadron's Navigation Oiiicer. Curiously enough he ilew into France after V-E Day to pick up repatriated prisoners of war and later dis- covered that his brother, Jack C33-'38l left the field where he landed only three hours earlier. In June, 1945, he navigated one of the Canadian-built Lancasters from Eng- land to Canada, and was at Dartmouth training crews for the Pacific when V-J Day came. Jim is now back on the news editor's staff of the Globe and Mail. U Q O if 8 An impressive ceremony took place at the Council Chamber, Bermuda, on April 18 when His Excellency the Governor, Lord Burghley, presented the Distinguished Fly- ing Cross won by her son, the late Flying Officer Herman Francis Ede C30-'34J, R.A.F., in 1940, to his mother, Mrs. Winifred Ede. His Excellency referred to the gallant flier as "one of the greatest sons of Bermuda". He recalled that FfO Ede had performed his many acts of gallantry in the early days of the war, when equipment was short and machines were of an inferior kind. In spite of these handi- caps, the intrepid flier had fought single-handed and down- ed an Heinkel 111, shot down a Junker, and forced another to jettison his bombs and flee, and had diverted an attack by four Messerschmitt 110's. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD It will be recalled that the gallant flier was reported missing after the sinking of H.M.S. "Glorious". Ill' Il Ill if i Captain G. D. E. Warner C32-'38J, R.C.A.S.C., was Mentioned in Despatches in March, 1945. Major B. F. Gossage, M.C. F09-'11J, R.C.A., Major C. F. Harrington C26-'30J, R.C.A., Captain R. A. Patch C29- '32J, R.C.A., and Major T. G. Fyshe C22-'27l, R.C.A.M.C., have recently been Mentioned in Despatches for "gallant and distinguished service". Major Conrad Harrington V26-'30l was also Mentioned in Despatches in January, 1945. Major Gossage is one of the few Old Boys who have served overseas in the two world wars. The Rev. F. A. Smith C16-'20J returned from over- seas in May and resumed the rectorship of St. George's Church, Trenton, Ontario, he has now been appointed rec- tor of St. Thomas' Church, Belleville. "Art" Smith gave distinguished service as a chaplain overseas for a long period of time. 8 i 0 l 1 FXO Tim Cawley C38-'43J has received his discharge from the Air Force and is attending the University of Toronto. Q 8 I Q 8 Pte. Christopher Bovey V41-'44J is back at McGill. 1 O O Q O Sub-Lieut. Ian Davidson C37-'42J is now at home after service overseas. He intends to go to the University of British Columbia after his discharge from the Navy and will enter second year Arts. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Philip Banister C42-'44l had a good year at the Naval College and spent the summer in England with his parents, making the crossing on British destroyers. OrdfSmn. Dave Morgan U41-'44l wrote in July from H.M.C.S. "Donnacona" but since that time has received his discharge from the Navy and is now at McGill. FXL Bill Draper C40-'fill has returned from overseas and is taking the Engineering and Business course at the University of Toronto. 8 if i If O Gnr. Murray Cawley C42-'44l sends his best regards to the School from Camp Planche, Louisana, where he has been training for the Pacific. HX: if if if IF Captain Harold Martin V20-'26J arrived home from overseas on the "Pasteur" on September 1 and visited the School with his wife on September 26. He has fully re- covered from his leg wounds. W i Q 1 Q TfSergt. Peter McAvity C36-'39J returned in July from Italy flying back in a Liberator by way of Marrakech, Dakar, Natal, Georgetown, Puerto Rico to Georgia. When the European war ended his bomber crew had completed twenty-five missions. Peter is hoping to have his discharge by Christmas. He is married. OrdfSmn. Charles Laing V42-'4-11 is getting his dis- charge from the R.C.N.V.R. and is now studying Medicine at McGill. Knobby called at the School in September. 1 if F 8 S Lieut. Wallis Field U25-'28l after teaching two years in Kobe, Japan, has spent five years in the British Intel- ligence Service. He enlisted in the British Army in Novem- 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ber, 1940, at Tokyo, and spent four years in India, some of which were on the North West Frontier. For the past year he has served at the War Office in London and has been in Holland and Germany since April. He is now on leave in Canada. O O 9 O O Bdr. Howard Patch C35-'38l expects his discharge from the R.C.A. soon and writes that his future plans are still a little unsettled. Lieut. Colin Patch C38-'41J arrived back in Canada early in September and is entering second year Science at McGill. He has recovered from his wounds. i If il 3 i Major Brick Osler C20-'26J, R.C.A., has recently re- turned home from overseas, and has visited the School. 3 O Q il U Lieut. John Duncanson C33-'41J, R.C.N.V.R., and Lieut. Ian Tate U34-'41J, R.C.N.V.R., are going to Trinity College this Fall. if Q if Ill Il Mids. David Jellett U27-'42l, R.C.N., who is on the H.M.S. "Devonshire" is on his Way back to England from a mission to India and Australia. donno Mids. Peter Heaton C38-'42J has been released and is taking a Pre-Medical course at the University of Toronto. i Q Q Q I AfB Roger Holman U41-'43l writes from H.M.C.S. "Stadacona" in Halifax, that he has seen OrdfSmn. G. B. Rutherford C42-'44J. Roger is planning on going into Arts at McGill after he receives his discharge, and is look- ing forward to the O.B.A. reunion. Il Q Il 8 4 FfL David Partridge U34-'38l has recently been dis- charged from the Royal Canadian Air Force and is now teaching at Appleby College, Oakville. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 Pf'O R. D. Moysey C39-'41J has been discharged from the Air Force and is with the Bank of Montreal, Finch. Ontario. l l O 1 Q Capt. M. R. Campbell 119195, R.C.N.V.R., former com- manding officer of H.M.C.S. "Donnacona", is to return to the appointment on promotion. Capt. Campbell also will become naval ofiicer in charge of the port, the two appoint- ments having been combined. ! C ll Q C Lieut. T. L. Taylor C26-'32J, Royal Regt. of Canada, who was a prisoner of war, has received his discharge from the Army and is now back with the Manufacturers Life Insurance Company in Toronto. i 1 W i 0 Capt. Tom King U28-'31J, Kent Regt. CM.G.J, who was a prisoner of war, has received his discharge and is now with the Dominion Glass Company Limited in Montreal. Il fl 1 if 8 Lieut. John McCaughey C40-'41J and his bride visited the School on September 22. John received his discharge from the Navy on September 11 and is now at Carleton College, Ottawa. if if If 1 Il Lieut. R. A. Pacaud C29-'31J, Royal Montreal Regt., is at present with No. 1 Canadian General Hospital in Hol- land as Regimental Officer. Q 3 W Q 3 Major H. E. C. Price 119291 returned to Canada from Germany this summer to be an instructor at the Staff Col- lege at R.M.C., Kingston. 1 C 0 1 0 Wing Cmdr. Arch Stone C24-'30J Writes that after two and a half years with the medical branch of the R.C. 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A.F., in England, he was released in August. He is now with the Temiskaming Hospital, Temiskaming, Quebec. Q 'K i O Q Major Donald K. Dawes U30-'35J and Mrs. Dawes arrived from overseas on October 3. Major Dawes went overseas with the lst Division Canadian Army in Decem- ber, 1939, and served with the 7th Anti-Tank Regt., R.C.A. 8 if Ill if il Frank Redpath C29-'33l writes: "I would like to take this opportunity to thank the School for the many copies of "The Record" received during my sojourn in the army. It is really the only way one has of keeping in touch with all the Old Boys." Frank is now demobilized and is look- ing forward to visiting the School. if if if if Il After three years leave of absence during which he was Director of Studies at the Royal Canadian Naval Col- lege at Royal Roads, B.C., Cmdr. Kenneth G. B. Ketchum I '12-'18J resumed his responsibilities as Headmaster at' St. AndreW's College this July. SF if il if fl' Douglas Huestis C39-'42J, LfCpl., Infantry Corps, who enlisted last January and took his basic training at Yar- mouth, and advanced training at Aldershot, is entering third year Medicine at McGill University. Doug. called at the School in September. if S if W l T. M. "Sonny" Fyshe C21-'30l writes that he was re- cently discharged from the Canadian Army with the rank of Major, having served until about the middle of March on the "Air" Staff of Headquarters First Canadian Army. He is now at the Business School at Harvard for a three months refresher course. 1 1 1 O Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 Major R. P. Howard C23-'29J has been offered a fel- lowship at McGill and will do research work at The Royal Victoria Hospital and The Montreal General Hospital. if l Ill if Ill Major T. G. "Tam" Fyshe C22-'27J is back in Mont- real, having served with various medical units in Italy and North East Europe. He will remain with the army for a time. Ill if if if 8 Major Hastings Torney C15-'19J is still in Germany with the Civil Affairs, British Army, and is in charge of the two provinces of Uiesel and Danneburg with a staff of English Ofiicers and men. He expects to be there for some time. ii 1 Ill 4 Q John Gray C41-'44J is now in the British Army. He volunteered at the age of seventeen and after four months has been recommended for a commission. John came first of all England in the Chartered Accountant's Preliminary Examination, thereby winning the Institute Prize and a Special Prize called the Deloitte Prize which carries with it the handsome sum of fifty pounds. i if if if Ill A wedding of special interest to the School was that of Capt. Basil Southam C28-'36J, R.C.E.M.E., to Mrs John E. Powell, on September 29, in St. George's Church, Lon- don, England. The bride was given in marriage by Lieut.- Cmdr. Fred Southam C26-'32J, R.C.N.V.R., and Capt. Henry J. Scott V32-'34l, R.C.A.M.C., was best man. If 'F ik if if Major Arthur S. Price U30-'32J is joining Williams and Wilson Company, Machinery Supplies, Montreal, Que- bec. Ill if if Il' i Capt. Hugh Cayley C16-'20l is again associated with the firm of Wills, Bickle and Coompany, Toronto. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Colonel deL. Panet 1161183 suffered a serious back in- jury at Okinawa, July, 1945. On September 22, he under- went a seven hour operation in Montreal and is now in the Military Hospital there, making a satisfactory recovery. i 8 8 8 H Lieut.-Col. George Renison V33-'38J arrived back from overseas on October 1. He was on the saluting base when the 48th Highlanders marched past and three days later was groomsman for his brother, FfL Robert Renison C26- '29l if all HK: If if Lieut. Jack Vipond C33-'38J says he did not fare too badly during his eight month sojourn in a German prison camp. He is now at home, discharged, and back at the University of Toronto. Il? Ill: SF :lk Ill: Lieut.-Col. Harry Vipond C10-'11J is also back in Can- ada after almost six years overseas service. He recently received an appointment to Headquarters in Ottawa and is staying in the army. - if Ill: 'Ki it if Pte. George Bovaird V39-'45J has written an interest- ing account of life in the United States Army Air Force down in Texas where he is training. The two mile run at 5:30 a.m. reminds him of the trot around the School track at 7 a.m. George really likes the army, although the work is hard, even as assistant drill instructor for his flight. Since the above letter was received George received thirty days' leave and visited the School for the Thanksgiving week-end. O O Q O 0 Pte. Peter Britton C37-'44l has received his discharge from the army and is back at the University of Toronto in second year Engineering. Tpr. John Beament U37-'44J has also been demobilized and is at Trinity. i Q l Q I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 Capt. G. D. E. Warner C32-'38J was demobilized in September and is now in second year Medicine at Queen's University. 1 8 S Il i Major Campbell Osler led his battery in the great parade of returning soldiers in Toronto on October 1. K 8 il O Q Arthur Carlisle C42-'44l has received his discharge from the Navy and is now back at McGill. Ik if fl S 8 J. O. Hart V36-'41J is stationed on Peleliu Island in the Palau group of the Western Carolinas. He is still fly- ing Corsairs and says he "loves them more every hop". J .O. was married in October, 1944, and is the proud father of a daughter. i if Ik 1 it Bancroft Svenningson C38-'42J writes from H.M.S. Rocksand, cfo G.P.O., London. He had been in Calcutta at the end of September and was busy transporting Indian trooops. "Most of them are seasoned fighters and a fine looking lot, especially the Sikhs. We are becoming used to their odour." Sven says the heat is terrific and even the water is 84 defrees F. He sends his best Wishes to the School. Q i fl 8 3 Billy Wills C34-'39l is still with the Calgary High- landers in Holland. He speaks of having seen Keith Rus- sel U34-'39J in London recently, also Captains Glover and Humble in Holland. Bill says he Ends T.C.S. boys every- where. 8 O Q 1 8 Graham Sneath C41-'42l is on the H.M.S. Barfleur and his ship was helping in the bombardment of the Jap- anese mainland when peace came. Graham hopes soon to be at a University and he is now particularly interested in studying psychology. 90 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bob Morgan C40-'44J is with the Canadian Education Corps in England. Bob has seen Gerry Charrington C40- '42J and Douglas Hare, and has met some of the leaders at Transport House. Bob wonders if radicals may join the O.B.A.! il: :lf Ill! Ik fl' James Dodd C40-'43J sends his best Wishes to the School from Burma. He feels it may be some time before he is repatriated and he speaks of the high prices in the native towns, 951.50 for a bar of soap and 32.50 for a pack- age of envelopes. it if S? 3 if Theo DuMoulin C21-'25J has returned to Vancouver and is back with his firm "Tiffin, Russell, DuMoulin, Brown and Hogg". Theo reverted to the rank of Major on pro- ceeding overseas and he was a legal officer on the Con- tinent for many months. He crossed the Rhine in April and spent V-E Day at Bremervorde where Hinnnler was discovered. Theo tells the story of a German Brownshirt Officer charged with the serious offence of unlawful pos- session of firearms, who was tried first by the U.S. Army, then handed over to the British when the area changed control, then finally left with the Russians when the Bri- tish departed. Theo took in the first load of butter, milk and eggs to a liberated concentration camp at Sandbostel. "The sights were indescribable-another Belsen on a smaller scale. How a so-called civilized race could sink to such depths of bestiality is beyond comprehension." He mentions the supreme importance of preserving democracy by each one understanding his responsibilities and making his own contribution to good government. Il 0 If O Q Heber Evans C18-'23l is with the 2nd Fd. Park Co., R.C.E., in Holland. He finds that most of the young Dutch people speak English, French and Germang Heber asks why TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q1 we are so backward in learning to converse in foreign languages. The answer seems to be that we do not live where we hear other languages constantly spoken. Ili il' Ik i if Lister Dillane C20-'22J and many other Old Boys speak appreciatively of the Record. "It is the one link that keeps many Old Boys together." Lister is with the R.C.A. M.C. in England but his brother, Grant C23-'24l has re- turned home. OLD BOYS' NOTES-II Doug. Hare C42-'45J says he had a very good cross- ing in June and landed at Bristol. He has been staying near Canterbury and put in the summer months revisiting old friends and places. He expects to be in the Army by November. Douglas mentions the housing crisis and the alarming shortage of clothing. He finds the endless queues most trying. ll if Ili i :lf Geoffrey Pearson C42-'45D contracted pleurisy during the summer and is postponing his entrance to University for a year. He is feeling much better and seems to be keeping himself busy in Washington. 1 K 1 S i John Austin C41-'45l is finishing his matriculation at the Chapleau High School. O O 1 If fi C. R. G. Holmes C25-'33l is with the National Re- search Council, Fraser, Brace Limited, Chalk River, Ont. O I O O O Jim Austin V39-'42J, Ian Stewart C38-'44J and Jim Phippen C41-'43J are among the three hundred students in tirst year Conunerce at Toronto. 92 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Eddie Huycke C41-'45J, Peter Dobell C42-'45J and Pat Vernon C42-'45J are all enrolled in the Social and Philosophical Studies course at the University of Toronto. i 0 i Q O Peter Bird C43-'45J is in Iirst year Science at Queen's and, although the Work is difficult, he likes it. 8 O 8 8 i Derek Davidson C41-'45J has entered second year of Applied Science at the University of British Columbia. Dur- ing the summer he worked at a west coast shipyard and found the experience well worth while. 1 8 Il 1 O Professor and Mrs. M. A. Meckenzie C82-'84J cele- brated their Golden Wedding Anniversary in July. Doug. Hutchings C43-'45J is registered in Commerce at the University of Manitoba. Philip Stratford C40-'45J and Harry Cox C42-'45J are at Western, the former in Arts and the latter in Com- merce and Finance. C 1 Q Q 9 Bill Greer U37-'43J spent the summer with the V.N. T.D. at Cornwallis. He got a Castle Corvette and took her to the West Coast via the Panama Canal. He was at sea when V-J Day came, but managed to make port for some of the celebrations. During the summer Bill saw many Old Boys and hopes to see many more at the University of Toronto this year. O O O O O Charles Lyall C37-'41J is with the National Research Council, Ottawa, in the Hydraulic Section, designing river and harbour models. O O O O O G. E. BEDORE Q'-12-'-131 Sub-Lieutenant, R.N.F.A.A. Killva' in Action, Iuly 24, 1945 -v TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 93 Robert C. Fenger C23-'24J is now at 33 Garden Road, Buffalo, N.Y. He has written of his happy memories of his days at T.C.S. if ll Q O O Bob Paterson U41-'45J is enrolled in first year Com- merce at McGill. Chester Butterneld C40-'45J is taking Arts at McGill. George Fulford U41-'44J is taking En- gineering at McGill. Q Q Q i 0 Bill Long C42-'45J and Hart Drew C44-'45J are at- tending Victoria College, University of Toronto. 'll Q if fl Q R. S. Locke C31-'34J visited the School on August 30. He is with Eaton's in Montreal. if if if if if C. C. Harvie C11-'14J who is with the Ford Motor Company, Detroit, called at the School in September. 8 Q C 8 ll' Visitors at the School in September included: Peter Dobell C42-'45J, Eddie Huycke C41-'45J, Ian Stewart C38- '44J, Wing Cmdr. Dal Russel C26-'34J, Pte. K. H. Bannister C41-'44J, Pte. J. B. Austin C41-'45J, Pte. J. B. S. Southey C41-'44J, Harry Cox C42-'45J, Chester Buttertield C40- '45J, Dave Morgan C41-'44J, SXL Jack Langmuir U35-'40J, Peter Vivian C36-'44J, FfO John Robertson C36-'39J, G. R. McLaughlin U38-'42J and Huntley Millar U41-'44J. i 'Y ..A --. I I U- , - -I .-"1fi'72f-, - .11 fg Aj-:ag-, 'QW Q55 Infw. . V ff. 6 ,J E- T- v-ra H- , I .111-fv'-,-ef .1 I x . A f Lfyf 5471- 5 f , ul "Yi :V Ill M ' x ' TMC-xv" ' 'vw' .Q.1p,,!. , X if-,. -A 34 xl'1,'Lk:-,x'- 'V ,,, ' A I . -. 94 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD BIRTHS Cleveland-On September 28, 1945, at the Toronto General Hospital, to James B. Cleveland, D.F.C. U29-'33J and Mrs. Cleveland, a son. Cutler-On May 18, 1945, at Mamaroneck, N.Y., to Eben C. Cutler C30-'33J and Mrs. Cutler, a son. Hass-On October 1, 1945, at St. Michael's Hospital, To- ronto, to Herman C. Hass iMasterl and Mrs. Hass, a daughter. Henderson-On March 27, 1945, at Hamilton, to AfLieut.- Cmdr. Hugh L. Henderson C30-'36J, R.C.N.V.R., and Mrs. Henderson, a son. Partridge-On September 12, 1945, at the Toronto General Hospital, to David Partridge C34-'38J and Mrs. Part- ridge, a daughter. Scott-On September 6, 1945, at the Toronto General Hos- pital, to Eric Duff Scott C23-'25J and Mrs. Scott, a son. Turcot-On September 22, 1945, at St. Mary's Hospital, Montreal, Quebec, to John P. Turcot C34-'38J and Mrs. Turcot, a daughter. i.. ENGAGEMENTS Buck-Dixon-Mr. and Mrs. Frank Murray Dixon of Bir- mingham, Alta., announce the engagement of their daughter, Launa Murray, to Pilot Ofiicer Edward Comer Buck C33-'37l, R.C.A.F. illl-li-- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 95 MARRIAGES Fairlie-Cox-On September 21, 1945, in St. Pau1's Avenue Road United Church, Toronto, Thomas Wood Fairlie C38-'39J, to Miss Marjorie Louise Cox. Jukes-Griffith-On September 25, 1945, in Ottawa, Lieu- tenant Andrew John Kemball Jukes V34-'38J, R.C.N. V.R., to Miss Joan Griffith. Lucas-Humphrey-On August 22, 1945, in All Saints Church, London, England, Captain Gordon Travers Lucas U34-'36J, R.C.A., to Miss Margaret Luin Humph- rey. McCaughey.'-McLarty-On September 15, 1945, in St. An- drew's Presbyterian Church, Ottawa, Lieutenant John Hembry McCaughey C40-'41J, R.C.N.V.R., to Miss Sheila Beryl McLarty. Renison-Somerville-On October 3, 1945, in St. Paul's Anglican Church, Toronto, Flight Lieutenant John Bris- tol Renison C26-'29J, R.A.F., to Miss Shirley Somerville. Southam-Powell-On September 29, 1945, in St. George's Church, Hanover Square, London, England, Captain Basil Southam V28-'36l, R.C.E.M.E., to Mrs. John E. Powell, the former Miss Audrey Goodwin. Swinton-Orr-On April 14, 1945, in the Presbyterian Church, Orillia, Captain William Franklin Swinton C37- '38J, R.C.A.S.C., to Miss Margaret Bernice fBunnyJ Orr. 96 TRINITY COLLEGE sci-1ooL RECORD DEATHS Alexander-On August 26, 1945, at Toronto, Captain Thomas Laird Alexander, M.B.E., C36-'39J, Algonquin Regiment. Captain Alexander died during an operation for the removal of shrapnel. Bedore-August, 1945, Sub-Lieutenant Glen Emerson Be- dore V42-'43J, R.N.F.A.A. Killed on active service in the Pacific theatre of war. Hodder-On May 16, 1945, at Winnipeg, John Arnold Hod- der 119101. LeSueur-On September 6, 1945, at Toronto, Richard Vryling LeSueur, K.C. fGovernorJ. Woollcombe-On Jtme 5, 1945, at Ottawa, Frederick Wooll- combe 118911, at the age of seventy-two. LADY KIRKPATRICK . Recently returned to England after spending five years in Toronto, Mary Lydia, Lady Kirkpatrick, wife of Gen. Sir George Kirkpatrick, K.C.B., K.C.S.I., C1876-793, died on Wednesday, August 15, at her home, 10 Rodway Rd., Roe- hampton, England. Born in Peterborough, Lady Kirkpatrick was the daughter of the late James Dennistoun, Q.C. Her hus- band, who has held important military posts in Australia, China and India, is the son of the late Sir George Airey Kirkpatrick, K.C.M.G., once lieutenant-governor of Ontario. Besides her husband, she leaves three daughters, re- siding in England. TRINITY COLLEGE In +he University of Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE, FEDERATED WITH THE UNIVERSITY, IS ONE OF THE ARTS COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY AND INCLUDES A Faculty of Arts providing instruction for students in classes of limited size in all subjects taught by the Colleges. The full advantages of Federation with the University, instruction by its professors, qualifica- tion for its scholarships and degrees, with its library, laboratories and athletic facilities and mem- bership in Hart House. A A Faculty of Divinity in which Trinity exercises its University powers of conferring degrees and prepares candidates for the ministry of the Church. A new residence for men students was opened in September, 1941, at Trinity College. This and the new St. Hilda's Residence for Women students, opened in 1938, enable the College to offer excellent accommodation. The scholarships offered by the College have recently been revised and largely increased. Full particulars will be supplied on request. For information concerning fees, scholarships, exhibitions, bursaries, etc., address: The Registrar, Trinity College, Toronto. Trinity College School Record vor. 49. No. 2. DECEMBER, 1945. CONTENTS Pls' Active Service List . . , , Editorial . . ....... , , 1 Peace on Earth .... ,, 4 In Memoriam- Hugh Russel ...... , , 5 H. S. O'Brien .... .. 7 S. A. W. Lea ..... 8 Chapel Notes ...... . , , 9 School Notes .... ,, 21 School Debates . . . , , 25 Brief Biographies . .. 26 House Notes ..... , . 32 Contributions- Witche's Loaves . . . . . 40 Sunset .............. . . 43 The Forest Fire ...... .. 44 Late Summer, 1945 . . . . . 46 The Ferry .......... . . 47 Off The Record- The Family Album . . . . . .'. 49 On Eating ................. . . 50 The Seniors and Prefects ...... . . . 51 Les Tramways De Montreal . . . . . . 52 The "Game" .............. .. 53 Features ..................... . . . 55 Ruglw-f Impressions of the Captain . .. . . 56 Impressions of the Coach .... .. 58 Bigside Games ........... . . 62 Vliclcllesicle . . . . . 70 Littlesicle ..... - - 81 Football Colours ........ . - 86 Soccer- f Impressions of the Coach .... 87 Impressions of the Captain .... .. 88 First Team Games .......... -- 89 St-cond Team Games ...... -- 91 Iitrleside Games ...... - - 92 Soccer Colours .................. - - 94 Oxford Cup Race ........................ - - - 94 Kiclfing. Catching ancl Passing Competition . . . - - 96 Little Big Four All Star Team .......... . -- 97 The junior School Record .............. -- 98 Old Boys' Notes- On Active Service ........... ----- 1 13 Old Boys' Notes II ............ ----- I 16 Births, Engagements, Marriages, Deaths ----- 117 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: His Gluten THB Ancl-mist-top or Tononro AND Pnnurrs or Au. CANADA. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Membn: Tl-ua Cmncntton or Tnmxn' Uxrvnasrnr. T1-ns Rav. mn Pnovosr or Ttunrn' COLLBGB. P. A. C. KBTCHUM, ESQ., M.A., B.PAsn., l'IBADMAS'I'BR. Elected Members The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., BA., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Iellett, ............................................. Montreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. .................................... Toronto Norman Seagram, .................. ........... T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. ..... Victoria, B.C. Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. .... ......... T oronto Capt. Colin M. Russell .............. ........ M ontreal 1. H. Lithgow, Esq. .............. .... ...... ........... T o ro nto A. E. Juke, Esq. ................................. ..... V ancouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A. ..... ........... Ott awa Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ............................ .... Lo ndon, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LL.B. ........ ...... ..... W inni peg Major B. M. Osler ............... ..... T otonto J. Bruce MacKinnon, ........... ..... T oronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. . . ........... Toronto Wing Commander Charles Burns .......... ............. T otonto The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. ...... .... Iroquo is Falls, Ont. Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. .............................. Ottawa Lieut.-Col. J. Ewan Osbome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ..................... Tomnto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C. LL.D ..... Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ................................ Montreal 1. D. Johnson, Esq. ............................ - .................. Montreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. .......... ..... T oronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. . . ..... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ............... ...... H amilton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ..... .... ....... H amil ton T. W. Seagram, Esq. ......... ............................ W aterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............................................... Toronto Wilder G. Penlield, C.M.G., M.D., D.S.C., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S .... Montreal Captain Strachan Ince, D.S.C. .......... ........................... T otonto G. S. Osler, ................................................ Toronto Harold H. Leather, Esq. ........................ ...... H amilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., DD., LL.D., ........ ..... T otontn Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., M.A., LLD., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boy: P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ............................ ..... Lo ndon, Ont. Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. .... .... .... ......... T o to mo Major H. L. Symons, E.D. .... ....... T oronto TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A., Trinity College, Toronto: B.PaecI., Toronto. St. Marlc's School, Sourhborough, Mass., 1929-1933. 419331 House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ.. London University. 4Fonnerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor1. 419341 THE Rev. E. R. B-xG1.m', M.A., St. Peteris Hall, Oxford, Ridley Hall, Cambridge. 419441 Chaplains T1-nz REV. E. R. BAGLEY, M.A. THE Rev. H. N. TAYLOR, L. Th.. Trinity College, Toronto. 419331 Assistant Master: R. CRAM, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Dalhousie University, Harvard University. 419451. G. R. GWYNNE-T1Mor1-ir, ESQ., B.A., jesus College, Oxford. 419441 H. C. Hfxss, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 419411 A. B. HODGETTS, ESQ., B.A., University of Torontog University of Wisconsin. 419421 A. B. KEY, ESQ., B.A., Queen's Universityg Ontario College of Education. 419431 VU. A. KIRKWOOD, ESQ., M.A., PhD., formerly Dean of Arts and Professor of Classics at Trinity College,-Toronto. 419451 ARTHLYR 1iN1c.H'1', ESQ., M.A., University of Torontog B.A., University of Western Ontario: Ontario College of Education. 419451 H. Lewis, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 419221 . G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvardg University of Paris, Comell University. 419361 A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. 419211 A. H. N. SNELGROVE, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 419421 R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridgeg Santander. 419421 R. G. WARNER, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 419451 A. E. WH1'1's, ESQ., M.A., McMaster University. 4Ian. 19451 P R Tutor L11.v'r.-Cor. K. L. S'rEv1sNSoN, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Wloolwich. 419301 Viriting Ma5Ier,f Emimeim Couiv, ESQ. ................. . ...... ................... . .Music Pfvyiical Instructor: C-xi-mix S. j. B.fx'1'I'. Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston. Ontario. 419211 TJ. H. .lhIlMSI'RONG, ESQ. 419381 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. j. TO'IuI'I5NIIAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. 419371 A .rfixtant M aster: J. D. BURNS, ESQ., University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. 419431 A. 1. R. DEN NYS. ESQ.. B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 419451 H. G. JAMES. ESQ., Leeds University. 419221 D. W. MORRIS, ESQ., Normal School, London. 419441 MRS. CECIL Moons, Normal School, Peterborough. 419421 Physician ............ ..... R . McDerment, Esq., M.D. Bursar ................ ......... G . C. Temple, Esq. Secretary ............... ......... M iss Elsie Gregory Nurse fsenior Schooll ........ Miss Rhea Ficlc, R.N. Marion fsenior Schoolj .... .... M rs. G. R. Gwynne-Timothy Dietitian fSenior Schoolj ..... ........... M rs. J. F. Wilkin Nurse-Matson Uunior Schoolj .................. .... M rs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. Dietitian Uunior Schooll ........................ ...... M rs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS E. Howard, E. MCC. Sinclair QAssociate Head Prefeasl, j. R. McMurrich, T. MCC. Wade. SENIORS D. A. Decker, W. G. Phippen, P. L. Gilbert, J. G. Gibson, R. M. Kirkpatrick, F. A. H. Greenwood, W. A. Toole, C. Barber. HOUSE OFFICERS W. N. Conyers, K. C. Lambert, F. I. Main, F. D. Malloch, W. I. Brewer, R. P. Stokes, D. M. O'Grady, j. S. Hardalcer, B. A. Macdonald, D. W. Hawke, I. B. Campbell, H. A. Hyde, G. N. Fisher, 1. B. French, A. MCN. Austin, T. W. Lawson, F. A. Barrow, C. Crowe, W. Dumford, R. S. Iarvil, G. A. Payne, R. W. S. Robertson, G. O. Taylor. CHAPEL Head' Sacristan-H. A. Hyde Sacrixtans I. B. Campbell, D. A. Campbell, G. R. Campbell, W. A. Curtis, D. S. Grier, J. M. Hallward, D. W. Hawke, R. M. Kirkpatrick, G. P. Morris, M. F. McDowell, R. McMurrich, R. W. S. Robertson, T. MCC. Wade, R. L. Watts, M. E. Wright. FOOTBALL Captain-E. MCC. Sinclair. Vice-Captain-T. MCC. Wade. SOCCER Captain-J. C. Barber. Vice-Captain-W. Brewer. SQUASH Captain-E. Howard. GYM. Captain-1. G. Gibson. Vice-Captain-K. C. Lambert. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-E. MCC. Sinclair. Asrixtant Editor:--R. M. Kirkpatrick, M. Hallward, B. French, F. A. H. Greenwood. THE LIBRARY Librarian--R. W. S. Robertson. Assistant:-D. M. Armour, M. Hlllwud. Carnegie Room-1. B. Prentice, W. K. Newcomb. Used Book Room-I. B. Campbell, R. S. Carson. Light: Boyr-P. H. R. Alley, T. M. W. Chitty. Flag Boy-W. E. Waters. Oct. 28 Nov 2-6 3 11 16 17 23 29 Dec. 1 3 6 11 18 19 1946 Jan. 9 20 Feb. 10 SCHOGL CALENDAR The Rev. R. S. K. Seeley, Provost of Trinity Col- lege, speaks in Chapel. Half-term Break. T.C.S. at S.A.C. Remembrance Day. The Rev. Terence Crosthwait C17-'20l speaks in Chapel. 49th Annual Oxford Cup Race. Second Month's Marksg Movies in Hall. Debate in Hall. New Boys' Gym. Competition. Movies in Hall. Debate in Hall. New Boys' Boxing begins. Football Dinner. Christmas Examinations begin. Christmas Dinner and Entertainment. Christmas holidays begin. Lent Term begins. The Rev. A. H. Priest speaks in Chapel. Major the Rev. F. A. Smith C16-'20l speaks in Chapel. - Additions, 1939-42 1928-32 1937-40 1921-25 1926-33 1929-33 1937-40 1937-40 1-1924-29 1927130 1925-32 1936-39 1940-44 1939-41 1918-19 1-1930-33 1933-38 1-1933-39 1928-31 1928-31 ACTIVE SERVICE LIST Promotions and Corrections, December, 1945. BIRKS, R.I., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. Idemob.J. BURPEE, A. D. H., Ldg. Coder, R.C.N.V.R. CAYLEY, P. H., Lieut., R.C.N. DUMCULIN, R. T., Lieut.-Col. R.C.A. Idemob.J. GODSHALL, H. L., Silver Star Medal, Bronze Star Medal, Major, U.S. Tank Destroyers. KERRIGAN, J. V., M.C., Capt., R.C.A. KNAPP, D. B., Pte., U.S.A.A.F. KNAPP, J. D., Cpl., U.S. Intelligence Corps. LEA, S. A. W., Flight Sergt., R.C.A.F., IMiss- ing, Presumed Killed in Actionl. LINES, S. J. H., Cpl., R.C.A.S.C. Idemob.J. LOCKWOOD, H. S., Lieut., R.C.A. McAVITY, P. M., Air Medal with Two Oak Leaf Clusters, TfSergt., U.S.A.A.F. Ide- mob.J. MORGAN, R. E. s., Cpl., R.c.A.M.C. MOYSEY, R. D., FXO, R.C.A.F. qdemobg. MUNDELL, C. D. T., Major, P..c.A.M.C. O'BRIEN, H. J. S., FfO, R.C.A.F. fMissing, Presumed Killed in Actionl. RENISON, G. E., D.S.O., Lieut.-Col., Hastings and P. E. Island Regt. RUSSEL, H., FIL, R.C.A.F., IMissing, Pre- sumed Killed in Actionl. Q SAVAGE, G. C., D.s.o., Major, R.C.A. SPRAGGE, P. W., Lieut.-Gmdr., R.C.N.V.R. Qdemobg. -Ti-1- l Zin jmlexnuriam Missing, Presumod Killed in Action Stephen Alfred wimem Lee CT.C.S. 1924-253 1928-293 Flight Sergeant, R.C.A.F. Henry James Stuart 0'Brien fT.C.S. 1930-331 Flying Officer, R.C.A.F. Hugh Russel lT.C.S. 1933-391 Flight Lieutenant, R.C.A.F. "Yet can I not persuade me thou art dead, Oh no! for something in thy face did shine Above mortality that showed thou wast divine iz. 31. qu. Trinity College School Record Vol.. 49 Truurnf Coruacs SCHOOL, Pour Hops, Dscsussn, 1945 No. 2 EDITOR-IN-CHlEF . .... E. McC. Sinclair NEWS EDITOR .... .... R . M. Kirkpatrick Lrmnuw Eonfon .... j. M. Hallward Srorrrs Eorron .... ...................... j . B. French Furunss Emron ............ ...................... F . A. H. Greenwood BUSINESS MANAGERS ................... R. W. S. Robertson, W. Dumford ASSISTANTS ......... C. Barber, H. Calclbiclc, D. A. Decker, W. M. Dobell, E. D. Hibbard, T. VU. Lawson, F. Main, F. D. Malloch, D. McDonough, , M. F. McDowell, j .R. Mclylurrich, W. H. M. Palmer, A. M. Stewart, G. B. Taylor, VC". A. Toole, R. L. Watts, A. C. B. Wells. Puorocaum' ............................. R. P. Stokes, S. P. Baker MANAGING Emxon ................................ The Rev. H. N. Taylor Tnnxsunsn ...................................... A. H. N. Snelgrove, Esq JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD EINIOR-IN-CHIEF .. .................................. T. G. R. Brinclcman AssIs'rAN1' ......... .......... P . T. Macklem Mnmcrnc Emron ........................... C. j. Tottenham, Esq. 1i The Record is publirbed six times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, May and luly. CHRISTMAS, 1945 "Victory and triumph to the Son of God Now entering his great duel, not of Arms, But to vanquish by wisdom hellish wiles. -John Milton. ,i11.l.i 1-1 EDITORIAL When a group of people live together day by day there is a closer feeling between them than simple friendship. The job of working together in common interest holds them as a unit. Here at T.C.S. one hundred and eighty boys study, play, and live together for approximately nine months a year. In September, they file wonderingly into school life, some strangers, others very familiar to the K 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD place. In June, they leave, all familiar with one another and T.C.S. Throughout the year they have worked in- dividually at their own concerns, yet they have formed a part of the School and have unconsciously been working in common bond for and as T.C.S. It is the realization of this that permanently instils a sense of spirit in the School. This spirit is shown in various ways: it is the last ounce of energy which enables the tired half back to carry the ball across the line for the winning touchdown: it is the colour, the cheering, the feeling which comes from the spectators particularly when the going is toughg it is the general bond of friendship which ties together the boys. the masters, and all that make up the School. It can be expressed by three words-loyalty, courage. and comrade- ship. In a school such as T.C.S. spirit is a large factor in its success or failure. Athletically the School is a success, not because our teams win every game they play, for they certainly do not, but because each player on every team. be it Bigside or Littleside, does his part, and in doing it obtains the fun and enjoyment found in sports. Likewise in the classroom it is the determination to do the work in hand, and the effort involved at exam. time which require spirit: and the lack of it means failure. By living together such a long period each year, we, in the true sense of the word, know each other. Our good points and our weaknesses are shared, and we learn to appreciate things and get on together. It is this association which gives birth to the all important spirit, and it will continue to develop until the boys themselves cease to live in a state of comradeship. It is true that meetings, cheering sessions, and rallies are held for the purpose of developing spirit and the will to win. But it is not meetings which originate the feel- ing, they do however shake it loose from its lodging deep in the heart of every boy present, and after any such gathering it is very much more apparent. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 School spirit is a great thing. It binds people together and holds them that way to ensure happiness and friendly relations. If this spirit could touch the struggling world. each country would be free to advance without the fear of some power-crazy agitator invading her boundaries. If the entire world could exist in common interest, and show not only national but universal spirit, a life without war would become a certainty. -f -E.McC.S Qi-1L l1 V - I W , E -----"'l"" - ' ff' Ti .-5-.-'.-- 1 1 -V A34-1 5, .-3.-'- -i-1 1- .....--- .i-- E '-" ""' Tli. Enrcoeoc? TWISHES YOUA ? MERRY 4 2 CHRISTMAS 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD l '-A, -.ff xy. i bfi fini?-Jim Q5 ,iii ff f' uiiilrzire nn Efzrrtly- xr .15 E X i N V 'Gln' glliien nf Ctaunh mill" Once more Nature's signs of Autumn have given way to those of Winter, and once again the Christmas season has rolled around. K JL For millions this is the happiest cele- x .7 bration of our Lord's Birth in six long and N fearful years. For thousands of repatria- ' ted servicemen Christmas once again ' brings the enjoyment with their loved ones K i of familiar customs-the Christmas tree, ' ' l p the turkey dinner, the merry mistletoe, the is 3 heart-warming carols. For all of us, this go "Fo Christmas must mean a fervent offering of ' Qi thanks to God for His great mercy and a ' re-dedication of all that is ours-ourselves, K -9 our families, our personal possessions, our ,, 'YK country - to the task of reaching the Wu greatest goal at which Man has ever aimed 5 gthe creation of a lasting Peace. ' J: --J.M.H., Form VI. 6.-j l ' X X w -2-sf.-, ff J ii ,aa f ,Q 1 1 I ali AEM V 4 N! 'tax f X A X Num ww, X X X X O1 X SE NSKENS MQMEMN 9,1 , ' SV ,M JZXSUKQ f Y !f- :N3,5 9 X- Q, Q 1 f ,N Y f 1 W X M iff ' X N Q N Xl X S T 1 'Q XIV X X 'S :L L if N X Qli No! sk NF Q ' 1 T X M. kg X D x u N F X k 1 ,s A tx 1 N Ns b , rf i kk x . 4 ' X . 1 -f ' . 'B ju E 1 f i R , ,ff K . V. gm, X, , XZ x X l' ' ' ' X xg A 5 " E XXX A 13- 1 4- X : Q -. ' X . W dWNQ' wah 'J' N X 1 f- f E I b -' X W ff -4 -if X " 1 274' ' 9 X x7 5 X . X Qrfrr C 1 . X X - X ' f ff fffk 0 f f GS 9 f f S. A. XV. LEA C24-'25, '28-,295 H' V30-133, Flight Sergeant, R.C.A.F. Fl! Off' R-C.A.F. uwivcirzg, Prexumea' Kifled in Action, ,mg mer, Scplember 30, 1942 t N0,,Cmbt.,, 1944 Nliuirzq, Preszmzecz' Killed in Action gif Ill 'UH Rl1SSlil,l, VW-'WD Hugh! Ilvuu-n.mt, R.ff.fX.f:. .Uxmn,g, Prcrumed Killvd in Aclion, func 16, 1944 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 IN MEMORIAM HUGH RUSSEL Flight Lieutenant, R.C.A.F. Hugh Russel entered the Junior School in September, 1933, and spent two years there before coming into the Senior School. At that time the Junior School boys were housed in Trinity House and were in closer contact with the Senior School than they usually are. Few of us who were here then can forget the round, happy face of Hugh Russel: his infectious smile was seldom absent and it brightened everyone near him. Even in those days Hugh showed his prowess as an athlete, especially in hockey, he was a strong member of the Choir, took part in J .S. drama- tics, and generally contributed more than his share to the life of the'Junior School. Entering the Senior School, he rapidly made his way to the top of his group. He played on Littleside hockey for one year, and then for three years in a row he was a brilliant member of the first team, being Captain in 1939. His extraordinary ability to stick handle his way through opposing players, seemingly without any effort, is still vivid in our minds. Hugh played on Bigside Football, continued his keen interest in the Choir, and was a Squadron Leader in the Cadet Corps. Because of his leadership ability and stand- ing in the School he was appointed a School Prefect. Leaving in June, 1939, Hugh went to Bishop's Univer- sity for one year, and joined the Air Force in August, 1940, when he was only eighteen. After courses at Brandon, Saskatoon, Toronto and Malton, he won his wings at Uplands, Ottawa, in June, 1941. He was commissioned as a Pilot Oflicer and went overseas in July, 1941. Hugh flew Hurricanes on many operational flights, taking part in the Dover Straits battle in the spring of 1942 and in the raid on Dieppe in August, 1942. In this latter operation, Hugh's squadron, No. 416, commanded by SXL Lloyd Chadburn, destroyed three enemy planes, probably four, and damaged seven for no 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD loss to themselves. Hugh was leading a flight and he was credited with one Focke Wolf 190 destroyed and one Jun- kers damaged. He completed his tour of operations at the end of December, 1942, was promoted to Flight Lieu- tenant. and returned to Canada in January, 1943, on leave. In March, he was posted to Bagotville, P.Q., as an instruc- tor where he remained until November, 1943. On April 11, 1943, Hugh visited the School and had Sunday dinner in Hall. The boys gave him an enthusiastic reception and after lunch he was prevailed upon to speak of his experiences.Hugh told his story in his own inimitable way. simply and humorously, giving an insight into the personal feelings and experiences of a pilot in action which the School had never heard before but longed to know. No one during this war made such an impression, and at the end of his talk the boys burst into applause which Hugh could not restrain. Finally he offered to stay and talk to those who had questionsg he was immediately surrounded and it was another half hour before he could be rescued. Going overseas again in November, 1943, Hugh had almost completed his second tour of operations at the time of D-day. He took part in the bitter fighting of those critical days and later wrote to say that the scale of the forces involved on sea, on land, and in the air, was beyond anyone's imagination. During his second tour Hugh de- stroyed two more enemy aircraft. In June, he was report- ed missing, and on September 25, 1945, after no trace of him had been found, he was officially presumed to have been killed in action on June 16, 1944. Hugh Russel, in his short life, brought happiness into the lives of all who knew himg his modesty, simplicity, sincerity, and constant good humour were God given quali- ties which won all hearts and which will live for ever. To his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Blair Russel of Montreal, to his sister, Jane, who served with the Red Cross overseas, and to his brother, Wing Commander Dal Russel, D.S.O., D.F.C. and Bar, the School sends its deep sympathy in the loss of a gallant son and brother. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 u. J. s. o'BRrEN Flying Officer, R.C.A.F. Stuart O'Brien made a name for himself at School for being a most capable student and one of the best squash and tennis players we have ever had. In addition, he was a very friendly, modest lad, popular with boys and Masters. He came to us from Selwyn House in 1930 and left in 1933. In his final year he won the General Proficiency Prize in the McGill form, the Bullen Cup for Squash, and he was the strongest member of the tennis team which won two matches against U.C.C. In addition he played on Middleside football and hockey. He went on to McGill where he took his B.A. in 1937 and B.C.L. in 1940. He captained the McGill tennis team and was club champion in 1939. Stuart kept up his squash at McGill and in 1939 he was chosen to represent Canada on the Lapham Cup team. He became a member of the McGill C.O.T.C. in Sep- tember, 1939, and won his commission in the Artillery in 1940. He went overseas in the spring of 1941 and spent two and a half years in England with the lst Survey Regt. In 1943, he transferred to the R.C.A.F. and returned to Canada for training, winning his wings and a commission. In January, 1944, he went overseas a second time. After further training, Stuart became a pilot on Spitfires and took part in much action. At the end of November, 1944, he was reported missing after operations over Duren, Germany, and last month he was officially posted as pre- sumed to have been killed in action. Few 01d Boys knew better than Stuart what the real issue was in the warg his years in England during the dark days of 1941 and 1942 gave him a deep admiration for the courage of the British people, and it was because of his desire to see action and do his part to the utmost that he transferred to the Air Force. His loss is keenly felt by a large circle of friends. The School sends its deep sympathy to his parents, Lieut.-Col. and Mrs. W. P. O'Brien, of Montreal, and to his brother, Flight Lieutenant W. L. S. O'Brien, who served in the R.C.A.F. for four years with much distinction. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S. A. W. LEA Flight Sergeant, R.C.A.F. Steve Lea came to the Junior School in September, 1924, and left at Christmas, 19253 he re-entered the Senior School in September, 1928, and left in June, 1929. In his last year he was a member of the Fifth Form and played on Middleside football, hockey, and cricket. Steve enlisted in the R.C.A.F. in 1940 and won his wings as a Sergeant Pilot at Dunnville on October 6, 1941. He went overseas soon afterwards and was promoted to Flight Sergeant in October, 1942. He made many trips over enemy held territory, flying Lancaster bombers, but was reported missing on September 30, 1942. He is now presumed to have been killed in action. Steve was one of those lads who did his duty at School and in the Air Force, day by day, without fuss or fanfare, and whose contribution means so much to others. Our deep sympathy goes out to his family, in the loss of a gal- lant son. --1-i FAREVVELL Mother, with unbowed head Hear thou across the sea The farewell of the dead, The dead who died for thee. Greet them again with tender words and grave, For, saving thee, themselves they could not save. To keep the house unharmed Their fathers built so fair, Deeming endurance armed Better than brute despair. They found the secret of the word that saith, "Service is sweet, for all true life is death." So greet thou well thy dead Across the homeless sea, And be thou comforted Because they died for thee. Far off they served, but now their deed is done For evermore their life and thine are one. -Sir Henry Newbolt TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 A Ill llig- ' J IQ gp nit. I ' full! HAPEL TES Choir Practices for the Carol Service are now in full swing. Two new carols are receiving special attention, one for four parts for full choirg the other for the Tenors and Basses, also for four parts. We are sorry to lose Deverall and Scott from the alto sectiong both are due for a "vocal" rest and we hope to have their services at a later date. Deverall, as a former Junior School Boy has given a lot of useful help. David Ketchum has changed his choir seat from Treble to Alto after several years in the Junior School, and one in the Senior Schoolg we are grateful to him for much good leadership while in the Junior School and for his unfailing good humour and cheery grin. Weicker, Tench and But- terfield from the Junior School are spending much of their spare time in preparation to fill vacancies in the alto sec- tion. Little new music except Hymns has been attempted this term, however, we did use a Nunc Dimittis for the Harvest Festival on September 30 and also on Remem- brance Day, November 11, which had not been sung in Chapel before. We welcome a number of new members to the Choir. The volunteers in September being more than enough to fill requirements, it was much regretted that, owing to the limited space in the Choir stalls, all could not be accepted. The Choir at present consists of the following: 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SENIOR SCHOOL-Stokes, Taylor i, Evans, Calbick i, Palmer, Curtis, Wade, Taylor ii, Grier, Hibbard, Goering, Crowe, Hawke i, Newcomb, Stewart, Campbell ii,Gilbert, Prower, Cooper, MacKenzie, Ketchum. JUNIOR SCHOOL-Strathy, Peters, Woods i, Law- son. Grout, Howard, Moffett, Ketchum i, Gill, Munroe, Price, Willoughby, Williams, Bruce, Wilding, Southam Woolley, Levey. Sincerity On October 14, the Reverend John Davidson C14-'17l preached the sermon at Evensong in the Chapel, and as his subject he took "Sincerity", which is, as he pointed out, one of the fundamental things in this new world that we are striving to build. The dictionary defines Sincerity as freedom from falsi- fication, alloy, dissimulation or duplicityg as honesty, genui- ness and straight forwardness. Perhaps we forget some of this when we claim that we are sincere. Mr. Davidson went on to say that although the word sincerity is seldom used in the Bible, it is the very basis of Christ's Sermon on the Mount and is greatly stressed in St. Paul's Epistles to his congregations. Examples of insincerity are all about us. Any fool can see through an insincere person, and art which is in- sincere is never popular. Above all, we must avoid in- sincerity in our religion. We must not be hypocrites, but must be sincere in all we do. If we neglect sincerity, we lose the true values of life, politics become foolish, it is sincerity alone that will smash the corruption which is the cause of war. In closing, Mr. Davidson suggested that we go forward in life with Sincerity, and that we let the letters T.C.S. take on the meanings: "Think, Converse, and Strive". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 Truth, Obedience and Prayer On the evening of Sunday, October 21, Mr. Scott spoke in Chapel. He took his texts from the eighth chapter of Zechariah: "These are the things that ye shall dog speak ye every man the truth to his neighbour, execute the judg- ment of truth and peace in your gates", from the ninth chapter of Ezekiel: "Obey my voice and it will be well un- to you"g and from the seventh chapter of the Gospel according to Saint Matthew: "Ask and it shall be given you, seek and ye shall find, knock and it shall be opened unto you". He pointed out that above all else, our Lord stressed the necessity of truth, obedience, and prayerg he went on to demonstrate how essential all these were to us to-day. He mentioned the everlasting search for truth that our great scientists and thinkers have been carrying on, and how important truth and honesty are in our type of government. Turning to obedience, he reminded us that at school we were only beginning to grasp the fundamentals of self- discipline and conscientiousness, and that it is one lesson we must never forget. Concluding, Mr. Scott warned us not to rely too much on ourselves, but when in trouble to turn to prayer, and ask help from God, and when successful, to thank Him for His help and guidance. Church Parade On Sunday, October 28, the Cadet Corps paraded to the Port Hope United Church where it took part in the morning service, and although the Corps has visited that Church before it has not done so for tive years. The service was conducted and the sermon was given by the Minister, the Rev. J. W. Gordon, and the Lesson was read by the Headmaster. At the end of the service two minutes silence was observed and the trumpeters of the band sounded the Last Post and Reveille from the steps outside the Church. After falling in on Brown Street the Squadron marched directly back to the School. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Considering that it was the first parade of the year the Corps put on a very fine exhibition and the band de- serves special mention. Light We were honoured and pleased to have the Reverend R. S. K. Seeley, M.A., D.D., Provost of Trinity College, Toronto, speak to us at Evensong on Sunday, October 28. With "Light" as his subject, he took his text from the thirty-sixth Psalm, which he explained was a trave1ler's plea for God's protection from the many hazards of the journey in ancient times, and went on to say that men were then afraid to travel by dark. We do not realize how much light means to us until we are without it. All Europe felt the fear, confusion, and uncertainty that accompanied the blackout, and now know the friendliness and mental relaxation that accompanies the return of light to the Continent. The child knows of the fear of the dark, and the sportsman knows the futility of playing any game, especially tennis, without adequate light. The Provost continued his sermon to point out that the world, now emerging from war is in a mental black- out. Everywhere we are in need of light to see our way through the confusion and moral chaos. We cannot see into the future, but we do know that many things will not be the same as before. Society is rotting in that too many are starving or are unemployed, and mankind is not mak- ing good use of scientific development. In conclusion, Provost Seeley emphasized that to-day there was a great need for world builders, that is, men who can see light through the moral and mental darkness, and that we must follow the Light of Him who said "I am the Light". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 Remembrance Day Service On Remembrance Day, Sunday, November 11, the Reverend Terence Crosthwait C17-'20l, Rector of St. Mark's Church, Port Hope, preached at Evensong in the Chapel. Beginning by reminding us that to-day the thoughts of the entire Christian world were with those who had sacrificed so much during the First and Second Great Wars, he went on to point out that twenty-seven years ago the main topic of conversation was, as it is now, the argu- ment as to whether or not we should impose a hard peace on our conquered foes. Fortunately, he said, we have an historical precedent in the defeat of Nineveh, and turning to the Bible showed us the reaction of the prophets Nahum and Jonah to this great event. It will be remembered that both these favour- ed a harsh peace but the Lord changed the mind of Jonah whose later preachings turned the hearts of the citizens of Nineveh who were saved from destruction, showing that God spares those who repent. Mr. Crosthwait closed by saying that the question of to-day should not be whether we will impose a hard peace or a soft peace, because only a redemptive peace will last. We must strive for a Peace in which conquering and con- quered may live and work on equal terms, in order to keep faith with them who died that we might continue to live in peace and safety. On Sunday, November 18, the Rev. E. R. Bagley preached the sermon in Chapel, taking as his topic: "The purpose of the Church in the present day world". He be- gan with a short history of Christianity in Europe. Chris- tendom existed in Europe mainly because it was Christian. European society at that time was, above all, a Christian Society-a society ruled by Christianity. Then came the break. At the Renaissance a new attitude was adopted to- wards Christianity as nations became self-conscious, and instead of a united church came many national churches. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD With these came a new idea of life, and a new economic movement which outgrew the old medieval society. This disintegration of the old way of life caused man to forget God, and religion was no longer the centre of the world. This disunified world gave opportunities for complete chaos when subjected to strain. The Nazis and Fascists took advantage of this state, attempting to unify Europe with methods which proved far too drastic for the world to accept. They made the state all powerful and claimed the whole man. not just his soul. Democratic nations scorn these totalitarian efforts, which, although they pro- duced a great sense of brotherhood, allowed no freedom whatsoever. Now that war has left the world in an ex- tremely disrupted state we must turn to God, for only the Church can really unify the world, as the key of the whole matter lies in the recognition of something beyond our ovsm community. The Church began with an act of God and not of man. The fundamental idea of Christianity is worshipping to- gether, for this makes man conscious of God, and gives him hope. For a lasting unity we must centre the life of the world upon Christianity. ' The Chaplain ended with what really constituted his text: "Worship the Lord thy God". "Thy heart is restless till it rests in God". .i.l. On Advent Sunday, December 2, the Headmaster spoke in Chapel. He said his story might be called an Advent Carol: There were once three great tribes of people who had just won a terribly bitter and long drawn out fight against two warlike tribes which had swept on them cunningly and with fierce determination. The names of the peaceful tribes were We Are, We Still Are, and We Shall Beg the names of the warlike tribes were Kill and Rule. In this frightful struggle of death and destruction, of torture, of maiming, of misery and sorrow, the three peace- ful tribes showed great courage and helped each other in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 every way possible, until the Kill and Rule tribes were vanquished completely. "Now," said the leaders of the peaceful tribes, "we are at last safe, we shall push on together, leaving far behind the land of devastation and great sorrow, and we shall find the promised land of peace and happiness where all shall live together in comfort, in happiness and in security." And so they took counsel and decided the direction in which they should go. No sooner had they started on their way, however, than the people of the We Are and We Still Are tribes began to notice peculiarities about the people of the We Shall Be tribe, these people had never wandered from their own country before, and all the customs of other peoples were strange to themg for many hundreds of years they had been serfs and slaves and it was only in the last few years that their leaders had shown them the way to im- prove their lot and make great progress through learning. co-operation and much hard work. But they were still ignorant of the Ways of other peoples, and they were regu- lated and ruled much more strictly by their leaders than were the people of the We Are and We Still Are tribes. Besides, they kept very much to themselves, not under- standing the other peoples, and remembering how often they had been attacked in the past and their people mur- dered and their land destroyed. As they moved along, the We Shall Be tribe persuaded other small tribes to join them and learn their manner of life. All this aroused suspicion among some of the people of the We Are and We Still Are tribes, and they began to murmur against the people of the We Shall Be tribe, com- plaining of their aloofness and saying they should be bet- ter mixers, some were more bitter, and said that the peo- ple of the We Shall Be tribe were so numerous they might fall on their former friends and destroy them, for, they said, they are a diferent people and their ways are not our ways. Many of the We Are and We Still Are tribes now began to become nervous of the We Shall Be tribe. It was noticed that the remnants of the Kill and Rule tribes also murmured against the We Shall Be tribe and en- 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD couraged those who regarded them with fear and suspicion. But after much discussion, a wise old counsellor rose up and said, "O my faithless and stupid people, when will you learn to treat others as your friends and to 'trust them as your neighbours. These people have fought with us and suffered with us. They are made of the same flesh and blood as we are made of, and they have the same eternal spirit we have. They have borne sorrows and afflictions in this battle which our people have never ex- perienced and yet they do not complain. Their land has been ravished and their people have been cut down by the brutal Kill and Rule tribes. In that struggle they saved us by their refusal to give ing we trusted them to the full in war, though they were different: why can we not trust them in peace? They want nothing but freedom to go on in the way which they know has been of such help to them, and gradually they will come to know us and be more friendly." Hardly had he spoken than it began to be noised abroad among the We Are and We Still Are tribes that their leaders had found a magic sword which could cut down great numbers of people and scorch their lands with one terrible swoop, and it was said that this sword had been used in the final battle against the Kill and Rule tribe, bringing such death and destruction to that proud and brutal people that their leaders told them it was useless to fight any longer. Very soon the people of the We Shall Be tribe heard these rumours and their leaders asked the leaders of the other tribes to let them see this sword. But the leaders of the We Are and We Still Are tribes hesitated, saying it was their secret and they would keep it. This surprised and grieved the leaders of the We Shall Be tribe, for had not they been friends, fighting the same enemy, using the same weapons, wanting the same peace, working for the same prosperity, and looking for the same promised land? The leaders of the We Shall Be tribe were hurt, and they returned to their own people sore at heart. Then they began to remember, as people do, the many times before the great battle when they were treated with disdain and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 insulted by the leaders of the We Are and We Still Are tribes. Very soon they heard stories which astounded them. This magic sword might be used, it was said, to destroy them, the people of the We Shall Be tribe. Such words dis- mayed and confused them, why did these tribes want more war when they had all been through so muchg why would they turn on their friends and allies who were only try- ing to help their own people '? They could not understand such talk. Before long the people of the We Are and We Still Are tribes became very much excited about this magic sword, some said it was a terrible weapon and should be destroy- ed, others said only the We Are and We Still Are tribes could be trusted with it and they must keep it hidden as a frightful threat against all other peoples, others said it might be stolen and used against them, then they would all perish in a moment, others said there might already be other magic swords, even the We Shall Be tribe might have one, or perhaps the remnants of the Kill and Rule tribes might discover one in their caves. Then they call- ed in the men who had found the sword and asked them what they thought. They were all agreed it was a most terrible weapon, that it could kill off whole tribes and de- stroy all their possessions, that undoubtedly other swords would be found very soon, and that all the peoples of all the tribes must become friends and use the sword for their benefit, and not for their destruction. All this talk confused and mightily alarmed the peo- ples. Then again up rose the wise old counsellor and spoke to his people saying, "You are a foolish and a proud and fearful people, making terrible mistakes. Did you not hear the words of those who found the sword and under- stand it best? Do you not see that this magic sword can be kept in its scabbard and that it can then be used for your great benefit, bringing you untold power, developing your land, curing your disease and increasing immeasur- ably your comforts? But if you try to keep it for your- selves alone, believing in your own might, other tribes will 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD become bitter and envious, you will make enemies and not friends. and either they will steal it from you and un- sheathe it, using it to your complete destruction, or they will find another and a more terrible sword of their own, and you, you will have taught them to use it for power and mastery over other peoples, and not for the ways of peace and prosperity. Besides," went on the wise old man, "if this sword is kept in its scabbard and all the tribes are free to use it. all the peoples will help each other, making amazing discoveries and progress, the sword will grow more and more powerful, bringing great comfort and hap- piness, and gradually without our noticing it, the scabbard will become fused to the sword, so that the sharp edge will remain hidden and forgotten for ever. "Then, O tribes, ye shall indeed be one great people. worshipping one God, the God of friendliness and under- standing, the God of helpfulness, the God of beauty and joy. the God of true brotherhood." Just at that moment a fearful shout arose from the outer edge of the crowd. and a prominent member of the We Still Are tribe cried out and said they had all in their wandering gone astray in the dark, and were come to the very edge of a great precipice. It was only a kind provi- dence which had prevented many from falling to their destruction. Quite clearly they had lost their way. He suggested that they elect some of their leaders to take counsel with the leaders of the We Shall Be tribe and try to find the right way again, up the slope to the broad sunny fields they had lately seen in the distance. By this time the horrible dark depths over the side of the precipice had been clearly seen by many of the people. and they quickly agreed to the proposal. Soon the leaders of the We Shall Be tribe were with them, and heard the suggestion. They nodded their heads and said they had also seen the precipice and were nervous for the safety of all the tribes. They felt the council could only be successful if the leaders of the We Are and We Still Are tribes trusted them to the full and showed that trust by revealing the magic sword to them. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 Then a further discussion took place between the leaders of these tribes and the wise old counsellor. The words "co-operation", "understanding", "team work", "human relationships" could be heard at different times. At first there was much murmuring, doubting and shaking of heads, but eventually, repeated over and over and over again could be heard the words "suspicion, rivalry, de- vastation and death, or trust, friendliness, faith, fulfilment and life." Soon only the words "trust, friendliness, faith, fulfil- ment and life" could be heard, and the leaders nodded in agreement. And so they brought out the magic sword in its shin- ing scabbard, they put another handle on it, and they offer- ed it to the leaders of the We Shall Be tribe, asking them to take the handle made for them. Then they all sat down and talked about the wonder- ful power of the sword, and all the amazing work it would do for them, until they were carried away with their en- thusiasm and they could hardly wait to put it to work for their great benefit. Without their knowing it, the scabbard became fused with the sword, as the wise old man said it Would, and there was no more sharp edge. Curiously enough, this seemed to change the shape of the sword so that it now looked more like a plough than a sword. Just at that moment the first fingers of the dawn began to lighten the dark clouds in the East, and there, gradually growing clear before their eyes, up on the high ground off in the distance, was a beautiful land of rolling hills and green fields, of woods and rivers, all bathed in the light of the rising sun. Though he knew the tribes had many obstacles before them until they reached this land, the Wise old counsellor could not restrain himself for joy, and lifting up his hands he cried, "Hail holy light, offspring of Heaven, first born. Victory and and Triumph to the Son of God Now entering his great duel, not of arms, But to vanquish by wisdom hellish wiles." 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The people were greatly moved, and soon a holy man appeared, walking in and out of the crowds, chanting words which seemed to run as follows: "Advenit, Advenit, He is coming, He is coming. We have wakened out of sleep and our salvation is at hand. Let us walk honestly with all men, never in strife and envyingf' Then he stretched his arms above his head, and look- ing to the light now rising high in the East, he cried in a great voice, "Give us grace, O God, always to cast away the works of darkness, and keep upon us the armour of light, remembering constantly that in order to live we must do our best to understand our neighbours as our- selves." By this time the peoples of the three great tribes were being joined by all the lesser tribes who mingled with them in trust and friendship. And now from the hills and fertile valleys far off in the distance, coming, it seemed, from the lovely white clouds above the rolling hills, could be heard the clear, pure voices of people singing. ' They were the men and boys who had been mutilated and killed long before their time, in the days when men tore each other apart in trying to settle a dispute. And their words seemed to be heard most distinctly by the young men and boys of the tribes, for they stood in wrapt attention, transfixed, as if they saw a vision. Louder and more clear became the singing, and now the words were distinct and were taken up by all the peo- ple of all the tribes who, as they sang, completely lost their puzzled and fearful expressions. They lifted up their voices with warm and glowing hearts, in glorious harmony, and the words echoed and re-echoed throughout the world, bringing all men together in one great family. Glory to God in the Highest, lwent the songl And on earth Peace. Good-will to men. - I N A Q X" 5 I 1 ,N 1 . - o W . . , Q . ' Z. 5 'N U ,, 'fyqsg B .gif I C gf H 7 ft xx x vm .. 'Q ' Q' . 'gm I rf ' v 1 Hi rw I . 1 X- . ' 3'.. . n r xl . -' 'Tv Qdv M .aff y.-ll ig I 1 si ,,gg3i"'1i.' fn if nat 'JHV ,A fag 5 " ner 85:-'5 F21 I Q N! .1,. , . .M , wi M .RN F, ,- Jax ' S 2 gifs? WSW- 'wil 1- Roll the score up. 33.6.5 ' ., ,M ight, Fight for Trin5.t.y3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 9 3729 -J? no ...... -L - NQTES Nor Gifts to the School Among the recent donors to the War Memorial Fund for the building of a new Chapel are the following: S. Bronfman ' Miss Caroline Helm H. L. Henderson C30-'36l R. P. Howard C26-'31l J. M. Jellett V89-'90J J. H. McCaughey V40-'41J T. A. G. Staunton C30-'34J Mrs. L. J. Stone St. John's Church, Port Hope Messrs. J. A. Traviss and P. A. Wisener have given a number of fine new squash racquets and two dozen balls to the School so that every boy who is interested may learn to play the game. U O 0 O O Argue Martin C14-'17J has made a generous contri- bution to the School to help in developing the game of squash racquets. O I O O O We have received Welcome gifts of football equipment, School sweaters, and cricket blazers from Colin Glassco C20-'26J, Craig Somerville C31-'41J, Eric Morse C17-'21J, Pat Cassels C26-'33l, and Mrs. Gordon Osler. O O O O O A number of Old Boys very kindly loaned their sail- cloth football sweaters to this year's team as it was im- possible to procure any new ones. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Col. C. S. Maclnnes has sent a collection of books writ- ten by Sir Richard Livingstone to the School Library. 'lk ill SK: K If Magazines are very kindly sent to the School by L. L. McMurray C81-'83Jg Mrs. Gordon Osler, Mr. C. P. Free- man and others. .T.i. Movies in the Hall The first movie of the year was shown on Saturday, October 27, and due to some misunderstanding it turned out to be the "Bartered Bride", which was not generally appreciated by the School. However, on Saturday, Nov- ember 17, we were fortunate to secure the film "You Will Never Get Rich", starring Fred Astair, Rita Hayworth and Robert Benchley, which turned out to be a great suc- cess. On December 1, "Mr, Deeds Goes to Town" was shown and it too was much appreciated. This year the selection of programmes is in charge of Mr. Hass, and Stokes is doing a fine job of running the projector with the aid of several apprentices. . The New Boys' H,allowe'en Party Following an old custom, the Prefects and Seniors held the Annual New Boys' Party on October 31: the evening consisted of three contests between the New Boys of the two Houses. The first event was a relay obstacle race in the Gym.. and although both teams were remarkably fast, the Brent squad, paced by Sam Brooks, edged out their opponents in a close finish. The swimming pool was the scene of the next com- petition which consisted of retrieving small oranges lbe- cause of the apple shortage? from the pool and placing them in a basket, using only one's teeth. When the shout- ing subsided it was found that the Bethune basket con- tained a total of one hundred and thirty oranges compared with Brent's one hundred and twelve. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 When everybody had dressed, the New Boys ascended to the second and third stories of the classroom block and diligently searched individually for the forty-eight choco- late bars which had been hidden in various nooks and crannies. Thanks must go to Mrs. Wilkin who had prepared some delicious refreshments for the whole School in the Hall, which rounded off a very enjoyable evening. Til The Half Term Break The long week-end from Friday, November 2, to Tues- day, November 6, was set aside as the first half term break to be held since travelling difficulties became acute in 1941. At ten-thirty on Friday morning, three bus loads of Senior School boys left for Toronto, and when the train for the East had departed soon after, only about a dozen boys were left in the School, although this number in- creased on Sunday evening and Monday. All those remaining were able to get up to Aurora on Saturday to see the football game with St. Andrews, and all returned to the School that evening. A short service was held in the School Chapel on Sun- day morning, and after lunch the Headmaster set out with half a dozen boys to spend the night at the Ski Camp, where, it seems, the time was evenly divided between eat- ing, stoking the stove, and "bow-and-arrow golf". Monday and Tuesday passed pleasantly but quietly until the return of the main body of the School between 5.15 and 10 on Tuesday evening. - Military Studies In addition to the regular military studies classes for the second, third and fourth forms, a class in the Bren Gun has been formed and is being instructed by MacDowell ig another class under the instruction of Crowe is studying the HE 36 Hand Grenade. It is expected that the boys in 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REcx3RD these classes will be ready to pass the Army Test of Elementary Training before Christmas. 1l Life Saving Classes In accordance with the long standing rule that all boys must acquire their Intermediate Life Saving Certificate, classes have begun for all New Boys and a few others who missed last year's examination. At present there are six classes under the instruction of Barrow, Barton, Camp- bell iii, Dalton, Evans, and Thompson ig it is expected that these will be ready for examination in the near future. .QT The Political Science Club The eight returning members of the Political Science Club held their first meeting on Sunday, November 11, and the Headmaster was elected Honorary President, and Main and Hallward were elected President and Secretary re- spectively. Eleven new members, all from the sixth form, have been admitted into the Club and the first full meeting was held on Sunday, November 18, when Campbell i was elected Treasurer. At this meeting Mr Thompson was good enough to lead a discussion of the theory and history of "Social Credit". Four subscriptions of the "Saturday Night" are being purchased and it is planned to discuss the leading articles in this publication from time to time throughout the year. wx-1, f 4 C531 9 U I TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 fi Sci-mol. em.. -, DEBATES On Monday, November 19, the Debating season of 1945-46 got under way with the Government speakers Decker, Gibson and Kirkpatrick defending the bill "That the secret of the atomic bomb be surrendered to the United Nations", against the Opposition speakers, Macdonald Toole and Hawke i. Decker opened the debate by pointing out that a last- ing peace could only exist on a foundation of trust and that this could not be achieved if any nation held the threat of atomic power over the others. Macdonald retaliated by inferring that Russia would not want the bomb if she trusted us, provided that she didn't want to use it. Gibson took the Government stand again to point out the advantage of united atomic research and control. The second Opposition speaker, Toole, dealt with the wider aspect of the subject and pointed out that small irresponsible nations would have as great a striking force as their larger neighbours and that use of the bomb in civil or local strife would be tragic. Kirkpatrick turned the discussion to trade and pointed out that trade depended entirely on good international relations, and if we held the secret of the bomb we would have a hard time. Hawke i was the final speaker for the Opposition, pointing out the dire result of letting the bomb fall into the hands of the great international armament makers. There were several speeches from the floor by Phippen, Cald- bick i, Spencer and others before a division of the House supported the motion forty-five to thirty-five. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The judges, however, after some deliberation decided that the Opposition had the better organized and more con- vincing argument. BRIEF BIOGRAPHIES lContinued from the last issuel BIRD, P. M.-Pete pecked his way into T.C.S. as a fifth former in the fall of 1943. He was not an outstanding athlete during his two-year stay at the School but he was a star on Middleside football and as Captain of Mid- dleside hockey he led his team through a very successful season. He was also a member of the squash team and even took a hand at Cricket. In his New Boy year Pete was one of the best novice boxers despite his poor eye- sight. Academically "Peck-Peck" shone. He was one of the top members of sixth scholarship and at the end of his New Boy year won the George Scholfield Memorial Scholarship. Last June he won the Richardson Memorial Scholarship to Queen's. Pete lived in the cottage -his first year and was not well known by his form-mates. In his last year, however, he became one of the most popu- lar boys in the School. As a result of his hard work and general standing he was made a House Officer and fulfilled his duties very well. Pete is at Queen's this year and we hear that he is still a bit confused by Uni- versity life. Watch out for co-eds, Pete, and we know you will be a success! DREW, C. G.H.-Hart was only six feet three inches, and 193 pounds, but regardless of the midget's physique we resent the fact that his stay at T.C.S. was altogether too short. He was a hard charging lineman until an injury in a game ended his football career. He excelled, how- ever. as a centre on the basketball team the following term, and for his outstanding play, was awarded the most valuable player cup. Hart also distinguished him- self at Track, breaking two inter-school and two T.C.S. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 records, and in being awarded the one first team colour. Although Hart was with us but one year, he was made a House Officer, and was also a "brain" in Sixth Scholar- ship. Hart had one of the nicest dispositions yet en- countered at T.C.S., and we wish him much success at Victoria College, Toronto. EDMONDS. S. C. - "Scoop" first graced the halls of Bethune House in the Fall of 1941, bringing with him his Park Avenue accent and manner fnot to mention a simi- larity to a certain native tribel. In his years here he be- came an ardent Common room member and one of the most conscientious bridge f?l players of that institution. He was a House Officer in his last year and could also be found doing reams of work at night as News Editor of "The Record". "Scoop" was a member of VIA and a Latin scholar of no mean repute, for he was constantly amazing Mr. Hill with his knowledge of the language. He received his half first team Soccer Colours and was on the Bigside Basketball squad. He also distinguished himself in shooting, being one of the best in the School. and he was Vice-Captain of Tennis in the last term. "Scoop" left us rather hurriedly to join the U.S. Navy. Wherever he goes, he may be sure that he takes our best wishes with him. GIBSON, E. E.-"Jeep" entered the Junior School accom- panied with his "never to be outdone" drawl away back in 1938 and since that time he slowly, though unsteadily, made his way to the top. For, in his final year he play- ed on both Bigside Soccer and Cricket, and was a mem- ber of two exalted institutions: the Choir and the "Smoker", as well as being an illustrious sixth-former. His favourite pastime was arguing f?J with masters and no one will forget his usual requests for "Ole Man Rivah". He has gone on to attain great glory at McGill and we all wish him the best of luck. . 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GORDON, J. G.-"Gay" first peered into Brent House in the winter of '42 and from then on became one of the most versatile and popular members of the School. As combined barber 1?J, "Smoker" President, card player extraordinaire, he was in his glory. But he also had his serious side, and carried out his duties as Head Sacristan, in the latter part of his final year, very cap- ably. "Gay" irradiated humour and cheerfulness, and his many eseapades, such as the dumping of a certain buggy, are outstanding in the annals of T.C.S. history. He had a fine bass voice and besides being a mernberof the Choir his booming could often be heard escaping from the bottom fiat bathroom. "Gay" left us, as a House Officer, to return to Edmonton where he hopes to take a course in engineering at the University of Mani- toba. Good hunting "Gay"! LIGERTWOOD, J. R.-John arrived in September, 1943, and in his own quiet way soon became a part of the School. He was a stalwart member of the literary staff of "The Record" and won two prizes for his poetry. "Lige" performed well in goal for the first soccer team and received Middleside colours. He also received half- first team basketball colours and was a member of the track team. Besides these activities John was an ama- teur artist, and the walls of his room were lined with famous Ligertwood drawings. "Lige" was also an actor. and took part in the Christmas entertainment. In re- cognition of his considerable contribution to School life "Lige" was made a House Oflicer in the Lent term, and he carried out his duties well. He has now left us to continue his studies at the University of Manitoba and his many friends here wish him the best of luck in the future. - LONG. G. W.-As Forest Hill's tall, dark. and stalwart gift to Brent, Bill was shipped to us in '42 where it soon be- came apparent that he was considerably "Brainier" than he told his friends. During his final year he attained a pro- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 minent position in the School, being a member of the Choir and gaining his Middleside colours in both Soccer and Hockey. He was both a conscientious and a suc- cessful student. As a House Officer he fulfilled his duties in a responsible manner. Now that he has left us for Victoria College, Toronto, we realize the gap that he has left amid our ranks, and most of all we miss his jovial and friendly manner. Best of luck Bill, and may the Faculty of Medicine soon recognize a first class recruit. McDOUGALL, W. G.--"Mac" 's cheerful countenance first appeared in the corridors of Brent in the fall of '42, and during the next three years it was everywhere in evi- dence. As a strong middle wing for Middleside Football. Bill managed to lose the saintly expression on his face which he attained through his faithful duties as a Sacris- tan. We all admired the versatility of character and the natural ability for dramatics that he displayed annually on the stage. All these things we saw "Mac" do, but few of us knew of his hard work on "The Record" staff, or of his responsible and thankless job as curator of the School Museum. He was always one to do a job well and it is not surprising that, even though he was only in the Fifth form, he was a House Officer all his last year and one term of the previous one. Now at Upper Canada, Bill is our loss and their gain, but we feel sure that we will see him often in the futureg perhaps on his way to Peterborough ! NICHOLSON, J. R.-"Nick" breezed through the School in three years and left the wind swiftly behind him last June. A runner of great fame, "Nick" was also one of the brainier ones in VIA. He was a rushing half-back on Bigside Soccer, and for his good playing received half- first team colours. At one point of his School career he turned a hand to Rugby but his services were ob- viously more effective on the irst XI. A track man by birth, "Nick" won half-Hrst colours for his fleet footed TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD action in the Inter-School and House track meets. He has left us in favour of Western University, and our hopes for his success go with him. REFORD, E. B. M. S.-Boris came to the School in the fall of '41 and soon became famous for the number of parcels he received from home. Whenever his name appeared on the list, Boris' popularity always seemed to sore, and due to his generosity, he won many friends. Boris never shone in scholastics.nor crossed the playing fields except on his way to tuck. However, in his final year, as one of the many characters of the famed 6B, he received distinction. He became one of the School's few master cadets, and instructed in Military Studies. Boris has now passed into the annals of Old Boys, and has kept up the School's record by being another successful candi- date to receive admission to the Naval College, where we wish him the best of luck. - RICHARDSON, P. A.-"Rich" entered the School in the Fall of '42, a chubby little English boy, and left last June a star rugby player, an actor of note, a solid member of the "Smoker" and a House Officer. Undoubtedly his most memorable characteristic, however, was his con- tinual good humourg it is doubted very strongly if Rich was seen during his three year stay without a grin! His football career was climaxed last fall when he starred as fast back on the first team. It will be a long time before his breath taking runs against Ridley are for- gotten. Outside of football his main interests included jazz, ski-ing, and talking, all of which he approached with equal vigour. His bubbling good nature and foolish antics will be sorely missed around the School, and our best wishes accompany him on his return to England. - SMITH, R. V. S.-Seymour first bent his six feet two inches to enter Brent House in the Fall of 1942. He was one of the vanguards of the army of Bermudians which has recently invaded the School. In his final year he was a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 member of the Sixth Form and the Political Science Club. A member of Middleside Soccer, he also managed to find a pair of skis in the winter large enough for him, and was often to be seen careening down the Hospital Hill during the winter months. The high hurdles and the 220 yard dash were no obstacle for his protracted legs throughout the track season. He left us as head Brent House Officer, and we wish him success in his new life at McGill. WHITE, G. D.--In the Autumn of 1943 Hillfield School sent us their walking fand incidently talkingl encyclo- paedia, and so Gavin entered Brent House and the Sixth form in one easy jump. As a new boy we were thrown into utter confusion by his remarkable resemblance to Jeff Peniield. During his second and final year, Gavin did a stalwart job as the Head Librarian, which took hours of tedious work and untold patience. As a debator he was in his element. He never failed to speak from the floor whether the motion was serious or light, and could always be relied upon to provide an abundance of facts of unquestioned authenticity. Gavin was a serious and successful member of Six Scholarship and will long be remembered for his interest in, and knowledge of, the Greek language. We wish him the best of luck and are sorry that Dalhousie University is so far from Port Hope. WIGLE, W. D.-Bill entered the Brent House portals for the first time in the Fall of '43. He was a member of the illustrious Sixth Scholarship Form and earned several first class honours in the exams. He was also a member of the Middleside Football team as well as making a number of memorable appearances on the School stage. However, Bill was really at home in the famous Bethune House Common Room-better known as the "Smoker"- and he was seldom without his trusty pipe. Bill was made a House Officer in the Winter term, and in June said good-bye to the School to go to the University of Toronto. We wish him as much success there as he had here, and that he'll come and see us again soon. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD House Notcsf BRENT The other day I was amazed to hear that those in- ferior neighbours of ours, who have the audacity to be situated in the vicinity of so fine and superior an institu- tion as our own dear Brent House, actually are toying with the intention of presenting House Notes this year! I fear that such an undertaking will be futile, if not ridiculous, in such a year as 1945-46. This is a year Brent House Old Boys will look back upon with special pride. Why, the superiority of Brent is so exceedingly evident at present, that I cannot understand how our base schoolmates next door can dare show their faces in the neighbourhood. Much as they resent our superiority to-day, I know that in future years they will look back with pride upon their association in the same School with such a fine group of good fellows as Brent pre- sents this year. What House has ever been able to boast two head prefects, both in the same House, both in the same year? The Captains of Bigside Rugby, Bigside Soccer, Littleside Rugby, Littleside Soccer and Squash, are all loyal Brent boys. Needless to say, this is just the beginning: these are practically the only Captains that have, as yet, been chosen. It must be admitted that Bethune did manage to eke out a narrow and extremely lucky margin in the Bigside Football House match: but did not our Soccer representa- tives walk over their opponents with ease for a 5-1 victory, led by their illustrious leader, Jim Barber, the "little shaver who always steals the Soccer show"'?-and did not our Littleside Football march to a 22-6 victory over far in- ferior opposition? Our New Boys are already proving their superiority over thc unfortunate boys who haplessly have been lodged TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD next door. In the News Boys' Race the "Spirit of Brent" was evident as our lads streaked across the Iinishing line far ahead of their adversaries. Needless to mention, we walked off with all the points. Where else than in Brent would one meet such out- standing personnages as the Editor-in-Chief of the "Re- cord", the Head Sacristan, 'Umble 'Arry 'Ydeg Nelson Trueheart, that red blooded, all Canadian, curly locked, golden voiced swoon King, successor to Bing Sinatrag 185 lb. "Falstaff" Fisher, the boy with the sense C?J of humour, honest, all-believing Roger Kirkpatrick, Ernie Howard, the greatest Pam-handler in historyg the "Little Timmins" delegation headed by "Big George" Taylor, "Mi1lward ii" Watts CI hear you only got 9096 in English last month-hard luck, Ronnyjg Sammy "The Killer" Brooks, reputed to have a ring record that would melt the knees mider any Bethune opponent, Johnny "Never have so many had to stand so much noise from such a small fellow" Hallwardg 190 lbs. ALL Dink, Wilf Curtis, the greatest moocher of all time . . . 0h I could go on forever telling of Brent's renown, but I fear my space is limited. Let me conclude by extending to one and all alike fthat is, except members or ex-members of that base, in- ferior, fausty, and generally desreputable institution known as Be-fume Housel an invitation to come to see and ex- perience for themselves the "Spirit of Brent House 1945- 46". -'r.W.L. BETHUNE I had often wondered about the strange mythical island of Bettoonya-Bentfowsia, in the South Seas, but I had never believed the story until I read the following article in the Samoan Gazette, November, 1945. This story was Written by a seaman in the Dutch Navy, Ray Zinbun, and went as follows: "Our frail little craft was being tossed in the bosom of a mighty sea, and the gigantic waves ploughed over her, in an eifort to swallow her into the murky depths. Thor, 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in the Heavens, beat his mighty drum in rising crescendo, and the sky was rent asunder by great flashes of lightning: and then it happened-I was suddenly immersed in water, and clinging to the unfortunate ship's only life preserver. All was quiet, and my only companions were the doves and sea gulls, whose distressing presence announced the proxi- mity of land. Looking about me, I perceived a lone island, and a thought came to my head-land! As I neared the strange island. two natives, rushed into an out-rigger, and with one powerful stroke, reached me. I noticed the fact that the first native was only a youngster, but he had the most magnificent physique, and also a shock of white hair. a phenomenon rarely witnessed in these parts. His corn- panion wore a name plate around his neck, on which were inscribed the words OXFORD KUPP. Like a flash it came to me these were natives of the mythical Bettoonya Tribe. I had come upon their whereabouts by accident. Quickly they made fast a rope about my neck and drew me to the shore. Instantly I was freed, and the solid ground felt good beneath my feet. Almost immediately. I was sur- rounded by a horde of sticky-fingered-children, who pulled me through the cloistering trees into the centre of 'the village. Here, I was accosted by a tall, stick-like creature. whose furrowed brow and expression showed great in- telligence, and a desire to fall off into a deep sleep. This was the chief of Bettoonya, the thriving half of the island of Bettoonya-Bentfowsia. After mumbling our one or two incoherent words in dialect, he pulled from the crowd a small, pale fellow, who introduced himself in perfect Eng- lish as Jobumbo, the scientific genius and chief interpreter on the island. The natives around me showed their en- thusiasm for this man by chanting "Zumba zumba-za", an old South Sea ritual. They were accompanied by a strange reed instrument, remotely resembling an accordian, played by a small pidgeon-toed fellow who had been dragged to the foreground. The chief and his right hand man, Jo- bumbo, moved toward a seething cauldron, and produced a liquid which tasted not unlike cheese. This, with stale bread, served by a native of the Gibbonzi tribe, was my first meal on Bettoonya. The Gibbonzi was a large, tooth- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 less oaf, who seemed to be suffering from a series of spasmodic attacks and qualms. Jobumbo, my interpreter, pointed out some interest- ing figures in this wonderful island. There was the bulbous PHRED and his life-long friend and servant MOONI, both members of the old Beyellsie Tribe, related to the Ubangi of Africa who wore discs in their upper lip. These two were, strangely enough, the pleasantest fellows I have ever known. There were, mixed in with the Bettoonyans. a number of aliens from the distant Bermudas, but they had adjusted themselves quite readily to the life of the others. They differed somewhat in dress, however, each one being adorned with deflated soccer balls. My interpreter point- ed out KEN-TUN, a vigorous young native, who was sitting behind the cauldron plucking hairs from his moustache with the sharp point of his spear. There were many more, all of the same splendid physique and appearance. My first week was spent in work and play with the people, and it was then I became conscious of a foreboding danger. A curious rumbling sound had made itself evident at that time, and upon inquiring, I was told that it was the Kingdom of Bentfowsia, situated directly under our island. I then discovered why the lower end of Bettoonya was closed off. A deep quagmire had made itself evident in recent times, and the Bentfowsians had showed signs of rising out of it, and living normal lives. One eventful day, in my fourth month, the Betoonyans became excited. Some- one had seen a movement in the quagmire. We all rushed down to see what had happened, I had the luck to be car- ried down on the back of a large, wide-eyed lumbering Moose, led by a half-crazy Irish cabin boy, who had been shipwrecked on the cattle boat "Calgary" in 1894. What I saw surprised me. The co-chiefs of Bentfowsia, URNI and ZINKI were struggling to escape from the morass. into a decent life, but two well aimed darts from a blow- pipe dashed their hopes, and they slithered back into the mire, which quietly closed over them. "These Bentfowsians continually bothered their supe- riors until one day a spark from the pipe of FIPIN, an addict among the natives, set fire to the marsh gas, which 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD issued from the lower end of the island. The whole area became enveloped with a strange blue light, and, amidst profuse bubbling and seething, slipped into the ocean. Ordinary Seaman Ray Zinbun, Dutch Imperial Navy." -T. Mcc. W. az F.A.H.G. L.1T. MORE BRENT "Prentice attending ?" if Sk if 11 Ill: Scene-Varsity Colosseum. Date-20000000 B.C. CAlarums, Cheers and Catcalls.l Clearing the billowing smoke, Aurunculeius Birnylius Haud-Jettsum strides mightily through the crowd, cups his hands, and calls for silence. "All contestants for gladia- torial combat will report to the judges." A squeaking of Armour fiil causes the crowd to gasp as it turns to see who dares undertake so perilous a venture. Pulling his shield close to his chest, Samus Brooksum fmasculineh we thinkj gallantly takes his place before the judges' stand. From the green haze of the South Bleechers lopes Longus Lenius Stickorius. A voice from the upper tier cries out, "There is much blood to be shed!" if MF li 'lf if "Prentice, put that Latin Reader down!" I I O 0 O There is a deathly silence, and then a cheer arises from the entire Colosseum. The Littleside charioteers are at the starting line! At the reins of the two sleek, black and maroon chariots, standing proudly against the tense back- ground, are Nigilius Tomphillius and Dorian Deveralinski lthere is one on every teamj suspiciously eyeing their two slouching opponents, hidden in their gritty togas of tattle- tale grey. They are ready. The blaring of Ma1icii's clarion sends them off. O O O O O "Prentice, open your eyes and pay attention!" F if O E 2 3 'T' Z Q. rf , 2 Q m S E k Q Q O S 2" 11 3' 5 as 3 3 3 G X 2 L1 C17 "1 ru E PD :Q 'i- O - vu D '-1 LT 'D '1 A O . :.a 'U T' xr 2 'N 's.xaAuo3 'Jr i x Q Q 1 ??? HJ 3- , -1- fb D E59- -1:3 58: :AQ I'-1 3+ F 5,2 S I C in 83 5? U11 3: O 2 5 U' 1 as I an ft "1 E il FD m 5 3 vm EH4l Id H LS S 3330 L H H ENV AX L -fm'5ll-- . , m Q I A,,'. l'S'iAW. P,.i. l I a i I I I 3 ' 'iff 'U THE SECOND SOCCER TEAM Spencer, E- ui 'A- L4 Q? ax c o U 2 M. Bronfman, W. ui E. O .Q r: KU VJ vi U L. Q 4-o rn E 'U 3 I E E" .I. ix Q I -rr D V V3 -Q 'fi IU Si TE .2 IE 5 Q ci ci cn'-G .LD 94 my 25 . 35' SE Em -ol fo 'A . .-'E 535 CL- EES om- 4:02 H5 .: .4 2:34. 1. E D I S L. M Us TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 Contestants for the javelin and discus throwing, and arrow catching feverishly pace the field. Their event is next on the agenda. Hubilius Sinclunious deftly twirls his favourite javelin, won on the immortal field of fame at Portus Hoplus, while Gauntitibus stands aside juggling his disci. The stately Haud-Jettsum discards his cigarette, snaps his whip, and calls the participants about him. "Great day for a game of arrow catching!" 0 i 0 I U "Do you want detention, Prentice ?" 4 if C 8 O Masters of the track trot daintily about their prac- tice ground. Phedippides Barbarious ripples his bicepts in nervous anticipation while Georgissime Dies and Antonio Barrus follows suite celerrime. Dissipation reigns supreme with all but one of the South Bleecher representatives. Synchronising their sun dials, Generals Baggus and Scotius prepare to judge the event. They're ready! satan' "One hour's detention, Prentice." if if if fl Ill The contests are over and the crowd prepares to ad- journ to the eating hall for the great feast and prize giving. But echoing through the spacious Colosseum is the mega- phoned voice of Tomius Lawsoniores calmly announcing the morning and paying the due respect to "Arry Avi Adi Yde" who, poor soul, is the declining type. But on to the feast! Ili it if fl if "Prentice, report to me after class." 1 0 0 O O The thunderous roar of clapping hands greets the con- testants as they prance triumphantly into the feasting place. Having been inspected at the doorway by Roge Kirkpatrico for untied battle boots or unshined shields, they take their place on one of the padded chesterfields, prepared to eat and take their spoilings from Philipius the Chief Magistrate and giver outer of awards. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD There is another blast on the trumpet and the crowd is hushed. Striding powerfully to the centre of the room is that star of the tournament, an associate marvel, Ernesto Howitorius who prepares to speak. The crowd waits in eagerness stunned by the splendour of his coun- tenance. He cries, "Quae hodiae sum turi .... " Bedlam breaks loose. 0 1 48 K Q "Prentice, if you won't listen, get out!" 1 Q 0 it i Swiftly bringing their version of "Don't go in the lion's cage to-night Mother darling" to a close, the sweet voice trio of the airways fthey live on a mountain! Nelsoli Stewarteli. Georgus Taylorito, and Wilfrnedo Curti bow in appreciation of their applause, and recline proudy on their private mats. Sucking in the benefits of a well cooked goose leg, Demosthenes D. I for the obviousl Decorimus limps to the foreground and prepares to give a few words on his accept- ance of the coveted javelin, discus, and arrow catching trophy. His head lowered in embarassed modesty, he be- gins: "I would like to .... ". At that moment a judge rushes to the scene and grabs the trophy from the hands of the Chief Magistrate. Whispering something in his ear and looking ominously at Decorimus, who in the con- fusion limps back to his place, he takes his leave and the crowd sees that there has been a mistake. The awarding continues: Sammus Brooksum Cmasculine, we know!J trips lightly to receive his gladiatorial medal, and amidst mighty roars mumbles something about the innocent death of his opponent, Stickorius. Messrs. Thomphilius and Devera- linski hold their winnings, and Barberius accepts the silver trophy from the hands of Austines, who after much tribu- lation enabled the North Bleecherites to take a shorter route and thus throw aside the threat of the other repre- sentatives from the South. The prize giving is over. ii ii il l i "Please, Sir, one more chance." Q Q 1 O U TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The performers take their places on the stage and the gaiety continues. Laughter splits the spacious hall as the fat man, Johnorimus Fishienthus does his actg bouncing around on the platform while his colleagues J. Maximus Hallwarior, Jerissime Mainimus and Geofferi Le Homus discuss their political views with fine oration. The merri- ment momentarily ceases, however, when the musician of the rival camp, Tombulino, tries to play one of his own ballads. He is disposed of "quam celerrime" and the festi- vity is brought to a close. Q Il 8 3 H "Prentice, just why have you been sleeping all class ?" "Well someone had to dream up House Notes, Sir." -H.A.H.g G.N.F.g E.MCC. S. g,f X, lx V X I ' AEN in '- xl !! ft X,"-w li ' lfclliwml N, 5 X fx fsfAf 5ul5.m5i'5?e- ,, '-KH' tl- "'4fln'- ' rfq WUI -L k E. hx ,f-N fx -, V V , l f' .4 .Q ' X K Ai 2 1:7 r lv' 4 f A 'L 'N KX Y r M X XJLX it X Lxfa-N is a' ,M vzq, 1 f b. W V R ff i 42. P4 A- xx .' ' ' -.. A fi X- , Q., ., g.',a,-:Q-ijggffsrcb " was 4 41- . . 1 is lg -'i1i5!'r'f-'52?'SQ:'i -2- 15. ff nf- A iitfif- ff' 1 1155,-j f X f 'rdf 'iriisi f s ' 12 Sr E - ' afgfuaf .75 X . ,-- ' -1 ' -E K A I, S li 7g , . 5:-U., '15 S J sx E -RL R L-ww V114 V E- no ??Zf X -10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I I I I Q ' for K1 C - - if ontribution gg WITCIPS LOAVES Miss Agatha Beacham kept a little bakery on the corner. fthe one where you go up four steps and the bell tinkles when you open the doorl. Miss Agatha was forty, her bank book showed a credit of two thousand dollars. she possessed two false teeth, and a sympathetic heart. Many people have married whose chances to do so were much inferior to Miss Agatha's. Two or three times a week a customer, in whom she began to take an interest, came in. He was a middle aged man, wearing spectacles and had a brown beard trimmed to a careful point. He spoke with a strong German accent. His clothes were worn and darned in places, wrinkled and baggy in others. But he looked neat and had good man- ners. He always bought two loaves of stale bread. Fresh bread was five cents a loaf. Stale ones were two for five. Never did he call for anything but stale bread. Once Miss Agatha saw a brownish red stain on his fingers. She was sure then that he was an artist and probably indigent. No doubt he lived in a garret where he painted his pictures, ate stale bread and thought of the good things to eat in Miss Agatha's bakery. Often when Miss Agatha sat down to her chops, light rolls. jam and tea, she would sigh and wish that the gentle-mannered artist might share her meal instead of eating his dry crust in a draughty attic. Miss Agatha's heart was indeed a sympathetic one. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 In order to test her theory concerning his occupation, she brought from her room one day a painting she had bought at a sale and set it against a shelf behind the bread counter. It was a Venetian scene. A splendid marble palazzo Iso it said on the picturej stood in the foreground, or rather forewater. For the rest there were gondolas fwith the lady trailing her hand on the waterl, clouds, sky and colour aplenty. No artist could fail to notice it. Two days later the customer came in. "Two loaves of stale bread, please". "You half a fine picture Madame", he said while she was wrapping the bread. "Yes", said Miss Agatha revelling in her own cunning. "I do so admire art and Cno it would not do to say artists, this earlyl and paintings", she substituted. "Der Balace", said the customer, "is not in good draw- ing. Der bairspective of it is not true. Good morning, Madame". He took his bread, bowed and hurried out. Yes, he must be an artist. Miss Agatha took the pic- ture back to her room. How gently and kindly his eyes shone behind his spectacles. What a broad brow he had. To be able to judge perspective at a glance--and to live on stale bread. But genius often has to struggle before it is recognized. What a thing it would be for art and perspec- tive, if genius were backed by two thousand dollars in the bank, and a sympathetic heart. But these were day-dreams. Often now when he came, he would chat for a while across the showcase. He seemed to crave Miss Agatha's cheerful words. He kept on buying stale bread, never a cake, never a pie, never one of her delicious tarts. She thought he began to look thinner and discouraged. Her heart ached to add something good to eat to his purchase, but her courage failed at the act. She did not dare affront him. She knew the pride of artists. Miss Agatha took to wearing her blue dotted silk waist behind the counter. In the back room she cooked a mysterious compound of quince seeds and borax. Ever so many people use it for the com- plexion. One day as usual the customer came in, laid his nickel on the showcase and called for his stale loaves. While Miss 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Agatha was reaching for the bread, there was a great toot- ing and clanging as a fire-engine came lumbering past. The customer hurried to the door to look, as anyone would. Suddenly inspired Miss Agatha seized the opportunity. On the bottom shelf behind the counter was a pound of fresh butter left by the dairyman only ten minutes before. With a bread knife Miss Agatha made a deep slash in each of the stale loaves, inserted a generous quantity of butter, and pressed the loaves tight together again. When the customer turned once more she was tying the paper around them. When he had gone, after an unusually pleasant little chat, Miss Agatha smiled to herself but not without a slight fluttering of the heart. Had she been too bold? Would he take offence? But surely not. Butter was no emblem of unmaidenly forwardness. For a long time that day her mind dwelt on the subject. She imagined the scene when he would discover her little deception. He would lay down his brushes and palette. There would stand the easel with the picture he was painting in which the perspective was beyond criticism. He would prepare for his lunch of dry bread and water. He would slice into a loaf. Miss Agatha blushed. As he ate, would he think of the hand that had placed the butter? Would he . . . '? The front door bell jangled viciously. Somebody who was coming in was making a great deal of noise. Miss Agatha hurried to the front. Two men were there. One was a young man smoking a pipe,-a man she had never seen before. The other was her artist. His face was red, his hat on the back of his head. and his hair wildly rumpled. He clenched his fists and shook them ferociously at Miss Agathag at Miss Agatha! "Dumkoff" he shouted with extreme loudness, and other similar words in German followed. The young man tried to draw him away. "I will not go", he said angrily, "else I shall told her". He made a bass drum of Miss Agatha's counter. "You haf shpoilt me" he cried. his eyes blazing behind his spectacles. "I will tell you. You vas von meddlingsome cat!" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 Miss Agatha leaned weakly against the shelves and laid one hand on her blue dotted silk waist. The young man took the German by the the collar. "Come on", said he, "you've said enough". He dragged him out the door to the sidewalk and then came back. "Guess you ought to be told Ma'am", he said, "what the row is about. That's Blumberger, a chemical research scientist. We work in the same laboratory. He's been working hard for three months on experiments with stale bread. He was just completing his work this week for a prize competition on scientific research. Blumberger's been buying the bread here. Well to-day .... Well you know ma'am that butter isn't,-well his instruments and data are completely ruined now". Miss Agatha went into the back room. She took off the blue dotted silk waist and put on the old brown serge she used to wear. Then she poured the quince seed and borax mixture out of the window into the ash can. -R.L.W., Form V. SUNSET What sight, a sunset on a silver sea! What blaze of fire, what joy of light! What grandeur 'cross the deep expanse' Confounds the silent conilagration Of diminished rays. That light, that Through the day shone o'er the world To guide her people through those vanished hours: That light, that scorched the blood-shot eyes Of Wearied marinersg that light, that global mass, 'I'hat ball of ire, that mystic luminary in a world Of darkness, once more descends into a velvet ocean. Far horizons dim with but inflected rays, High heavens darken with the close of day, All colours blend to the blues of night, And the passing day drifts out of sightg Oh glowing sunrise trample out the torpid night! -W.M.D., Form VI. . 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE FOREST FIRE The beautiful morning sun rose brightly and warmly Over the broad expanse of virgin woodland. The early morning mists had dissipated, leaving a clear blue sky, with an occasional lazy white cloud ambling uncertainly across. In the forest, the broad birch leaves turned their flat sur- faces to catch the warm rays of the golden orb, and from thick beds of wet, green moss, the tiny wildilower lifted its delicately painted head, drawn by an irresistable urge towards the giver of life. From a feathery pine-top, the clear, lilting melody of a bird broke the stillness of the morning. The call was answered, and soon the entire forest was awake. From their various abodes emerged all the woodland creatures, from the diminutive field mouse to the lordly stag. The forest became alive once more, throbbing with the life which had lain dormant during the night. Each separate piece of the great plan began to play out another day of destiny. The morning gradually drifted into noon, and the creatures of the forest came down to the lake's edge for the cool, refreshing water. As they drank, each in his own accustomed spot, a puff of smoke ascended, borne upon a strong easterly breeze. A magnificent brown stag stopped for an instant, regarded the smoke with wide brown eyes, tossed his superb antlers, and continued drinking. Each of the various animals paused for a minute to look at the wisp of smoke, and a strange feeling of dread gripped them. Deep in the heart of the forest, a small Iire was burn- ing. The breeze was becoming stronger, and with each sudden gust the blaze grew larger. The hungry flames spread quickly through the dry, tinder-like underbrush. and licked at the base of a mammoth pine. Soon a dozen trees were blazing like torchesg and the wind steadily rose. A giant sheet of flame leaped from tree to tree with the speed of the wind, and behind it followed the fire in the undergrowth. The sky became a mass of burning sparks and billowing smoke, tossed by the roaring wind which had now assumed the proportions of a gale. Birds, drawn by the vortex of air currents above the inferno, were quickly TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 consumed. Of the four-footed creatures, all who could. fledg the rest perished. A giant moose, victor of a thou- sand sylvan battles, confronted now with something beyond his powers, sought safety in the cool waters of the lake. But the flames closed in on all sides, and the beast was trapped within a blazing circle. The frenzied creature swam until exhausted, then decided to try to break out of the fiery ring. He swam to the shore, and plunged directly into the flaming underbrush. Just then a tremendous birch tree, burning from base to top like a fiery cross, crashed down upon the terrified beast, and the dying bellows of the bull moose rose like a trumpet call above the roar of the fire. Frightened, confused, and helpless, birds and beasts alike were driven like a tidal wave before the flaming mouth of doom. Giant trees, which had stood in their remote dignity for centuries, came crashing down into the burning underbrush beneath. Overhead the sun was blotted out by the dense, billowing smoke. The entire forest was one mass of seething, belching, roaring flame. For three days the holocaust spread death and destruc- tion throughout the woodlands, and then it ceased, as sud- denly as it had begun, in a veritable deluge of rain. In its wake it left a scene of unutterable desolation. Where once a smiling forest had stood, there remained only the ghastly face of death. Black rain clouds hung low on the horizon, etched against these were the few trees still standing, point- ing charred and blackened fingers towards the sky, like half burned bones in a crernatorium. The scorched earth spread like a great sable cloak over the countryside. There was no trace of green to relieve the sombre scene, and in that awfui stillness no creature stirred, no bird gave voice to melody. The entire picture resembled the ghastly night- mare of some tortured imagination. But one sign of life remained. Almost hidden by a blackened stone, and hem- med in on all sides with the relics of the fire, a tiny spear of a plant struggled bravely to keep alive. It stood, with the carnage and destruction around it, like a message of hope, and a promise of life. In a war-torn world, seared with the fires of hatred, charred with the barbarism of de- struction, and shrivelled by the narrowness of men's souls 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and minds, that single survivor of a horrible catastrophe throws a beam of light which pierces through the horror surrounding it. -J.H.C., Form V. 1.- LATE SUMMER, 1945 The streets were filled with noise And beyond that noise I heard the trumpet's mournful notes, Another soldier, another son Was being laid to rest, His work was done. Beyond the noise I heard the statesman's words: "After the war, the battle is begun". Beyond the noise I heard a thousand cries Of pain and grief and ceaseless work. Our battle now lay waiting, Ours is a task we must not shirk. The streets were filled with men, Some old, many very young. Beyond those men I heard the tread Of others who were waiting On the fronts. They had a new life To begin: life without greed or hating. And at once I joined, determined, in the cheers, And in the loud rejoicing. For there is a time for all things, and now ' We were permitted fun, laughter, joy galore, And after, would come work, toil, and many tears, For there remains for us yet one fight more. -J.M.H., Form VI. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 THE FERRY Every day thousands of people travel to and fro be- tween Staten Island and Manhattan on the ferries, either commuting, on some business errand, or just travellingg but few do it for pleasure. They regard it as a drudgery. They go on board and wait impatiently to get off at the other end, and in their hurry and blindness they fail to see the wealth of interest and fascination that such a trip could always provide, even though one made it every day. The ferries leave from Pier 2 just east of the Battery in downtown Manhattan. You enter a large, old, and very grimy building, climb a flight of stairs, pass through a turnstile and walk across a big hangar-like room. As you cross it you hear cars and trucks beneath you, rumbling on board. Then you walk on yourself. In a few minutes the ferry casts off, and after two or three ear-shattering hoots. gathers speed in an incredibly short space of time. As you leave Manhattan you can get a magnificent view of all the downtown skyscrapers from the stern of the shipg the tall. modern banking buildings along Wall Street, the Woolworth Building and many others tower up behind the smaller and older offices near the watery all clustered together in such a small tip of the Island that one wonders how the ground supports them. As the boat leaves Manhattan it comes in line with Broadway and for a second you can see all the way up to Trinity Church, two miles distant. Now you are getting farther away. The skyscrapers no longer tower above you. You get a less distorted View of them, but they are still an inspiring sight. Over on the right lies Brooklyn, and a short distance up the East River you might see some mammoth ship under construction in the Navy Yard. Even further up, the Williamsburgh and Brooklyn bridges span the river, linking Manhattan and Brooklyn. Far over on the left, across the Hudson River, lies Hoboken and Jersey City. But now the skyscrapers are a long way off, their lower sections engulfed in mist, so you walk up to the bow to study the new sights coming into view. The Statue of Liberty stands out plainly on the right. A convoy is preparing to 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD leave for England: ships lie at anchor all around, rusty old British freighters, new Liberty ships, tankers and fruit vessels, all with holds full and extra cargoes on their decks. A busy little MTB dashes around the bay slapping her Wash against thc ferry's sides. Now Staten Island is very near. You study the passengers. All imaginable types travel on these ferries: brawny dock workers, well dressed busi- nessmen, laughing Negroes, nonchalant sailors and soldiers, men of every profession and trade, all hurrying to some destination. completely unaware of all the wonderful things they could observe if only they took the trouble. You pay five cents for this trip, but the pleasure and knowledge gained by it far exceed the cost. Yet people waste money on frivolities, which they call pleasures, and fail to see that something far more simple and much cheaper can give greater satisfaction. -F.J.M., Form VI xxx' 'I Q QM? Q FWerrx5 'U' fbruamus nn-:uh O Wig l Al - IIIIIIISHH Li .....---.Ei:. E 'I7 "tial l'vN 1 i 5 "' .. if W' fl 5' 4 I I I I . .a I- g 4 lllBi!'3U3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Cyl: 'gl-If D15-como THE FAMHJY ALBUM Just the other day I decided, Quite unaware of my error, To take a peek at my ancestors' Old family chamber of horror. With innocence painfully stupid, I opened the leather-bound book And the memory stays with me still, Of that indescriable look. For there, on the Iirst page before me With chin-whiskers down to his feet In his plainly revolting glory, Stood great-uncle "Triple-Chin Pete". And below him was an inscription In large sombre letters of black, "Went stealing hosses in 'eighty-nine And frankly, just never came back". And opposite him in the album There leered from a hideous head The face of dear great-aunt Letitia, Who, sad to relate, is now dead. And there too sat great-uncle Waldo, Whose seafaring life was cut short 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD By deserting his ship at midnight, Before it had come into port. And as I turned over the pages, This album grew more astounding. Life's lowest dregs were hid in that bookg To me a little confounding. And straightway I shut that old album, Consigned it en masse to the flame. And now, when I look in a mirror You know who receives all the blame! -J.H.C., Form v. ON EATING Eating is a great nuisance. It is also an exceedingly futile operation. Consider the preparation. The mere fact that food is ready when the master of the household arrives downstairs testifies to the fact that some poor person has risen at an early hour to prepare the daily sustenance. Consider the immense amount of tidying up to be done after a meal: the staggering stacks of dirty dishesg the long, time-wasting labour of dishwashing, using greasy, lumpy soapg gritty, dirty, lukewarm water, and wrestling with the horrible remnants of human greed. Consider how much work could be saved by inventing some serum, that, once injected, would take the place of all meals. Man eats three meals a day which take up about three hours a day. With seven days in a week, four weeks in a month, twelve months in a year and seventy years in a life span, he spends roughly six years of his life alone in eating. As twice this period is spent in preparing food and cleaning up, eighteen years of a lifetime are spent in pursuit of the culinary arts-a frightful waste of time! Moreover, the effects of a meal soon wear off. From three to iivc hours after a meal, the inner man calls anew for nourishment. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 The incredible gluttony of man has made eating the horrible orgy that it is. Consider the Roman banquets: rather costly refreshment! Sixteen to twenty courses were sometimes served, consisting of such delicacies as peacocks' and nightingales' tongues, ostriches roasted whole, oxen prepared in like manner and boiled ostrich eggs. The main purpose of these meals was to eat as much as was humanly possible, and the wealthy Roman kept a slave on hand with emetics to enable himself and his guests to eat more-truly a disgusting practice. With all the achievements of modern science, it is to be hoped that soon a new, mealless world will evolve in which the practice of eating will be considered a waste of time and will consequently be considered an outdated cus- tom. -D.M.A., Form V. THE SENIORS AND PREFECTS IN REVIEW OR CASTING ASPERSIONS? Let's begin with the Prefects-but well, after all, You can't criticize the man on the ball- Big Tommy, Who's famous for his tackle so hard, Who's known 'round the School as Bethune's big "Card". And our "Hubie" whose running is really superb, And "Stick" Whose tackling reminds one of "Herb". i?l But don't forget Ernieg he's our fast number three Who gave of his best for old Trinity, Nor "Gibbon" of gym. fame who played out on the end, Nor Fred the "dwarf" who the line did defend. And three cheers to our "Phip" who was really "magnif" In healing the winded, Wounded and stiff. Then of course there's the lumbering curly-haired lad Who caught great passes, made other teams sad, With big "Willy the Tooler" who hails from the West Who caught passes too, and played with real zest. And large Roger of pool fame fthe one 'neath the gymll, Who played on the line in great fighting trim. And finally "Dink"-you know, the one with the knee- Whose long end-run-gains were something to see. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD And then there's Jersey-bred "Bah-Bah" our fine soccer man Who off with the show for Brent proudly ran. These are the lads whom the New Boys gladly obey f?J And who these past weeks great football did play, Although once in a while they do other things too- Reading and writing and wondering who l Can have written this thing which it's only too true Is plainly quite rotten-but what can one do With fellows like me who belong in the zoo? -J.M.H., Form VI. - LES TRAMWAYS DE MONTREAL During my three years' residence in Montreal, I have naturally. at one time or another, had occasion to use a street car. As a matter of fact, for more than a year I travelled daily to and from school via the Montreal Tram- ways. I venture to say it was indeed an experience. On setting out each morning, I found it adviseable to allow myself plenty of time, as a thirty-minute wait for a tram in Montreal is not unusual. Of course, it would occa- sionally appear just as I reached the stop, and I would arrive at school half an hour or so early. I do not always say my morning prayers, but for more than a year my "matins" were said at the streetcar stop -"Please let this car not be crowded!" Unfortunately in most cases the Lord found my prayer unworthy of ful- filment. There is no necessity for morning exercise if one travels daily "par tram". A considerable physical effort is usually required merely to enter the streetcar, and once one has managed to cram oneself into the nearest corner, one's lungs have ample opportunity for exertion, as there is often a noticeable lack of air. Of course there is always the ticket trouble. All students under eighteen have a pass with which they may buy seven tickets for a quarter. I would cry "Seven blue please. sept bleus" but back would come the usual retort, "Votre passe? Avez-vous un passe?" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 "Yes, sure, oui", I would answer, hoping he would leave it at that. But no-"Montrez-moi. Donnez moi"- he would have to see it. I would fumble in my pocket for my wallet, finally securing it and holding it up for him to inspect. But, as usual, either he needed a new pair of glasses, or he didn't trust meg for he would invariably in- sist on examining it closely. Finally, having satisfied him- self as to my age and honesty he would return it with my tickets, and I would pay my fare. It will be noted that on the tram the motorman is al- ways shouting "Avancez en arriere, s'il vous plait. Avancez en arriere. Step to de rear of de car please!" And no Wonder-the "rear" is always half empty while the front is crammed. So after settling my fare, I would start my journey towards the other end. Occasionally I would man- age to reach it before we arrived downtown or at my stop. in which case I could stand in comparative comfort for at least a few minutes. Of course, it is ridiculous to think of reading in the Streetcar, whether it be packed to the doors or empty. But far more enjoyable than reading is the thrill of the ride it- self. It certainly makes the "roller coaster" seem childish despite the fact that the car normally travels at a rate of fifteen miles per hour. f However, it was usually with great relief that I emerged again into the fresh airg and often there was a feeling of satisfaction-almost achievement--for I should know that once again I had survived a trip with Les Tram- ways de Montreal. -T.W.L., Form VI. - - THE "GAME" CAny coincidence between a character in this story and any person living or dead, is purely intentional! The Stadium is roaring its little head off. Above the occasional yells of: "Hippity-hip, bippety-bip, our team. our team, rip, rip, rip", the shrill but melodious voices announcing to the world that "popcorn, peanuts", may be obtained for a nickel, can be heard. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The team ambles out. What a team! The crowd is strangely silent. Is "he" there? And now "he" appears ibuttoning "his" Suspenders as he comesl, all three feet six inches of "him", Hugh B. Float-misty! Cries of "Yea, Float" fill the air. Kicking a few ardent autograph seekers out of his path, he advances, strewing gum wrappers about. fk? ii sk if it From the opening kick-off, the game onward wends its weary way, and leaves the world to darkness and to Hugh B. And now it's the last kick-off of the game. The croon- ing middle lifts his mighty bulk shywards to capture the ball. But does he get it? Nope, Hugh B. does. With the ball under "his" arm, "he" runs toward the goal, with the bloodthirsty pack on his heels. "He" gulps! Has "he" swallowed his gum? No! ! "He" has merely realized that "he" is heading toward the wrong goal line. Is he down- hearted? "Yer dern right" 'he' is! He about-turns and faces the oncoming horde. The first man rushes in and grabs Hugh's boot. Has he got Hugh B.? No, just the boot. Float comes up at a limping run, but does he limp long? No, he loses his other boot. A potential high tackle accounts for his helmet. He rushes three men at the same time, emerging minus pants. pads and sweater. "He" 's now speeding along in his socks and B.V.D.s. Giggles from the crowdg two players. two socks! "He" 's in the clear, rapidly nearing the goal line. Flying through the air he touches. But he failed to see the nail in the post. Modesty compels us to throw a veil over this painful scene as our hero yells: "Somebody bring me a blanket"! Sad is this simple saga, dear reader, but dry the start- ing tear. For although they got his clothes, they didn't get his gum! -D.M.A., Form V. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 FEATURES LOOKING BACK- Ten Years Ago In June, 1935, five boys from T.C.S. represented the School in a tour of a Canadian Schools' Cricket team in England. Along with them went eight boys from Upper Canada College, one from Hillfield and one from Appleby. The T.C.S. contingent consisted of F. E. Cochrane, C. J. Seagram, B. B. Magee, R. C. Keefer and J. W. Kerr. They played the English Schools of Downside, Winchester. Uppingham, Rugby, Delwich, Harrow and Sir Walter Laurence. Although they only won one game, the Canadian team gave a good account of itself. In March, 1936, the Ganaraska overflowed its banks and the lower part of the town was flooded. The water was over the Walton Street bridge and Walton Street was flooded up to the hill. The Strathcona Cup for the best Cadet Corps in its own military district was awarded to the School. The New Boys' race that year was won by Kirkpatrick, with Hayes, Lambert, Adams, Hyndman and Erskine fol- lowing up. O O 0 O O Twenty Years Ago The Oxford Cup was won by Cassels in twenty-two minutes, thirty-nine and four-fifths seconds. The Upper Flat defeated the Lower Flat twenty-four to thirty-one. Cassels also won the Magee Cup with Roper second, Carhartt third and Wily fifth. Births-At the Wellesly Hospital, on July 20, 1925. to Mr. and Mrs. P. A. C. Ketchum, a daughter. November 11, 1918 The news of the Armistice was proclaimed in the morn- ing paper and the School was given a holiday that day on behalf of the occasion. At 11.30 the whole School as- 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sembled in the gymnasium where the Headmaster read from the morning paper the news of the Armistice. The School then sang the National Anthem and three cheers were given for the King, Marshal Foch and the Allies. The meeting was dispersed by the Headmaster giving the bless- ing. In the afternoon the School, as a Cadet Corps, took part in a procession which the town officials had arranged. C W1 s "fa N ,TY ' K . - ,HV 'I 33 IMPRESSIONS OF THE CAPTAIN My impressions of the 1945 football season are divided into two sections. The first is entitled "Trinity, its Ex- hibition Games". and is a five act play of total victory in which T.C.S. scored 155 points for 19 against. No team, save the Old Boys crossed their line for a touchdown. A1- though slow to start, the team developed in experience, and gained the all important feeling known to footballers as spirit. With this behind us, the curtain fell on "Trinity, its Exhibition Games"--a very creditable performance. A week of steady practice saw the curtain rise on the sequel-"Trinity and the Little Big Four". The opening scene was set at Varsity Stadium and the players had gathered nervously in the changing room. The first act came to a sudden close, however, when the School lost its first game to Ridley after an even display and a lopsided score. Nevertheless the players practiced throughout the 3. 3 2 Q 5 I T3 3 3 O 3' :. FV if U 3 IP -1 3 O C J-1 '74 U 'U '1 0 3 C! . A re PS 0 N 'U F' Sf O f 'uuwjuosg 'H O S0 c :J P P E" 5 Q P Z2 O U O E Q .-. ,-. rw 'J' 0 W fb S F1 F' U ll QQ rr F In Q H E- 76 O Q '-I 'J' G I Q D O- 3 DJ ua 8 in Z T1 CD C 1. N 5 9- U Z" 71 Q N 3' 3 as -S TU Z O '1 1' Y' WVELI. HEIDDOS EIClISEI'I.L.LI'I THE MIDDLESIDE TEAM E. Goermg, ..i DQ L. .9 Be ru l-' nd lj U. u 3 I-A Q cd vi C. S2 CL E O -C l-' Q -A Q su 25 FJ E 'U fi su I ca -C T S O Z -mf ':.' Q E I :Ii E S. Carson, T. ai -4 --. Q2 .ca o Q 2 3 :Q 'Q fi Qi kj man, I Pang M. ol Mr. Armstrong. F10 t Raw:-P. H. R. Alley, K. Langdon, G. A. Payne, S. B. Pratt, D. B. McPherson, H. P. Goodbody fCapt.j, A. Tessier, C. G. Paterson, D. E. D. Gill R. S. O'Grady fAsst. Coachj. Kneeling: . C. Pilcher, S. C. Riddell, A. C. B. Wells, M. Armour, M. T. H. Brodeur, J. D. McDonough, F. Main, A. M. Stewart. - u. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 next week with added zest and came up with a well earned win over Upper Canada, thus closing the curtain on the second act. With a chance to tie for first place with the all powerful St. Andrew's forces, the two met in battle on a mucky Aurora playing field and it was not until the final minutes that the home forces rolled on to victory, and our warriors retired to Toronto for safety. With praise for the members of both teams, the audience left their seats and the play was over. Coupling both sections. the team played a total of eight games, were victorious in six, and finished in a three way tie for second place in the Little Big Four. The season has passed with amazing speed and as usual many incidents stick with us. We were particularly smart in appearance, with such stately gentlemen as Green- wood and McIntyre leading the fashion parade. Colour flowed freely from our ends too, as "Biller" and "Mooner" rocketed down-field time after time snatching footballs and all. Never before in fact, have we boasted such a generous backiield, not once thinking of themselves. Dorky "you take it we don't want it" Decker, and Stick "Oh, I can't be bothered to pick it up" McMurrich proved to be the most unselfish players on the squad. The supernatural effect was also added to the team this year, as the element of suspense preceded every snap and every kick that was made. All added to the enjoyment of a Bigside game. however, and more than that each bit contributed to a fine season. No impression is complete without mention of the coach. "Cut out that song and dance and GO HARD" be- came the Watchword of the season, and from its originator came many such Words of wisdom. Decked in his famous "Shell pants", the coach was out there with us all the time. He spent many hours day and night trying to find new techniques for coming games, and certainly entered into everything with full vim and vigour. All thanks go to him. and although we did not win a championship, we did have a lot of fun. ' -E.McC. S. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IMPRESSIONS OF THE COACH Few coaches of rugby are of the temperament to sit in the grandstand, chatting, smoking cigarettes and being otherwise relaxed, when a team of boys they know well is playing out on the field. There, is, I believe, only one coach in Canada who is so disposed. More power to him! Like most coaches, I am as exhausted when a game is over. as are the players. Having thus survived another season, I am simply not in condition either mentally or physically to play the games over again in this article. What follows is an impression of the game of rugby as we are now play- ing it in Canada, rather than a review of this particular season. My first impression is that our game is a distinct one. bearing only a superficial resemblance to the football play- ed in the U.S.A., and being fundamentally different from the English game of rugby. I believe that Canadian rugby is an excellent game just the way it is now, and that every effort should be made to resist changing its basic struc- ture. Minor rules changes have been and may be made in the future, without destroying the essence of our game. For instance, the rule allowing a forward pass from any- where behind the line of scrimmage, has not basically altered the Canadian game. On the other hand, rules changes are being suggested, which, if adopted, would end the game of rugby as we know it. Already, at least three conferences on playing in Canada render rules very similar to those across the border. They are bringing great pres- sure on the C.R.U. to bring the Canadian rules into line with those of the American game. Players and followers of rugby should understand exactly what would happen if some of the proposed changes were accepted by the Rules Committee. The major change concerns the blocking rule. At present, men within one yard of the scrimmage line may block ahead for five yards, while players in the backfield may block only one yard in advance of the scrimmage line. Extremists want to introduce unlimited blocking by all players. Others advocate permitting linemen to block for TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 ten yards. Another suggestion calls for the backfield to block as linemen do at present-that is for live yards in advance of the scrimmage line. This last proposal is re- ceiving the most support at present. Consider what it means. It means an increase in injuries first of all. Ameri- can backfield men block ahead of the 'scrimmage line but there is one great difference in their rule and the proposed one here. Our backfield move before the ball is snapped: in the United States only one back may be in motion be- fore the ball is snapped. If our moving backfield were allowed five yards for blocking, one, two perhaps three men could take a run at a defensive man Cwho can not move forward until the ball comes outl get to him just as the play starts and smash him down. This is quite different from the American game where both blocker and tackler start to move at the same time. Of course, we could fall into line by introducing a rule to prevent the backiield from moving before the ball is snapped. Such a rule would kill all those "indirect" plays. with their precision timing, which we have at present. A quarterback playing very close to the line of scrimmage would not handle the ball because a stationary back could never get to him in time. Thus the Canadian game would rely on direct snaps to deep backiield men, and, while these direct plays form a part of our game, they do not offer the possibilities for deception which We are accustomed to see- mg. Again, if backfield men are allowed more blocking, they will be used for this purpose rather than for handling and carrying the ball. Thus, as in the American game, one or two halves would do all the ball carrying, the rest would be running interference and the Canadian lateral passing, end-running game would probably fall into the discard. All in all, we would probably introduce American plays and formations, thus tending to destroy the game of rugby as a Canadian game. If you believe, as I do, that the distinctive features of Canadian rugby are worth pre- serving, this one illustration will be sufficient to show how carefully we must consider all proposed changes in the rules. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD While on the subject of rugby in general it may not be out of place to express an opinion about the "huddle"-and 1 realize it is a minority opinion. To my way of thinking this feature of the game has slowed up play very con- siderably. I do not mean to imply that teams using the huddle are inferior in any way to ones which do not huddle. Each year, the Ridley-T.C.S. game, with both teams call- ing signals, is always a most interesting game for me. Last year we had someone time the number of minutes the ball was actually in play during this game. This worked out to fifty-one of the regulation sixty minutes. In the afternoon. we timed a game where both teams used the huddle and the ball was in play for twenty-eight minutes! The football may have or may not have been better in the afternoon, but there was far more football in the game with Ridley. This is not the place to go into the pros and cons of the huddle, but I very sincerely hope that T.C.S. boys enjoy playing signals during their years at School so much that they will be supporters of this style of play when they graduate. If not. perhaps someone will be able to explain why it is that a team with the ball on its own thirty yard line, third down, eight yards to go must hold a mass meet- ing to decide that they will kick. So far as this year's team is concerned, it seems fair to say that its strength was in the line. The Trinity line was not out-played or out-fought in any game this season. In Greenwood, the School had a very capable middle-to my way of thinking the best in the Little Big Four this year. He was well supported by Hibbard and Macdonald whose performances were good at all times, especially con- sidering that neither one had played before. Hibbard should be a tower of strength on next year's team. Stokes, Austin and McIntyre, at the inside positions, blocked and charged with great vigour. Stokes, with more experience than the other two, was slowed up with a sore shoulder. Austin and McIntyre, revelling in mixing it up in the centre of the line, both possess ideal qualities for good insides. McIntyre, with two more years ahead of him, should be- come one of the best linemen we have had at the School. Wade at snap, like Greenwood, played almost full time in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 every game. He merits all-star selection in Little Big Four competition. He blocked very well and backed up the line with powerful tackling. His snapping, however, was un- reliable at times. Toole and Gilbert, at end positions, per- formed their duties admirably. Both were excellent pass receivers. This fact, combined with Sinclair's accurate passing, made the forward pass our chief offensive weapon. Along the line, therefore, we were strong. The back- field of Lawson, Decker, McMurrich and Howard lacked real power. They were neat but not hard driving. Ne needed a hard running fast half-back and a heavy plunger to give the School a really good backfield. Decker has real power but injuries prevented him from getting into full stride until the game with S.A.C. McMurrich is a tricky runner once he gets clean of the line of scrimmage. On secondary defence, both these players tackled well and played heads up rugby. Lawson carried the ball from his position very well. He lacked weight, but made up for this by hard driving, high knee action. Right now his ability is limited to this fine plunging. Next year, if he can de- velop good defensive play, and perhaps learn to pass. he should befome an outstanding backfielder-one of the best, I should think, T.C.S. has had. One weakness revealed by these three ball carriers-and it is a fatal one-was the tendency to fumble, a failure to realise that one or two fumbles may alter the whole course of a game. We lacked a consistent ball consciousness which we must strive for next year. The backfield also missed a good kicker. Sin- clair, considering that he only tackled this phase of the game this year, kicked satisfactorily but he could not be called a good kicker. Otherwise, however, he was the spark-plug and mainstay of the squad. He understood his plays and used them wisely. 1And who of us on the side- lines is in position to judge when a quarterback, in the thick of play, is unwise.J He caught almost faultlessly in the backfield, tackled well at safety position, and passed exceedingly well. He is, in other words, a mighty good quarterback. French, at wing-back, blocked very well and was one of the most accurate tacklers on the team. As a pass receiver, he is sure with his hands, but, perhaps be- 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD cause he is still very young. he runs too long in the same spot. Lambert, as the other man for this position, was badly handicapped by injuries most of the year. He is on the verge of being a truly great rugby player but so far has not developed as expected. If he returns to School, we may well expect an outstanding performance from him next year. The above mentioned players were our regulars for the season. Space does not permit individual comments on the other members of the squad. They all helped tremen- dously in the development of the team this year. Some have a future ahead of them in the game of rugby. We certainly would count very heavily next year on such players as Fisher, Hyde, Jarvis, Curtis, Fennell, and Rogers. Only lack of experience, age and physical immaturity stood against them this year. We hope that some of these players will finish off their school years at T.C.S. In which case we could look forward with some eagerness to next fall with a nucleus of players such as McIntyre, Hibbard, French, Lambert, Jarvis, Curtis, Fisher, Hyde, Rogers, Lawson. ' ' -A.B.H. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At Varsity Stadium, October 20 Lost 36-11 Bishop Ridley College again emerged victorious in their annual clash with the School defeating them 36-11 at Varsity Stadium. The score was not at all indicative of the play as Trinity outplayed their opponents a good part of the game, but Ridley's small fast backfield played heads- up football and took advantage of every Trinity fumble. The defeat, the eleventh straight which the School team has suffered at the hands of Ridley, was the first setback of the season for the School. The T.C.S. line was much superior to the Ridley line, but costly fumbles and lack of finish inside their opponents twenty-five yard line cost Trinity the game. The School kicked off, and at once started to press. In TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 the first five minutes they were twice deep in their opponent's territory, but a bad snap and an intercepted pass ended these threats. Ridley took the ball on their own twenty-five and bucks by Gray and two forward passes took the ball to Trinity's five yard line and Irwin went over on a quarterback sneak to open the scoring. The convert failed. Illegal blocking on the kick-off gave Trinity the ball on Ridley's fifty-three yard line and a pass put the ball on Ridley's twenty-five. A penalty for rush- ing the kicker gave T.C.S. the ball on Ridley's ten yard line, but two bucks went for no gain and an incomplete for- ward pass over the goal line, on the third down gave Rid- ley the ball on their own twenty-five. A short kick put Trinity in possession of the ball on the forty-five and a Sinclair-to-Toole pass went for a first down. Trinity was forced to kick on third down, and Ridley ran the ball to the five yard line as the quarter ended. Ridley kicked and a bad T.C.S. lateral drove Trinity back to midfield. A Sinclair-to-Toole pass clicked for a first down and a buck by Lawson took the ball to Ridley's twenty-five yard line. Alternate bucks by Lawson and Decker placed the ball on the three yard line and Decker took it over for an unconverted score. After an exchange of kicks Ridley advanced to Trinity's ive yard line by means of a long pass, and Gray carried the ball across the line and converted it himself. Trinity kicked off and on the second play a Gray-to-Fisher pass went for a touch- down which was converted by Gray. Ridley received and took the ball to midfield where the School recovered a fumble, but a bad snap gave Ridley the ball on the forty. Sinclair was rouged on Scruton's long kick for a single point. A holding penalty put Trinity back and Sinclair was forced to kick. A pass took the ball to the fifteen yard line and it was bucked across by Fisher with Gray converting. The score as the whistle went for half time was 24-5 in Rid1ey's favour. T.C.S. started off well in the second half as a long kick by Sinclair drove Ridley back to their five yard line. Ridley began- to roll but French intercepted a pass and a Sinclair- to-Howard forward pass took the ball to the five yard line. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lawson plunged it over and French converted to bring the score to 23-11. Trinity began to press again but a fumble saved Ridley, and Scruton kicked out of danger. Sinclair kicked to the thirty-five and a Ridley fumble was recovered by Trinity. Fisher promptly intercepted a pass and gal- loped eighty yards for a touchdown with Gray converting. Ridley kicked and McMurrich ran the ball to the fifty. Soon, however, Scruton intercepted a Trinity pass and a Gray-to-Scruton pass forward took the ball to the five yard line. Irwin scored on a quarterback sneak and Gray con- verted. Ridley kicked off and with time running out Tri- nity began to roll, reeling off five iirst downs in a row. As the game ended, Trinity had the ball on Ridley's three yard line. Ridley played more alert football and so deserved to win. The Trinity team was not disgraced, however, but went down Hghting. For Ridley, the all-round play of Gray and Fisher stood out while Frost and Scruton also played well. The line as a whole played well for the School while Lawson and Sinclair were the pick of the backs. Ridley-Flying wing, R. J. Fisher CCapt.J, halves, R. E. Stanley, J. D. Gray, H. J. Scruton, quarter, S. M. Irwin, snap, S. Heighing- ton, insides, J. K. Jasperson, R. A. Purdomg middles, P. H. Crosby, D. H. Kinryg outsides, M. A. Frost, T. S. Perry. Subs: J. L. Witte- more, T. A. Rigby, D. J. Stuart, E. A. Fox, W. D. Court, J. A. War- n ck. O T.C.S.---Flying wing, J. B. French, halves, J. R. McMurrich, T. W. Lawson, E. Howard, quarter, E. M. Sinclair CCapt.Jg snap, T. M. Wadeg insides, D. D. McIntyre, R. P. Stokes: middles, F. A. H. Greenwood, B. A. Macdonaldg outsides, P. L. Gilbert, W. J. A. Toole: Subs: A. M. Austin, W. A. Curtis, D. A. Decker, E. D. I-Iibbard. R. S. Jarvis, H. A. Hyde, K. C. Lambert, D. W. Hawke, G. N. Fisher. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, October 27 Won 13-5 Trinity College School registered its first Little Big Four win of the 1945 season, defeating Upper Canada Col- lege by a score of 13-5. The Trinity team outplayed Upper Canada by a wide margin but costly fumbles kept the score down. The play of the line was much improved and it was greatly superior to its opponents. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 T.C.S. kicked off and on the first play Sinclair inter- cepted a U.C.C. pass at midfield. Trinity kicked to the U.C.C. fifteen where French fell on a fumble. Lawson plunged to the five yard line for a Hrst down but on the next play U.C.C. recovered a fumble and kicked to midfield. Successive runs by McMurrich, Sinclair and Howard put Lawson in position to go over for an unconverted touch- down. T.C.S. kicked off and after holding U.C.C. to no gain in two attempts, a hard charging Trinity line blocked a kick. Lawson scooped up the ball on the forty-five yard line and ran to the twenty-ive. An attempted field goal was blocked but Trinity recovered and Sinclair kicked to the deadline for a single point. U.C.C. then began asus- tained drive which took the ball to the Trinity ten. Held for two downs they attempted to drop kick which hit a Trinity man and the ball was picked up by Gossage who crossed the goal line for his team's only score. T.C.S. re- ceived and two long extensions along with a roughing penalty took the ball to the U.C.C. five yard line. A Sin- clair-to-Toole flicker was good for a second score but the convert failed. After an exchange of kicks had driven T.C.S. back. plunges by Decker and Lawson took the ball to the twenty-five yard line. Sinclair kicked a rouge and the half ended with Trinity leading 12-5. The second half was featured by the sensational play of the Trinity line, particularly the middles, who, time after time. nailed would-be passers for large losses. The play was mostly in T.C.S. territory, as U.C.C. made valiant eiforts to score. They came very close when a short kick by Trinity and three complete passes in a row gave Upper Canada a first down on the three yard line. The T.C.S. line rose to the occasion, however, and didn't yield an inch for two downs. On the third Upper Canada fumbled and Trinity recovered the ball and kicked out of danger. The lone point of the half came as a result of two long runs by McMurrich which took the ball to the twenty-five yard line. Rennie was rouged on Sinclair's kick to close the scoring and the game ended with Trinity on the long end of a 13-5 score. 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Upper Canada seemed unable to cope with Trinity's varied attack and hard-charging line. The tackling of the Trinity team was far superior to that shown in the Ridley game. Sinclair's all round play, Greenwood's charging and tackling, Decker's plunges and Toole's tackling stood out for T.C.S. while for the losers Lenty, Gossage and O'Brien played well. U.C.C.wGossage lCapt.J, Leuty, Kilgour, O'Brian, Denton, Scott, Fraser, Cork, Connolly, Walkden, Riddell, Hadden, Wright. Bazos, Heimbecker, Rennie, McDougall, McLeod, Bradford, Barr, Proud, Pringle, Cole, Maxwell. T.C.S.-Sinclair QCapt.J, Wade, Gilbert, Austin, Greenwood, Mc- Intyre, Curtis, Decker, McMurrich, Hibbard, Jarvis, Lawson. Howard, Toole, French, Stokes, Hyde, Lambert, Macdonald, Hawke, Fisher. SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, November 3: Lost 26-10 St. Andrew's College clinched their first Little Big Four Championship since 1939 by defeating Trinity College School 26-10. Sporting a team of carefully selected stars, S.A.C. had their work cut out for them in defeating a battling Trinity team which fought to the very end. Both teams played very good football and the game was not decided until the last live minutes of play when St. Andrew's pushed across two converted touchdowns. Taylor's first kick-off went out of bounds and had to be repeated from the thirty-iive yard line. Then followed an exchange of kicks which saw Trinity driven back to its own fifteen yard line. A long plunge by Decker took the ball to the thirty yard line. Sinclair's kick was partially blocked, as the Trinity line seemed unable to hold on the kicks, and Middleton fell on the ball. The S.A.C. team lost yards on penalties and Taylor's short kick went out on the forty-five yard line. Sinclair's kick was again block- ed but he recovered it for a first down. A short kick went out of bounds and successive first downs by Frey and Taylor were offset when T.C.S. recovered a fumble. Plunges by Lawson and Decker, and a Sinclair-to-Toole pass en- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 abled Sinclair to kick to the five yard line where Frey was nailed. S.A.C. kicked and recovered a Trinity fumble on the thirty yard line. After the first play had been stopped for no gain, Taylor booted a short onside kick which caught the T.C.S. defence napping and enabled Middleton to scoop up the ball and with an amazing burst of speed cross the Trinity goal line for an unconverted touchdown. S.A.C. kicked off and Sinclair ,made a beautiful runback to thc S.A.C. forty-five yard line. T.C.S. was held but a roughing penalty on an attempted kick took the ball to the St. An- drew's twenty-five yard line. Decker then proceeded to run around the whole S.A.C. team to cross the goal for an unconverted touchdown which tied up the game. The rest of the half was even with play see-sawing back and forth. Trinity lost a chance to get ahead when Sinc1air's kick was blocked on the twenty-five yard line. As half time arrived the score was tied and it was anybody's game. T.C.S. started to roll early in the second half but Errington intercepted a lateral on his own thirty and raced to the Trinity twenty. The Trinity line held on the ten yard line and S.A.C. lost the ball on downs but after Sin- clair had kicked they came back to score a single point, kicked by Taylor. Lawson plunged for two first downs, but Errington intercepted a pass and Taylor kicked an- other single. St. Andrew's recovered a T.C.S. fumble on the thirty-five yard line and Frey ran the ball for a first down. With a man on each leg and another one around his waist Taylor still managed to get away a touchdown pass to Middleton which was converted by Shortly to make the score 13-5. S.A.C. received and Lawson recovered a fumble on the thirty-five yard line and on the next play plunged for a first down. It was at this point that the best play of the game gave Trinity her second major score. A perfectly executed flicker play enabled Howard to go over unmolested for an unconverted touchdown. For the next few plays the teams exchanged kicks, and intercepted passes with apparent ease as S.A.C. were steadily driven back. Then St. Andrew's gambled, and the gamble won them the game, for a long Taylor-to-Shortly pass and the subsequent nm took the ball to the T.C.S. twenty-five yard 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD line. Taylor then skirted the end for a touchdown which was converted by Shortly. 'Iwo good runs by Sinclair took the ball to the Trinity forty-five but S.A.C. held and Sin- clair was forced to kick. N Taylor again faded back and heaved a pass to Shortly who took the ball to the T.C.S. fifteen yard line. Two plunges took the ball to the one yard line. Twice Taylor attempted to score but twice he met a stone wall. On the third down, however, Shortly went over on a quarterback sneak for a touchdown which he converted. Trinity was driven back by an exchange of kicks and Taylor hoisted a single just before time ran out and the game ended 26-10 in favour of S.A.C. St. Andrew's had a very strong backfield but it was handicapped by a line that was rather weak in spots. Sin- clair's running and passing, Decker's plunging and tack- ling, Lawson's plunging and Austin's and Wade's tackling stood out for T.C.S., while for S.A.C. the running of Mid- dleton and the all round play of Taylor, Fleming and Errington were the main factors in S.A.C.'s win. S.A.C.-Fleming lCapt.J, Ecclestone, L. J. Errington, Shortly, Frey, Taylor, Saylor, Malcolmson, G. C. Middleton, W. Errington. Rhame, Smith, H. E. Middleton, McCauley, Smith, Carle, Schofield, Collett, McKenzie, Howson. T.C.S.-Sinclair CCapt.J, Gilbert, Austin, Greenwood, Hyde, Wade, McIntyre, Curtis, Decker, McMurrich, Hibbard, Jarvis, Law- son, Howard, Toole, French, Stokes,Lambert, MacDonald, Hawke, Fisher. ..l....L.1....1 1- - BIGSIDE HOUSE GAME November 9: Bethune 10, Brent 3 For the fourth straight year Bethune won the Bigside House game, defeating Brent 10-3. The game was very even and produced some fine football. It was not until the last quarter that Bethune came from behind to take the lead and the game. Bethune kicked off and Lawson ran the ball to the thirty-five yard line. Fuming with rage at being tackled before he got started Lawson rose to his feet and ripped off a first down. Then followed an exchange of kicks which drove Brent back. Sinclair kicked to McMurrich who ran the ball to centre field. Two plunges by Lambert and an THE FIRST TEAM Mark Rvws-The Headmaster, P. H. Grlberl, R. M. Kxrkputrlck. D. A. Declwf. I R. McNlurrnch, E. D, Hubbard, B, A. Macdonald, T, NV, Lawson. Mr. A. B. Hodgeus, Fwnl Ra1n':fW. A. Cums, H. A. Hyde, R. S. -Iarvxs, XV. j. A. Tuolu, T. MII Wfnde, E,1'vlcC. Slnclaxr 1CApI.D. UD. Mclnwrv. E-H-vwdfd. F.-NH. GFUCYWU Krzcufulgz-R. P. Stokes, B. French, D, VU. Hawke, G. N. Fisher, K, C, Lamlvur, A, NICN. Austin. l 1 BOB DALE MAC BILL DINK MAC STICK STOKER 1 Q M COACH 2115532155 2 -F' :gfi ' . wrf .. d ERNIE 5 BBN KENNY FISH Q i FREDDIE TTU FRENCHY MOON TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD oifside penalty gave Bethune two first downs. A soft. feathery, pass from French floated into Willer Tooler's outstretched paws on the twenty-five yard line to give Bethune another first. Sinclair was rouged on Lambert's kick but it was called back because of an offside, and his second kick gave Brent the ball on their own two yard line. Lawson plunged for a first down and Brent were awarded fifteen yards on the next play. Too violent objections raised by Gilbert gave them another ten yards and took the ball to the Brent forty yard line. Sinclair kicked to the Bethune twenty-five where Stokes fell on a fumble. Rogers was rouged by Jarvis on Sinclair's kick sending Brent into the lead. Bethune were held and Lambert was forced to kick. Two irst downs by Howard and Lawson put Sinclair in position to kick another rouge. Brent House dominated the play for the rest of the half but were unable to score and the score at half time remained 3-0. Brent kicked off and Bethune lost the ball on downs. Sinclair kicked the ball out of touch behind the Bethune line to complete the scoring for Brent. A smartly worked reverse went for thirty yards to centre field and a French- to-Toole pass was good for a first down. At this point an incident occurred which would have dumbfounded Einstein. Two successive five yard offside penalties against Brent left Bethune with two yards to go for a first down! How- ever, Lambert plunged the remaining I '?l two yards to take the ball to the Brent twenty-five. Brent held, how- ever, and Lambert kicked. Sinclair kicked to the twenty- five yard line and a mad Bethune House team began to roll. Three beautiful running plays took the ball to the Brent forty and Lambert plunged to the thirty. McMurrich then faded back and tossed a pass to Gilbert who fought his way to the one yard line. Brent threw back the first plunge but McMurrich went over on the second play' for an un- converted score. Bethune kicked off but Brent was forced to kick giving Bethune the ball on their own forty-five. Bethune received another ten yard penalty for tripping but a long kick by Lambert drove Brent back to their twenty- five. A Brent buck by Lawson looked like a touchdown until Rogers, the last man back, grabbed Lawson's pass to T0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Howard and galloped forty for an unconverted touch. The game ended with Brent in possession of the ball but on the short end of a 10-3 score. It would be impos- sible to pick out individual stars as everyone played well and gave everything they had throughout the game. Bethune--Wade, Austin, Fennel, Greenwood, MacDonald, Ho- garth, Toole, Hawke, Gibson, Gilbert, French, Lambert, McMurrlch, Rogers. Brentf-Fisher, Stokes, McIntyre, Hibbard, Kirkpatrick, Jarvis, Curtis, Whitfield, Sinclair, Hyde, Lawson, Decker, Howard. MIDDLESIDE IMPRESSIONS OF THE COACH Another season has passed-and the "Monday morning quarter-backs" are still hard at work on the pros and cons of Middleside policy. Some kind of a record was set at T.C.S. when Middle- side finished the season having played thirteen games! E The value of game experience, we hope, is considerable, and it is expected that next year's Bigside team will benefit from the experiences gained in this heavy schedule. ' The team gave a fine account of themselves at all times, and, although they played against considerably heavier teams, the season's injuries were few and slight. We entered the Central Ontario Secondary Schools Association, and played Port Hope and Cobourg in exhibi- tion games. These two teams were playing with seventeen year old boys, while T.C.S. was restricted to under seven- teen. In the play-off with Peterborough we humbly back- ed out of C.O.S.S.A. and football for the season. Despite a majority of losses the lads were keen to the last game, and all seemed to enjoy the 1945 season. -D.H.A. MHJDLESIDE vs. COBOURG At Port Hope, October, 10. Lost 21-5. In their first league game of the season, Middleside was defeated 21-5 by Cobourg who showed a strong pass- ing offensive. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 The School kicked off, and followed up with a good fast quarter. The end runs clicked nicely, and following a drive down the Held, Bruce went over for a well earned touchdown. This was unconverted, but gave T.C.S. a 5-0 lead. However, soon after, Cobourg drove right down to the School's three yard line and threatened several times on passes which would have been good for touchdowns if completed. The quarter ended still 5-0 for the School. however. The second quarter saw Cobourg really open up on their pass plays and end runs, and after a long drive up the Held, went over for a touchdown on an end run. The half ended with Cobourg still pressing, and the score tied 5-5. The next period of play again saw the Cobourg team take the offensive, throwing long sensational passes which accounted for another major. In the fourth quarter, Cobourg got two more touch- downs on these passes, one of which they converted, thus winding up the game in a conclusive victory, the Hnal score being 21-5 for Cobourg. Bruce was the stand-out for T.C.S., and Thompson played his usual good steady game, kick- ing and running well. For Cobourg Quigley and Jameson were outstanding. Cobourg-Richardson, Quigley, Jameson, J. Hoselton, P. Hosel- ton, R. Moore, A. Moore, J. Polf, Grieve, Kellough, McGuire, Hoskin, Deer, Russel. T.C.S.-Armour i, Brodeur, Goering, Pangman, Maine, Pilcher, Rickaby, Hall, Bermingham, Alley, Dobell, Pratt, Wismer, Stewart, MacPherson, Gill, Goodbody fCapt.l, Paterson, Bruce, Tessier, Rid- dell, Cumming, Taylor ii, Thompson, Langdon. MIDDLESIDE vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, October 15. Lost 15-4. Middleside were defeated by Port Hope in their second league game of the season by a score of 15-4. T.C.S. kicked off and the first quarter saw a nice Port Hope drive down the field which was finally counteracted by the work of Bruce, Tessier and Thompson on end runs. T2 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Port Hope's drive proved too much for the School team. however, and the quarter ended in a major score for Port Hope. In the second quarter, Port Hope again assumed the offensive and scored another unconverted touch. Middle- side soon recovered their spirit and drive, however, and after Thompson had received a long pass, Bruce kicked a point for the School, ending the first half 10-1 for Port Hope. Middleside had the best of the third quarter, and fol- lowing Tessier's interception of a Port Hope pass T.C.S. scored two points on a safety touch behind the Port Hope line, ending the third quarter with Port Hope still in the lead 10-3. The last period of play was again in Port Hope's favour, and despite unfavourable rain, and Wind, they scored their third touchdown. Following this, Thompson kicked for one point and the game ended in a 15-4 defeat for the Middleside team. Bruce and Brodeur played a good game for the School while Huycke and Watt were best for Port Hope. . Port Hope--M. Jarvis, R. Cornish, P. Smith, B. Hancock, J. Free- man, S. Dotzko, J. Naycor, B. Dotzko, J. Ingolprud, B. Huycke, B. Jones, B. Watt, M. Pengelley, P. Guy, K. Burley. T.C.S.-Armour i, Brodeur i, Goering, Pangman, Carson, Main, Rickaby, Hall, Bermingham, Payne, Wismer, Stewart, McDonough. Gill, MacPherson, Goodbody qCapt.J, Paterson i, Bruce, Tessier. Riddell, Cumming, Taylor ii, Thompson, Langdon. .i.i...i.. 1i MIDDLESIDE vs. s.A.O. At Port Hope, October 17. Won 81-20. In their first game against St. Andrew's, Middleside emerged victorious 31-20. The School opened the scoring in the first quarter with a safety touch for two points. Following this, Langdon received a beautiful long pass, and ran for a touchdown. MacPherson converted, giving the School a lead of eight points. . S.A.C. began to press, however, and soon Knold scored an unconverted touchdown. Their drive continued TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 and Marshall soon went over for another S.A.C. score. Then T.C.S. came back, and Thompson scored a touchdown after receiving a pass. Tessier converted, and the Hrst quarter ended 14-10 in the School's favour. The second quarter saw S.A.C. again with powerful drive, and Knold went over for his second touchdown. How- ever, following this, Pratt intercepted an S.A.C. pass, start- ing a T.C.S. drive which ended in a touchdown by Dobell. again from a pass. MacPherson converted. and the half ended with Middleside in front 20-15. T.C.S. kicked off starting the second half, and opened up with a long pass, again to Thompson, which again clicked for a touchdown. MacPherson converted. The quarter ended after Goodbody received a long pass for a gain of thirty-five yards. The St. Andrew's team put on the pressure at the be- ginning of the last period of play, and Morris took a nice pass and ran for a touchdown. However, Middleside re- taliated when Tessier ran twenty-live yards for a T.C.S. touchdown on an end run play. This was not converted. The game ended, following a very nice run by Gill, the score being 31-20 for the School. The passing offensive of the School, Brodeur's tack- ling, and the bucking done by Bruce, were exceptionally good, with Thompson, Langdon and Dobell, also playing well. Knold, Marshall and Morris were the best for the losers. S.A.C.-Marshall, Nold, Morris, Gray, Landreth, Landieth, Hut- ton, Todd. Mahon, Lindsay, Putman, Barr i, Smith, Rolf, Wane, Hall. T.C.S.-Goodbody, MacPherson, Paterson i, Gill, Brodeur, Pang- man, Armour i, Hall, Payne, Rickaby, Bermingham, Goerlng, Bruce. Tessier, Thompson, Riddell, Langdon, Cumming, Carson, Dobell. Main, Stewart, Taylor ii, Wismer. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At U.C.C. October 20. Lost 25-17. In their first clash against U.C.C., Middleside were over-powered 25-17 by a faster team. Both teams were evenly matched, and the game was not won until the final minutes of play. The kick-off was made by U.C.C. which was followed up by an interception of a pass and which, two plays later, scored U.C.C. an unconverted major by Hewitt. From here on the game was wide open for T.C.S. Two long passes put the School into a scoring position, and then MacPher- son passed to Goodbody to score a touchdown, not con- verted. This was followed up by another pass which placed T.C.S. in a position for Cumming to buck for a major con- verted by Tessier. The second quarter saw many pass attempts by both teams, but the majority of them were incomplete. U.C.C. had the upper hand although both teams fumbled. Hewitt of Upper Canada got away shortly before half time and made a long run for another unconverted touchdown. - When T.C.S. got the ball soon after the kick off, passes again made yards for Middleside. A long pass to Good- body set T.C.S. up for a buck by Bruce to score another major, not converted. Following this T.C.S. again got a long pass to Thompson but were unable to get a score. Thompson kicked a single giving T.C.S. a 17-10 lead. This was not held for long, for Hewitt of U.C.C. picked up a T.C.S. fumble and ran for a quick touchdown. Although this was not converted either, U.C.C. again got the ball and marched up the Held, with Murphy of Upper Canada finally bucking another unconverted major to give U.C.C. a nar- raw margin of 20-17 at the end of the third quarter. For the most part in the last quarter U.C.C. had the upper hand. Crerar of U.C.C. recovered his own kick and ran the ball for a touchdown, at the early part of this quarter. T.C.S. tried desperately to gain the lead once more but were held up by a strong U.C.C. defence to leave the final score 25-17. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 Hewitt and Badley were outstanding for the College while Bruce and MacPherson played well for Trinity. U.C.C.-Hewitt lCapt.l. Badley, Kenner, Vaile, Roberts, Wat- son, Robinson, Bacquley, Morlock, Stevenson, Crerar, Armstrong. Weigan, Shouldice, Armour, Webster, Murphy, Frame, Kent. T.C.S.-Goodbody lCapt.l, MacPherson, Bruce, Thompson i, Tessler, Armour i, Main, Pangman, Rickaby, Payne, Dobell, Pratt. Gill, Paterson l, Riddell, Taylor ii, Langdon, Brodeur, Goering, Hall. Wismer, MacDonough. 11 MIDDLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, October 24. Lost 88-16 Middleside, in their return game with S.A.C. were de- feated by a score of 33-16. S.A.C. kicked off, and T.C.S. on receiving the ball drove up the field. Then, after gaining possession, S.A.C. fumbled, Thompson recovered, and ran for an unconverted touchdown. However, St. Andrew's retaliated with a touch- down scored by Nold. This ended the first quarter in a 5-5 tie. S.A.C. had the majority of the punch in the second quarter, and Putnam, Knold, and Morris, all scored S.A.C. touchdowns, one of which was converted. The half ended, after MacPherson threw a nice pass to Goodbody, with a score of 21-5 in S.A.C.'s favour. T.C.S. again started out well in the second half, with Thompson scoring a touchdown on an end run. MacPher- son converted this for the additional point. Then Morris of S.A.C. scored again and also converted, to end the third quarter 27-11 for S.A.C. The fourth quarter opened with Thompson scoring his third touchdown. Following this, St. Andrew's kicked a rouge for one point. Then Knold scored his third major of the game, ending it in a 33-16 victory for S.A.C. Knold, Putnam and Morris were outstanding for S.A.C.. while MacPherson. Thompson, Bruce and Brodeur played well for the School. S.A.C.-Marshall, Knold, Morris, Gray, Laneluth, Hutton, Todd. Mahon. Lindsay, Putnam, Barr i, Smith, Rolf, Wank, Hall. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S.--Goodbody, MacPherson, Armour i, Brodeur i, Bruce, Carson, Dobell, Gill, Hall, Main, McDonough, Pangman, Payne, Pratt, Rickaby, Riddell, Taylor ii, Tessier, Thompson i, Wismer, Langdon. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, October 27. Tied 13-13. In their second encounter, Middleside and U.C.C. tied 13-13. The teams were very evenly matched, with both of them playing a wide open game. As soon as the play got under way T.C.S. marched down to the U.C.C. ten yard line but were unable to push over for the score. Upper Canada returned this attack with a long pass which brought the ball to centre field. The play remained here some time until U.C.C. finally got away on a long run made by Badley which was followed by a buck by Kent giving U.C.C. a touchdown by Baillie. T.C.S. again started a drive early in this quarter which was followed up by a pass from MacPherson-to-Taylor which set up a touchdown by Taylor. The convert by Mac- Pherson was successful. The play again got under way with a number of attempted passes by the School, one of which was intercepted by U.C.C. Determined to regain their lead Upper Canada sent Robinson over for a touch- down converted by Baillie. The score remained 12-6 until the half-time whistle. As soon as T.C.S. received the kick-off MacPherson threw a long forward to Thompson which was completed but fumbled. T.C.S., however, managed to recover, so the School, on a series of bucks scored Taylor for his second major converted by MacPherson. In the next few minutes of play the ball changed hands many times with both sides completing many passes. T.C.S. then managed to get with- in kicking distance and Thompson kicked a single to end the third quarter. Early in the last quarter U.C.C. succeeded in tying the score up 13-13 with a rouge by Baillie. Consequently both teams played a wide open game for the remaining minutes trying vainly to break the deadlock. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 Hewitt, Robinson and Badley played well for Upper Canada while Taylor. Stewart and MacPherson shone for the School. U.C.C.-Hewitt lCapt.l, Badley, Murphy, Kent, Crerar, Wei- gand, Bachly, McDougal, Farmer, Marloch, Little, Baillie, Armour, Frame, Robinson, Armstrong, Simpson, Manning, Vaili, Roberts, Daniels, Watson, Kenmer, Webster. T.C.S.-GoodbodyCCapt.l, MacPherson, Taylor ii, Tessier, Main, Thompson i, Brodeur i, Pangman, Carson, Pratt, Dobell, Payne. Rickaby, Paterson i, Riddell, Langdon, Cumming, Stewart, Mc- Donough, Hall, Alley, Gill. -.j... MIDDLESIDE vs. COBOURG At Cobourg, October 29. Lost 26-0. In their return game with Cobourg, Middleside was again defeated 26-0 due to Cobourg's powerful passing offensive. ' Cobourg kicked off, and after running back a Trinity kick for thirty yards, opened up the game with a long pass from Jameson to Kellough which was good for Cobourg's first major. Following this Cobourg used another pass. this time to Quigley for a second touchdown. The last play of the first quarter again saw Cobourg with the ball. and, following a short pass, Jameson made a nice run for a third unconverted Cobourg touchdovsm. The second quarter saw Middleside tighten up a little. but the team received a bad break, when a nice pass by MacPherson was intercepted by Cobourg, starting a drive down the field. This ended in a touchdown by Quigley. and the half ended when Kellough converted, giving Co- bourg a 21-0 lead. The second half was very close, with both teams play- ing well. Midd1eside's spirit and drive were greatly im- proved. However, Cobourg again had a slight edge, and in the fourth quarter Kellough went over for his second touchdown of the game. making a final score of 26-0 for Cobourg. Kellough, Jameson, and Quigley played very well for the Cobourg team, while Brodeur's exceptional tackling stood out for the School. 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Cobourg-Richardson, Quigley, Jameson, J. Hoselton, P. Hosel- ton, R. Moore, A. Moore, J. Rolf, Grieve, Kellough, McGuire, Hoskin. J. Deer, G. Russel. T.C.S.-Goodbody, MacPherson, Gill, Paterson i, Brodeur, Tay- lor ii, Cumming, Riddell, Tessier, Langdon, Thompson, Dobell, Pratt, McDonough, Stewart, Payne, Main, Carson, Pangman, Alley, Hall, Rickaby. 1-11. MIDDLESIDE vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, October 31. Lost 10-6. In their second encounter T.C.S. and Port Hope play- ed a hard and evenly matched game in which Middleside was edged 10-6. Port Hope started an offensive after the T.C.S. kick- off and drove down the field, but Middleside got the ball and kicked out of danger. T.C.S. then recovered a Port Hope fumble and led an attack, but when within scoring distance Huycke of Port Hope turned the tables by running sixty yards for a major not converted. The game then became a bucking contest with neither side being able to crack the other's defence. . During the next quarter Port Hope seemed to have the upper hand. Bissett bucked Well through the compara- tively light T.C.S. line, setting the School back. Through the greater part of this quarter T.C.S. was driven back but managed, by good tackling, to prevent any score until near the end of the half when Dotzko received a short pass and went over for an unconverted touchdown. T.C.S. then pushed to Port Hope's twenty-five yard line but the whistle ending the first half went before any more score was made. The third quarter although scoreless saw the ball change hands many times with a great number of fumbles and interceptions. Since passes were not clicking, both teams again resorted to bucks. As the School was behind they opened the game up in the last quarter and McPherson threw two short passes to Stewart which put the School into a scoring position. Trinity, however, was held and Bruce kicked a rouge. The play remained at centre field until the last minutes of the game when Goodbody received a long pass for an uncon- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'IQ verted touchdown. The score at the end of the game re- mained 10-6 for Port Hope. I-Iuycke, Dotzko and Jones played well for Port Hope. while Goodbody and Bruce excelled for Trinity. Port Hope-Dotzko lCapt.i, Huycke, Jones, Blssett, Dotzko. Jarvis, Comush, Smith, Freeman, Hancock, Naylor, Smith, Guy. T.C.S.--Goodbody lCapt.l. McPherson, Bruce, Tessler, Thomp- son i, Armour i, Dobell, Stewart, Pratt, Payne, Rlckaby, Main. Pangman, Alley, Brodeur i, Hall, Gill, Riddell, Cumming, Taylor li. Langdon. Wells, McDonough, Paterson i. . MIDDLESIDE vs. PETERBOROUGH At Peterborough, November 18. Lost 12-8. Middleside lost their final game 12-8 against Peter- borough in a hard, fast game of rugby. The T.C.S. squad played one of their best games of the season, only to be beaten in the last minute of play. After kicking-off, Peterborough held the Middleside team, and then Graham kicked a point. Shortly after this Graham kicked another point for Peterborough and the first quarter ended 2-0 in their favour. The School assumed the offensive in the second quar- ter, and following a returned kick by Thompson for one point, Goodbody caught a long pass from Bruce, who then bucked for a Trinity touchdown. Peterborough retaliated. however, with a touchdown by Graham, and the first half ended 7-6 for Peterborough. In the opening moments of the second half MacPher- son evened the score 7-7 by kicking a point for T.C.S. Again in the third quarter MacPherson kicked a point giving the School the lead by one point. However, in the last two minutes of play Peterborough threw a long pass which was completed for a touchdown. Thompson threw the pass, and Green caught it and ran forty-five yards for the score. This ended the game in a 12-8 win for Peterborough. MacPherson, Bruce, Goodbody and Armour i were the School's standouts while for Peter- borough Graham, Greene and Thompson were best. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Peterborough-Graham, Thompson, Cutmore, Green, Allen, Huff, Boorman, Leck, Hill, Bonid, Davidson, Chapman, Langhorne, Sar- gent, Moveson, Archibald, Nessbit, Stewart, Bround, Martin, Hemp- stead, King. T.C.S.-Goodbody, MacPherson, Bruce, Tessier, Thompson, Rid- dell, Langdon, Gill, Paterson, Taylor ii, Stewart, Dobell, Wells, Mc- Donough, Rickaby, Hall, Alley, Payne, Main, Goering, Pangman, Armour i, Brodeur i, Pilcher. MIDDLESIDE HOUSE GAME November 15: Bethune 12, Brent 1. Despite Brent's efforts to frighten the Bethunites with blood at every available chance, Bethune managed to drive through for a 12-1 win in the annual House Game. The game was very closely contested in the first quar- ter, until Brent drove up the field, and followed their drive with one point kicked by Thompson. This was evened up in the second quarter, however, when McPherson kicked a single for Bethune, and the first half ended in a 1-1 tie. The next half was the opener for the Bethune team: and following the drive facilitated by Bruce's bucking and also that of Pratt, Carson intercepted a Brent lateral and ran for a touchdown, which a McPherson-to-Wells pass converted giving Bethune a 7-1 lead. The last quarter again saw Bethune on the offence with Bruce and Taylor carrying the ball down the field to the Brent one yard line where Taylor drove through for an unconverted touchdown. This ended the game in Bethune's first victory in eight years, the final score being 12-1. Stewart was Brent's standout, and Payne, Rickaby and Langdon also played well. Bruce, McPherson, Carson, Pratt and Taylor were Bethune's best, and it is rumoured that Grier's occasional "drag" on the side at half time helped him play a good game. Bethune-Goodbody iCapt.J, McPherson, Armour i, Bruce, Car- son, Dobell, Goering, Grier, Hall, McDonough, Pangman, Pratt, Taylor ii, Wells. BrentMGill 1Capt.J, Cumming, Tessier, Riddell, Langdon, Bro- deur, Main, Payne, Rickaby, Pilcher, Alley, Thompson i, Stewart, Paterson i. i I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 LITTLESIDE IMPRESSIONS OF THE COACH The season's call to practice found the fields swarming with boys in all manner of faded summer apparel. The clarion had sounded "All those interested in rugby, report to-day". A division was made and out of the crowd ap- peared some forty aspirants to the Littleside team. This year's t.eam did not have the greatest record com- piled by a team. It did not win all its games, but for spirit and enthusiasm few were its equals. The team played some six or seven games. Journeys ranged from the far flung lands of St. Andrew's to the closer fields of Lakefield. Win, lose or draw, at all times, the spirit of competi- tion and keenness was there. Everyone had fun and play- ed the game, for the game's sake. Perhaps these lads will some day be classed amongst the football greats of T.C.S. Theirs are the names that will be cheered "to-morrow". Time and space does not allow us to mention those who played so well for Littleside. It was a good season and we all had fun. Now the Storm King has taken over and our field is covered with snow but we'll be back again next year. -H.C.H. LITTLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope, October 17. Lost 30-5. Littleside lost their first game against S.A.C. this year by a score of 30-5. Both teams played very well, and al- though slightly overmatched by S.A.C., Littleside never stopped driving throughout the whole game. In the first half S.A.C. scored four quick touchdowns on very nice running by Lawrence who accounted for two of them, and by Horne and Laing who got one each. The lone T.C.S. scorer was Wright who intercepted an S.A.C. pass. In the second half T.C.S. made a nice rally working many good plays, but S.A.C. still proved to be more power- 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ful, and attacked again led by Martin and Laing, who each got a touchdown on bucks. T.C.S. made no score in this half, and the final score was 30-5. For S.A.C. Horne and Lawrence were the best, While Deverall, Thompson ii, and Wright i played well for Littleside. S.A.C.-Horne tCapt.J, Lawrence, Laing, Martin i, Errington, Irwin, Somers, Henderson, Thompson, Martin ii, Clark, Lewis, Angus, Capon, Taylor, Worling, Bird, McKinley. T.C.S.-Thompson CCapt.J, Deverall, Byers, Boulden, Dignam, MacLean, Vernon, Johnston, Wright ii, Harvie, Hughes ii, Black, Newcomb, Brooks, Wood, Huycke, Stratford, McConnel, Montague, Emery. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, October 20. Lost 17-1. The School played their first game with Upper Canada College in Toronto and were defeated 17-1. During the first half Upper Canada managed to get deep into the School's territory and on both occasions the School line weakened and Wardrope and Gregson both went over for touchdowns. Wardrope converted his own touchdown, but missed on the second attempt. The School drove deep into U.C.C. territory during the later stages of the second quarter, only to have two passes knocked down. Deverall kicked a point for the School. The last half was very even with U.C.C. showing a slight edge in ground gaining, which the School counter- acted with a good passing attack. Wardrope broke loose on an end run during the third quarter making the score 16-1. The score was not converted. The rest of the game was played between the forty yard lines until just before full time Upper Canada drove into the School end and kick- ed one point, making the final score U.C.C. 17, T.C.S. 1. U.C.C.-Chisholm fCapt.l, Rich, Stevens, Back, Miller, Dlakiw, Carriers, Murphy, Hamilton, Todd, Lime, Ayres, Summers, Wallace, Pifer, Hargrat, Borais, Wardrope, Fenton, Gregson, Orr. T.C.S.-Thompson tCapt.J, Black, Boulden, Newcomb, McLen- nan, MacLaren, Ketchum, Chester, Vernon, MacLean, Emery, Dig- nam, Byers, Johnston, Woods, Brooks i, Wood, Deverall, Harvie, Pepler, Hughes, Wright ii, Huycke, Hawke ii, Stratford. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, October 24. Lost 55-0. Littleside were beaten badly by a very strong S.A.C. team which outweighed them in every position. In the first half Errington scored two touchdowns and Horne. Laing and Lawrence each got one. All five scores were converted: thus at half time S.A.C. led 36-0. In the second half S.A.C. added nineteen more points to their score with Errington, Horne and Martin each scoring majors, and Irwin, kicking two singles. The final score was S.A.C. 55, T.C.S. 0. For S.A.C. Errington, Horne and Martin stood out and for the School, Thompson, Huycke and Deverall were best. S.A.C.-Horne lCapt.l, Laing, Lawrence, Bird, Capon, Errlng- ton iii, Worling, Irwin, Taylor, Thompson, Angus, Martin i, Martin ii. MacKinley, Henderson, Lewis. T.C.S.-Thompson lCapt.J, Deverall, Byers, Boulden, Dignam, MacLean, Vernon, Johnston, Wright ii, Harvie, Hughes ii, Black. Newcomb, Brooks, Wood, Huycke, Stratford, McConnel, Montague, Emery. .llT. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, October 27. Lost 27-5. Littleside lost a very well played game to U.C.C. 27-5. Despite the score the play was confined to mid-field with the exception of the long runs by Wardrope of U.C.C. on three touchdowns. The first quarter was very even with both teams showing good defence. At the end of the quarter Miller for U.C.C. broke away for an unconverted touchdown. In the second quarter U.C.C. held the edge in the play and Wardrope ran around the end for a touchdown which he converted. The score at half time remained U.C.C. 11, T.C.S. 0. Wardrope again broke loose around the end in the third quarter, and scored another touchdown which he converted. The School came to life in the last quarter and tried desperately to overcome the Upper Canada lead. Boulden 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD went over for the School, but U.C.C. came right back and added two more touchdowns by Wallace and Orr. The final score was 27-5 for U.C.C. Wardrope was the best for Upper Canada and Deverall, Thompson and Wright ii played well for the School. U.C.C.- Chisholm fCapt.J, Rich, Stevens, Back, Miller, Diakiw, Carries, Murphy, Hamilton, Todd, Lime, Ayres, Summers, Wallace, Pifer, Hargrat, Borais, Wardrope, Fenton, Gregson, Orr. T.C.S.--Thompson iCapt.J, Black, Boulden, Newcomb, McLen- nan, MacLaren, Ketchum, Chester, Vernon, MacLean, Emery, Byers, Dignam, Johnston, Woods, Brooks i, Wood, Deverall, Harvie, Pepler, Hughes, Wright ii, I-Iuycke, Hawke ii, Stratford. -1 1 LITTLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, November 10. Lost 10-6. In a close hard fought game, the Littleside squad were beaten by a score of 10-6 by the Grove. T.C.S. kicked off, and the ensuing quarter saw some very good football, both teams playing well. In the second quarter, however, Lakeield opened up and after a long drive, sent Widdefield over for an unconverted touchdown. The Littleside team rallied, however, and shortly after, a Thompson-to-Brooks pass clicked for a T.C.S. touchdown. This was converted by Black to end the first half 6-5 for T.C.S. Early in the second half, Lakefield got their second major on a twenty-five yard pass to Diespecher. This was unconverted and though T.C.S. fought hard throughout the last quarter the game ended in a 10-6 Lakeiield win. Widdefield, Diespecher, and Russel played well for the Grove. Newcomb, Wright, and Thompson iii were the School's best. Lakefleld-Widdefield, Reeve, Alston, Houge, Russel, Lowis, Diespecher, Eason, March, Miller, Friset, Davidson, Drew, Davis, Rees, Somford, Ketchum, Gibson, Hawkins, Frost. T.C.S.-Thompson iii, Deverall, Montague, Ketchum, Emery, Chester, Woods, MacLaren, Black, Boulden, MacLean, Dignam, Johnston, Vernon, Stratford, dePencier, Brooks, Pepler, Harvie, Wright, Huycke, Hawke ii, Newcomb, McConnell. 1l. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 LITTLESIDE HOUSE GAME November 14: Brent 22, Bethune 6. This year the Littleside House game was very fast with Brent scoring a 22-6 win over Bethune. The ,game started off with Bethune intercepting a Brent lateral and marching down the field to get one point kicked by Wood. Brent retaliated but Bethune held them at centre field until Harvie for Brent recovered a fumble and ran twenty yards for an unconverted touchdown. After getting this lead the Brent team kept pushing down the field using many good plays. Finally Dignam got away on an end run to go the length of the field for a Brent touchdown converted by Black. After this, Bethune fought desperately to retrieve their loss, and completed many dazzling passes from Huycke to Newcomb, but this was of little avail, as Brent got another point when Brooks was tackled behind the touch line. In the second half Brent again opened up and Dignam went through for a nice touchdown buck, unconverted. Bethune fought harder, and were a constant threat to the Brent House team, but the Brent end run again clicked. and this time Wright got the score, which was uncon- verted. Bethune, however, still kept in the game, and in the last minutes were definitely out-playing Brent in all respects. At last Huycke got away a lovely pass to New- comb for Bethune's only touchdown. It was unconverted and the game ended 22-6 for Brent. For Brent the outstanding players were Deverall Boulden and Thompson, and for the Bethune team, Huycke Newcomb and Pepler played very well. Y 1 Bethune-Huycke, Hawke ii, Brooks i, Vernon, Newcomb, Ket- chum, Pepler, Wood, Morgan ii, Emery, Johnston, McConnell, Chester. Brentf-Thompson iii, Deverall, Stratford, MacLean, Boulden. Wright i, Harvie, Black i, Montague, de Pencier, Dignam, MacLaren. i 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FOOTBALL COLOURS Football colours have been awarded to the following for the 1945 season:- First Team--Sinclair, Wade, Austin, Decker, French, Gil- bert, Greenwood, Hibbard, Howard, Lambert, Lawson, MacDonald, McIntyre, McMurrich, Stokes, Toole. Half First Team-Fisher, Jarvis. Middleside-Curtis, Fennell, Gibson, Hawke i, Hogarth, Hyde, Kirkpatrick, Rogers, Whitfield, Goodbody, Mac- Pherson, Thompson i, Bruce, Tessier, Armour i, Car- son, Payne, Main, Rickaby, Stewart, Dobell, Brodeur i, Taylor ii, Langdon, Pangman, Hall, Alley, Paterson i, Pratt. Littleside-Thompson iii, Deverall, Stratford, MacLean, Montagu, Vernon, Dignam, Byers, Newcomb, Johns- ton, Wright ii, Brooks i, Huycke, MacLaren, McConnell, Black i, Boulden, Pepler, Hughes ii, Harvie, Emery, Wood, McLennan, Pilcher. 1 THE TEAM Number of Number of years years in Name Age on team the School Weight Sinclair ..,..,.., ........... 1 7 3 4 140 lbs Wade ,..,............................. 18 2 4 165 lbs Greenwood 17 2 4 164 lbs Decker .........,.. .......... 1 8 2 6 185 lbs McMurrich 17 2 4 145 lbs Lambert 15 2 3 155 lbs Toole ..,....,..... ......,... 1 8 1 3 140 lbs Gilbert .n 18 1 4 165 lbs Stokes .....,.... ...,....., 1 8 1 7 145 lbs McIntyre 16 1 2 170 lbs Austin . ............ .......... 1 6 1 3 145 lbs Hibbard .,,.. 16 1 2 190 lbs MacDonald 18 1 3 180 lbs Lawson . .,....,... ......,... 1 7 1 3 150 lbs French ........ 15 1 3 145 lbs TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 Howard ......,,...,,.4....A.. 18 1 8 145 lbs. Jarvis ......,. L,..,. 1 7 - 4 140 lbs. Fisher ........ ........ 1 6 - 3 185 lbs. is 2 tl 1 C C ER IMPRESSIONS OF THE COACH This season we have had excellent weather, and there has been great keenness shown on both Big and Little Sides. The early promise of the lst. XI was fulfilled, and a very well balanced team developed. It is true that we lost our second U.C.C. match after an unbeaten record in our matches with them that has lasted many years, how- ever, a long unbeaten record is not a bad thing to lose, for it can be embarrassing. and introduce an atmosphere into encounters that militates against full enjoyment. The game with Trinity College stands out as a fine display of skill and good sportsmanship on both sides. Brewer and Conyers were outstanding in the forward line. We hope that Brewer's injury will be completely cured. We should have been even more effective if we had had a little more ability to finish off well executed attack- ing movements. The half line was notably strengthened by the skill and cool play of Gaunt. Barber was always to be relied upon in the back division, his tackling was excel- lent, and clearing equally so. As a Captain I have found him most helpful. The 2nd. XI captained by Butterfield played very well in both their outside matches, improving steadily as the season progressed. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Littleside, captained by Prentice played an excellent game in the only outside match they have had so far. Under difficult conditions of soft field and heavy ball, they adapted themselves most effectively and thoroughly deserved their victory over a fast and bustling Lakeiield XI. I should like to thank all those, rival teams, masters, boys and the ground staff, for their contribution to making this a most enjoyable and successful season. -R.H.T. IMPRESSIONS OF THE CAPTAIN In a well balanced team this year, the first eleven showed good spirit and ability. The eleven could have worked better as a unit on occasions, but on the whole showed good combination. It is a difficult matter to find the root cause for a team not playing as oneg but when- ever our combination failed, it was due to the halves not supporting the forward line effectively. At the beginning of the season the forwards were stronger on the left side of the fieldg but by the tactics of swinging the ball from one wing to another, a better balanced line was formed. The team showed its best playing in the first game against U.C.C., when the School won 8-3. The eleven only let down once in the season, which occurred in the first half of our return match with Upper Canada. The score stood at 5-0 against T.C.S. near the close of the game, but in the last ten minutes of play, the team scored four times. This showed that they had the best of spirit and drive. The eleven came from behind to tie Trinity College, University of Toronto, and in every match T.C.S. scored the last goal. I feel that mention should be made of Brewer, who played an outstanding game in the forward line, and who scored many of the team's goals. Our coach did an excel- lent job on the field during our practices, and it was mainly due to him that the eleven had a successful season. I hope that he enjoyed the season as much as we appreciated his good work. -J.C.B. . 1 1 l A . I' S I F " T Q1 ' THE LITTLESIDE TEAM Bark Row:-The Headmaster. Nl. Dignnm. D. do Pt-ncicr. P. D. I.. Johnston, H. C. Nlcconm-ll. G. F. Brooks. XY. K. Newcomb, H. H. Vernon. Mr. Hass. Jwiddfc Rani-S. WNV. E. Poplar. T. A. Wright. D. V. Ketchum, ID .A. Chester, II. R. Wlwods. N. F. Thompson Qcnptj, D. V. Deverall, D. R. Byers. R. E. D. Nlontagu. A. K. MacLarer1. D. Emery. A. G. T. Hughes. Front Ron':4G. IW. Huyclce, F. N. S. Harvie. F. D. Boulden. D. N1organ. H. A MacLean, C. XXL Hawke. L. K. Black, G. K. Stratford. N ...ni LITTLESIDE "B" Back Row:-4The Headmaster. B. P. Drummond. B. Rogers. A. W1 H. Brodeur, A. C. Nl. Black. D. H. Gtlmour, P. R. Scownn. A. Kingman, hh. Cram. Fran! Row:--J. D. Nlorgan. D. A. Doheny. A. K. Paterson. T. K. Drummond. M. E. Wfright 4Capt.J. C. Bcrmingham. O. G. McKinnon. O. R. Macklem. M. T. Luke. Q I THE OXFORD CUP TEAM Q M Q u.Z E' 'Ji 3 ff: Z U 2 ff ai .D IE LD U -4. 1. B O Z O L. LL. G. E. Howard, The Headmaster. 3 O 'C ru CQ Qi ul U3 nl 5 R o QC Nw 'sl u Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 SCHOOL vs. TRINITY COLLEGE At Toronto, October 24. Tied 2-2. The School tied with Trinity College 2-2 in their second match of the season. The game was hard-fought until the final whistle with T.C.S. having a slight edge on the play. However, this was due only to the fact that the College had not had as much practice together as the School. The first half was very even with both teams showing good passing and plenty of spirit. The opening score was made by Hillborn when he slipped a shot by Barnes who hesitated in going out of goal. This goal seemed to spur the School on for they had the edge on the play for the rest of the half which saw no further scoring. Not many minutes after the second half had started Bar- ber made a beautiful goal kick which went three quarters the length of the field to be headed by Dobell. The ball only grazed his head and went back to the College goalie who fumbled and dropped it. Brewer was quick to take advantage of this and kicked the ball over the line to open the scoring for T.C.S. There were a few more hard-fought minutes before the next goal was registered by Macdonald in another mix-up in front of the School goal. To even the score up once more Brewer tallied on an angle shot almost from the side line. The rest of the game was the hardest fought with both teams missing a few chances of getting the winning goal. The School enjoyed playing this clean- fighting team very much and hopes to get a deciding match with them. For Trinity College Glen, Wallace, and Mat- thews the goalie were outstanding, while Barber, Brewer, Cox and Conyers played well for T.C.S. Trinity College-Matthews, Dobell, Kilug, Wallace, Glen, Green, Burland, Macdonald, Adamson fCapt.J, Hillbom, Elliot. T.C.S.-Barnes, Barber fCapt.J, Campbell i, Lehman, Cox, Gaunt, Evans, Everest, Macdowell i, Brewer, Conyers il. 90 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, November 3. Lost 5-4. The first Soccer Eleven lost its only game of the season to a hard driving U.C.C. team by a score of 5-4. T.C.S. lacked the drive and teamwork of previous games, and only in the closing minutes of the second half did they show a gleam of their former spirit by tallying with four goals in three minutes. T.C.S. took the kick-off, and for the first few minutes the play was fairly even with both teams being unable to get into scoring position. Then Mercer cleared a loose ball to Smith who dribbled past the defence and scored off a low hard shot from close in. T.C.S. tried to rouse themselves but the attack led by Brewer was staved off. Again the U.C.C. halves cleared and the forwards managed by clever through passing, to get past the backs, Smith shooting a goal on a low angle shot. Nearing the end of the first half Peniston tallied off a rebound shot bringing the score to 3-0 at half time. The second half started off much the same as the first, with U.C.C. having the majority of the play. Smith con- tinued to be the outstanding player for U.C.C. by scoring two more goals and thus giving U.C.C. a 5-0 lead. Then with twelve minutes to go Barber moved Hughes to back, and took his position. T.C.S. finally began to click when Brewer scored off a through pass by Conyers, and for the next three minutes it seemed as if T.C.S. would equalize the score, Brewer tallying two more brilliant goals and Evans scoring off a high angle shot. U.C.C. finally pulled together and prevented further scoring and the game ended in a 5-4 victory for U.C.C. For U.C.C. Peniston, Mercer, and Smith played excep- tionally well, while Brewer and Cox kept the School in the fight. U.C.C. Katgenstcin, Wadam, Kirby, Jask, Mercer, Gibbons, Smith, Bentton, Foster, Peniston fCapt-J, Ramerlez. T.C.S.---Barnes, Gaunt, Barber QCapt.J, Campbell 1, Cox, Lehman, Conyers ii, Brewer, MacDowe11, Evans, Hughes. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 BIGSIDE HOUSE GAME November 10: Brent 5, Bethune l. Brent House captured the Bigside Soccer Cup for thc first time in quite a few years by a decisive 5-1 win over Bethune. With the majority of first team players, they dominated the play throughout the game except for a short time half way through the first period. After about five minutes of play MacDowell opened the scoring for Brent on a close-in shot which caught the right hand top corner of the goal. This was followed up with a clever goal by Evans. At this point Bethune House made a stubborn rally which brought them a well earned goal, scored on a good solo effort by Conyers ii. At the end of the half, the score was 2-1 in Brent's favour. The second half opened with Brent House on the attack again and soon Everest netted one. Brewer's changing of the Bethune House team seemed to be for the worst instead of the better, as Brent House outscored Bethune 3-0 in the second half. The Brent house marksmen were Everest, Evans and Lehman. Brent gained a well deserved victory as in- dicated by the final score of 5-1. Individual stars for either team would be difficult to pick as the teams played well as a whole. Brent-Sweny, Patterson ii, Spencer, Lehman, Barber, Gaunt, Evans, Everest, MacDowell, Barrow, Prentice. Bethune-Barnes, Conyers i, Harley, Campbell i, Cox, Bronf- man i. Hughes, Butterfield, Campbell ii, Conyers ii, Durnford. SECOND TEAM SOCCER. vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, October Won 1-0. In their first game of the season, the second soccer team defeated U.C.C. seconds 1-0 by virtue of Prower's first period goal. The play was very even with the School showing a bit more finish around the goal. The play during the first half was even, both teams showing a good knowledge of the game, U.C.C. however proved to be at a slight disadvantage through lack of practice together as a team. Prower placed a low shot in Q2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the corner of the U.C.C. goal, making the score at half time 1-0 in the home team's favour. In the second half, U.C.C. showed good sportsmanship and determination to try to redeem their losing score, but their team work proved inferior to that of the T.C.S. squad, and the score remained unchanged. U.C.C.-Massey, Hummel, Bracken, Martinez, Wilkinson, Best, Knox, Hislop, Polios, Martinez, Fisher. T.C.S.-Armour ii, Barrow, Bronfman i, Butterfield iCa.pt.J, Conyers i, Harley, Prentice, Prower, Sanborne, Spencer, Sweny. SECONDS vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, November 3. Won 3-1. In a return game with the Upper Canada second team, the second soccer team won 3-1. The first half saw the play mainly in the U.C.C. end, T.C.S. pressing for a goal, which was carried up the right wing by Everest, and scored on a low shot. U.C.C. came to life in the second half, and the play was more even. However, Everest scored again, and San- born followed up with a deflected centre from Barrow, making the score 3-0. With but fifty seconds to go, Knox of U.C.C. got the ball, carried it past the half way line, and passed to Polios, who put through a fast shot in the corner, making the final score 3-1. The game was well played with both teams exhibiting some good fast soccer. Everest and Barrow stood out for Trinity, while Knox and Wilkinson were the best for the losers. U.C.C.--Massey, Hummel, Bracken, Martinez, Wilkinson, Best. Knox, Heslop, Polios, Martinez, Fisher. T.C.S.-Sweny, Harley, Conyers i, Spencer, Paterson il. But- terfield, Barrow, Sanborn, Campbell ii, Prower, Everest. -lil-i D LITTLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefleld, November 17. Won 2-1. In their only game of the season, Littleside, came from behind to hammer out a close 2-1 decision over Lakefield. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 93 In the Iirst half with the slope of the field helping them the Grove pressed in T.C.S. territory except for occasional breakaways. Lakefield, however, were not able to convert their advantage into a goal and the half ended scoreless. Early in the second half the School drove into Grove terri- tory. Though rewarded with a penalty shot, Chitty nar- rowly missed the goal. Soon after Ketchum scored for the Grove on an unchecked shot from the wing following a breakaway. T.C.S. immediately returned to the attack and a minute later, with improved play. tied it up when McDowell ii fired the equalizer. For the rest of the half Littleside held the better of the play and with only a minute to go Armour ii scored the winning goal from a scramble in front of the Grove goal. Lakefield opened a furious drive but what might have been the tying shot was stopped by the T.C.S. goalie. Armour ii, Chitty and Mc- Dowell ii starred on the T.C.S. forward line. and Watts played well in goal. Ketchum and Diespecker were best for Lakefield. Lakefield-Gibson CCapt.J, Arnoldi, Easson, Reeve, Diespecker, Burns, Ketchum, Lewis, Davis, Drew, Morch. T.C.S.-Prentice lCapt.J, Armour ii, Watts, Morris, Barton. Graham, Bronfman ii, Burland, Chitty, McDowell li, Stone. LITTLESIDE HOUSE GAME November 8: Bethune 3, Brent 1. In the Littleside House game this year Bethune edged out a 3-1 win over Brent. The play was very even but Bethune's marksmanship was superior. After ten minutes of play Baker opened the scoring for Bethune. Brent, however, soon tied this when MacDowell slid a shot past the Bethune goalie. Baker scored again and at half time the score stood at 2-1. The play in the second half was very close with Bethune having a slight edge due to Bronfman's goal. Baker was Bethune's best while MacDowell ii and Boulden played well for Brent. Brent-Watts, Morris, Livingstone, Banks, Boulden, Ray, Mac- Dowell ii, Chitty, Armour ii, Thomson ii, Prentice fCapt.J. Bethune-Paterson iii, Barton, Hamilton, Durnford, Graham, Stone CCapt.J, Dame, Bronfman ii, Baker, Burland, Carroll. 94 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SOCCER COLOURS First Team-Barber, Brewer, Conyers ii, Cox, Evans, Half First Team-Barnes, Campbell i, Everest, Hughes i. Gaunt, Lehman, MacDowe1l i. Middleside-Butterfield, Barrow, Bronfman i, Campbell ii, Conyers i, Paterson ii, Prower, Sanborn, Spencer, Sweny. Littleside-Prentice, Armour ii, Barton, Bronfman ii, Bur- land, Chitty, Graham, MacDowell ii, Morris, Stone, Watts. THE ANNUAL OXFORD CUP CROSS COUNTRY RACE November 16 Though the fields were wet the forty-ninth annual Oxford Cup race was run this year on a fine day, perhaps aiding Mac. Austin in his speedy win of twenty-three minutes, fifty-six seconds, the fastest time since the late J. O. Combe won it fourteen years ago. Combe held the record with a time of twenty-two minutes, thirty seconds, and is the only boy to have won the race two years in a row. Mac. is the third Austin to have run this race in five years, and although his brothers were not winners, they both turned in excellent performances. Austin led the race all the way, and managed to finish one hundred yards ahead of Barber, who edged out Day in the last few yards for second place. Brent House again wins the Cup, having the lesser aggregate by nine points. The following is a table of the scoring:- r Runner Brent Bethune 1. Austin ........,... ............ 1 2. Barber ........., ........... 2 .3. Day ........... ........... 3 4. Barrow ....... ........... 4 5. Howard ....... ........... 5 6. Palmer .......... ...... 6 7. Gibson ......,.. 7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 95 8. Cox ................L...... ..., . .. 8 9. Stratford . ....., ..L..A. 9 16. Conyers 4..o ...... . . 10 23 32 Oxford Cup Colours were awarded to the following:- Austin, Barber, Day, Barrow, Howard. i .l..L-lil Advisee Soccer The Advisee Soccer competition this year has been divided into three groups with the winners playing oi for the Duggan Cup. At present Messrs. Cram, Bagley and Hodgetts lead their divisions. i- Hockey To date the first hockey team has practiced once in Oshawa. The prospects for the season seem up to standard and a good team should be able to be developed. Two more work-outs in Oshawa are expected before Christmas. ...il Squash Howard has been appointed Squash Captain for '45- '46. The squash this year is being organised slightly dif- ferently with each house also electing a Captain. McMur- rich was elected in Bethune and O'Grady in Brent. Through- out the year there will be three house competitions for a challenge cup. It is hoped that a School team will again enter a Little Big Four Competition. ,.ll,.1..-.. T Basketball Basketball practices have already begun and with two old colours back and many others from last year's squad. a good team is hoped for. The School has entered both a Senior and Junior team in the C.O.S.S.A. League this year. 96 , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE KICKING, CATCHING, AND PASSING COMPETITION The Orchard Cup for the annual kicking, passing, and catching competition was appropriately won this year by Sinclair. McMurrich, another first team backfielder, came second, nine points behind Sinclair, who amassed a total of 74 points out of a possible 90. Third place honours were shared by Gaunt, a soccer man, and MacDonald, a Bigside lineman. The following is a table of the scores:- Kicking Catching Passing Total 1. Sinclair ........... ............ 2 2 27 25 74 2. McMurrich ......... ........ 1 9 26 20 65 3. Gaunt .....,,.......... .....,. 1 8 22 24 64 MacDonald ..,.... ....... 1 5 26 23 64 5. Toole ............ ....... 1 9 26 17 62 6. Gilbert ......... ....... 1 6 25 19 60 7. Lambert ......,... ........ 2 1 25 13 59 8. Decker ......... ...,... 1 3 20 23 56 Lawson ...... ....... 2 0 15 21 56 Wells ...... ................. 1 9 23 14 56 Congratulations to St. Andrew's Members of the School extend their sincere congratu- lations to the St. Andrew's Football Team for Winning the Little Big Four Championship for the first time since 1939. thus breaking Ridley's line of victories after six consecu- tive years, and nine out of the last ten years. 1. 1 N v v- 5 11. t his .. X at YN ' 1 .I A la I U i cgi' Ai TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLE BIG FOUR ALL STAR TEAM The following is the Little Big Four All Star Football Team as chosen by the Captains, Sporting Editors and Coaches of the four Schools:- 6 Halves: Taylor G. Middleton Leuty Quarter : Sinclair Flying Wing: Fisher Ends: Gossage Toole Middles: Fleming Greenwood Insides: Saylor O'Brian Snap: Wade E gn-uf N ..-1-.., . S.A.C S.A.C U.C.C T.C.S. B.R.C U.C.C T.C.S. S.A.C. T.C.S. S.A.C. U.C.C T.C.S. . 1 0 Q! A 1 jf' '- -'1"'-Z K I Nfl 0 98 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .,.. ..1.-if ,P I - ., w..... ..... . ... .. . ...,., I 1 iv Q.. ,. . , 35 -.. ' 5 TAN 0 -I Egif '? .i-' . ..1. .r':..- -.4 V--. gs Si' il '15 :Lx-j' ..-:Q ,'.3.fgsf5:gg i f -7.qm"' Nw..-N I ' ..OO iii . O," '.-' 2:a:':2,.," , "" 3-125'-f I 1: -3,-'Q ,fl ' At.: , -. M'-1 .- jr , , -A if 2: f.. f. 537 Fifi 1: 3' fn 5 ,',. ,iris 21: .Ig I. 3- f 231 .- M- 3- . , v ,lA l ,., . .. . - , .. .H ,E . 55 ' f3,gfg'55f: 1.2135 I - H fi.. .:fQ.Qi54?:71.- -:I .'."' I .--..,..- Q.: 'ff ,.. , .' 'O - Ezffi . il - O ' v g B ',MO, L D ' ,.1L,.-1:-YV. 55 jUNlOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY LIBRARIAN H. E. Thompson Axxivwnrx-T. G. R. Brinckman, A. Croll, H. E. S. Grout. GAMES XXXARDENS K. C. Tessier. R. Moffitt LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS A. D. Howard, D. E. Greenwood, P. C. P. Bare CURATORS OF BILLIARDS H. E. Thompson, K. C. Tessier CUSTODIANS OF HOBBY ROOM A. Croll, A. D. Howard MUSIC CALL BOY R. A. C. Slrathy IJISPENSARY RUNNER XV. R. Hcrrrdgv SOCCER l','.1pr.mz --C. E. del Panet I".fC1pr.1in C. N. Pirr RUGBY f'.1pr.1mf PI. E. 'I-hompwn I':rw"'.ej::'.: 'R. Ll. Iwoffnn RECORD I l.r.f.'1::-f.'.luc, -T. G. R. I5r.nnL'nm11 ZICCIYIJIIF --P. T. N1ncIcluxn TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 99 JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD As the Michaelmas term draws to a close and 1946 looms ahead we can look back on a year of momentous events. Great victories have been won both in Europe and in Asia. The atomic bomb has come with its infinitely perilous possibilities. Much still remains to be done in 1946 and in the ensuing years. The world will need men with stout hearts and steady minds. Let all of us at the School be fully aware of and thankful for all the privileges we have enjoyed during the past year. Il if if if Our congratulations to Stratford on winning the New Boys race in the Senior School and also on being the first J.S. boy in several years to compete in the Oxford Cup race in his first year in the S.S. 1 1 if 0 1 We are very grateful indeed to Mr. Kelk for his kind thought in presenting us with a first class Table Tennis table. This has already been put to very good use and is a most popular addition to the School with the winter months ahead of us. if U Q Q ll An oak board has been made to be placed in the J.S. dining hall with the names of the winners of the Hamilton Bronze Medal inscribed on it. Our sincere thanks to Mr. Scott for making us this board and our admiration for the craftsmanship he has put into it. O O O O O To Howard, Sinclair, Wade, and Phippen we send our thanks for their willing assistance in refereeing some of our rugby games. Our thanks also to John Beament at Trinity for the trouble he took with our match against Rid- ley and for the excellent job he did. Congratulations to Thompson on the job he did as cap- tain and quarterback of the J .S. rugby team. 100 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Hallowe'en party went off very well this year with a greater variety of costumes than for many years. Some of the costumes t.hought up by the boys themselves showed great originality. Il ik If O H The air is full of rumours of Christmas plays, the Carol service, and so on! But more of that in the next number. SF Ill' 'F 'll' Ill' l A Merry Christmas and a very Happy New Year to all at the J .S. "THE FIRE" The red glow over the crest of the hill grew brighter as we sped along the road in our car. As we mounted the hill we saw the flames and then the house. Our house, the house in which generation after generation of our family had lived, there before us going up in flames, while we watched helplessly. We thought of all the times we and our fathers had had there, how each person had grown up and left, to go forth into the world always to remembeer this place as his home and salvation. And now before our eyes the great house, the home of all those memories, was going to its dust. The flames died down. We turned our back to the smoldering ruin and walked away. -J. McGill, Form II A I. x A DAY IN THE J.S. You wake up in the morning And scramble out of bed, If someone with a pillow Doesn't tap your tired head. Before you know what happens The bell for breakfast rings, So then you're in a hurry Forgetting many things. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 101 You go downstairs for breakfast, The porridge, Gosh, it's hot. Distant is your room now, You've eaten such a lot. Up the stairs to make your bed. To find you're almost late. The master says, "Brush your hair." That master's one you hate. Long classes in the morning, Long classes after break, Classes in the afternoon, And then no more you'll take. Outside to play some soccer, And lose it two to one, Supper then, and up to bed, Another day is done. -Spencer and Stevens, IA. GRAPEFRUIT FOR BREAKFAST The bell rang, and I, yawning drowsily, woke up. I lay in bed for a few minutes contemplating what we would have for breakfast. I had just given it up as a bad job when some bright urchin informed me blankly that the last bell had been the warning and that I was as good as late. I leapt up and by leaving off my underwear managed to be ready for inspection. I did not have time to hide my underwear, however, it did not worry me as I went on the assumption that the master on duty was short sighted. Unfortunately this was not the case and he told me to re- dress, do my hands, my face, my hair and report to him at line-up. He went out putting something down in his little black book. I swept gracefully into breakfast a few minutes after grace to collect another late. This did not worry me too much, but what did hurt was, upon reach- ing my table, to be confronted by a grapefruit. Now I like grapefruit and don't think for a minute I don't, but 102 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD when it is thrown at you morning after morning QI now inform my reader that this is fiction at its best,J without any sugar on it I cease to take the same view of grapefruit in general. Even then it wouldn't be so bad if we weren't made to eat it, but that coupled with the fact that it seems to be made for squirting you in the eye gives rise to the eruption of a rebellious streak in me that makes me resort to putting it under the table or even taking it out in my napkin. I have never been caught and I shudder to think of what would happen if I were. I wish somebody would tell the master at my table that I am allergic to grapefruit! Until they do, I will probably go on and on eating grape- fruit for breakfast. CQuel Horreur! ll -W. Southam, Form IIAI. THE SHIP A ship in the convoy Bound for Japan, Was filled with recruits Every kind of man. When the mess call is heard, They file into line, And for dinner they have Apples and young swine. They polish the guns, And swab down the deck, Lest the captain see dirt And wring every neck. The captain is busy, With papers galore, He finishes each pile But there seem to be more. And yet for all their work, They get little pay, Even though they toil through Every night and long day. -Alan Munro, Form IB. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 103 A SOCCER GAME QJ.S. Rugby Team Style! ' The game started about three o'clock and both teams lined up. They were adorned with special equipment. Knuckle-dusters, knives and blackjacks amongst the many. Thompson kicks off and Howard who is playing right half makes a beautiful catch. He runs up to centre, but is stopped by Croll with a lovely shoe-lace tackle. Hmmm! A few words are said between them which should not be mentioned and the game continues. Both teams are fight- ing mad and one finally scores a goal. Half-time comes. After both teams have done their arguing and the blows have ended, the game starts. A few players are taken off. due to knife wounds and other injuries. But the playeers think nothing of it. There is hardly any time left and the losing team starts a battle. Only a few survi- vors come out of it and one scores a goal tieing the game. The game ends and both teams have the usual arguing after it. Only tive referees were needed in this game which is very good considering. The players look forward to an- other friendly game. Hmmm! Did the man say friendly? -K. C. Tessier, Form III. THE TREASURE Slowly and stealthily he crept onward, peering from side to side and now and then over his shoulders. In mat- ters such as this, one must take the utmost precaution. A few feet behind him, he heard a twig snap. Had he been seen? Breathlessly he looked behind in time to see a gray squirrel scamper out of sight. He was much relieved. There were only a few more yards to go. It was buried under that big pile of leaves just ahead. With a bounding leap, he reached the leaves. He took one last look around him to be sure that he had not been followed. There was no one in sight. Furiously he began to dig. He dug for several moment Without success. Every muscle in his body ached. He listened and heard nothing. He began to dig again. At last his paw touched it. With 104 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a bark of delight, the tiny puppy scampered away with an enormous bone. -T. Wuding, IIB. FALL SENTIMENT I The summer is passed and over, The happy days gone by, Wheat, barley, and even clover All withered with a sigh. Think of those days of fishing, The water so calm and blue, Think of those days of sailing, And the fun I had with you. O what fun is swimming Having been baked by the sun, And the long nights of resting Counting the stars, one by one. O how I yearn for the summer, Those days of peace and rest, When nothing on earth is lovelier Than Nature at her best. -Christopher Ketchum. i A DOG'S FAITHFULNESS Last summer I went to our summer place near Shawi- nigan Falls. We had a dog called Betsy at this place. She had a litter of eight small pups. I want to tell an interest- ing story about her. At the beginning of the summer holidays, I had built a cabin, and now my friend and I went to sleep there. We took plenty of blankets because we thought that it might be cold that night. When we got to the cabin, we unpacked and-there was one of Betsy's pups! It was sleeping among the blan- kets! That really put a load on my shoulders. I had 'L F17 V1 C3 -Q 9 C I" '-4 P' ,- K S 53 F' 4 55 'Ni S54 'K S km Q E? 'E 'T-1 gi in 'fx Q. Im ' 3. 722 ' 'rr' 35 ':: 3,7 ff 75 F4 +5 731 :V :I 2- ' sf 'Y' -1--. '14 TTT! -2 :QE 1. EP C. Lf- lkr ,. -AW' hz'- 4.2 F'-71 YQ. 72 7. PP I- ,.-L 'Q "?x :Nz SC.. .12 3 7: r. m 1:- R Q 'i 1 P rv 5 'iq I-1 4 '-i 2' ., '1 :1 -. Q 3 0 81. 1- fn f-Q 'T 3 FT' 3 -:C .- XJ -ws 1-. Q -1 'f -1 .4 , f 1: Q. --4 v T3 TU 3-' -. - HHJ. -f A 'S TIVSLLOO HJ. WV as :fn 4 w YI 1 ifx TN if f5'l . , . .J fl' "S 3 Q TW P, 'go Qu 'f RQ. sl, Q al in V. . it TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 105 nothing to feed it and I did not think it would live one night without food. But just as I was going to give up. I heard a scratch and a whine at the door. I opened it and in came Betsy all wet and panting. She had come all the way from camp through the rain, leaving the rest of her puppies just to find that one. "What man of you, having an hundred sheep, if he lose one of them. doth not leave the ninety and nine in the wilderness, and go after that which is lost, until he find it?" It was raining very hard outside too. -F. Weicker, Form II A I. - THE FUTURE We of this day and age have a lot to look forward to when the tremendous power of the atomic bomb is turned from destruction to construction. This will mean great power at a low cost. It will mean that large cities can be heated for a few dollars. It will mean faster and improved methods of travel. It might eventually mean space travel. However, it is not the atomic power alone that will shape the future. Nor will all the new scientific methods developed during the war. It depends upon the way we are governed and upon the intelligence of the men who con- trol the use of all these great discoveries. We cannot make this a better, peaceful world if the United Nations Or- ganization fails. There is the old parable that too many cooks spoil the broth. We can not allow this to happen in the cause of the United Nations. --P. Martin, Form IIB. -l SPEAR FISHING IN BERMUDA It was 8.15 in the morning, I had just finished my breakfast and was putting up some lunch in a small tin box. 'I'he telephone rang. I knew that it would be my friend, James Pearman. He wants to go spear fishing and I agree heartily. It is one of my favourite sports. I arrange to meet at his house in half an hour. A few minutes after his call, having packed my spear, goggles and swim-fins. 106 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I'm on my way. Rowing around the point to his place doesn't take very long and I meet him right on time. We jump overboard and adjust our equipment and then set out. When we reach a nearby island, we start to swim slowly and quietly. Suddenly a large grey snapper swims out of a hole in the rocks and scurries quickly away. We chase him, but he escapes. At last we see a rock-tish sitting on the bottom. Simultaneously we strike and hit the mark squarely. The fish is pinned to the bottom and struggles feebly before he dies. James swim-fin starts to hurt him and he takes it off to adjust it. I swim around the bend and into a little cove. There to my great surprise, basking in the sun on the rocks. is an enormous sea-turtle I call James and he fairly flys through the water to reach me. Between the two of us we corner the prize and catch him. Next day we take him to the aquarium and he is still alive and kicking. It had been a very successful day. -Butterfield, III - ATHLETICS A Q Rugby Although we started the season with very few Old Colours back, the Rugby team developed into a very smoothly functioning unit as the season went on. This year we successfully mastered a far greater variety of plays than ever before and much of the credit for this should go to "Tiny" Thompson who did a first-class job at quarter-back. A fast backfield, a very steady kicker, and greatly improved blocking in the line all contributed to a successful season. October 13th, School 2 St. Andrew's 17 at Aurora October 20th, School 35 Ridley 1 at U-C-C- October 24th, School 1 Lakeiield 3 at Lakeiield October 27th, School 18 U.C.C. Prep. 1 at P011 H0190 October 29th, School 11 Lakefield 4 at Port H0179 Points for: 67 Ag'8.inBt2 26 TRINITY COLLEGE sci-toon RECORD 107 Colours The following have been awarded First Team Rugby Colours:-H. E. Thompson lCapt.J, H. E. S. Grout, R. J. Motfitt, A. D. Howard, E. M. Holfman, K. C. Tessier. J. L. Thornton, D. E. J. Greenwood, H. D. Dignam. Half Colours-R. M. Maier, A. Croll, J. W. McGill, J. A. Lawson, P. C. P. Bate, W. A. Heard, T. G. R. Brinck- man. SCHOOL vs. SAINT ANDREVWS At Aurora, October 13. Saint Andrew's opened strongly scoring two touch- downs, one converted, in the first quarter. Both scores came off end-runs as the result of some good running by the S.A.C. backfield. The Junior School steadied down in the second quarter and held their own well, scoring a rouge on a kick by Tessier. A good run by Coon at the beginning of the third quarter brought the Saints their third touch- down, but the convert was blocked. Later in the period S.A.C. kicked for a rouge. T.C.S. put on a powerful drive in the last quarter and got into a good position for a touch- down by a series of excellent passes and bucks. S.A.C. held strongly and the J .S. were only able to score a rouge. The running of Coon. Wilson, and Franceschini stood out for S.A.C., while Thompson's tackling, Tessier's kick- ing, and Grout's handling of the ball on the flicker plays were the features of the J .S. game. Final score: S.A.C. 17, T.C.S. 2. S.A.C.-Breckenridge, Anderson, Mossman, Bain, Hector, Coon, Clarkson, Clavell, Catlin, Malcolmson, Barr, Ritchie, Read, Young. Ballentlne CCapt.J, Wilson, Franceschinl, Graham. T.C.S.-Thompson CCapt.J, Moiitt, Grout, Howard, Hoffman, Haier, Croll, Tessler, Dignam, Thornton, McGill, Lawson. Subs: Heard, Bate, Brinckman, Cate. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At Toronto, October 20 The Junior School defeated Ridley for the first time in three years by the decisive score of 35-1. Ridley fielded a very much lighter team than they have for several years 108 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and were outweighed by the J.S. T.C.S. showed greater strength in tackling, handled the ball better, and got their plays away more cleanly. T.C.S. opened strongly in the first period with two major scores in rapid succession, one of them converted. Later in the period Ridley kicked for a rouge. The second quarter saw two more Trinity touchdowns neither of which was converted. In the third quarter the J.S. scored an- other unconverted touchdown and Tessier kicked for two rouges. In the last period, an intercepted pass brought another touchdown which was converted for T.C.S. A rouge for T.C.S. was kicked towards the end of the game. Final score: T.C.S. 35, Ridley 1. T.C.S.-Thompson QCapt.J, Moffitt, Grout, Howard, Hoifman, Maier, Croll, Tessier, Dignam, Lawson, Thornton, McGill. Subs. Heard, Bate, Brinckman, Southam. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. PREP. At Port Hope, October 27 The J .S. got their second win of the season by defeat- ing U.C.C. Prep. 18-1. ' The School started out strongly scoring two touch- downs in the first quarter, but only converting one of them. U.C.C. came back well and fought themselves into a posi- tion to score a rouge. The second quarter produced some very hard-fought football with neither team scoring. T.C.S. scored a touchdown in the third quarter and converted it. The rest of the game saw both teams playing Well with little advantage to either sade. Late in the last quarter Tessier kicked for rouge. Crabtree and Cork stood out for the Prep., and Howard, Hoffman, and Moffitt did very good work for the J.S. T.C.S.-Thompson 1Capt.J, Moditt, Grout, Howard, Hoffman, Tessier, Maier, Croll, Thornton, Greenwood, Dignam, McGill. Subs: Bate, Heard, Lawson, Brinckman, Cate, Ketchum. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1OQ SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Lakeileld, October 24 In a very close, hard-fought game, the Junior School lost to the Grove at Lakefield by a 3-1 score. Lakefield got away to a better start than T.C.S. who opened up the game slowly. A strong Lakefield drive put them in a position for a major score during the first quar- ter, but the J.S. held to a rouge. The remainder of the first half saw both sides fighting hard with the play very evenly divided on both sides. In the third quarter Lake- field pressed again and kicked two more rouges. The J.S. staged a good forward pass attack which took them all the way down the field, but the Grove held them and Tessier kicked for a rouge. Final score: Grove 3, T.C.S. 1. T.C.S.-Thompson QCapt.i, Moffitt. Grout, Howard, Hoffman. Tessier, Maier, Croll, Dignam, Greenwood, Thornton, McGill. Subs: Lawson, Heard, Bate, Brinckman, Cate, Southam. i-1 SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Port Hope, October 29 The return game with Lakefield at Port Hope was one of the best games of the season. After a very close, hard- driving game, T.C.S. defeated the Grove 11-4. The Junior School got off to a faster start than Lake- field in the iirst quarter and were able to score a converted touchdown. In the second period the Grove came to life very effectively, scoring a field goal and a rouge. Half- time score 6-4 for T.C.S. The third quarter saw both teams playing good foot- ball with no particular advantage to either side. A strong J.S. drive by a series of bucks in the last quarter enabled the School to score a touchdown which was not converted. Final score: T.C.S. 11, Grove 4. Arnoldi and McCu1lagh played well for Lakeiield and Hoifman, Thompson, and Tessier stood out for T.C.S. T.C.S.-Thompson iCapt.J, Moffitt, Grout, Howard, Hofman, Tessier, Maier, Croll, Dignam, Thornton, McGill, Greenwood. Subs: Bate, Heard, Lawson, Brinckman, Southam, Cate, Ketchum. 110 TRINITY COLLEGE sci-ioor. RECORD ORCHARD vs. RIGBY House Games This year Orchard House had nine players of the Rugby team on their side against only three for Rigby. Both games in the best two out of three series provided some very good football. Orchard won the first game 6-2, and the second one 23-0. In the first game a hard-lighting Rigby team had the edge all through the first half, kicking two rouges for a half-time score Rigby 2, Orchard 0. The second half saw a drive by Orchard which brought them a touchdown and convert. The rest of the period was very hard-fought with neither side having any particular advantage. The second game saw Orchard take the lead fromthe beginning and, although Rigby rallied well, the game was never in doubt. Final score: Orchard 23, Rigby 0. Howard and Moffitt played very well for Orchard, Thompson and Hoffman stood out for Rigby. Orchard-Moffltt qCapt.J, Howard, McGill, Croll, Tessier, Green- wood, Dignam, Thornton, Brinckman, McCaghey, McDerment, Ket- chum, Peters, Woods. Rigby-Thompson QCapt.J, Grout, Bate, Hoffman, Lawson, Maier, Panet, van Straubenzee, Heard, Cate, McKinnon, Southam, Weicker. LITTLESIDE B No record of the J.S. rugby team's season would be complete without some mention of the famous series of scrimmage-games against Littleside B. Not for a long time has the J .S. been able to enjoy such a very pleasant series of games with a Littleside team. The sporting spirit shown at all times by Mr. Cram's cohorts was of the highest order and did much to make the games the success they undoubtedly were. The pleasant atmo- sphere of cheerful informality, "international" refereeing, and Wright's inimitable work at quarterback lGrass!J all resulted in both sides having a lot of fun while, at the same time, learning some football. The J .S. owes a vote of thanks to Littleside for the sporting opposition they so cheerfully provided. We could not have turned out nearly as good a team without your help, -C.T. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 111 SOCCER The First Soccer Team. with several experienced play- ers back after last year, gave a very good account of them- selves this season, winning all of their games. The second team were also successful in winning both their matches. Colours The following have been awarded First Team Soccer Colours:--Panet lCapt.l, Pitt, McDerment, Butterfied. Bruce. Gill. McRae, Church i, Ballard. SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Lakefield, October 18 The J .S. showed greater strength and skill throughout the game and kept most of the play in the Lakefield terri- tory. T.C.S. scored two goals in each half. A third goal was scored in the second half but, as T.C.S. had a man off- side, this was not allowed. Final score: T.C.S. 4, Grove 0. SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Port Hope, November 1 The return match produced some good soccer on both sides, but the J .S. proved the stronger team. McRae scored for the School in the first half and McDerment in the second. Final score T.C.S. 2, Grove 0. 11i SCHOOL vs. CRESCENT SCHOOL At Crescent, November 10 The match with Crescent provided one of the most exciting and hard-fought games of the season. After a very close game the J .S. won by a score of 2-1. Crescent dominated the play in the first half of play and scored early in the second half on a pass to Williams from right wing. With thirteen minutes left to play, Pitt scored for the School on a pass from Butterfield and again in the closing minutes of the game on a pass from McDer- 112 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ment. Final score: T.C.S. 2, Crescent 1. T.C.S.-Panet QCapt.J, Pitt, Butterfield, McDerment, McRae, Church i, Brinckman ii, Gill, Bruce, Woolley, Ballard lgoall. Lines- man: Brodeur. . -i- ZND. SOCCER TEAM October 18-School vs. The Grove at Port Hope, 2-1. November 1-School vs. The Grove at Lakeiield, 1-0. Team-Whitney fCapt.D, Oatway, Woods ii, Farley, Levey, Stevens, Gundy, Southam ii, Macklem, Martin, Williams. Sub: Her- ridge. Linesman: Carr-Harris. Intra-Mural Soccer League The Intra-Mural Soccer League, now in its eighth year, has been presented with a very handsome shield for annual competition by Brigadier H. N. Snowdon. The ,first round of the competition is already well under way. The teams have been re-organized this year as follows: Hawks .................................... Panet lCapt.J Hornets ........... ......... G rout fCapt.l Mustangs ....... ....... T essier CCapt.l Panthers ........ ...... M offitt CCapt.l Tigers ........... .,....... H oward CCapt.J Wildcats ................,.... Thompson fCapt.l K L K S p :M 1' ,J Q I-lh " 5 7'2f X' X i s ig! TRINITY common sci-ioox. nmcoan 113 vi BOY 5 g , p f,. I. I -L ,f'T1.X ' f OLD BOYS' NOTES-I-On Active Service HONOURS Among the honours recently released for "gallant and distinguished services in the Northwest Europe Action" the following Old Boys received awards: Lieut.-Colonel George E. Renison C33-'38J, Hastings and Prince Edward Island Regt., D.S.O., Major Gordon C. Savage V28-'31l. R.C.A., D.S.O. and Captain John V. Kerrigan V29-'33l, R.C.A., M.C. The complete citations are not available as yet. if if if I' lk Major H. L. Godshall C26-'33J who was with the Uni- ted States Army, Tank Destroyer Battalion, was awarded the Silver Star Medal. U Ill if If O Technical Sergt. Peter McAvity C36-'39l. U.S.A.A.F., was awarded the Air Medal with Two 0ak Leaf Clusters. Peter received his discharge in October and his present address is-4106 De Tonty Ave., St. Louis 10, Missouri. if 1? 'I il 8 Corporal David Knapp V37-l40J. who has been with the Ofiice of Strategic Services of the U.S. Intelligence Unit. was awarded the Bronze Star Medal. David, while on the continent, was working "in the field" behind enemy lines with the underground partisans of France and Ger- many. He returned home at Christmas last year for a short furlough and was immediately sent to China there- after. He was present at the junction where the Japs sur- rendered to the Americans-Chihchiang. He is now on his way home. 114 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Capt. G. R. Robertson C30-'36J expects to be home in late January or early February. At present he is with Q Maintenance H.Q., Canadian Forces in the Netherlands. This fall he made a trip to Paris and the South of France with Gordie Douglas C35-'36J. I O O ll l Lieut. Larry Higgins C37-'42l is now on loan to the Royal Navy. Recently he has seen Tony German C37- '42J, Bim Waters C36-'39J, John Waters C37-'42l and Ken Cheney V39-'41J. O O O O O Lieut.-Cmdr. R. E. Merry C17-'19J has been released from the Navy and is back in Toronto at 27 Scarth Rd. O O O O O Capt. Wilder Penfield C33-'35l arrived home from overseas on the Ile de France in October for leave, and a period of service in Washington, D.C., before discharge. Ill' ll Ik if I Major Allan Magee, M.B.E., C35-'38l returned from overseas on the Ile de France in October, after ive years service in Sicily, Italy and Northwest Europe. if Il Ill Il U Corporal Bob Morgan V40-'44J, now in England, ex- pects to go to Germany soon, where he thinks he will be for a year. Q O 0 O 1 Major Harry Godshall C26-'33l and his bride visited the School on October 23. O O O Q O Capt. Alex Perley-Robertson V34-'37l spent two months in Germany near Willhelmshaven and then moved to Holland. He writes that the Dutch were very kind. He moved to England the Hrst of October and is anticipating his return home. 1 0 IO O 0 Lieut. Dick Birks U39-'42l, R.C.N.V.R., has seen much action on the destroyer "Obdurate" with the Russian con- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 115 voys. His destroyer took Prince Olaf back to Oslo, Nor- way, after V-E Day. The Squadron was the first British one since the war to enter the port. Dick is now at home having received his discharge from the Navy. We were sorry to hear of his illness but glad to know he is making such a good recovery. 0 0 W 1 I Pte. Dan Knapp C37-'40l, U.S.A.A.F., has been study- ing Oxygen Generation at Chanute Field. Recently he took the Annapolis competitive examinations and has received word to report to Annapolis this November for oificial entrance. U i if Q O Ford Jones V36-'44l is at present taking a veterans' course at Sir George Williams College in Montreal and next year expects to go into Science at McGill. If K U l O Wing Cmdr. Acton Fleming C30-'35J writes that he has a very good chance of coming home on sixty-one days leave around Christmas time. His intention is to return to Haifa in Palestine to go to Staff College. 'lf if 1 1 Q Budge Jukes C34-'38J, now released from the R.C.N. V.R., is going into the coastal shipping business in British Columbia. O O 0 O O Coder David Carmichael C40-'43J has seen a great deal of service along the coasts of Africa, in the Mediter- ranean and the English Channel, and is now back in Eng- land hoping to be released soon. David has visited Dr. and Mrs. Paterson in London and saw Hugh V39-'43l, who is now stationed in the South of England. O O O O I Capt. Tommy Archibald V28-'31l visited the School on October 29th for the first time since his release from a German Prison Camp. Tommy was taken prisoner at Dieppe and despite his long incarceration he looked very fit. Mrs. Archibald and Timmy, age four, were with him. It was a pleasure to see Tommy again and to meet his family. 116 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In a letter from Major-General Sir John Duncan we learn that Andrew Duncan U40-'42l had already been wounded before he bravely went to the assistance of his machine gunner during the advance in Holland last March 30th, Andrew was mortally wounded in getting the gun- ner back. Sir John speaks of how happy Andrew had been at T.C.S. and adds, "although Andrew was my nep- hew, I always felt he was one of the most charming young men I had ever met. As far as I could see he had all the virtues and none of the vices. It is a tragedy that young men with so much promise and who always gave such pleasure to all they met should be taken so early." Sir John congratulates t.he School on "the excellence of the School Record, I cannot remember ever having seen a school magazine as good." l1. OLD BOYS' NOTES-ll Jeff Penfield V41-'44J, who is at Princeton University, was home on holiday in October when his brother, Capt. Wilder Penfield C33-'35J, returned from overseas. - if 1 i H U James de C. Hepburn 11889-931 was re-elected to the Ontario Legislature as Progressive Conservative member for Prince Edward-Lennox. 'IF 1 if U HF Dr. Charles Duncan T. CChickJ Mundell C18-'19J has been appointed director of the R.C.M.P.'s crime detection laboratory in Regina. During the war Dr. Mundell was with the Army Medical Corps in Africa and Europe. fl 1 O l O Philip Richardson C42-'45J is now at Westminster School, London, England, and writes that he is enjoying this School with its age-old traditions which has accepted him, a "Canadian", into its way of life readily, and that his grounding at T.C.S. has helped him enormously. He thinks T.C.S. has as many traditions as Westminster. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 117 Philip Stratford V40-'45l is enjoying Western Uni- versity life to the full. He is in residence at Huron Col- lege, where he has been manager of the rugby team. Phil, in his spare time, has been doing some cartoons Cprobably of Bugs Bunnyl for the Western Gazette. He is also a member of the Journalists' Club and is taking part in dra- matic work. U If it 1' 0 Vincent Dawson V42-'45l has been playing for the second school rugger team at Stowe and had hoped to play for the first when an appendicitis operation intervened. He is in the Sixth Form at Stowe. Q Q If l O On October 21, at Grace Church-on-the-Hill, Toronto, a new stained-glass window depicting the ordination of the Apostles was dedicated by the Right Rev. L .W. B. Broug- hall U88-'94J, Bishop of Niagara. The window was the gift of the congregation, in memory of Bishop Broughall's brother, Canon James Samuel Broughall C80-'84l, first rector of the church, who died in July. Assisting Bishop Broughall in the dedication service was the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, former Provost of Trinity College, and a gover- nor of the School. . 1. BIRTHS Berry-On July 6, 1945, at Oshawa, to Flying Officer Lorne Rogers Berry U40-'41J, R.C.A.F., and Mrs. Berry, a daughter. Bhck-On November 14, 1945, at Mount Hamilton Hos- pital, to Mr. William Bryce Black V36-'4Ol, and Mrs. Black, a son. Eaton-On November 12, 1945, at the Private Patients' Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to Mr. John David Eaton C22-'24J, and Mrs. Eaton, a son. Lines-On June 23, 1944, at York County Hospital, New- market, to Corporal Stuart John Hunter Lines C27-'30J. R.C.A.S.C., and Mrs. Lines, a daughter. 118 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Powell-On November 14, 1945, at the Royal Victoria Hos- pital, Montreal, to Mr. Robert Montagu Powell U29-'31J, and Mrs. Powell, a daughter. -1-11-1.-i.1li1 ENGAGEMENTS Renison--Stirrett-The engagement has been announced of Lieut.-Colonel George Everett Renison V33-'38D, Hast- ings and Prince Edward Island Regt., to Miss Nancy Stirrett of Toronto. The wedding is to take place on December 15, in Toronto. MARRIAGES Harvey-Lewis-On November 28, 1945, at St. Peter's Church, Cobourg, William Clement Harvey V34-'38l, to Miss Muriel Lewis. Kortright-Galt--On November 10, 1945, at Ottawa, Law- rence Hugh Galt Kortright C32-'35J, to Miss Patricia Galt. - 1 McAvity-Keen-On June 25, 1945, at Piggot, Arkansas, U.S.A., Technical Sergeant Peter Malcolm McAvity U36- '39l, U.S.A.A.F., to Miss Camille V. Keen of St. Louis, Mo., U.S.A. Russel-Hart-On November 10, 1945, in the vestry of St. Andrew's United Church, Westmount, Blair Dalzell Rus- sel V26-'34l, formerly Wing Commander Dal Russel, D.S.O., D.F.C. and Bar, R.C.A.F., to Mrs. Charles F. Hart. Russel-Dolsen-In England, early in 1945, Lieut. P. M. Russel U35-'38l, to Nursing Sister Sue Dolsen. ni1iTD -'rn-adm .qu-uzgyp ! i I 1 I TRINITY COLLEGE scnooi. RECORD 119 DEATHS Bedford-Jones-On October 30, 1945. at Montreal, Alban Cartwright Bedford-Jones V80-'85l. Chadwick-On November 9, 1945, at Toronto, George D'Arcy Austin Chadwick V95-'96D. Hethrlngton--On Cctober 31, 1945, at Vancouver, B.C., Major Errol Ashmead Hethrington U02-'06J. Lea.-On September 30, 1942, Flight Sergeant Stephen Al- fred William Lea V24-'25: '28-'29J R.C.A.F., previously reported missing, now presumed killed in action. 0'Brien-In November, 1944, Flying Officer Henry James Stuart O'Brien C30-'33l, R.C.A.F., previously reported missing, now presumed killed in action. Russel-On June 16, 1944, Flight Lieutenant Hugh Russel C33-'39J, R.C.A.F., previously reported missing, now presumed killed in action. . A. C. BEDFORD-J ONES A. C. Bedford-Jones attended the School from 1880 until 1885. He was appointed Head Prefect in 18833 the following year he was awarded The Rev. F. A. Bethune Trinity Scholarship, in his final year he was Head Boy and winner of the Chancellor's Prize. He graduated from Trinity College, Toronto, as a Gold Medalist in Arts and Law. Practising law in Toronto for a short time, he later joined the staff of the Canada Cement Company in Montreal and was assistant secretary of the company when he retired in 1938. The School extends its deep sympathy to Mrs. Bed- ford-Jones and her daughter in their great loss. 1ii 120 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MAJOR E. A. HETHRINGTON Major E. A. Hethrington attended the School from 1902 until 1906. He was on the Oxford Cup Team in 1904 and was a Prefect in his final year. On leaving the School he attended McGill University. Commissioned in 1910, Major Hethrington joined the Royal Canadian Dragoons and for three years during the Great War was in command of the Depot Squadron. Un- able to accompany the regiment overseas, he Went to Eng- land in 1917, remaining until the end of the war. Major Hethrington was president of the T. Hethring- ton Company of Quebec City, a firm established by his grandfather. An ardent churchman, Major Hethrington served on many councils of the Church of England in Canada. Maintaining a keen interest in the School, he was one of a group of Old Boys instrumental in establishing the S. L. Miller Memorial Library, and was Honorary Trea- surer of the Committee appointed to administer the Miller Memorial Fund. He was a Life Member of the Old Boys' Association. To Mrs. Hethrington and her family the School ex- tends its deep sympathy. ..ii1 - 11 1 ii 'nu' x . M. 1' 1 I ! f vm Viv X . S- 1 4 ,. .. . 'I 1- ve . ,w l fr? "' .P r , . . ,ij NN" X. 9 WX H? ' 4 4 ' 'QQym:f'4" x Q x ,. Y B. 'ggff ' .QV D xf 'Q '- fi-,, , , - I .1','..' ' Q K , fl? ,tiff ,Ah , R Q ' .4 if e , -' 9 .- qbl- - I- 1 r.,.a-' 41. "'1, 7 Ai, 1 I 1 rg 9 vu' ' "af gag T5 T' r 'A , ,, .5 qi OLD BOYS AT THE LODGE, OCTOBER 7 THREE OLD BOYS ON H.IVl.C.S. CRESCENT Sul l,u'ut. K1-n Scott, AB. jim Parr, First Lin-ut. Bim Wlntez Ill I INK IPi.'XNlKSC1lX'INCj DAY V4'liIiK-IiNlJ. OCTOISER 6 8 Trinity College School Record VOL. 49, NO. 3. FEBRUARY, l94o. CCDNTENTS Page Editorial ..... . I Chapel Notes ............. .... . . . 4 A Brief to the Royal Commission on Education . 10 School Notes ............. ..... . . . . . 19 Contributions- Undergrouncl .......... ...... . Z8 The Wreck .... .......... ...... . . . 31 So You Don't Like Latin, Eh? .... 32 A Day at the Fair ............ 34 Maps ..................... . . . 35 A Vivid Experience ........... . .. 38 The "Art" of the Motion Picture . . .. 38 Departure ................ .... . . . 40 On Going Back ............ . .. 41 Modern Publishing ...... . . . 43 "Leaving the Old Home" . . .. 44 Ambition ............. . . . 45 Off the Record- De Hockee Game . . . . . . 48 Hockey ........ ...... . . so Basketball ...... . . . 64 The Magee Cup .......... . .. 66 New Boys' Gym. Competition . . . . . 67 New Boys' Bomdng Competition. . . . . . 67 Squash ,.................. ... 69 Advisee Soccer ............ . . . 69 The junior School Record .... . . . 70 Old Boys' Notes ........ . .. 80 Births, Nlarriages, Deaths . . . . . . 95 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 H ead Nlarter P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed.. Toronto. St. Marlc's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. 119331 Hotcse Maslerx C. Scorr, ESQ., London University. 1F01-merly Headmaster of King's College School, Vlindsor1. 119341 Tm-' REV. E. R. BAGLEY, M.A., St. Peter's Hall, Oxford, Ridley Hall, Cambridge. 119441 Chaplains THE REv. E. R. BAGLEY, M.A. THE REV. H. N. TA1'LOR, L. Th., Trinity College, Toronto. 119331 Axristant Matters R. J. Crum, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Dalhousie University, Harvard University. 119451. G. R. GWYNNE-T11v1orHY, ESQ., B.A., jesus College, Oxford. 119441 H. C. HASS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119411 A. B. 1'1ODGB'I'l'S, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wixonsin. 119421 A. B. KEY, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Ontario College of Education. 119431 XY. A. KIRKWOOD, ESQ., M.A., Ph.D., formerly Dean of Arts and Professor of Classics at Trinity College, Toronto. 119451 .ARIHUR KN1csH'1'. ESQ.. M.A., University of Toronto, B.A., University of Wfestern Ontario, Ontario College of Education. 119451 P H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 119221 R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Paris, Cornell University. 119361 A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Vilindsor, N.S. 119211 ' A. H. N. SNELGROVE, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 119421 R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridge, Santander. 119421 R. G. WARNER, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119451 A. E. WH1'1'i?, ESQ., M.A.. McMaster University. 1jan. 19451 Tutor L1111' r.-Cox.. K. L. S'1'EvENSoN. Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Vlfoolwich. 119301 Vifitirzg l1fl.zrtr'r,r 1911191111911 Corfu, ESQ. .......................... . ......... ....... . Music Physical lnxtructors C.-t:'1'A1N S. BMT, Royal Fusiliers, formerly Physical Instructor at R.lVl.C., Kingston, Ontario. 119211 ll. H. A1:MS'1'R0NG, ESQ. 119381 . 4 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. j. TOI'l'li?J11Ahl, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. 119371 A rrirtanl Nlarrerx .l. 11. BURNS, ESQ., University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. 119431 il A. ll. R. DENNX'S, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 119451 H. G. JAMES. ESQ., Leeds University. 119221 D. W. RTOQRIS. ESQ., Normal School, London. 119441 hlrzs. Crrn MOORE, Nomial School, Peterborough. 119421 Physician .... ..... R . McDerment, Esq., M.D. Bursar .... ........ .......... G . C. Temple, Esq. Secretary ............. .....,... M iss Elsie Gregory Nurse QSenior Schoolj ..... Miss Rhea Fick, R.N. Matson QSenior Schoolj ....... ....... M in B. C. Wilkiri Dietitian fsenior Schooll ........ .......... M rs. F. Wilkin Nurse-Matron Uunior Schoolj ........................ Mrs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. Dietitian Uunior Schoolj ................................ Mrs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS E. Howard, E. McC. Sinclair QAssociate Head Prefectsj, J. R. McMurrich, T. McC. Wade. SEN IORS D. A. Decker, W. G. Phippen, P. L. Gilbert, G. Gibson, R. M. Kirkpatrick, F. A. H. Greenwood, W. j. A. Toole, J. C. Barber, F. Main, K. C. Lambert. HOUSE OFFICERS W. N. Conyers, F. D. Malloch, W. Brewer, R. P. Stokes, D. M. O'Grady, J. S. Hatdalter, B. A. Macdonald, D. W. Hawke, I. B. Campbell, H. A. Hyde, G. N. Fisher, B. French, A. MCN. Austin, T. W. Lawson, F. A. Barrow, C. Crowe, W. Durnford, R. S. Jarvis, G. A. Payne, R. W. S. Robertson, G. O. Taylor, G. W. Lehman, M. Hallward. CHAPEL Head Sacristan-H. A. Hyde Sacristam' I. B. Campbell, D. A. Campbell, G. R. Campbell, W. A. Curtis, D. S. Grier, J. M. Hallward, D. W. Hawke, R. M. Kirkpatrick, G. P. Nlorris, lNl. F. McDowell, R. lN'lcMurrich, R. W. S. Robertson, T. iVlcC. Wade, R. L. Watts, M. E. Wright. HOCKEY Captain--B. Howard. Vice-Captains--E. MCC. Sinclair, P. L. Gilbert. BASKETBALL Captain-W. A. Toole. Vice-Captain-T. McC. Wade. SQUASH Caplain--E. Howard. GYM. Captain-I. G. Gibson. Vice-Captain-K. C. Lambert. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-E. MCC. Sinclair. Arsistant Editor:--R. M. Kirkpatrick, M. Hallward, B. French, F. A. H. Greenwood. THE LIBRARY Librarian-R. W. S. Robertson. Assistants-D. M. Armour, M. Hallward. Camegie Room-J. D. Prentice, W. K. Newcomb. Used Book Room-I. B. Campbell, R. S. Carson. Ligbtr Boy:--P. H. R. Alley, T. M. W. Chitty. Flag Boy-W. E. Waters. CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR : His Giuica Ti-is Anci-imsnop or Tononro AND Piuruma or Au. Cnuma. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Mem ben Tris CHANCBLLOR or Tiurzmr Umvsasxw. Ti-in Rev. THE Pnovosr or TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. Ksrcirum, ESQ., M.A., B.PABD., HEADMASTBR. Elected Member: 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. LLD. .... Winnipeg ...........'I'oronuo .....Victoria, B.C. ........Toronto Capt. Colin M. Russell ...,................... ......... M ontreal 1. H. Lithgow, Esq. ............................. ............ T oronto A. E. julces, Esq. ................................ .. .Vancouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Oshome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A. .... ........... Ot tawa Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ........................... ..... Lo ndon, Ont. F. G. hlathers, Esq., B.A., LLB. ............... ....... W innipeg Major B. M. Osler ................... .... T oronto I. Bruce MacKinnon, Esq. ............... .... T oronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. .... ............ T oronto Wing Commander Charles Bums .......... ............. T oronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, IVLA., D.D. ...... .... . Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. ................ . Iroquois Falls, Ont. ...........Ottawa Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ..................... Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., NLC., D.F.C. LI...D ..... Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ................................ Nlontreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. ............................ - .................. Montreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. .......... .... T oronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., RC., B.A. .. .... Toronto S. S. DuiVloulin, Esq. ........ ..... ......... H a milton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ....... ..... ..... ...... .......... H am il t on T. W. Seagram, Esq. ...................................... Waterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............................................... Toronto Wfilder G. Penfield, C.M.G., M.D., D.S.C., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S .... Montreal Captain Strachan Ince, D.S.C. ..................................... Toronto G. S. Osler, Esq. ........................... ...... ............ T o ronto l'l.lr0lCl il. l.Cilll'l9f. Bbq. ......................... ..... l"'l amilton The Rev. lf. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., ........................ Toronto Appointed 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 Boys P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ........................ . Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. .. Klnjor ll. L. Symons, FLD. .. . . . .London, Ont. . .... . . .Toronto .. . . . .Toronto jan. Feb. 9 16 19 20 Zl 22 Z3 25 26 28 1 2 4 6 8 9 I0 I3 14 I5 I6 20 21 22-26 Mar. Apt. 23 27 9 10 ll 14 16 23 24 30 6 9 10 23 24 SCHOOL CALENDAR Term begins. Exhibition of Canadian War Art. Juveniles, Midgets at Orono. Cobourg juveniles vs. First Team at T.C.S., 2 p.m. Movies in Hall. Second Sunday after the Epiphany. The Rev. A. H. Priest, M.A., D.D., will speak in Chapel juveniles, Midgets vs. Port Hope. Mrs. F. Davidson speaks on Russia, ll a.m. First Team at Peterborough. juveniles and Midgets at Cobourg. juveniles and Midgets vs. Bowmanville at T.C.S. Basketball Seniors and juniors at Cobourg. First Team vs. Forest Hill at T.C.S. juveniles and Midgets vs. Port Hope. Basketball Seniors and juniors vs. Oshawa at T.C.S. First Team vs. Peterborough at T.C.S. lvlovies in Hall Juveniles .md Nlidgets vs. Orono at T.C.S. First Team at Pickering. Middleside at Pickering. Basketball at Pickering. juveniles and Midgets vs. Cobourg at T.C.S. Basketball Seniors and Juniors vs. Cobourg at T.C.S. Fourth Month's marks. First Team vs. Trinity College at T.C.S. Major the Rev. F. A. Smith C16-'ZOJ speaks in Chapel. First Team vs. S.A.C. at T.C.S. Littleside vs. S.A.C. at T.C.S. Basketball vs. S.A.C. at T.C.S. Joseph Pach, Violinist plays in Hall. Basketball Seniors and juniors at Peterborough. First Team vs. U.C.C. at Cshawa, ll a.m. Movies in Hall. First Team vs. Whitby at Whitby. Old Boys' Dinner in Toronto. Half Tenn Break. First Team vs. Ridley at Varsity Arena, Toronto. Mr. Alan Wilkie gives dramatic recital in Hall, 7.30 pm Fifth Month's marks. i Movies in Hall. First Sunday in Lent. Gym. Competitions begin. Boxing Competition begins. l...B.F. Swimming Meet at Hart House, Toronto. Finals of Boxing. Movies in Hall. Inter School Squash Match at B.N.R. Club, Toronto. Capt. the Rev. R. L. Seabom speaks in Chapel. School Playz. "Captain Applejackn. Confirmation Service, 7.30 p.m. "The Pirates of Penzance". Sixth Month's marks. Easter holidays begin, 10.30 a.m. School Dance. Trinity Term begins. Additions, 1925-27 1919-26 1927-32 1912-13 1928-35 1928-33 1942-45 1909-11 1917-19 1938-42 1925-32 1927-29 1917-18 1934-39 1907-12 1938-42 1941-45 1919-22 1934-39 1919-26 ACTIVE SERVICE LIST Promotions and Corrections, February, 1946. ARCHIBALD, C. R., M.B.E., E.D., Major, R.C.A. BOONE, G. L., O.B.E., M.B.E., E.D., Lieut.- Col., 48th Highlanders of Canada. BROUGHALL, W. H., M.B.E., 0.0.N., Major, R.H.L.I. CAT1-o, J. M., M.B.E., E.D., Major, R.C.C.S. COCHRAN, F. E., o.o.N., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. cox, J. C., Cpl., R.c.A.F. CURRIE, G. N. M., cadet, R.C.N. GOSSAGE, B. F., M.B.E., M.C., Major, R.C.A. JONES, C. E. F., O.B.E., Colonel, Can. Forestry Corps. LEMESURIER, J. R., M.C., Lieut., R.C.A. LOCKWOOD, H. S., Capt., R.C.A. MARTIN, H. A., M.B.E., Major, Armoured Corps fdemobj. - MCCARTHY, D., D.S.O., Major, R.C.A. ide- rnob.J. MCCONNELL, W. A., D.F.C. and Bar, FfL., R.C.A.F. fdemob.l. O'BRIAN, G. S., C.B.E., A.F.C., Air Commo- dore, R.C.A.F. fdemob.J. OLDS, H. K., Air Medal with Two Oak Leaf Clusters, TfSergt. U.S. Army Air Corps fdemobj. REFCRD, E. B. M. S., Cadet, R.C.N. STRATHY, J. G. K., O.B.E., E.D., Colonel, Q.O.R.C. fdemob.l. WILLS, W. S., Bronze Cross, Lieut., R.C.C.S. WOTHERSPOON, G. D., D.S.O., E.D., Bronze Lion, Lieut.-Col. Armoured Corps. . Trinity College School Record VOL. 49 TRINIIY COLLBGB SCHOOL, PORT Horn, FEBRUARY, 1946 NO. 1 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF .... E. McC. Sinclair News EDITOR ...., R. M. Kirkpatrick LITERARY EDITOR .... ..... j . M. Hallward SPORTS EDITOR ...... ....................... j . B. French FEATURES EDITOR ...... ................. F . A. H. Greenwood BUSINESS MANAGERS ................... R. W. S. Robertson, W. Durnford ASSISTANTS ......... C. Barber, H. Calclbick, D. A. Decker, W. M. Dobell, E. D. Hibbard, T. W. Lawson, F. Main, F. D. Malloch, D. McDonough, M. F. lVlcDowell, J .R. McMurricl'I, W. H. M. Palmer, A. M. Stewart, G. B. Taylor, VU. A. Toole, A. C. B. Wells. PHOTOGRAPHY ......,........................... R. P. Stokes, S. P. Baller MANAGING EDITOR ............... ................ T he Rev. H. N. Taylor TREASURER ...................................... A. H. N. Snelgrove, Esq. JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ...................................... T. G. R. Brinckman ASSISTANT ........ ..................................... P . T. Maclclem lN'lANAGING EDITOR ............................ C. 1. Tottenham. Esq. . The Record is published six times a year, in tbe montbr of October, December, February, April, May and Iuly. Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIAL Not long ago millions of people all over the world settled down to their Iirst peaceful Christmas in many years. To the school-boy, however, there was little or no novelty to it. It was just another Christmas, but as such, a pretty important part in any school-boy's life. For him it is not just a single day for celebration and exchanging of gifts, but a period spent free from the trials of boarding school routine. A student's year is divided into three terms with a given break between each. It is towards this break that the student aims, and throughout the three months' period he strives to reach that goal. It is a reward for the effort he has made during the term, and it is with a feeling of 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD excitement and eagerness that each boy arrives home for his Christmas holiday. Once at home, however, he causes his parents a great deal of extra thought and worry. They cannot understand why hc. after having been away so long, does not want to spend more time in the house. They want him to rest and return to school physically and mentally fit for the next term. This attitude is certainly justified, but during the time the student was away he was confined in his actions, he rose at the same hour every morning, he ate, slept, and studied at set times day after day for three months. He wants a change, and in getting it he invariably rouses the anger of his parents. They cannot understand also why he wants to rush out time and time again, and always with the same boys he was with at school. However, it is only natural that in his quest for excitement he wants to be with those who will appreciate the same things, those with whom he can share his delights. This he can only do with those who have been under the same type of discipline and general conditions as himself. He does not intentionally shirk the duties of the home, in most instances. in fact, he is so wrapped up in his fabulous plans made in periods of relaxation from the classroom that he doesn't remember the habits he was once familiar with and now appears to be forgetful. As the short period draws to a close the student begins to tire of his hit and miss existence. He is quite prepared to return to the scheduled school calendar awaiting him. If he is satisfied with the holidays he has had he will take leave of his parents wishing he had spent more time with them, and longing for the distant day when he may return again. He will take his place among the other returning boys and settle down to the work in hand with a new pur- pose. It is a typical reaction for man to want to "get away" for a while. As we become older and graduate into the business world our holidays will not come so often. Yet when they do we will still experience the thrill, the feeling of relief. that every boy feels at Christmas. We will treat them perhaps in the same way, for although we are older TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 we still respect them as an achievement in our work. ln the brief freedom from our routine we will still want both excitement and relaxation, and above all a change. Our parents will continue to be puzzled at our actions, and we in turn will be baffled by those of our children. -E.McC.s. The Editor and his staff apologize to their readers for including in the December issue a story entitled, "Witch's Loa.ves" over the signature of a boy. This story was writ- ten by "O. Henry" and memorized by the boy concerned. 11i-1- of .' 1 x' D9 Q ,or a VCD. . i n 1 f ' l 'll'lII1I"IIIlI YllllllII 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i . All 15 it i TF ' , Q , P, n ' I ' . , J. E S Faith The sermon in Chapel on Sunday, November 25, was delivered by the Rev. H. N. Taylor. His text was Moffatt's translation of the first verse of the eleventh chapter of the Epistle to the Hebrews: "Now faith means we are con- fident of what we hope for, convinced of what we do not see." The Chaplain illustrated his text by giving several ex- amples of Biblical characters who achieved great exploits by Faith, and then went on to point out some men in our age who have attempted, and in most cases achieved, the seemingly impossible, confident of what they hoped for, convinced of what they did not see. The greatest example of Faith being, of course, Jesus Christ our Lord. Never did He lose faith in men or in God, but still trusted them even when His disciples deserted. denied, and betrayed Him. In closing, Mr. Taylor stressed the fact that even as Garibaldi appealed to the Romans, and as Mr. Winston Churchill appealed to the British, so does Christ make His appeal to us: "If any man will come after Me, let him deny himself' and take up his cross and follow me". Respond- ing to this appeal is Faith. The History and Importance of the Bible On the second Sunday in Advent, December 9, the Rev. E. R. Bagley preached the sermon, choosing for his sub- ject: "The history and importance of the Bible". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 The Bible began he told us with the writings of the Jews before Christ was born. It was some time after His death, however, before it dawned on the disciples that the second coming of Christ was not going to be so soon as they had expected. Then they realized the necessity for a record of His life and teachings. There was, of course, no printing at this time and all the writing had to be done by hand. The scribes often omitted whole phrases or put in some of their own ideas: this accounts for the variety in the manuscripts that we possess to-day. Wyclilfe, using Latin manuscripts, was the first to translate the Bible. Later, Tindale set about making a better translation of the Bible, and used Hebrew and Greek manuscripts. He was forced to go abroad by his enemies who objected, not to his translating the Bible, but to the fact that he included in his translation notes supporting the new Protestant teachings. Tindale was burned at the stake in 1536, but two years later a translation of the Bible was placed in every English church for the benefit of the people. Since Tindale's time, new manuscripts have been found, and an even more accurate translation of the Bible written. Although the Bible translation may not be exactly what was written originally, the main truths shine forth. The Chaplain finished by saying that we must know Christ in order to be good Christians, and we learn about Christ from the Bible. If we make use of the work of men like Wycliffe and Tindale, their sacrifices will not have been in vain. The Christmas Carol Service The annual Carol Service was held in the Chapel on Sunday afternoon, December 16, with many visitors to hear a quite outstanding performance. The Choir sang the first verse of "Silent Night" out- side the Chapel doors, the processional hymn "Adeste Fide- les" following immediately. The special music opened with Bach's fine chorale "Break Forth O Beauteous Heavenly Light" and following 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in pleasing contrast. the carol "Joseph and the Angel" un- accompanied. to a setting by Sir Richard Terry. In "Good King Wenceslas", Philip Gilbert sang the solo part of the King, while Jim Lawson of the Junior School sang that of the Page, the latter substituting at the last moment for Austin Peters. Both boys gave an excel- lent account of themselves and are to be congratulated. "The Carol of the Ox and the Ass", sung to a modern setting. was a fine example of unusual harmonies and varied expression. The Junior Choir excelled in "Our Brother is Born" lFarjeonJ, a pleasing little unison carol with a lilting chorus. "Twas in the Moon of Wintertime" iAndersonJ, a 16th. Century Huron Indian Carol, is now an established favourite with its three-part unaccompanied middle section. A new Carol "Ding-Dong, Merrily on High" was introduced and was sung and listened to with evident enjoyment. Handel's "And the Glory of the Lord" from "The Messiah", rendered in masterly fashion, concluded the special music. Mr. Cohu and the Choir are to be congratulated for their splendid performance. The following is the Order of Service:- Processional Hymn-"Adeste Fideles". Chorale-"Break Forth O Beauteous Heavenly Light"- Bach. First Reading-T. G. R. Brinckman CJ.S.J. fGenesis 12: 1-43. Choir-"Joseph and the Angel"- Second Reading-D. G. McKinnon 12nd. Forml. tlsaiah 60: 1-93. Choir-"The Carol of the Ox and the Ass". Hymn--"Unto us a Boy is Born". Third Reading-M. J. Dignam i3rd. Forml. llsaiah 11: 1-91. Choir-"Good King Wenceslas". Fourth Reading-E. T. Spencer 14th. Forrnl. lMicah. 5: 2-41. Choir-" 'Twas in the Moon of Winter Time". fHur0n Indian Caroll. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Hymn-"Once in Royal David's City". Choir-"Our Brother is Born". Fifth Reading-G. R. Campbell iii 15th. Form.l iSt. Luke 1: 26-331. Choir-"Masters in this Hall". Sixth Reading--D. A. Decker 16th. Form! lSt. Luke 2: 1-7l. Hymn-"The First Nowell". Seventh Reading--R. Watts QChoirJ. fSt. Luke 2: 8-201. Choir-"The Shepherds". Eighth Reading-H. A. Hyde lHead Sacristanl. lSt. Matthew 2: 1-123. Choir-"Ding Dong, Merrily on High". Ninth Reading-E. Howard CAssociate Head Prefectl. lSt. John 1: 1-141. Choir--"And the Glory of the Lord". CFrom Handel's "The Messiahnl. Offertory Hymn-"Hark the Herald Angels Sing". Prayers. The Blessing. Recessional Hymn-"While Shepherds Watched". Epiphany On Sunday, January 13, the Rev. H. N. Taylor spoke in Chapel on the Epiphany, and the significance the story of the Wise Men should have for us. Epiphany, said the Chaplain, means a manifestation of glory, as of the moon appearing from behind a cloud. or the sun rising in the east, and is applied to the manifesta- tion of the Divine glory of Jesus Christ. Continuing, he said that the story of the Wise Men, as told in St. Matthew's Gospel, is probably one of the most widely known and best loved of all Bible stories, it is not surprising that a story so frequently retold should be em- bellished and enriched from time to time by the addition of numerous traditions and legends. The Chaplain Went on to say that tradition has assert- ed that there were three wise men, developed no doubt S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD from the three-fold nature of the gifts they brought - - - gold. frankincense. and myrrh. Legend says that the wise men were of widely different ages, one being a man of ad- vanced years. one a man of middle age, and one a young man. In Jesus every age realizes the fulfilment of its dreams. Old age feels a new sympathy with men, seeing in Jesus one who faced constant opposition yet who never lost faith, never expressed bitterness or resentment, and in Whom there was no trace of self-pity. Old age finds that courage, calmness, and trust in God are possible. The man of middle age finds that he can only do his work and keep his high resolve of character if he and Christ manage it to- gether. Because of His happy enthusiasms, His energy, and His adventurous spirit, Jesus has always attracted youth. In response to our Lord's appeal young men came forward gladly, and have done so down through the ages: so will youth respond to-day. Our Purpose in Life On Sunday. January 20, we were privileged to have the Reverend A. H. Priest, M.A., D.D., Associate Secretary of the General Board of Religious Education of the Church of England in Canada, speak to us at Evensong. He talked to us about our purpose in life. God, he pointed out, has a purpose for everyone, and it is up to each of us to find out what that purpose is, and to fulfil it. There are thousands of different pursuits open to us, but if we do not find the right one, we will never be really happy. Among the calls that we hear is the call to become Ministers and Priests of the Church. The Christian Ministry does not offer us large financial gain, but it does offer us adventure and the opportunity to help others. Power will come into our hands, not power in its usual sense. but the power of sacrifical and revealing love. The Christian Ministry offers us a place as a co- worker with God. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 He closed by telling us four factors which would help us to find our purpose in life: first, we must get a clear sense of values, that is, we must be able to distinguish be- tween right and wrong and do what in our hearts we know we should do. Second, we can get this clear vision by dis- ciplining ourselves in everything we do. Third, we must have a good sense of direction-we must keep our eyes on the goal. Fourth, we must be sure of our guide. There is only one guide for Christians, and He is God. He will always be our Friend. ' -l The Epistles of St. Paul On Sunday, January 27, the Rev. E. R. Bagley spoke in Chapel on the writings of the New Testament, dealing chiefly with the Epistles of St. Paul. The first of St. Paul's epistles was written said Mr. Bagley while St. Paul was in Corinth, about twenty years after the death of Christ. He was in Corinth spreading the teachings of Christ, but he was having a great deal of trouble and was making very little headway. Silas and Timothy came down from Thessalonica to help him. They brought with them, however, disturbing news of the condi- tion of the church he had founded there. So St. Paul dictated a letter to the Thessalonicans in which he gave them orders and advice. Thus the first of the Epistles was written, although St. Paul never imagined that his let- ter would some day become a part of the New Testament. Leaving Corinth he went to Ephesus to continue his missionary work. Word came to him of trouble in Corinth. The heathen were taking a heavy toll of the newly con- verted Christians, and there were many matters of ad- ministration to be cleared up. So. in answer to some of these problems, St. Paul wrote his first Epistle of the Corin- thians, which not only contains answers to specific church problems of the day but discourses on Immortality and Charity, which have an eternal value to people of all times. It contains also the first account of the Last Supper, which is now the basis of our Communion Service. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. Bagley went on to say that these two epistles were typical of all that St. Paul wrote. All his letters were written in answer to specific difficulties and problems of the church and people of a certain district. Like our Lord, St. Paul never tried to lay down a permanent set or laws. He then explained that not only do we not have all that St. Paul wrote, but that some of the letters accredited to him, like the Epistle to the Hebrews, could not possibly have been written by him. Mr. Bagley concluded by pointing out that the im- portant thing in approaching the Epistles is not to find out who wrote them, however, but what was written, making it clear that these letters were not revered and loved be- cause they were in the New Testament, but were included in the Scriptures because the early Church derived such in- spiration from them that they could safely be called the Word of God. .1-l-- A Brief Presented by the Ontario Independent or Private Schools to the Royal Commission on Education: The Chairman of the Royal Commission on Education: . The Ontario members of the Canadian Headmasters' Association appreciate your invitation to present a brief for consideration by the Royal Commission. The Ontario schools represented on the Headmasters' Association are: Appleby College, Oakville ' Ashbury College, Ottawa Hillfield School, Hamilton Lakefield Preparatory School, Lakefield Pickering College. Newmarket Ridley College, St. Catharines St. Andrew's College, Aurora Trinity College School, Port Hope Upper Canada College, Toronto. These schools will be referred to in this brief as "these schools" and not by the conventional but inaccurate term "private schools." These schools were founded, in most cases many years ago, by groups of citizens who were not TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 satisfied with the programme of education offered by state schools at that time. In particular, it is probably right to say that the founders and early friends of these schools had some or all of the following ideas in mind: 1. They wished religious instruction to be given and regu- lar services to be held. They saw the advantages of a co-operative community life based on the ideals of the Christian religion. p 2. They desired their children to have regular physical training with participation in games and athletics. 3. They believed in elementary military training through the medium of Cadet Corps. 4. They wished additional studies to be included in the curriculum, such as music, art, shopworkg they saw the advantage of beginning the study of foreign languages before High School age, and they wanted opportunities to be offered for speaking, debating, dramatics. 5. They felt it necessary to have smaller numbers in the classes and the teachers to be men of wide experience as well as learning. 6. They realized the value and importance of the indivi- dual contacts and help. possible only when masters and boys live together. 7. They preferred their boys to live in buildings of some real beauty surrounded by broad fields. It should be mentioned that they are incorporated as public educational trusts, as companies without share capi- tal in which there is no individual proprietary interest and no distribution of profits by way of dividends. All profits are used to support and develop the work of the school. Though these schools are not under the direct ad- ministration of the Provincial Department of Education, they are closely associated with the provincial system in that- fal a majority of their pupils have previously attended the provincial schools, tbl most of their graduates proceed to provincial uni- versitiesg 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lcl the courses in their higher grades conform to pro- vincial requirements: ld! their Middle School grades are inspected by the De- partment of Educationg fel many of their masters have been trained in, and are qualified to teach in provincial schools and collegesg ffl many schools have close connections with local schools in their community. There are, however, differences between these schools and the provincial schools and it is the differences rather than the similarities which this brief will stress. In the first place, each school is under the control of an independent governing body who delegate a large mea- sure of their authority to the Headmaster whom they ap- point. These Governors are business and professional men interested in education and the community at large, and as men of responsibility serve and support these schools without remuneration. The Headmaster in turn is advised by the members of his staff. Each school, there- fore, is alone responsible for its own success or failure. The signatories of this brief believe that the freedom and sense of responsibility resulting from this independence are factors of prime importance in education. Each of these schools has built up a character and personality of its own which reflect its history, traditions. local environment, and the influence of outstanding mem- bers, past and present, of the school community. It fol- lows that there are differences of character and organiza- tion among these schools. Though the majority are board- ing schools some admit both boarders and day boys and one admits day boys only. Some of the schools have sepa- rate elementary fpreparatoryl schools, while in others there is no marked division between elementary and sec- ondary education. The majority teach foreign languages in grades VII and VIII. while one follows the practice of the provincial system. There are also variations in their athletic programmes. These schools have, however, despite their differences. certain common characteristics: ., , fgQ!".,ifi-'. '- Maw ,Tian 7,4 .,. ,. " ffigy 1" .X .2fn"f'f"7'Ug,, ' ' lf. I I ,- .. A YIEXY7 FROM TRINITY IIGLTSE. NOVHXIBER. 1945 .ft Y . Y Q. 5 xaj. s Gfofn' ck ,Maif Photo xli'nlXXw7 ADVISEE SOCCER, 1945 Gfabc 61 Alai! Photo 1 1 'LTL .Lk- THE COVERED RINK ID 'E o -C U VJ Q ..r: SJ 5-A-4 o Q3 c o UI G1 3 V3 LA 05 Q3 ix s: GJ Q3 I-O .EE Ch L4 o '-A-1 'U r: YU mf ... ox -C. I-J va- N 5, I-4 GU :J L4 .Q QA U-cfs QCNI QOX Pl Q- C? am O-5 QL. gi' .ti x: who ax :SE :s '32 OOD QI Q5-E S2 -2... SE gg: .Q ru!-I1 FJ 'Ea my P11 L4 .33 "ve O: Ao fd? ,W uid, 3. LI 213 bv! -'io L1 E.. .23 UE TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 Headmasters are not restricted in their choice of the members of their staff. These schools are free to supplement the curriculum as laid down by the Provincial Department of Education and to modify it except in matriculation grades. Hence the curriculum is neither static nor stereotyped but re- flects the tradition of the school, the ideas, interests, and special abilities of the teaching staff. These schools believe that one of their most important responsibilities is the spiritual development of the boy. In endeavouring to satisfy this need, religious instruc- tion, formal services, informal discussion of religious questions and private study of the Bible are some of the methods employed. These schools provide a wide type of education which includes the training not only of the mind but of the character and body through- Cal organized games for all boys under capable super- vision, tbl close contact with the masters in small classes fabout twenty boysl and club and hobbies groups and on the playing fields, e.g. music-vocal and instrumental- arts, handicrafts, printing, interna- tional relations clubs, general discussion clubs, science, camera, modern languages, chess, and travel clubsg Cel various forms of student government in which the senior boys are trained to supervise younger boys and instruct them in games, cadet work, life-saving, and other corporate activities. Day boys in these schools benefit from the fuller pro- gramme planned for boarders. The advantages of boarding schools are- lal a training in community livingg tbl broadening of outlook resulting from the associa- tion with masters and boys from other places, provinces and countriesg lIn one school 50? of the boys are from places outside Ontario. In another school 56WJ. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ici close medical supervisiong ldl boarding school life answers the need of the boy whose home life is not normalg tel regularity and wholesome routine of living and a resulting sense of security. These schools are not co-educational. Each of these schools has introduced into Canada or further developed some or other of the following educa- tional ideas: lal The House system. tbl Country camps and outdoor education, ici Intelligence tests. ldl Military training, lei Guidance, lfl Arts and crafts, igl Music and drama. These schools offer many scholarships and bursaries which make possible the attendance of promising boys whose financial standing would otherwise render it im- possible. . This school year the ratio of masters to boys in these schools is 1 to 12.4. The capital invested in these schools is made up of pri- vate endowments, gifts, and bequests. Except for the small sum paid to those schools which provide cadet training, they receive no grants from either the Do- minion or Provincial governments and they receive no financial assistance from the municipalities other than partial exemption from municipal taxation. These voluntary contributions and the fees paid by par- ents who also pay their share of municipal school tax represent an important addition to the money available for education in the province. Another financial benefit to the province lies in the fact that these schools have a large number of boarders from other Canadian pro- vinces, other parts of the Empire and from foreign TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 countries, who bring additional revenue into the pro- vince and into the municipalities where these schools are situated. I11 this brief we have tried to indicate some of the rea- sons why there has been founded, and maintained for a considerable time in this province, a group of Schools, private in their financing, largely independent in their operation but allied in many ways with the state sys- tem. We believe that the purposes and ideals which moved founders in their day and generation were valid: we believe however that those purposes and ideals are equally pertinent to our own times. No matter how much they may disagree on method and technique, all educators will agree that one of the ultimate aims of education is to develop a continually . improving quality of citizenship. But the qualities that are relevant to the citizen are entirely dependent on the nature of the society in which that citizen is to partici- pate, and since we are endeavouring to build a demo- cratic society the educational means utilized must at all points be consonant with the ends to be achieved. Unless much of our talk of war aims is to be con- sidered as having been only so much "propaganda", we must accept the doctrine of "freedom" as a fundamental principle of education in a democratic society. This "free- dom" must be interpreted in a variety of ways. The first of these is the basic freedom of the subject to speak, to think, to worship, to organize. A corollary is the freedom of students and scholars to pursue truth and to proclaim their findings even though they may be at variance with the prevailing mores and conventions. And it is not only natural but desirable that there should exist in our society institutions dedicated to the functions of teaching and learning-institutions that may vary widely each from the other but all devoted to the production of citizens of char- acter and of intellectual competence ready to take their parts in the struggle to build a more ideal society and "the better world". 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD An ever-present danger in any state system of 'educa- tion is that the fundamental administrative requirements cause us to lose sight-perhaps ever so gradually-of the necessity for a large measure of individual variety and the freedom by which such variation may alone be nurtured and encouraged. We, of these schools, grant that much has been done to offset this tendency by the development of flexible curricula, the elimination of formal external examinations and some encouragement to progressively- minded educators to carry on experiments within the sys- tem. But it is our feeling, nevertheless, that a "system", organized on a province-wide basis and in all probability, with an increasing portion of the finances coming from a central source, runs the risk, in the course of time, of be- coming stereotyped and standardized to the detriment of the educational aims which the system itself professes. It is our firm belief that the existence in this province of a group of schools related to but relatively independent of the state system is, and will continue to be, a wholesome corrective to these tendencies. As has been indicated above, all of these schools have a specific religious motivation in their programmes. With- out entering into the much-discussed question of the place of religious instruction in the public school system it is obvious that the "private" nature of these schools permits of religious instruction of a more definite and positive char- acter than seems possible With the heterogeneous popula- tion of the state schools. And there are many parents who desire this type of education for their children. Most of these schools are closely allied in basic theory and in practice to the "public schools" of Great Britain. At a timi, of social flux and unrest such as that in which we are living it is surely worth while that those values which have become part of the British educational heritage should continue to receive specific emphasis in the educational life of this province. These schools have special opportunities for carrying out educational experiment. Their small size, their free- dom from the formal routines of a large system, their high ratio of staff to students, all contribute to a flexibility that TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 is difficult to achieve in the state system. In varying de- gree these schools have utilized this opportunity to try out new methods, and techniques: that they will continue to do so in increasing measure is one of our fondest hopes. It is possible that a somewhat closer integration between these schools and the schools of the state system would be of ad- vantage in transferring the results of such educational ex- periment and investigation to the state system. It is even possible that these schools might be asked to pursue cer- tain studies which could with advantage be carried on with the greater controls and supervision that are possible in their corporate community life. Many of the workers in this field feel that there is a further special function that these schools fulfil, or could fulfil with profit to our whole community life. One of the great weaknesses of a democracy is a tendency to level down all performance to a standard of dull mediocrity. There is a vital need-and never more so than the present time-for citizens above the average in training, in vision and in character-in other words for leaders. We claim no monopoly of students or graduates of this type but we be- lieve that there is evidence to prove that a large percentage of our graduates have taken positions of leadership, both in war and in peace and rendered outstanding service to the community as a whole. The nature of their organization, the training in responsibility in the microcosm of school life, the varied training and background of their teachers- these and other special facilities make them peculiarly suit- ed for training boys of unusual and exceptional ability. With us, it is perhaps as true as it is with similar schools in Great Britain that the facilities offered by these schools should be extended to a larger number rather than that they should be in any way restricted. In conclusion may we point out that though we do in a measure "go our own way", we recognize that we are engaged in a common task with all the schools and teachers of this province and this dominion. It is our desire to co- operate as fully and wholeheartedly with all of them as is possible in the achievement of our common goals. We would be happy to be asked to share in the larger life of 15 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the educational community by participation in provincial committees on educational matters so that from the mutual sharing of experience all parties might benefit. We are grateful for the opportunity offered to us of presenting some of our considerations on the subject of education. We would re-assert our desire to make the maximum possible contribution to the development of young Canadians within this provinceg to further this end we value our present status but we would welcome any and all suggestions for greater co-operation in the common task in which we are all engaged and those ideals which we mutually cherish. School Headmaster Appleby College .. .,... .....,.,.... J ohn A. M. Bell Ashbury College ...... .. i..ii.....,..i..,.. .....i.....,.., O gden Glass Hillfield School ..,..,, ,,........i..i.....,i.....,.........,,, .,,....,....,............,. A . F. Killip Lakefield Preparatory School ,..,l.i,.., .......,.... G . Winder Smith Pickering College ,..i,,. , ,....,,, . ...,,...i. .i.... J os. McCulley Ridley College .. ..,. ....,.........l...,.. H. C. Griffith St. Andrew's College .l...... .,,.....i K . G. B. Ketchum Trinity College School ,,.,, .,..,l.i,, P . A. C. Ketchum Upper Canada College ,........ ,,......... L . M. McKen2ie January 4th., 1946. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 .wgrgg Qchool E I0 M. J- A. g ' NQTES We are very glad to welcome Miss Edith Wilkin to the School this term as Matron, and although she is new among us, we could hardly refer to her as a complete stranger, for she is the daughter of our able Dietitian and a sister-in-law of Mr. Armstrong our Assistant Physical Instructor. Born in Toronto, Miss Wilkin has recently been discharged from the W.R.C.N.S., in which service she held the rank of Petty Officer, she served for some time at Royal Roads. At the same time we would like to thank Mrs. Gwynne- Timothy for the excellent job she has done as Matron dur- ing the past year. She handled things in an efficient and understanding manner and we are very grateful to her. Very few of us are in a position to "welcome" Mr. Morris to the School, as he has been here as long as any- one. But we would like to say how glad we are to see him back among us after the well deserved holiday that he was granted last term. The Football Dinner On December 8, the Annual Football Dinner was held in the Hall. The members of Bigside Football, Bigside Soccer, Oxford Cup Team, the Captains and Vice-Captains of the various teams, the Headmaster and a number of Old Boys and guests were present. After an excellent dinner, the Headmaster made a speech on the past season and emphasized the fighting spirit and great tenacity which could be seen in the team at every instance. Mr. Hodgetts gave an interesting account of the actual theory of the game of football and 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD suggested that in future years a few lessons on that sub- ject might prove beneficial to the team. Sinclair was the next speaker. and he extended his thanks to the whole squad as well as to Mr. Hodgetts whose untiring efforts were greatly appreciated by all. The Rev. Mr. Bagley, in the absence of Mr. Thompson, reviewed the Soccer season: Barber thanked the team for their co-operation in develop- ing a well balanced Eleven, and he also thanked Mr. Thompson for his good coaching. Mr. Syd Saunders U16- '20i. President of the Toronto Branch of the Old Boys' Association, said that the team showed exceptional spirit and thought that the squad was of high standing. Mr. Buck Pearce V05-'09l, a member of the 1908 team, gave us a few reminiscences of the team of 1908 and Mr. Scott humorously told of the number of various combinations which could be derived from each football play. After speeches from Mr. Tottenham, Lieut. Wally Duggan, Lieut. Broddy Duggan, Mr. Jim Kerr, Mac Austin and Wade, the dinner was brought to an end by a few closing remarks from Mr. Ketchum. i Christmas Dinner and Entertainment ' As a harmonized blast of bugles vibrated through the candle-lit dining-hall on Tuesday, December 18, we paid our respects to 1945 and marked the end of the Christmas term with the annual Christmas dimmer. Before the feast actually began, the Christmas scroll was read by Sinclair and the choir sang "Ding, Dong, Merrily on High", "Good King Wenceslas", and "The First Nowell", during which the prospect of filling up with turkey, Christmas pudding, and candies added to everyone's good spirits which always attend thc last day of term. Some time later bare turkey carcasses and empty platters were carried away, and every- body was full of groggy appreciation for the delicious re- pust that Mrs. Wilkin had so carefully prepared for us. We were privileged to have Brigadier I. H. Cumber- land, O.B.E., D.S.O. U16-'23J and the Rev. Terence Crosth- wait V17-'20i present at the Christmas dinner. Both Old Boys made short amusing speeches. Mr. Crosthwait was vi -W 95' 'T' '1 'S 'J 'N 'J' -. .4 1-1 '1 4 5- 2. x Q 33 aw E-3 -?' 2,3 -Z 'rp Q: :V P35 S- 2 97 5. pr fi -:Z 32? P52 CD1- 33' 1 :I 'E Fil mv 'FCE 2. FfQ D- gy fl 9? E1 -. IJ 2 77' C -1- --L. 3' w- -L NC S- L-av R 7? Z A W 'P -1 I I F G... 'J' Q -4 E ' UUSNK lf 'I -. C '-1 M 2 Q.. ?' Ti 'T 7: Z Z7 ?r 'U z .- '1 Q 77' K... F Z. fx 7 -A C. -Q '-A T --. ve ? Z zu A Q.. O D EL Q- 57 ? P"" W C fx 77' C :1 IISDIH EIC OA SLLO 1u.ws.ud 'UV SVVXILSIHHIJ S HVd AJ. A .LNV SV A 'Q of. 48'L,xf w X, - .., K -.. -...,,,, L ,. UF .., 'Ss ""'v0u-.A ' 5'----...... 11. ..... . -W,- n- ,-1, .--...,,,,. V4 . 1 " Q nN.,N, , , 7-..?3-s-1:,3,,...4,: "1--Q.- fr., --u-N..-any .-..--...--A .4-my Jn. 'Q - a . ?f"+:. Z' :, L' 2,1-..,.f':,.--3': gf .-"' N'J . ,,. 0-5 , -.N z. . ' .aw-'xlib St. Philipfs Church, Wfcston, of which thc Founder of T.C.S., rlw Rev. W. A. johnson was Ruclor. 1 .ww qt 'A '. f'A2":" "" ' ., - . N..." 'Sb a nv- J."3'g4Q,9o f -" l,f.,,,f X mu".-f iff:-' h f X -H + , ' " 1 52.5 f., in JI :.'4,' f 2' V - his. . I " F1 , 1- X -WM '- -I tiger! 'ft "Jl' "'QQ"Xf ' . r h-.i.- if-M. 4: 1 V Q-..fM4'u1"U.J'uHu 5-"""" :"'i,' " ML' ""'v'--411-1 - " r Q' . ' - 2 A 1 ' 1 W -hlkif 'F' . A " H , Q 'l'IlIf lfIRS'l' TRINITY COILISGIS SCHOOL H565-1868 1 Ihr hmm- nn rhq- rrght w.m nhl- p.1rsnn.1gv, uzwd .15 mln- sflw-Ig nhl- Church vm hull' hy rhv ffmxvwdm-r and nnmvd Sl. johlfsl. x 1 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 presented with a silver tea pot in recognition of his hard work in Port Hope and the help he has given to the School on numerous occasions. The Headmaster then presented distinction caps to Sinclair and Wade for their excellence in football, to Barber and Brewer for their achievements in soccer, and a first team colour to Austin for his outstand- ing effort in the Oxford Cup cross country race. After dinner everyone moved to the gym. to witness the Annual Christmas plays and other entertainments. The first item on the programme was a piano duet, "The Morris Dance", played by Mr. Snelgrove and G. F. Day, it was fol- lowed by a series of skits and songs which were well above the standard of past years. Among the things we will never forget was the repeat performance of the Junior School "Gay Nineties Review" which took the audience completely by storm. The School orchestra performed excellently and the Glee Club lived up to its reputation. "Q" and the "Board Meeting" provided two clever and well managed farces, while "Wildest Bermuda" was a triumph for the property men as well as the actors. Acting was of special note in Tom Lawson's "Meat" and in "Moonshine" where the actors turned very mediocre plots into substantial suc- cesses. Last but well in the lead on the programme was the annual Bigside Review which this year took the form of a Children's Christmas Party Fantasy and featured Wade's accordion. It will be hard to forget the Head Prefects hiding behind chairs at opposite ends of the stage while singing "Peek-a-boo-I see you", or Gibbon's performance as an old toyshop man. Don McIntyre and Dale Hibbard were the perfect combination to sing "The Little Spider", while "Moon" Gilbert almost caused a riot when he sang "Who is coming on Christmas night". The complete programme was as follows:- 1. PIANO DUET-G. F. Day and Mr. Snelgrove. "The Morris Dance" by Edward German. 2. THE PREP SCHOOL CHOIR. Under the direction of Mr. E. Cohu. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "STATION LOWSY". Announcer, Gill, Master of Ceremonies, Bruce, Drama, Pratt, Pangman, Commercials, Campbell iii, Jokes, Goering, Sound effects, Goodbody and O'Grady. GLEE CLUB. "Mr. Cohu's Organ-ic Trouble". Under the direction of Mr. Snelgrove. "MOONSHINE"-Arthur Hopkins. The Revenue Officer, Campbell iii, Luke I-lazy, Hughes ii. JUNIOR SCHOOL REVIEW fRepeat performancel. HWILDEST BERMUDA"-Plumtre. Prudence Stenenfather, Doheny, Capt. Pomeroy- Pomeroy, Lawson, The Colonel, Taylor ii, Mrs. Stenenfather, Newcomb, Chief Jabumbo, Chester. SCHOOL ORCHESTRA. Campbell iii, Pearson, Prower, Gilley, Anderson, Luke i, Stone, Paterson iii. GLEE CLUB. Cal "Man's Life a Vapour". fbi "Lovely Evening". "MEAT"-from "Blackout's". Mrs. Lights, Lawson. "Q", by Leacock-Hastings. A Psychic Pstory of the Psuper Pnatural. Dora Dneiper, Prentice, Jack Annerly, Payne, George Gnoof, Butterfield, Blight, Watts. "THE BOARD MEETING". John Bosworth, Mackenzie, Geoffrey Chandler. Banks, James Hamilton, Chitty, Henry Simms, Armour ii, Jonathan Travers, de Pencier, Miss Rawlings, Vernon, Mr. Philo T. Horn, Spencer. BIGSIDE "CHRISTMAS PARTY FANTASY". Little Girls, Gilbert, Sinclair, French, McIntyre, Jarvis, Little Boys. Lambert, Howard, Fisher, Hibbard, Austin, Little Soldiers, Kirkpatrick, Decker, Hyde, Lawson, McMurrich, Curtis, Mac- donald, Rogers, Santa Claus, Greenwood, Clown, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Wade, Toy Shopman, Gibson, Drummer Boy, Hawke iz Stage Managers, Phippen, Toole, Stokes. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS :- Costumes. Mrs. Gwynne-Timothy, Make-up, Mrs. Maier, Mrs. Lewis, Mrs. Spencer, Mrs. Thompson and Mrs. Hod- gettsg Properties, R. D. Butterfield, Stage hands funder the direction of Mr. Maierl, Pratt, Morris, Baker, Tan- ner, Kingman, Boulden, Chitty, Morgan i, Carson, Wil- liamson, Scott, Lighting and Electric Controls, R. P. Stokes, Special Acknowledgment, Mr. George Campbell. Mr. and Mrs. Hodgetts produced the Bigside Christ- mas Party, Mr. Burns and Mr. Dennys were in charge of the Junior School "Gay Nineties". and Mr. Thompson pro- duced the plays. Christmas Donations, 1945 The School sent cheques this year to needy families in Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto and Port Hope. ' In Montreal the Rev. E. M. Dann lChaplain 1941-441 devoted the funds to help nine lads in his Parish. In Toronto the Very Rev. C. E. Riley, Dean of Toronto, used the money to provide a hamper of food and warm clothing for a mother who has been left with seven chil- dren, three boys and four girls between the ages of three and eleven, and who is doing wonders trying to support them. Mrs. Wright of All Saints Parish, Ottawa, devoted the funds to the assistance of an aged couple who attempt to live on an old age pension. The wife has been an invalid for five years. The funds were used in Port Hope to provide food for two deserving families of children, the father of one family was killed in the war. Northumberland Forest Ski Club Arrangements have been made whereby boys may go out to the newly-formed Northumberland Forest Ski Club from time to time. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Northumberland Forest Ski Club has been started this year by several enterprising citizens of Cobourg and Port Hope who have leased a large tract of land situated in the snow belt about nine miles north of Cobourg, beyond the village of Baltimore. A chalet has been built and a tow installed. There are three main slopes, the easiest of which is perfectly safe for a beginner, and the most ad- vanced of which is several degrees steeper than the flying mile at Mont Tremblant. There are also several miles of trails through the forest which seem very good. Movies in the Hall On Saturday, January 19, the School was shown the first of a series of Moving Pictures which are to be shown at intervals of two or three weeks throughout the term. It was entitled the "Amazing Mrs. Holliday" and starred Deanne Durban. It was an unusual plot which combined tragedy and humour cleverly, and which proved that deceit, even in a good cause, invariably leads to great embarrass- ment. On the whole the programme was a great success, and thanks are due to all those who had a hand in arrang- ing it. Mrs. Davidson's Talk On January 22, Mrs. John Davidson came to the School, and gave an excellent talk on Russia to the Fifth and Sixth Forms. Mrs. Davidson began her talk by stating that it seem- ed highly unlikely that we had mentioned "Atomic Power" to Russia during the "Big Three" talks at Potsdam. Con- sequently when two atomic bombs were dropped on Japan soon after the Potsdam agreement, Russia naturally began to distrust England and the U.S.A. This distrust has con- tinued and so there has been much friction between the "Big Three". The present day developments in Iran, the Balkans, China, Indonesia and Greece are all overshadowed by our knowledge of the atomic bomb. and it will be im- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 possible to settle such matters before a complete agreement on the control of atomic cnergy has been reached. When Mrs. Davidson had finished speaking, many of the boys asked various questions concerning Russia, and much useful knowledge was obtained during the half hour Mrs. Davidson devoted to her answers. We are extremely grateful to Mrs Davidson for her talk and we earnestly hope that she will again visit the School to give another lecture on an important world topic. A Man of Good Works Senator G. H. Barnard V82-'85D announced his retire- ment from the Senate shortly before Christmas, ending a wonderful public career of forty-three years. Senator Barnard came to T.C.S. from Victoria, B.C.. before the C.P.R. had been completedg he said good-bye to his parents for three years, travelling through the States: now he sees boys flying home for two or three weeks' holi- day. Leaving T.C.S. at the age of sixteen he studied law and was called to the Bar in 1891. In 1902 he was elected an Alderman in Victoria and in 1908 he was elected to the House of Commons. He was called to the Senate in Octo- ber, 1917. Senator Barnard's father came to Canada in 1859 and founded the express and stage line from Yale to Cariboo known as "Barnard's Express". He, also, was a member of the House of Commons. The following editorial appeared in the Victoria Colo- mist: "For practically half a century Senator G. H. Barnard has served the community in which he has made his home. his province, and the nation as a whole. In civic office, as a member of the House of Commons, and of the Senate at Ottawa since 1917, this native son of British Columbia has given unstintingly of his labor and talents. Small wonder he feels the time has arrived for him to sit back and watch the passing scene and enjoy the rest of his days in the city 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to whose welfare he has contributed so much since the dawn of the century. "Mr. Barnard, the title which he will now again as- sume, is so well known to the people of this commimity and the province that any detailed allusion here to the part he has played in local expansion would be gratuitous and superfluous. No worthy cause has gone in vain for his practical support: he has taken all progressive measures in his stride: he has manifested a keen delight in the doing of good deeds. And in all his undertakings of this kind he has been enthusiastically supported by his charming wife. Thus as he resigns himself to a contemplation of a full life of public service and generous endeavor he will have the good wishes of a vast host of friends throughout the Do- minion." The School congratulates Senator Barnard on his long period of public service and wishes him many years of hap- piness and well deserved relief from some of his responsi- bilities. Ill: G Q 0 8 HONOURS IN THE CHRISTMAS EXAMINATIONS The following boys led their forms in the Christmas examinations. VIA F. D. Malloch . ...,...... .81.1 VIB B. B. Everset ............ 77.7 V Sp. E. W. D. Hamilton ..,......... ............ 7 2.9 VA R L. Watts .,........ . 85.7 VB G. P. Harley ...,........ 72. VC C. W. Bermingham 63.6 IVA D. W. Fulford ......... 87.9 IVB D. A. H. Snowdon 81.3 IIIA M. J. Dignam ............ 78.1 IIIB D. A. Doheny ............ 77.9 II D. G. McKinnon ...... 71.5 The following boys obtained averages of first class honours, 75'W, or better: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Alley, P. H. R. McIntyre, D. D. Barton, J. S. Morgan ii, J. S. Bermingham ii, C. J. Newcomb, W. K. Byers, D. R. Prentice, J. D. Caldbick ii, G. A. Rogers, I. F. H. Dignam, M. J. Scowen, P. R. Doheny. D. A. Sinclair, E. M. Durnford, J. W. Snowdon, D. A. H Emery, D. J. Spencer, E. T. Everest, B. B. Stratford, G. K. French, J. B. Tanner, W. H. R. Fulford, D. W. Taylor ii, G. B. Hall, T. M. H. Toole, W. J. A. Hyde, H. A. Vernon, H. H. Macklem, O. R. Watts, R. L. Malloch, F. D. Williamson, J. P. McDowell i, M. F. Wright i, M. E. ,.-If-'T X ri: -1.-Q.gQ4.gg191-.V , ,r " .1 ,fy 'lffff , A fi?-W --V ' ' K ,ini xg, X- - -X s '-j'j:,f5eQg'! 5+ - ' ? xfzbaxg-X.:: , Xq0.Qf:.:-gi.:1,gff ,I . f lf l f N2f1f1ff-ff-fwfr-ff? an wr ' f l 4 f ' .fy f- "'?6"L ffyfsw-ff. '74 1 1 is 1 . , . T . 5 l X, ,fx .'. ' 1 Q ' iii! x Hx L ir- it ., . . g K . X-T fast: .Ji ,fav l 1, . 'V 'Q .. , . B 3 QQ--Tffyf. '- '- R .wiv 5:55 1- '- 1, 1 l X.. x ' ' 'fi E . 'lf A wx f 71 l,.-- ,I',,, 'I ' ' 1 A Af x' l I' ,' i J Za' V N s N TA K-Tlwvt .IMI . ,' 74- A1 ,I 1 f ripigebw - it 'fsvxf' Qlllr 'cz L' Z It . G, n Q H QL 1 A if ' 9 my -1 D W 5 f N .N U 44. I I 2 ff:-gp. , --- xyx -7, R fn - M v.j5.g3..--15" HLFLEQIJ' - -V '- . cj all y ef ' , T -'ln-nav " .f f X. fri Z , i f ' ' ,I , 1 , . 2 I I F l 'fi-5 . T' ... L ' go, 28 'ramrrr ooumzom scuoor. Rmoonn 1 f I 1 ll i t Contributlonsfa During the early part of the summer of 1945 I was employed by the Hollinger Gold Mines Limited. I was suf- ficiently healthy and also old enough for underground work, and was therefore classified as a machinist's helper. I shall never forget my first shift at the mine. Since I was one of the two thousand drillers, I had to start work at three in the afternoon. As I stood beneath the huge head-frame over Central Shaft in my new boots, hard hat and rubber muckers, I could not help feeling rather out of place as I stared about at the old-timers in their old and dirty outfits. They were standing around, or sitting on empty powder boxes, in quiet groups. It has always struck me as awe-inspiring to stand in a head-frame just before a shift goes under, and watch the faces of the men. They are always quiet, their faces calm and unafraid: for men who have worked beneath the sur- face of the earth for the greater part of their lives are not afraid of the mine. Nevertheless there is an air of nervous tension and restraint among them, which is forgotten as soon as they arrive at their various levels or once again return to the surface. Presently the cage arrived. and a little round faced cage-tender swung open the door and said, "All those be- low the twenty-nine". My partner moved forward and I followed him. There were about forty of us in the cage. twenty on each deck, and by the time the last man stepped into our TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 compartment, which measured some ten feet by six, I had a fair conception of how a sardine must feel in a can. The cage-tender pulled the signal cord, six shorts, and a long. Qthe signal for the bottoml, and presently an answer came back from the hoist man. The fumes rising in clouds up the shaft made it almost impossible to see the men stand- ing next to me, and I began coughing, and choking. Then we were moving, or rather dropping, for when they lower a cage they merely take the brakes off the hoist. All I can remember of the descent to the twenty-nine hundred was a continual blurr of lights as we went rocket- ing past the various levels, each two hundred feet apart, and the lurching of the cage from side to side as it slid down the uneven timbers. My ears became plugged due to the increase in pressure, and I was attempting to swal- low when the cage suddenly slackened speed. I had the sensation of a huge and heavy hand trying to push me through the steel floor. Then the station at the bottom level appeared, now slightly below us and now just above us, the cage will bounce from eight to ten feet as the cable stretches and compresses on stopping suddenly. From the station it was a good half mile to the next shaft, which, starting at the twenty-nine, ran on down to the fifty-six. My partner and I were to be working on the thirty-five hundred foot level, so we had to walk over and once again be dropped-this time, however, a mere six hundred feet. On reaching the thirty-five hundred, my partner gave me a map and a compass because of the possibility of being separated in the course of the day, or if by chance some- thing should happen to him. Of this last possibility the miner never knows. A great deal can happen when you are underground, although the rock in the Porcupine camp is possibly the safest and most stable of any in the world: nevertheless pieces are always falling from the roof. These pieces are called "loose", and of course range in size very greatly. The stope in which we were to drill that day was num- ber forty-five. There were four crews sent into the same area although we were the only crew in that particular BU TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD stope. On leaving the cage we climbed into an electric train and were soon racing along the tunnels at almost thirty miles an hour. Stope forty-five was a little more than a mile away from the station. This might seem a long way to some of you, when it is three thousand five hundred feet below the surface of the earth, but when I spoke to the motor man about it, he merely grinned and told me that twelve and a half miles of narrow gauge track had been laid on the thirty-tive hundred, and that in the entire mine there was considerably more than five hundred miles of track. He let us off at the entrance to our stope and we were obliged to walk in from there. The tunnel was illuminated by the electric lamps on our hats and we carried four com- pact batteries on a belt around our middle. All along the sides and roof of the tunnel were great timbers holding back the loose rock which is continually cracking and breaking off due to the tremendous pressure exerted upon it by the rock above. The tunnel was only about a hun- dred yards long, and then it opened up and out into the stope. My partner stopped at the entrance to the Stope and carefully inspected the roof of the mammoth cavern with his eye and the lamp. He told me to remain where I was until he called, and then he moved on up to where we were going to be working. He moved slowly, looking up all the while, and he appeared to be listening intently. I sat down and watched him moving about. He had picked up a long steel bar, and having climbed on top of a pile of loose rock. was jabbing haphazardly at the roof some ten feet from where he stood. Almost immediately there was a loud cracking noise and a terrific crash as a boulder of about ten cubic feet came crashing down. I almost swallowed my back teeth, and jumped up yelling for my partner. Pre- sently he called and said, "Come on in-it's O.K. now." I didn't really believe him but I thought that since I was being paid to work in that stope, the least I could do was be in there with him. So I walked over to him. When he saw how frightened I looked, he said: "I had a feeling that one would come down. I heard it crack twice yester- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 day. It was a wonder it didn't come down on the muckvr crew who just left about an hour before." Then he said, "Partner, the only difference between a careful miner and a dead miner is that the careful miner always cleans oif the roof where he is going to be working". Then he began setting up the drill, and for the next three hours there was a constant deafening hammering as the hammer drill bored into the walls of the stope. Then he changed the position of the drill and we sat down to eat our lunch. The stope was deathly still save for the constant drip drip of water from everywhere. We were sitting on empty boxes and my partner was boiling water in a little tea pail held over a candle flame. This struck me as being rather funny at the time, although I soon discovered almost every- one in the mine did the same trick. Dinner over, he decided he would hop back at the drill- ing so that we could leave the stope an hour early. So by nine o'clock in the evening we stopped work, covered the machine, and caught the train back to the station. In a very few minutes we were travelling up to the twenty-nine again, and I felt like a real old-timer as I sauntered out of the cage at the surface, covered with mud and smelling of underground fumes. -G.O.T. Form VIB. -1 THE WRECK It was just after supper when I noticed a faint rustling in the trees. An off shore breeze had sprung up, ruffling the grass and causing slight swells, which thudded gently on the beach. "What a relief l" I thought, thinking of the hot, dreary, flat calm day that had past. Now I could do some sailing in my sloop if the wind kept up. Little did I know that I wouldn't be sailing to-morrow or any other day in that boat. At this thought I turned, and walked toward the bank to gaze down at the sloop. She was heaving slightly in the slow swells, her lightly-coloured tell-tales fluttering 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD merrily as though glad to get away from the motionless existence of the day. The wind was coming up now and blowing steadily. Its wet caress a fore-telling of the dirty weather to follow. I looked up with alarm at the pitch black storm clouds coming towards me with the speed of race horses, cover- ing the sky with a thick dark blanket. I ran, no I fell, down that bank which seemed to stretch endlessly, hoping against hope to reach the boat in time. On reaching the bottom the storm broke like a clap from hell. The rain pounded down in gusts combining with the spray to hide the boat from my vision. The waves in- creased in size and regularity so that I saw it would have been madness to try to save her. The wind howled through the pines at a high pitch threatening to bend them in half. The boat, as I managed to get sight of her, bobbed on the waves like a cork, but this was not to last. She was taking in water with every wave which beat down on her, crushing her like a match-box. The gods must have tired of their plaything, for the wind and water threw her on the rocks of a nearby pro- montory, finishing the job of destruction. - The next morning I went down to the beach. There lay some of the wreckage, a piece of dirty green canvas, a splintered plank, and one of those gaily coloured tell-tales which had been dancing so merrily al short while ago. -D.D.MCI., Form IVA. . S0 YOU DON'T LIKE LATIN, EH? High School education is faced to-day with the press- ing problem of whether to follow the modern trend of in- creasingly technical training or whether to hold to the older established cultural courses, including English, his- tory and languages. The rapid development of highly technical professions. and the action of war in speeding up education has led to a tendency to include in high school education only what will be absolutely necessary to a student in his future occupation. T'he great amount of technical knowledge and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 training which is necessary for many vocations leaves little time or desire for unnecessary studies. The fact that has been neglected is that education is not merely a preparation for a means of livelihood. but a preparation for life. The subjects treated as "unnecessary", or a lack of them, have a lasting effect on life. A man cannot devote every hour of his life to his profession: he must have pleasure, relaxa- tion, and outside interests, which no one can take part in fully and enjoy to a maximum without having had a broad education. Technical training has been found especially beneficial to poor students, who, showing no desire nor interest for compulsory subjects of a cultural nature, lost interest in all their studies. These students quickly displayed interest and enthusiasm for technical training, especially manual training. Indeed, it is likely that most students, brilliant or poor in a cultural course, would evince an enthusiasm for technical training as a relief from onerous cultural sub- jects. And no doubt most students are skilful enough that they could be trained to a technical vocation in this way. But surely all students should not be handicapped by miss- ing the benefits of non-technical subjects. The student who complains that cultural subjects are too burdensome cannot realize their advantages, which far outweigh their inconvenience. Who does not admire the conversation of a well educated man? Who does not envy the enjoyment he receives from books, plays, music and discussion? The great advantage offered by technical education is the necessary training for a skilled vocation without the time and expense of special courses, University or other- Wise. But how much better it is to decide one's future pro- fession after a wide course of studies covering a variety of subjects. The man who is so prepared is enabled to think out his future clearly, he has a wide choice of professions and can later change his mind if dissatisfied, unlike the man trained to a single job. With the necessary ground- ing for almost any profession all that is required is a short specialized study of a particular vocation. But the greatest contribution made by cultural educa- tion is the training of men to think and to reason. A tech- 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD nical education consists essentially in learning through in- struction: the student is "told". In a cultural education the student is encouraged to reason things out for himself. The trained automat will never make the success of life that the thinker and reasoner will. It cannot be stressed too much that world progress is unbalanced: technical and scientific research develops by leaps and bounds, leaving social development far behind. Something must be done to even this race, for scientific knowledge is dangerous in the hands of socially backward people. At the present time the world is threatened with total destruction unless human relations improve. The solution does not lie in clever diplomats and statesmen but in a world of men trained to understand and appreciate one another: men with the ability to solve social problemsg and only wide, cultural education can bring this about. -J.P.W., Form VA. A DAY AT THE FAIR One of my earliest and most vivid recollections is about one of the supreme delights of my early childhood, a fair. The town where the fair was taking place, Lakeview, was situated on one of the many enchanting lakes of the Rideau Canal system and consequently we were able to reach it by boat. When we finally chugged around the last bend in the canal and came in sight of the fair grounds across the lake, I gaped with astonishment. I had never before seen so many well-dressed farmers. such an array of thrilling amusement rides, choice looking hot dog stands, and so many wonderful appearing, strange looking things. We had a difficult time docking our yacht as the ramshackled wharfs were almost completely filled with the luxurious craft of the summer visitors who had come for the speed boat races. The moment we landed I hopped ashore and dragged my reluctant mother to that dazzling musical ma- chine of prancing horses, a merry-go-round. After innum- erable fascinating rides on this and other equally remark- able machines, I gorged two gigantic hotdogs and one whole bottle of pop. After this my memory is swamped by TRINITY common sci-iooi. RECORD 35 an impenetrable maze of wonderful happenings. I remem- ber that I joyfully lost myself among the many alluring games. rides. and sideshows. It was probably the happiest day of the first four years of my life. -D.W.F., Form IVA. MAPS The sun sparkles through the frost-crystalled window panes of the richly furnished living room, casting queer designs on the thick oriental rug and dark mahogany table. At first the spacious room seems deserted, but on closer inspection, one observes a boy lying on the floor in a darker corner, protected from the sun's rays, but nevertheless brightly lighted by the lamp brackets on the wall. Before him is spread a map of the world in which he seems most absorbed. For a moment he does not stir, but presently he lifts his head, revealing a sharp featured face. rosy from the winter weather without. It is not this that attracts one's attention however, but instead it is his eyes. They seem dreamy and far-off as if he were living elsewhere. rather than in such a large mansion in the heart of New York City. He has been studying a group of small islands in the South Pacific and once again he looks down at his map. As he lifts his head a second time, a picture appears before his eyes. He no longer sees the darkly panelled wall of the library, hung with tapestry, towards which his head is turned. Instead he imagines a lonely island, surrounded by a coral reef, upon which waves beat incessantly, pound- ing a crescendo most noticeable to an inexperienced ear. Beyond the reef, towards the island, there is a lagoon, smooth as glass, a vivid contrast to the rough sea beyond the reef. The island is small, thick with undergrowth and large cocoanut palms, and at first it seems deserted. Upon closer observation, however, one sees a settlement nestled in a hollow among the palms. Visible are perhaps twenty or thirty rudely constructed houses. There seems to be great excitement in the village, for there are many natives running about, some carrying per- 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sonal belongings, others small children, and others just generally bustling here and there. On approaching closer one sees a white man talking to a native, obviously by his attire the chief of the tribe. The white speaks: "Tamauru, there is no time to waste. As soon as the waters of the lagoon become rough you will know that the storm is not far off. Tell your people to secure their houses with rope to the palms and to climb to the tops of the strongest trees. If anyone remains in his house or even on the ground, he is lost." "We have seen these storms before, Tupper: they are not bad. But I will do as you say." The chief runs off and Tupper turns to his house. As he enters he is confronted by his wife. They speak a few words to one another and then the man turns to the baro- meter on the wall. "Thirty!" "Is that exceptionally bad?" "It's terrible. I think this time we're in for a real hurricane. I've heard of these things, and from what I gather, they're no joke." . The wind is now stirring the palms. The treacherous lull before the storm is taking place and the islanders feel that they are going through something new and strange. In the South the sky is ominously black, giving evidence that the storm is not far off. Already the surface of the lagoon has broken and choppy waves take the place of smooth glass. Everyone is doing his last minute preparing -native men feverishly trying to secure their wooden houses to palms, little knowing that no matter what they do, the wind will prove stronger than any material force. Women are packing their most treasured belongings, bury- ing them or stowing them away in household, cupboards. Some villagers have become panicky even before the storm comes and in various houses there are people weeping and praying. The lagoon is now a pot of turbulent green water and already the sea has risen a few more feet than is customary over the beach. Again one sees the white man, this time struggling towards the chief's house, barely maintaining TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 his balance against the force of the wind. He reaches his destination and enters. He speaks: "Is all in readiness Tamauru? As you no doubt know the sea has risen two feet and the barometer is still dropping. We must not de- lay any longer. Forget your house and belongings, your lives are more important. Each man is responsible for his own family." The white goes out again and with much difficulty he reaches his own house.. The islanders take his advice and many are climbing the strongest palms with the aid of ropes. The ground has become a menace both because of the wind and the falling cocoanuts which threaten people as they pass under- neath the palms. For a few seconds the wind stops. Then as if it can wait no longer, the very fury of the storm is unleashed, and the driving rain comes in torrents upon the small island. As time goes on the hurricane increases in intensity. A house caught directly by the wind is lifted as if it were a leaf and is blown far out to sea. Those not foresighted enough to lash themselves to tree tops are swept away like matchsticks. Those thinking they can hold to tree trunks are either beaten to death, drowned, or blown away. The palm trees bend in wide arcs and the villagers in them feel the blast and sting of the wind and rain. One palm, a weaker one, splintered down the middle and the top, nest- ing a Whole family of natives, is whipped away out of sight. The sharp remains of the tree are left as a terrible reminder of the tragedy. A11 through the night the storm continues, houses and trees are battered, and their parts are carried away, accompanied by many human bodies. The morning brings peace and sunshine to the lonely island of Kamotu, but it is a sorry sight that this morning sees. This scene of loneliness and desolation is left behind and once again the boy in the library of the mansion in New York City is seeing the wall covered with tapestries. Slowly he folds his map, and as if he were in a dream, he rises and walks to the window. The heat of the room has melted the frost on the panes and the afternoon sun is 38 'rR1N1'rY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD shining warmly on the street below, busy with New York shoppers and businessmen. -W.K.N., Form IVA. A VIVID EXPERIENCE Since I have led a very dull, hum-drum life, this topic is a difficult one. Perhaps the most outstanding event that I can recall at the present was when for the first time I descended the slalom hill in Ottawa. I have been a ski- ing enthusiast for as long as I can remember, and since the slalom hill was by far the largest hill in the district, this was the climax of the first stage in my skiing career. The worst part of the whole thing was starting. Looking down I could see nothing but empty air and, in the distance, cold hills. Fellow skiers would leave one after another over the first schuss into oblivion. Cautiously I started: gaining momentum I zigged and zagged down, down, down. Soon all that remained was the final precipitous drop. I gave up and braced myself taking it wide open. Miracu- lously I made it. What a thrill! I swished back to the tow to be pulled up again. . -I.F.H.R. Form IVA. THE "ART" OF THE MOTION PICTURE There is a popular misunderstanding in regard to mo- tion picture that leads one to consider it a form of artistic expression. This is a gross misconception. A comparison between motion picture and the stage is sufficient proof of the above statement. The contrast is amazing. There is no less difference between screen and stage than between "Hotsut Ralson" and Tchaikowski's Concert in Bb Minor. or than between "Dime Detective" and "Pilgrim's Progress"g the one is a momentary value- less pleasure-the other, a lasting joy, worthy of apprecia- tion. The motion picture is nothing more than a huge ma- chine. designed to afford cheap amusement to the movie patron-its sole purpose, a money-making proposition. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 Proof of this is evident in the colossal programme set up by the various studios of Hollywood. Countless advertisers and technhnans are enqnoyed for the productkni of each movie, and the costs are fabulous. Each employee serves as a "cog" in the vast mechanism, his interest is not in the artistic value of what he is doing, but in the wages he is paid for his labour. The producer and director de- sign the movie to attract the unintelligent majority of the public, and they have perfected it to such a science that the great majority of us attend the theatre regularly, fully convinced that we are witnessing one of the finest forms of entertainment. We are fed with cheap humour, cheap sex, and little, if anything, to provoke constructive thought. The stories and scenes are anything but true-to-life, and the misconceptions we gather concerning current affairs, and the world about us, are pitiful. In the first place, we are observing a screen, not a real scene, not even the colour is realistic. The actors are detached from their audience, and then'acUons are nnpersonal Stage performances are designed for the minority, the more intelligent faction of the public, therefore they are much more worthy of appreciation. On the stage, appears. in person, the cream of acting ability: and the opportunity for artistic expression in voice and action fwhich, when you come to think of it, is the essence of good actingl, is far greater than that of the movie. Censors are not so reluctant to allow words and actions typical of human nature and character, that might be misleading to an un- intelligent audience, and performances are stimulating and thought-provoking. The popularity of the movie theatre can be attributed to the sensational advertisements in our daily newspapers, and to the fact that the public is acquainted with no better form of entertainment. Many complain that a stage per- formance is not worth the cost, which could finance two or three evenings at the movies. But if more people would patronize the stage, the prices could be considerably re- duced, and really fine entertainment could be afforded by everyone. 4O TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The motion picture is typical of modern society. The tendency nowadays is towards dullness and laziness. So many people go to work each day to earn a pittance, lend- ing their bodies to some business mechanism, while their their leisure time at the movie theatre, where they are fed nothing to stimulate their minds. The true value of life is in the expression and appreciation of art, it is a shame that so many feel that they are obtaining appreciation of artis- tic expression by patronizing the movie theatre. -T.W.L., Form VIA. DEPARTURE Last night as I strolled down from the little hills near my home, I chanced to see a small, battered craft tied up to the wharf. Dirty as she was, the darkness could not conceal a fundamental strength embedded in her oaken timbers, and I was struck at once with a profound admira- tion for her lusty arrogance. Determining to learn more of this strange ship, I headed for the harbour. Turning through the narrow, cobbled streets, I made my way through the evening throngs, and soon reached my crowd- ed destination. On seeking information about the mysterious ship, all I could learn was that she was an independent tramp steamer, sailing under the Dutch flag, and at present under contract to an English firm. No one knew any more about her, not even whence she had come, nor where she was going. The ship had been docked for two days. and was scheduled to leave in the morning: I could see that further knowledge would require personal investigation. When the skipper came off the ship to direct the loading of some special crates, I pressed myself to inquire where the ship was bound. Looking around, he slapped me gently on the shoulder, and gave me a broad grin-that was all. Soon after, both captain and crew retired for the night. leaving a guard posted near the gangplank to prevent any disturbance. I felt the suggestion adequate, but deter- mined to return in the morning. Early this morning I returned to fathom further the unexplainable mystery encircling this ship and its speech- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 less crew, and to try to quell my frustrated fascination. I watched the cargo being rearranged in the hold to make room for some last minute items. Then the skipper went ashore to complete the final arrangements with the harbour master, and finally the old freighter was ready to pull out. The engineers heaved coal into the tired furnace, the rusty boilers slowly warmed up, and when, at last, the ship was steamed up. the dock hands threw off the ropes--she was under way. The proud little merchant ship backed out into the bay, and then, her funnels belching iron-grey smoke, she ploughed through the still, sleepy seas, and past the array of moored junks. As the shining sun spark- led brightly on the mirrored waters. the outline of the dark merchant-man could be seen clearly reflected as she neared the harbour mouth. Then as she passed out of the harbour and gradually crept into the distance, her clouds of smoke trailed into foggy, leaden twirls. Finally the skipper and crew and the little freighter herself, that I had known so strangely, and for such a short while, faded out of my bewildered sight forever, mingling with the pale summer blues of the sky and the far horizon, into the end- less stretches of the China Seas. -W.M.D., Form VIA. -1111 ON GOING BACK From the green patch of grass Where we were sitting. to the towering azure mountains, I looked with awe. To the south the mountains broke up, and the dusky brown desert stretched in all directions until it crossed the Rio Grande. To the north the mountains were arranged in a semi-circle, their lofty peaks covered with the late snows which were by now melting and turning to rushing torrents as they strove to find a way to the Sea. But to the east. where my gaze was focused, lay a scene which was to live in my memory for several years. The Avocadu Orchard and the blue and gigantic heaps of moulten rock, pock- marked by a rust brovim patch of desert here, and a giant charro cactus there, was to me a scenic exploitation of nature in its prime. For with the Arizona sun beating 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD down upon me, lighting each separate desert beauty with its brilliant radiance, and giving to each flower its distinc- tive colour value, there was nothing that nature had miss- ed in giving me tthe contentment which man receives so rarely. At my side stood a slim, dark, handsome cowboy, typical of the inhabitants of this sun-sought valley. He lived in a one-room shack which he termed a bunk-house, and here he would live on nothing more than broncho rid- ing in a rodeo, or cattle herding when the branding season was in full swing. The rest of his leisure life was spent in the fascinating, pursuit of his own desires, which led him into those towering crags. For here he could find many animal skins, and the mountain streams afforded him a good dinner of trout. The wild barrier of the higher val- leys gave an appetizing dessert to his meals, and of course he would take along a bed roll, and go to sleep with the twinkling stars high above, shining brightly upon him, out- done only by the moon. And then he would return with his sack full of rabbits and coyote, and once in a while with a lion which would take all his strength to carry. With his many stories of various excursions, time seemed to fly, and soon it was time to return to my lodgings up the valley. And so I left those mountains with their proud and haughty tops, reaching for the sky. It was eight years later that I found myself once more in the State of Arizona, and once more I was on my way to view that former scene of impressive and fanciful beauty. My childish ideas had become mature now, but I still had preserved a place of high rank for those tall and giant mountains: and now I was in a. car speeding towards them. Closer and closer they came, as my heart beat with wild expectations of another moment of rapture. For I hoped 1 could regain for a fleeting second that utter and con- suming joy of my former visit. And then I saw them. coming out of the mist, those gigantic and holpen piles of God's own hands. But they were not the same. For those misty peaks were to me ugly and pugnacious. They were no longer a blue, but a dirty brown. and those jutting pinacles were out of the former symmetrical proportions. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 What could have spoilt this scene? They day was as beau- tiful as the former, and an early morning haze should have added to the glory instead of unveiling so dwarfish a scene. The scene is typical of many. On returning to some beloved and sought-after haunt, the first impression has been spoilt. For it looks different, and the picture which may have been drawn in your mind will be eroded. So it is with me. And in this ever changing world of impres- sions you may strike the chord of contentment that rings true to your imagination, while if it is played upon more than once, strikes a blow into the mind like a discord. The human mind is an unexplored mystery. And our impres- sions are the values by which we measure right and wrong. And so we live from day to day with here and there a spot of light which elevates us for a few seconds from our usual drab life, and then cloaks us once more against the un- foundering rock of eternity. -D.A.C., Form VA. .lL MODERN PUBLISHING During the war, we, in North America, have seen a mass of new books on the booksellers' shelvesg and most of it is worthless. The fiction is sentimental trash, and the rest are sensational accounts of the heroism of our troops, the nobility of our cause, or the vandalism of our enemies. They are cheapened and publicized to make them sell better. Of course there have been exceptionsg some very fine works have been written, works that show de- tachment from the hate and stupidity of war. But on the whole the public is not willing to read these. They want books to tell them what a glorious crusade the war was. and of the luxurious standard of living to follow it. They do not want to be told of starvation in Europe, of unsur- mountable difficulties in the path of world peace or of gigantic labor problems at home. Newspapers, radio, and books are the three means through which the public is kept informed of the world about them. And to my mind books should be the most important of theseg for they are able to discuss a problem 4.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD from all angles, giving the background of it and suggest- ing a future plan for it. They are not written in the heat of the moment, with sketchy information: they are writ- ten over a period of time, giving the author an opportunity to gather full details and express worthwhile ideas. Publishers in recent years have taken advantage of the public. They have realized that the public wants to be pleased. and does not want to think. And they have turn- ed it into a moneymaking proposition, by feeding them the trash they want. A procedure adopted by some publishing companies when they are not making profits, is to sell a racy novel, regardless of its literary worth. Publishers are the ones who decide what kind of books we are to read. They accept or reject a book. If they accept it. it is usually because of its potential selling value: if they reject it, an author cannot hope to have it publish- ed, and a book of real literary value might be doomed to obscurity. It is the duty of publishers to see that the pub- lic gets what will tell it, in a realistic and honest fashion, all sides of problems of importance. It is their duty to see that we get literature of worth, showing life and human nature as it is, and not as we would wish it. This might mean that the profits of publishing companies would de- crease. but it would also give the public a chance to see things in their true light, unclouded by sentimentalism. Who could convince the prosperous publisher of the relative importance of the contents of his pocket and public en- lightenment? -F.J.M., Form VIA HLEAVING THE OLD HOME" Although it has never happened to me, I think that moving house would be a very unhappy occasion in my life. I can think of few worse happenings than leaving my home and a large part of my life in search of a new home and life. A home grows to be so well known and loved that losing it would be like losing a member of the family. Every little mark on the walls means somethingg every room has its own little secrets. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 For at least a year, a new house would seem to be a stranger to me and I would be suspicious of it. Little things that one had not even noticed before leaving it would be- come conspicuously absent in a new place-those stairs that always creaked in the same places, that light in the hall that never worked-all these little things that seemed inconveniences before, now are pleasant memories. The change of neighbours is always startling. One gets up in the morning and finds that instead of that old familiar brown and white house, beside you now stands a bungalow that is obviously very new-green roof, and yel- low stucco with red shutters, and a chimney right beneath your window. Instead of that friendly Mrs. Jones next door, you now have a cold looking lady of uncertain age who will not even speak to you. The whole house, as I said before, would seem strange. Those unexplained noises in the darkest night, which would have been familiar at home, are now weird, ghostly and foreboding. The first night in this new house would be terrible. The walls, bare of pictures, would glare at you as if with baleful eyesg and the cold, shiny floors would chill the whole atmosphere. It would be even harder to move from one city to an- other. All the old friends would be gone-your life would have to start anew. Even the old friendly shops would be gone, and in their places, new and strange ones with new and strange names, in which even most of the products would be different. Besides becoming familiar with your new house and your new neighbours, you would have to get acquainted with your new city, and this can often be quite hard, depending on the city, of course. In the face of all this, I think that I will stick with the old song and say "There's no place like home". -G.E.P., Form VA. i1i- AMBITION Concerning ambition, the Oxford Dictionary states: "the eager or inordinate desire . . . to be or do anything creditable." Most agree it is desire, but is it always eager desire, and is it always to do something creditable? .lqj TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ambition is undoubtedly a great force. It is the force within a person which makes him strive to gain a goal. When something happens to a man which makes him set a goal, there is usually nothing that can stop him if he has any will power at all: he works his hardest to attain his end. We are confronted with the obvious examples of ambi- tion. Napoleon's ambition was to suppress and rule Europe and to eliminate English dominance. Hitler's ambition was to build a strong Germany, a Third Reich, and to rule the world. We have seen how they stopped at nothing and nearly achieved their end. Witness also men such as Henry Ford who had the desire to build up new industries, and who nursed it for years while they worked for what they wanted. There are countless others: practically all well- knovvn figures to-day achieved their present position through an ambitious struggle. These are the examples which are repeated again and again whenever the subject arises. But ambition is not a force which has appeared only in the successful: for every important person who has reached his end, there are count- less thousands of others who had the ambition but never had the success. When speaking of ambition, people al- ways point to successful figures and explain how they are typical examples. But this is not always true: there are many average men who only set average or minor goals, and by hard work reach them. There are many men and women who have set goals, and because of some trick of fate have never quite attained them. It is a force which appears in everyone in all stages of life: even though we may not think them so important everyone has his own ambitions. The child wants a bicycleg the youth wants to graduate from collegeg the man wants to be a business success. It appears everywhere in the world: the individual with his personal desire: the group or company with its desire to win out through competition and bargaining: the nation with its desire to become power- ful through diplomacy or war. We have seen how many nations build themselves up into huge empires while others try to gain dominance through war, and cause much suf- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 fering: how they will stop at nothing, and how they are overpowered. It is a force which appears also in culture and art just as in real life. Just as the arts copy our ways of life and record them, so do they repeat our habits, our desires. our actions and our fates. We are taught that drama is con- flict in one form or other: ambition is one of these which is almost always omnipresent. Practically every play or movie contains the element of ambition: particularly in Shakes- peare's works. We have seen how Macbeth was over-ambi- tious and could not control his desires: and how it resulted in his downfall. It is reflected in art, in literature and on the radio. Almost all people are ambitiousg but do all people have the determination and will power to follow through? Most who want a thing enough to make it a goal are willing to work for it. But there are some who are content to be feeble-minded, and are disappointed by their first failure. There are others who never quite know what they want. and are wrecked by a whirlpool of desires. It requires great courage and determination to work for and achieve a goal. This force is not always good. Many men have worked to become gangsters or tyrants. We have seen how nations have stopped at nothing to become all powerful. We have seen how groups resort to criminal methods to gain an end. We have seen this reflected in the arts also. Their fault lies not in working for what they want-this is an excellent thing indeed-but in working the wrong way for the wrong end. Ambition is an essential of life: controlled ambition is an essential of peaceful life. -J.A.P., Form VA. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OFF THE REC.Q.lL2 DE IIOCKEE GAME De Forum's full, an' dat's no bull, Dere aint whon bench for spare, De Canucks play de Leafs tonight, Dees game's sure be a bear! De crowd she scream for beat de band, Shees whon fine hockee game, Dees boys, dere all fine Frenchmen lads, Dey's lif up to deir name. De whistle blow, an' dere dey go, De ref, he blow again Dees lads, dey no for wish to quit, De ref he blow in vain. For why de whistle do she blow? For cause dere's been a trip, Big Butch Bouchard, hees on de job, Hees firs' man, he have flip. "For why you fleep dat man ?" ref say. "For cuz hees in de way!" "Hokay, you take de penalty, For crime you gotta pay!" De crowd she cry, de paper fly, "Sacre bleu!!" dey shout, C TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "He deedn't even bust hees bean, For why you keek Butch out?" De ice, shees soon be whon fine mess, Feefteen meenut waste: De game, shees on, de crowd she yell, "Dos Leafs, dey for be paste!" Den Rocket Richard grab de puck. An' down de ice he streak, Right troo de Leafs-Hees in! He shout! "Hees heet de post!" I shriek. Ho, No! He score!!" de crowd she roar, But ref, he don' agree, De paper fly ldees soon be borel, De crowd shees up a tree. Dey know darn well he nevaire score, But dat don't mak no deef, Dees Frenchmen lads, dey back deir team, De rules, she mak' no deef. De game, shees onder way again De Leafs! Dere in! Dey score!! De crowd, she boo, she wail, she groan, Dees mos' not hap' no more! De Canucks shoot, dey skate, dey zip, Aroun' de Leafs, dey roar, Dey scramble all aroun' de net, But no, dey cannot score. Two meenuts lef', but dat dere ref, He nevaire let us Ween, Hokay den, les' not waste de night. We smack heem on de been! De fight shees on, de fists, dey fly, De crowd, shees start a brawl, 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I leave de Forum on de sly, I no for weesh be mawl. I tak' no chance, no more, you see, Dat lesson teach me mos', Nex' time I go to hockee game, I wear my rogby clos'! -T.W.L., Form VLA. CA Montrealeri O 0 I if s ' ' :iii REVIEW In the School this term live separate hockey teams and two basketball teams have been organized. This is a larger number than usual and it has been done purposely to give more boys a chance to compete against outside teams and acquire "game experience". By this method well over one third of all the boys in the School are representing T.C.S. against other schools. With wartime travelling restrictions lifted the first has a.gain reverted to their pre-war schedule of playing only exhibition games. Games with all the Little Big Four schools have been arranged as well as with other schools. So far they have won three out of four games. Howard has been elected Captain and Sinclair and Gilbert co-Vice Captains. The School has again entered a team in the O.M.H.A. Juvenile League this year made up of players who were TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 unable to make the first team. Another School team has been entered in the Midget O.M.H.A. League. Besides these league teams there are also the regular Middleside and Littleside teams playing exhibition games. So far games have been arranged with Lakefield and Pic- kering. Both the Senior and Junior basketball teams are en- tered in the C.O.S.S.A. League. Besides league games the basketball teams are also playing games with other schools. Toole is Captain of the first team and Wade is Vice-Cap- tain. The Squash team, composed of the first five boys on the ladder, look forward to having more meets than ever this year. One match has already been played with a group of Old Boys and many schools have been trying to arrange games with the T.C.S. teams. There is also the annual Little Big Four meet in Toronto. With the new Northumberland Ski Club and the School's Pat Moss Ski Camp close at hand there has been renewed interest in skiing this year, if meets can be arrang- ed, a School Ski Team will be organized for the first time in several years. SCHOOL vs. COBOURG At Port Hope, January 19: ..,. VVon 12-3. In their opening game of the season the First Hockey team scored a decisive 12-3 win over the Cobourg Juveniles. Showing a lot of scoring power and a sound defence. the School had little trouble defeating their opponents in a fast yet ragged game. The School played their best in the first period and built up a seven goal lead by virtue of skilful ganging at- tacks. McMurrich opened the scoring at 4.02 and barely ten seconds later got the second Trinity counter. T.C.S. continued their gauging throughout the period and the Co- bourg team seemed powerless to stop them. Taylor. Howard f2J, and McDonough Q21 were the other first period marksmen. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . Lambert scored the eighth Trinity goal soon after the second period began and then at 15:20 Rollings netted the first one for Cobourg during a scramble in front of the T.C.S. goal. The play remained fast and furious the rest of the period with Macdonald scoring once again for the School taking a nice pass from McDonough. In a very poorly played third period T.C.S. outscored Cobourg 3-2. Jamieson scored on a very nice pass from Johns. McDonough and Taylor then scored two more quick ones for Trinity before Goody intercepted a pass in front of the School's net to score on a low hard shot. Sinclair ended the scoring taking a trailer pass from Howard and beating Hoselton in the Cobourg net from close in. Howard, who played an excellent defensive game, was also high scorer getting two goals and three assists. Mc- Donough with three goals and one assist and Macdonald with one goal and three assists were the other mainstays of the Trinity attack. Jamieson and Goody were the pick of the losers. ' Cobourg Goal, Hoseltong defence, Jamieson, McMil1ang centre, King: wings, Goody, liollings, Labais, Bulger, Johns. T.C.S.e Goal, Fennellg defence, Howard, Fishery centre, Gilbert: wings, Mcliiurrich, Sinclair. Subs: Macdonald, McDonough, Hawke i, Taylor ii, I-Iyde, Wells, Lawson, Bruce, Lambert, Greenwood. ,,..,..,....,1. . N SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGH At Lakefield, January 23: Lost 8-7. In a close, hard fought game T.C.S. was nosed out by Peterborough 8-7. The game was fast and thrill-packed, yet not what one would call a good exhibition of hockey, both teams showing a poor defence, and stmng offensives. Peterborough opened the scoring with a goal from Conlin, after three minutes of play, but Sinclair evened the count soon after on a pass from Gilbert. In less than a minute Peterborough again took the lead on a goal from Wright, and once again Trinity tied the score with Howard's shot from the blue line. Two minutes later, the Sinclair-Gilbert combination clicked again to end the period with Trinity leading 3-2. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The second, and fastest period, opened with Taylor banging in Hyde's shot on a rebound. The scoring lulled but the play was fast, and goal keeping in both nets ex- cellent. Finally though, Patterson scored on an breakaway, and was closely followed by a goal from MacDougal, once again tying the score. Ten seconds before the end of the period, however, Howard again scored on a pass from Gil- bert, to put the School ahead 5-4. The last period opened with two well executed Peter- borough goals by Conlin, and then a Trinity goal from Sin- clair. Another Peterborough goal by MacDougal, gave Peterborough a 7-6 lead, which was held until Macdonald scored on Howard's pass to tie the score for the last time. Scoring chances were scarce, but one minute before the end. Grant banged in the winning goal making the final score 8-7 for Peterborough. Colin and MacDougal were best for the winners, while Howard and Sinclair stood out for Trinity. Peterborough-Goal, Borlandg defence, Grant, Pattersong centre, MacDougal, wings, Green, Conling Alternates: Wright, Sisson, De La Plante, Ainsly, Parker, McArthey, Van Allen. T.C.S.-Goal, Fennellg defence, Howard, Fisher, centre, Gilbert: wings, Sinclair, McMurrich: Alternatesz Macdonald, McDonough, Hawke i, Hyde, Lambert, Greenwood, Taylor ii. SCHOOL vs. FOREST HILL At Port Hope, January 26: Wvon 7-2. In a poorly played game on slow ice the School gained a 7-2 decision over Forest Hill Collegiate. Both teams at times showed some good hockey but throughout most of the game the play was slow and the teams seemed to be coasting. The School opened the scoring early in the game when HoWard's hard shot from the blue line beat the Forest Hill goalie. Gilbert made it 2-0 several minutes later when he shot the puck from behind the net and it careened in off the goalkeeper's pad. Forest Hill came back fast after this goal, however, and, before the period had ended, had tied the score. Marshall took a pass from Wilson right in front of the T.C.S. goal and fired a low hard shot in the net to 54 'TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD' open Forest Hill's offensive. They continued to press for the greater part of the period and their efforts were re- warded when McNicholl tied the score on a shot from the blue line. Wilson of Forest Hill and Howard of T.C.S. were both given penalties near the end of the period but no damage resulted from either of them. The School skated harder in the second period and outplayed their opponents for the greater part of it. Break- ing fast the T.C.S. forwards many times charged in on the enemy goal and had it not been for the terrific Work of Leuty in goal they would have had more than the two goals they did score. Macdonald scored the first of these on a lovely solo effort ending with a blazing shot which had the goalie beaten all the way. Combining with Sinclair and McMur1-ich, Gilbert scored his second goal of the game near the end of the period. The final period started slowly but as it neared an end T.C.S. began to show some of its old form and three goals were scored in as many minutes. McDonough got the first banging in a rebound from Macdonald, Howard got the second on another blue line shot. A HoWard-to-Sinclair- to-McMurrich combination was good for a third and final goal giving the School a 7-2 victory, their second of the season. The work of Leuty in the Forest Hill goal was good throughout and, at times, sensational. Jenkins and Mar- shall also deserve mention for their work. Macdonald and Sinclair were the best for the School with Howard sup- porting them well on defence. I-'ore-sl llill Goal, Leuty, defence, Wilson, Jenkins, centre, Mar- shall, wings, McVittie, Cullun. Alternates, Rothbait, McNicho1l, Hm-.nu-d, Mnrronsentti, Pacine, Gulls. T.C.S. Goal, Fennellg defence, Howard, Fisher, centre, Gilbert: wings, Sinclair, McMurrich: Altemates: Macdonald. McDonough Taylor ii, Hawke i. Hyde, Lambert, Greenwood. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 JUVENILE HOCKEY SCHOOL JFVENILES vs. ORONO At Orono, January 16: Lost ll-5. In their opening game of the season the T.C.S. Juve- niles were given an 11-5 defeat at the hands of the Orono Juveniles. The first period saw the two evenly matched teams fighting hard for every break and for every rush, and finally Junior West came through for Orono's first goal. This was followed immediately by a T.C.S. goal scored by Newcomb after a driving shot by Campbell i. T.C.S. then broke through for another goal by Barrow from French's rebound. The score was evened when Dean West scored Orono's second goal, and the period ended in a 2-2 tie. The Orono team seemed to have a slight edge in the second period with Cornish scoring two goals and Junior West his second. Meanwhile, Campbell i scored a third for T.C.S. and the period ended 5-3 for Orono. Austin's work on defence was especially good in this period, and was steady throughout. In the last period the Orono team put on the pressure. and they had scored six goals before the game ended. These were scored by Junior West 121, by Dean West C23 and one each by Cornish and Paterson. Payne unassisted and Newcomb from Jarvis managed to get the School's two goals in this period, leaving the final score 11-5 in 0rono's favour. Again the T.C.S. team played as a unit, and so stars are almost impossible to pick. Junior West, Dean West. and Cornish were Orono's stand-outs. Orono- -J. Chmara, M. Paterson, R. Carleton, J. West, C. Cor- nish. D. West, C. Flintoff, B. Found, L. Boyd, B. Rutherford. T.C.S.--Pratt, Austin, McPherson, Jarvis, Rickaby, Payne. French, Paterson i, Dobell. Newcomb, Barrow, Campbell i, Good- body. - -i-1- 1- 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL JUVENILES vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, January 21: Lost 9-3. T.C.S. Juveniles were defeated 9-3 by Port Hope in a fast but rather unorganized game where T.C.S. passes were poor. The School wasn't checking as a unit and thus gave Port Hope many opportunities for scoring. Port ,Hope started with two quick goals, the first scored by B. Dotzko on an assist from Ashby and the second by S. Dotzko on a pass from Mark. T.C.S. then retaliated when French banged the puck into the Port Hope net after receiving a pass from Barrow. Until the close of the period the score remained 2-1, but Sneyd of Port Hope scored on a pass from Sidey and then Ashby, also of Port Hope, tallied on a pass from B. Dotzko. T.C.S. again made a short come- back near the end of the period and managed to get an- other goal when Austin shot from the blue line after re- ceiving a pass from Barrow. Mark of Port Hope got a pass from B. Dotzko just before the end of the first period to get another point for Port Hope, making the score 5-2. The School played better in the second period, and held the stronger Port Hope team to only one goal. Both teams came close to scoring many times, missing many good opportunities. T.C.S. put on an offensive for the greater part of the period and Port Hope was unable to get it out of their own end until Sidey received a pass from Sneyd and got past the School's defence to score on a board shot. Following this, Port Hope kept driving the School back in their own zone but were unable to get the puck into the net again that period. The third period saw a Port Hope attack in the early minutes which gave them great scoring chances. Ashby passed to Dotzko soon after the opening of the period, and rw goal was scored. Three or four times Port Hope had other opportunities but could not manage to score. Only after many tries did Sidey make a solo rush which gave Port Hope another goal. The School then pressed hard and kept the puck in the Port Hope zone. Bronfman scored from the blue line after receiving the puck from French but before the last whistle Sidey made another solo rush TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 to give Port Hope their final goal, making thc score at the end of the game 9-3. Sidey, Ashby and B. Dotzko played the best for the victors while Bruce and French starred for Trinity. Port I-lopee-S. Dotzko, Saunders. B. Dotzko, Ashby, Chauk. Sidey, Mark, Sneyd, Jones, Churchley, Rouden, Leve. T.C.S.--Campbell i, Newcomb, Jarvis, Bruce. Austin, French, Barrow, Payne, Lawson, Bronfman, Rlckaby, Goodbody. A SCHOOL JUVENILES vs. COBOURG At Cobourg, January 23: Lost 6-1. The T.C.S. Juveniles were outplayed in their game with Cobourg which the latter team won by a 6-1 score. Cobourg took over the majority of the first period play starting with two goals by Jamieson, one unassisted, and one on a blue-line pass from Elliot. T.C.S. came back mo- mentarily when Lawson scored on a pass from Wells, and the period ended with Cobourg in front 2-1. Again in the second period Cobourg were strong, and Cane and Lavis both scored unassisted goals for their team. to make the score 4-1. The School tried in vain to make a come-back in the last period, but despite their hard fast hockey, Rollings. and Cane brought Cobourg's score to six, and ended the game 6-1 in their favour. Lawson and Wells were the T.C.S. stand-outs, while Cane and Jamieson were Cobourg's best. Cobourg---Hoselton, Millor, Jamieson, Cane, Rollings, Hogan, Smith, Lavis, Elliot, Black. T.C.S.-Pratt, Goodbody, Rickaby, Austin, Payne, Barrow, Jarvis, Bronfman, French, Dobell, Newcomb, Wells, Lawson. SCHOOL JUVENILES vs. BOWMANVILLE At Orono, January : Lost 11-4. The Juveniles showed improved hockey in their game with Bowmanville but lacked the support of hard accurate shooting to combine with their fast aggressive play. Bow- manville, displaying good team-work, fought their way to a win scoring eleven goals to the School's four. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The play was a little slow, to start with, but Strokes' opening goal for Bowmanville set off the works, and both teams fought hard for every break-away from this point on. Sturrock scored Bowmanville's second point midway through the first period and was followed by Hooper. His goal was retaliated for by a T.C.S. goal which Wells bang- ed in on a pass from Hyde. Dodson then shot a fourth Bowmanville goal, and the period ended 4-1. ' Bowmanville again opened the scoring, when early in the second period Stevens and F. Hooper both got goals. Following this Wells got his second tally for the School assisted by Lawson. Then a Newco-mb-to-French pass clicked as French drove through a third T.C.S. goal. Be- fore the period ended, however, Sturrock scored to give Bowmanville a 7-3 lead. Payne scored an unassisted goal in opening the third period, but this was followed by two goals both scored by Sturrock. Then, rallied by this, Bowmanville scored two more before the period's end, one by Rundle, the other by Stevens. The final score was 11-4. Sturrock was undoubtedly the Bowmanville stand-out, and Stevens and F. Hooper were also very good. The whole team played well for the School with Wells, Fisher and Hyde starring. Bowmanville--H. Hooper, Stroke, Sturrock, F. Hooper, Rundle, Ligh, Woodward, Pollon, Cawle, Dodson, Conleton, Stevens. T.C.S.-Pratt, Rickaby, Lawson, Wells, Hyde, Austin, Barrow, Bronfman, Newcomb, Payne, French, Fisher, Goodbody. SCHOOL JUVENILES vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, January 28: Won 8-4. In a fast hard game T.C.S. Juveniles came through with an 8-4 victory over Port Hope, and their first win of the season. Although pressed by Port Hope many times, T.C.S. never once stopped driving, and sparked by Wells on the forward line and Goodbody in goal, they showed great spirit and initiative throughout the whole game. In the first period Port Hope was first to score on a nice shot from Marks, only to be followed by two quick goals from Wells and another by Lawson for T.C.S. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 In the second period Lawson fired the only T.C.S. goal of the period on a break from Jarvis: but a fast skating Port Hope team soon retaliated sending in Sidey, Dotzko. and Marks. for three quick goals. In the last period of play the T.C.S. Juveniles put on a superb display of hockey, completely shutting out Port Hope, and ringing up four goals led by the line of Wells. Lawson, and Jarvis. Lawson scored first, followed by Campbell on a pass from French. Then French again drove in to score another from Austin. Finally with only two minutes of play left Jarvis put Wells in the clear, for the last goal of the game. Wells and Lawson with three goals apiece were the main factors in the School's offence, while Goodbody starred in goal. S. Dotzko and Marks were the best for Port Hope. Port Hope ---Jex, B. Dotzko, S. Dotzko, Saunders, Marks, Sldey, Churchley, Sneyd, Tozer, Leas. T.C.S.-Campbelli lCapt.l, French, Goodbody, Wells, Hyde. Lawson, Jarvis, Payne, Austin. Barrow, Rickaby, Bronfman, Pratt. - MIDGET HOCKEY SCHOOL MIDGETS vs. ORONO At Orono, January 16: Lost 5-3. The Midgets opened their season in a close game with Orono who emerged on the long end of a 5-3 score. The first period, although scoreless, saw fast aggres- sive play from both teams, and gave de Pencier a chance to display his alertness in the T.C.S. nets. However, Bill Found scored Orono's first goal in the early minutes of the second period and was followed shortly by Dean West who gave the Orono team a 2-0 lead. Following this Black re- taliated with a driving shot from the blue line for the School's first goal. The Orono team continued their power play however, and Dean West scored a third goal for his team before the close of the period. The third period play was again very even. Deverall and Black scoring for T.C.S., while Dean and Roy West both scored for Orono. Both teams played well, and the 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Orono team deserved their 5-3 win. Their stars were the West brothers, Dean and Roy, and Bill Found. The School really had no standouts as all of the Mid- gets worked well as a team. However, de Pencier's work in goal should be given special note. Orono--B. Brunt, B. Found, B. O'Boyle, D. West, R. West, P. Mercer, H. Leomen, M. Lasun, K. West, C. Armstrong, H. Wood. T.C.S.---de Pencier, Brodeur i, Deverall, Brooks i, Harvie, Black 1, Hall, Potter, Cumming, McLennan, Stratford, McKinnon, Thomp- son il. SCHOOL MIDGETS VS. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, January 21: Won 5-3. A In their second game of the season the Midgets per- formed expertly, defeating Port Hope 5-3. From the open- ing minutes of play T.C.S. made consistent attacks led by Thompson and Rogers which gave them the Hrst score shortly after the starting whistle, when Thompson scored, assisted by McLennan. However, this lead was not held for long as Jeffries of Port Hope slid the puck in to the T.C.S. net on a pass from Perry. Following this, Jeffries again got away, scoring unassisted to give Port Hope a 2-1 lead. Port Hope managed to hold the School in their own end until the closing minutes of the period, when Thompson tallied on a pass from Black for the tying goal. The second period was the fastest one of the three, but the shots on goal were few for both teams. For a third time Thompson scored, assisted by Black, but the score stayed 3-2 till the latter part of the period. The puck stay- ed around the centre ice zone for the greater part of the period with occasional fast rushes by both teams. Jef- fries of Port Hope came back for a third time and evened the score on a pass from Perry. Just before the second period ended Rogers received a pass from Brooks and scooped the puck in the Port Hope net to make the score 4-3. In the final period both teams were fighting hard and as a result there were a few penalties. Thompson got the first penalty of the game early in this period for boarding, leaving the School short handed. Deverall and Brodeur TRINITY COLLICGBI SCHOOL RECORD 61 should be commended on their stalwart defence during the penalty. Half-way through the period Black scored on a shot from the blue line to give T.C.S. an edge of two goals. Then Johnston of Port Hope got two minutes in the box for tripping, giving T.C.S. another opportunity for scoring: however, the School was unable to drive in another goal. Black of T.C.S. got a penalty in the dying minutes of the garne but the score remained 5-3. Thompson, Deverall and Black were the best on the ice for Trinity while Jeffries and Perry played well for Port Hope. Port Hope- Jex, Johnston, Jarvis, Downey, Hills, Evans. Jet- fries, Franklin, Perry, Watts, Anderson, Devine. T.C.S.r-Thompson iii, Black i, McLennan. Deverall, Brodeur i Rogers i, McKinnon, Brooks i, Harvle, Hall. .l.11- SCHOOL MIDGETS vs. COBOURG At Cobourg, January 23: Lost 18-4. A superior Cobourg team outskated the Trinity Col- lege School Midgets to drive through a 13-4 victory. The first period saw even play by both teams, with Black i scoring two goals for the Schoolg Hessin, Medhurst and Baker scoring for Cobourg. The second period was a little more open, however, and the fast Cobourg team added four more goals to their score. Cane scored the first of these, but T.C.S. retaliated when McKinnon scored on a pass from Rogers. Then Cane got his second goal, and was followed by Medhurst who also drove home two goals, and left the Cobourg team in the lead by a score of 7-3. The period was marked by some rough defensive work for which both Baker and Bevan of Cobourg were penalized. In the third period, Goody opened the scoring for the Cobourg team, and received an assist on the next goal. scored by Cane. Hessin then added another to the Cobourg total, but this was closely followed by a goal by Black i from Thompson iii. Following this, Cobourg opened up again, and Cane, Goody, and Baker all scored for Cobourg. The. game ended with Cobourg winning by a score of 13-4. 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Cane and Medhurst were Cobourg's stand-outs, Goody and Hessin also played well. Black and Thompson were the best for the School. ' Gobourg-.Nob1e, Jamieson, Fox, Wilcox, Medhurst, Campbell, Hcssin, Hanth, Baker, Bevan, Cane, Goody. T.C.S. .ede Pencier, Deverall, Brodeur i, McLennan, Black i, Thompson iii, Cumming, McKinnon, Brooks i, McConnell, Harvie, Rogers i. SCHOOL MIDGETS vs. BOWMANVILLE At Orono, January 25: Lost 8-2. The Midgets were defeated in their first encounter with Bowmanville by an 8-2 score. The play was hard and fast throughout, and both teams showed a snappy brand of hockey. Lobb opened the scoring when he slipped the first goal of the game past de Pencier at 6:40 of the first period. He was followed by Sturrock and Bird who both scored for Bowmanville, giving them a 3-0 lead at the end of the first period. The second period saw both teams on the alert, and McConnell opened the T.C.S. offensive with a goal, but this was retaliated when Limney scored for Bowoanville. The period ended in a 5-1 score following a "fluke" goal by Hooper, which was shoved in the nets during a scramble. The last period again was started off by a School goal which McLennan scored. Bowmanville more than made up for this, however, with the three goals that they got before the period ended. These were scored by Lobb, Tun- ney, and Sturrock, and left the Bowmanville team with an 8-2 win. The last few minutes of play were roughened up a little bit by both teams, two or three penalties were given out. Sturrock and Lunney both played very well for the winners, while the School's best were Black, McConnell, and McKinnon. Bowmanville- Stutt, Sturrock, Hooper, Bird, Lunny, Hamilton, Do Gocr, Cattren, Lovett, Gallagher, Lobb. T.C.S.- dc Pcncier, Brodeur i, Deverall, McLennan, Thompson Ili, Black, McKinnon, McConnell, Cumming, Newcomb, Brooks i, Harvie. Stratford. TRINITY COLLICGIC SCHOOL RECORD 63 SCHOOL MIDGETS vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope. January 28: Won 5-2. The T.C.S. Midgets defeated Port Hope for a second time by a score of 5-2, after a close and exciting struggle. T'he scoring started very early in the game, when Jeffries received a pass from Watt about a minute after the first whistle which gave Port Hope a 1-0 lead which they held for some time. The puck was in the T.C.S. end for most of the period and due to a tight Port Hope defence the School was not able to get any breakaways. Port Hope. however, was not able to get another goal. Before the close of the period Brodeur of T.C.S. made a solo rush, half the length of the ice to score a goal leaving the score tied at the end of the period. In the second period T.C.S. had the play within the Port Hope blue line for the most part. Thompson of T.C.S. passed the puck to McLennan who shot from in front of the goal to tally for the School. T.C.S. then missed several other chances to score in pile-ups in front of the Port Hope net, it was not till near the end of the period that Mc- Lennan scored on a pass from Black. Port Hope came back with a three man rush but Watt just missed the open net with a hard shot and the period ended 3-1. At the first of the final period Port Hope was at an immediate disadvantage as Jeffries got a penalty for trip- ping. Black capitalized on this opportunity and scored on a shot from the blue line. unassisted. Not long after the exact opposite happened when Brodeur of T.C.S. was in the penalty box and Jeffries of Port Hope scored his second goal of the game on an assist from Perry. Both teams fought very hard in the closing moments of the game and McLennan of T.C.S. got his third tally of the game on a pass from Thompson to make the final score 5-2. Jeffries, Perry, and Downey played well for the losers While McLennan, Thompson, Brodeur and Black were the standouts of the T.C.S. squad. Port Hope Jeffries, Perry, Franklin, Crane, Ashton. Jarer, Johnston, Downey, Hills, Watt, Prestula.. T.C.S.-Thompson iii, Deverall, McLennan, Black l, Brodeur i. Rogers i, McConnell, Stratford, Harvie, McKinnon, Cumming, Brooks 1. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD if 111- X If six. ixixiif' ' ',' K, X 'v 5 'wxrllg' x gl ' -ln 14, ' 'R J 1' X IJ X A ,, ia X -1 , ,, .- k I ' I I H BIGSIDE BASKETBALL SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE "RASCALS" At T.C.S., January 23: Lost 52-43. In an exhibition game with the Port Hope "Rascals", the first basketball team lost their opener by a score of 52-43. On the whole the game was poorly played with poor passing hampering the School offensive. At times, however, T.C.S. played smart fast basketball and although they were not steady, they showed good promise for future league games. Port Hope with fast accurate passing and shooting penetrated the School's defense in the last half to overcome a 27-22 score against them at half time. The first quarter was an even and hard fought period with T.C.S. scoring thirteen points to their opponents' twelve. The School played their best in the second quar- ter and, led by Carhartt built up a 27-22 lead at half time. Port Hope came back strongly in the last half and, ex- cept for a brief period in the third quarter, 'dominated the play. Sparked by Pollock who netted eighteen points for the "Rascals", they outscored the School 30-16 in the last half, thus making the final score 52-43. For Port Hope Downey and Pollock paved the way for their win while Carhartt's shooting and Toole's checking were the highlights of the School's game. Port Hope Wheeler, Watson, Martin, Downey, Pollock, Fulford, Trenmxth 'l'.1'.S. T-4'lll.i. Wade. Carhartt, Rogers i, I-Ilbbard, Gaunt, Wis- lllf-l'. Stokes. Everest. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 souool. va. cosouno 'ooLLEom'rI-: At Cobourg, January 25: Lost 88-36. The School lost its first league game in the C.O.S.S.A. senior competition in a very close and well played game. The T.C.S. five were at a disadvantage on the small Co- bourg floor but soon adapted themselves and turned in a fine game, losing 38-36. The game was very even until the beginning of the last quarter when Cobourg went in front 38-30. The School rallied in the last five minutes but were not able to over- come Cobourg's eight point lead. Neither team was ever more than two points ahead of the other until the last frameg in fact they seemed to be matching baskets. The first half was very fast and there were many very fine exhibitions of ball handling and shooting. The School led at the end of the first quarter 8-6, but at the end of the first half the score was tied up, twenty-two all. In the last half the checking of both teams became a little tighter and the play was not as wide open as in the previous half. The School had only one lapse during the whole game, and this proved to be the deciding factor. Co- bourg went into the lead in the first few minutes of the last period and then played a very defensive game in order to protect their eight point lead. The School five pressed hard and came very close to tying the score, but the Co- bourg defence was just a bit too good. Final score: Co- bourg 38. T.C.S. 36. Toole and Rogers i were high scorers for the School with ten points each, Carhartt and Wade were right be- hind them With eight and six points respectively. For Cobourg, Quigley was the outstanding player rimning up twenty-one points. Allender played very well also sinking five baskets for ten points. Cobourg-Quigley, Allender. Anderson, Ball, Hoselton, Curtis. Hart. T.C.S.-Toole, Wade, Carhartt, Rogers i, Wismer, Gaunt, Hib- bard, Stokes, Caldbick. - 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR BASKETBALL JUNIOR BASKETBALL vs. COBOURG At Cobourg, January 25: Lost 35-3. The T.C.S. Jtuiior Basketball Team was completely out-classed by Cobourg in the iirst league game of the sea- son. Not once during the game did Trinity threaten, and Cobourg, without much opposition, ran up a score of thirty- five to three. The Cobourg quintet, much older and more experienced than the School team, baffled their opposition by moving the ball very quickly, breaking the T.C.S. zone, and scoring from under the hoop time and again. When- ever Trinity did gain possession of the ball, they failed to penetrate Cobourg's tight zone defence, and continually lost the ball in the Cobourg end. It was the Hrst game for many on the team, and, as the season goes on they should improve. Sweny played well for the School, trying to set up numerous scoring plays, but receiving little co-operation. The Cobourg Juniors, as a whole, played very good basketball for a team of their size and age. THE MAGEE CUP The New Boys' Magee Cup for cross country running, gym. and boxing was won this year by Dignam who totalled nineteen out of a possible thirty points. He placed fourth in the race, tied for second in the gym. and won the boxing competition. Stratford who won the cross country run and came second in the boxing was a close second with seven- teen points. The results were as follows: Points 1. Dignam .............. ....... 1 9 2. Stratford ........... ...,... 1 7 3. McDowell ii .,....... ........ 1 3 4. Mackenzie ........ ........ 1 0 . . 10 Wright 1 ...... ............ ........ 6. Thompson .............................,........... ..,..... 6 TRINITY CULl,l'IGl'l SCHOOL RICCOHIJ NEW BOYS' GYM. COMPETITION Displaying some outstanding ability, the New Boys this year gave one of the best competitions in several years. From all reports this year's group should soon be the main- stays of the First VIII. Mackenzie, Dignam and Thompson iii were excep- tionally good and certainly deserve special praise. Mac- kenzie won the competition with a score of 98. while Dig- nam and Thompson iii were close behind him with 97 points each. McDowell, McConnell and Boulden also deserve men- tion for their showing. The following is the record of the points won by each New Boy: Points Mackenzie ....,..,.......,,., ,, ,i,.. 98 Dignam l Thompson iiil .......... ......,,. 9 7 McDowell ii .......... ......... 9 3 McConnell ......... ........ 9 1 Boulden ............ ......... 90 Ketchum .......... ....i..., 8 6 Stratford .,...,. ......... 8 3 Brooks ii ..........................,....................., ......,.. 80 Wright i ...........,..........................,,........r,c...uu....... 77 NEW BOYS' BOXING COMPETITION The Annual New Boys' Boxing this year presented more entries and far better boxing than usual. Dignam, the winner of the boxing and the Magee Cup, displayed a particularly fine style, with Stratford coming a close sec- ond. Wright i, McDowell ii and Vernon followed in that order. The record of the fights is as follows: 'Flyweight First Round-Powell beat Bronfman ii. Semi-Finals-Doheny beat Powellg Gilmour beat Thompson ii. Finals-Doheny beat Gilmour. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Paperweight Finals-Luke ii beat Brooks ii. Bantamweight First Round-Mackenzie beat Potter: Ketchum beat Drummond. Semi-Finals-Mackenzie beat Ketchum: Wright i beat Paterson iii. Finals-Wright i beat Mackenzie. Featherweight First Round-Scowen beat Rogers ii. Semi-Finals-Scowen beat McKinnong Pepler beat Luxton. Finals-Pepler beat Scowen. Lightweight First Round-McDowell ii beat Thompson iiig Graham beat Hogarth ii: Vernon beat Grahamg Chester beat Hughes ii. , Semi-Finals--McDowell ii beat Grahamg Vernon beat Chester. Finals-McDowell ii beat Vernon. Lightweight B Cover 15 years of agej Finals-Caldbick ii beat Harvie. Welterweight First Round-Wright ii beat Wood. Second Round,-Stratford beat Wright ii: Dignam beat McConnel1g Rhea beat Black iig Gillespie beat Brodeur Semi-Finals-Dignam beat Stratfordg Rhea beat Gil- lespie. Finals-Dignam beat Rhea. Welterweight B 1 over 15 years of agel Semi-Finals-Dame beat Everest. Finals-Dame beat Byers. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sQUAsu SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS The first squash team played host to a team of Old Boys on Sunday. January 27, and in a close match defeated them 5-4. There were two rounds, the first being the best three out of five games won by the School 4-1. In the second round Jim Kerr dropped out, and playing two out of three games the Old Boys won 3-1. The total score in separate matches was T.C.S. 5, Old Boys 4. Following are the results of the games: First Round:- Howard fT.C.S.J 3, W. S. Mickle fOld Boysl 2. C. Seagram COld Boysl 3, McMurrich CT.C.S.l 1. Brewer lT.C.S.J 3, P. C. Dobell COld Boysl 2. Barber iT.C.S.J 3, E. M. Parker COld Boysl 0. Conyers ii iT.C.S.J 3, J. W. Kerr COld Boysl 0. Second Round:- C. Seagram lOld Boysj 2, Howard CT.C.S.J 0. W. Mickle lOld Boysl 2, McMurrich fT.C.S.l 0. P. C. Dobell COld Boysl 2, Barber lT.C.S.J 1. Conyers ii CT.C.S.J 2, Parker COld Boysl 0. ADVISEE SOCCER Due to early December snow storms the advisee soccer was unable to progress beyond the semi-finals. Mr. Hod- getts' team and Mr. Bagley's team reached the finals after Mr. Bagley had defeated Mr. Cram in the semi-finals. The final game unfortunately had to be cancelled. s s - . 1343 lv if ' ' J I : ' K - if ySg. .,.E: E :, I, 'h I "' I il:"j.' k ' if f. -F J ,V 5 l X SQA :I k ' ' . :fs- ff 'J X- - . 'Q " Q I may Q 3 'X Q, h -, XX ., W Y X V I 4 X, Ei ik! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . . . - NU Ui? SCWUUL 1 I JUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY LIBRARIAN H. E. Thompson Axriftanlr--T. G. R. Brinckman, A. Croll, H. E. S. Grout. GAMES WARDENS K. C. Tam., R. 1. Moffitt LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS A. D. Howard, D. E. Greenwood, P. C. P. Bite CURATORS OF BILLIARDS H. E. Thompson, K. C. Tessier CUSTODIANS OF HOBBY ROONI A. Croll, A. D. Lloward MUSIC CALL BOY R. A. C. Strathy DISPENSARY RUNNER W. R. Herridge HOCKEY Captain--R. j. Moffin. Vice-Captain-H. E. Thomxn. ZND. TEAM HOCKEY Captain--j. Thomton. Vice-Captain-W. A. Petdi. RECORD Ifdztor-in-Cbirf-T. G. R. Bnnckman Amnanr--P. T. Maclclem TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD At this early stage of a new term and indeed a new year. one can do little else but record such events of the final weeks of the previous term as may have taken place since we last went to press and anticipate, where possible. some of the future events of the coming weeks. Il I' 'ISI I' i The J.S. Christmas entertainment seems to have been an unqualified success and was a great credit to all who took part in it. A full report of the programme appears elsewhere in this issue. Q O Ml O I' - With several of last year's colours back, the hockey team seems to be shaping well. R. J. Moffitt has been ap- pointed Captain of Hockey and H. E. Thompson Vice-Cap- tain. Games have been arranged with U.C.C., Ridley, S.A.C.. and Lakefield. 'X' if 8 'K it The J .S. has already enjoyed some skiing and we hope to do more of it-weather permitting! 151 951 ik fl? Basketball has greatly increased in popularity in the J.S. this year and a number of boys have shown a certain amount of skill at it. It is played when the rinks are not in good shape for hockey and we hope to raise a team to take on some of Littleside in the S.S. when the hockey sea- son is over. flf Ill Ill 'lf Il Our congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Dennys on the occasion of their marriage. We wish them all the very best of luck and many long years of happiness. - 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD INTRA-MURAL SOCCER LEAGUE Competition was very keen in the soccer league this year and the teams appeared to be very evenly matched. The final results are listed below. 1. PANTHERS lMoffitt, Capt.J .,............. 12 points 2. MUSTANGS lTessier, Capt.J ..........,,,,.... 11 points HORNETS QGrout, Capt.J 4. TIGERS lHoward, Capt.J ........................... 9 points 5. HAWKS lPanet, Capt.J ......,.,..................... 8 points 6. WILDCATS lThompson, Capt.3 ......... 7 points Leading Scorers 1. McDerment .............................. 9 goals 2. Ketchum i ........,....................,... 4 goals 3. McGill .......... ..,..,.... 3 goals Whitney Tessier 6. Weicker ....................................... 2 goals McRae, Church i, Pitt JUNIOR SCHOOL CHRISTMAS ENTERTAINMENT ' The J.S. Entertainment took place in the Gymnasium on the last Saturday of the term. The dress rehearsal on Friday having surpassed in unmitigated frightfulness any- thing previously known to the human race, it was with no small feelings of doubt and trepidation that the curtain rose on The Night. Once we started, everything went with a swing and all members of the various casts rose to the occasion magni- ficently. The Prep. classes opened up the proceedings with "Christmas Greetings" by Anthony Ketchum, followed by "Christmas Wishes" by the Juniors. Form IB then pre- sented as choral speaking the poem "Lord Ullin's Daugh- ter". A short skit "Santa Meets An Emergency" by mem- bers of all of the Prep. classes brought their share of the programme to a close. Everybody performed well and Mrs. Moore is to be congratulated on her good work in directing and producing these numbers. HL 31 S Hommf D OH 'IO 'J -1 'Z if SILIJ SHILHIHVA OEM IN ?lH.I. N 1.1.2151 S31 -.1:::v2v-xl, . . n 'Q fsx J X . 5 1. t TL. P , l 4. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Trial Scene from The Merchant of Venice followed. put on by some members of Form HAI. This was extremely well done with Pitt giving an outstanding performance as Portia very ably backed up by Maier as Shylock. Then came a short skit entitled a "Junior School Study" present- ed by the Masters and some J .S. jokers! .... no comment . . . . . described by one member of the J.S. as "a rather rowdy comedy". Next came the funeral of Caesar from Julius Caesar. Members of Form III took part in this play. Macklem did an excellent job as Anthony with Ketchum doing very well as Brutus. The final number of the evening "Varieties from the Nineties" was undoubtedly the great hit of the evening. Woods i sang the male lead with Gill as the female lead. Both of them turned in an excellent performance. The mixed chorus. who gave very good support in all the num- bers was drawn from Forms IIA2, IA. with a few from 11A1. The numbers sung were "Bicycle Built for Two," "And The Band Plays On," "Wait 'Till The Sun Shines. Nelly". and "Mary Is A Grand Old Name". Woods ii as Mary gave an unforgettable performance .... that wink! The evening closed with the singing of the National Anthem. The programme follows:- 1. "Christmas Greetings"-Anthony Ketchum. 2. "Christmas Wishes"-The Juniors. 3. "Lord Ullin's Daughter"-Choral speaking by Form IB. 4. "Santa Meets An Emergency"-Santa, Tuer: Dr. Car- ter, FitzGerald, and the Prep. 5. "Trial Scene from The Merchant of Venice"--Portia. Pitt: Shylock, Maier: Greenwood. Heard. Southam i. Directed by Mr. Dennys. 6 "A Junior School Study"-JS. Masters and others. Directed by Everybody. 7. "Caesar's Funeral from 'Julius Caesar' " - Anthony. Macklemg Brutus, Ketchum iz Butterfield, Bate. Panet, Thompson. Tessier, Cate. Directed by Mr. Burns. T4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 8. "Varieties From The Nineties"-Male lead, Woods ig Nelly, Gill, Mary, Woods ii, Chorus drawn from Forms IIA, IA. Directed by Mr. Burns and Mr. Dennys. Acknowledgements-Costumes, Mrs. Gwynne-Timothy, Mr. Burns, Make-up, Mrs. Maier, Mrs. Lewis, Mrs. Spencer, Properties S.S. property staff and McGill, Stage and Lighting, Stokes. VALETE Dignam, H. D. .............................. H. M. Dignam, Esq., 214 Russell Hill Rd., Toronto, Ont. Munro, A. G. ....... .,.,.,............... R . Gordon Munro, Esq., London, England. SALVETE Montizambert, I. B. R. ......... L. G. P. Montizambert, Esq., Port Hope, Ont. Sansom, J. H. .............................. H. W. Sansom, Esq., I Locust Ave., Larchmont, N.Y. NIGHT STALLS IN NAGOYA By day, the main shopping street of Nagoya, the third largest city in Japan, was very like that of any western city, but with nightfall came a complete change and one realized that one was in the Orient. Suddenly hundreds of little stalls appeared along the edge of the sidewalk, stretch- ing endlessly down the main thoroughfare. Each stall was made of canvas with a wooden counter on which was dis- played every manner of ware. They each had one or more electric bulbs for light. Many were like our hamburger stands, but with a charcoal brazier for cooking the wares. There were hot sweet potatoes, roasted chestnuts, prawns fried in butter, live eels fcooked while you waitedl with pickled octopus, dried seaweed, and similar strange ap- petizers. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 Other stalls showed wonderful displays of plants- miniature pine trees or rose bushes in full bloom. There were writers to write anything you needed, with a brush and a block of India ink. Another stall would have a dis- play of coloured silks or cotton goods. Others had wooden clogs, paper umbrellas, fruit of all kinds, or beautifully shaped candies which we foreigners called "dust and ashes" but which the Japanese thought delicious. In still other stalls were piles of buttons or pots and pansg there were fortune tellers, artists, sculptors, and second-hand dealers. The pavements were crowded with people and the scene was very gay. Then. as suddenly as they had come the stalls all disappeared. The owners piled everything in handcarts and dragged them to their homes again to wait for the next fine evening. -a-C. O. Spencer LForm IA! THE BELL When fishes flew and forests walked, And flowers were never scented. Some moments when the mountains talked. Then Satan me inventedg With clanging din and buzzing hate And often sounded rings, The Devil's incarnate duplicate Of all metalic things. To schools throughout the earth I came And as I came brought terrorg An awful thing and without shame I forced the boys to error. Fools, for I also have my time Where brats begin to hate And don't reply to my buzzing crime- They always get a late. CApologies to Chesterton! Brinckman i lForm III! T6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SEA FEVER I'll never go down to the seas again, to the billowing sea and the sky. I'l1 never ask for a rickety ship with nothing to steer her by. The wheel's kick and the wind's smack and the wet sail's shaking Make you seasick on the sea's face with a grey dawn breaking. 1'll never go down to the seas again for the bilge of the running tide Makes me look sick and be sick and feel as though I'd died. I'll never ask for a windy day with the rain clouds flying I hate the spray, the nasty spume and the sea gull's dying. I 'll never go down to the sea again to that billious seasick life To get all cold when waves are so bold and the wind's like a whetted knife All I ask is a pleasant home with a warm pullover And a quiet sleep and a sweet dream when a good meal's over. 1 QApologies to J. Maseiieldi R. T. Macklem QForm IIIJ A LEGEND OF TI-IE SKY Everyone is familiar with the Big Dipper in our northern sky, but very few people are aware of the inter- esting legend the Romans associated with it and its smaller companion the Little Dipper. It seems that the King of the Gods, Jupiter, and his wife, Calisto, had a very handsome son called Areas. In the meantime Juno, Jupiter's sister, grew very jealous of Calisto and changed her into a bear. Jupiter, fearing that hunters would kill Calisto and unable to undo Juno's magic, put her up into the sky for safety. When their son Arcas grew up he married a beautiful sea-nymph and ruled a kingdom called Arcadia after him. This was a very happy, busy, sunny country and he lived TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 a very full life until his death. At Arcas' death Jupiter. thinking he would like to be with his mother, changed him into a bear and put him beside his mother in the heavens. Even now Arcas and Calisto circle around the north pole in the sky. V -P. G. Martin lForm IIBl THE RAINBOW Look at the rainbow! You've never seen anything so lovelyg It's a thing nobody could copy: It's colour'd a virgin hue- Orange, red and blue. Watch it! Now it's fading- Fading, fading-now it's gone. Well, 1et's go insideg By the firelight will we abide. F. Vveicker fFoi'm IIA: PEPYS OF A DAY AT SCHOOL 7.15 a.m. I was awakened by a horde of brats who an- nounced to me in a loud voice that Toronto hath defeated ye Canadiens 2-0 in hockie. 7.45 a.m. Breakfast of cereal and toast. f As it is always and mighty dull at thatl. 8.45 a.m. Repaired to ye classe-room where I laboured hard all morning achieving much. 1.00 p.m. Dined off a measure of beef and a carrot pud- 2.15 p.m. 4.00 p.m ding. -To classes again to receive two quartus for talking. Some masters sore displease me. .-Retired to ye hockie rinke and partook of this dangerous sporte-two penalties--ye major and ye minor. TS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 6.00 p.m. Supped off scalloped vegetables lacking savour. Ye maid looking for a new house. 7.15 p.m. To chapel where I perceived my Lady Castle- maine. Ye olde organ broketh down again and ye choir sang nobly with ye congregation's aid. A finer exhibition I never heard-or want to. 8.00 p.m.-And so to bed slightly tired. -Herridge QForm IIIJ THE FAITHFUL DOG On the ship Titanic, in 1913. When the world's unsinkable ship, the Titanic, was struck by an iceberg, there was on the ship a middle-aged woman with her dog, a puppy Great Dane. As it was at night most of the passengers were asleep, including the woman and her dog. A sudden lurch was felt and the dog awokeg sensing danger, he ran out of the cabin which was conveniently near to the deck and, without hesitating, scurried back to the cabin. On entering the cabin he bark- ed several times. thus awaking his mistress. The woman quickly dressed and went out of the cabin. As the ship was supposed to be unsinkable, there were no emergency horns or sirens to awake the slumbering people. As soon as the life boats were lowered, the passengers scrambled down the lowered steps into the life boat. This included the woman with her dog in her arms. On enter- ing the boat the first mate said, "Lady, no dogs in this boat." The woman argued but in vain. Rather than leave the dog to face death alone, she went up the steps to the back of the ship and at the last moment jumped in with her dog in her arms. The dog had saved her so they were to together. ' P. Bate, fF0rITl l TEATIME There is a very fussy stork, Whose name appears to be "Black Dork." He very often sits on rocks, But sometimes on an old wrecked box. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD He likes to talk with other birds. ' Of cows, and clouds, and crowded herds. Of porpoises, at sea. CI often think of him at tea.l lWlth apologies to Edward Lear! as-B. C. Stevens, fForm IA! ALUMINUM Throughout this war the metal, aluminum, has played an extremely important part. It is used in the making of aeroplanes because of its light weight and strength. The materials from which aluminum is made are bauxite and cryolite. There are, also, a few others, but cryolite first and bauxite second are the main ones. The United States has quite large deposits of cryolite, but not enough plants to cope with it. For this reason a great deal of cryolite was sent to Canadian manufacturers. Thus Canada made most of the aluminum during the war. The manufacture of aluminum is quite simple. The cryolite or bauxite, or both, go through a separation mill where all the impurities are removed, leaving the pure cryolite and bauxite. They are then put in an iron box. lined with amorphous carbon. Running across the box. which is open at the top, are brass rods: hanging down are positive charged carbon anodes. A negative charge runs through the iron box. The material is put in the box so it covers the carbon anodes. The voltage is increased and the stuff melts. After a certain period of time it is "tap- ped", that is, drained out of the box. This is called the electrolisis system. While still molten the aluminum is put in molds and when it comes out it is called "pig alu- minum". Then it is sent to the rolling mill where it is rolled into sheets or sent to a manufacturing plant, melted down again and made into various articles. MJ. C. Duffield fForm IIBJ - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i,-2232 , Nom .. if- X iffii.. ...... X 1, 1 1 VICTORY REUNION There will be a grand Victory reunion at the School from Friday, June 28, after lunch, until July 1 after lunch. All Old Boys who have been on Active Service are invited to attend as guests of the School. Send your names in to the Secretary of the O.B.A. for reservations as soon as possible. lCricket matches, tennis, golf, swimming, base- ball, Victory Dinner, sing songs, etc.l. HONOURS Lieutenant J. R. LeMesurier It was announced on January 4 that Ross LeMesurier I 38-'42J had been awarded the Military Cross for outstand- ing courage and leadership throughout the campaign in North-west Europe. The following is the official citation: "Lieut. LeMesurier, on loan to the British Army since October, 1944, has given exemplary service to the 5th Queen's Own Cameron Highlanders. His devotion to duty, great courage, initiative and leadership has been an inspiration to all who knew him. Whenever there has been a dangerous and unpleasant task, he has volun- teered for it and carried it through with skill and daring. As commander of the Battalion Scout Platoon, until he was seriously wounded after crossing the Rhine, he has always led his men with great enthusiasm and given 5 N Ns N -5 Q 5 OG U' T in 2: N42 Z7 32-' VI 32 --.- sr'-' - xi 'E'-U ft F91 FD "1 gn 'SDA N3 '-1'U 0'2- EA is: ,498 95 QT' 9? 'goo ,TQ 5'3- nw: ii xdxy ay. 'S'IJ'.L SAOH Cl'lO NO ODHELLNI TI .LVIDH Fl ELL WV Il6l S 2 TEAM, 191 LL BA SKET BA FIRST L'S H SC THE APS RH PE af A.: u GJ T L. FJ Q U LL: J x. Q2 .-C G 2. .JL C YU x.. LL .J .C U aa L4 JJ ,'.:' an 3 P-. L1.f Ll E SYIUOTXS, Y L.. L. PJ I T -E Ci 'J s. .1 s J. Coach ymn O Q DD r- 1 ' .: VJ .E Z .29 H L4 LD V1 C E I J cv cu L4 U 0 fi i-J A U CL rc U c :z ,- :. I2 : z: 11 fN .JL 2 '-S '2 , 2 5-6-1 'E ag C22 u .L ff CC TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 them his greatest confidence in all their difficult opera- tions. South of the Maas, in October, Lieut. LeMesurier led ten patrols and raids against the enemy positions in the woods near Best. On one of the fighting patrols. Lieut. LeMesurier met strong machine gun and grenade opposition from an enemy strongpoint at thirty yards range. Under withering fire and with grenades being thrown at him from three sides, he charged the nearest post and personally killed the two machine gunners in it. The remaining enemy in the vicinity scattered and fled. Again crossing the Zig Canal bridgehead, he showed the same bravery and his patrol accounted for twenty enemy snipers and machine gunners. In the Reichswald in February, whilst commanding a platoon, he, owing to his sten gun jamming, killed two of the enemy with his only remaining weapon, a shovel. His leadership, personal bravery and skill has saved many casualties and has been a great contribution to the many successes the bat- talion has had. His example throughout the campaign has been superb." The School gives its warmest congratulations to Ross in the honour he has won. We have seldom read such a glowing account of great bravery. IF K Q O O Major Dalton McCarthy V17-'18l was awarded the D.S.O. "for gallant and distinguished service". 8 1 it Q 0 Flight Lieut. Bill McConnell C34-'39l who has been demobilized from the R.C.A.F. was awarded the D.F.C. in January, 1945, and the Bar to the D.F.C. in March, 1945. Il 8 O R O Among the Honours released in December by Ottawa. the following Old Boys received awards: Lieut.-Col. G. L. Boone V19-'26l O.B.E. Colonel C. E. F. Jones V17-'19l O.B.E. Major C. R. Archibald U25-'27J M.B.E. Major J. M. Catto C12-'13J M.B.E. Major B. F. Gossage C09-'lll M.B.E. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Netherlands Government has conferred varying degrees of the Order of Orange Nassau with Swords upon the following Old Boys: Major W. H. Broughall U27-'32l Officer Capt. F. E. Cochran C28-'35l Officer Lieut.-Col. G. D. Wotherspoon C19-'26J Bronze Lion Lieut. W. S. Wills C34-'39l, Bronze Cross W Q 0 O O Among the Honours included in the King's Honours List at New Years, the following Old Boys received awards: Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian C07-'12l, C.B.E. ' Colonel J. G. K. Strathy V19-'22l, O.B.E. Major H. A. Martin C27-'29l, M.B.E. wk 'I 3 O O TfSgt. H. K. Olds C38-'42l, U.S.A.A.C., has been awarded the Air Medal with two oak leaf clusters. Group Captain D. H. MacCau1 C16-'21l was Mentioned in Despatches. .l1l-,tl-l.- u Old Boys at the University of Toronto: There are probably more T.C.S. Old Boys at the U. of T. this year than ever before and we have not yet been able to get in- formation about all of them. We do, however, know that the following are attending the University this year:- Ian Tate C34-'41l is at Trinity College studying second year Psychology. Everyone says he is doing a wonderful job as manager of Athletics and he seems to be making himself useful in many other ways. John Duncanson V33-'41J is at Trinity in irst year Commerce and Finance. Peter MacKinnon V37-'41l is in first year Social and Philosophical Studies, also at Trinity. Bob Spence C38-'42l is in second year Commerce and Finance at Trinity. Gordon Gardiner V37-'38l is studying Divinity at Trinity. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RICCOILID 83 David Brooks V41-'43l. just back from the Fleet Air Arm. has re-entered the Pass Course at Trinity. Jim Austin U39-'42l is at Victoria in the first year Commerce and Finance. He was a stalwart member of the Victoria football team, runners-up for the Mulock Cup. Jack Goering V41-'43l is in second year Mechanical Engineering registered at Trinity. He has been starring. as usual, on the athletic team and won the javelin throw in the Inter-University Meet. Bill Greer V37-'43l is in third year Architecture. registered at Trinity. John Phippen V41-'43l is registered in University Col- lege and studying first year Commerce and Finance. Fred Huycke C37-'43D is at Trinity in second year Social and Philosophical Studies. John Symons C38-'43l has just returned from the Fleet Air Arm and is taking a partial course at Trinity. Dudley Burland C42-'44J, Ian Stewart U38-'44l and Ted Parker C38-'44J are all at Trinity in first year Com- merce and Finance. Arthur Millward V38-'44l is continuing his good work in second year Classics at Trinity. John MacLaren U40-'44J and Peter Britton U37-'44D are in second year Mechanical Engineering. Dick LeSueur C40-'44l and Donald Saunderson C40- '44J are in second year Chemical Engineering. Glenn Curtis C40-'44J is in second year Civil En- gineering. John Holton C38-'44J is in second year Engineering Business. David Higginbotham C39-'44J is in second year Com- merce and Finance at Trinity. Pat Vernon C42-'45J, Eddie Huycke C41-'45J, Peter Dobell V42-'45J and John Beament U37-'44l are in Hrst year Social and Philosophical Studies at Trinity. Eddie Huycke was Captain of the Trinity football team and is now playing hockey for Trinity, and Peter Dobell is doing well in his course and is also playing hockey and squash. John Irwin U37-'45J is in Mathematics, Physics and Chemistry at Trinity. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bill Long V42-'45l and Hart Drew C44-'45J are in first year General Arts at Victoria College. Bill Wigle U43-'45J is taking the Pre-medical Course. Jim Matthews C40-'45J, Barry Hayes C40-'43l and Bill Draper U40-'41J are all studying Engineering at Ajax. Russell Dignam C36-'41J, Dean Dignam C39-'42J, and Eric Oakley V35-'40l are in Arts at Trinity. Donald Flock V33-'38J is studying for his M.A. It is rumoured that Bob Berkinshaw U38-'41J and Ted Hungerford V42-'-443 are also at the University, and there are doubtless many others but we hope to have word of them for the next issue. 1:- T.C.S. also has more boys at Queen's than we can ever remember, and among them we have word of the follow- mg: Jim Southey U41-'44J is in second year Arts. He is Arts Editor of the "Queen's Journal" and News Editor of the Year Book. Jim played a brilliant game on the Queen's football team as Snap. Don Delahaye V42-'44J is in second year Medicine and was also a brilliant member of the football team, playing inside wing. Stewart Searle V40-'42l has been released from the Army and has returned to third year Arts. He ran in the Queens Cross Country race in October. Peter Bird U43-'45J is in first year Science. Ken Phin C37-'40J, having graduated with high honours in Arts, is now in second year Medicine, he takes a leading part in all the activities at Queen's. Ted Lambert C34-'38l, released from the Air Force, is in first year Medicine. Ian Macdonald C39-'43J, back from the Fleet Air Arm, is in first year Engineering. Ian played on the senior football team and did very Well. Jim Short V42-'43J, released from the Navy, is in sec- ond year Arts. Bill Beeman C41-'43J, released from the Army, is in third year Arts. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 Donald Warner V32-'38l, after a long spell in the Army overseas, is in second year Commerce. He is also acting as press correspondent for the Boxing and Wrestling Club. Eric Morse V17-'21l visited Queen's recently and spoke to the undergraduates on Canada and World Organization. A large number of his former pupils at T.C.S. were in the audience. Hugh Warner V36-'41l is still in the United States Navy but hopes to be released in the spring. He has made application to enter the University of Rochester to study Medicine. W Q lf O O Roger Warner U41-'45l is a Private in the United States Army and is now serving in Germany. He is in the heavy weapons group of the U.S. Infantry and his address is No. 42197016, Co. A, Infantry, 3 Platoon, U.S. Army P.O. 21381. cfo Postmaster, New York, N.Y., U.S.A. il Q I C O Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian V07-'12l has now been put in charge of Cadet Training for Ontario. His office is at the Parliament Bldgs., Toronto. We wish him good luck in his new post. Q O K Q 0 Sgt. Halsey Olds C38-'42l spent two days at the School recently. He had a long tour of operations in Italy and won the Aid Medal with two oak leaf clusters. He was then sent out to the Pacific and made one raid before the war ended. Halsey is now hoping to enter a university in the States, perhaps to study Law. it i 8 'lf 10 Harry Cox C42-'45l visited the School during the week-end of January 19. He is enjoying life at Western and was a member of the University soccer and tennis teams. O O 0 O fl 85 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On January 25, the School was honoured to have a visit from Major the Rev. R. T. F. Brain, M.C. C23-'26l. Doug. Hammond C00-'04l brought Ted down from Peter- borough, and we were indeed glad to see him as he had just returned from overseas. Ted won his M.C. for great gallantry in the early days of the invasion when he was slightly wounded in the leg trying to rescue two of his in- jured men. He was principal Chaplain of the Third Divi- sion. He has now been appointed Rector of St. Mary Mag- dalene's Church, in Toronto. Q Q i O i On Sunday, January 27, Major Dick Wotherspoon C25- '31l visited the School a few days after he returned from over six years on active service. Dick rejoined the Royal Engineers in September, 19393 he went to France with the invasion forces and was in the retreat from Dunkirk. For the past few years he has been doing research work for the British Government in armaments, particularly on tanks. He has now returned, with his wife and two chil- dren, and will be rejoining the Steel Company of Canada. fl ll O O I 1 The Rt. Rev. R. J. Renison C86-'92J spent a few hours at the School on Monday, January 28, and attended Chapel. It was a pleasure to see him again. if i O Q O Group Capt. Doug. Wigle C29-'34J, just released from the Air Force, came in on his way to Montreal on January 29. Doug was one of the Hrst Old Boys to join the Air Forceg he was in command of operations on the East Coast for some time, and was then sent to Washington as Can- ada's Air Attache. While there, he was a member of the Canada-United States Joint Board of Defence. He is now going to Montreal for two years and will be with the Howell Lithograph Company. 11 8 i O 0 Brig.-Gen. Sir Godfrey Rhodes, K.C.B., C.B.E., D.S.O. V01-'04l arrived in Canada in January, going straight to Vancouver to see his family. While there some of the T.C.S. TRINITY CULLEGIC SCHOOL RECORD 87 Old Boys gave a luncheon in his honour and there were about fifteen Senior T.C.S. boys present. The Lieutenant- Governor, Major-General Pearkes, V.C., and Colonel Fell. O.B.E., were some of the distinguished visitors. Sir Godfrey is speaking to the Empire Club in Toronto on January 31 and it is hoped that he will be able to attend the Montreal Old Boys' Dinner on February 7. He is going to do his best to find time to visit the School. Sir Godfrey left T.C.S. in 1904, entering R.M.C. the same year. After graduating from R.M.C. he entered the Royal Engineers and he has been serving continuously since then. He had a brilliant record in the first world war winning the D.S.O. and C.B.E., honours from France, Greece, and Serbia, and being mentioned in despatches three times. After the war he was put in charge of the railways and harbours at Kenya Colony and was later knighted for the distinguished work he had done. Early in this war he was asked to take charge of the transport of munitions and materials to Russia through Iran. It was a stupendous undertaking but Sir Godfrey soon had thou- sands of tons of indispensable materials of war flowing to Russia. By the end of the war over five million tons of such goods had been shipped by this route, and there is no doubt that without such aid Russia could never have made such a stand against the Germans. The Russians openly stated that without these supplies they could not have saved Stalingrad, and Mr. Churchill himself took a detailed and personal interest in this supply line. .soars-n R. E. McLaren C21-'25l. has now returned to the Tuckett Tobacco Company in Hamilton, and has been made Manager of the Personnel Department. if 1 1 I Q Charlie Seagram V29-'36l and Bill Mickle V26-'32J were with the squash team on January 27 and it was good to see them again, it was the first time they had visited the School since returning from overseas. Charles spent long years in Italy and was Transport Officer of his troops when they trekked right through France on their way to 83 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the European theatre of war. He is now practicing law in Barrie. Bill Mickle won his commission after serving as a Private in Canada for some years and Went over with the invasion forces, attached to the Royal Welsh Fusiliers. He was slightly wounded and returned to Canada for duty in the Pacific but the war came to an end before he was sent out. He has now rejoined the Imperial Oil Company. Both he and Charlie are playing exceptionally fine games of squash. :li Sk it if H. M. K. Grylls U08-'12J is with the DuPont Chemical Company in East Chicago, Indiana. He has a nephew fourteen years old who may be coming to T.C.S. Hans says he has been back at the School only once since 1912 but he reads the "Record" with much interest. if O Q O l Charles Campbell C37-'41-ll is in his fourth year of Honour Science at the University of Manitoba and he is thinking of transferring to Medicine next autumn. Charles is President of his Fraternity, the Zetes, and is also taking the lead in the University production of "The Mikado". a consequence, he is kept pretty busy. We hope Charles will be in the east again before very long. i 9 Q il 'I David Morgan U41-'44l plans to switch to the Com- merce Course at McGill this summer, which will enable him to enter third year in September. He has decided to go into business after he finishes McGill. David says that there are 183 debs in Montreal, and therefore 183 parties, which keep him pretty busyg he is also playing faculty hockey and enjoying it. David Culver C40-'41l is President of the Alpha Delts at McGill and Colin Patch C38-'41l is Vice-President. With such T.C.S. leadership the Alpha Delts must be very strong. 1' 9 1 O I Hugh Warburton V36-'41J is specializing in Literary work at McGill and doing very well. He is thinking of teaching as a career. 0 W O O O TRINITY COl.LlCGl'I SCHOOL RECORD Rollin Keyes C39-'44l was commissioned in the Ameri- can Army in October and is now serving in Germany. He arrived at Le Havre on Christmas Day and his present address is No. 01339173. Lt. Rollin G. Keyes, 3rd Platoon, Excess Officer, Co. B, A.P.O. 21431, cfo Postmaster, New York City. Il 0 IF Q ll David Knapp V37-'40l spent a few hours at the School on New Year's Eve and it was a pleasure to see him again. He had many exciting experiences in his underground work behind the lines and we hope to worm some of them out of him. if lk it Q i Colin Scott V42-'45l writes from Repton School, Derby, England, and says that he is playing a great deal of soccer. He keeps in touch with the School through the "Record" and sometimes hears from other Old Boys in England. .if if W O Q Jack Slee U35-'36l, released from the Navy a year ago, has been with the Coca-Cola Company since last January. After spending several months in the States he is now re- presenting that firm in the Philippines. He looks forward to receiving the "Record" and hopes he may run across some T.C.S. boys on his travels. His address is Army Ex- change Service HQ, AFWESPAC-APO 707, cfo Postmas- ter, San Francisco, Cal. i if Q O i Jim Warburton U34-'39J is in first year Engineering at McGil1's Dawson College. He says it is a common sight to see T.C.S. sweaters around the campus and Elliott Tur- cot C36-'39J, Ralph Johnson C33-'39l and Allen Beddoe U34-'37l are also in Engineering. However, some of the younger Old Boys are unknown to him and it is disconcert- ing to find they were not even "New Boys" in his days at T.C.S. We may say, Jim, that two of those sweaters are probably owned by C. A. "Knobby" Laing C43-'44l and H. A. "Dago" Speirs U37-'43l. Jim was released from the Army in August and at first found it difficult to get back to the atmosphere of a classroom again. 90 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Congratulations to Harry Fowlds V23-'28J who has been elected Warden of the United Counties of Northum- berland and Durham. Last year Harry was Reeve of Camp- bellford and he entertained the Hockey team when they played there. Harry's father was Warden in 1924. ilk il Y I I The Rev. Terence Crosthwait U17-'20J, who has been Rector of St. Mark's, Port Hope, for five years, has been appointed Rector of the Church of St. Alban the Martyr, Toronto, and he left at the beginning of the new year to take up his duties. He will be very much missed in Port Hope. ik if 13 O fl' Major, the Rev. C. H. Boulden, who has been Chaplain of M.D. No. 1 with headquarters in London, Ontario, has now been appointed Rector of St. Mark's Church, Port Hope. It will be a pleasure to have Major Boulden near the School again. Il 1 fl Q O Captain A. H. Humble has returned from overseas where he was doing Personnel work with the Army. He says he does not expect to be released until August but we are hoping to have him with us again next September. 5 1' 1 Q i Bob Hull C39-'42l says he would like to see any Old Boys who may be visiting the Canal Zone. He is now with a Steamship Agency and enjoys the work very muchg his address is cfo C. Fernie Sz Co., P.O. Box 212, Balboa, Canal Zone. 1 I 0 If I Richard Mackie U41-'43J is at Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, studying Medicine. O O i O 0 George Crum C38-'42J has been appointed a staff pianist with the University Symphony Orchestra and is continuing to do very well with his studies at the Conserva- tory. Quite a long article about George appeared in the December issue of "Mayfair". TRINITY COLLFIGE SCHOOL RECORD Q1 Bob McLaughlin V35-'38i is ranching near Vernon. B.C. i lf? il: if Brig. Arnold McCarter V13-'14l has been appointed Officer Commanding M.D. No. 3, with headquarters in Kingston. The School is very glad to have an Old Boy as its Commanding Officer and we look forward to many visits from Arnold. H H I I 0 Ken Bannister C41-'44l and Bob Day V41-'44l have paid visits to the School. They have both been released from the Army and Air Force respectively and are now at their homes in Mexico. if i Il i 1 John Lines V27-'30l came to the School with his wife on December 9 and it was good to see him again. He has been in the Army at'Camp Borden but is now farming near Vandorf. if Il' IIS 1 'F Basil Southam C28-'36J called in for a few minutes one day en route to Montreal, but we are looking forward to a longer visit very soon. Sli i H 8 Q Ted Leather C31-'37l spent a day with us towards the end of term and spoke briefly to the boys in Hall. Ted is now with an English business firm and has returned to England, where he hopes to run again for Parliament. 1? if If 1 1' We hear that Bob Kovacs U39-'41J has returned from overseas. He was a Flight Sergeant in the Air Force and sent his best wishes to the School at Christmastime. if Ili Il 'F 1 George Renison C33-'38J is now working with the Howard Smith Paper Company in Montreal, and Bob Reni- son V26-'29l is with the Performing Rights Society in Toronto. 511 if it if Sli Richard Dewar C39-'43J is reputed to be "a great swell" in the rowing world at Trinity College, Cambridge. Q2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Martin Young V41-'42J writes from King's College, Cambridge. After returning to England from T.C.S. he went to Eton and he says he was astounded at the sounds of the English accents. Martin saw a great deal of Gerald Charrington V40-'42J and Andrew Duncan C40-'42J at Eton. He speaks of Andrew's charm, which made him so popular wherever he went. Martin was successful in win- ning a major scholarship in History at King's and we hope he will continue to do well. if if Ill Q il Eddie Gordon V42-'43J, now released from the Navy, has taken a post in a manufacturing business in Los Angeles. It seems a long way oi but we hope Eddie will be in this part of the world again from time to time. it Il fl 8 'll Jim Short V42-'43J, who is in the Faculty of Arts at Queen's, is planning to study Law. Jim did very well in the Navy and we look forward to a visit from him. il O Q O O Harry Cruickshank C18-'23J is Manager of the Foreign Exchange Department of the Bank of Commerce in Toron- to. George Cruickshank U12-'16J is still overseas in the Records Office. 0 O O 0 0 Peter Spragge C28-'31J, who did so well in the Navy, is now engaged to Miss Mary Kingsmill, sister of Col. Nick Kingsmill V20-'25J. if il H 0 O Lt.-Col. E. J. Ketchum C09-'llb has joined the firm of Chambers 81 Alan Meredith C01-'07J, real estate agents. Col. Ketchum has been stationed at Petawawa for four years as chief administrative officer and everyone speaks highly of his work. 0 0 O O O Tom King C28-'31J has been appointed Assistant Sec- retary of The Dominion Glass Co., Montreal. Tom has quite recovered from his enforced stay in a German P.O.W. camp. O O I O C TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ross Wilson V18-'217 is Manager of A. E. Ames 81 Co., Vancouver, B.C. O O O O O We were glad to see that Harold Lazier V19-'21l had been appointed a K.C. Harold was a prisoner of war for some years. Il' U If Q 1 M. W. Mackenzie V21-'24l is Deputy Minister of Trade and Commerce and has been in London representing the Dominion Government. He spoke to the Canadian Club in Toronto on December 10. fl F 0 Q O Dyson Slater V21-'24l has been released from the Army and has rejoined the firm of Wood, Fleming gl Co.. Toronto. 46 If if 4 O C. A. W. Gillan V42-'I-153 is attending Carleton College. Ottawa. Q F Q O 1' Bob Keefer V29-'36l and Sonny Fyshe V22-'27l are attending the Harvard School of Business. Il Q C If deLacy Passy V30-'35l has returned to the Dominion Bank and is stationed in Ottawa. it 2? If R fl Fred Anderson C37-'40i has been released from the Navy and is attending Bishop's University. H ik 11 4 if O Peter Giles C41-'44l returned to England in August from Georgia where he had been attending the Georgia Tech. He is now a private in the Army, stationed in Derby. Peter hopes to be selected for an O.C.T.U. O 0 0 I I Douglas Hare C42-'45l is a private in the Army sta- tioned in Essex. He has had very strict training and ex- pects to be sent abroad. Douglas sends his best wishes to all at T.C.S. T 94 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Derek Phillips V29-'32J is in the Faculty of Applied Science at Toronto. if 18 Ik if Ill Bill Mathers V40-'42J is one of a group of T.C.S. boys at Dawson College, McGill, studying engineering. He won his wings in the Fleet Air Arm in August and returned to Canada in November. :lk 9? if fl' if Herby Langdon C37-'39J is at Osgoode Hall studying law. Sk 28 if if 8 Jamie Lawson V36-'39J is now with the Standard Oil Comany of British Columbia. 9 Q 1 8 i It was good to see Charlie Seagram V29-'36l and Bill Mickle C26-'32l again after their service overseasg they came down to play squash on January 27th with Peter Dobell V42-'45l, Ted Parker C38-'44J, Ed Huycke V41- '45J and Jim Kerr C33-'37l. Il fl 'I' if 1 Mr. D. K. Parr has now been appointed Dean of the returned men's residence at the University of New Bruns- wick. is 26 if fl it Jim Giffen C36-'39J has been lecturing at the U. of T. in Sociology and is now going to Manitoba to do some re- search work. 'lf Q 0 0 0 Christopher Willis V01-'OSD returned to this country with his wife in November after suffering nearly four years of internment in Shanghai. 1 I O I I Andrew Fleming C30-'38J is now at U.N.B. studying forestry. Q i W O O We have heard that the following are at Ajax: Bill Draper V40-'41J, Barry Hayes V40-'43D, David Walker V41-'44l. Jim Matthews V40-'45J, Dick Atkin V39-'42J, Ian Reid V36-'43J. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 95 Many congratulations to Harold Lazier V19-'21l on his double honour, winning the D.S.O. fat Dieppel, and being created a K.C. 8 I C if W R. P. Jellett V92-'97l has been elected Chairman of the Canadian section of the International Chamber of Com- IHEFCB. as is as sv ar T.C.S. had three Old Boys on the Canadian Squash Team which played the United States for the Lapham Cup. Harold Martin U20-'26l, Bill Mickle V26-'32l and Peter Landry V31-'39l. Congratulations to them. OLD BOYS' TIES The Central Office of the Old Boys' Association now has available a limited number of ties. These are priced at 81.25 each. BIRTHS Black-On November 14, 1945, at Waterdown, Ontario, to W. B. Black V36-'40l and Mrs. Black, a son. Cape-On December 7, 1945, at the Royal Victoria Hos- pital, Montreal, to Lieut.-Col. J. M. Cape V24-'26J and Mrs. Cape, a daughter. Dillane-On December 19, 1945, at the Private Patients' Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to FXL R. Grant Dillane C23-'24J and Mrs. Dillane, a son. Osler-On January 22, 1946, at the Toronto General Hos- pital, to Major C. R. Osler V29-'37J and Mrs. Osler, a daughter. Russell-On November 14, 1945, at the Royal Victoria Hos- pital, Montreal, to Archibald D. Russel F29-'30l and Mrs. Russel, a son. w TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MARRIAGES Pearson-Hastie-On December 7, 1945, in the Chapel of Bishop Strachan School, Toronto, Captain Hugh Sanders Pearson V36-'40l, Calgary Highlanders, to Miss Kathleen Hastie. Renison-Stirrett-On December 15, 1945, in St. Simon's Church, Toronto, Lieut.-Colonel George Everett Bristol Renison U33-'38l. D.S.O., Hastings 81 Prince Edward Regiment, to Miss Nancy Stirrett. DEATHS Macdonell-On November 23, 1945. at Victoria, B.C., Dr. Aeneas John Macdonell C78-'80i. van Straubenzee-On January 16, 1946. at Redhill, Surrey, England, Lieut.-Colonel van Straubenzee C71-'76J. Worsley-On November 20, 1945. at Victoria, B.C.. Colonel George S. Worsley U77-'79D. . -1-1-.L-li--1 The School and community were deeply shocked to learn of the sudden death of Dr. W. H. Benson on January 16. - Dr. Benson became a partner of Dr. Forrest's in 1915 when the latter was School doctor and he often visited the School in a professional capacity, where he was always most welcome. For over thirty years Dr. Benson served his fellow men without a thought of himself, bringing comfort to hundreds of families in all walks of life. Doctors like Dr. Benson and Dr. Diamond, who died last year, very truly gave their lives for others, and "greater love hath no man than this." ,lilgilil Old Boys will be very sorry to learn of the death of Miss Hattie Philp early in January. The three sisters were all in bed with pneumonia for many weeks, and Miss Gerty and Miss Aida are recovering slowly. They often speak of "their boys", and the old days when they ran the tuck. Your self respect and your well being ainong your fellow students is greatly enhanced by your neatness of appearance. This appearance may be obtained by having your clothes proper- ly cleaned and pressed. Your clothes in turn l will gain longevity by regular cleaning at the CO., LTD. N sm 'iii- .fi 'h??7-,E W" ies 52.11225 - Q-35"-' 1 ff..'..5' - - - ,.. -1 571 .1 -.-5.5, ,, Eg J :cw wr - ' "'-, " 24"--.....A-f--1:-.. .. 55 21' :tg .-E H -f 4- , f-J'.4-L5-L-F2ii?i2rf'5:1f1' 'Y A -. QT i ""' -'ie sr. ' "I.1'z2.'.,-:'i.'EEF's-..'L"' A Ta 4? 'T' 'ff' '47 1 4'-T2 eg: " J. rg " -1iLqjf.5:2g,',1-rs: v " ' E' gi, ' ' ' -ff .- l :if"::'fz-2-Eff '. "N ' E'-' e ii? 9 1 - 3' ," M' ggi 5 ,bf ef fi, '- -f:-iam is .- . 2,5 we 2.1 1 . 'i'7li3'f wie.: , :' . 'Q' 2 X-- 1 U- -f - " ' 6 f ' - ..b' ' 41 ' if "' --Q jg:-.Ti 4.1, A +..r' ff Y 5:-Ei 1- .-W: 'E 4 - ' rl 4 E? ,. ,,af1. -.-2.5 -ggf-23.931 4 -1-Tl' ,. ff-Tm.- -...x:,e"' -"'ji' ' Z ' -T, W ' - -- - . f-.: - --- T -' EN? 1"'Zt.:l::'Ql- 55' 0 2f5eFCR ' MnEwN V.x ,.igg.1 L -P . is , F " ' -V-.vgiiilrig V :viii -ikgilcisaf.. T "-- ' :1-- 'f sn fi-:::-.T- ',f4f'l .fa v - , .' 'f4L- :-,:4- , ITT' '- H... ' ""'1. 'trg'-2:-.rf - it 1- iq - - yilfml F OR GENERATIONS . . . THE CHOICE OF YOUNG MEN WHO KNOW "WHAT'S WHAT"! I-.. - Established 1895 ELMES HENDERSON 81 SON REAL ESTATE sz INSURANCE Royal Bank Bldg. 10 King St. East, Toronto Elgin 4239. Welch, Anderson Sz Company CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS COST INSTALLATIONS, ORGANIZATION Henry J. Welch, F.C.A. Hugh C. Anderson, C.A., C.P.A. S. A. Morrison, C.A. Charles R. Welch, B.A., C.A BROCK BLDG. TORONTO 1. Bay and Wellington Sts. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED lass ' H rad lllaster V P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., lVl.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A., Trinity College, Toronto: B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, bases, 1929-1933. 419331 House Masters C. ScO1'r, ESQ., London University. 4Fonnerly Headmaster of King's College School, XX7indsor1. 419341 Tl-IB REV. E. R. BAGLEY, lVl.A., St. Peter's Hall, Oxford, Ridley Hall, Cambridge. 419441 Chaplains T1-ns Rav. E. R. BAGLEY, M.A. THB RBV. H. N. TAYLOR, L. Th., Trinity College, Toronto. 419331 Assistant Mastas R. J. CRAM, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Dalhousie Universityg Harvard University. 419451. G. R. GWYNN12-TIMOTHY, ESQ., B.A., Jesus College, Oxford. 419441 H. C. HASS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 419411 A. B. HODGETIS, ESQ., B.A., University of Torontog University of 419421 A. B. KEY, ESQ., B.A., Queen's Universityg Ontario College of Education. 419431 VU. A. Kmxwooo, ESQ., M.A., Ph.D., formerly Dean of Arts and Professor of Classics at Trinity College, Toronto. 419451 AR'lHl,lR KNIGHT, ESQ., M.A., University of Toronto, B.A., University of Wetan Ontariog Ontario College of Education. 419451 P H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 419221 R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., I-Iarvardg University of Parisg Cornell University. 419361 A. C. MORR!S, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. 419211 A. H. N. SNBLGROVB, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 419421 R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridge, Santander. 419421 R. G. WARNER, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 419451 A. E. WHITE, ESQ., M.A., McMaster University. 4Ian. 19451 Tutor LIELJT.-COL. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.lVl.A., Vfoolwich. 419301 Visiting Masters Emufwo C01-lu, ESQ. .................................... ........ Musi c Physical Instructors CZAYTAIN S. J. BA1'r, Royal Fusiliers, formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. 419211 D. H. Anmsinoxc, ESQ. 419381 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. ,l. 'l.O'l'I'ENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. 4l9371 A sristant Masters j. D. BURNS, ESQ., University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. 419431 A. R. DEN NYS, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 419451 H. C. JAMES. ESQ., Leeds University. 4l9221 D. W. Momus, ESQ., Normal School, London, University of Westnn Ontario. 419441 Mas. CFC11. Moons. Normal School, Peterborough. 419421 ............ ..... R . MCDerment, Eaq., M.D. Bursar ................. .......... G . C. Temple, Eaq. Secretary ................. ........ . Miss Elsie Gregory Nurse fSenior School, .... ..... N liss Rhea Fick, R.N. Matson QSenior School, ..... ...... M iss E. C. Wilkm Dietitian fSenior School, ...... ......... M rs. I. F. Wilkh: Nurse-Matron Uunior School, . .. ..... Mrs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. Uunior School, ......................... ...... M rs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECT S E. Howard, E. MCC. Sinclair lAssoCiate Head Prefects,, J. R. McMurrid1, T. MCC. XV:-ide. F. A. H. Greenwood, D. A. Decker, P. L. Gilbert. SENIORS W. G. Phippen, G. Gibson, R. M. Kirkpatrick, W. A. Toole, C. Barber, F. Main, K. C. Lambert, W. Brewer, W. N. Conyers, H. A. Hyde, A. McN. Austin, I. B. Campbell, B. French, G. N. Fisher. HOUSE OFFICERS F. D. Malloch, R. P. Stokes, D. M. O'Gracly, S. Hardaker, B. A. Madonald, D. W. Hawke, T. W. Lawson, F. A. Barrow, C. Crowe, W. Durnford, R. S. Jarvis, G. A. Payne, R. W. S. Robertson, G. O. Taylor, G. W. Lehman, I. M. Hallward, W. M. Dobell, S. P. Baker, T. S. Fennell. CHAPEL Head Sacristan-H. A. Hyde Sacristan: I. B. Campbell, D. A. Campbell, G. R. Campbell, W. A. Curtis, D. S. Grier, I. M. Hallward, D. W. Hawke, R. M. Kirkpatrick, G. P. Morris, M. F. McDowell, R. McMurrich, R. W. S. Robertson, T. MCC. Wade, R. L. Watts, M. E. Wright. . HOCKEY Captain-E. Howard. Vice-Captain:--E. MCC. Sinclair, P. L. Gilbert. BASKETBALL Captain-W. 1. A. Toole. Vice-Captain-T. MCC. Wada. GYM. Captain-J. G. Gibson. ' Vice-Captain-K. C. Lambert. SQUASH Captain-E. Howard. SWIMMING captain-E. MCC. Sinclair. Vic.-captain-R. M. Kirkpatrick. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-E. MCC. Sinclair. Arristanl Editor:-R. M. Kirkpatrick, M. Hallward, B. French, F. A. H. Greenwood. THE LIBRARY Lilnaian-R. W. S. Robertson. Axsistants-D. M. Armour, I. M. Hnllsnni. Carnegie Room-j. D. Prentice, W. K. Newcomb. Used Book Room-I. B. Campbell, R. S. Carson. Ligbtr Boy:-P. H. R. Alley, T. M. W. Chitty. Flag Boy-W. E. Waters. Trinity College School Record VOL. 49. NO. 4. APRIL, 1946. CONTENTS Page Edimonal . . . . . I Chapel Notes ......... ...... . . 4 School Notes- Visit of Sir Godfrey Rhodes ..... . . 8 Major the Rev. John Foote, V.C. . . . .. 14 School Debates ..................... ......... .... 2 l Contributions- They Shall Beat Their Swords Into Ploughshares ......... .... 2 4 The Nature of God .............................,...... .. 25 "All Reform Except A Moral One Will Prove Unavailingn .. .... 27 "La Coeur A Ses Raisons Que La Raison Ne Connait Point" ........ 29 Political Meeting ......................................... .... 3 I This Atomic Age? ...................................... .... 3 2 Auction Sales .................. .... 3 3 The Raven of Donmouth Cliff . . . . . . . l 35 Off The Record- ASchoolboy7sl..otIsNotAHappyOne... ...37 House Notes ....................... ....... . . 38 Hockey- The First Team 44 juvenile ........ .... 5 3 Micldlesicle . . .... 58 Miclget 62 Lirtleside . - - 55 Basketball- Senior . . . . - - 68 ,lunior . .... 77 Squash .......... . . . . . . . 80 Gvmnasium Competitions .... 82 Swimming Nlcet ........... .... 8 3 The junior SchoolRemfd 87 Old Boys' Notes ........ .... 99 Birthx Marriages, Deaths .. . 108 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: His Gmcs THB Ancuaxsnop or TORONTO .mo Psuuxm or Au. CANAM. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M embers Ti-ua CHANCBLLOR OF Trunrw Uruvansrnr. Tl-is Rav. T1-ua Paovosr OF Tnmrn' Cotuacs. P. A. C. Ksrcuum, ESQ., M.A., B.PAED., I-IBA.nuAs'rBn. Elected Member: The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., VD., BA., LLD. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ............................................. Nlonttell G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. .................... ................ T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................. ........ T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Bamarcl, K.C. .... ..... V ictoria, B.C. Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. ..... ........ T ononto Capt. Colin M. Russell ........................ ......... M ontreal J. H. Lithgow, .............................. ............ T orontn A. E. jukes, Esq. .................................. ..... V ancouver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., VD., MA. ...... ........... Otta wa Hugh F. Labatt, ............................ ..... Lo ndon, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LL.B. ................ ....... W innipeg Major B. M. Osler ................ ...... T oronto j. Bruce MacKinnon, Esq. ............ .... T oronto The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. . . . ............ Totonno Wing Commander Charles Bums ............... ................ T oronto The Right Rev. R. I. Renison, M.A., DD. ........... ...... Iroquo is Falls, Ont. Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. .................. ............ Ott awa Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osbome, D.S.C., V.D., B.Sc. ..................... Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.C., lVl.C., D.F.C. LLD ..... Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ................................ Montreal J. D. johnson, Esq. ............................ -. ............... Montreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ........... .... T oronto G. Meredith Huyclce, Esq., K.C., B.A. . . . .... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. .............. ....... H amilton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ......................................... Hamilton T. W. Seagram, Esq. ...................................... Waterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............................................... Toronto Wilder G. Penfield, C.M.G., M.D., D.S.C., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S .... Montreal Captain Strachan Ince, D.S.C. ..................................... Toronto G. S. Osler, Esq. ................................................ Toronto Harold H. Leather, Esq. ....................... ..... H amilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., ...... .... T ononno Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., M.A., LLD., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boy: P. A. DuMoulin, ........................... ..... Lo ndon, Ont. Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. .................... ........ T oronto Major H. L. Symons, ED. .. ...... Toronto SCHOOL CALENDAR Mar. 5 Pancake Toss in Gym., 1.45 p.m. Basketball at Peterborough, 4.15 p.m. 6 Ash Wednesday. Hockey at U.T.S., Toronto, 3 p.m. 7 Basketball at Oshawa, 7.30 p.m. 9 Squash Team vs. D.K.E. at T.C.S. Movies in Hall. Fifth Month's Marks. ll First Team Gym. Competition. 14 Boxing Competition begins. 16 Little Big Four Swimming Competition at Hart PM Tulum: 2 p.m. 22 Finals of Boxing, 7.30 p.m. 23 Little Big Four Squash Racquets Competition at B. dt R. Club Toronto, 10 a.m. Little Big Four Gym. Competition at U.C.C., 2 p.m. Movies in Hall. 24 Capt. the Rev. R. L. Seabom speaks in Chapel. 30 School Play: "Captain Applejackv, 7.30 p.m. Ap. 1 Two period tests begin. 6 Confirmattion Service: The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. C86-'92j, Lord Bishop of Moosonee. 9 "The Pirates of Penzance", 7.30 p.m. I0 Sixth Month's Marks. Easter holidays begin, 10.15 a.m. ll School Dance. 9 p.m. 19 Good Friday. 21 Easter Day. 24 Trinity Tenn begins. 1 May 1 Founder's Day: Eighty-first Birthday of the Sclnol. 2-3 Entrance and Scholarship Exams. 15 Upper School Test Exams begin. I8 Cadet Corps Inspection: Brigadier G. A. Mccaner, C.B.E. C13-'l4,. . Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian, C.B.E., A.F.C. f'07-'l2l. 24 Empire Day: Whole holiday. june 5 First XI at S.A.C. 8 First XI vs. Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club. I2 First XI vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. 15 Speech Day. I7 Upper School Exams begin. Im! 28 to july l Victory Reunion at T.C.S. Trinity College School Record VOL. 49 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, APRII., 1946 No. 4 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF .... .... E . McC. Sindair News EDITOR .... R. M. Kirkpatrick LITERARY EDITOR j. M. Hallward SPORTS EDITOR ..... ..................... J . B. French FEATURES EDITOR ................ .................. F . A. H. Greenwood Busmsss MANAGERS ................... R. W. S. Robertson, J. W. Dumford ASSISTANTS ............. J. C. Barber, H. Caldbick, Campbell i, Campbell iii, D. A. Decker, W. M. Dobell, G. Gibson, T. W. Lawsan, F. Main, F. D. Malloch, C. McDonough, M. F. McDowell, W. H. M. Palma, A. M. Stewart, G. B. Taylor, A. C. B. Wells. PHOTOGRAPHY .................................. R. P. Stokes, S. P. Baker MANAGING EDITOR .. ............................ The Rev. H. N. Taylor TREASURER ....... ............................. A . H. N. Snelgrove, JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD EDITOR-IN-CHIEF .. .................................. T. G. R. Brinckman ASSISTANT ....... ..... P . T. Maclcl SPORTS EDITOR ....... H. E. S. Grout MANAGING EDITOR .. ............................ C. J. Tottenham. Esq. The Record is published :ix times a year, in the month: of October, December, February, April, May and luly. Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIAL During the course of the year there are many com- plaints from the School concerning "The Record". Among the chief criticisms put forth are: "There is too much tradi- tion"g "Not enough interesting articles"g "Should be more hu.morous"g "It is too stuffy"g "Printed on poor paper". To discuss all the arguments one by one would be a dull, uncertain task, but it might be pointed out that tradition forms a great part of any boarding school which has had a history so treasured by the boys who have passed through it as T.C.S. "The Record" was founded in 1898, and as it was quickly recognised as an excellent school publication it has naturally held on to its early ideas as a nucleus to which many new improvements have been added. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD It is hard to convince the members of the School that it is their magazine, and that any member of the staff will gladly welcome contributions of any type. At present a few continue to contribute and their views are therefore voiced in every issue. Their particular style becomes a permanent fixture, and perhaps there is not the variety there should be. If only those who want humour would give some evidence of their desire, and show us what they want, we could try to please them. Similarly if those who want a different kind of prose, or some new type of poetry would give their suggestions, they too could be satisfied. They must remember that although one article appears stuffy or uninteresting to them, it might appeal to another. We are the only private school in Ontario land pos- sibly in Canadal that puts out six issues per year. Many have three, some two, others only one publication annual- ly. It is quite understandable that their issues would be larger, and in some cases, appear to pack more interest per copy than ours. However, if you compared our six to an- other school's two you would probably find that "The Record" contains many more pages and many articles which you could compare favourably with the other. On the comparison method "The Record" does, in any case, produce more articles per year, and therefore must have a greater variety. It is in addition a report of the principle events of the School year, and might therefore be called an official gazette. We are also faced with the fact that the great majority who read "The Record" are no longer members of the School. Over a thousand Old Boys, members of the Govern- ing Body, parents, and others in some way connected with the School, subscribe to "The Record". Fortunately they are not on hand to voice their criticisms personally, but from time to time we do receive words of suggestion and praise from men whose opinion we value. At any rate we are told that "The Record" is widely read. Tradition again appears beneficial, as many readers notice methods em- ployed when they themselves were assistants on the sports staff or unauthorized helpers with School news. They are once again reminded of "the good old days", and "The TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 Record" is automatically a success. To the Old Boy lbe he tired or not? informality is pleasing. He reads "The Record" for relaxation, and to keep up some tie with his old School. It is our opinion that the standard cover fmodest as it isj and the rough planed paper, add a sense of informality and simplicity which cannot be obtained from glossy pages and bright covers. One might even associate with "The Record" a pipe, a fireside, and remini- scence of that last game with Ridley where "the score did not indicate the play". This is, however, the picture as the Editor sees it. His ideas are distinct from those of the reader, and many will continue to thumb through this issue, put it aside, sit back and tell how he could have done a better job. There is un- limited room for improvement, and we would like to re- mind you that it is the T.C.S. "Record", and is not confined to those Whose names appear directly above. When you object to some particular idea or contribution, think iirst how it could be improved and then relay your ideas to one of the Editors. It is our job to turn out six copies per year, and make changes as we see fit, it is yours to make con- structive criticism if you Will, but above all contribute, and remember that it is your School Magazine. -E.McC.S. A mi if Q 0 k r 4 Q5 QR Of' Q' ? Q9 MUNDO 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fl, HAPEU . OTES Work, Friendship and Faith Major the Rev. F. A. Smith V16-'ZOJ of St. Thomas' Church, Belleville, visited the School on Sunday, February 10, and preached a most excellent sermon at the evening service. The Prophet Job, he told us, was not particularly brilliant, but like the stopped clock, which is exactly right twice in each twenty-four hours, so Job hit the nail on the head once in a while. Major Smith took his text from the fourth chapter of the Book of Job, at the fourth verse: "Thy words have kept men on their feet,Lord". p He went on to say that he had three words to speak tc us about, and that the first of these was Work, because Work gave us strength. The Devil is an unfair person, Major Smith pointed out to us, for he tackles us when we are unawares and feeling depressed. If we keep busy we will never be depressed, and therefore we will keep out of trouble. The second word is Friendship, for this gives us sup- port. Man cannot go through life happily without friends. Friends will give hope, and will not let one fall. Friend- ship and the making of friends is one of the great things in our lifc. In conclusion, Major Smith mentioned Faith. Faith gives us stability, he told us. Many people don't know what they believe. We must fight for Faith, for it will colour our whole life. Above all, he reminded us, we must have faith that Jesus Christ has a plan for us. H M.'XjOR THE RIEY. .IOHN XK'liIR FOOTIY, VC. First Honomry Old Boy nv PI CSO! JI-ARICY RI iOl7IZS V01 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 Major the Reverend John W. Foote, V.C. On Sunday, February 17 . the School was greatly honoured by a visit from Canada's most recent winner of the Victoria Cross, Major the Reverend J. W. Foote. He spoke briefly in Chapel at Mattins, taking as his text "As a. man thinks in his heart so he is". Major Foote began by saying that he was very glad to have a chance to speak to us, and to take part in the service, not only because it reminded him very much of the services he held in the army, but also because of the friendship he had previously enjoyed with some of the boys and masters. He went on to say he knew something of our record, not only during the war, when he met a great many of our Old Boys, but also in the very important and difficult years between the two Wars. Above all, he said, he was glad to have the chance of speaking to us, for as a Minister of the Church, and a padre in the army, there is always something he feels he should say. Continuing, he emphasized the fact that we are not born to do great things suddenly, and that any- thing worthwhile we do is a product of years of thinking and hard work. The Church, he said, is the basis of the idea. We must determine early in our life the type of life we are going to lead, whether we are going to be courteous, honest and hard-working, or the opposite, for on our deci- sion rests whether we are going to make a success of our life or not. Many people feel that to be a good business man or to make a success of some other profession, you need not exhibit such qualities as honesty: but to make a success in life, you must. Continuing, he said, that if we start now, we will all have time to mould our lives along the lines we should. Concluding, he reminded us that we are the more fortunate section of Canadian youth, having all the ad- vantages of attending a private school. But, he said, that makes our responsibility to our country, to our Church and to humanity in general, just that much greater. In the past it has been proved that boys with this background can f, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD shoulder these great responsibilities, and it is up to us to continue the good work of those who have gone before. Charity On March 3, Quinquagesmia Sunday, the Rev. E. R. Bagley delivered the sermon at Evensong. He emphasized Charity and Love of God, connecting it with Quinquagesima Sunday and taking as his text "But the greatest of these is Charity." The Chaplain began by saying that the Jews were shocked when Jesus began His teachings. They had always thought of God as merely a great and just Judge, and obedience was the centre of their religion. When Jesus told the Jews that they must do more than just be obedient, they couldn't believe it. He told them that they must make a great sacrifice. They must be loving and charitable to- wards their neighbours. However, any charitable act must be properly inspired and be done with the right attitude. The desire for charity was at the root of all Jesus' do- ings. Some people do not carry out charitable under- takings these days for fear their innocent actions will be twisted by gossip into misdoings. Jesus ignored this gos- sip, He rejoiced in the truth, He was without envy or con- ceit. We must follow His example, for, these qualities, to- gether with charity and love, are what is most needed in the world to-day. . The True Way of Life On Sunday, March 10, the Headmaster gave a sermon on the true way of life, and began by saying that now spring is here we see a new birthg but the sun shows up the dust on the windows of the world. And so, now after the war is over, the world should be joyfulg but there is a shadow showing worries and a grasping attitude. The reasons for this state of affairs are that the world expect- ed too much, and there has to be a period of readjustment. Also, during the war men learned to work together as there TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'I was a sense of urgency, but now we are becoming selfish and vain again. Finally, man is not yet educated or civilized: he has learned many complicated skills, but does not un- derstand them. It was concerning the last reason, that Mr. Ketchum dwelt upon. Democracy demands the dignity and intelligence of man. To-day there is a tragic dearth of high qualities in man, and a true education is needed for such men. Plato believed that education was a fundamental activity: not specialization but education for life. Also this famous philosopher states that the responsibility for education is in the community. Students must be well supervised, and an intensive training Plato deemed necessary for a select- ed few who were to become leaders. Thus he stresses the need for an education for a good life. To-day, due to the strain of the past war, there is great danger of reaction, of disbelief in everything noble, of license, materialism and cynicism. The way of life may be found from the teachings of Jesus Christ. It is a guide, and if we do not learn them we do not know the philo- sophy of life. During Lent we especially think of the belief in God and Jesus. Worship no other godg do not speak lightly of Godg honour your mother and fatherg do not murder, com- mit adultery, steal, lie, nor think evil of others, and nowa- days do not drink to excess could be added to the Command- ments. Man often puts all his faith in possessions, and the power of getting possessionsg however, man cannot live by bread alone. There is the temptation of receiving great power, but one should worship God and serve only Him. In meditation and prayer God comes to us, and in this spirit man is able to find the good life and gain strength to prac- tice it. And so we can follow the true Way of life by knowing that God is in us, and by using one's talents to full al- vantage. It is a great Christian adventure, which demands both moral and physical courage, sacrifice, vision and faith. This is the only way to self-realization and the more abundant life. ,-1l. -l- 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD .bf - .- 51359 Q L1 l 5 nom. L C OO f . NQTES .nn - f ' ' Visit of Sir Godfrey Rhodes, K.T., C.B., C.B.E., D.S.O., Croix de Guerre, etc. On Tuesday, February 5, the School was honoured by a visit from one of the most prominent Old Boys, Brigadier Sir Godfrey Rhodes C01-'04J, who was in charge of the British Force which handled the trans-Iranian Railway sup- ply line to Russia. Sir Godfrey was good enough to put off several engagements in Toronto in order to visit his old School at a time when all the boys would be there, and after a brief introduction by the Headmaster he spoke to the whole School in the Gymnasium at 10.30 a.m. The Headmaster gave an outline of Sir Godfrey's bril- liant career. At T.C.S. he was a stalwart member of the Football team and captain of the School Champion Cricket eleven: he was an outstanding Prefect, won the Chancel- lor-'s Prize for being head boy academically and the Bronze Medal for Courtesy, Industry and Integrity. At R.M.C. he continued his successes: he was always head of his year, became the B.S.M. and passed out irst with fourteen out of a possible fifteen distinctions in the final examinationsg the Commandant remarked that he had always been happy and confident to leave Rhodes in charge of the Cadets when he was away. Sir Godfrey won a coveted commission in the Royal Engineers and was first of all the candidates trying the qua- lifying examinations. As a Captain in 1914 he was sent to France and then to Salonika. He was promoted to Major in 1916 and Brigadier in 1919. Three times he was men- tioned in despatches and he was decorated by Greece, Serbia and France. He won the D.S.O. in 1917 for gal- lantry and distinguished service, and was awarded the CBE. in 1919. Between the wars he served in Kenya and if MM, L . --g gf' ' 4? Q F92 , r , Cl .' nk Y. - "3- 13 I f' - I 1 r'.f.5-X144 A ' 4 '- . ,- , -,,,kf .LIL in A W.. Q Q ,X u 5-IG +1,, '+ QC SIR GOIDIYRI Y RI IOIJI 5 4'Ulf'U-H AT 'I',ff.S. ulw 34 Niall Photo 1 QX 1' H ' "E ..-.. it 6 ., vffyzg v flllvwi' X, .X,.l.l fjlhl 115 SH'-.i-5'wiiHUI!I-'S -, .If II-'UEHHIS Iili SVHUUI IIAS XYOIN TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 became General Manager of the Railways and Harbours. In 1934 he was knighted for his work. In 1941 he was put in charge of the supply line to Russia through Persia and by the end of the war over five million tons of supplies had been delivered to Russia across this route. Sir Godfrey was created a C.B. in 1943 for his out- standing accomplishments. After several complimentary remarks about revisiting his old School, Sir Godfrey went on to say the job that has just been finished was possible only by perfect teamwork and co-operation between our officers, our men, and the Persians. It is the same with all difficult jobs. This team- work, he said, and spirit of co-operation is at first some- what difficult to achieve on leaving School, as throughout school life one is constantly in competition with one's con- temporaries. He began his main topic by reminding us that Ger- many attacked Russia without warning in June, 1941. The British Empire at that time was fighting the war single handedly and England herself was facing the possibility of direct invasion. However, our very far-seeing and courageous Prime Minister, Mr. Churchill, did not hesitate for a moment. He was ready to help anybody who would fight Hitler and he knew that Russia would want help badly in the early stages. The British Cabinet at once decided to open up a route through Persia to Russia. With- in a few weeks locomotives, cars, and railway material of all kinds were withdrawn from the hard-pressed English railways and despatched around the Cape to the Persian Gulf. At this point Sir. Godfrey remarked that this was one of the most far-seeing decisions of the War, taken at a time of the highest stress when every man and every item of material were urgently needed in half a dozen places at the same time. He then showed us a map so that we could appreciate more fully the magnitude of the task that Britain had undertaken. The first thing that appeals to us is the distances involved. The Mediterranean was closed throughout this time and the Cape route under convoy conditions took up to three months. The interval distances in Iraq and Persia are also very considerable. For example, 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Cairo to Bagdad is eight hundred miles, from Bagdad to Tehran is four hundred and fifty miles, and the Persian Gulf to the Caspian Sea is also four hundred and fifty miles. In addition there are some high mountains in Persia well over twelve thousand feet which have to be negotiated by road and railway. On the plains around Bagdad the temperature in the hot season is very high, a hundred and twenty degrees being common in Bagdad and up to one hundred and forty degrees in Andimesk. On the other hand in the cold weather heavy snow and ice conditions occur in the mountain areas. So the operating conditions for climatic reasons alone were not easy. Brigadier Rhodes went on to his main subject, the Trans-Persia Railway itself: "As you see from the map, it extends from the port of Bundershahpur over the plains to Andimesk near Dizful. It climbs 1.50421 grades round severe curves and through over one hundred and forty long tunnels through the mountains to Tehran. From there the line bifurcates into two branches: one leading north-West to Tabriz and the other north-east to the Caspian Sea at Bundershahpur. Sections of it compare in magnitude of engineering effort with some of the spectular sections of the C.P.R. through the Rockies. The railway was built under the driving direction of the late Shah who wanted to see Persia standing upon her own feet and who ran the railway as far from Russia as possible. He employed a Swedish firm to direct and supervise the work, but the line was built by many international firms. The line was com- pleted and opened up to traffic in 1937, just two years be- fore the outbreak of the war and was financed entirely out of local revenue. It is estimated that the line cost the equivalent of thirty million pounds in English money. While the line was well and soundly constructed, it was equipped and staffed only for comparatively light traffic. At the time of our arrival in the country, it was estimated that only some two hundred to three hundred tons a day were being transported up country in addition to soil and rail- way supplies. "My instructions told me that the capacity target to aim at was two thousand four hundred tons per day by the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 end of June of 1942 and explained that the locomotives and cars and three companies of operating troops were already on the way to me or were about to sail. One of the biggest difficulties, of course, was the language question. Through the kindness of the Anglo-Iran Company we were able to publish quickly a small dictionary of useful words and phrases which helped our men and the Persian staff to understand one another. Some of our Persian officials spoke some French and a few some English, so we managed to get along. A complete new traffic rule book, however, had to be written in both languages to insure the safe operation of the trains under the severe traffic conditions to which I have referred. While stations and crossing loops were adequate for small Persian civil traffic, they were quite inadequate for the intensive traffic for which we were planning. Many new stations therefore had to be fitted in where grades and space permitted. Water supply for locomotives had to be augmented everywhere and this was not easy as Persia on the whole is a dry country. Com- munications on the railway were completely inadequate and very elaborate train control equipment had to be order- ed and later installed. With the arrival of our British operating units, the personnel position was eased, but we still had to rely very largely on the Persian staff who were far from being efficient. One of our biggest headaches was the failure of injectors to deal with feed water at high tem- peratures. With temperatures such as one hundred and forty degrees naturally the feed water into the engines got very hot and the injectors sent out with the engines were not designed for this heat. Special hot water injectors had to be flown out from England and elsewhere and until they arrived we had continued trouble. Also the braking system of the Persian railway was of the sketchiest for a mountain railway. Some proportion of the rolling stock was fitted with pressure brakes, some was piped only, some had hand brakes operated by brakesmen riding in a little cab on each car and some were not braked at all. All trains had to have a high proportion of braked stock owing to the heavy grades to prevent runaways and breakaways. Sometimes the brakesmen would set their brakes hard on 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD at the top of a long grade and then go to sleep if they were comfortable or go to a caboose if they were cold. Anyway the result was the same. Flats on the tires or perhaps in bad bases grooves as big as my fists. So you will under- stand when we ordered more cars from America we speci- fied air brakes. That was all right, but I have not men- tioned couplings. These in Persia were the link and screw type and the War Office had sent over drawings of this type in use to be copied. So far so good, but our American friends in their zeal to conserve steel thought the couplings were unduly strong and redesigned them with a weaker stitch in them. The result was, however, disastrous, and there was a grave danger of a breakaway in consequence, as these couplings failed to hold the cars. Some three thousand new couplings had to be ordered hurriedly and in the meantime care had to be taken to keep these cars at the rear of every train which was not easy to arrange without considerable switchings, causing considerable de- lays in trains. I think I must mention one other difficulty and then I must break away from these technical details. The tunnels were long and in some cases ventilation was very poor. In our effort to increase capacity, we wanted longer trains. That meant two or more engines per train. However, when we found the crew of the second train asphyxiated when they emerged from the tunnel we had to think again. We realized that if bigger trains were re- quired, we would have to have diesel electric, which were in very short supply and would have to come from America. Finally I must refer briefly to the road system. The United Kingdom Commercial Corporation purchased raw materials and undertook to organize the road capacity with Persian trucks and drivers to supplement the railway capacity. This extra system assistance proved extremely useful until re- placed by the Americans. In these various ways the capa- city of the railway was being steadily increased and by July, 1942, we had practically reached our target, and all improvement works were well in hands. Then we received a bombshell. Instead of two thousand four hundred tons a day we were asked to prepare a scheme for sixty thou- sand tons by railway and a further six thousand tons by TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . 13 road. Clearly, Mr. Churchil1's original appreciations had been more than justified but now the Russians' need had grown greater. So important this project had now become that Mr. Churchill himself came out to Tehran with his advisers to discuss the matter with us on the spot. I had to tell him that the capacity such as he had demanded could only be obtained if the needed equipment and personnel could be delivered quickly. Half measures could only be failure. So Mr. Churchill under careful consideration do cided to ask Mr. Roosevelt to undertake the new task. American staff officers came out to investigate the position and to check our estimates with us. These were generally accepted, but the Americans with their larger manpower were able to budget for a much larger force than we had dared contemplate. So the process of handing over com- menced early in 1943 and by April of that year Persian transport was safely in their hands. "The Americans carried out their contract most effi- ciently and brought in a complete technical railway and road operating and engineering staff, together with the necessary army administrative staff totalling three hun- dred thousand men under a Major General. The results of their works have been published recently with consider- able detail in their own press so that it is unnecessary for me to repeat them here. I would, however, like to take this opportunity to say how much we enjoyed working with our American colleagues who have now withdrawn from Persia after handing the railway over to us who immediately passed it on to the full Persian control". In closing, Sir Godfrey spoke briefly of Russia, and said that though we knew what supplies we sent to her, we had no method of finding out what went on behind the wall of secrecy, and how they were used. Although Bri- tain and the U.S. had withdrawn, Russia is still in Iran and it is, he said, a matter of speculation whether or not they will leave before the date on which their treaty says they must leave. CEditor's note: Russia has since ended the speculationl. War had held the world power together, Sir Godfrey reminded us, and it is now imperative that we stay together for, with the new developments in science, if there 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD is another war, we won't be having Old Boys coming back to tell us about it." Major the Rev. John Foote, V.C. After his address in Chapel on February 17, Major Foote and his wife, accompanied by Dr. and Mrs. McDer- ment, had lunch in Hall. The Headmaster said that Major Foote had agreed to honour the School by becoming our iirst Honorary Old Boy. Everyone knew of Major Foote's superb gallantry at Dieppeg he was the first Chaplain in this war to win the V.C. and the first Canadian Chaplain ever to win that covet- ed decoration, but not everyone knew of the wonderful work he had done in the prison camps. With him at Dieppe and later in the prison camps were many T.C.S. boys and we know how much they valued Major Foote's services. The Headmaster then presented Major Foote with a T.C.S. bracelet. In a short reply Major Foote recalled the pre-war days when he was the Minister of the Presbyterian Church in Port Hope and said he had a great admiration for the Work of this School, for its ideals, and for the splendid type of man who called himself a T.C.S. Old Boy. He had met many T.C.S. boys overseas and he was now very proud to be associated with them through their old School. The School then gave Major Foote three rousing cheers. Gifts to the School Among the recent subscribers to the War Memorial Fund for the building of a new Chapel are the following: Col. Garnet Strong Lt. Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O. Hugh F. Labatt Gerard B. Strathy, K.C. G. S. Osler John S. Labatt. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 L. L. McMurray C81-'83J has sent to the School Library copies of the Comic History of England and Rome, illustrated by Leech. Such entertaining books are much appreciated. Mr. McMurray continues to send the Ameri- can and Canadian Geographic magazines. 8 O C O O David Common C41-'43l has given a beautiful sterling silver Challenge Cup in memory of Andrew Duncan C40- '42J who died of wounds on March 30th, 1945. The cup will be won by the House which gains most points in the annual boxing tournament. I R Q 0 G E. J. Ketchum U09-'llj has donated two fine pairs of boxing gloves which are being put to good use at the pre- sent time. if 8 8 Q O Lin Russel C24-'28l has sent his first team sweater coat and other T.C.S. sweaters to be given to boys. Mrs. Strong has sent Bill's sweaters which will be coveted pos- sessions. if t 1 8 Q Pat Cassels C26-'33l has given his first team cricket blazer to the School. if 1 O 9 8 Douglas Johnston C17-'22J has given thirty dollars to the School with which to purchase a challenge cup. Mr. Norman Dalley has kindly contributed more books to the Library. il.-L..-l- The Cadet Corps During the past five years the Cadet Corps has dis- tinguished itself by maintaining an exceptionally high standard of training and efficiency. This has been re- marked upon on various occasions, and it is interesting to note that the squadron has managed to win the following awards during that period: 163 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the Imperial Challenge Shield Shoot the School has obtamed the highest score in the Dominion each year and has regularly won the Devonshire Trophy. Once the King's Trophy has been won and twice the Imperial Shield for the best average score in the Empire. The Earl of Jellicoe's Sword was also won in this competition four years ago. Twice in the last five years the School has won the Stanley Cup for the most efficient Cadet Corps in Military District Number Three. w This we feel is a record which well deserves the hard work it will require to maintain in the years to come, so that the School may live up to the enviable reputation that it has gained for itself in this period. l The Political Science Club The Political Science Club has been meeting regularly this term. We have been fortunate in having Captain A. H. Humble, who left the staff three years ago to enter the army, speak to us on the attitude, politically and other- wise, of the Canadians overseas towards Canada. Mr. Maier, who has spent several years in France, gave us an excellent talk on the general set-up of the French govern- ment of the Third Republic, dealing more specifically with the period between the wars. Mr. Cram delivered a very capable talk on the Constitution of the U.S., its background, history, and a contrast with the British-Canadian system of "Responsible Government". We hope to have Peter Dobell V42-'45l, last year's "Record" Editor-in-Chief and Head boy come down and give the Club an outline of the study of Political Science at University. Piano and Violin Recital On Thursday evening, February 14, the School had the privilege of listening to two of Canada's foremost young musicians when Joseph Pach, violin, and Earle Moss, piano, played in Hall. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 Mr. Pach opened the programme, accompanied ably by Mr. Moss, with Schubert's lovely "Ave Marie" and a short piece entitled "Perpetual Motion". Mr. Moss then took over and played three modern and very lively compositions starting with Debussy's "Prelude". This part of the programme was marked by the outstand- ing accuracy, skill, and speed with which this young pianist played. . The third and concluding part of the programme was made up of several violin compositions, the first of which was the Brst movement of Sibelius' famous violin work, and included a "Spanish Dance", "Hora Staccato" by Heifetz and Rimsky Korsikoff's beautiful and intriguing "Flight of the Bumble Bee". In summary we might say that the concert was unique. The programme was classical and yet each piece was popu- lar, and most were Well known to the majority of the boys. The artists were young and yet played with a skill beyond their years. The degree of co-operation between them was unexcelled. The whole evening was enjoyed by everyone and we hope that these young men who are on the brink of great careers will return to us again sometime. Programme Ave Maria ...................................................................... ....... S chubert Perpetuum Mobile ....,........,........................................ 1 ..,.......... Rice 2nd Movement, Concerto in D Minor ,............ ........... S ibelius Frasquita Serenade ........,........................................... .............. K reisler Malaguena CSpanish Dancel ...................... ................. S arasate Baal Shem .........,........................................ ............... E rnest Bloch Hora Staccato ............,...................... .................................... H eifetz Flight of the Bumble Bee .................................... Rimsky-Korsakow i Conditions in Germany On Tuesday morning, February 19, Major Scott of the Canadian Headquarters Staff gave the sixth form a brief talk on conditions inside Germany, and began by describing the damage done to Berlin, and the conditions under which 19. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the people of the city were forced to live. The chaos, he said, was absolutely incredible, and there was an acute shortage of housing, food, fuel and clothing. He described vividly the plundering and stealing done by bands of brigands of all nationalities and the precau- tions taken to prevent this. Berlin, he said, was in a con- dition very similar to most of the cities in Germany, and the lot of the people in these cities has not been improved by the immigration of millions of refugees and ex-prisoners of war from the Russian and French held zones. Major Scott pointed out that on the other hand the countryside was relatively prosperous, and untouched by the ravages of war. All during his talk he made it plain that the conditions he was describing were only those in the British and Ameri- can zones, and that he knew nothing of conditions under the Russion zone. In conclusion he told us that most of the officers overseas feel that the Germans are not sorry for what they did, but only that they had lost the war. After- wards he very kindly answered questions from various boys. ' Mr. Alan Wilkie On the evening of February 27, Mr. Alan Wilkie accom- panied by Miss Hunter Watts paid another visit to the School and entertained us with their very clever perform- ances of scenes from Shakespeare's plays. Beginning with "Henry VIII", Mr. Wilkie enacted the Prologue, the trial of Katherine and the downfall of Wolsey. This was followed by the casting scene from "Midsum- mer Night's Dream" and the wooing scene between Richard and Anne in "Richard III". Miss Hunter Watts, who assisted Mr Wilkie in most of these scenes. then recited several poems in her clever and illustrative manner, before Mr. Wilkie continued to give us the scene from "Henry IV", in which Falstaff describes his fight with the men in buckram, and the grave digger's scene and Hamlet and the Queen from "Hamlet", TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 The School appreciates these performances very much, and those who have been in the School for several years find themselves looking forward to the visits by Mr. Wilkie and Miss Hunter Watts, and we hope that they will con- tinue to visit us in the years to come. X-Ray Exiaminations On Thursday, February twenty eighth, an x-ray unit of the Division of Tuberculosis Prevention, Ontario Depart- ment of Health, visited Port Hope to give free tests to any who wished to have them, and all the boys in the School were examined. After an early lunch the boys, grouped according to forms, went down to the town hall, where the examinations were being given. We wish to convey our sincerest thanks to the Lions Club of Port Hope, who so kindly arranged for us to be included in the tests. Movies in the Hall The programme of movies in the Hall has been con- tinued and has been greatly appreciated by the whole School. Our thanks are due to those who have been re- sponsible for their selection, and especially to Stokes who has worked untiringly on the projection end of the or- ganization, with the result that the focus and sound are now excellent. On February 2, We were shown the humorous "Mr, Winkle Goes to War", a comedy based on a draft board mixup, starring Edward G. Robertson. "In Society", star- ring Abbot and Costello was the the slapstick feature for February 16, and it was supplemented by three shorts: "Johnny Long and his Orchestra", "Russia Stops Hitler", and an army film on "Booby Traps". Olsen and Johnson were the central figures in the pro- gramme for March 9 when we were shown "Ghost Chasers". On the same programme there was a musical short, a short on basketball, and a Walt Disney cartoon on baseball. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Andrew Duncan Cup Andrew Duncan C40-'425, who died of wounds sus- tained in a very gallant action While serving with the Grena- dicr Guards in Europe, was one of the finest boxers that the School has ever hadg and in his memory David Com- mon V41-'43J, who was quite a boxer himself, has donated a beautiful sterling silver Challenge Cup for inter-house competition. Points are to be awarded on the Army and Navy basis: one, a boy gets a point for his house each time he enters the ring in the annual tournamentg two, the winners of each weight get a pointg three, the winner of the Rous fNovicel Cup gets three pointsg four, the Wirmer of the Bradburn Cup gets five pointsg five, the Cup goes to the house with the largest total of points. The Pancake Toss On Shrove Tuesday, March 5, the 32nd annual Pan- cake Toss was held in the School gymnasium, when Mr. Grace, equipped with a frying pan, flipped the traditional five pounds of putty over the heads of the Waiting boys, who had been picked by their form-mates for their size, strength, and agility. In the ensuing struggle, Bill Cox, the VS Representa- tive managed to snatch most of the putty from under the very noses of his adversaries and circle the gym. several times before he was finally brought to his knees beneath a swarm of rivals. When the time limit was up, it appeared that Cox had still managed to hang on to nineteen ounces of the pan- cake, seven ounces more than anyone else in the brawl was able to grab. Then Mrs. Ketchum presented him with the prize of five dollars with which he treated his form to tuck. -.. NJ 2 33 E 77' 'T n- ?' 'H POUAAU-TJJE-D Q 1 '1 -1 -N fi J. ' 7 2 A- - . . 4-4 112,2- Cn 335 :Aa ::x- . 'Ne C'-1 'T':r:' 771 F . gn 'FET 345 "w-'J' ' e 2' 2 rg' ...EO :"jf -521 U3 us 2.5- PEW ,-. 2-33, E 2 :Q CA. -1 c G' E? A El Q . '2 O ' F 'U - ri " 5 Q P .4 'T F .L HH HNYJOH ILA 9b6l KWVE . -.sag fb 1, -J v' I fd, Fennell. fu S f tr 0 .S :- C C -1 'Q 2 F 3' .J L.. L? -E me I v s. x. ,S '-J sl Q. -x Ex vu IU .Z 9 VJ ol ci es by Lll' nough. Pict U 2 -U. 'Tu c: 52 N E H. .2 bx ru I-' .6 .2 '.: 3 2 U E if 3 C5 H. 'a 1 .E cn uf T B E' v -C Y-h LE z -4 E I ll -C I zz :C D - N -.x v S - -. -. 'D N g. 'D N- -Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Sci-mol. DEBATES On Thursday night, January 28, the first debate of the term was held in the Hall. The motion "Resolved That A School Teaching Only Athletics is Preferable to a School Teaching Only Academics", was supported by the govern- ment, made up of Lambert, Austin and Fisher, and was opposed by Wells, Whitfield and French. Unfortunately, the speakers on both sides displayed a lack of material and in many instances no proofs were offered for statements made, so that in some cases the speeches were rather difficult to follow. Fisher, speaking in support of the motion, gave the best speech of the evening, bringing out the majority of points for the affirmative, while Wells was the best speaker for the opposition. After the rebuttals had been made by Lambert and Wells, various speeches from the floor of the house were heard, and then a division was made and the judges retired to make their decision. The house supported the opposition, but the judges ruled in favour of the affirmative because of the number and type of the arguments presented, and the manner in which their speeches were delivered. ,l 11l On February 14, a government bill was put before the house that "the actions of Trade Unions are justified". Barber, first speaker for the government, opened the debate by asking what were the reasons for strike. He stated that workers were now striking for higher wages due to the increased cost of living. Also that employees QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD are not receiving a fair proportion of the capital made by the company in regards to labour done, as compared to the directors of said company. Butterfield, for the opposi- tion, said that strikes are nowadays used as a warlike wea- pon-might is rightg and he went on by stating that surely the employees had a right to dictate to the employee. Brewer, second speaker for the affirmative said directors and shareholders of the large companies were "absentee owners", and that was it not right that the worker, who produced the goods, had a greater say in large concerns in an industrial town, such as Windsor, Ontario, had the power to alter the lives of the majority of the community, who depended on the giant works for a living-a dictator- ship. Cox delivered a strong speech in which his main points were that a lack of initiative was caused by Trade Unionsg strikes are not always popular among the workers when leaders are indirectly elected and workers are often forced in Unions. He also stated that the actions of Labour Unions were not under the jurisdiction of the government, while the latter restricts private concerns. After the rebuttal had been delivered by the first speaker for the government, numerous speeches were made from the floor. The judges finally came to the decision that the government won due to better presentation of their points, however. the opposition won by a small ma- jority from the floor. On Wednesday night, March 13, the fourth debate of the term was held in the Hall. The motion was "Resolved that the St. Lawrence Waterway Project should be aban- doned". The speakers for the government were Grier and Hardaker. while those opposing the motion were Pearson and McPherson. Grier opened the debate by quoting several figures as to the great cost of completing such a project, and went on to point out that the waterway would be frozen five months a year. Pearson spoke first for the opposition, and after show- ing several errors in some of the government statements, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 listed many of the advantages to both Canada and the U.S. if the project goes through. Hardaker and McPherson then spoke for the govern- ment and the opposition respectively, continuing along the same lines of thought as the first speakers, and after a re- buttal by Hardaker, the judges withdrew to consider their decision. Then several speeches from the floor were heard, among them a very well thought-out one by Gaunt, after which a division of the House was made in favour of the opposition, and the judges announced their decision, which also favoured the opposition. 59,4 ffm ' la mlm X fi I ag ffm A --U -' Q5-'sl KW 3- rx X4 E NESS! fx XNJXNRAXQX X l ' f- - ' . " ,fee 'A +- R- : '1 Q, P' J' at' is - Q V ff' af - .- .' I ' "' I I 2- .. x A :mf sf. l V-,7, fffl , Jil .Il I it ., I , H- .p' - -.. . 4, ..-.. , 1, . Q, 4 1 I, .jf V .1 ' 1 ,U 1 sf. A6 : Q " I -' . L wx ' f A-... 1- 1 . 5- F. ml , , ' AJ , 'EF .::':.Jw-'l I -- Y . fl f l.. f' ' 3,,Il,q'!,t1 a fi 1 1' l 4 .a p ,xp A z , ,. -,,, ' , , fy.:-. .v1:,Q3?'1 fi, ,rn n- - 1, 7' ' l if O' 2 : 'L ' 90115 1'-7 ' I 1' . 'liz- lr 7 fl f Q -4-E' .1 3 X , ff, "g ' - 11, f L gi A F9554 j ' f 2 X 51 ffg 'nu .LEQ-' ,ie it 4 1 Qi. I S '--,,,. -. ' N-.- I-Q W A' ' '-- X .. -4' it , ,,,. N V if 2. 5 Z 1, 5, Tu A --I KL' -i . f ' h'f X '-WV :fx A , 1 ,. . ,. fi ' , . 'A X 3 yqi? ffl X i W., fi'--Q tiff' N- X- K .xl Xfpfix-X,54N ' A .T xx 4 lr. . 1 mx.-X. ,prix Xl I . Q QW N H 5- W i V"L.iLX. it o ' - . .55 . '. J," "lk: V" 'A 1., 'f . ' - " L' 'rnmrry oonmncm scuoor. Rmoorm Cf ,r1i'E5 c h 5, YY 1 ,,,,. i lf" A' o , : ld , iff. TIIEY SHALL BEAT THEIR SWORDS INTO PLOUGHSHARES O Lord, this Eastertide, we all In lands throughout this troubled world Both pray for ever living peace And ask, with help divine, that this Tired place that is our home may be Put right, that dire frustrations, now Beset our Sphere may be by us Completely remedied. This year, Above all others, hope for peace. Long dormant, now awakes, is heard, Is heeded . . . Plans must now be laid, Decisions met, and money spent, Before our hopes for peace will be Transformed, reworded now to read: Our hope of jobs for all, no debts And all the other joys of peace. This Easter let us all, inside Our churches, kneeling on our knees. This Easter let us all recall The debts to others owed: what we As true and honest citizens Must, in due course, contribute-nay, But yield-and willingly, to those, Who. unlike us, must formulate The plans ahead, ensuring that Eternal peace and happiness, As Christ would have us have, be ours -J.R.L f0ld Boyi TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 THE NATURE OF GOD A hundred years ago the first question to be asked in connection with religion was invariably, "Is there a God '?" Due partly to our increased knowledge of human nature, and partly to the marvellous natural order of things re- vealed to us by science, few people to-day venture to ques- tion the existence of a superior God or controlling mind. To-day the question is- "What is God like ?" But despite this great advance of mankind, ignorance of God is still very widespread. It is difficult to reason what God is like, because re- ligion is not a matter of intellect, few people emerge from an argument with a deeper knowledge of God. Nor has any man ever seen God, and often he is grossly misjudged. Some imagine him to be a tyrannical overlord, others un- just because of the world's suffering and evil, and others an indifferent paternal old man sitting on a golden throne. But God has proved his love for the world and made him- self manifest to us by one action: the sending of his only son Christ into the world. It is therefore through Christ that the Christian idea of God is revealed to us. Let us briefly examine the beautiful character of Christ. His humble birth, his mixing with and healing of those who have faith in him, his temptations, his praying for man while in agony on the cross, his victory over the grave and final ascension. The predominating feature of his life is love, divine victorious love. Like God, however, Christ also is misjudged. Most commonly he is miscon- ceived to be a meek and mild little man, associating only with the weak and broken, sick and poor. The fallacy of this is shown both in his life and the results of his life: Christ's temper in the temple and fury at the Pharisees, his silent suffering and agony in the garden, the stir in the eastern world until his death, and finally by his so in- fluencing a small group of men that they spread his teach- ing throughout the world, teachings which alone are not washed away by the tide of time. These together with the failure of strenuous efforts to eliminate the teachings, all 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD suggest anything but a weak character. It is a life of love, and of such is God. 4 Now that we have decided what our Christian idea of God is. we can consider what changes its universal adoption would effect. With a little thought we can see that a situa- tion would result in every man's Utopia and objective in life conscious, or subconscious. We can see that all We consider good and beautiful, not sensual beauty but true authentic gratification, and the happiness which results from the satisfying of all three sides of the human make- up, springs originally from what is expressed in the Greek word "agape"-pure unselfish love. Many men find difficulty in believing God to be love. They see the enormous amount of suffering in the world, a mother weeping in the gutter over a child run-over, the evils of war, crowded hospital wards, the slums, women dying in childbirth, and such pathetic sights. "How can an Omnipotent Being", they cry, "be love, if he stands by such happenings inactive ?" By intervening, however, God would be withdrawing our greatest privilege-which Holman Hunt has so effectively expressed on canvas-the power of choice. The existence of these obvious evils of war, pain, and poverty comes from the abuse of this power of choiceg we choose ourselves instead of God. Thus the root of all evil is selfishness, and the task of man is to achieve God and to eliminate selfishness. As soon as God starts to do this for us and becomes a scientifically proven fact, then reli- gion ceases to be belief and therefore dies, and man will have failed in his task. But if this love, this idea of God. which we have, were universal, then there would be no possibility of man's failure and consequent pain and suf- fering. Man would have conquered all the evils and suf- fering of the world, which to-day are so common, and they would automatically disappear, and men would live in per- fect and sublime harmony. We are assured of God's mercy and forgiveness and his intense desire for us to achieve this goal of our own :ii c-ord by the extreme to which he was prepared to go two thousand years ago. Therefore all men, excluding so-called TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 atheists who force themselves to deny God's existence and suppress his influence, aim for this end. They believe that it will eventually be achieved as certainly as good and truth are more beautiful and more powerful than sin and evil, despite phases which the latter seemingly dominate. Salvation is the attainment of communication of our innermost self, our conscience, our life essence, or any other name our soul has attained, with this Omnipotent God. Whenever we do good our soul has forced our body and mind to comply with God's will, and when we do evil God's influence over us is being pushed under. Thus our aim is not to make ourselves good, but to cease from hin- dering God from making us good, and thus achieving salva- tion. To attain this communication with God the most effective power is prayer, just as for bodily development we do physical exercise and for mental betterment we do academic study. It is through Christ that we get the Grace that makes salvation possible, thus giving us the strength necessary for eternal life. A Christian is not immune from the evil and misfortune of this world, but he gets through God strength to overcome his difficulties. At death any ties which may have held him from complete union with God will be broken, and he will enter into Eternal Life. -W.M.C. ,Form Vs. "ALL REFORM EXCEPT A MORAL ONE WILL PROVE UNAVAILINGU There are two kinds of reform, moral or that of the mind, and practical, or that of the law. Unfortunately very few of us know what moral reform is, or what it should be. "Turning over a new leaf" is a change for the better which should be synonymous with a moral reform. Ever since the industrial revolution our daily life has changed, and the common masses have come to realize what they have been missing. This has given rise to a cry for reform, as Wit- nessed now by the mass strikes in the United States and the coming to power of the British Labour party. In our system of running things, the majority are sup- posed to get what they want. Thus one would think that QS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the majority always should be satisfied. And, strangely enough they are. The reforms all start from a minority who hope some day to have a majority so that their ideas for a better government will become law. If this is so, then it must be that only a minority advocates permanent peace, because if the majority wanted it, then they would have it. But you will tell me this is nonsense, that a large majority, an overwhelming mass, want peace to last and want it badly. Then why have we not got it now, and Why does it seem doubtful that we will ever get it? The answer is that all the law-making and legislative action possible will never prevent some people for fighting for what they want if they can not get it otherwise. Does anyone believe that Hitler could have been stopped by any law? Although it is true that if the law had been backed up by armed force, he would have been stopped, is it not also true that once he thought he was strong enough he would have done anything, and that he would have developed an armed force greater than any other to achieve this end? And our ex- periences from the last 2000 years also show us that there will be and are now many more Hitlers. In other words, legislative reform in the long run is futile. As our lives become more complicated year by year, laws must be reformed to meet the new situations. But since this process will continue to infinity, it is therefore futile and yet we cannot decide from this that all reform such as we have to-day is useless, and then become lethar- gic. It is obvious that some other reforms besides prac- tical ones must be introduced on a large scale. We desper- ately need a mass moral reform. Many of us to-day can not realize the terrific change which the world has under- gone in the last century. From the middle ages until 1800, progress was very slow. with a few advances in medicine being the only advancements made. Man had become accus- tomed to this, when suddenly progress received a tremen- dous impetus from the Industrial Revolution. To keep pace with science, man has introduced all kinds of laws to try and control that with which he could not keep up. For example. futile attempts are being made to control the use of atomic power by legislative action. When the situation TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 is analysed, we see at once that if a law is passed restrict- ing the use of atomic bombs, and some madman like Hitler breaks the law, then armed force must be brought to bear upon him, and a war will result. Therefore, the conclusion one reaches when the situa- tion is considered is that all reform is inadequate and futile unless accompanied by moral reform, and when the whole World can grasp that fact, when man can learn to settle all his differences in a peaceful way, then Utopia will be reached. -E.M.B., Form VIA. 1 1.-Ql-li "LA COEUR A SES RAISONS QUE LA RAISON NE CONNAIT POINT" This is a statement which holds true not only for Frenchmen, but for people of all nationalities. When one analyses it, are there not many things that we feel in our hearts which we are unable to account for in our minds 'Z We may know that a thing is bad but may nevertheless like it, or on the other hand we may know that a thing is good but may nevertheless dislike it. How stupid are those hearts of ours when We come to think of it. Yet they are what really make each of us human and interesting. It cannot be denied that everyone finds certain beauty in some form of nature, whether it be at the sight of some brooklet trickling through a richly green forest glade on a lazy summer day, or at the sound of thousands of tiny raindrops beating a steady patter on crisp leaves, early some autumn morning. Yet if we ask ourselves why we really like these things, can we answer? No, we cannot, because there is no answer. Perhaps we like them because poets, more enterprising people than ourselves, have made attempts to analyse them and admittedly have often caught the right atmosphere in their verse and have impressed us. These poets have developed their own philosophies on nature but I do not think that they fully understand their feelings themselves. Take for example Wordsworth, poet of nature and the outdoors. He believed that each flower, each leaf and each blade of grass had a life in itself and 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to destroy it was wrong. The following lines from "On Lines Written In Early Spring" illustrate this theory: "And 'tis my faith that every flower Enjoys the air it breathes." Such was the philosophy which he had developed and felt in his heart, but whether he felt it in his mind I very much doubt. As Wordsworth himself saidg "Poetry is the spon- taneous overflow of powerful feelings". Notice that he did not substitute "thoughts" for "feelings". This makes it easier for us to believe that poetry comes from the heart and it is wrong to try to analyse it with our minds, as did men such as Pope and Dryden who were classicists and believed that poetry should be written in polished, precise form in order to teach people about life. Take for example Pope's line from "Criticism": A little learning is a dangerous thing, Drink deep. or taste not the Pierian spring: There shallow draughts intoxicate the brain, And drinking largely sobers us again." Take as a contrast Shelley's lines from "Ode to the West Wind": "Oh! lift me as a Wave, a leaf, a cloud! I fall upon the thorns of life! I bleed! A heavy weight of hours has chained and bowed One too like thee-tameless, and swift and proud . . . " The first passage is obviously directed to the mind, While the latter finds its way to the heart, as, to my way of thinking, poetry should. But poetry is not the only thing that we feel in our hearts and cannot account for in our minds. What about love? This is felt in the heart but certainly not in the mind. If it were. how hard a time we would have, for once seeing another's faults, would our minds not be inclined to dislike the person? On the other hand if we truly love him in our hearts, no manner of defects in character can change our opinion of him. Let us, after all. remember that we are on this earth to enjoy the beauties of life and in order to get the most out of them. we should not question everything we come across. Keats once said: "A thing of beauty is a joy for- KC TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 ever." Let us keep "a thing of beauty" as "a joy forever" by keeping it in the heart and not allowing the brain to go to work on it too minutely. --W.K.N., Form VIA. - POLITICAL MEETING For more than a week the stolid citizens of Yorkstown had been astir over the large paper placards plastering the town's two somewhat decrepit general stores. The signs announced in immense letters that the famous Holly- wood production "Border Attack" starring that renowned actor, Cassalong-Hoppity would be shown absolutely free in the town hall at eight p.m. on Saturday, October twelfth, and also in minute, rather blurred letters that Mr. J. C. Drahwolb, Conservative candidate, would speak. Finally the long awaited evening came. The local population leisurely began to meander into the antiquated, ramshackle town hall and at last the bulbous-nosed and corpulent Mr. J. C. Drahwolb arrived in his rickety old Ford. His com- plicated movie apparatus Was soon set up, the lights were dimmed, and the great epic commenced. The crowd was not disappointed for Cassalong was in his best, hard-riding. fast-shooting, Western style. The plot was slowly edging forward to its eagerly anticipated thrilling climax when the movie stopped and the lights went on. Before the audience could recover from this unexpected shock the Rev. N. S. Worthington pompously arose and said that he was overwhelmed by the unsurpassed honour of being request- ed to introduce the well liked, ever popular Mr. Drahwolb and there was little he could tell them about Mr. Drahwolb which they did not already know so well .... In spite of this lack of material he blithered on for a full three quar- ters of an hour. The Rev. Worthington of the Anglican church was followed by the Rev. Baglor, Methodist minis- ter of the town's other church, who stated that there was little he could add that his worthy colleague had not said, but nevertheless he hoped he would be permitted to say a few words. The words he wished to say were few enough but unfortunately he insisted on saying them over and over 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD again until he, too, had groaned on for more than three quarters of an hour. After this Mr. Drahwolb, the justly celebrated Conservative candidate, stood up to make the main speech of the evening and he squeaked out in his high treble voice: "There has been enough of this here speech making so I'1l let the movie finish." The crowd cheered uproariously and the evening now happily drew to a close. It is needless to say that Mr. Drahwolb because of his magnificent oratorical powers and his movie projector, carried Yorkstown by a sweeping majority. -D.W.F., Form IVA. THIS ATOMIC AGE? It has been said that: "The study of history, if it does not make men wise, is at least calculated to make them sad". And it would be the dull historian who could not see the wisdom. In fact the common man need not delve into the depths of weighty matters to discern the grim irony that lies beneath this simple phrase. The evidence, that bears out the above statementmis omnipresent in the annals of history. Picture a caveman, clad in bearskin, enjoying the benefits of that recent inven- tion known now as a fireplace. The warm glow of the fire fills the cave with soft light and heat. His wife is beside him mending another bearskin. Behind the two the chil- dren play on an immense hairy rug. Every once in a while the father lifts his eyes to watch their antics, then he re- sumes the inspection of his favourite club, the club that he uses to kill his game. The picture seems one of com- plete serenity, with a satisfied calmness pervading the at- mosphere. But wait, someone is missing from the gather- ing. Yes. Og the eldest son is away: and to find him we must trek through endless jungle, for Og is away with his friends. He is not out there for his own enjoyment but he is helping them to counter-attack the unfriendly tribe across the river. The family, however, is doing its best to carry on normally, but underneath the complacency one feels and knows that there is a touch of remorse. Sud- denly a man charges into the cave and the silence is broken. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 He addresses Mog, the surprised father, in a strange gib- berish. His fervour is uncontrollable as he attempts to blurt out his message. If we could understand we would hear something like this: "Mog, to-day as you know. we are living in an age of new and wonderful inventions. but what I have to show will dumbfound you. I have an in- vention that will put a stop to all war. We will no longer have to fear the attack of the unfriendly neighbour across the river. But we must be careful, for this weapon could easily mean the end of the world if wrongly used." With that he displays a sharp-pointed stick similar to that which we call an arrow. Now let us look at the family of to-day. We see a man sitting in an armchair by the fireside, with his wife beside him. She is patching one of his old shirts. The children are playing behind them giving all their attention to a game. Yet this gathering is not complete either, for the boy, whose picture is on the mantelpiece, is missing. Like Og he is fighting to protect his family from being overrlm by unfriendly neighbours. The family is bearing up under the tension and all appears serene back home. As the father cleans his hunting rifle the radio plays soft music. Then the music stops. An announcer breaks in. "We wish to interrupt this programme to bring you a special news bulletin .... Hiroshima .... " There is little need to go on, for now it is common knowledge. But let us pause and draw a comparison. It is here that the sad- ness lies and it is here that we may recall that Shakespeare said: "What fools these mortals be". -H.A.H., Form VIA. 1- v AUCTION SALES The auction sale of to-day is a common-place and prosaic occurrence. Nothing of the element of life and death, of the fate of human souls resting in the auctioneer's gavel, now colours the event. And yet, not so long ago, the chattels, the bodies, and the very souls of negro slaves were auctioned off to the highest bidder. A little farther back, Christian Women were sold to Moslem lords in the QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD slave markets of Barbary. But the most incredible and outstanding auction of all time took place around the year two hundred. Rome was in the first stages of her protracted decline, and already the signs of decadent inadequacy were be- ginning to show, behind the glittering facade of Imperial grandeur. The wars of acquisition which had kept the legions of the republic occupied, had now degenerated into a sordid struggle for power within palace walls. No longer were the provinces governed with the strength and efiici- ency which had marked the Augustan era, and already the barbarians were being met with bribes and envoys rather than armed legions. Rome, lapped in the luxuries of her former conquests, had become effete. ' In their vast pleasure-houses, the emperors had be- come lost to their subjects. They surrounded themselves with a form of Imperial protection known as the Praetorian Guard, and indulged in all the fancies of the flesh. As time went on, the Praetorian Guard increased in strength, and finally came to command the actions of the Caesar. They created and assassinated rulers at their pleasure, usually appointing someone who was not strong enough to oppose them. So it was then, in the year one hundred and ninety- two A.D., that Pertinax, emperor of Rome and master of the known world, was suddenly deposed by this Praetorian Guard. For a time the soldiers ruled the empire by them- selves. However, public opinion finally caught up with them, and the senate demanded that a ruler be chosen. It so happened at this time that the Guard had dissipated its funds in riotous living, and were somewhat financially em- barrassed. They therefore decided that the title of Caesar should be auctioned off to the highest bidder! This meant that, theoretically, the entire world was held up for auction. The second party in this doubtful transaction was one Didius Julianus, a fabulously wealthy patrician and mem- be-r of the senate. With all due formality he donned the Imperial purple, accepted the cries of, "Hail, Caesar," and then retired behind the walls of his sumptuous villas, where he too became the instrument of the Praetorians. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD As was to be expected, the entire Roman world was shocked at such procedure. The most exalted position in the world had been bartered away to a worthless incom- petent. This surely was the height of official corruption. From his campaigns in Britain, the energetic and able Sep- timus Severus turned homewards, determined to crush en- tirely the filthy politics of the capital. After a few crief battles the Praetorians gave in, and Julianus was assassi- nated. Septimus Severus was named Caesar by acclama- tion, and once more the decline of empire pursued its nor- mal course. The auction sale of to-day certainly has lost the gla- mour of the auctions of the past. -J.H.C., Form vs. l1h THE RAVEN OF DONMOUTH CLIFF The great cliff stood sentinel of the night, as the sea roared with the increasing fury of the storm, and drove with surmounting intensity through the curtain of rain upon the ancient sea wall. Then, beyond the cliff, it lash- ed out and whipped at the winding road which found its way from Dover to the coastal fishing town of Donmouth, thirty miles away. This rarely used road was but a crook- ed trail high above the driving sea, and now it lay shrowd- ed in the black cloak of night, while the fury of the Wind drove the rain in torrents, swilling along above the preci- pice of the cliffs. Yes, these were the cliffs of Dover, but this hell-bent night rendered them anything but peaceful. Then, far into the night, a slim shred of light flickered through the rain from the direction of Donmouth. Its beam penetrated the darkness as it neared the cliff, and soon the roar of a straining engine became audible, echoing among the cavernous hills. The raven, high in the oak, overlook- ing the cliff, perceived the car's approach, and flew out over the water, only to be driven back again to its lonely perch. The bird noted the progress of the car, as it battled its Way along the road to the curve on the far side of the sturdy oak, but remained shivering in his bleak little nitch. Behind the wheel of the car sat a young doctor well gt. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD built, with dark, penetrating eyes, and a face troubled and weary, yet possessing lines of character unmistakeably fine and strong. The doctor was hurrying to a farm house about half way between Donmouth and Dover on an emer- gency call. As he sat shivering behind the wheel, peering out into the driving rain, and onto the winding road in front of him, he shuddered at the evil nature of the night, and wondered at the forces which brought about such ter- rible and fearful happenings. While thus engrossed in his thoughts he rounded a bend in the road, and drove along to a spot high on the cliff, directly above the roaring sea's foaming swells. On reaching this dangerous part of the road, he slowed down a little, and then noticed, not far ahead, and a little to the left, a tall oak, at the top of which a dark form appeared, huddled as if for protection from the storm. He had become involved in speculations as to the nature of this form, when suddenly a terrifying scream pierced the storm's fury as the black raven outstretched its wings, and seemed to fly at him. In a moment of awful confusion. there came the realization that the death- like scream had jolted the young doctor, and as he sought to bring the swerving car under control, the giant oak loomed up in front of him. With a driving crash, the car crashed into the tree, and plumetted over the cliff to spin dizzily into the hungry depths of the sea. The night's raging ceased, morning dawned on Dover's cliffs. The sun rising in the East glittered on the gentle ripples of the tired sea, then followed the waves in to the great wall on the shore, and there high above the cliff on a tall oak, sat a black raven, with his head turned to the warmth of the morning sun. -G.R.C., Form VA. n TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OFF THE R-E C-ORD A SCHOOLBOY'S LOT IS NOT A HAPPY ONE I once was told by a lad in the Hall That here at the School there meet each fall The strangest group of living men Who ever got past the age of ten. On listening further I was also told That some of these folk are rather bold, Quarters they give-without a grin Now, look at the fix the schoolboy's in! They're also adept, my comrade went on, At informing a lad that he's gone Too far in reducing the time 'Twixt bed and the fateful breakfast chime. These men can be frequently seen Without any cares strolling the green, But we poor lads, my fellow said, Were We caught there, had better be dead. For students must work while the masters laze, And must not talk 'neath their hawk-like gaze. That's the life of a boy at School, Who is to these cads the merest tool. But some day, you see, the lad finished off, We'1l work these beasts till for breath they cough We'1l never stop, ah, that's the life! We'll finish for good this bitter strife. 3h ' 'l'liINI'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD So here let me say to all who teach: You'd better watch outg don't get within reach Of a schoolboy rebellion, for man if you do, There'l1 be trouble aplenty and much grief for you. --A Schoolboy. 1 "'f 1 f'.'f" f ' if If,',f1-'- PI P .'ll1aE1A0l W'H7 lil'AV2i2i7l2i17 'I ' "'4W.g3rJ1.znmqg5rm14zwua1 ' "uZ.ML1?::?'c""f1 ' I in l , ' J ff f"g"' Q A fi' Sis! gg 1 l il ,ll'f 'C' 1 Z ' " lx! I'l'1l.': 'ylfl 'UU 1 ' ' i X' i'-v" Will ' ""'i "Ai 'lb' f' W ,. i , to giyyi.. - i I N , .-.Q 5. 1, f ' . X :wi in .zap-',-2. ' 1' Zu "1 1- 'fllliili'-2414 f -' V' .' lQi""" V, I-'li 7 7. -ii, 'lm l' . lf? ' ,il li V. allilf I HM 1 f' 1' , 7 'f - . .i P it - in " ' ' 'l':v IV 4 , , f 11,0 - .lf L, an ill Q ll 11, xi 1 Q. 1 Lf' ' if 'io ' Iitwirl "7 p A Q 'f'f-47 " 'I f . ., it -ii -i g . , .I 5' if, -,ff , '7 ff: To H lfi "I IQ L' U 119: 1' Z .I : ' y ig f ' 'I f .. 'ip' e3'l 'git . i ,Lt ' 'Il fgijf Q , ' i ,.1 - .fu 5- ir ii. 'fl . gi -' -If A.,' QPF- . yhi rllgg, wg- -,F i. -A i A: Q V J sa, XF-A "' Ulla' Tift. 't,2"' 1 H 'Q-" lf N- , 7 1 .L ffgligqsiwjqitf-' SQA ,. Z 3 gg , 1 Felix ,Q gf, 5 ' avzmkv 1 "' 'Y' 7' ,' 1 , I ,ff I' ' ' ' f . inf o ' W - 'ff fx, 7 ff . fi', 4i'l "fra u-f. ff --L! 4'f7v ' ' A ... sg., Y l ' Y Y . I Ol Q I Wl'l'E.' BETHUNE HOUSE Ah! Spring is here-the grass is riz-and as we sit in our rooms looking over the graceful sweep of Bethune's terraces, we see the sunshine and green grass flooding the countryside. Nor is this the only sign of spring, for there is the occasional Brentfowsian venturing forth into the air, fresh from his winter's hibernation-that is always a sign of warm weather. In the midst of this beauty fomitting the one case just mentioned! we all drift into a somnam- bulistic stupor. With Spring comes the inevitable lethargy which in- vades a person and makes him hostile to all form or thought of work. It is at this point that we are approach- ed by the Editor-in-Chief fa Brent House man-but not a bad fellowb who in a forceful and stern manner informs us TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 that we have to write the House Notes-"and to-night- make it snappy". I wonder if any one ever thinks of the mental pro- cesses one must go through in order to write House Notes. Logically the first thing to do is find a suitable beginning. There are the stereotyped ones such as H2SO2 81 Zn .... oh how I hate this, I suppose I'll write House Notes of the adventures of series of characters with some basic setting tsuch as Old Rome-no slight intendedl. Having decided upon this we go on. The foremost thoughts are those of "We have something you haven't got" or "We're better than you are-so there". This is disastrous. If one were to be so blunt it would ruin the entire effect fPsycho- logical, that is . . . J.. Although we have most of the First Team Hockey with such stars as Moon, Moose, Stick, and Scotty and we won the Basketball Cup. We must not put this into direct print but must hint subtlely at it throughout the whole discourse. These, however, are not our only pro- blems. We must go down the list of names of other stars in Bethune and list their individual achievements. We have "Killer" Cox fat this time of writing we know what we are talking aboutl great gymnasts Cno need to guessl and basketball stars galore fthe Ooscht brothers-Toole and Wadel . Of course it would be silly though to sit here and do nothing but boast of our achievements. The greatest honour facing us is the Brent "fire and spirit" boys ex- emplified by Tommy Lawson. These people haunt us when we are in the throes of our narrative. If we suddenly be- come overwrought with fervour and make extravagant boasts, they leap down our necks and heckle us until we no longer have the power to lift a pen. The readers are humourists at heart. They are al- ways looking for something funny and our notes must al- ways enclose the misdemeanours committed by stable Bethunites. There are things like Fulford spelled back- wards is DROFLUF, camera shy Dave McDonough, Steven Baker who has a certain yearning for a school on Londs- dale Road Cthere are several other people too!J. We must take care to represent them as fun-loving, red-blooded boys and not nasty urchins. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD After listing the problems that must be encountered, we are so disheartened that once again We take up our stations and stare out the windows again .... -F.A.H.G., Form VIA. li BRENT HOUSE Some talk of famous f?J Befume House, The place for you and me CJOKEJ, Of all its great achievements For dear old Trinity. Dear reader, don't be fooled By this stupid chitter-chatter: Just put your faith in dear old Brentg Much better is the latter. Where live the co-head prefects? iOur Ernie and our Sincl 3 They couldn't live in Befume, where There's far too great a stink. For Brent's most noted motto is Co-operation plus, And co-head prefects illustrate . The fact that "IT" is us. Of view one has from Befume House, Those boys they always boast: Too bad the view is always lost In burly clouds of faust. In one House Note in '44, A boy from Befume wrote These words. I hope I'll be excused, Because henceforth I quote: "The gentlemen fTRUEl in Brent House, For years have tried to dodge The fact. that when they look outside Theres nothing but the Lodge". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Excuse me, Sir, beside the Lodge Are gardens bright and clean, At least we don't look out on cans, And peels, and junk obscene. When lights go out, and bedtime comes, The noise begins next door, It's utterly impossible To sleep through such a roar. When quarters list goes up next day, It's full of Befume names, The exercise will do no harm To those boys' feeble frames. They're obviously ignorant Of how to care for health. Dear Befume boys, lights don't go out To save the School some wealth. In Brent House, Mr. Hodgetts comes To give the boys their "fiver" With, "Turn them out at your own discretion C111 Brent you need no driverl. And naturally, due to this, We have a healthy bunch, "Fish", Wilf, "Big George',' and "Herbie Mac" Don't Waste their time at lunch. Why, in the rugby house game, To keep from getting killed, Those Befume boys brought huge big clubsg In rules they must be drilled. They didn't dare to play us A hockey house cup matchg They knew they never had a chance On which their hopes to latch. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD They dared, I'm forced to tell you, To play our Littleside: We trounced them soundly 10-5: Their spirit "sort-of" died. In gym. they looked ridiculous, The margin wasn't slight, About 600 points, I think, A proof of old Brent's might. In squash we swept away the cup To rest upon the left: That's the side that's filled with cups: The other side's bereft. Just wait till cricket season comes: A rumour is awake, They're making iron bats for Brent: We hit so hard they break. The Bethune boys will also need Some bats of sturdy build: For when they stand upon the crease, Our bowling's FAST and skilled. The captain and vice-captain Of swimming fKirk and Sincl, Are both from Brent House bottom flat: To their health let us drink. I quote again from Bethune notes, llt does pollute the pagel : But here again I illustrate The fact that Brent's the "rage": 'We also have a common room, To lounge in after bell, It used to be in Brent House, But we didn't like the smell". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The "Smoker" is the common name We give this common room, It's known to have an atmosphere Of thick and hazy gloom. We also have TWO common rooms, In Brent you'1l find the pair, fThe seniors' and the prefects' roomsl 3 The smoker can't compare. Like Alfred's "Brook", this little poem Could well go on forever, Of singing praises for our House, We Brent boys tire never. So let us drink a toast, my boysg Oh, give a hearty cheer For the House that always leads the School, From year to glorious year! I-that's Brentl. 43 -T.W.L., Form VIA. It X-, PA 2 ' Y,- i "V, 'Iii . "1 , i ve We fi' f ' A v tg 35. bg. -Q9--71: - O 'N HY' T 1? 111. A ul ...iff I A N 4: 'KXQA O y 'f O1 : 451, , U TV ., L X - Y ,gif 'asf ' , X Xs' c ' ' S95-1 Egfr--:aes-i in is +R f Q , G ? E X XX w - , X ' I, X of xp, Q. pp k e-fe - , 3 .E 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' ' ' eg? r P SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGI-I At Port Hope, February 2: VVon 10-5. In a fast and somewhat rough game the School de- feated Peterborough Collegiate by a score of 10-5. After a slow start the First Team came to life in the second and third period and only the sensational work of Borland in the P.C.I. nets kept the score from going much higher. The first period was fairly even and featured very loose play by both teams. T.C.S. opened quickly with Gil- bert scoring on a pass from Sinclair at the seventeen sec- ond mark. Sinclair had two complete breakaways but failed to beat the Peterborough goal tender. P.C.I. Went into the lead near the end of the period on two quick goals by Martin and Sisson. Play was greatly speeded up in the second period and once more the School got off to a good start with Gilbert again being the marksman. Ainslie of P.C.I. received a penalty for tripping, but Borland made several beautiful saves so that no damage was done while he was off. Mc- Carthy scored for Peterborough at the half way mark but T.C.S. retaliated with goals by Taylor, McMurrich and Gil- bert before Conlin beat Fennell to give Trinity a 5-4 lead at the end of the period. In the third period the School walked all over their opponents and scored five times to their opponents' lone tally by Sisson. T.C.S. goals in this period were scored by T:-ylor, Sinclair. McMurrich and MacDonald to end the game 10-5 in Trinity's favour. Howard's fine rushing was the outstanding feature of the Trinity offensive, and Taylor who scored three goals TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 and Lambert who played a very strong game defensively played well. Borland in the P.C.I. goal, except for the one shot on which he fanned, played a grand game and Mc- Dougall at centre led many threatening rushes. P.C.I.-Goal, Borlandg defence, de la Plante, Patersong centre. McDouga1lg wings, Conlin, Martin. Alternatesz Wright, Sisson, van Allen, McCarthy, Ainslie, Parker. T.C.S.--Goal, Fennell, defence, Lambert, Howard, centre, G11- bertg wings, Sinclair, McMurrich. Alternatesz Macdonald, Hawke i, Taylor ii, McDonough, Fisher, Hyde, Greenwood. SCHOOL vs. PICKERIN G COLLEGE At Newmarket, February 6: Won 7-3. The School won its fourth game by defeating a fast Pickering team on very slow ice at Newmarket. Neither team let up for a moment, and although Trinity showed a slight edge on the play, it was not until the last period that the School jumped into such a lead. Pickering opened the scoring in the iirst period by a quick goal from Cockburn on Kemp's blue line pass, but Trinity came back two minutes later with a goal by Mac- donald from Lambert and another by Taylor from Mac- donald, putting the School ahead until Addison banged one into the Trinity net, to end the period in a 2-2 tie. The second period proved to be as fast as the first but only one goal was scored, and that by Macdonald from Mc- Donough in the first few minutes of play. The last period was the fastest and showed the best hockey, although Fennell guarded the Trinity net too well for his opponents, who only managed to get one goal, scored by Rogers on a long pass from Addison. Gilbert from Sinclair was the first Trinity goal, and then Sinclair tallied, assisted by Lambert and Gilbert. For a while the scoring seemed at an end, but just before the final whistle Macdonald scored twice again, both from McDonough. Rogers and Addison played well for Pickering, while Fennell, Howard and Macdonald were best for the School. Pickering-Goal, Waddelg defence, Grant, Foster, centre, Cock- burng wings, Robertson, Kemp. Alternatesz Rogers, Addison, Bird, Rowe, Muir, Widderington, Shire, Carson, Thoms. .lb TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . T.C.S. -Goal, Fennellg defence, Lambert, Howard: centre, Gil- bert: wings, McMurrich, Sinclair. Alternates: Fisher, Hyde, Mac- donald, McDonough, Hawke i, Taylor ii. SCHOOL vs. TRINITY COLLEGE At Port Hope, February 9: Won 3-2. In a game which was marked by excellent goal-tending the School fought their way to a 3-2 win over Trinity Col- lege. Both Fennell in the T.C.S. nets and Beament in the Trinity nets made many outstanding saves, time and again robbing the fast-skating forwards of sure goals. The School started slowly and were hemmed in their own end for the greater part of the first period but they fought back in the final two frames and at times kept Tri- nity bottled in their own end for several minutes. Taylor. Sinclair and Wells were the T.C.S. marksmen scoring in that order, Taylor in the first period and Sinclair and Wells in the second. Trinity scored the first and last goals of the game, Dobell getting the first half way through the first period and Hillborn the other thirty seconds before the game ended. , Despite the poor ice the play was fast and, at times. furious. With forwards and defencemen of both teams rushing up and down the ice the game became quite wide- open and saw some good checking by both teams. The first period started slowly with Trinity holding the majority of the playg only the work of Fennell in goal and Howard and Lambert on defence kept them from getting more than the one goal they did get which Dobell scored from a face- off. Taylor evened it up at 17 :45 when he took the puck from Parker at the Trinity defence and beat Beament from the wing. The School speeded up considerably in the sec- ond period and outpointed their rivals 2-0. The first. scored by Sinclair came at 4:47 after a mix-up in front of the net. Wells got the other from a face-off in the Trinity zone. In a rougher, harder, third period the teams battled grimly, the School trying to hold their leadg Trinity trying to overcome it. It was the best period of the three with both teams playing hard hockey between boardings and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 body checks, yet not until the dying moments when Hill- born combined with Higginbotham and Symons could either goalkeeper be beaten. Showing more spirit and fight than in previous en- counters this was the School's best game this season. Sin- clair was the spark-plug of the T.C.S. forwards and Lam- bert good on defence. Huycke on defence for Trinity play- ed an excellent rushing and checking game while Dobell was a constant threat on the forward line. Trinity-Goal, Beament: defence, Parker, E. Huycke: centre, Dobellg wings, Hillborn, Higginbotham. Alternates: Rathman, Symons, F. Huycke. T.C.S.--Goal, Fennellg defence, Howard, Lambert, centre, Mac- donald, wings, McDonough, Taylor il. Alternates: Fisher, Sinclair, Wells, McMurrich, Hawke i. SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. At Oshawa, February 13: Lost 10-1. In a Little Big Four exhibition hockey encounter Saint Andrew's College drubbed the School 10-1. Showing far better combination and a tight defence, the fast skating S.A.C. team had little trouble in turning back a Trinity team which seemed unable to put any sting in its play. Saint Andrew's went into a 2-0 lead at the end of the first period, were held to one goal in the second but went on the rampage in the final period to score seven goals at the same time blanking the School completely. The School's lone tally, scored by Macdonald came in the second period. The first period opened with the play fast and wide open and both teams making fast rushes. However, the Saint Andrew's forwards showed better teamwork to give them the edge. Medland teamed up with Errington to notch the first goal and then Nold took a pass from Frey to beat Fennell after a fast break from the S.A.C. end. The early part of the second period saw the School play its best hockey and get its only goal. The play was faster and evener with the teams rushing from end to end. Howard and Macdonald got a semi-breakaway during an S.A.C. attack and beat the lone defenceman, and Shortley in goal to make the score 2-1. The School slackened their 48 TRINITY COLLEGE scnoon RECORD pace a bit after this goal and never regained it. S.A.C. successfully killed off two penalties at once and then Nold got his second goal when the School was shorthanded. The Saint Andrew's team completely dominated the final period and seemed to score with apparent ease and little opposition. Starting with Ecclestone's unassisted goal at 2:52 S.A.C. scored one after another until they had counted seven times before the end of the game. Taylor 123, Medland 123, McCauley and Nold were the other goal getters. Ecclestone was undoubtedly the best man on the ice and was one of the major reasons why the School was limited to one goal. Playing a strong defensive game he also made many effective rushes. Nold and Medland with three goals apiece led the S.A.C. attack. Howard was the best for the School. S.A.C.'-Goal, Shortleyg defence, Ecclestone, Nold: centre, Chip- man, wings, Frey, McCauley. Alternates: Taylor, Pharce, Erring- ton, Hill, Medland. T.C.S.-Goal, Fennellg defence, Howard, Lambert, centre, Mac- donald, wings, McDonough, Taylor ii. Alternates: Fisher, Sinclair, McMurrich, Wells, Hawke i. . SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Oshawa, February 16: Tied 3-3. In a fast, hard fought hockey game in Oshawa this year, the School and U.C.C. battled to a 3-3 tie. The School came from behind twice during the game, and it was only due to the U.C.C. goalkeeper that their score was kept so low. The first period opened all in Upper Canada's favour, and before two minutes were up Haddon banged the period's only goal into the Trinity net. There wasn't an idle moment in the period, and only expert goal tending kept the score down to 1-0. The second period was much the same as the first, in that the only goal scored was for U.C.C., this time by Den- ton, unassisted, at 12:47. The period was equally active as the first, showing Trinity firing pucks at Heinbecker, in an almost endless barrage, yet unable to beat the U.C.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 goalie. Thus the period ended 2-0 in favour of Upper Canada. The last, the fastest and hardest period, showed Tri- nity tying the score twice before the final whistle. Mac- donald scored from Lambert first and was followed by a goal from Wells, assisted by McMurrich to make the score 2-2. Soon after, however, Bazos banged in the final Upper Canada goal, to makeit 3-2. Both teams fought all the harder after this goal, and Trinity shot pucks at the U.C.C. net from everywhere, until finally at 18:28 Taylor scored from McMurrich to give the game its final, tied score of 3-3. Heinbecker, and Gossage stood out for Upper Canada, while Howard and Macdonald starred for the School. U.C.C.-Goal, Heinbeckerg defence, Riddel, Cork: centre, Had- don: wings, Denton, Murphy. Alternates: Obrien, Gossage, Kent, Bazos. T.C.S.-Goal, Fennellg defence, Howard, Lambert: centre, Wells! wings, Sinclair, McMurrich. Alternates: Macdonald, Taylor ii, Mc- Donough, Hawke i. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At Varsity Arena, February 23: Won 9-4. Early on a Saturday morning the School clashed with Ridley at Varsity Arena, and came out on top, nine goals to four. The game was considered to be one of the fastest and best Little Big Four hockey games in many years. Both teams held the play at times, but all the way through the School packed too much scoring power for Ridley, and seemed to have the upper hand. The game exhibited good hockey, and also typical Ridley and Trinity spirit. The game opened in the School's favour, with Taylor banging in an unassisted goal after only forty seconds of play. Ridley soon came back to make the score 1-1, with a goal by Stanley from Pettet. Then at 8:20 Gilbert, on a long pass from Sinclair, went around the Ridley defence. and shot it into the corner, to put the School into a 2-1 lead. which they held until twenty seconds before the end of the period when Irwin's goal from Weld tied the score for the last time. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The second period showed very even hockey, with both teams threatening the opposing goalies many times. Mc'- Murrich opened the scoring at 2:25, slapping in Howard's rebound. There was no further scoring until Sinclair took a pass from Howard and scored at 10:25. The period ended 4-2 for the School. The last period seemed to be all Trinity's, although Ridley opened the scoring at 1:25 with Stanley banging in the puck from Pettet. At 3:17 McMurrich scored from Gil- bert, and scored again, unassisted, four minutes later. Sin- clair's goal from Lambert followed in less than a minute. Then Grey on a breakaway scored the last Ridley goal of the game. After splitting the Trinity defence, he shot the puck into the high left hand corner of the net, making the score 7-4 for Trinity. McMurrich scored again for the School, and Howard banged one in from Macdonald, with twenty seconds left in the game. Thus the final score was 9-4 for Trinity. Irwin and Stanley stood out for Ridley while Howard, Sinclair, and Gilbert were best for the School. B.R.C. --Goal, Chapman: defence, Irwin, Fisher, centre, Stanley, wings, Grey, Pettet. Alternates: Court, Holland, Weld, Cassilman. Osler, Rigby. T.C.S.- -Goal, Fennellg defence, Howard, Lambert: centre, Gil- bert: wings, Sinclair, McMurrich. Alternates: Macdonald, Mc- Donough, Taylor ii, Hawke i, Wells. SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. At Varsity Arena, March 6: Lost 6-5. In a game that was a pleasure to watch, the T.C.S. First Hockey Team lost their third game of the season by a score of 6-5, being defeated by the University of Toronto Schools at Varsity Arena. As U.T.S. had beaten St. Andrew's 6-4 and S.A.C. had defeated our team 10-1, a higher score was expected from U.T.S. However, except for several minutes in the last period, the Trinity team more than matched the skill of their opponents. The Trinity team played their best in the first period in which they earned three out of their five goals. From the first whistle T.C.S. pressed hard and although the 5 w O -. -.. -. x C F' F591 gn? '-'U 33 V, . lg pf Q 55 Z D.A T5 ,., G. YI in .a -.- .N T -1 'Y 3 'W 'J' .-4 -.- uv X 4 3 .J .,.. -4 ,... 4 'T .Q n A 4 rv 1 w -1 2 r 3 z 5 5 P '1 -4 ..a if -v 2 5 TJ -s. L. F. PP N- 1- Z v n-4 J' Q 33 Q. 5 5 .- f: "1 W -Q- ,sf '32 'Y C 'w f: 11. O I E. 77' L5 'T K-1 - 1 A F -- vu -1 D 1 5 O P w -1 Q 1 ? EP Q G HAHI N VII OH NJ El VHJ. .R A . 'MOI 'INI I'- S if CU .ac-A 'Tor-3' 21223 ,65 193.5 ,En 24:0 .eff E-23 5 -ii ew? V5 .fd DOI ft5'vi 4,5-4, PX cv Q22 C5432 DEQ! 5551 9, .213 :ge 5:3521 L5 ,O Q23 'sie-g 'EI- N .fr IE. ff-A? T" 1 5 Q 3 of :C :- -g E - '41 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 U.T.S. boys were just as fast, their passes weren't true and their plays were jerky. Sinclair put in the first goal for the School after two minutes of play. McMurrich and Gil- bert both assisted on it. Two minutes later Macdonald received a pass at centre ice and skated around the U.T.S. defence to score the second goal for T.C.S., unassisted. The third score came near the end of the period, after several near goals by U.T.S. McMurrich was the scorer on a pass from Sinclair, to beat the one U.T.S. player that was back on the rush. Although U.T.S. was trying hard all through the period they didn't seem to have the fire of the T.C.S. team, and the checking of Lambert on defence and the goaling of Fennell saved any possible goals. The period ended 3-0 for Trinity. ' The second period was more even with each team scoring one goal. The period opened with U.T.S. on an offensive led by Bark and Crawford. Soon after the start- ing of the play Lambert got a penalty. The Toronto boys saw the opportunity and tried hard to score. However, excellent back-checking by the whole Trinity team saved a goal. With Lambert's return to the ice the T.C.S. players seemed to gain new vigour and kept rushing until at half time, they scored their fourth goal. McMurrich got the goal from Sinclair and Gilbert. This seemed to set U.T.S. going. Their plays began to work and finally after con- tinuous rushing Bartlett scored from Crawford. They were unable to score again and the period ended 4-1 for T.C.S. For the first seven minutes of the third period U.T.S. had complete control over the puck. In these seven minutes they scored their remaining five goals. T.C.S. condition was beginning to slow them down after their fast play and hard back-checking. At the twenty second mark Craw- ford scored from Duff. In fifteen more seconds Gilbert scored Trinity's last goal unassisted. Then in quick suc- cession U.T.S. scored four goals: Duff from Crawford, Vemon from Barkg Duff from Crawfordg and McClelland from Bark. For the rest of the period the play evened out and Fennell saved any other goals for T.C.S. The period ended in a quiet manner with a final score of 6-5 for the University of Toronto Schools. 52 'l'li'lNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD U.T.S.--Goal, Mitchell: defence, Allen, Bartlett, Fuller: tor- wards: Crawford, Ganet, Duff, Bark, McClelland, Vernon, Avery, Dawson, Lang. T.C.S.- Fennellg defence, Howard, Macdonald, centre, Gil- bert, wings, McMurrich, Sinclair. Alternates: Lambert, Taylor ii, Wells. Hawke i. McDonough. ll-1. FIRST TEAM HOCKEY Following is the record of the First Hockey Team this year:- School vs. Cobourg. Won 12-3. School vs. Peterborough. Lost 8-7. School vs. Forest Hill. Won 7-2. School vs. Peterborough. Won 10-5. School vs. Pickering. Won 7-3. School vs. Trinity College. Won 3-2. School vs. S.A.C. Lost 10-1. School vs. U.C.C. Tied 3-3. School vs. Ridley. Won 9-4. School vs. U.T.S. Lost 6-5. Summary: Won 6, tied 1, lost 3. Following is the result of the individual scoring on Bigside Hockey: Player Goals Assists Ttl. Minutesin Penalties 1. Sinclair ....... ..... ...... 1 0 12 22 0 2. Macdonald .................. 9 10 19 12 3. Gilbert ...........,.. ........ 8 9 17 2 4. McMurr-ich .................. 11 5 16 0 5. Howard ........................ 7 7 14 2 6. McDonough ............... 6 5 11 2 Taylor .............. ........ 1 0 1 11 2 8. Lambert ,..... .. ........ 1 4 5 4 9. Wells ............ ........ 1 3 4 0 10. Hawke . ........ 0 1 1 0 Fisher .. ..,....,..,. . 0 1 1 0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUVENILE HOCKEY SCHOOL JUVENILES vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, -January 25: Lost 6-2. Weight was the deciding factor in the Juvenile game at Lakefield when the School was defeatd by a heavier team, the score being 6-2. Ketchum opened the Lakeiield scoring with a very well placed shot. The School then opened up, and Wells scored the Schoo1's first goal assisted by Jarvis. Lakefield scored again, however, when Langmuir made a solo rush to slip one past Goodbody. A third Lakefield goal was scored following a scramble in front of the T.C.S. nets. This left the first period score at 3-1 in Lakeiie1d's favour. They added to this in the second period, however, with two goals, one by Hough, the other scored by Shaw. The last period was a hard fought one, and both teams increased their totals by one, Alston scoring Lakefield's goal, Law- son scoring for T.C.S., from Wells. The game ended in a 6-2 score, with both teams playing an exceedingly good game. For the School, Austin, Wells and Lawson were out- standing, while for Lakefield, Ketchum, Sinclair, and Hough were best. Lakefield-Langmuir, Gibant, Preston, Shaw, Wessels, Bur- roughs, Ketchum, Sinclair, Huddart Hough, Alston, Reeve. T.C.S.-Jarvis, Wells, Lawson, Bruce, Austin, Goodbody, French, Rickaby, Campbell i, Payne, Barrow, Bronfman 1. SCHOOL JUVENILES vs. COBOURG At Port Hope, February 4: Tied 7-7. The T.C.S. Juveniles again played a very spirited game of hockey, and held a hard driving Cobourg team to a 7-7 tie. In the first period Cobourg opened the scoring on a hard drive by Caine, followed closely by another from Goody. However, T.C.S. came right back to score when French put Payne in the clear for the irst T.C.S. goal. A dazzling play by Wells who went in to score unassisted tied the score before the period ended. 5.4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At the start of the second period with the score tied 2-2, Rollings made the opening tally for Cobourg on a hard blue line shot, only to have French for T.C.S. bang one in from Austin to tie it up once again. T.C.S. scored again in this period, this time by Campbell who scored from Payne. This, however, did not stop Cobourg, who applied much more pressure and again Goody was in a position to score to make the score 4-4 at the end of the period. In the last period both teams put up a fine display of hockey, and both scored three goals. Lawson for T.C.S. opened it up and after a few minutes was in to score again. Cobourg retaliated and in a swift attack, Goody and Jamie- son each countered for Cobourg. The struggle remained very heated and before the game had ended, both teams had scored again. Wells netted the T.C.S. goal while Goody was the Cobourg marksman. For T.C.S., Wells and Lawson were the spark plugs, while Goody and Jamieson stood out for Cobourg. CobourgAGoody, Rollings, Jamieson, Caine, Hoselton, McMillan, Wilcox, Lavis Elliot, Smith, Black. T.C.S.-Campbell i, French, Wells, Lawson, Jarvis, Newcomb. Barrow, Rickaby, Goodbody, Austin, Payne, Bronfman i, Pratt. SCHOOL JUVENILES vs. BOWMANVILLE At Port Hope, February 12: Lost 7-5. The Juveniles return game with Bowmanville was a close, well played game, and it was only through a long fight t.hat the Bowmanville team managed to drive through to a 7-5 win. The first period was fairly slow until the end, and then as both teams began to warm up, the pace quickened. Rundle opened the scoring when he beat Goodbody to give Bowmanville a 1-0 lead. T.C.S. quickly retaliated, how- ever, when Lawson scored on a pass from Hyde, and the period ended 1-1. Rundle again opened the scoring in the second period, this time tallying two goals for his team. Then both teams slowed down until T.C.S. retained their original drive, and scored their second goal. Payne was the marksman for TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 the Juveniles, assisted by Lawson. This left the second period score at 3-2 with Bowmanville in the lead. The third period was by far the best of thc game how- ever, and spectators witnessed some really fast and wide- open hockey. Strike was the Hrst to score, making Bow- manville's total four. Then Lawson scored an unassisted goal for the School. Sturrock then came back for the Bow- manville Juveniles and scored on a nice driving blue line shot. This was followed by Lawson's third goal of the game for T.C.S., again assisted by Hyde, and a few minutes later, a repeat performance by the same players brought the School's score to five, thus tying the game. However. in the very last minutes of play Bowmanville drove two more goals into the T.C.S. nets, one by Tighe, the other by Rundle, leaving the final score of 7-5 in Bowmanvi1le's favour. Rundle was undoubtedly Bowmanville's standout, scor- ing four of their seven goals. Lawson played an outstand- ing game for T.C.S., and both Hyde and Payne turned in excellent games for the School. Bowmanville--Row, Pollard, Strike, Cowle, Rundle, Woodward, Dadson, Sturrock, Hooper, Caltran, Tighe, Stevens. T.C.S.-Campbell i, French, Bruce, Lawson, Hyde, Newcomb, Payne, Rickaby, Goodbody, Pratt, Austin, Jarvis. SCHOOL JUVENILES vs. ORONO At Orono, February 15: Lost 15-10. The Juveniles played one of their gest games of the season when they met Orono on a sheet of fast ice, to be beaten in a high scoring game 15-10. The first period was very even with both teams fight- ing all the way. Payne opened the scoring when he scored for the School assisted by Hyde. Orono retaliated, when, a few moments later, D. West scored, tying the game 1-1. Then Campbell put the School in the lead for a second time when he scored an unassisted goal for T.C.S. Again Orono came back, this time with two more goals, scored by Cor- nish and D. West in that order. This left Orono in the lead at the end on the period by a score of 3-2. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The second period was again close, but Orono opened the scoring this time, the goal being scored by Cornish in the early moments of play. Campbell then scored his sec- ond goal of the game, assisted by French. Flintoff fol- lowed this by a fifth goal for Orono, but had hardly had his shot away more than a few seconds when the School came back to score, Campbell again being the Juveniles' marksman assisted by French and Newcomb. His goal was followed by another T.C.S. goal, this time scored by French. Campbell getting the assist, and the score was tied 5-5. Then Orono took the lead when D. West scored, assisted by Cornish and J. West. French again tied the score, how- ever, this time scoring his goal unassisted. Orono per- sisted and scored four goals following this, all scored by Junior West, and all assisted by D. West and Cornish. The period ended with a brilliant T.C.S. scoring play, in which Austin was the School's marksman, and the score was left 10-7 in Orono's favour. The last period was fast and close, but Orono had a slight upper hand throughout. Campbell scored his fourth goal of the game shortly after the start of the period, and his goal was followed by an Orono goal scored by D. West, on an assist by J. West and Cornish. Payne then led a T.C.S. comeback when he scored twice for the Juvenile team. The game ended, however, in a burst of Orono power, during which their team scored four goals, two by Junior West, one by D. West and one by Paterson and this gave Orono the victory by 15-10. The Orono first line of J. West, Cornish and D. West were undoubtedly Orono's stars, Paterson also playing well for the Orono team. Campbell and French played out- standing games for the School, and the work of Austin and Bruce on defence is also of special note. Orono Chinaret, Paterson, Carleton, D. West, C. Cornish, J. West A. Cornish, Found, O'Boyle, Flintoff, Gibson, Boyd, Bruno- '1'.C.S. Goodbody, Bruce, Austin, Payne, Lawson, Hyde, Camp- bell i, French, Rickaby, Newcomb, Jarvis, Pratt. illl-1 1l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 SCHOOL JUVENILES vs. ORONO At Port Hope, February 19: Won ll-8. The T.C.S. Juveniles won in their second play-off game against Orono by a score of 11-8. However, they were put out of the series by an all round score of 23-21 for Orono. This was the Juveniles' best game of the season, as they showed much spirit and drive, although many chances around the net were missed. In the first period T.C.S. completely shut out Orono. but only through the spectacular work of Goodbody in goal. Four goals were rung up for T.C.S., with Newcomb getting two, and French and Payne one each. In the second period Orono pressed very hard, sending in the two West brothers many times. J. West scored first for Orono, followed by Campbell of T.C.S. on a nice back- hand. However, the West brothers were back again and they scored three more goals in this period. Hyde got the only other T.C.S. counter. Cornish for Orono scored once more, making it 6-5 for T.C.S. at the end of the second. In the third period Goodbody for T.C.S. was again out- standing in goal, even though Orono rang up three more goals. The two West brothers were the scorers of these three goals for Orono. Then French for T.C.S. took the puck from Newcomb to score on a hard blue line shot, and Payne and Lawson working on the same line clicked again to put T.C.S. ahead. In the final minutes of the game with T.C.S. needing four goals for a "total goal win", Hyde scored two quick ones, but Orono managed to hold out T.C.S. until the final bell, and the score remained 11-8 for T.C.S. For T.C.S. Lawson, Hyde, and Newcomb led the for- ward lines. The two West brothers captured the spotlight for Orono accounting forseven of their goals between them. Orono-J. West, D. West, Cornish, Paterson, Found, Oboyle, Rutherford, Flintif, Gibson, Carlton. T.C.S.-Campbell i, French, Goodbody, Lawson, Bruce. Payne, Rickaby, Jarvis, Hyde, Austin, Newcomb, Pratt. 1- 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL JUVENILES vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, February 20: Lost 10-2. The Juveniles, playing their second game in twenty- four hours, were not able to keep up the fast pace with the Grove, although the first part of the game was very closely contested. The game was wide-open throughout with both teams having many scoring chances. T.C.S. opened the scoring early in the first period when Payne scored on a clever play by Lawson. The School team at this point were playing very good hockey and looked by far the best team. The Grove, however, improved as time went on and late in the period scored two quick goals by Alston and Langmuir. Before the period had ended, the scorehhad been tied on Payne's second goal. From the beginning of the second period until the final bell, the issue was no longer in doubt. The Grove had the advantage of the play during the second period, and were able to score five times, Jones getting two while Ketchum, Sinclair, and Alston were the other marksmen. T.C.S. were a little more aggressive in the third frame, especially while Gibaut of the Grove was sewing a penalty, but were 1111- able to score. The Grove on the other hand scored three more goals in this period, Langmuir getting two, while Reeve netted the other, making the final score 10-2 in favour of the Grove. For the Grove Wessels did some clever goal tending and on the attack Langmuir, Alton and Gibaut were the pick of the Grove forwards. Payne, Austin and Hyde were the best for the School. Lakefield--Wessels, Gibaut, Shaw, Langmuir, Reeve, Jones, Ketchum, Sinclair, Austin, Howe, Huddart. T.C.S.-Goodbody, Austin, Bruce, Payne, Hyde, Lawson, Camp- bell i, French, Newcomb, Rickaby, Jarvis, Pratt. -...liilii--1 MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, February 1: Won 7-8. Middleside opened its season well in defeating Lake- field by a score of 7-3 in a fast clean game. NIIDGETS HOff?QIf'Y 'I'i".'xXl. Wm .wk 1W,lJZlZ'ThL' HL-.xd111.rslL-r'. H. C. fxlcffmmm-ll. I7. Y. !,L'K'x'I'.!H. Xl. I". :X!fI.L'l1I'l.ll1. N. F. 'I-IIOINPQUI1. I". N. S. P'l.lI".'lm'. G. I.. Hrwwlw. Nlr. ffxxmm. 7 N - vf -- , - mn! lwn D. dc Pcncxcr. IJ. Qu. Vc'xxn:w:1. T-T. I. Il. fur'-wJvL1x'. l.. lk. Bla.-k lfmp P I. F. H. Rogers. H. :X fjL1rn':x.ng. Q. K. Stratford. I,I'I'TI.I5SII7I' IIOIIKICY TISAIII, H1411 dvn, R. If. IU. INIu11r.1gu, T. .'X. Vi'r1gI1 I I 'I' ff. Potts-r, I7. IJ. IIULII 11' II1'.lLIIN1INIt'I', I5. Ifl'l1l'I'X', I5, X. IxctfIu1m. f.. R. Iirumm 1 V IIt'I'II1lI1,lII-IIN. . , . , , f fx NI. I3 XXr':gI'1r, I. INI. XX. f.I11rtx', fn, INI. IIux'cI4m-. I. lx. I5ru:111 I If qt I llJNl1m IIIR ls N1 I III- . vw, ..-yu,....--g1'.I.... r. I Ir., TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 The School jumped into an early lead when Hardaker scored in the first minute of play. On a sustained ganging attack, T.C.S. scored two more goals in quick succession. one by McPherson and the other by Brewer. The out- standing feature of this period was McPherson's good shooting and passing. However, before the period ended. Lakefield showed more spirit and netted a goal. The second period started with Lakefield netting a quick goal by Artega. This promised to make the rest of the game close and the period ended after McPherson had got his third goal by banging Brewer's rebound past Morch. In this period Lakefield showed better team play than T.C.S. and kept the scoring down to one all. Milner scored Lakefield's third goal when the final period was on its way. This goal and the threat of Lake- field Within reach of them, spurred Trinity on and soon two quick unassisted goals were countered, one by Brewer and the other by McPherson. Play remained even for the re- mainder of the period with no furthering scoring. Final score was T.C.S. 7, Lakefield 3. McPherson, Hall and Do- bell played outstanding games for the School while Jones. Milner and Artego were good for Lakefield. Lakefield-Morch, Deispecker, Hawkins, Russel, Jones, Milner, Artega, Frick. Stroking, Macdonald, Burrows, Stein, Huddant. T.C.S.-Curtis, Hall, Dobell, Ralph, Hardaker, Hawke i, Brewer. McPherson, Paterson i, Maclntyre, Stewart, Taylor ii, Whitehead. Whitfield. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Newmarket, February 6: Tied 2-2. The T.C.S. Middleside team remained undefeated in their second game of the season as they tied Pickering Col- lege 2-2. The game was very slow being played on poor ice, but both teams showed tremendous spirit. Pickering opened up the scoring early in the first period, Wilson being the marksman, Harvie assisting. Brewer for T.C.S., however, came back near the end of the period and scored a beautiful unassisted goal to tie the score 1-1 at the end of the first period. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the second period the remaining goals of the game were scored, both teams adding one. McKeown was first to score on a solo effort from the blue line. T.C.S. did not tally until almost the end of this period when Brewer again burst in on the net to even the score 2-2. The third period was hard fought although extremely wet and slow and neither teams managed to score. For T.C.S., Brewer and Hardaker were the most outstanding although every member of the team played a very fine game. Wilson and McKeown, the two Pickering goa1-get- ters, were the best on the Pickering team. Pickering--Brounlu, Wilson i, Wilson ii, Hutchison, McKeown, McMilkin. Cook, Mitchell, Sommerville, Mundell, Mooney, Lawrence. T.C.S.-Hardaker, Ralph, Brewer, McPherson, Hall, Curtis, Stewart, Merry, McIntyre, Phippen, Dobell, Whitehead, Hawke i, Patterson i, Whitfield, Taylor ii. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, February 16: Lost 6-3. Middleside lost its only game of the season when U.C.C. won 6-3 in a fairly one sided game. Although T.C.S. play- ed some fine defensive hockey and fought hard, the issue was decided early in the game. T.C.S. were much out- played in the iirst period when Upper Canada scored two quick goals shortly after the start of the game. The first by Ball on an assist from Stevenson and the second by Rae assisted by Ball. T.C.S. then tightened up and held the attackers in their own end. Shortly before the end of the period, however, McLeod of U.C.C. got a goal on a fast breakaway which left the score at the end of the period 3-0 for U.C.C. T.C.S. made a brilliant comeback in the second period and got two out of their three goals scored. Barrow open- ed the T.C.S. scoring when he got a pass from Hardaker and shot a hard drive into the top corner of the net. Field of U.C.C. then retaliated when he scored on a pass from Ball. There was no more score this period until the end when again Barrow received a pass from Hardaker and made the score 4-2 at the end of the period. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 T.C.S. had more confidence in this closing period and as a result the puck remained in the U.C.C. end for most of the period. However, Rae of Upper Canada scored on a solo rush. McPherson of T.C.S. then got away and miss- ed a first chance but drove the rebound into the net for Trinity's final goal. The score remained unchanged until Ball of U.C.C. made a final sensational rush which chalked up one more for U.C.C. making the final score 6-3. Ball, Rae and Kilgour were standouts for U.C.C. while Barrow and McPherson played well for the losers. I'.C.C.HBall, Rae, Stevenson, McLeod, Pringle, Bacque, Watson, Kilgour, Scott, Colley,Field, Gra.nt. T.C.S.-Hardaker, Barrow, Merry, Hall, Dobell, Curtis, McPher- son. Hawke ii, Paterson i, Phippen, Taylor i, Stewart, Whitfield. 1 SCHOOL vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, February 20: VVon 2-1. T.C.S., although playing against a stronger team than they played previously, were able to edge out the Grove for a second time, 2-1. The game was closely contested in every minute of play and the victory was in question until the close of the final period. The Hrst period was scoreless although there were a lot of shots on both goals, and many sensational stops by both goalies. The strong T.C.S. defence were able to break up numerous rushes by Sinclair and Huddart who were also playing well for Grove. In the second period T.C.S. fell behind when Huddart slipped the puck past Curtis in a scramble in front of the net. One goal down, Trinity doubled their efforts and McPherson and Ralph led suc- cessive rushes against L.P.S., but Small seemed too good in the Lakefield nets and the score remained 1-0 at the end of the period. The last period opened up with a powerful offensive by T.C.S. which led to a scramble in front of the goal, and finally Merry flipped the puck into the net on an assist from Hardaker and Ralph. Lakefield tried desper- ately to get a lead again but were unable to get the puck into the T.C.S. end for any length of time. Just before the final whistle went, Ralph on a pass from Hardaker got a 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD beautiful breakaway and he slipped the puck into the Lake- field nets to make the final score 2-1 for T.C.S. Small, Huddart, and Sinclair played well for the Grove, while Curtis, Ralph and Hall starred for the School. Lake-field--Sinclair, Milner, Russell, Preston, Piespecker, Small, Huddart, Burroughs, Arteagu, Wieddiefield, Macdonell. T.C.S. --Hardaker, Ralph, Merry, Hall, Dobell, Curtis, McPher- son, Hawke ii, Paterson i, Phippen, Stewart, Taylor i, Whitield. MIDGET HOCKEY SCHOOL MIDGETS vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, January 25: Lost 11-4. The Midgets played a hard and fast game of hockey on their first visit to Lakefield this season, but were beaten by a stronger team by an 11-4 score. Lakefield held all the Hrst period play and completely swamped the T.C.S. nets with eight goals. These were scored respectively by Russell, three by Arnoldi, two by Eason, another by Arnoldi, and two more by Russel. The T.C.S. squad was quite unorganized in this period., but greatly improved their brand of hockey in the second. Thompson opened the scoring early in the period, assisted by McLennan. Following this, Black got two more goals for the School, one unassisted, and one on a pass from Mc- Lennan. Lakefield managed to add two to their score, when in the closing minutes of the period, McCullough, and Arnoldi both scored making it 10-3 in Lakefield's favour. The last period was again close, and both teams played very well both offensively and defensively. Gibson got Lakefield's last goal, and Thompson got the fourth for T.C.S. unassisted. The game was well played throughout, and Arnoldi, Russel, Wilks and Eason were Lakefield's best. McLennan, Thompson, Black and Deverall stood out for the School. l,alu-field--Milner, Russel, Arnoldi, McCullough, Eason, Head, Rees, Drew, Davis, Small, Morch, Bemns, Gibson. T.C.S. McLennan, McKinnon, Rogers, Black i, Deverall, Bro- deur i, Cumming, McConnel, Harvie, de Pencier, Stratford, Brooks l, Thompson iii. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 SCHOOL MIDGETS vs. COBOITRG At Port Hope, February 4: Lost 5-8. In their return game, the T.C.S. Midgets lost 5-3 to a hard driving Cobourg team. The game opened with Cobourg firing pucks at the T.C.S. net in an almost endless stream, and three goals were scored in the first period. Two unassisted ones from Hessin and one by Goody from Hessin. The School threatened several times during the period but failed to score. The second period was slow, and showed poorer hoc- key, and only two goals were scored, one by Black for Trinity, and one Cobourg goal by Medhurst. The last period saw Trinity outscoring their rivals 2-1 with two goals from Thompson assisted by Black, and one Cobourg goal from Campbell. Thompson was best for Tri- nity, while Hessin and Goody played well for Cobourg. Cobourg-Urquhart, Bevan, Baker, Caine, Goody, Hessin, Med- hurst. Campbell, Wilcox, Harrott, Fox. T.C.S.- de Pencier, Brodeur i, Deverall, McLennan, Thompson iii, Black i. Cumming, McDowell ii, Harvie, McKinnon, Brooks i, Strat- ford. 1 1-11. q-L SCHOOL MIDGETS vs. BOWMANVILLE At Port Hope, February 12: Lost 9-8. The Midgets played their return game with Bowman- ville on home ice, but again Bowmanville showed super- iority and so came out on the long end of the 9-3 score. Bowmanville started the scoring early in first period play when Cattin scored. His goal was followed by two more, both of which were scored by Lunney. Then T.C.S. scored their first goal when Thompson scored an unassist- ed goal on a lone rush. A fourth Bowmanville goal was scored before the period's end, however, Cattin getting his second, thus leaving the score 4-1 in Bowmanvil1e's favour. The majority of second period play was dominated by Bowmanville who scored twice more against the hard work- ing Midget team, one by Sturrock, the other by Hamilton. This lengthened Bowma.nville's lead to 6-1. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The T.C.S. team came back in the third period, but were a little late with their Offensive. The period opened with a Bowmanville goal by Levitt, and went on with a T.C.S. goal scored by Cumming. Then a lucky Bowman- ville shot by Bird gave them their eighth goal, and another by Lunney pulled Bowmanvi1le's total to nine. The last minutes of play saw close hard-working hockey by both squads, and the last goal of the game was for T.C.S. when Black caught the puck at the School's blue line and rushed through the Bowmanville defence to score. Cattin, Lunney, and Levitt led the Bowmanville attack, Black, Thompson and Cumming were the School's best. Bo-.vmanville-Slutt, de Gaer, Hamilton, Levitt, Breslin, Cattin, F. Hooper, Sturrock, Bird, Lobb, Gallagher, Lunney. T.C.S.-de Pencier, Brodeur, McLennan, Brooks i, Harvie, Cum- ming, Thompson iii, Black i, McConnell, McKinnon, Stratford. .-.1 SCHOOL MIDGETS vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, February 20: Tied 3-3. In their second game with Lakefield the School Mid- gets played a hard fought game to a three all tie, compared with their 11-3 loss in the previous game. In the first period Lakefield opened the scoring with a breakaway by Milner, followed soon after by another tally by Davies from McCullough. T.C.S. then got back in the game when McLennan scored on a pass from Black. Lakefield again opened the scoring in the second period when Milner scored his second goal of the afternoon. The remaining part of the period was a hard battle for both teams but no more goals were scored. In the final period the Midgets dominated the play by evening up the score with two more goals. The first was a rush by McConnell and McLennan, followed soon after by another by Black on a pass from McConnell. Milner, Arnoldi and Davis played well for Lakefield while Black, McLennan and McConnell starred for T.C.S. Lakefield March, Gibson, Burns, Walkes, McCullough, Davis, Milner. Arnoldi, Russell, Small, Reese, Drew. T.C.S. de Pencier, Cumming, Deverall, Black i, Thompson ill, McLennan, Harvic, Brooks i, McKinnon, McConnell, Stratford, BTO- deur. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Varsity Arena, February 17: Lost 3-2. In a well-played game at Toronto, Upper Canada out- pointed the School 3-2. The teams were quite evenly match- ed and in the first two periods the play was fast and even. U.C.C. jumped into a two goal lead near the end of the game, however, and the School was unable to overcome it. Bermingham put Trinity one up in the first period at the eight minute mark. U.C.C. fought right back, how- ever, and Croucher's goal tied the score before the period ended. The second period saw both teams play good, hard hockey yet neither was able to score, due to good defensive play on both sides. The final period started off much the same way as the second but suddenly, after twelve minutes of play U.C.C. scored two quick goals, one by Katzenstein and one by Merideth, to give them a lead which was enough to win. Trinity fought back and managed to get one goal. scored by Bronfman, but for the greater part of the time U.C.C. carried the play. Katzenstein and Merideth, U.C.C.'s third period goal- getters were the stars for U.C.C. and were largely respon- sible for the Win. Huycke and Potter stood out for Trinity. U.C.C.-Merideth, Flecher, Stevons, Cambell, Sherier, Hull, Yeigh. Katzenstein, Dalghish, McKay, Croucher, Zoege, Murphy. Hogarth. T.C.S.--Drummond, Huycke, Bermingham, Ketchum, Potter. Bronfman, Chitty, Emery, Montague, Hughes, Byers, Luke ii, Vvright ii. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, February 20: Lost 5-2. The School lost their second game to U.C.C. 5-2 in a more poorly played game than their previous one. The School played well in the iirst period but let up in the last two and U.C.C. taking advantage of this banged in four goals to Trinity's one. In a fast, evenly played first period Ketchum opened the scoring at 8:27 when he beat the U.C.C. goalkeeper 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD from close in. Upper Canada soon tied it up, however, Murphy getting the goal. U.C.C. shut out the School 2-0 in the second period with two goals by McKay. The Trinity defence crumbled in this period and it was only due to the work of Luke ii in goal which kept U.C.C. from getting more goals. The School came back momentarily in the third period when Drummond scored to put Trinity only one down. However, Hogarth and Leigh each scored for U.C.C. and ended the School's chances of tying the score. The final score was 5-2 for U.C.C. McKay's second period goals were the deciding factors in the game and he deserves special mention. Drummond, the Trinity captain, and Luke in goal stood out for the School. U.C.C.-Merideth, Heche, Stevons, Cambell, Sperier, Hull, Yelgh, Katzenstein, Dalghish, McKay, Croucher, Zoege, Murphy, Hogarth. 'I'.C.S.-Drummond, Huycke, Bermingham, Ketchum, Potter. Bronfman, Chitty, Emery, Montague, Hughes, Byers, Luke ii, wright ii. LITTLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, February 10: Won 10-2. Littleside opened their season this year with a, 10-2 victory over Lakefield. The game was fairly fast but the School was never in any real danger after the first period. Both of the Grove's counters came in nrst five minutes of play. The first was scored by Clarke and the second, less than a minute later by Frost. Behind 2-0 the School put on the pressure and before the period had ended Berm- ingham, Emery and Bronfman had scored to put them in- to the lead. The School blanked Lakefield in the final two periods and at the same time ran up seven more goals, three in the second and four in the third. Chitty opened the scoring in the second and was followed by two goals by Rogers. Ketchum scored twice early in the third period which was dominated completely by Trinity. Hughes got the ninth counter and then Bermingham got his second goal to end the scoring, giving the School a 10-2 win. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 Bermingham and Morgan were the mainstays on the Trinity team while Clarke starred for the Grove. Lakefield Frost, McNaughton, Head, Sterling, Clarke, Drew, Rees, Sanford, Hawkins, Stein, Brodrick, Irwin, Ham, Bellingham, Brennan, Ward. T.0.S.-Drummond, Huycke, Bermingham, Bronfman, Chitty, Rogers, Boulden, Ketchum, Potter, Emery, Morgan, Wright ii, Byers. Hughes, Montague, Wright i, Brooks i. Littleside House Game At Port Hope, February ll. Brent 10-5. Brent House splashed its way to a 10-5 victory over Bethune in the Littleside House game this year. Although the ice was covered with water the game was keenly con- tested with Brent dominating the play most of the time. The first period was the best of the three because the ice was better, and ended with Brent House leading 6-4 on goals by Thompson 123, McClennan 123, Drummond and Black. Rogers scored three of the Bethune goals While McConnell notched the other. Brent had a decided advantage in the second period and scored three times while holding Bethune scoreless. Only the excellent work of Luke ii in the Bethune net limited Brent to three goals scored by Deverall. Brodeur and Drummond. McLennan opened the scoring in the third period to give Brent a 10-4 lead but McConnell came back to score for Bethune, ending the game with Brent on the long end of a 10-5 score. The Brent team which was composed almost entirely of Midgets played well as a unit while Kingman and Luke played well for Bethune. Brent-de Pencier, Brodeur, Deverall, Cumming, McClennan, Black i, Thompson iii, McKinnon, Harvie, Drummond i. Bethune-Luke, Emery, Potter, Ketchum, McConnell, Brooks i, Kingman, Bronfman ii, Rogers li, Huycke. i,i,1 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD r o S kelb o I I SCHOOL vs. OSHAWA At Port Hope, February 1: Won 37-36. The School won a ve1'y exciting and hard fought game from Oshawa 37-36. The game was close all the way and the School played a very good game to beat the very highly rated Oshawa team. The first half was very fast but both teams played a defensive game waiting for the breaks. Nearly all the scoring was done in the second quarter with Hanna and Crawford leading the Oshawa attackg Carhartt and Wade were the best for the School. The score at half time was Oshawa 20, T.C.S. 16. Both teams opened up in the second half and there were many very good plays made especially by the School Five under the Oshawa basket. The School outplayed Oshawa most of the way in the last half and would have won by a bigger score had not Oshawa capitalized on their long shots. The final score T.C.S. 37, Oshawa 36. The School deserved to win on the basis of the play in the sec- ond half. The T.C.S. zone defence was too tight for the Oshawa attack and their fast breaks proved very effective. For Oshawa Reddock, Hanna and Dell were the best accumulating between them twenty-nine of Oshawa's points. Carhartt and Wade were high scorers for the School with eleven and ten points respectively. Toole also played well, setting up many baskets and sinking four himself. Oshawa eCrawford, Hanna, Elliot, Reddock, Limpkln, Dell, Bird, Philips. T.C.S.-Rogers i, Wismer, Wade, Toole, McDowell 1, Carhartt, Stokes, Caldbick i, Hibbard, Gaunt. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Neswuarket, February 6: Won 81-23. The School scored a well earned upset by defeating Pickering 31-23 in a close checking, well played game at Newmarket. Both teams used a zone defence but the School five were able to penetrate the Pickering defence down the centre while their defence proved to be much more effec- tive in stopping the Pickering attack in close under the basket. These two factors were enough to give the School its eight point margin. In the Hrst half the School showed its superiority and would have run up a greater lead if the Pickering team had not tightened its defence considerably. The School were checking very well under their own basket and worked the ball around nicely in front of the Pickering zone. T.C.S. were able frequently to feed the ball into the pivot men in the keyhole and scored most of their points from this posi- tion. The score at half time was 18-9 in the School's favour. Trinity opened the second half with a scoring spree and successfully cracked the Pickering defence for ten points in the first few minutes ofplay. Pickering then changed to a man-for-man defence in an attempt to stop the T.C.S. forwards and were partially successful. In the last quarter Pickering pressed in around the School's end but the defence held and at the end of full time T.C.S. were the winners 31-23. The School played very well and deserved to win by a greater margin, but the Pickering man-for-man defence slowed down the Trinity offence considerably. For Pickering Edeghoffer and Parkinson were best. For T.C.S. Carhartt with eleven points was high scorer while Toole was right behind him with ten. Toole's de- fensive play during the game was outstanding also, being the main factor in stopping the Pickering attack. Pickering'-MacVarine1, Capes, Thomson, Atkin, Parkinson, Ker- naohon. Kendeeros, Edeghoffer, Humphrey, Humphrey, Crowther, Harvey. T.C.S.-Toole, Wade. Carhartt, Rogers i, Hibbard, Wismer, Mc- Dowell i, Gaunt, Caldbick i. i.. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope, February 13: Won 57-32. In one of the best basketball games played at the School, Trinity came out on top of St. Andrew's by a score of 57-32. There wasn't a lull in the play throughout the game, and although Trinity seemed to dominate, St. An- drew's fought hard all the way, with a never-say-die de- termination. Scoring in the first quarter was the slowest, with nine points for Trinity and six for S.A.C. from Martin, Smith iii and Marshall. Toole for the School put in the iirst basket of the game, to be followed by two from Wade, and one each from Carhartt, and Rogers for Trinity. The second quarter stepped up a bit with the School bringing their total for the half to 27, and S.A.C. boosting their score to 14. Toole put in five more, Carhartt three and Rogers two, while Malcolmson put in two, and Smith iii and Marshall each got one more basket for St. Andrew's to end a very fast first half with Trinity ahead 27 to 14. The third quarter showed Trinity adding fifteen points to their total and S.A.C. raising their score to twenty-eight. The Trinity baskets were put in by Carhartt, Hibbard, Rogers, Toole, and Wade, while the St. Andrew's marks- men were Hersch, Smith iii, Malcolmson, and Martin. The last quarter was by far the fastest, and seemed to show the best basketball from both teams, although St. Andrew's only managed to sink seven points, to the Schoo1's fifteen. Carhartt put in seven of the Trinity points, Rogers added five, and Wade scored the other three. Errington scored two baskets for S.A.C. and Martin, and Malcolmson got the others. Carhartt was the game's high scorer, and stand-out player, with Toole running a close second. Smith and Martin were best for S.A.C. S.A.C.' Errington, Hersch, Martin, Marshall, Malcolmson, Lind- say, Smith iii, Smith i. T.f'.S. Toole, Wade, Carhartt, Hibbard, Rogers, Wismer, Mc- Dowell, Gaunt. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 SCHOOL vs. COBOURG At Port Hope, March 2: W'on 52-29. The First Team defeated Cobourg 52-29 to keep their chances alive in the Senior C.O.S.S.A. The game was very well played in the first three quarters but became a little ragged near the end of the last quarter as Trinity had the game well in hand. T.C.S. started quickly and in the first quarter built up a 15-3 lead. They increased it in the sec- ond quarter and at the half were in front by a score of 30-11. Trinity held the visitors well in check in the third quarter and at the end led 46-17. It looked at that time as though T.C.S. was headed for a record score, but loose play and an improved Cobourg team held the winners to six points in the last quarter as against Cobourg's twelve to make the final score 52-29. Wade was high scorer for the School with sixteen points and played a very strong defensive game. Toole checked well and set up many baskets. Hoselton was the leading scorer for Cobourg with eleven points. Cobourg---Quigley, Allender, J. Hoselton, Bell, Curtis, Junior Hoselton, Jamieson, Hart. T.C.S.-Toole, Wade, Rogers i, Carhartt, Gaunt, McMurrich. Wismer, Caldbick. 1 SCHOOL vs. ALPHA DELTA PHI FRATERNITY At Port Hope, February 9: Won 52-46. T.C.S. defeated the Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity in a very close, evenly matched game 52-46. The School was slightly outplayed in the first quarter but they soon picked up the spirit of the game and they gave the Alpha Delts a hard fight. The game, right up to the end was very even, the scores always being within about two baskets of each other. Gourlay in the first half caused the T.C.S. boys quite a headache with his accurate set shots which gained him sixteen points. The high scorer for Trinity in this half was Carhartt with a total of twelve points. Toole and Wade came next with four points each and then Rogers with a single basket, giving T.C.S. a score of twenty-two points. The Alpha Delts had sixteen points from Gourlay and one each by Clement, Davis and Stodgell giving them 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD also a total of twenty-two points, making the score tied at half time. The second half showed great spirit and fight on both sides but although it was close, fast, and rough there were few penalties. The score until about the last four minutes remained very close but T.C.S. seemed to gain their second wind and they went ahead of the Delts making the final score 52-46 for the School. Carhartt was the spark-plug, leading Trinity in the last half with eighteen more points, making his total in the game thirty. Wade collected five points, Rogers four and Toole three adding up to fifty-two. In this second half Gourlay was very well covered making only four points. Davis led their scoring with eleven points. Clement came next with eight points and Stodgell with three points, giving a final total of forty- six. Final score was 52-46 for the School. Alpha Delta Phi-Clement, Davis, Gourlay, Stork, Stodgoll, Lawrence, Mathews, Heaton. T.C.S.-Rogers i, Wismer, Wade, McDowell, Carhartt, Gaunt, Toole, Hibbard. . SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGH ' At Peterborough, March 5: Lost 33-22. T.C.S. in their first game of the season with Peter- borough drew first blood in a hard and very fast game taking the first two baskets on shots by Carhartt and Rogers. Peterborough then began setting a very fast pace and settled down to play. They scored the next six bas- kets, two by Menzies, two by Mathews and one each by Lee and Richardson. During this Peterborough splurge T.C.S. scored twice on long shots by Toole. Peterborough outplayed by far a slower T.C.S. team in the first quarter, setting a very fast pace for such a large floor. The score at the end of the first quarter was 12-8 for Peterborough. In the second quarter T.C.S. seemed to become used to the floor and they settled down to outscore Peterborough 10-5. Peterborough made the first points in the second quarter on a breakaway by Lee. Then T.C.S. picked up to make six points, on shots by French, Carhartt and Rogers. The game became much rougher with both teams showing drive in this quarter. Mathews sunk a foul shot for one point TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 and then Menzies shot the last basket for Peterborough in the half, leaving the score 18-17 for the School. In the third quarter Peterborough again took the lead keeping up their fast play which began to tell on both teams. The game became much rougher with frequent fouls. In the third quarter T.C.S. got only one basket while Peterborough collected eight points. Mathews and Richardson each got one basket and a foul shot, and Thompson made a basket to make the score 20-25 for Peterborough at the end of the third quarter. In the fourth quarter both teams seemed played out and again T.C.S. got only one basket on a shot by Carhartt. For Peterborough, Mathews and Richardson collected three points, and Menzies two points. The final score was 22-33 for Peterborough. Carhartt and Toole played well for Trinity while M. Richardson and Lee stood out for Peterborough. Peterborough-Mathews, Lee, Thompson, Courtney, M. Richard- son. D. Richardson, Brown, Menzies, Whittaker, Graham. T.C.S.-Toole, Carhartt, Rogers i, Gaunt. French, Hibbard, Wismer. .111 SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGH At Peterborough, March 9: Lost 46-31. The School was eliminated in the O.B.A. Golden Ball tournament in their first game by -a stronger Peterborough team, 46-31. Although Trinity at times carried the play, the continued pressure applied by Peterborough was enough to give them a fairly easy win. T.C.S. seemed a bit nervous at the start of the game and as a result their plays didn't work and their passes weren't accurate. Peterborough built up a comfortable 15-6 lead in the first quarter which never was overcome. Using fast short passes and deadly set shots they were able to penetrate the School's zone defense without too much dif- ficulty. The School seemed to find themselves for a while in the second period and, led by Rogers, they took the offensive and cut down the Peterborough lead considerably. However, the high-spirited Peterborough team came right back and, before the half had ended, climbed right back into their secure position. They led at half-time 23-15. T4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The second half was much the same as the first in that only once for a short period of time did the School play the kind of basketball they were capable of, and the rest of the time Peterborough had the edge. Early in the third quarter T.C.S. threatened executing many clever scoring plays. Again, however, Peterborough fought right back and in the final quarter outscored the School 12-4. The final score was 46-31 for Peterborough. They well deserved to win on the play as they played much more aggressive basketball than the School, who seemed to be put off by the large floor. Matthews, Richardson and Stewart led the Peterborough attack accounting for 31 points between them. Carhartt and Rogers were the pick of the T.C.S. five. Peterborough-Mathews, M. Richardson, Lee, Menzies, Thomp- son, Courtney, Brown, Graham, Stewart, Whittaker. T.C.S.-Toole, Hibbard, Carhartt, Rogers, Wade, Gaunt, McMur- rich, French, Wismer. SCHOOL vs. P.C.I. At Port Hope, March 12: Won 26-25. , In one of the most exciting basketball games ever played at T.C.S. the School defeated Peterborough 26-25, to stay in the running for the C.O.S.S.A. championship. The first period was slow in starting, and low in scor- ing, the count ending 7-6 in the School's favour, and the next quarter was similar with only nine points being scored and the first half closed T.C.S. 12, P.C.I. 10. The second half opened with a well executed basket by Wade which was followed by a lull in the scoring. P.C.I. gained four more points, and the School six during the period. The last quarter turned out the best basketball, and the most thrilling for the spectators. The School led by two points with twenty seconds to go and then Peter- borough gained two free throws. The spellbound specta- tors watched while one was made and one missed. The School held out for the rest of the game and so won by one point, 26-25. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Richardson and Estlick were best for Peterborough. while Rogers and Carhartt starred for the School. Peterborough Richardson, Mathews, Lee, Graham, Menzies Altemates: Courtley, Brown, Whittaker, Thompson, Estlick. T.C.S.-Toole, Wade, Rogers i, Carhartt, Hibbard. Alternates. Gaunt, McMurrich, Wismer, French. ,ii..11. SCHOOL vs. OSHAWA At Oshawa, March 15: Won 83-82. In their second game of the season against Oshawa. the T.C.S. Seniors displayed some fine basketball, and al- though they were a little weak in spots, they well deserved to win by the close score of 33-32. In the Hrst quarter the School lacked initial drive, while Oshawa exhibited much speed and pattern play, and it was only the excellent defensive work of Toole that en- abled T.C.S. to lead 8-5 at the end of the first quarter. In the second quarter T.C.S. was a new team, and led by Carhartt and Toole they outplayed Oshawa. In this quarter T.C.S. clicked in every way, and although Dell and Crawford of Oshawa scored twice each, T.C.S. led the scoring at half time 15-14. The second half of the game opened with T.C.S. send- ing in a barrage of shots on the Oshawa basket, and after the scramble of the third quarter had passed T.C.S. had chalked up ten more points with Wade, Carhartt and Rogers being the marksmen. In this quarter Wade was outstanding on his long shots while Toole's checking was very effective. In the final quarter of the game Oshawa again applied desperate pressure to T.C.S., and came from behind to get four baskets and four penalty shot points. However, this last reckless stand did not disrupt the T.C.S. mechanism and Wade brought the School the last three baskets of the game to make the final score 33-32 for T.C.S. As a unit the T.C.S. team is deserving of special praise for the outstanding come-back they made in the third period. The most exceptional T.C.S. players were Toole, Carhartt, and Wade, who led T.C.S. to a fine finish in a T6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD very hard fought game. For Oshawa Hanna and Dell were the best. O.C.V.I. Reddock, Hanna, Crawford, Bird, Douch, Dell, Elliot, Phillips. T.C.S.---Toole, Wade, Carhartt, Hibbard, Rogers i, Gaunt, French, McMurrich. l111--1- SENIOR BASKETBALL HOUSE GAME At Port Hope, March 13: Bethune 31-22. In this year's house game, the Bethune boys emerged victorious thus taking the cup to their side of the Hall. Brent looked good in the first quarter and the game seem- ed close but soon the Bethune power began to show and Bethune ended nine points up. Brent drew first blood on two- baskets by Gaunt and Carhartt. French started Bethune's offence then Carhartt and Wade both made two baskets, one of Wade's being a foul shot. The score at quarter time was for Brent by a score of 7-6. Again in the second quarter, Brent started the ball rolling on a shot by Wismer. Then Bethtme seem- ed to become slightly shaken and they got down to busi- ness with three baskets by French, Rogers and Wade. From then on Bethune stayed on top until the end of the game. Carhartt sunk Brent's second basket of this quarter but Bethune returned with two baskets by McMurrich and Wade. The score at half time was 14-11 for Bethune. In the third quarter Brent made a bid for top position again but they were readily stopped by Bethune's defence and then crushed by Bethune's forwards. French scored 'first for Bethune. Brent returned with two baskets by Wismer and Carhartt. Bethune came back with three baskets by Wade, Rogers and Toole. Again Brent attacked on baskets by Wismer and Carhartt. Rogers ended the third quarter with a basket for Bethune. Bethune still led by a score of 23-19. In the last quarter Bethune ruined any ideas Brent had of evening up the game on three baskets, one by Wade and two by Toole. Carhartt and Gaunt scored the last points for Brent. The final score was 31-22 for Bethune. Carhartt was high scorer for Brent with twelve points and Toole and Wade led Bethune to their Win. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T7 Bethune--Wade, Toole, French, McMurrich, Rogers i, Gilbert. Brant-Carhartt, Wismer, Gaunt, Hibbard, Sinclair, Watts, Tay- lor i, Everest. - FIRST TEAM BASKETBALL Following is the record of Bigside Basketball to date: School vs. Port Hope. Lost 52-43. School vs. Cobourg. Lost 38-36 School vs. Oshawa. Won 37-36 School vs. Pickering. Won 31-23 School vs. Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity. Won 52-46 School vs. S.A.C. Won 57-32 School vs. Cobourg. Won 52-29 School vs. Peterborough. Lost 33-22 School vs. Peterborough. Lost 46-31 School vs. Peterborough. Won 26-25 School vs. Oshawa. Won 33-32 Summary to date: Won 7, Lost 4. JUNIOR JUNIORS vs. OSHAWA At Port Hope, Febmary 1: Lost 51-2. In their second game of the season the Juniors again played a far bigger and more experienced team and were outclassed to the extent of 51-2. The School played hard but were not up to the standard of the Oshawa team. Although at times their defence was good. the Trinity offense was ineffective against the older team. For the irst part of the game the T.C.S. zone defense held Oshawa but the School was lacking in offensive plays. The score at the end of the 'first half was 21-0 for Oshawa. Wells sank three baskets for Oshawa, Guiford sank two and a foul, Chant two baskets and Wallace, Mozewski and Um- phries each got one. In the second half T.C.S. scored their only two points on a basket by Everest. In the second half Oshawa boosted their score to 51 with 30 points. Perry led Oshawa with seven baskets, Guiford with three, 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mozewski with two and Wells, Umphries and Mayer with one each. The final score was 51-2 for Oshawa. Oshawa.-Wells, Wallace lCapt.J, Umphries, Chant, Mozewski, Guiford, Habberfield, Zigsay, Mayer, Perry. T.C.S.4Watts, Spencer, Thompson i, Gill, Everest, Sweny. Dignam, Drummond ii, Luxton, Anderson. JUNIORS vs. BOWMANVILLE At Bowmanville, February 20: Lost 29-15. On February 20, the T.C.S. Juniors journeyed to Bow- manville to play their third league game. Although they came out on the short end of a 29-15 score they proved themselves to be a very much improved team. Both teams played a zone defence throughout the game. In spite of the fact that the small floor was a de- finite disadvantage in attacking the zone, the School work- ed the ball around smartly until the opening came. The Bowmanville zone was found to be vulnerable in the centre and it was through here that the School was able to score most of its points. Everest, the centre, was the high scorer for the School with nine points. ' The School played well on the defence with our zone holding the Bowmanville team fairly well in check. Bow- manville found the most effective way to beat it was to take long shots and score off the rebound. Their decided height advantage helped them in this. Tigh was the high scorer for Bowmanville with thirteen points. For the School Everest, Sweny and Watts were best while Tigh and Rowe stood out for Bowmanville. Bowmanville--Rundle, Tigh, Tamblin, Paterson, Sowden, Gal- lagher, Rowe, DeGeer, Philips. T.C.S.- Drummond, Sweny, Everest, Dignam, Spencer, Watts, Doheny, Luxton, Thompson ii, Gill. 1 1ill1i::- JUNIORS vs. COBOURG At Port Hope, March 2: Lost 31-14. Playing their second game with Cobourg, the School, although losing 31-14, showed much improvement over their previous game. The School zone defence proved to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 be quite effective at times, but it was not able to stop the Cobourg set shots. The Trinity offence was the most noticeably improved factor in their game as in their first encounter with this team they were only able to score three points. T.C.S. held the Cobourg team even for the first quar- ter but before the half had ended, the Cobourg offence had succeeded in going well out in front 21-6. In a closer checking second period the School held Cobourg to ten points while scoring eight themselves. Holland led the Cobourg team with fourteen of the thirty-one points while Crego accounted for eight. Everest was the School's highest scorer with ten points. Sweny played a strong defensive game for the School. Cobourg--Holland. Crego, McMillan, McGuire, Kellough, Mc- Caig, Jr. Hoselton. T.C.S.-Sweny, Everest, Watts, Gill, Anderson, Dignam, Luke i, Drummond ii, Luxton, Sanborn. . JUNIORS vs. OSHAWA At Oshawa, March 15: Lost 83-18. In another game in which the Juniors showed a steady improvement and gained valuable experience, they lost to Oshawa 33-18. The score of their previous game, 51-2, for Oshawa, is ample sign of their increased ability. T.C.S. played their best basketball of the season in the Hrst half and trailed by only three points at half time. Working their offensive plays with far greater confidence and skill, they matched Oshawa basket for basket until the closing minutes of the half when the home team pulled ahead. In the second half, the Oshawa team got inside the School zone defence more effectively to score eighteen points. Trinity let up a bit in this half and only boosted their total to eighteen. Despite their defeat, Trinity played their best game of the season and did well to hold an older and bigger team to the score of 33-18. Everest was again the School's high 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD scorer. Guifford and Moszinsky led Oshawa to their vic- tory. Oshawa-Wallace, Umphries, Chant, Moszinsky, Guifford, Perry, Mayer Habberfield. T.C.S.--Watts, Everest, Sweny, Spencer, Luke i, Luxton, Gill, Doheny, McPherson, Drummond ii. JUNIOR BASKETBALL HOUSE GAME At Port Hope, March 13: Bethune 23-15. Bethune House, this year, scored a surprise upset over Brent in a Junior Basketball game to the extent of a 23- 15 victory. Although Brent had the complete starting line-up of' the team, Bethune managed to scrap together a team which due mainly to its height was able to repell the more experienced Brent team. Opening fast, Bethune scored ten points in the first quarter and at the same time kept their rivals scoreless. Brent came to life in the second quarter, outscoring Bethune nine to five to leave the score at half time 15-9. The tempo of the play slowed up a bit in the second period and only fourteen points were scored, eight 'for Bethune and six for Brent. The eagle eye of Whitehead, who scored fourteen points, was the main factor in Bethune's win. Backing him up on defence Brewer and Dame kept the Brent team well in check. Sweny led Brent in their vain effort to overcome Bethune's surprising superiority. Bethune -Sanborn, Dame, Taylor ii, Brewer, Whitehead, Luke i, McPherson, Vernon. Brent- -Watts, Sweny, Everest, Gill, Spencer, Thompson i, Drum- mond ii, Doheny, Luxton, Anderson. SQUASH SCHOOL vs. ALPHA DELTA PHI FRATERNITY At Port Hope, February 9: Won 3-2. The School defeated the Alpha Delts 3-2 in their sec- ond match this year. Although two of the regular team were missing the issue was never in doubt with T.C.S. Win- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 ning the first three sets. The results of the individual games were as follows: Tessier vs. Harrison .l,.,...,., ...,. . .. l.,. Won 3-1. Brewer vs. Scott .......,....,.....,. ...,, ....,,,, W o n 3-0. Barber vs. Edmonds ..,,.... .,....,....,.. W on 3-2. O'Grady vs. Clarke ....,,.... ............... L ost 3-2. Brodeur i vs. Maynard .......,..,..... .. .,., Lost 3-1. .1.i . SCHOOL vs. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON FRATERNITY At Port Hope, March 9: VVon 12-0. On Saturday, March 9, the First Squash Team defeat- ed the D. K. E. Fraternity 6-0 in both rounds. There were some very close games in the sets but T.C.S. managed to finish undefeated. The total score in matches was T.C.S. 12, D.K.E.s 0. The following are the results of the games: First Round:- Howard CT.C.S.J 3, Scott iD.K.E.J 0. Barber CT.C.S.l 3, Inglis fD.K.E.l 0. Conyers ii fT.C.S.J 3, Cobhan fD.K.E.l 0. Tessier CT.C.S.J 3, Robinson fD.K.E.l 0. Brewer fT.C.S.l 3, Duncanson fD.K.E.J 0. Brodeuri fT.C.S.l 3, Lawson lD.K.El 0. Second Round:- Howard lT.C.S.J 3, Inglis fD.K.E.l 0. Barber fT.C.S.l 3, Scott iD.K.E.l 0. Conyers ii fT.C.S.J 3, Robinson lD.K.E.J 0. Tessier fT.C.S.J 3, Cobhan fD.K.E.l 0. Brewer fT.C.S.J 3, Lawson lD.K.E.l 0. Brodeuri CT.C.S.J 3. Duncanson lD.K.E.J 0. HoUsE SQUASH COMPETITION The Irvine Cup for inter-house squash was won this year by Brent in two straight matches. Brent won the first match four sets to one and the second three to two. The second match was far more closely contested with 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Brent finally winning in the last set three to two. The re- sults of the games were as follows: First Match:- Brent Bethune Brent Howard McMurrich Won 3-0 O'Grady Brewer Lost 3-1 Tessier Conyers ii Won 3-1 Jarvis French Won 3-2 Brodeur Carson Won Second Match:- Brent Bethune Howard Conyers ii Won 3-0 Barber McMurrich Lost 3-2 Tessier Brewer Won 3-2 O'Grady Hawke ii Lost 3-1 Brodeur French Won 3-1 GYMNASIUM COMPETITIONS Bigside Gym. In a smartly executed gym. competition, Gibson, Cap- tain of Gym., dropped only three points in winning. Show- ing almost faultless style, Gibson finished two points ahead of Jarvis who came a close and well deserved second. Mc- Dowell was the surprise of the competition, placing third with 203 points. The competition this year was very close and very good with a minimum of exercises missed. Only once was Mr. Batt's familiar "no balance" heard as the team performed their exercises quickly and skillfully. Rid- dell, Phippen, Cox, Lambert, and Whitfield followed the first three in that order. Q Middleside Gym. The Middleside Gym. this year, although not quite up to the standard of last year's work presented a very fine display, the result of many hard hours in the gym. The high bar work was not as good as has been seen, but the display on the parallel bars and the horse was excellent. The winner of the competition was Thompson iii who gain- ed a. total of 159V2 points out of a possible 165. Mackenzie, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 McDowell and Lawson also deserve special praise for their fine work. Littleside Gym. The contestants of the Littleside Gym. Competition this year, composed almost entirely by new boys, showed great enthusiasm for their work and as a result a high spirited gym display resulted. Welsford placed first with 111 points and McConnel, Boulden and Thompson ii finished in that order. GYM. CUP The Gym. Cup, awarded to the house who totals the most points in all three gym. competitions was won this year by Brent who earned 1983 points to Bethune's 140595. Individual results are as follows:- Brent Bethune Jarvis .................................... 210 Gibson .....,...................... .... 21 2 McDowell i ...,.........,.......... 203 Phippen ...........,.................. 199 Riddell ..,.................. ,...... 2 00 Cox .,.......,.......... ...,......., 1 9316 Whitfield ....,.....,,............... 18095 Lambert ............, 190175 Thompson iii .................. 1591Q Mackenzie ........ 15215 McDowell ii ......... ....... 1 511g Taylor ii .......... 128 Lawson ............. ....... 1 47 'Q Welsford ......,... 111 Gill ,................... ,...... 1 2614 McConnell ....... 1001142 Deverall ........ ....... 1 231.6 Potter .,............ 75943 Hughes ii .....,.... ....... 1 23 Luke ii .........., 41 Cumming ............... ....... 1 2114 Boulden .............................. 88 Thompson ii ,................. 83 Brooks ii ....,.......... ....... 6 51Q Total ,............,....... 1983 Total ....,.,......,.. 1140515 LITTLE BIG FOUR SWIMMING MEET At Hart House, March 16. The annual Little Big Four swimming meet this year was tied by U.C.C. and B.R.C., each fifty-six points for nrst place. The School followed with sixteen points, and St. Andrew's, winners for the past three years, trailed with a total of eight points. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The relay teams managed to account for four points each, while points for the individual events were added to the School's total by Sinclair, Kirkpatrick, and Rogers i. Ridley swimmers this year were exceptional, setting new records in 150 yards Medley Relay, 50 yards Breast- Stroke, and the New Free Style. The following are the individual results: 150 Yards Medley Relay- 1. B.R.C. Time: 1.32.9 Knew recordj. 2. U.C.C. Time: 1.33.1. 3. T.C.S. Time: 1.36.8. 4. S.A.C. Time: 1.41.5. 200 Yards Free Style- ' 1. Christie CB.R.C.J Time: 2.21.6 fnew record. 2. Gibson lB.R.C.J Time: 2.27.5. 3. Malcolmson CS.A.C.J Time: 2.36.2. 4. Murray CU.C.C.l Time: 2.39.5. 5. Triste CS.A.C.J Time: 2.40.8. Diving- 1. Barr CU.C.C.l 2. Peniston CU.C.C.J 3. Sinclair iT.C.S.l 4. Kindy iB.R.C.J 5. Jarvis fB.R.C.J 50 Yards Free Style- 1. Mathers fU.C.C.l 2. Rainbow fB.R.C.J 3. Robinson fU.C.C.J 4. Wright lB.R.C.J 5. Sinclair fT.C.S.l 50 Yards Back Stroke- 1. Halley CU.C.C.l Time: 31.3. 2. Christie fB.R.C.l Time: 32. 3. Haddon fU.C.C.l Time: 32.2. 4. Rogers fT.C.S.l Time: 32.8. 5. Powell fB.R.C.l Time: 34.2. 100 Yards Free Style- 1. Glenn fB.R.C.J Time: 61.35. 2. Yonge fU.C.C.l Time: 64. 3. Wilkie fB.R.C.J Time: 64.4. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 4. Mathers iU.C.C.J Time: 65. 5. Sinclair iT.C.S.l Time: 66. 50 Yards Breast Stroke- 1. Christie fB.R.C.J Time: 33.9 Knew recordl. 2. Gibson iU.C.C.l. 3. Knox 1U.C.C.l 4. Humpheries CB.R.C.l 5. Kirkpatrick fT.C.S.l 200 Yards Free Style Relay- 1. U.C.C. and B.R.C. ltiel Time: 1.49.5. 3. T.C.S. Time: 1.50.6. 4. S.A.C. Time: 1.59.2. -1-1:11 A LE'1'1'ER TO THE SPORTS EDITOR Dear Sir:- At the annual track meet everyone is anxious to com- pete in the high jump, broad jump, and racing. but you will notice that very few make an entry in the pole vault competition. Consequently this event is often omitted from the schedule. I am convinced that there are three popular miscon- ceptions concerning pole vaulting that tend to discourage boys from learning it. To begin with, it is commonly believed that this sport is too complicated. To the spectator it looks involved. Vaulting is not complicated. Of course, a professional training is much more intricate than that required for most field eventsg but for amateurs, the only stumbling block is knack. Warmerdam. holder of the World record, learned to vault in his own back yard with a pole he had cut from the neighbouring woods. Very few champion vaulters learned the art from a book. Secondly, there is a common misunderstanding that vaulting is too exacting. You don't have to be any physical wonder to vault. It is true that experts are of the opinion that the man to break the present record will have to be able to run a five minute mile, and a record one hundred yard dashg but for amateurs like you and me, no excep- 86 TRINITY COLLEGE sCHooL RECORD tional speed or strength is required. If you can "chin" yourself with comparative ease, then you are physically eligible to pole vault. Finally, the belief that vaulting is a dangerous sport, is absolutely unfounded. People seem to fear that the cross-bar or pole might break, and spear the vaulter, or that he may fall on the supporting stands, or that drop- ping from such heights, he might break or sprain a limb. Ordinarily I would be reluctant to jump from a ten foot wall, but time after time I have fallen from that height on my shoulders, hands, neck, or rear quarters while vaulting and never have I received so much as the slightest injury . . . . nor have I ever seen any other valuter injured. Vaulting, then, is neither complicated, difficult, nor dangerous. It is one of the most colourful and exciting of all track events from both the point of view of the vaulter and that of the spectator. Why, then, do not more boys pole vault? I remain yours hopefully, A VAULTING ENTHUSIAST. in ,, I ji-f'i..mf '5B'i'TZl. al!- :"i2: : 2 -als 2. .mm Pi g li-1 I l i 5' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD XTTUNUQ D CBR JUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY LIBRARIAN H. E. Thompson Asxistants--T. G. R. Brinckman, A. Croll, H. E. S. Grout. GAMES WARDENS K. C. Tessier, R. Nloffitt LIGHTS AND IVIAIL BOYS A. D. Howard, D. E. 1. Greenwood, P. C. P. Bate CURATORS OF BILLIARDS H. E. Thompson, K. C. Tessier CUSTODIANS OF HOBBY ROOM A. Croll, A. D. Howard MUSIC CALL BOY R. A. C. Strathy DISPENSARY RUNNER W. R. Herridge fv Z.. ':R?i?f" i' xv ., .v gl -U 5, HOCKEY Captain-R. J. Moffitt. Vice-Captain-H. E. Thompson. ZND. TEAM HOCKEY Captain-I. Thomton. Vire-Captain--VV. A. Penn. RECORD Editor-in-Chief-T. G. R. Brinckman Assistant-P. T. Macklem Sports Editor-H. E. S. Grout '58 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD Life in the J.S., since the last number went to press, has pursued the peaceful tenor of its way. Hence we find little of great import to record other than a few family notes. i i 8 1 1 We are most grateful to Pose Parker for refereeing our game against S.A.C. He did a grand job and it is very kind of him to take the time off from his many other duties to help us out. if Q 9 O 0 The J.S. does not frequently draw many Old Boys to watch its games and we therefore appreciated all the more the presence of those who turned up to see us play St. Andrew's. It was good to see them. it if Q 1 Il It is a great pleasure to all of us at the Junior School to have Major Boulden back in Port Hope. The J.S. owes much to his wise guidance of the School from when we Hrst occupied our present building in 1924 until 1932 when he left us to go to Lake Lodge. We hope that both he and Mrs Boulden will feel that they are still very much part of us and we shall look forward to seeing them here often. . ATHLETICS Even though the First Hockey team was not able to play quite as many games as in some previous years, it had a very successful season. Good team play and a first class team spirit were in evidence from the very first. It would be invidious to pick any individual stars. Both lines were well-balanced and showed good scoring-power and back checking ability. Our defence played sound hockey from the beginning and ably backed up the goalie's good work. Colours The following have been awarded First Team Hockey Colours for 1946:-R. J. Moffitt fCapt.l, J. W. McGill, THE JUNIOR SCHGOL HOCKEY TEAM 13161: Runtffj. E. S. Grout, P. C. P. Bale, C. Tottenham. Ifsq., A. Crull. XV. NRG: Uidcffv Row:-P. A. C. KL-tchum, N. Nl. fNlcKmnun. Y. B. INTCRM-. R. 51. Klan-r. I"r0::1 Rvn:fR. NICUL-rmcnt. R. Ixloffirt 1C.1pr.b. N. G. Yilmdls lcumlb, H. ff. Thumpm C. F. dm-I.. Panct. s ik!! d. . - -ff' 1 ff LV N f.,4 , . f. rrvp. 7 4' I 4-A .iff is in N, -, GV' -v-1, fo W 1 5. lb' 'QQ x v .JT in r" Ginn 9 FEB. M j TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECHRD 89 R. M. Maier, C. E. deL. Panet, H. E. S. Grout, P. A. C Ket- chum, N. G. Woods fgoaliel, H. E. Thompson. N. M. Mc- Kinnon, R. M. McDerment. SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Lakefield, February 6: Lost 6-5. The J.S. was nosedout by Lakefield 6-5 in the first game of the season. It was a very hard fought game from beginning to end. The School dominated the play through- out the first period, scoring two goals on an aggressive passing attack before the Grove had really found their feet. Lakefield rallied well and scored to make it 2-1. Another Trinity attack produced two more goals with the Grove tallying once to make the score 4-2 for the School at the end of the period. In the second period, Lakefield played strong hockey in every department and scored four well-earned goals. The School put on a strong bid to tie up the game in the third period but, despite some good attacks, were only able to score once to make the final score 6-5 for the Grove. Wilkes and Head played well for Lakefield while Moffitt, Ketchum, and McKinnon stood out for the J.S. T.C.S.--Moffitt CCapt.J, Ketchum i, McKinnon, Panet, McDer- ment, Thompson, Woods i, McGill. Grout. Maier. Sub: Bate. Manager: Croll. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Maple Leaf Gardens, February 16: Won 4-2. The first period saw both teams very evenly matched and produced some good hockey. In the latter stages of the period the J .S. pressed hard and tallied in the conclud- ing minutes of play to the score 1-0 for the School. U.C.C. put on the pressure in the early minutes of the second period, scoring a well-earned goal to tie the score. A strong gauging attack brought the J .S. another goal to make the score 2-1 for the School at the end of the period. The School dominated the last period, scoring two goals to one for U.C.C. The J.S. team showed better passing, back- Q0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD checking, and team-play than in the first game of the sea- son. Moffitt, Panet and McGill played well for Trinityg Crabtree and Osler stood out for the Prep. T.C.S.-Moffitt fCapt.J, Ketchum i, McKinnon, Panet, McDer- ment, Thompson, Woods i, McGill, Maier, Grout. Sub: Bate, Croll. SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. At Varsity Arena., March 6: Won 10-0. This game was to have been played against Ridley, who had to cancel their fixture at the last moment on account of contagious diseases in their school. S.A.C. very sportingly stepped into the breach at the eleventh hour. Despite the fact that the team was short two of its regular forwards, the J.S. played inspired hockey right from the start with aggressive gauging attacks and hard checking. Their combination plays around the goal were particularly successful. The period ended with a 2-0 lead for the School. The Saints rallied well in the early stages of the second period but were unable to score even though they gave the J .S. some bad moments around the goal. The School dominated the play for the rest of the period, scoring four goals. The last period saw S.A.C. still fighting strongly, but unable to score while the J .S. continued their attack to produce another four goals. Final score 10-0 for the School. Moffitt played an outstanding game for the School very ably supported by Maier, McGill, and Grout. Reid and Coon played well for the Saints. T.C.S.-Moffitt iCapt.J, McKinnon, Maier, Panet, McRae, Mc- 4 Gill, Woods i, Thompson, Grout, Bate. Sub: Howard. Manager. Croll. S.A.C.-Reid QCapt.J, Ballantyne, Coon, Franceshini, Crosby, Young, Richardson, Malcolmson ii, Clarkson, Steward, Stowe. Znd. Team Games 2nd. Team vs. Lakefield at Lakefield, February 13: Won 5-3. 2ncl. Team vs. Lakefield at Port Hope, February 18: Won 4-2. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 T.C.S.-Thornton qCapt.l, Peters, van Straubenzee, McRae, Southam i, Church i, Woods ii, Greenwood, Howard, Heard, Brinck- man i. Sub: Tessier, McCaghey. House Game RIGBY HOUSE vs. ORCHARD HOUSE March ll In a sudden death House game, Rigby defeated Orchard 8-3. The first period saw the two evenly matched teams fighting hard for every break. Rigby scored first with a well-earned goal half-way through the period, only to have Orchard come back to score two goals. Rigby scored again to tie the game in the closing minutes of play. In the second period Rigby outplaycd Orchard scoring five goals while holding Orchard scoreless. Orchard opened strongly in the final period scoring a goal in the first few seconds of play. From then on Rigby succeeded in holding Orchard scoreless despite their gang- ing attacks and rushes. Final score 8-3. Orchard played more aggressive hockey throughout the game and showed better team play and back-checking. Rigby were short two of their regular forwards which tend- ed to disorganize their combinations. Maier, Panet, Southam i starred for Rigby, Moffitt, McGill and McRae were the stalwarts of the losers. Rigby-Panet, Thompson, Maier, Bate, McKinnon, Grout. Church i, Southam i, van Straubenzee, Heard, Cate. Orchard-McGill, Mofitt, Peters, Howard, Greenwood, Woods i, Woods ii, Tessier, McRae, Croll, Brinckman i. -H.E.S.G. THE FOUR SEASONS AUTUMN Autumn is really a cheery time With cold winds chilling your blood And wet leaves smacking you in the face You have the pleasure of seeing summer going And winter coming ing and as usual Mother Nature does it the hard way: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The leaves turn a drab brown, The grass turns a drab brown, But the sky remains a dirty grey All in all, I wish Fall would fall. WINTER Winter succeeds Autumn-worse luck! But I can't think of anything to say V About it, so I'll stop now- But just in ease you did.n't know Winter is a time of snow. SPRING After Winter comes Spring for does it?J Well, anyway it tries to. The majority of snow melts And it is very wet and sloppy. Diseases are prevalent, In the line-up with swamp fever, Scarlet fever and yellow fever, Comes Spring fever! The popular pastime is spring-cleaning When all the housewives just sit around And let the males do all the work. There ought'a be a law! I By all due theory the grass becomes green, But not much of it can be observed Due to the over-abundance of mud. But even if it isn't sunny You always get an Easter bunny. SUMMER Next season lin correct order! is Summer This is a time of painfully hot weather, And many dangerous sports are indulged ing Deaths from drowning, baseball And tiddley-winks are common. After Summer comes Autumn Thank goodness I have to write no more For this was slowly becoming a bore. -P. T. Macklem 81 T. G. R. Brinckman CII!! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OTTAYVA - EVENING The lights of the Chateau Laurier come winking through the trees And the Carillon bells chime out from the old peace tower. From Hull a reek of sulphur on the Gatineau breeze. The lights dim out in the factories-closing hour, And the streets swarm with people coming home from , work. ' The Government buildings empty, quiet until another day The beams of cars' headlights. cut through the dusky murk Carrying people home, to movies or a play. Bytown. small lumber town by quiet Rideau Ottawa small backwoods town chosen as a capital Town of many joys and sorrows Town upon the cliff, by booming Chaudiere Falls Ottawa, dream city by the two rivers Ottawa, name to be remembered in my heart. as home. E -W. R. Hen-idge Imp ODE TO MAGNON Slowly he heard the quarters read, He neither swooned nor utter'd cry, And all the characters, watching, said "I bet he wishes he could die." Bravely he turned upon his heel And strode into the dining room Strongly he walked, and did not reel, But his thoughts were on portending doom. That week, he knew, he had done wrong, His quarters rose to twenty-three. His fate would come to him 'fore long, His fear was blinding: he could not see. At lunch he scarcely ate at all- And once he was proud of his detention! But pride goeth before a fall And now he doesn't like its mention. 94 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Then after lunch, the list was read, Of boys to get their brutal caning, His name-Magnon I-was slowly said, He felt his heart and colour waning. Then it was over, the deed performed, It had hurt him quite a lot, He felt his sit-down rather warmed, But his mind was waxing hot! He saw his chance, his only Wise, To make himself a big shot, It would necessitate some lies, But raise his status up a lot. So when the boys, as is their knack, Questioned him if it had hurt, He replied "It was only the twentieth crack That even commenced to besmurt!" Now Magnon had only got two cracks, But the boys thought him awfully brave And so by merely twisting the facts, He had made them his autograph crave. And there it stands, by small deceit, He had risen to perfect from zero, And now you know, though sore in seat He was a typical Junior School hero! --T. G. R. Brinckman C1111 ,l..l....l.1 - ABORE BEN ADHEM Abore Ben Adhem whom his descendants all abhore Was dreaming wistfully with a grunt and a snore He thought he saw within the dim moonlight of his trailer A white winged angel talking to a wooden sailor Thereupon he walked over to the lady in lace But before he could talk with her she was out of the place Now he and the wooden sailor were left all alone TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 95 And Abore Ben Adhem awoke with a moan Quickly looking out the window just in time to see Another cow flying over the tree. CWith apologies to Leigh Hunt! -C. E. deL. Panet KIHD ST. ANDREW'S BY THE SEA A castle tall o'er looked the bay So young and yet so old and free Its stoney turrets, dungeons gray Good old St. Andrew's by the Sea. Its little hamlet, circled round Enchanted with its beauty bound. Its valleys with their hills and dales And running through them winding trails. The wavy ocean plunging by Against the distant pearl grey sky The winding roads, and trickling streams A Wonderland of Nature's dreams. To summarize this holy vision This place beyond all description It means to me so much to be Beside St. Andrew's by the Sea. , SPRING Spring has come again! The cloudless days ..... And all the jays are singing: "Winter is done! Prosperine has The sun shines all day, The grass is green, and birds Are flying to and fro Across the blue heavens. Spring is like a prophet Foretelling the summer, as -H. Grout UID come!" Q6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' A boy's birthday Foretells a shining cake. Spring has come again! -F. E. Weicker CIIAIJ CHINATOWN SAN FRANCISCO Chinatown is the biggest Chinese populated area other than in China itself. Chinatown even has its own police force and telephone office and fire department. In China- town you can find almost any kind of amusement. The houses and stores even resemble houses in China with their peaked roofs. The stores are very fascinating and you can waste hours just window shopping. They have their own newspapers. The boys and girls after school go to small stores or sometimes houses and learn to speak, read, and write the Chinese language. You can get fire crackers, car bombs and other various articles you can play tricks on people with. Chinese food is a specialty of the restau- rants. The people of Chinatown are always busy. -Richard Tench QJBQ l... l A DAY IN THE INFIRMARY A sudden noise in B dorm. The infirmary stirsg a cough and a sneeze and it settles down again. Finally Dave comes in to turn on the lights. Someone, still half asleep, sits up and reaches for a glass of water. It crashes over onto the next bed, wakes up the boy in it with a start. That starts a brawl which wrecks a couple of beds, tips some more water and gives someone a violent coughing tit. That brings the nurse who, after giving out about sixteen quarters, jams the thermometers into the open mouths. Next comes the delicious breakfast, toast and a micro- scopic piece of butter. After breakfast, there is a friendly game of chess played. As there is a disagreement about the moving of a bishop, a pillow is broken over someone's head, giving that boy hay fever for he is allergic to feathers. Just then in comes the doctor but he trips over a stray slipper and lands TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q7 in the pile of feathers, swallowing a few by mistake. While the doctor is still there, the dinner comes up. It consists of shepherd's pie and junket. As dinner is over the curtains are drawn so that the sick boys may have a rest. As soon as a tooth-paste fight is over, the radio is turned on at the dramatic story of "The Way of Life," put on by Lux soap company. The nurse is now back from dinner and has drawn the curtains. After a while a game of checkers begins but by some miraculous chance, nothing is broken-only a few harsh words throvxm about. The checkers continued until supper of dry bread and cold tongue was brought up. After supper, a new character enters the Infirmary. He has a very bad ear-ache which pains him much and so as a result there is a lot of loud groaning. The others take pity on him and try to entertain him by doing acro- batics such as turning hand-springs. As a final they have a little water fight. Oh, what a peaceful time they have in the Infirmary. -G. M. Levey 111133 THE HOCKEY GAME From the Port Hope arena comes a lot of noise, As down the ice come the Trinity boys. There in on the net they shoot, they score, The But The The The The crowd they scream, they shout, they roar back come Lakeiield over the line crowd they shout "get number nine. whistle blows, there's been a trip, ref. he nods, and off I slip. crowd they shout, "the dirty ref, Why do you send him off, poor Geff." "Because he trip," the ref. he say, "And this I Will not have to-day." The third period is about to begin, The crowd they shout, "come on and win," TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A And down the ice we roar, we shoot, we score, And the crowd again they shout and roar. The score's two-nothing, we're in the lead, We're thinking of afterward, about the feed. And finally the bell, she doth go And we have won, and that we know. WVV. F. B. Church 8: W. F. Farley CIIBJ SPRING The clouds are drifting by From the great blue painted sky Spring is coming nigh, And Winter says good-bye. When the trees are green again, It will start to rain and rain, But do not cry because of the rain ' For it's just a drink for the farmer's grain. -P. Y. Southam CIA! SAD ELEPHANT An elephant with flagety ears Always sheds big long tears When he goes to eat he has wet paws So he has to eat with his big fat jaws. When he wants to chase the animals away They like to say, "Come and play some other day." He walks away with pain and sorrow And calls back, "I'll come back to-morrow." They laugh and shout and call him a name And he calls back "For shame! For shame!" He comes and kicks them and they yell in pain And they never call him names again. -Robert G. Church QP:-ep: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 99 1 B015 I3 Riff M. x v , . ' - --iii ig f ff? Recently announced awards include- David Knapp C37-'40J The Bronze Star The Military Cross The Croix de Guerre The Chinese Order of the White Cloud The French Resistance Medal. i i SG O O Mentioned in Despitches. Major D. N. Byers C26-'30J. Lieut.-Col. W. J. C. Stikeman V27-'33l. Capt. G. R. Robertson C30-'36D. Lieut. G. L. Rawlinson, M.C. V33-'36b. 3 G I' ii i Thanks to the kindness of his mother, we have been able to gather some information on the amazing military career of David Knapp C37-'40J. A member of the U.S. Office of Strategic Services, he saw service in France, Bel- gium, Holland, Germany, India, Burma and China. He was parachuted behind enemy lines in both Europe and China fighting with the underground and the Chinese Guer- rilas. He was one of two U.S.O.S.S. men sent into St. Nazaire to force its surrender. Included in his sixteen decorations are the Bronze Star. the Military Cross, the Croix de Guerre, the Chinese Order of the White Cloud and the French Resistance Medal. No other Old Boy has won so many awards in this war or been decorated by so many countries. The School congratulates him warmly on his skill and courage in these amazingly thrilling opera- tions. if O O O O 100 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Pat Hare U40-'42J is Rehabilitation Officer CNavalJ at London, Ontario. He hopes to go to Western University in the fall and take the course in Journalism. Mike Hare C40-'42J is taking his final cadet training and has trans- ferred to the Railroad Branch of the R.E.'s. Owen Harvey C40-'43J is with Mike. it if 1 if 0 Joseph de Pencier C15-'16J has become associated with the Toronto Office of Collier, Norris Sz Quinlan Limited. For the past six years, he has been with the Foreign Ex- change Control Board and the National War Finance Com- mittete. if i 8 O if Capt. Clarke McG1ashan C28-'36J retired from the Army and has taken up his position as Secretary and Trea- surer of the McGlashan, Clarke Company Ltd., Niagara Falls. il 0 I' O O Mike Pearson C42-'45J writes from a guest ranch in Arizona where he is becoming thoroughly familiar with the Western type of saddle and enjoying the country. -We hope to see him at the School shortly. Il O C O O Alex Perley-Robertson C34-'37J is now at McGill studying Commerce. 911 Il 1 U 3 George Crum C38-'42J was the guest artist at a Uni- versity of Toronto Symphony Orchestra programme on Wednesday, February 20th. With splendid effect he played Schubert's Symphony No. 5 in B Flatg and the first Move- ment of Schumann's Concerto for Piano and Orchestra. Mark Balfour C41-'44l is with the British Navy taking a Radar Course. O I O O O Frank Lewin C39-'41J and FfO Bill Lyon C21-'25J were recent visitors to the School. Bill has just come out of Christie Street Hospital after some months in a cast for a back injury. 1' 4 mg Dm-1 N , mia lJlf l'f igi PML N X 'I UBBSB . -THRQUQH ms. eovs' arcs - r'EBB1g' X X mac x :ill . ,Nil WHID x Cf. lf. HARRINGTON 1'l63S0y R. P. JELLHIWI- Q9 J J - rllfxlll v '1 I-n Il, TN. HYVRS4 0 up HUT, I Ili fx! VUT-.lfxll I HI IUR 'H Ili O.l5.A. DINN TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 101 John Austin C41-'45l is working with the Austin Lum- ber Limited in Chapleau. Dave Armour V38-'40l is also in Chapleau with the Graham and Armour Lumber Com- pany. O O O O O Hugh Paterson V39-'41-31 writes a very interesting let- ter from Ranchi, India, where he is stationed with the British Army. His new Commanding Officer is Major Claude Passy C31-'35J. Norman Paterson V39-'43J is acting as Unit Education Officer to about 500 East African natives in a camp at the base of Mount Kenya. O I O O O "Scoop" Edmonds U41-'45l S 2fC, U.S. Navy has been through a varied and interesting training, most of which he has enjoyed immensely. Recently, on his way to St. Alban's Naval Hospital with German Measles, he suffered a sprained wrist and minor cuts when the ambulance was in an accident. "Scoop" is looking forward to going to Harvard after demobilization. O O O O O David Grand C40-'43l is getting on well at Rugby and expects to take the Oxford and Cambridge Higher Certi- ficate in Science this summer. He has been accepted for the Household Cavalry or Life Guards. 8 8 1 Q 1 G. T. Somers C19-'20l has been elected Vice-President of the Crown Life Insurance Company. Admiral Percy W. Nelles V07-'08l, C.B., R.C.N. re- tired, recently addressed the Sir Arthur Currie Branch of the Canadian Legion in Montreal. In his address, he said that he hoped in future, Canada would do her fair share in supporting the UNO, particularly the international armed forces. At this meeting, Major C. F. Harrington V26-'28l was appointed to the new Nominating Committee. Philip Stratford came out well in his mid year report at Western: he had five "A's" and two "B's". 102 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Peter Landry has been Captain of the McGill Squash team and won the McGill Tournament, he also played on the Lapham Cup Team, was runner-up in the M.A.A.A. Tournament, and represented McGill in the National Inter- collegiate Squash Championships in Boston. More power to Peter's squash arm. tHe was always good in the cornersl. HF 41 if if Other Old Boys distinguishing themselves in Squash in Montreal are Harold Martin C20-'26l who won the M.A.A.A. tournament, David Culver C40-'41J who plays on the McGill team and helped McGill defeat Varsity, as well as going to Boston, and Andy LeMesurier C36-'39J who got into the semi finals of the McGill tournament. 2112 Sk if If 2? John Dobson C43-'45l is in nrst year Commerce at Mc- Gill and did well in his mid-term exams, obtaining a first in Trigonometry. John is a D.K.E. with Pete Haller C41-'-431, Pete Turcot C39-'43J, Hugh Warburton C36-'41J, John Wight C41-'43J, Ross C38-'42l and Andy LeMesurier C36- '39l. ' MINUTES OF ANNUAL MEETING, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION, MONTREAL BRANCH, HELD AT THE MONTREAL CLUB, 7th. February, 1946 There were 109 present at the annual meeting and first post-war dinner called under the chairmanship of R. P. Jellett. Seated at the head table were the Head- master, Sir Godfrey Rhodes, R. P. Jellett, Dr. W. W. Francis, J. D. Johnson lgovernorl, Jack Hewitt, Donald Byers, Conrad Harrington, Dal Russell and George Renison. The proceedings were opened with the traditional Latin grace by the Headmaster. The Chairman proposed the toast to the King, followed by one minute's silence in re- spect for the fifty-eight Old Boys of T.C.S. who gave their lives in the recent war. The Chairman explained that cer- tain business had to be dealt with due to the lapse of five TITINITY COLLICGIC SCHOOL RECORD 102 years since the last meeting. caused by the war. It was moved by Dr. W. W. Francis, seconded by C. F. Harring- ton, and unanimously carried that the reading of the minutes of the last meeting be dispensed with. At the election of officers, H. Gray proposed the fol- lowing slate for the Executive Committee of the Montreal Branch:- For a term of one year:-R. P. Jellett, R. D. Mulhol- land, C. M. Byers, D. N. Byers, C. F. Harrington. For a term of two years:-T. M. Fyshe, H. B. Savage. R. M. Powell, Colin Patch, J. V. Kerrigan. Upon motion by G. Renison, it was agreed that the Chairman be instructed to cast one final and deciding vote for the election of the foregoing slate. The Chairman read extracts from the pamphlet re- garding the proposed War Memorial Chapel for the School. and then introduced Sir Godfrey Rhodes, one of the School's most distinguished Old Boys, who addressed the meeting on some aspects of the organization and operation of the railway from the Perisan Gulf to the Caspian. to can'y war supplies to Russia, which it had fallen to his lot to supervise during the war years. The speaker pointed out that the team-work achieved then between British. Americans and Russians must be continued in the peace. and concluded by proposing the toast to the School. The Headmaster replied, giving a general picture of recent years at the School, and stressing that while many satisfactory results had been attained in all fields of acti- vity, there would always be much to be done. As regards the School's War effort, he stated that it was second to none in the Empire. At the School, plans were now in hand for a new Tuck Shop and a residence for the Principal of the Junior School. A new work shop was projected, and it was hoped to be able to keep a high ratio of masters to boys, as better results were achieved in small classes. In conclusion, the Headmaster pointed out the importance of Old Boys continuing to keep contact with the School in all fields. There being no further business, the meeting adjourn- ed at approximately 10.00 p.m. C. F. Harrington for Secretary. 104 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Great credit is due to Con Harrington, Don Byers and Jack Hewitt for the efficient way they organized the din- ner in Montreal. It was the largest gathering of Old Boys ever to be held in Montreal and everyone agreed it was a most enjoyable occasion. Among those who attended were:- Eldon Black, D. M. Blaicklock, C. A. Q. Bovey, A. T. Brodeur, D. N. Byers, Arthur Carlisle, Murray Cassils, David L. Common, Andrew Dawes, D. K. Dawes, Dudley Dawson, C. S. Deakin, John Dobson, E. G. Finley, Dr. W. W. Francis, C. E. Frosst, Jr., T. M. Fyshe, F. M. Gibson, R. C. W. Goodall, Howard Gray, C. F. Harrington, J. M. Hewitt, R. A. Hope, R. P. Howard, R. David Hume, John Irwin, R. P. Jellett, R. M. Johnson, C. E. Bedford-Jones, Ford Jones , R. Keefer, J . V. Kerrigan, T. B. King, David A. Law, T. R. LeMesurier, G. H. Lowndes, R. M. Mann, M. Colin Martin, Donald M. Martin, Jr., Arthur Mathewson, David Morgan, R. D. Mulholland, A. L. MacLaurin, R. F. McBride, P. A. McFarlane, Jr., John L. McLennan, H. Mc- Lennan, T. C. McConkey, Francis J . Nobbs, R. A. Pacaud, Colin M. Patch, Howard M. Patch, Rodney A. Patch, R. M. Powell, Paul B. Pitcher, J . A. Paterson, Roberts C. Paterson, Arthur E. G. Penny, C. H. Pentland, A. S. Price, George E. Renison, G. D. Rhodes, G. R. Robertson, Struan Robertson, Charlie Ronalds, Bruce S. Russel, Dal Russel, Keith S. Russel, P. Stevenson, Hugh Savage, Stephen Scho- field, G. F. Scott, H. J . Scott, J . G. Scott, G. Howard Smith, David E. Stanger, John A. Stewart, B. D. Stokes, J. B. I. Sutherland, W. B. Svenningson, John Stikeman, Heward Stikeman, J. C. Thompson, Jr., D. B. Thornton, P. Turcot, John P. Turcot, John B. Wight, J. S. Wright. - OLD BOYS' DINNER, TORONTO Never has there been such a successful Old Boys' dinner in Toronto as that held this year in honour of the boys in the Services. Syd Saunders and Jim Kerr, ably assisted by their committee, Bill Seagram, Stu Osler, Buck Pearce, Jack Thompson, made wonderful preparations and Q Q, -A-na-X xo W 5 rs. Sxuwlvffks vlcvgov -V W PWM ' ' X I'u'mfrr1r .1174 QNX '. Nl. PFARCE 105-N095 AI. XY. SIZAXCQR.-XXI 1 ls vj TORON'IO I-'XI5ffl7'IAIX'I- OI-X THF-' O,B,,X. . . , . .,, . Uxlxnxxigl Q. 5. Osh-1 lf---x P. V.. Osh-1' '.fCv.,34. XY. 'I-M1111 I1 IL' lf! Q. sf S... .Ogg fx, 'J fl .,-, S 5 'J X -N in QW 'Ya '29 I 5 , 2 'D '4 J S I Q3 xwisx THE FIRST HOCKEY 'HZAM TO RISPREESIENT THE SCHOOL, 1892 ll. .-X. Sr nr D. NICG. Rugcrs 1138-'92l, H. F. S8-'lgfillli 138-'92J, C. S. Nvilkie f'89-'93D, J. H. Scagrnm HSS-'93l : 5 P90373 l. ff. G. Osh-r f'87-'92D. G. I.. Francis l'88-'92l, E. S. Senklcr f'87-'94I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 105 attracted an enormous gathering of enthusiastic Old Boys. The roar of conversation before dinner was so inces- sant it was necessary to turn out the lights in the recep- tion room to announce the beginning of dinner, the plans of the Chapel created much interest. Syd Saunders made an excellent Chairman, and the comments from all afterwards were that this year's dinner was the biggest and best ever. Jimmy Irvine arrived back from five years overseas to discover the dinner was in progress and he joined the happy throng without any delay. Buck Pearce C05-'09l. a member of the Governing Body, introduced Mr. L. W. Brockington, K.C., as a builder of morale second only to Mr. Churchill during this war. Since the dinner was organized mainly to honour those Old Boys who served Overseas, he thought it indeed fortunate that the speaker of the evening was one who did so much for the Allied cause. After expressing his pleasure at being present on this memorable occasion, Mr. Brockington referred to early Cal- gary days, when he knew well Buck Pearce's father. Then he commented on the moving quality of the lines and music of the T.C.S. song, "There's a School on the Hill", which had just been sung. During these past years, especially, Mr. Brockington said, he had enjoyed many memorable ex- periences, but he would never forget these few moments when the strains of that song filled the hall. It was, he thought, the finest Canadian song he had heard, and it ought to be known from coast to coast. lThe words and music were written by J. D. Ketchum. '07-'10, former Head Boy.J Mr. Brockington then read the Dedication of the Anniversary Number of the "Record" fMay, 19401 and commented on the beauty of the words and thought. Mr. Brockington said that he. early in life, became in- terested in "Canadiana" and soon realized that Sir William Osler C66-'67J first Head Boy of T.C.S. was a most pro- minent Canadian. Commenting on Sir Wi11iam's renowned career, he pointed out how John D. Rockefel1er's admiration for him led to the founding of the famous Rockefeller Foundation. The virtue of a school such as T.C.S. was said 106 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to be the inculcation of loyalty, sportsmanship, gentlemanly attributes, love of service of King and Cotmtry and a searching mind. While in England recently Mr. Brocking- ton had inquired widely to see if the war record of T.C.S. Old Boys could be surpassed or equalled, and he was con- vinced no school in the Empire had a better record, if any could even equal it. The speaker referred to the New World and the New Hope which Canada shared. He pointed out that love of freedom and love of peace were inherent qualities of Cana- dians and that the 843 Old Boys of T.C.S. who were in the services were common men and yet most uncommon men. Those who lost their lives did not die with death. In discussing the School itself, Mr. Brockington em- phasized the importance of beautiful buildings, playing fields, the masters, and the development of character, esprit de corps and scholarship. The address was humorous and serious, enriched by many quotations and references which everyone appre- ciated to the full. In conclusion, Mr. Brockington gave a few glimpses of scenes during the war years that are.in- delibly impressed upon his mind. It was a magnificent speech, long to be remembered by all who heard it. Among those attending were:- Col. E. B. P. Armour, Pete Armour, Dr. R. G. Armour, Dr. W. E. Armour, C. R. Archibald, T. D. Archibald, D. H. Armstrong, D. Atkin, Dave Ambrose, Phil Ambrose, J. Aus- tin, W. S. Balfour, W. L. Beatty, G. H. Best, G. R. Blaikie, G. L. Boone, M. C. D. Bowman, S. J. Bowman, A. H. Brown, Colin Brown, C. F. W. Burns, W. R. Berkinshaw, R. D. Birchall, Bill Braden, St. C. Balfour, J. Beament, Peter Britton, P. Brooks, R. Barnes, Morgan Carry, Ed. Cayley, Pete Cayley, Hugh Cayley, D. K. Cassels, J. G. Cassels, R. F. Cassels, R. C. H. Cassels, W. P. Cassels, D. R. Clarke, P. G. Campbell, C. L. Capreol, J. Capreol, A. R. Carr-Harris, J. C. Cawley, A. H. Charters, L. D. Clarke, P. L. Cleveland, H. A. Cooper, G. F. Crum, Glen Curtis, J. dePencier, J. W. Draper, W. R. Duggan, S. S. DuMoulin, A. A. Duncanson, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1Q7 J. W. Duncanson, Chuck Doolittle, Rod Douglas, Fen Doug- las, Hart Drew, Pete Dobell, R. Erenhous, R. A. Fisher. Don Flock, H. Ford-Smith, T. H. Gooch, R. D. Grant, W. N. Greer, F. L. Grout, Monty Gunn, C. S. Glassco, J. Goering, Hugh Henderson, Fred Huycke, Ed Huycke, Hugh Heaton, P. B. Heaton, G. H. Hees, Jack Harstone, L. Holton, D. Higginbotham. Strachan Ince, Gordon Ince, Jim Irvine, J. Irwin, W. Irwin, Archie Jones, Dr. D. O. Jones, J. D. Ketchum, Ted Ketchum, P. A. C. Ketchum, H. G. Kingstone, Jim Kerr, N. Kingsmill, Dr. F. Kilgour, A. W. Langmuir, G. T. Lucas, Lionel Lambe, Col. J. W. Langmuir, Harold Lazier, Dick LeSueur, C. O. Lithgow, J. H. F. Lithgow, H. H. Leather, W. Long, Ross LeMesurier, N. H. Macaulay, P. B. L. Mackinnon, D. C. MacKintosh, J. L. MacLaren. R. E. Merry, W. S. Merry, A. P. Meredith, D. McCarthy, L. L. McMurray, D. K. Mac- donald, H. Marvin, Bill Mickle, Bob Morris, Jim Matthews. T. E. Nichols, Geoff O'Brian, Col. J. E. Osborne, B. M. Osler, Cam Osler, Stu Osler, Pete Osler, Pat Osler, W. R. Osler, Dr. C. D. Parfitt, Buck Pearce, J. G. Phippen, N. E. Phipps, Pose Parker, G. L. Rawlinson, Dr. F. W. Rolph, Ted Rous, A. D. Russel, Jack Ryrie, Ross Ryrie, George Rathbone, W. B. Rogers, D. Russel, F. Skinner, Syd Saunders, D. M. Saunderson, Bill Seagram, Dave Sea- gram, N. O. Seagram, G. T. Somers, R. G. Spence, T. A. Staunton, I. C. Stewart, J. G. K. Strathy, W. W. Stratton, Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, Fred Simpson, H. L. Symons, S. R. Saunders, D. C. Somers, Lew Smith, Alistair Smith, Paul Sims, T. A. G. Staunton, Nels Stewart, J. Symons, Ian Tate, Tommy Taylor, H. S. Thorne, J. D. Trow, A. A. H. Vernon, Jim Vipond, Jack Vipond, Pat Vernon, W. Vallance, Ian Waldie, G. H. C. Wotherspoon, Bill Wigle, A. B. Key, Chas. Tottenham, L. W. Brockington. 108 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIRTHS Dunoanson-On March 8, 1946, at Private Patients' Pa- vilion, Toronto General, to Mr. A. A. Duncanson C26-'32J and Mrs. Duncanson, a son. Ingles-On January 19, 1946, at Women's College Hospital, Toronto, to Wing Commander C. L. Ingles C23-'28J and Mrs. Ingles, a daughter. Ross-On March 9, 1946, at Toronto General Hospital, to Mr. Walter Ross C36-'38l and Mrs. Ross, a son. Savage-On January 23, 1946, in Montreal, to Mr. Gordon C. Savage C28-'31l and Mrs. Savage, a daughter. Storms-On March 12, 1946, at Private Patients' Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to Mr. Peter H. Storms C34- '36J and Mrs. Storms, a son. MARRIAGES Frederick-Owen-On February 5, 1946, in the Church of St. Andrew and St. Paul, Montreal, Captain Owen Fre- derick C33-'34l Canadian Dental Corps, to Miss Dilys Owen. Wadds-Gooderham-On January 12, 1946, in Parkdale United Church, Ottawa, Lieut.-Cmdr. George M. Wadds C21-'23J to Miss Mary Elizabeth Gooderham. DEATHS Albinson--On March 10, 1946, at Mooretown, Ontario, Captain Clarence Roscoe Albinson V91-'92J. Kirkpatrick-On February 24, 1946, at Kingston, Ontario, Rev. Francis G. Kirkpatrick C80-'87J. Smith-On February 5, 1946, at Toronto, Ontario, James Grayson Smith C82-'86J. Established 1895 ELMES HENDERSON 81 SON REAL ESTATE 8a INSURANCE Royal Bank Bldg. 10 King St. East, Toronto Elgin 4239. Welch, Anderson XL Company CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS COST INSTALLATIONS, ORGANIZATION Henry J. Welch, F.C.A. Hugh C. Anderson, C.A., C.P.A. S. A. Morrison, C.A. Charles R. Welch, B.A., C.A. BROCK BLDG. TORONTO 1. Bay and Wellington Sts. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED isss Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Carnbridgeg B.A., Trinity College. Toronto: B.Paed., Toronto. St. lVlarlc's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. 119331 House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ., Lonclon University. 1Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor1. 119341 THE REV. E. R. BAGLEY, M.A., St. Peter's Hall, Oxfordg Ridley Hall,.Cambridge. 119441 Chaplains THE Rsv. E. R. BAGLEY, M.A. THE REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L. Th., Trinity College, Toronto. 119331 Assistant Masters R. CRAM, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Dalhousie Universityg Harvard University. 119451. , G. R. GWYNNE-TIMOTHY, ESQ., B.A., Jesus College, Oxford. 119441 H. C. HASS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119411 A. B. HODGETYS, ESQ., B.A., University of Torontog University of Wisconsin. 119421 A. B. KEY, ESQ., B.A., Queen's Universityg Ontario College of Education. 119431 W. A. KIRKWOOD, ESQ., M.A., Ph.D., formerly Dean of Arts and Professor of Classics at Trinity College, Toronto. 119451 ARTHLTR KNIGHT, ESQ., M.A., University of Torontog B.A., University of Western Ontariog Ontario College of Education. 119451 P. H. Lewis, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 119221 . R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., I-Iarvardg University of Parisg Comell University. 119361 A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. 119211 A. H. N. SNBLGROVE, ESQ., Mount Allison University. 119421 R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridgeg Santander. 119421 R. G. WARNER, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 119451 A. E. WHITE, ESQ., M.A., McMaster University. 1jan. 19451 Tutor LIEITT.-COL. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Woolwidm. 119301 Visiting Masters Enmwo COHU, ESQ. ........................... .... ............ M u sic Physical Instructors NIAJOR S. BA'l'l', Royal Fusiliers: formerly Physical Instructor at R.Nl.C., Kingston. Ontario. 119211 D. H. ARMSTRONG, ESQ. 119381 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. 1. T0'1'T'ENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. 119371 A sristant Masters 1. D. BURNS. ESQ., University of Toronto, Nonnal School, Toronto. 119431 A. j. R. DEN NYS, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 119451 H. C. IAMES. ESQ., Leeds University. 119221 D. W. MORRIS, ESQ., Normal School, London, University of Westan Ontario. 119441 MRS. Cscn. Moons, Normal School, Peterborough. 119421 Physician ........... ...... R . McDerment, Eaq., M.D. Bursar ................ ........... G . C. T ple, Eaq. Secretary ................ .......... M iss Elsie Gregory Nurse fsenior Schoolj ..... .... M iss Rhea Fick, R.N. Matron fSenior Schoolj ..., ..... M iss E. C. Willun Dietitian fSenior School, ..... ........ M rs. 1. F. Wilkin Nurse-Matron Uunior Schoolj .. ..... Mrs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. Dietitian Uunior Schoolj ................................. Mrs. D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTGRY PREFECTS E. MCC. Sinclair fHeacl Prefectl J. R. McMurrich, F. A. H. Greenwood, D. A. Decker. HOUSE PREFECT S J. G. Gibson, R. M. Kirkpatrick, W. G. Phippen. ' SENIORS W. A. Toole, C. Barber, F. Main, K. C. Lambert, W. Brewer, W. N. Conyers, H. A. Hyde, A. McN. Austin, I. B. Campbell, I. B. French, G. N. Fisher, T. W. Lawson, B. A. Macdonald, I. S. Harclaker. HOUSE OFFICERS F. D. Malloch, R. P. Stokes, D. M. O'Grady, D. W. Hawke, F. A. Barrow, C. Crowe, W. Durnford, R. S. Jarvis, G. A. Payne, R. W. S. Robertson, G. O. Taylor, G. W. Lehman, M. Hallward, W. A. Curtis, W. M. Dobell, S. P. Baker, T. S. Fennell, A. C. B. Wells, G. B. Taylor, M. Armour, W. K. Newcomb, G. E. Pearson. CHAPEL Head Sacrixtan-H. A. Hyde Sacristans I. B. Campbell, D. A. Campbell, G. R. Campbell, W. A. Curtis, D. S. Grier, I. M. Hallward, D. W. Hawke, R. M. Kirkpatrick, G. P. Morris, M. F. McDowell, R. McMurrich, R. W. S. Robertson, R. L. Watts, M. E. Wright. GYM. Captain-I. G. Gibson. Vice-Captain-K. C. Lambert. CRICKET Captain-W. Brewer. Vice-Captain-E. MCC. Sinclair. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-E. MCC. Sinclair. Assistant Editor:-R. M. Kirkpatrick, I. M. Hallward, B. French. THE LIBRARY Librarian-R. W. S. Robertson. Assistant:-D. M. Armour, 1. M. Hnllward. Carnegie Room-I. D. Prentice, W. K. Newcomb. Used Book Room-I. B. Campbell, R. S. Carson. Light: Boy:-P. H. R. Alley, T. M. W. Chitty. Flag Boy-W. E. Waters. Trinity College School Record vox- 49. No. 4. MAY, 1946. CONTENTS Page Editorials ................ , 1 Chapel Notes ............... , 6 Confirmation Service . . . , 6 School Notes ............ , , , 12 The School Dance . . . , , , I3 The Church Parade . . ,,,, 15 The Cadet Inspection . . 18 School Dehates .................. , , , 21 The Debate with U.C.C. . . . . . . 22 Dramatics ................... . . . 24 The School Play ........ . . . 24 The Pirates of Penzance .... .... 2 7 Contributions ....................... . . .' 30 Reflections of a Life at School .... .... 3 0 Socialism in the History Class .... .... 3 l "All That Glitters . . . " ........... ....... . .. . 36 Ode to "Work" .............................. . . . 36 "Happy The People Whose Annals Are Tedious" .. .. . . 37 Memory ............................................. . . . 38 Modern Conventions and Christian Ideals ................. .... 3 9 "Art is the Application of Knowledge to a Practical End" . . . .. .. 41 A Stnugglefs Fate ................................... 43 "T Have Killed" . .. .... . . . 47 Off tht- Rt-cord ...... - - . 48 Athletics l,...l.. - - - 50 Baal-4-:hall .. . . . 53 squash ss Boxing ...... . . . 57 Swimming , . . . . . 60 Cricl-'ev ........ ......... . . . 63 fi iselmll ,44.. ............... ---- 6 5 Tntf-r School Gym. Competition . . . . 65 Junior School Record ............. ..-- 6 7 Old Bovs' Notes ...... . . . ....... . . . . 75 83 Births. Engagements, Marriages, Deaths .... CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: His Giutcs me Ancunisuor- or Toaonro Ano Pnnutrn or Au. Camuut. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Member: Ti-ua CHANCBLLOR or Tiunnwr Umvsnsrnn Ti-us Rav. rms Paovosr or TRINUY COLLEGB. P. A. C. KBTCHUM, EsQ., M.A., B.PAsn., l'1BADMAS'l'BR. Elected Member: The Hon. Mr. justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., VD., B.A., Robert P. jellett, Esq. ................... . G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ....... . Norman Seagram, ................. . The Hon. Senator G. H. Bamarcl, K.C. . .. Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. M.A. ..... Capt. Colin M. Russell .............. J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ................... . A. E. jukes, Esq. .......................... . Col. H. C. Osborne, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., 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. . . Wing Commander Charles Burns .......... The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D.. . Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. . I..I...D. .... Winnipeg ....................Montreal .......Toronto .........Toronto . . . .Vicroria, B.C. . . . . ...Toronto . . . . .. .Montreal .........Toronto ...Vancouver, B.C. ..........Ottawa . . ..London, Ont. .....Toronto . . . . .Toronto ...........Toronoo .............Totonto Iroquois Falls, Ont. ...........Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osbome, D.S.O., VD., B.Sc. ..................... Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C. LLD ..... Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ................................ Montreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. ............................ - .................. Montreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. .......... ..... T oronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. . . ..... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ................ ...... H amilton Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ...................... ................. H amilton T. W. Seagram, ...................................... Waterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............................................... Toronto Wilder G. Penflelcl, C.M.G., M.D., D.S.C., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S .... Montreal Captain Strachan Ince, D.S.C. ..................................... Toronto G. S. Osler, Esq. ............................ .................. T oronto Harold H. Leather, Esq. .................... .... H amilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgtave, MA., D.D., LI...D., ........................ Torontn Appointed 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 Olcl Boy: P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ............................ .... Loud on, Ont. Capt. P. G. Campbell, M.C. .................... ....... T oronto Major H. L. Symons, E.D. .. ..... Toronto Apr. 24 May 1 2-3 5 9 10 ll 15 17 18 22 24 25 26 27 29 June l 2 4 5 8 9 12 15 SCHOOL CALENDAR Term Foundefs Day: Eighty-first Birthday of the School. Exams. for Entrance and Scholarships to the Senior School. Church Parade to St. Mark's Church, ll a.m. Matinee for School of Historical Movie, "VVilson", at Capitol Theatre, 1.30 p.m. Dr. Charles Gossage speaks on the Profession of Medicine to VI Form, 7.30 p.m. Elginton Cricket Club, 11 a.m. Peterborough Cricket Club, 2 p.m. The Boys' Choir of St. Jaames' Cathedral, Toronto, will spend the day at the Junior School and sing in Chapel. Upper School Test Exams. begin. Gilbert Jackson, eminent economist, will speak to VI Form on "Tradition and Progress", with special reference to Communism. Inspection of the Cadet Corps, ll a.m. School Track Meet. Empire Day: Whole holiday. Grace Church Cricket Club here, 2 p.m. Toronto Cricket Club vs. First XI, The Rev. L. H. Fowler speaks in Chapel. Kappa Alpha Cricket Club here. E. W. Morse C17-'2lJ, Secretary of the Canadian Branch of the United Nations Society, speaks to VI Form on "World Older". Track Meet at U.C.C. between U.C.C., T.C.S., S.A.C., Pickering. Old Boys vs. First XI at T.C.S. Provost Seeley speaks in Chapel. Final School Exams begin. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. at Aurora, ll a.m. T.C.S. vs. Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club, ll a.m. Annual Memorial Service, 5 p.m. Major the Rev. C. H. Boulden, M.B.E. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. at Pon Hope, ll a.m. Speech Day: Il.l5 a.m.-Chapel. 12.00 noon--Prize Giving. 1.30 p.m.-Lunch. Trinity College School Record VOL. 49 TRINITY COLLEGE ScHooL. PoR'I' Hove, MAY, 1946 No. 5 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF E. McC. Sinclair News EDITOR .... R. M. Kirkpatrick LITERARY EDITOR .................... J. M. Hallward SPORTS EDITOR ...... .........., ........................ J . B. French BUSINESS MANAGERS ................... R. W. S. Robertson, 1. W. Dumford ASSISTANTS ............. C. Barber, H. Caldbick, Campbell i, Campbell iii, D. A. Decker, W. M. Dobell, G. Gibson, T. W. Lawson, F. Main, F. D. Malloch, C. McDonough, M. F. McDowell, W. H. M. Palmer, A. M. Stewart, G. B. Taylor, A. C. B. Wells. PHOTOGRAPHY .................................. R. P. Stokes, S. P. Balrer MANAGING EDITOR ........... ...............,.... T he Rev. H. N. Taylor TREASURER ...................................... A. H. N. Snelgrove, Esq. JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ...................................... T. G. R. Brinclcman ASSISTANT ....... .................................... P . T. Maclclem SPORTS ED1ToR . ......... I-I. E. S. Grout MANAGING EDITOR ........................... C. J. Tottenham. Esq. The Record is published .fix times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April, May and Iuly. Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIALS Colonel Stevenson On going to press, we regret to announce the death of Lt.-Col. K. L. Stevenson, for many years a beloved master at T.C.S. who died in Port Hope on Tuesday, May 21st. We will pay tribute to the Colonel in our next issue of "The Record". With all the freshness and new life that is reborn each spring come many ominous factors which almost shade out all the colour and mobility of the changing season. Crammed into a short period of six weeks are so many 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD different activities that the boys of T.C.S. scarcely notice any change at all. Turning from one thing to another from early May to the middle of June keeps them per- manently occupied, and continually on the move. The Summer term though much shorter, has many activities crammed into itg cricket busies well over half the School each afternoong while track, tennis and other out of doors pursuits occupy the remainder. If the extra- curricular activities were to stop there, all would be wellg but even the least-moved are disturbed by the active pre- paration for the annual Cadet Inspection. Marching, rifle- drill, physical training, horse, horizontal, and parallel-bar teams keep everyone occupied in the afternoons and even- ings, while "spare time" is taken up in the above mentioned sports. Night-time presents no period of rest, as school- work also becomes a necessity since final exams. begin shortly after the Inspection. Following the Inspection is a period of three weeks in which each student has a mathematical chance to accom- plish what he sets out to do each day. He becomes lost in his books in a flurry to gain the needed knowledge, and before he realizes it his examinations are over and he is on his way home. In some ways this congested order of events is bene- ficial. Although it leaves little time to the boy himself it insures full participation by all, and each boy learns a little about a great many things. No one is allowed to fall by the wayside, and hence much experience is gained: those who generally "miss out" in sports are encouraged in this field, and have an opportunity to gain some of the self confidence they otherwise lack. By those who help or- ganize and run the programme much practical knowledge is obtained, and the leadership qualities grasped by the older students are of great value to them in later life. Discipline, which is so necessary to the welfare of any com- munity, is on a high par in the preparation for the Inspec- tion as the system of privileges gives the senior boys the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 entire responsibility for the School's apparent success or failure. The chief criticism of this continual work in the gym, and on the drill and playing fields is that it does not leave enough time for one to spend on his review for the final examinations. In our opinion it benefits that study. If the time were free to work every morning, afternoon. and evening, after a week or slightly more, the majority would begin to get "stale". Slowly one would turn from his work until at the end only a few would still be keen in their studies. These various extra activities give the brain a rest from work, and when one sits down to learn some- thing his thinking capacity is much greater. Many believe that strenuous exercise gives the greatest mental relaxa- tion, and this relaxation is imperative to ideal studying conditions. Another argument may be considered concern- ing actual worry and nervous anticipation. With an active period just before examinations one is less likely to have time for any continual thought on examination horrors, and hence will not possess the inferiority complex that extra thought often produces. Although the term is short, and crowded, and brings forth continual complaints from all concerned, it is impos- sible to compare with the summer term of any other school, as our life, our tradition and personality as a group has made it an annual task which to date we have survived with successful results. -E. McC. S. 1 C O O I During the fervour of last year's departmental Upper School examinations Peter Dobell iEditor 1944-451 wrote the following editorial. We feel that it befits the time and therefore make no apologies in printing it. Exams! Exams! Exams! This thought keeps echo- ing through my head as I sit down to write my final edi- torial. Here we are, studying for our Upper School Exami- 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD nations, some working hard, others not quite so hard. But still the main topic of conversation is examinations and since they do take such an important part in our futures, I have decided to write about them. The main question on all our minds at present is just what is the use of examinations? On the surface, they appear to give the average boy untold misery and anxiety: they are usually the reason for much loss of sleep, and they are the cause of constantly recurring headaches. Yet, in spite of all these hardships, it is maintained that the examination is the best means of discovering whether the average boy knows his work: for exams are not, as some people may believe, a means of ascertaining a boy's ability. The purpose of an examination is, it seems, to enable the teacher to discover how well the student knows his sub- ject and has the material organized, and how successfully he can present this information under the stress of ex- amination conditions. They would seem to satisfy these requirements as well as can be hoped, if only due to the fact that they are still in general, wide-spread use. The very act of writing an exam. clarifies the material in the mind of the student, who is also then able to note his weaknesses. Many students, however, are of a nervous tempera- ment and are as a result often unable to do their best work. Or a student may feel unwell at the time of writing, or may be unfortunate in the type of question. All these de- ficiencies have been recognized and remedies have been tried. Some institutions permit the use of reference books during the exam., on the grounds that continual referring to them will result in the loss of valuable time to the stu- dent. Other schools give examinations in very few sub- jects so that students may prepare more fully for the few courses they do take. Others take the year's standingin- to consideration to arrive at a more general mark. All of these modifications have been developed with one purpose in mind: that of arriving closest to the true 1' X. CO1 , STFYFNSON CONlJL'ff'l'1NG ffl .XSS xrglulw Cy Nldll Pflwfu ul I A 54 31.111 Plum UN I5liB.'X'l'liRS R. Xl. Kxrk wtrxylf. U. A. Unch-11 I. G. Gllucm U. .X Dpvlu-n1x'. R. U. Buttcrfin-ld NPS IRUNI "ff.AXI"I.XIN .'XPPIFjACK I 'Nl ll,1lIw,fr-J, R. ID. Hur:--rfn-ld, G. R. Cam TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 standard of the student's ability. Obviously during the course of a year's study, a master may determine to an accurate degree the capabilities of the students under his guidance. Hence examinations set by him serve but to complete his own opinions. But, in the case of examina- tions conducted on an impersonal basis, the examiners can judge only from the results. Hence supplementary exam- inations are permitted by some institutions as a guard against unfortunate accidents. Nowadays we are also fortunate in having psycho- logical tests which very often indicate the student's real ability. Parents may now find out by means of these tests the advisability of sending their children to university, since psychiatrists know that a certain percentage is neces- sary if students are to be successful. All life is a competition and examinations are only one aspect of this competition. If we are to succeed in life, we must prepare to meet the challenge that it presentsg simi- larly we must prepare to meet the challenge of exams. Therefore let us study to improve our weaknesses so that in the future we may be prepared to do our best, and to display our abilities in the most favourable light. Only in this manner can we hope to be successful. -P.C.D. A I ,fy I-f.fN.f1 f A M .L ,, 'F!"Q"h "2 . . .rv rf if' Hifi?-,f:1..f.,.'!'f'm:.,.. . 'D sw . - a t 'ifffgfyffi f' a"'?" 2 Z7 " ' ff,,z.z..7.'..4i4WZ2 ' " ' ' ' -' f'7"'-'iiif '-3321-iIi'e2i,WW4 l'i .-...t i -. -2 U 4.5-L . s .f !1,.g 620063 ns tht NLG 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , , aim. ,. , lv.: X5 1' S 5 5 i I Lg i 1, I ,V '.L?- . ,'4....'-. K . zhfql 2, Auf qw" 3' C -'ffl-4-v-1"'f'3 Xt ' -'qs .j. ' . 'EIi'.5waW ' R11 Q :E Q ffggwkf 'YN uyl5'ElM'i I' Mu- . I if V1 Wi 'fill ' li. ' 'iff' 'l' I in fy :Wi b E"-' X' 1 V- ""'l"r' ' 13' 1 I I It ,."'! 'Q vlgai . If ,J ,.. Owiivez H. Th .i:f"'.1'-:7ZeC5fi".i: ii 'JQIALI7 45g1,,.:" CQNJ 515 ,..1 - . 00,1-1.2 If A wx 1. ' 4- '3 '42, lH.ii.:ili1PUrxl'i-"'f 046 ' .' 1 A :Ji . .ri ijJ,'l:qi-, L i, i - f"ifl.i qc gi iiQ.2g3q'w.,.""if1if5iii if " 1 4.i,.lIi!'- Ji. f'iii'k11,'.:,55il Q, H I '4,:i5 "'j-?E:E'Q.jf-.Q .. - I'-br" ,ali 1 I ' ei U Confirmation Service . 1 i On Saturday evening, April 6, the Right Reverend R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D., C86-'92J, Bishop of Moosonee, con- ducted the annual Confirmation Service in the School Chapel. Twelve boys from the Junior School and twelve from the Senior School were presented for the Laying on of Hands. A large number of visitors and parents of the candidates were present at this most impressive service. The Rev. C. H. Boulden, M.B.E., Rector of St. Mark's Church, acted as the Bishop's Chaplaing the candidates were presented by the School Chaplains. The introit, anthem. and special hymns were beautifully sung by the choir under the direction of Mr. Cohu. In his address, the Bishop told us that only the cour- ageous can undertake Christianity. His text was taken from the 24th. verse of the 16th. chapter of the Gospel According to St. Matthew: "If any man will come after me. let him deny himself. and take up his cross, and fol- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 low me. For whosoever will save his life shall lose it: and whosoever will lose his life for my sake shall find it." The Bishop claimed that many people considered that Chris- tianity was a "Safety-First Religion", a religion which only appeals to those who like a cushy job in life and a couch in the life to come. However, if we look at Christ, the Bishop pointed out, we see the folly of this argument. Christ as a youth worked hard with His hands, and often He walked many miles in one day. He was never sick, and in time of decision He never chose the easy way, above all, He thought of others before Himself. He was every inch a Man, and His religion is for courageous men. Then the Bishop went on to say that all those who were to be confirmed had been baptized. At that time their Godparents promised they would guide the child in the way of Christianity. Now these children had reached the age of discretion, and they must choose for themselves whether they would follow Christ. When the world war started, the youth of Canada flocked to the recruiting sta- tions. That war is over and won, but there is still another war to be won-the war against the world, the flesh, and the devil. There is need for Christian soldiers. In West- minster Abbey there is a gallery of heroes where poets, kings, and statesmen are immortalized. These men roused up the spirit in the people. To-day we have the example of Winston Churchill: one who could well be called a lay saint. In closing, the Bishop pointed out how the centre of civilization has gradually moved north. Starting in Egypt, it moved north, to Persia, then north to Greece and Rome, and now it rests in Europe. It is evident that Canada will have a great future, and service rendered to Canada will be remembered by many. After the Confirmation Service, the confirmees with their parents and friends were entertained at the Lodge by the Headmaster and Mrs. Ketchum. They made their First Communion the following morning in the School Chapel. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The order of the Confirmation Service: Processional Hymn 398-"Yet Watchers and Ye Holy Ones" Introit--"I Lift My Heart to Thee" Presentation of the Candidates The Preface and Scripture Passages Hymn 646-"Just as I am, Thine Own to Be" The Bishop's Address Questioning of the Candidates Prayers Hymn 480-"Come Holy Ghost, Our Souls Inspire" The Laying on of Hands The Lord's Prayer Anthemi-"O Saviour of the World" Offertory Hymns-"Blest are the Pure in Heart" "O Jesu, I Have Promised" The Collects and Blessing Recessional Hymn 427-"He Who Would Valiant Be" Confirmed from the Junior School: Peter Cameron Parker Bate, Theodore George Roderick Brinckman, Nat- hanial Blair Butterfield, James Colin Duffield, Donald Ellis Jessop Greenwood, William Alexander Heard, Edward Mar- shall Hoffmann, Richard John Arkesden Tench, Keith Campbell Tessier, Hunter Edgar Thompson, Alfred Ruggles Williams, Christopher Andrew Woolley. Confirmed from the Senior School: Dwight Wilder Fulford, David Harrison Gilmour, Abner Kingman, Michael Trembeth Luke, John Robert McDowell, Webster Kent Newcomb, Clare Shannon Sanborn, Philip Reed Scowen, Graham Killmaster Stratford, James Stuart Wismer, John Taylor Wood, Thomas Allan Wright. Courage We were glad to welcome the Reverend R. L. Seaborn, M.A., B.D., Rector of St. Peter's Church, Cobourg, back to the School on Sunday, April 11. It was four years since we had last had a visit from Mr.Seaborn, who served with TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q great distinction as a Captain in the Canadian Chaplain Corps, and who was awarded the Croix de Guerre in Nor- mandy. Courage was the subject that Captain Seaborn chose to talk to us about, as he said that a chaplain was in a very good position to observe this characteristic, to study what it actually was, and what sort of men possessed it. He told us that we find courage often where we would least expect to find it, and went on to illustrate his point by giving three instances in which he had seen peculiar examples of courage in France. The most striking ex- ample was that of a young and insignificant stretcher bearer who daily went out to collect the wounded without regard for his personal safety. The postwar plan of this man was to become a missionary. Mr. Seaborn closed by pointing out that courage is closely tied up with a strong faith in God. Thoughts of Easter and On Leaving School On Sunday, April 28, the Rev. H. N. Taylor spoke in Chapel, taking as his text St. Luke 24:32, "And they said one to another, Did not our heart burn within us, while he talked with us by the way, and while he opened to us the Scriptures?" Telling the story of the two disciples on the road to Emmaus that first Easter Day, the Chaplain pointed out that the first thought that came to their minds, the first feeling that they expressed, was not the certainty that Jesus was alive, not the knowledge that God had vin- dicated Christ, nor even that of the hope of the redemption of the world, it was the thought of their own feelings while Jesus had been speaking with them. That is true of human nature. When we think of the times spent in the company of our friends, the first things that come to our minds are not the more serious conversations we have had, not the plans we have made, nor the work we have done together, but rather the times that we have had fun together. It is in laughter that men come closest to each other. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. Taylor then addressed his remarks to the boys who would be leaving the School at the end of this term. On looking back, we would see that all we really valued here was leading us to Christg that the suppression of our- selves for the sake of the School, the avoidance of self- seeking, and the growth of loyalty, all come from His spirit of sacrifice, and bring us closer to Himself. As we realize that in all our life here He had drawn near, though we knew Him not, and was expounding to us the things con- cerning Himself. our hearts would burn within us. We must not let such feelings pass away without some action resulting from them. Let our will register them and our life express them. The Spi1'it of God The Reverend E. R. Bagley preached his last sermon of the School year on Sunday, May 12, and, as he was speaking to a number of boys for the last time, he took that opportunity of summing up what he hoped they had gathered from their religious life at school. As his text he gave us a passage from the fourth chapter of Zechariah. "Not by power, nor by might, but by my spirit, said the Lord of hosts." First of all we receive a conception of God by autho- rity. that is to say from what we are taught in childhood and in later life. These early pictures are often mislead- ing. The child visualizes God as a sort of "Policeman", kind, helpful, but primarily interested in the enforcement of the law. As we grow up the picture is differentg it be- comes that of a Judge, a model of perfection, but on the whole rather aloof and disapproving. Secondly we develop our own picture of God. which is also liable to be quite erroneous as we rarely picture God in all His aspects at one time. Our religion may fol- low strict rules which we cling to even when they are TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 wrong. We may pick on some neglected phase, such as goodness, and stress that to the exclusion of all else. What we must strive for is a continual conception of God in all the departments of our daily life, and to impress upon our generation a new greatness of God and a closer relationship with Him. Only through prayer can we truly find God, and only through prayer can we satisfy our longings to be perfect. Men who have the greatest gifts also have a gift which is not their own, it is the Spirit of God. It is essential to make contact with this Spirit. By doing so we become re- freshed, but we must bear in mind that we must make an effort ourselves. God will help us, but He will not do our Work for us. "Come all ye that travail and are heavy la- den and I will refresh you." Mr. Bagley concluded his sermon by stressing that the life in communion with this Spirit is the Christian Life. 1 1' -.:"' NN. sg, if 'X-4"' 'Eg ' ' ' V Yx 5 I I 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REXRD .sg - .- .159 Q I1 li 5 foam If C O0 NOTES Gifts to the School The Toronto Branch of the O.B.A. has given the School a Discus and Javelin. if if O 0 0 Mrs. Bingham Allan and Mr. Mervyn Rathbun C94- '96J have given books of clippings describing cricket matches in the early years of the School. Bill Greer C37-'43J has given the School two of his cricket bats and ball. fl' Q I 8 O L. L. McMurray C81-'83J and G. S. Osler C16-'23l send much appreciated magazines to the School. 11 3 8 i 8 Dick LeSueur C40-'44J has given a beautiful Trophy for inter house competition in Tennis. Temlis Courts Tennis began on March 17 and the Ewart Osborne and R. P. Jellett hard courts have been in almost daily use since that time. Another court is badly needed for the number of boys in the School. March was again excep- tionally warm and clear but April and early May were colder. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 Mr. W. K. Molson C27-'32J, Headmaster of Brentwood Congratulations to W. K. Molson who has been ap- pointed Headmaster of Brentwood College, Victoria, B.C. "Chip" was at T.C.S. from 1927-1932, he then attended Mc- Gill and went into business. On the outbreak of war. he enlisted in the Black Watch but was later demobilized be- cause of illness. He joined the staff of the School in January, 1942, and remained until June, 1945, when he was appointed Bursar at Brentwood. The School wishes him the best of good fortune in his responsible and arduous duties. Mr. Molson is now the fourth T.C.S. Old Boy who is Headmaster of a Boarding School. The School Dance The "3.57" from the East brought the Iirst bevey of girls into Port Hope on Thursday, April 11, for the long- awaited School Dance. Immediately the Campus became a brighter place. The transformation was completed a couple of hours later with the arrival of a large contingent from Toronto and points West land North!! Never have so many Beauties been gathered together in one place- not at T.C.S. at any rate! Accommodation was provided for the above Beauties in the Junior School, which had been vacated by the boys only the day before. Perhaps the Headmaster over-esti- mated "The Modern Miss" when he apologized for the re- sultant untidiness. On glancing over the Dance List some interesting figures fstatistics, that is!J come to light. Out of the eighty girls there were no less than forty-five different iirst names which at least indicates that the parent of today is endowed with imagination. However, the fact that we also had eight Marys, six Annes, six Sues, five Margarets, plus a scattering of Pats and Barbaras goes to show that the old favourites had not been forgotten. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Many old familiar faces turned up for "One more School Dance", and among those Old Boys that we were glad to see again were "Bose" Beament, "Pose" Parker, Pat Vernon, Larry Clark, Bruce Jackson, Jim Short, Mac Nesbit, Pete Bird, Bill MacDougall ,... and of course "Nels" Stewart. . That last hour before the dance will never be forgotten by any of us: the valiant job done by "Stick" and Fred in tying countless bow ties, Dink meeting the Band in white tie and dressing gown, Sinc trying to make sure that his hair would "siddoWn" just for once, and Ernie Waiting for Mrs. Scott to bring him a tie from Toronto. No, we will not forget those things or the following four hours either. The music was better than ever before fYes, even when "A certain School Person" took over the drumsll For the first time in four years balloons de- corated the Hall, and for these we are indebted to Mrs. Ernest Howard who was kind enough to send them up from New York. At this point it might be appropriate to thank Mrs. Wilkin and her staff for providing such a "Super Sup- per" Ito quote one guest.J Also our congratulations go to Bill Bermingham, Hughes ii, Stratford, and all the others who helped decorate the Hall with such superb successg the cartoon caricatures were a "riot". The Cocoa Room took on a western air this year as a Frontier town and the effect was much appreciated. As the evening progressed it became ever more ap- parent that this dance, the largest yet, would also prove to be the most successful, and we think that all who at- tended will agree with our opinion. The next day could not have been better from the weather point of view, and many took advantage of it to get out into the country on hikes. This year there was no trouble in getting off the train as it was pulling out of the station at a fair rate of speed, for term was over and the boys were on their way home too. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Founder's Day Wednesday, May 1, marked the eighty-first Birthday of the School. This anniversary is traditionally kept with a half-holiday, but as it fell on a regular half-holiday this year, a three-quarter holiday was declared, and classes ended at ten-thirty. As the Cadet Inspection was in the near future, it was decided to hold a practice ceremonial parade at ten forty-fiveg this parade, however, was over by half past eleven, and the boys had the rest of the day free. In the evening at the Chapel service a very interesting talk was given by the Headmaster on the history of the School. He mentioned some of the more colourful episodes in the life of the School, and described the two fires and how these disasters were overcome. Special mention was made of Mr. Britton Osler, the School's greatest benefactor. The Headmaster closed by saying that the School is really an heritage and that each generation of boys should regard the School as a Trust. The Church Parade On Sunday, May 5, the Cadet Corps paraded to St. Mark's Church. The Fall In was sounded at 10.30, and the Squadron moved off at 10.40. The service was con- ducted by the Rev. C. H. Boulden, M.B.E., a former master of the School, who has recently been appointed Rector. He was assisted by the two School Chaplains. The sermon which dealt with the parable of the "Good Shepherd" and the duties and position of a Rector in his Parish, was a preface to the Induction Service held the following Wed- nesday. After the Service, the Corps marched south along King Street to the highway and then north along Mill Street past the Armouries where the salute was taken by Col. J. A. V. Fraser C04-'08l. From the Armouries, the Squadron returned to the School by way of Walton and Ontario Streets. . 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Considering the fact that it was the first Parade of the year, and that some of the Officers and N.C.O.'s had been recently promoted, the whole Parade was excep- tionally well executed. Mr. Boulden The Reverend C. H. Boulden. a former master at the School, was recently installed as Rector of our Parish Church, St. Mark's, succeeding the Reverend Terence Crosthwaite C17-'20l. Mr. Boulden served overseas with much distinction as a Major in the Canadian Chaplain Corps, and was awarded the M.B.E. for his devotion to duty. Now that he is so close at hand, we look forward to many visits from him, and we wish him the best of good fortune in his new Parish. The Visit of Harold Dancy On the evening of Thursday, May 9th, the School had a visit from one of its more unusual Old Boys, H. K. Dancy V11-'14J, who has recently returned from Nigeria where he has spent many years as a Missionary Builder. He spoke to the School in Chapel. After an introduction in which he described his early life. his many wasted opportunities, and finally his recog- nition of God's Call, Mr. Dancy went on to tell us of the unfortunate spiritual, moral, and intellectual "Darkness" which envelopes that part of the world in which he workedg he gave some striking illustrations of the frightful condi- tions in which these poor creatures in the backwaters of civilization exist. We cannot be certain that Mr. Dancy succeeded in re- cruiting many future Missionaries for West Africa, but we are deeply indebted to him for taking time out to visit his Old School, and to give us such an instructive and thought- provoking talk. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 Visit of Dr. Charles Gossage Dr. Charles Gossage, who recently retired from the R.C.A.M.C. in which he served throughout the War, attain- ing the rank of Lieut.-Colonel, and who is now in charge of the U. of T. Health Service, paid a visit to the School on Friday, May 10, and was good enough to give a brief talk on the profession of Medicine to all those boys who were interested. About forty boys, most of whom were in the upper forms, met to hear him at 8.15 in the Guild Room. Dr. Gossage began by pointing out that one should not rush into the career of a doctor without giving considerable thought to all sides of the question. Dr. Gossage continued by outlining the qualifications, both academic and personal, for the prospective doctor, and described the course in Medicine in general terms. He then went on to give us a broad picture of the doctor's life. Dr. Gossage closed by answering various questions that had occurred to the minds of some of the boys, stress- ing the need for general practitioners in the rural areas, and pointing out that there was at present in his opinion too great a trend toward specialization in the large towns and cities. The Choir of St. James' Cathedral The Junior School boys entertained twenty-two mem- bers of the boys' choir of St. James' Cathedral, Toronto, at the School on Saturday, May 11. This visit had been attempted for over a year and it was most unfortunate that we had the first wet day for many weeks. However, our visitors seemed to enjoy themselves thoroughly, hav- ing a swim in the pool, basketball in the Gym. and seeing a wild west movie before supper. The choir boys, in their pale blue cassocks, white surplices, and ruffs, sang Even- song at seven-fifteen in the Chapel. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Under the direction of their Choirmaster, Mr. Wells Hewitt, A.R.C.O., the boys sang excellently, in spite of the strange organ and the fact that they were without the rest of their choir, which is made up of twelve more boys and twenty-two men. The choir, which is widely known for its high standard, excel particularly in unaccompanied sing- ing, which we heard in the anthem, "Let the Bright Sera- phim". The Inspection of the Cadet Corps Tradition is a great thing, but sometimes can be car- ried a bit too far. We refer, of course, to the fact that again this year dark forbidding rain clouds hung over the School during the annual Cadet Corps Inspection. We must, however, be thankful that it did not actually rain until the outdoor part of the Inspection was over. Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian, O.B.E., A.F.C. V07-'12l was the Visiting Officer, Brigadier G. A. McCarter C13-'14l who was to have accompanied him being prevented by ill- ness from attending. Major General A. E Potts, C.B.E., E.D., Air Vice Marshal W. A. Curtis, C.B.E., D.S.C., and Briga- clier Ian Cumberland, O.B.E., D.S.O. C16-'23l joined the inspecting party. Major T. C. Holmes represented M.D. No. 3. The Ceremonial Drill went according to plan, the two wheels and the "Advance in review order" being par- ticularly well executed. The House Drill competition fol- lowed, and in the final judgment it was found that Brent House had managed to win, having a score of 8792 to Bethune House's 82f 1 . After the Cadet Corps photograph the Devonshire Trophy for the Corps obtaining the highest sc-ore in Canada in the Imperial Challenge Shield Competi- tion, which the School has won for the seventh consecutive year, was presented by Major-General Potts to Sf'L. E. MCC. Sinclair, the Officer Commanding, and the King George V. Trophy for the best Corps in the best Military District in Canada was presented by Air Commodore O'Brian. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 The Physical training and Gym. display in the after- noon was one of the best in recent years and special men- tion must be made of the performance by Gibson and Lam- bert on the High Bar. Unfortunately Major-General Potts was not able to stay for the afternoon but Air Commodore O'Brian com- mented favourably on the inspection and gave us a brief talk on the advantages of the discipline gained through cadet training. He closed by asking the Headmaster to grant the School a half-holiday as soon as it was suitable. The New Tennis Trophy The School has received a beautiful new trophy for inter-house tennis, thanks to the generosity of one of our younger Old Boys, R. V. LeSueur C40-'44J. There has been an annual inter-house tennis tournament for some years, but until now we have never had a trophy to pre- sent to the winner, and we are most grateful to Dick LeSueur for being good enough to realize and to remedy the situation. The trophy, a figure of a man in the serving position standing on a column, is of silver, mounted on a handsome base of dark wood. By happy coincidence the gift arrived on the same day as the donor was paying the School a visit. Bad weather had prevented the Inter-House match last spring, but since Howard had won the Senior Singles Tournament, it was decided that the new trophy should rest on the Brent House side of the Hall for the time being, and Sinclair accepted it from Dick LeSueur on behalf of his House. THE POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB The Political Science Club has had only three meet- ings this term due to the increased tempo of school activi- ties, though it is expected that one or two more meetings QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD will be held before the end of the year, to finish up the odds and ends of the Club business. The Club president, Main, led a discussion on the U.N., comparing it with the old League, and commenting on the Iran dispute. Many amazing ideas for the preservation of World Peace were brought forward by Various members, with Lawson advocating an inter-national newspaper com- plete with comic and sport sections. "Well, you could have reports of the Olympic Games". Geoff. Pearson, C42-'45l last year's president, gave a short address on the problems and organization of U.N. R.R.A.. pointing out that because the necessary steps were not taken to collect food last fall, it is now almost certain that many Europeans will die of starvation or will become very susceptible to disease this summer. The organization's power is limited, and at present it has not enough food to meet the need. The last meeting to date took the form of a discussion of the points brought up by the address of Gilbert Jackson. As this will probably be the last report on the Club for the year, it might be well to say that this has been, on the whole, a most successful season indeed. All the members are Sixth Form boys, and have, for the most part, been taking Upper School Modern History, thus they have been able to carry on discussions with some degree of intel- ligencc, and we have been fortunate in having interesting speakers, and a year full of evnts which could be discussed. Our only regret is that there has not been enough time to df-lve into more of the current topics. il. Valete Evans. J. S.-Form IVB C4333 Half First Soccer, Little- side Vg Choir. Langdon, J. K.-Form V.Sp. f'44Jg Middleside XII. Ralph, T. H.-Form V.Sp. C4433 Middleside VI. Whitfield. J. M. H.-Form VA. C4313 VIII: Middleside XH. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Bogue, Desmond Y. ................. ?TWf,Vt6i1liam S. Bogue, Esq.. Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. Burns, Robert B. ................,....................L.... Robert S. Burns, Esq.. Lima, Peru. v l l I S C H O O L . Ai Z Motion: "That the Priest is more valuable to the com- munity than the Doctor". On March 18, the above motion was debated in the Hall. Unfortunately this was not one of the best debates of the season, as perhaps the topic was a bit too advanced for the boys who were debating it. Barton opened the argument for the government by belittling the medical pro- fession, touching on spiritual healing and by claiming that medicines originated in the Church. McDowell i, opening the attack on the motion, tried to refute Barton's whole speech, by belittling religion as a whole, attacking the Roman Catholic Church, trying to have us believe that medicine was practised before men thought about God. Campbell iii, second government speaker, was possibly the best of the evening and carefully put forward a well organized argument that physical health was no good without spiritual strength. Cox, the final speaker for the opposition, spoke well at Hrst, despite the fact that he was reading his speech, but went on to make some blunders that showed he had no grasp of the situation. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD After a rebuttal by Barton, the Judges retired and soon brought in a unanimous decision in favour of the motion. The Debate with Upper Canada College The only outside debate of the year, and the first in some time with Upper Canada, was held in the library of the College under the auspices of the "Curfew Club" on the evening of Saturday, May 4. The motion before the House was: "Resolved that un- restricted immigration would benefit Canada". The topic, one of six decided upon by Messrs. Cram and Davidson, was chosen and worded by the Curfew Club, while T.C.S. had the choice of sides and took the affirmative. Decker, Hallward and Kirkpatrick represented the School and U.C.C. was represented by M. K. Macklem, B. J. Kirby, and J. D. Webster C37-'40l. For the Affirmative, Decker dwelt on the vastness of the country and the need of immigrants to develop it, and pointed out the futility of trying to regulate immigration on any sane basis. Hallward carried the argiunent to the International field and pointed out the grave dangers that would accompany any policy of isolation or discrimination. The first speech for the opposition by Macklem was the best of the evening, and it pointed out that immigration did more to hinder progress than to aid it, and the theme was carried on by Kirby. After summings up and rebuttals by Webster and Kirkpatrick, the Judges, Professor Beatty of the History Department of the University of Toronto, A. M. Mcrimmon of the Curfew Club, and F. J. Main of T.C.S., brought in a close but unanimous decision in favour of the School. ll- On the evening of Tuesday, May 7, the first debate of the term was held in Hall. The motion "Resolved: that TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Science has done more good than harm" was supported by the government, made up of Barrow, Robertson, and Stewart, and opposed by Campbell i, Dobell, and Palmer. Robertson opened the case for the government by showing how much better off we are now than if we had lived two thousand years ago. Campbell, opening for the opposition pointed out how damaging industrial science has become, especially during the two great wars. Barrow, for the Government, continued his co1league's argument, broadening and expanding it. Dobell, second opposition speaker, drew attention to the many perils we now face as a result of our dependence upon science. Stewart, last speaker in favour of the motion, summed up the govern- ment view, and Palmer then closed the case very ably by illustrating the drab and unsatisfactory life of the modern industrial worker, and the worries which industrial science has brought about. After the government rebuttle, the judges retired, and several speeches were made from the floor. Although the judges brought in a verdict in favour of the opposition, a division of the House was in favour of the motion, indica- tive of a close and well contested debate. ,c -- fgfffv QLg,i.1+ 1 E , , g.. '.:, 41'?fif If' ' . 3 . Q ',"1 ."" ,:3?', ' bj'w"' i - M -'V' - ,. : - Ti " 4' 1, i I' 5 ' V4 5 1 J., n?' f., A -L1 462' i l -J X r . . ' -R-1 , ff" R Q 1 X Z' - Z' 2 Z- C" 'I ,f 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD - A "X A -XX 'S 3 '3 0 is-.sf it fs THE SCHOOL PLAY On Saturday evening, March 30, the Trinity College School Dramatic Society presented Walter Hacket's famous play "Captain Applejack". The plot deals with the Ad- venture, Dream and Romance of Ambrose Applejohn, a most respectable, not to say pampered, English country gentleman. Ambrose seeking to get out of the rut de- cides to go forth seeking adventure. However, before put- ting his plan into action, he finds out that he is the descen- dant of the notorious pirate, Captain Applejack, who has hidden his ill-gotten gains, a vast treasure including "bus- hels of pearls" somewhere in the Applejohn house. Am- brose finds adventure at home in matching wits with a gang of scoundrels who come to steal the treasure. The second act consists of Ambrose's dream in which he be- comes Captain Applejack, develops all the characteristics of the swashbuckler, and dominates by will power and strong right arm a villainous crew consisting of the gang of scoundrels with some colourful additions. Ambrose wakes up in the third act to unmask and defeat the would bc thieves, displaying some of the piratical determination that had full expression in the dream. Finally Ambrose discovers that, not only adventure, but romance begins at home for his eyes are opened to the charm and sweetness of Poppy Faire, his ward. On this satisfying note, the play ends. The whole cast gave a finished performance of what is considered to be an extremely difficult play for amateurs. The whole play depends on the ability of the actor playing -N W '. K. Nvwcoxnlv SCENES I-'ROM "iQ-XPl'.XIN .LXPPLEj.'XCK" R D. Buttcrflcld, K. G. T. P1Ll,1IN'S, D. A. DOHC TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 Ambrose to carry conviction and hold the play together, especially in the third act. Ambrose is on the stage almost continuously for two and one half hours. Butterfield gave a masterly inter- pretation of Ambrose. Anna Valeska, a dashing adven- turess, was admirably played by Hughes, who was fre- quently applauded by the audience. He was a most de- corative iigure, especially in the Dream Scene dressed in a Stuart Period costume. Poppy Faire was charmingly played by Doheny, who made it easy to understand that Ambrose should discover that romance may not be far to seek. W. K. Newcombe, as Mrs. Agatha Whatcombe, was magni- ficent, although not one of the main parts, the touches which he added were invaluable as an element in the atmo- sphere. Watts, as the butler, was excellent. He was de- crepit, servile dignity personified. The scoundrels, headed by Borolsky, were a sinister and convincing gang. Taylor ii as Borolsky was a dominating figure at several points in the playg his performance was clear cut and virileg he was ably supported by Campbell iii and Hallward as the Pengards and Crowe as Dennet. Campbell as the Chinaman in the Dream Scene might easily have stepped off the gangplank of a junk in the China Seas. Payne gave an excellent interpretation of Johnny Jason, the super-salesman of the early twenties. Behind the scenes a large group of expert workers made the success of the play possible. Special mention should be made of the wonderful setting provided by the scenery painted by Mr. Key's Art Class. The make-up was magnificent and the costumes beautiful. The co-ordination and co-operation of the whole group is beyond praise. It shows that competition is not an essential condition for the giving of one's best to an acti- vity. Lawson, as co-director with Mr. Thompson, was re- sponsible in large measure for the smooth rimning and effectiveness of the play. It was his attention to detail 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD that ensured that every cue was taken on the dot. The cast thoroughly enjoyed playing, their enjoyment was infectious, and so a magnificently written play, joyous- ly produced, held the rapt attention of the audience, which packed the gym, from the first moment to the fall of the final curtain. A memorable performance. PROGRAMME Characters fIn order of their appearance! Lush .........,.........,..,...,.........................................................,...... ........,... R . L. Watts Poppy Faire .,.................................... ...,...... .,.......... D . A. Doheny Mrs. Agatha Whatcombe ......... ................ W . K. Newcomb Ambrose Applejohn .................. .............. R . D. Butterfield Anna Valeska ..,,....,..... .............. A . G. T. Hughes Mrs. Pengard .......... .............. J . M. Hallward Horace Pengard ........................................... ........................ G . R. Campbell lvan Borolsky .................................................................................... G. B. Taylor Pirates .............................. T. M. W. Chitty, D. A. Chester A. W. H. Brodeur, J. R. Woods, H. H. Vernon, J. D. Thompson. Dennet ............................,.................................................................................. C. Crowe Johnny Jason .................................................................................... G. A. Payne Time: The Early Twenties of this Century. Costumes: Mallabar's CTorontol, Mrs. Ketchum, Mrs. Maier, Mrs. Thompson, Miss Wilkin. Make-up: Mrs. Spencer, Mrs. Maier, Mrs. Key, Mrs. Lewis, Mr. Key. Scenery: Specially painted by Mr. Key's Art Classes. Stage and Furniture: Under direction of Mr. Maier. Stage Hands: D. Armour, M. Chitty, G. P. Morris, J. D. Morgan, J. P. Williamson. Carpenters and Cabinet Makers: G. A. Payne, C. G. Pa- terson, W. J. Brewer. Electrician: R. P. Stokes. Electric Main Connections: Mr. George Campbell. Sound Effects: W. J. Brewer. Songs under direction of Mr. Cohu. Play produced by special arrangement with Samuel French iCanadal Ltd., Toronto. TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 27 THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE For the second time in three years, under the direction of Mr. Snelgrove, the School presented a Gilbert and Sul- livan opera. This time it was "The Pirates of Penzance". The performance was given in the Gymnasium on Tuesday evening, April 9, to a very large and appreciative audience. This work was begun early in January, when winter sports 'were in full swing and it was difficult to find time for practices. But, owing to the efforts of Mr. Snelgrove, together with the splendid co-operation of the cast, a very creditable performance was given. Much credit for the success was due to the able and faithful assistance of Mr. Cohu, who, under pressure of time, trained the Junior School boys, they acted as Major Sta.n1ey's wards and as "girls" endeared themselves to the hearts of the audience. About two weeks before the date set for the produc- tion, the services of Mr. Bagley were solicited as Stage Director. He responded generously, and his very able and untiring efforts added much indeed to the success of the evening. Much praise is due to Mr. Key and his Art Classes for the splendid work done on scenery, which gave much colour to the show. Certainly, too, the usual excellent work done by Mr. Maier and his stage hands is deserving of much commendation. To the principals and others of the cast much appre- ciation is due. Only because of their keen interest, their splendid co-operation at all times, their willingness to sacri- iice much of their free time, was it possible to reach such a measure of success. While it is rather difficult to suggest that any one of the principals excelled more than any other, perhaps we should mention Gilbert, as Major General Stanley, who gave a very excellent performance of one of the most dif- ficult songs in the opera. Wade, too, as the Pirate King, made a memorable impression. Goering, in all the finery 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of Frederick, certainly gave a good account of himself, as a singer and as an actor. Now that amateur Gilbert and Sullivan has been re- vived successfully at T.C.S., we hope that further produc- tions will be possible. PROGRAMME Major General Stanley .........,...........,............. .................... P . L. Gilbert The Pirate King ......................... ,.,,........................... T . M. Wade Samuel ..................,........................... ......,........ W . H. M. Palmer Frederic ..,................................... .......,..... P . L. E. Goering Sergeant of Police ........... ........... E . D. Hibbard Mabel ,..........,.........................,. .......,... J . H. Caldbick Edith .......... ................. C . Crowe Kate ..,.,......, ...,....... A . M. Stewart Isabel ............................. ...,...................,...... ....................................... W . A. Peters Ruth ......................................................................................................... G. R. Campbell Chorus of Pirates and Police ............ Armour Austin, Black i, Carson, dePencier, Day, Hawke i, Hogarth ii, Living- stone, Macdonald, Pearson, Pangman, Prower, Ray, Scott, Snowdon, Taylor i, Toole, Watts. General Stanley's Wards CJ.S.J ..............,...... Butterfield, Farley, Gill, Ketchum i, Lawson, McCaghey, McCullagh, Mc- Donough, McKinnon, Meredith, Moffitt, Oatway, Osler, Peters, Price, Saunders, Southam ii, Spencer, Strathy, Tench, Weicker, Wilding, Williams, Willoughby, Wool- ley, Woods s. Act I-A rocky Seashore on the coast of Cornwall. Act II-A ruined Chapel by moonlight. Music Director and Conductor: Mr. A. H. N. Snelgrove. Stage Director: The Rev. E. R. Bagley. Accompanist: Mr. E. Cohu. Narrator: J. M. Hallward. Acknowledgments Scenery: Mr. Key and his Art Classes. . ...- Y...--. ..-fnnminowv THE PRINCIPALS IN "PIRATES OF PISNZANCIS I 'f Id l'f!Agl1t: -C. Cruwv. T. IXICC. Wide. P. I.. GIIIHQ-rt. YY. H. Palrm-r. A. H. Stewart QI. H. fnldfslclc, P, I.. Gm-ring, VX, X. Ilvtws. P. ID. Hxlslvxrd. G. R. ffamplull THE JUNIOR SCHOOL IN "PIR.-XTIES OF PENZ.-XNCEH Hdcfq Ron: -IJIXVSOI1. Xfnwudzs 1. 'Il-nclm. XYX---III-v. Wdldnng, INlcK:nmm. Strath-.'. XVI-ich-r Nlnffnglwy. hICCL1II.IgI1. Spvncc. .ifiddfv Row:-4Gill. Ketchum 1. Snundm-rs. XY'lIl1.1xn5, Butterfu-ld. INIoff1rt. S--uthnnm ii. Iucredith. from Ron:-I.cvcy. Price-. W"lIluughIW, Qslcr. INIcDonougI1. Oatway. HTHIS PIRATES OF PENZANCH' I 1 I Kun: XY. I-I. NI. Pnlmcr, G. F. Day, D. CIcPcm'io.-r, XV. IT. Rav. wwdon, R. L. Wfatts. R. S. Carson, ID. V. IJL'YL'l'ilII, IP. XY. I-I.1wI4c. I7. A. H. Sm , . I H IXUNZ I.. SCON, pI'lWS'L'l', CTUUPCY. I .',. . ' ,- ' IIII I'UI If I KIITN IN "I'II6,fX'I'I1S OI I'I5IYZ.'XNl'I"" , I. IN IIIM, x, XI, Xsmxrm. I7. Ix. Invxnprmn-, I II. f..1mpIwII, , . J If, .x. I 'HQXII-I I NI I' mgmm I' I7 IIII-Im-LI I5. II, IIug.1rtI1, , x y ' . I . 1, II. K. .-In I1 'II:IkI. U. I'. I'f-Irwlu, XX. H. II-ull-, I J. IN I. :X rmour TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 Costumes: Mallabar's lTorontoJ, Miss Wilkin, Mrs Maier Mrs. Hodgetts, Mrs. Key, Mrs. Snelgrove. Make-up: Mrs. Maier, assisted by Mrs. Spencer, Mrs. Hod- getts, Mrs. Lewis, Mr. Key, Mr. Bagley. Stage: Under the direction of Mr. Maier, assisted by D A. Armour, T. M. W. Chitty, G. P. Morris, J. D. Mor- gan, J. P. Williamson. Electrician: R. P. Stokes. Electric Main Connections: Mr. Geo. Campbell. Stage Manager: I. B. Campbell. Much credit is due to the able assistance of Mr. Cohu who trained the Junior School boys. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q' -. gawk' Vi 'Q E f ,Q ' 1 l KN O 1' fi vii I 1 1 , I I hr .,v',, X 'x -3, 7i1 , Q, '-z .:- ' i I- .X , I" Ml' '.":'2'i.,,,iLiI.71f5'.,,',,H., 1, Q" I .XV X A gl: ml I i ip 4 6- I? ggi- 4 A G 1 ' Qi :- ,:' ,4f',- Q, I L , M" :L 5 - TV? REFLECTIONS ON A LIFE AT SCHOOL The bright countryside of September was scattered with the first brilliant leaves of autumn as I sat with five other boys in a car climbing the "School Hill". I was a thoroughly bewildered New Boy. As the car reached the top of the slope my jaw fell with awe as I caught my first glimpse of the bright green campus, and the magnificent lawns with which I was soon to become familiar. Then we were out of the car and soon I found myself in the cor- ridor of Brent House. I discovered where I was going to sleep, explored the buildings of the School, took my first trip to Tuck, and slowly walked back over the campus. What was there so stirring about these playing fields? It needed little imagination to visualise the football and cricket teams which had performed on these grounds. Surely the tradition and background of T.C.S. would be re- lated could they but speak. Within me I felt a deep warmth, a stirring of the spirit of the School. As the days passed l wondered often at the beauty of the lawns and at their fascination .... Each year new boys arrived, different boys took over responsibilities, the life of the School changed ever so slightly. and each year these fields silently looked on-a magnificent and majestic sentinel. In winter the fields were blanketed with a carpet of white, in spring and sum- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 mer with a coat of ever deepening and then slowly fading green, and in autumn with a pattering surface of multi- coloured leaves over the dying blades of grass. But this campus never changes. and it is the only element of the School which stands aloof from the passing customs of this world-it and the spirit of the School. And now my life here is drawing to a close and I shall leave with many treasured memories imprinted on my be- ing-the thrill of close association with my fellows. the dignity of the School services and the tradition which is part of the spirit of T.C.S.g the sports, the study, the fun, the worry, the happiness which accompany the wonder of learning to live here, all these and much much more will I remember, and besides these, I will look back on future years of that picture of glorious beauty on which my eyes first fell when I came to Trinity. That picture will always remain, and if in some dis- tant year my mind should not recall the life which I led here, it will not lose the Spirit of the School, because it has been indelibly written into me, if in no other manner than my first impression of the School campus. -J.M.1-1., Form VIA. 1-L-l- SOCIALISM IN THE HISTORY CLASS Every so often, rumour develops that socialist doc- trines are being taught in our private schools, or that these doctrines are at least held by some members of the Staff. If at any time this be true, the Staff member in question should be intellectually honest enough to resign or be re- moved. This does not mean that school masters are not entitled to hold whatever political views they wish. It does mean that to hold views which are philosophically not in accord with one's environment and which aim to undermine the foundation of an institution through which a man earns a living, is intellectually dishonest and constitutes a mild form of treason. It should be apparent that no man 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD has the right to associate himself with an institution which he aims to destroy. On the other hand, private school masters are some- times said to be socialistic when they are not. For the reasons outlined above, this is a serious charge, serious enough and arising frequently enough to merit some dis- cussion as to how it can be easily made and yet not be founded in fact. The purpose of this article which I have asked permission of the editor to print because this whole question ha.s occasionally hit home personally, is to con- sider the possible origins of this type of rumour. The impression that a master is a socialist is most likely to arise in case of a history master because his field is closely allied to that of economics. That it does arise is due to the conflict between the objectives of any con- scientious teacher of history and the essential nature of private school environment. The objectives in any history course are not simply the mere recitation of events and dates. Without going into detail, one of the major pur- poses of history is to teach sound attitudes, to aid in the development of an adequate philosophy of living. The actual historical facts used for this purpose are secondary, the legacy of impressions that the study of these facts leaves in a student's mind is the important thing. The re- sponsibility of the teacher is to ensure the presentation of enough factual material to give a fair picture. That errors of detail are sometimes made, it would be foolish to deny but if the ultimate objectives are sound, these errors are not likely to be costly. While there are many shades and variations to these ultimate aims of history teaching, there is one which stands out. It is to instill a firm belief in democracy. At T.C.S., in the history classes, this word is interpreted to mean much more than a form of government. It is a way of living. a frame of mind, an outlook on life based on toler- ance. understanding, an essential friendliness, as devoid as possible of that multitude of prejudices which plague TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 every race, every creed, and every class. It is based on the recognition of the essential worth of each individual. The environment in which we strive for these great human values is not a natural one. A private school is an artificial group to the extent that it is a closed group, that it does not, nor can it, represent broad cross sections of humanity. We have at T.C.S. no farmers' sons, no labour- ing men's sons, no Asiatics, and so on. Thus a teacher attempting to interpret to this closed group the viewpoint of other races or classes not repre- sented, and therefore not able to speak for themselves through behaviour and words may give the impression that he is biased toward the class or race for which he is speaking. Actually his objective is simply a breadth of understanding and a realization that there are other view- points, other modes of behaviour and other social patterns. In other words, we miss the rough and tumble natural education which the school yards and class rooms of our larger public schools provide simply because playing and studying there are boys and girls of different races, creeds and economic classes. All this is in no way meant to infer a criticism of the private school life. It is simply calling attention to the fact that teachers trying to compensate for this lack of breadth in our environment are wide open to the charge of being biased in the opposite direction. As a case in point, we were discussing in class the other day the legislation to increase the stipend of mem- bers of parliament, when one boy said-"I don't see how anyone can live on 884,000 a year anyway." Here was an excellent learning situation used by the teacher and the class to explore the fact that the majority of Canadians do live on less than 84,000 annual income. The sole purpose of this digression was to show the boy in suestion that he had a mistaken idea about the earnings of many thousands of people in this country. Yet some boys in that class might not have followed the discussion closely, might have been physically in the class room and spiritually on the 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD cricket field and have come away with some erroneous impression that the teacher thought 34,000 too much money for members of parliament or that he was "against" people who earn more than this amount. Not long ago in IIIB, the class was studying racial prejudice and misunderstandings as one of the stumbling blocks in the path toward true democracy. One boy in criticizing Jewish people said "they are getting into every- thing, they are dominating Canadian business". Here was a typical opinion not founded on fact. The boy looked up figures in the Canada Year Book and reported the actual situation to the class next day. Yet because the teacher defended this racial group in one instance,the casual students in that class probably inferred that he would do so in all instances. . In our Sixth Form text book on American History, there is a chapter called "the rise of big business". In the text and in our discussions in class, the methods used to build up some of these "big businesses" were criticised. We had in mind such men as Jim Fisk and others like him whom it would be difficult to admire. Yet how easy it would be for a student to transfer this criticism of certain specific men to the whole realm of large scale enterprise and how likely that every boy put his ovim interpretation on the meaning of the word "big". It does not take long for a teacher or someone else in class to say "of course, these methods were used by a minority" or that "such enterprises have since built up social consciousness which they did not have at one time". Conversely, it only takes a momentary lapse of though for a student to miss the significance of such qualifying phrases and come away with false impressions. Most of the time such errors are spotted and corrected in the course of reviews, reading of notes or marking tests. It should be apparent however that no matter how hard hc tries, nor how serious he realises the responsibility to bc. a teacher cannot know whether in every class, every TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 day in the school year, he is leaving in every student's mind, the exact idea he hopes to leave. Errors there will be, most of them not serious, some quite so. It is when these mistaken ideas or half-truths are quoted by students as those of the teacher that misunderstandings arise about the teacher's personal philosophy. Perhaps it would be a good idea in such circumstances to investigate the actual history marks which the boy in question has attained. Only if he earned a IOOW, does it mean that he has fully com- prehended his course of instruction. If he is a fifty per- center, the natural question to ask is what happened to the other fifty percent for forty or twenty as the case may bel what facts has he missed, what shades of interpretation, what qualifications? One other idea, indirectly related to this whole ques- tion might be mentioned. T.C.S. and other private schools are training young men who by all the law of averages. by birthright, upbringing, and environment should be the leaders of the future. Very few of them, to their eternal credit, are conceited in any way about this fact. Rather they are concerned by the time they reach Sixth Form with the added responsibility their position places upon them. Their teachers also feel an added responsibility. We do not want any boy to leave here equipped only to tread water while the flood of the present goes surging past him. All of us who are associated with T.C.S. hope that our young men will so understand the direction of the current that they will help to guide it through new and more valu- able channels. There are no stagnant pools along the way. We cannot teach that human institutions are forever per- fect. We must be critical, analytical, alert, ready for the ever present force of change. It is only through provid- ing "shock stimuli" in our educational system that youth receives the ideal of new realms to conquer. --A. B. Hodgetts. iii-l 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "ALL THAT GLITTERS .... " The end of the fly rod moved in a smooth gentle arc silhouetting itself against the crystal water, and with a slight swish the line fell out evenly letting the fly down on the surface with a skill that comes only after years of patient practice. Small ripples formed a circle about the insignificant tuft of feathers, but soon lost themselves in the great expanse of water only to be replaced by new ones. With expressionless eyes reflecting many summers and winters of experience, a brown shape, idling under a large sunken log, gazed up at the black speck which had come to invade his home. One could almost see him shake his gills distastefully as he settled back to his mud-bed. -L.D.R., Form VA. g , ODE TO "WORK" fWith Apologies to Wordsworthl Hail, sovereign ruler of one ghastly hour, Whose base, invidious and infecting hand Hath lowered Adam's children to the dust And clasped with iron chains the soul of man. Before God's curse on wretched Adam fell And he and Eve had nothing aught to do But sit beneath the fig-tree's ample shade Or fish in Eden's streams of azure blue, What golden opportunity to lie and think Of nothingg and to watch the breeze Force its erring pathway through The garden trees. But we have lost the golden days of yore And our one god-like trait we have no more. -J.H.C., Form VS. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 "HAPPY THE PEOPLE VVHOSE ANNALS ARE TEDIOUS" Drip, drip, drip. What a depressing greeting for a December morning! Kicking the sheets off my bed, I sat up and yawned heartily. A glance at the clock told me it was almost noon. I stood up and strode over to the window for a taste of the cool, refreshing morning breeze. Rain- drops from the icicles above played a tinkling melody on my window sill that reminded me of the bells we attach to horses on a sleighride. A car slushed by below. Well, what to do to-day? No skating or skiing, obviously-per- haps a movie-but I had already seen all the bearable pic- tures in town. Oh, to be back at school now! .... the thought left me dumbfounded. Here I was, home at last for a holiday-the three short Weeks for which I had been awaiting for three long months. If I were at School, there would be, first of all, enough homework to keep me busy till the next holiday, even if I worked all night at my desk: there always is ample study at School! I asked myself Why such a wild thought had entered my mind, and this is the answer I found. "Happy the people whose annals are tedious". A sketch of life at T.C.S. would be sufficient proof of Mon- tesquieu's quotation. There are two basic outlooks on our School life, one pessimistic, the other-well, not pessimis- tic. The former character regards all organized activities at the School as designed solely to pry work out of him. He spends all his time wishing he were back in the "good old" city, where such effortless amusements as movies. girls and parties might pass his time. Schoolwork is to be avoided at all costs, a bare pass being quite satisfactory, it promotes him to the next class just as surely as it pro- motes all the "brains" for his sole purpose at school is to finish school, and to get out into the great adventure of life. I fear this individual will find "Life" not as effort- less an entertainment as he seems to expect. And above 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD all-is he happy ?-always complaining, always bemoaning his fate, always wishing he were anywhere but where he is. This fellow is wasting his time being alive, for he is cultivating a laziness and discontent that will be a part of him all his life, and will lock the door to happiness for him. In our life here at T.C.S. we are provided with a variety of activities unsurpassed at any other School. Those who take advantage of these activities seldom have time to wish they were somewhere else, or to feel discontentedg they go on from day to day cultivating a life of industry and activity, at the same time getting the most out of life by giving the most to it. Happiness is the achievement of life-the difference between living and existingg and the road to happiness is paved with hard work. -T.VV.L., Form VIA. MEMORY I suppose if one's memory were defined as that part of the brain which retains knowledge of any sort, the.de- finition would be technically correct. For undoubtedly it is. When one learns something, it is the memory which stores up that something for future use. One's memory is really rather a vast thing, for any impression made on the brain by any one of the five senses is recorded and kept by the memory. Thus. it is a vitally important part of the brain. Yet to me it is something more. My memory is not just a part of my brain. It is something more personal. more intimate, and much more annoying. For my memory is something like a personal enemyg the difference being that I can see an ordinary enemy and I have a chance, at least, to retaliate whereas my memory holds me completely powerless in its grasp. My memory is to me not just an abstract thing. It is a definite creature-what's more, a strong willed, inde- pc-ndent, lazy. yet diabolical creature. For, during the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 years that it has, now and then, been with me, it has given me an impression not of an obedient, subjected, and useful servant but of a domineering, unruly animal which realizes its fate of being attached to me but is not resigned to it. In fact, it goes out of its way to be mean knowing that there is no way in which I can retaliate or even re- primand. Take, for example, the other day during a Chemistry Test. I knew the uses of chlorine as well as the next per- son-in fact, I had made a note of them only the night be- fore-yet try as I might, I could not remember them. It is things such as these which indicate to me that my memory is something with a definite character, moreover, a character which cannot be trifled with. No matter what I do-promises and pleadings have no effect whatever- my memory comes and goes at random, choosing its own time to be on the job. ' Not once have I bested this malignant creature. For how can I? When it has left me-which it frequently does, as it is infernally lazy, I have no way of remembering any means to outsmart it which I might have conceived when it is around. And when it is working I am so thankful for it that I tend to minimize its failing traits. You say that this is an awfully weak minded Way to treat it? In de- fence of this criticism, I can only reiterate my former re- mark that it holds me powerless and in no way can I get back at it for when it does visit me, its manner is one of extreme condescension and I must be properly respectful in order that it stay. Who says a man is master of his own fate? My memory rules mine! -J.B.F., Form VA. MODERN CONVENTIONS AND CHRISTIAN IDEALS To say that many of our modern conventions would be abolished if we were to practice the Christian ideals which 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the Church preaches, is to say that the world would be a wonderful place to live in if we could practice the human brotherhood that is being preached by our statesmen. It is every bit as hard to follow Christian ideals as it is to practice true democracy. The reason for this is hard to place. I should say that perhaps the main cause is the fact that the majority of people are born into a life outside a Christian atmosphere. Most certainly, if we incorporated the Christian ideals into our everyday lives, many of our unchristian conventions would be abolishedg however, it is not until we have reach- ed the stage in our lives in which the conventions of the day are firmly implanted in our character, that we realize the necessity of certain Christian morals. The problem begins here. People, personally sincere in their belief and faith in God, aren't able to see the con- nection between these Christian ideals and their ordinary life. They realize perhaps that God is not to be put in a one-day-a-week basis, but in their own minds and in their actions, there is no connection between their conduct and Christian morals. The difficulty of a change-over from a so-called moral life to one of Christian fellowship is al- most insurmountable. The very nature of our society makes it so. Class distinction, our economic set-up and racial prejudices are all contradictory to Christian ideals, but to abandon them would be too revolutionary a change to undertake. Most people wouldn't want to change them. The fault lies in our society and the atmosphere in which a child is brought up. To dismiss this state of affairs with a shrug is not enough. Obviously changes have to be made, but rapid changes are never lasting. The beginning of the trouble took place over a period of time. God made Himself human in the person of Jesus, and concentrated, as it were, the re- ligious ideas of the day to a standard form. One would think that this would have been enough. For a while it was. Christianity gained momentum following Christ's TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -11 life and at one point, I have been led to believe, played a most prominent part in the life of every man. However for some reason, perhaps it was just the work of time. ideas of God became less public. They retired to the Churches and the minds of the Cleric. There was too much fun to be had on earthy our standards became twisted and God became a distant unreal object. Finally to-day we see a clear division: our normal conventional morals and the Christian idea of God as upheld by the Church. A man is brought up in a life of modern conventions at the same time that he learns about God, and as the two contradict each other, he divides his world in two and doesn't apply the ideals of one to the troubles of the other. The lack of something tangible on which to base one's belief makes them seem not so real. How to remedy such a situation is a problem to be solved, but I think that some day God will Himself set the world on its feet and change our code of standards which have become so unbalanced. --G.N.F., Form VIA. i - "ART IS THE APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE TO A PRACTICAL END" One is able to say without too much criticism that art is an application of knowledge. However, to state that art is the application of knowledge to a practical end, one must invariably step on sore toes. With the completed de- finition, there comes into consideration the question of just what may be designated as a practical end. Knowledge is an understanding of facts, no matter whether the information that comprises the knowledge is due to hereditary means, general or specialized experience, or even straight learning from educational institutions, or the reading of books. Thus a professor of economics with numerous diplomas and years of concentrated study be- hind him may find himself no better prepared for his career than a young man of twenty with no education, but 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD who has an inborn talent for painting. Perhaps this seems unjust, but the artist's life is not always laid with the silver carpet of fame and fortune. Many a brilliant creative genuis lies shrouded in obscurity till long after his death, and then finally pierces the gloom to burst into the outer light of the public gaze. Yes his paintings, or symphonies are now cherished, but what of their originator-he is long since dead. Let us look back at our young artist once more though, as he sets out on his travel through life. Having this inborn knowledge or skill, he starts his career and with the exercising of these talents, a development in his ability arises. Each piece of work completed during the zenith of this master's life is called art, regardless of what form it may take, and is a direct product of the application of his developed talents. Thus we come to the definite con- clusion that art is the application of knowledge. The question now arises as to whether art as a means of applying knowledge may be considered a practical end. What however, is a practical end? It has been declared by some that the making of money is a practical end, or 'so it would seem from their mode of life. Others say that it is better to ignore the destination and to concern oneself only with the petty problems that immediately confront us. Perhaps the fairest comment is that there is no set prac- tical end for all to seek, but the full and complete develop- ment of all one's own latent ability is the highest goal one can set for himself with any possibility of success, and hence may be considered a practical end. On analysing our conclusions we find that art is an application of knowledge, and that a practical end is the development of one's abilities to the full. Thus if a man's talent lies in the artistic field, his goal is the evolution of his abilities into the products of art, or in more general terms the application of his knowledge into a practical end in art. This means that although art is not the only one, it is definitely an application of knowledge to a practical f-nd, - -VV.M.D., Form VIA. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 A SMUGGLEIVS FATE Only a few white clouds looked down at me as I stood with the sun on my back. As one crossed the sun a flee- ing shadow danced over the valley beneath me. The dark green of the country told me that below lay marshes and fens. I had long ago heard a story about the fens, which happened in the early eighteen hundreds. As my mind groped about, it came back to form a picture I remembered. A trim ship swerved past the point with sails half- reefed, and slowly glided across the stillness of a small cliff-locked cove. The man at the helm turned sharply around and bellowed for his comrades. All answered Bart's call. A group of men were gathered about him when the sails were reefed and the anchor dropped. Bart, because he knew the coast best, outlined his plan. They were to bring a run of jack from France through the straits, onto the shore east of Perriford. He was not sure what agent they would meet, but he had made con- tact. Now these were not the best of waters. First of all, the cross-currents in the straits had fouled many a luck- less sailor among the rocks and shoals. Secondly, since Perriford was one of the centres of smuggling, the king's men were always to fire on any one seen running along the white beaches after dusk. A little man with a pronounced limp turned to a fel- low smuggler at the rail and a mutual murmur of com- plaint escaped their lips. Bart had crossed the deck to confront them. Spitting out his words 'of contempt, he re- minded the smaller man who was skipper and who would die at the skipper's whim. What the little man thought would have done him no good, for Bart was not only strong, but was known also to be treacherously cunning. Tall, and very thickly built, he commanded mixed feelings of respect and fear over the six men who comprised the crew of the "Seagull", 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The men settled down as the night drove the thin strip of grey light away from the sky between the cliffs. Late the next morning the "Seagull" dropped anchor in a small port on the coast of Brittany. While Bart com- pleted the transaction, the men loaded aboard the heavy casks of liquor, twenty in all. The "Seagull's" crew only indulged in petty contraband as the ship was only a sixty- footer. Though this trip seemed unworthy of the risk. the men agreed to band again under Bart for the love of unearned spoils and because of their great faith ,in his re- sourcefulness. This time, the skipper thought, their spoils could lay them low for many a month, which would lull the king's men to unwatchfulness. Wallowing under her cargo, the "Seagull" brested the channel waves on a north- easterly course. Late in the afternoon, when the ship was ploughing along a few miles off Devon, Bart strolled along the deck. He noticed the small one deep in thought leaning against the opposite rail. Since he had had his leg shot through by a fisherman's bullet, the little man was of no more use with the cargo, nor could he do any of the trickier jobs in the ship's rigging. Bart knew that if he were out of the way, his share of the booty would be greater. His arm dropped suddenly back over his shoulder and a knife cast a flitting shadow on the rigging as it flew across the deck to sink into the back of the small figure at the rail. Aft, the helmsman, ignorant of what was happening, laid the helm hard over. As the "Seagull" plunged deep into the coming furrow, the boom swung across as the wounded man turned to his attacker. It caught him firmly under the jaws and swept him over the rail. Bart, surprised, watched the curiously humped back of the figure spinning about in the swirling wake of the boat, with the knife still splitting his spine. But he looked without a thought of remorse, and turned away before the victim had disap- peared in the heavy swells. The men noticed Turnbull's absence but said nothing, and due to Bart's expert Seaman- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 ship, the "Seagull" braved the straits and was guided with- out mishap to the level white beach two miles from any civilization. The six men brought the casks to shore. The breeze dropped, and the night began stealing through the woods which surrounded the men on three sides. They built a fire and waited. Across the glassy stillness of their cove the men saw little ripples come across the mist- covered water to lap silently against the sand. Another vessel had gained admittance to their anchorage. One of the crew, quicker than the rest, tossed sand on the fire and, protected from sight by the casks, the smugglers froze. Suddenly a thicket burst open not far away and a group of soldiers spread out along the beach. The men. betrayed, had a choice between sea and land. Over the cliff lay the notoriously impassable fens. The five men ran with one accord into the water and started wading out towards the "Seagull", anchored not far from the beach. But Bart, always cool in a crisis, had made a different choice. If the king's cutter were at the point, the "Sea- gull" would be captured. Having supreme confidence in himself, he dashed into the woods, determined to find a path through the fens. He ran, stumbling, and cursed the agent who had trapped him. He paused at the top of the cliff. Something slipped, like an icy needle, down his spine. A dismal half-howl, half-bark floated up to him from the beach far below. The soldiers had a bloodhound! This and the crackling of the thickets behind him, were the last things he heard before he dashed frantically into the black woods. The soldiers, on seeing their prey disappearing in the mist, fired a volley onto the water. Satisfied that the smugglers had gone to their capture at the point, they ascended the cliff. With the hound and a lantern, they had no trouble in following Bart's footprints. As each man drew himself to the summit, silence greeted him, and he heard only the puffing of his comrades. Below him, the forest, set in treacherous morasses, showed as a 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sinister black blotch in the night. Urged by the straining hound, the men entered the woods. After a while one of them stopped. "If he's gone past here, he'll never come out", he said, pressing his foot into the already damp, soggy ground. "I say we return", said another, who did not like the idea of being in the Dunnamoore fens after dark. Then the man holding the dog accidently released his hold on the leash, and the animal ran baying into the vague path that ran northward. The men, afraid to follow, lis- tened till the cries faded away. As they turned in be- wilderment to go, the most mournful agonized howl was dimly wafted to their ears on the chill night air. All pic- tured with horror the death the hound had suffered deep in the mires of Dunnamoore. In a moment they turned and fled, with the lantern swinging wildly in their midst. Desperate, but not afraid, Bart ran along the forgot- ten trail, and each time he met a fork, chose the less notice- able of the two tracks. The paths had originally been made through a marsh, faggots having been piled along the way. The original path was overgrown with weeds and strange clinging grasses. The faggots had long since rotted, and Bart found it was all he could do to keep his footing. He thought he had run miles, when he stopped. With eyes blinded to his surroundings, he gasped for breath. He only heard his own laboured breathing and the squelching of the ground beneath his feet. All at once a choking fear crushed all thoughts of bravado from his head. He might be lost! When he had heard those stories about the fens, he had laughed at them. For the first time he knew terror, and in the dark the trees took the shape of gnarled mon- sters in his distorted imagination. He tried to run-any- where. With maniacal strength he rushed blindly on. But he could not escape from himself. A heel slipped and he was hurled into the morass. The thick, sucking mud pulled his legs down. Panic stricken, he did the worst thing pos- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 sible, he struggled and writhed. As the mud claimed his hips and chest. he snatched at a branch. The rotting of many years broke it off short in his hand. The slime oozed back over his threshing body, and only the broken branch showed that he had come to the heart of the fens. One old man knew the paths through the forest in that time. One night by the moon he is said to have seen the fist and forearm of a man clutching a branch protruding from the fens. This most certainly was folklore, but to this day no one has trodden those hidden pathways, and scarcely a soul has stepped beneath the dank, gloomy foliage of the Dunnamoore Fens. -G.B.T., Form VIA. "I HAVE KILLED" Nature has lost a treasure. A precious gem has been destroyed: For death I have been drilled Now life seems but a haunting void For I have killed. A mind full of human thoughts Was made a target for my aim. And now I am skilled To win through human slaughter fame. So I have killed. A life to me seems nought, Blood begins to quench my thirst. Once a life with hope was filled. But my will to hate came first. And I have killed. I have destroyed one. God's creation: Love is now my foe. My soul yields but a fading breath 48 For the mortal shame I know, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Now life seems but a living death. -E.D.H., Form VB CYP ,gl-lg QE-Como THE UNFINISHED SYMPHONY iApo1ogies to Schubert and Browningl Trinity College School, By famous Port Hope city, The old red mill on the Port Hope hill O'er1ooks the lake like a sentinel, See a pleasanter spot?-you never will! But when begins my ditty, Not very long ago, To see the schoolboys suffer so From vermin, was a pity. House Officers? 1 W I I 0 At twenty minutes after nine One eve, an H.O. did appear Peering around his bedroom door To assure himself that the coast was clear. Into the corridor he stept, Closing the door without a sound, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 Then down the hall he quietly crept, Hardly daring to touch the ground For mortal fear he would be found. But at this art he was adept: The others feared 'twas the M.O.D., And no one dared peek out to see. So all the while the others were working Fearing that up in the Hall might be lurking Someone to catch them, their homework shirking. Slowly our friend the dining hall entered, When suddenly the silence splintered! "What 'aw you doing here silly fellow? Take unlimited quarters!" the voice did bellow! "Get out boy! Give your brains a racking! In discipline you are sadly lacking! Take a fortnight on study-now get packing! In study hours I'll have no slacking!" If 1' i i 8 But all at once the bell rang clear, The noise that all ibut H.O.'sJ fear, And almost ere the soimd was uttered, You hear as if an army muttered, And the muttering grew to a grumbling, And the grumbling grew to a mighty rumbling, And out of the Houses the H.O.'s come tumbling . . . -T.VV.L., Form VIA Q3 ws Z, 'HW' 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , ATHLETICS The Spring term is upon us! The many inevitable signs of these last few weeks of the school year-"brush" cuts, sun bathing on the Bethune terrace, rifle drill, Mr. Hodgetts' fish stories, studying l?J-bear witnesses to this fact. The playing fields, also, have taken on their spring appearance. The goalposts are down, the boards of the hockey rink have been taken apart and stacked neatly waiting for another winter, and in their places have come the tennis nets, the heavy rollers and the Inspection Day marker flags. The campus is once again pock-marked with the close-cropped, oblong cricket pitches and cries of "can you?", "yes", "over" and others indicative of the term's major sport ringing out in the sunny afternoons. With high hopes, and a bit of advance publicity Cwe're still wondering why Macdonald's picture was the only one to make the grade!J the first team is working faithfully and diligently every afternoon towards the climax of the sea- son, the Little Big Four Games. Captained by Brewer, the team, under the expert guidance of Mr. Lewis, Mr. Grace, and Johnny Wilson, should give a good account of itself in these all-important matches. The usually-laughed-at Middleside cricket squad is this year coached by Mr. Gwynne-Timothy who is doing his best to change the tradition surrounding it and make it a team worthy of its name and position in the School. And from all reports his best is good enough, for the team thus far has shown much ability and spirit. Mr. Bagley is again coaching Littleside giving a good grounding of the game to the younger boys of the School. Mr. Armstrong has given the track team an impetus which it has lacked for several years. By dint of many long hours with his bucket of whitewash he has trans- formed a rugby field into an excellent track and field arena, and, spurred on by his enthusiasm, the School's hopes in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 the future Little Big Four track meet have increased in number as has the squad itself. Although as yet the grass courts have not been put into use there is a great deal of interest shown through- out the School in tennis. Both senior and junior tennis tournaments have been started and there is also this year a new cup for inter-house tennis competition. Mr. Cram is directing the tennis activities and tennis instruction is being given this year for the first time in many years. Tennis tournaments are trying to be arranged with outside schools as well as the inter-house matches. Thus, if the weather gods permit, this term, although short in time, may be very long in its athletic activities and achievements. .1l- COLOURS Hockey The following have been awarded Colours for the 1946 season:- First Team-Howard, Sinclair, Gilbert, Fennell, Lambert. Macdonald, Taylor ii, McMurrich. Half First Team--McDonough, Wells. Middleside-Fisher, Hawke i, Greenwood. Campbell i, French, Goodbody, Bruce, Austin, Rickaby, Payne, Hyde, Lawson, Newcomb, Jarvis, Pratt, Hardaker. Curtis, Brewer, MacPherson. Littleside-Black i, Thompson iii, Rogers i, McClennan. Brooks i, McKinnon, Deverall, Brodeur i, dePen- cier. .1i.l11.i.T1 Basketball The following have been awarded Colours for the 1946 season:- First Team-Toole, Wade, Carhartt, Rogers, Gaunt, Hib- bard. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Half First Team-French, McMurrich, Wismer. Middleside-Watts, Everest, Gill, Sweny. Littleside-Dignam, Doheny, Drummond ii, Luxton, Spencer. Squash The following have been awarded Colours for the 1946 season:- Half First Team-Howard, Barber, Brewer, Conyers ii, Tessier. Distinction Awards Distinction Caps have been awarded this year to Howard and Sinclair in Hockey, Toole in Basketball, and a First Team Colour was awarded to Howard in Squash. GYM. ' The following have been awarded Colours for the 1946 season:- First Team-Gibson, Jarvis, McDowell i, Riddell, Phippen, Cox, Lambert, Whitfield. Half First Team-Dignam. Middlesidef-Thompson iii, Mackenzie, McDowell ii, Law- son, Taylor, Gill, Deverall, Hughes ii. Littleside-Welsford, McConnell, Boulden, Thomson ii, Pot- ter. . i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 .4 X ci s kelb ci I I ii SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGH At Port Hope, March 22: Lost 33-26. In the first of a series of home-and-home games, T.C.S. Seniors were defeated 33-26 by a fast moving and aggres- sive Peterborough team. In spots both teams displayed brilliant basketball, but throughout the whole game T.C.S. lacked finish around the Peterborough basket. In the first quarter T.C.S. was slow to start, and miss- ed many scoring chances, and the first quarter score was 10-4 for Peterborough. In the second quarter T.C.S. came back with many fine plays and scoring chances, but these were missed by poor shooting. Peterborough still remain- ed fast and effective and took the half time score 14-11. The third quarter saw T.C.S. exhibit a much more spirited attack, and although they never threatened Peter- borough seriously, they played much better basketball. Gaunt and Rogers scored for T.C.S. while Menzies and Mathews paced Peterborough to win the third frame 26-16. In the final stanza T.C.S. only equalled Peterborough's third quarter score, and they were left behind on a 33-26 score when the final whistle blew. Menzies, Plunkett, and Mathews were the spark plugs on the winning Peterborough team, while Gaunt and Toole played well for T.C.S. Peterborough-Richardson, Mathews. Lee, Menzies. Graham. Courtney, Plunkett, Brown, Whitiker, Thompson, Estlick. T.C.S.-Toole, Wade, Carhartt, Rogers i. Gaunt, Hibbard. French, McMurrich. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGH At Peterborough, March 29: Lost 48-16. In the final game of the C.O.S.S.A. series T.C.S. Seniors were outplayed and defeated by a much superior Peterborough squad. The game, played in Peterborough, showed our opponents as a very fast and alert team, and while T.C.S. was good in spots they lacked practice and condition. The game began with Peterborough displaying a fast offensive play, and coupled with the accuracy of Menzies and Richardson around the basket, they took the first quarter score 13-3. In the second quarter T.C.S. fought hard to hold their opponents, and Toole's checking was good. However, Peter- borough kept pressing and ran the score up to 25-7 by half time. The last half of the game was all for Peterborough and although T.C.S. never let down, their opponents con- tinued to roll up the score in the third quarter, to make it 43-10. ' In the final frame, Carhartt and Gaunt tallied the School's only baskets. Estlick was the Peterborough marksman making the final score 48-16 for P.C.V.S. Menzies and Richardson were definitely the main fac- tors on the Peterborough team, while Toole and Gaunt played well for T.C.S. Peterborough--Richardson, Mathews, Lee, Menzies, Graham, Courtney, Brown, Whitiker, Thompson, Estlick, Plunkett. T.C.S.-Toole, Wade, Gaunt, Carhartt, Rogers i, Wismer, Hib- bard, French, McMurrich. - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 SQUASH LITTLE BIG FOUR SQUASH TOURNAMENT At Toronto, March 23 The School carried off the Little Big Four Squash championship for the first time, scoring decisive and well deserved victories over both Ridley and Upper Canada. The team displayed some outstanding ability in the meet, dropping only one match out of the ten that they played. The scores were 5-0 against U.C.C. and 4-1 with Ridley. Ridley defeated Upper Canada 5-0 also, thus the total score for the meet was: T.C.S. 9, Ridley 6, U.C.C. 0. Howard, captain of the Trinity team played exceptionally well, winning 3-0 in his matches against the top men of both Ridley and Upper Canada. The individual results were as follows: SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY Won 4-1 Howard defeated Rowe, 3-0, 15-5, 15-12, 15-11. Barber defeated Cressell, 3-1, 15-11, 15-12, 10-15, 15-12. Brewer defeated Christie, 3-1, 15-10, 8-15, 15-13, 15-10. Conyers defeated Penny, 3-2, 15-3, 11-15, 15-7, 9-15, 15-9. Tessier lost to Bourne, 3-1, 12-15, 15-8, 13-15, 8-15. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. Won 5-0 Howard defeated Symons, 3-0, 15-12, 15-10, 15-12. Barber defeated Chisholm, 3-0, 15-5, 15-6, 15-3. Brewer defeated Greey, 3-1, 15-10. 15-10, 10-15. 15-9. Conyers defeated Wise, 3-0, 15-3, 15-4, 15-2. Tessier defeated Biddell, 3-0. 17-15, 15-11, 15-6. lll SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, March 30. In a match with a strong team of Old Boys, the School was defeated in two rounds. 3-2, 5-1. Higginbotham and 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Goering led the Old Boys to their win, each winning both their matches. Barber, Brodeur and Howard were the only T.C.S. players that were able to defeat their opponents. T.C.S. Old Boys Howard Higginbotham lost 2-3 Barber Jones won 3-0 Tessier Hayes lost 0-3 Conyers ii Goering lost 2-3 Brodeur Armour won 3-0 Barber Higginbotham lost 3-0 Tessier Jones lost 1-3 Conyers ii Hayes lost 0-3 Brodeur Goering lost 2-3 Hawke ii Armour lost 0-3 Howard Hayes won 2-1 Senior Squash Toimiament The Bullen Trophy for the senior squash champion was won this year by Howard. Mowing down all opposi- tion without the loss of a single game Howard had little trouble in capturing the title for the second year in a row. In the semi-final round Howard defeated McMurrich, and Barber beat Tessier. Howard eliminated Barber in the finals. L.l.. J lmior Squash Tournament The junior squash championship was won by Tessier this year in a well contested tournament with a large number of entries. After beating Black in the semi-finals, Tessier defeated Brodeur 3-0 in the finals. . , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 BOXING TOURNAMENT li? !l fl .11' The annual boxing tournament this year had the largest number of entries in many years and exhibited some of the best boxing seen at the School. The boxing this year was put on the basis of a house competition with each person getting a point for his house every time he entered the ring. The new Andrew Duncan cup awarded to the house who totals the most points by this system was won by Brent house, 113-70. Cox and Taylor i, after battling four rounds to a "no decision" in the finals, were jointly awarded the Bradburn cup for the best boxer. Stratford won the Rous cup for the best novice boxer after several very fine fights. The results of the individual bouts were as follows:- Lightweight Novice First Round-Vernon beat Thompson iiig Scowen beat Peplerg McDowell ii beat Hogarth ii. Semi-Finals-Vernon beat Harvieg McDowell ii beat Scowen. Finals-McDowell ii beat Vernon. Welterweight Novice First Round-Black ii beat Everest: Brodeur ii beat Deadman. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Semi-Finals-Stratford beat McConnell: Black ii beat Brodeur ii. Finals-Stratford beat Black ii. Featherweight Novice Semi-Finals-Caldbick ii beat Luxtong Rogers ii beat McKinnon. . Finals-Caldbick ii beat Rogers ii. Bantamweight Novice Semi-Finals-Wright i beat Ketchumg Drummond ii beat Potter. Finals-Wright i beat Drummond ii. Flyweight Novice Semi-Finals-Bronfman ii beat Mackenzieg Doheny beat Thompson ii. Finals-Bronfman ii beat Doheny. Paperweight Open F-inals-Luke ii beat Stone. Flyweight Open Semi-Finals-Macklem beat Morgan n. Finals-Macklem beat Prentice. Featherweight Open First Round-Brooks i beat Black i. Semi-Finals-Barrow beat Brodeur ig Brooks i beat Prower. Finals-Brooks i beat Barrow. Lightweight Open First Round-Lehman beat Kingmang Wismer beat Pratt: Butterfield beat Durnfordg Huycke beat Woodsg Stewart beat Gillg Hawke i beat Newcombeg Day beat Johnstong Williamson beat Sanborn. Second Round-Wismer beat Lehrnang Huycke beat Butterfieldg Stewart beat Hawke ig Day beat Williamson. Semi-Finals-Huycke beat Wismerg Stewart beat Day. Finals-Huycke beat Stewart. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 Welterweight Open Fi-rat Round-Austin beat Main: McMurrich beat Toole: Sinclair beat Payne: Deverall beat Cumming. Second Round--McLennan beat Emery: Whitehead beat Luke i: Jarvis beat Gauntg Austin beat McMurrichg Sinclair beat Baker: Deverall beat Watts: French beat Caldbick i: Hughes i beat Spencer. Third Round-McLennan beat Whitheadg Jarvis beat Austin: Sinclair beat Deverallg French beat Hughes i. Semfi-Finals-McLennan beat Jarvis: Sinclair beat French. Finals-Sinclair beat McLennan. Middleweight Open First Round--Tessier beat Pangman. Second Round-Ray i beat Tessierg Lawson beat Hamilton: Stokes beat Brewerg Hyde beat Whitfield. Semi-Finals-Lawson beat Ray ig Stokes beat Hyde. Finals-Stokes beat Lawson. Light-Heavyweight Open First Round-Cox beat Fisher: Greenwood beat Wadeg Taylor i beat Pilcherg Alley beat McIntyre. Second Round-Rickaby beat Taylor ii: Cox beat Greenwoodg Taylor i beat Alleyg Hall beat Bermingham i. Semi-Finals--Cox beat Rickabyg Taylor i beat Hall. Finals-Cox and Taylor-no decision. Heavyweight Open First Round-Hibbard beat Macdonald. Semi-Finals-Hibbard beat Kirkpatrickg Decker beat Hogarth. Finals-Decker beat Hibbard. 50 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SWIMMING HOUSE SWIMMING MEET MARCH 20, 1946 Brent, 495 Points. Bethune, 435 Points. Brent House won the house cup for swimming for the second year in succession, defeating Bethune by a score of 49M to 43M. Although the times were slow, the meet was very even, and in spite of the fact that Bethune had most of the swimming team, Brent came out on top. Sinclair, captain of the Brent team, was the outstanding swimmer in the meet with three firsts. Events: Senior Medley Relay- Brent House. Senior 200 Yards Free Style- 1, Baker, 2, Sanborn, 3, Barrow. Junior 40 Yards Free Style- 1, Maclareng 2, Deverallg 3, Potter. Senior 40 Yards Free Style- 1, Sinclair, 2, Hughes ig 3, Conyers ii. Junior 40 Yards Breat Stroke- 1, Goeringg 2, Gill, 3, Vernon. Senior 40 Yards Breast Stroke- 1, Kirkpatrick, 2, Goeringg 3, Gibson. Senior Diving- 1, Sinclair, 2, Gibsong 3, Lambert. Junior 100 Yard Free Style- 1, Drummond, 2, Potter, 3, Cumming. Senior 100 Yard Free Style- 1, Sinclair, 2, Lambert, 3, Baker. Senior 40 Yard Back Stroke- 1, Rogers, 2, Main, 3, Conyers. Junior 160 Yard Free Style Relay- Brent House. Senior 160 Yard Free Style Relay- Bethune House. N. .1 T I .4 .1 5 2. . P: 3? .!. f-:f -. ?"'-- VV EI 33 Q..C... 772 -F D -J '1 E' 5 '74 PP -I 5 0 5 G. '1 vf SD Z' S 2 5 Z N PP Z C 5-1' 1 -E T C -1- -L.. P: EL .1 .Q U1 -Q 'T "1 '-. FC 5 5 54 in 3 D 5 :Q F" 77 F13 W 9 70 C 3 F3 I El 'J' LJ -1 9- TIVELLPDISVH HOINHS 9t6l 'INV?i.L Q-:ini Y S45 i wvlif -q-.- --.ff 'l. s :W JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM, 1946 ff C F5 C GU K5 'T 2 sf cu 'E ru E 'U ru cu I ca .C f-' L.. ea u C ua CL U1 E4 ui of -14 3 v-J U U5 DQ .E O O F-' fi 4. 3 B I 44 U ': Ci. -15 C 9 S CD QI :ri if ,FE 5? N 2.1 Uni U - 25 -'5 Fri 5:15 .ao Qi U55 gm ,fo gd 57 . .Si 0.12 uljqf Zffi :E S s. 'L- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 Junior Diving- 1, Gill: 2, Deverall: 3. Mackenzie. SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGH At T.C.S., April 8. VVon 56-44. In one of the best swimming meets ever held at the School, Trinity topped the 56-44 score over her very com- petent Peterborough rivals. P.C.I.'s outstanding swimmer was Bill Lech, former Canadian junior breast stroke cham- pion. Sinclair proved to be the Schoo1's best swimmer and diver and was responsible for many of the points. The success of the junior swimmers gives the School high hopes for a future strong senior swimming team with one meet. in particular, in mind. The relays were very fast and al- though we cannot be sure it is estimated that in Bill Lech's wake, Kirkpatrick swam his fastest race. The following are the individual results:- Junior Medley Relay- T.C.S. Time: 78.2 secs. Senior Medley Relay- P.C.I. Time: 73.5 secs. Senior 200 Yards Free Style- 1. Forbes, P.C.I. Time: 2 min. 37.3 secs. 2. Campbell, P.C.I. 3. Baker, T.C.S. Junior 40 Yards Free Style- 1. Deverall, T.C.S. Time: 22.7 secs. 2. Cumming, T.C.S. 3. Connell, P.C.I. Senior 40 Yards Free Style- 1. Sinclair, T.C.S. Time: 20.2 secs. 2. Lee, P.C.I. 3. Hughes, T.C.S. , 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Junior 40 Yards Breast Stroke- 1. McKenzie, P.C.I. Time: 30.7 secs. Vernon, T.C.S. 3. Gill, T.C.S. Senior 40 Yards Breast Stroke- 1. B. Lech, P.C.I. Time: 25.1 secs. 2. Kirkpatrick, T.C.S. 3. Gibson, T.C.S. Senior Diving- 1. Sinclair, T.C.S. 2. Gibson, T.C.S. 3. Pltmkett, P.C.I. Junior 100 Yards Free Style- 1. Buck, P.C.I. Time: 67.6 secs. 2. McKenzie, P.C.I. 3. Drummond, T.C.S. Senior 100 Yards Free Style- 1. Sinclair, T.C.S. Time: 65.8 secs. 2. Lambert, T.C.S. 3. Campbell, P.C.I. Junior 40 Yards Back Stroke- 1. Buck, P.C.I. Time: 26.2 secs. 2. Potter, T.C.S. 3. Braund, P.C.I. Senior 40 Yards Back Stroke- 1. Rogers, T.C.S. Time: 25.7 secs. 2. Plunkett, P.C.I. 3. B. Lech, P.C.I. Junior 160 Yards Free Style Relay- T.C.S. Time: 1 min. 35.2 secs. T.C.S. Time: 1 min. 28.2 secs. , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 QI FT BIGSIDE SCHOOL vs. MASTERS At T.C.S., May 8. VVOn 155 for 5 W'kts.-54. In a pre-season exhibition game the First XI showed strong batting power in defeating a team of fighting but outclassed Masters. The School batted first and, led by Brewer who scored 40 runs retired, knocked up 155 runs for five wickets. Mr. Gwynne-Timothy led the Masters' bowling with three wic- kets. The outstanding play in the field was, however, a sensational diving catch by Col. Stevenson, who caught Barber at slips. The School took the field, and again Brewer starred. He took five of the Masters' wickets, with Conyers getting two, and Gaunt one to retire the side all out for fifty-four runs. Mr. Wilson was high scorer for the Masters with twenty-one runs. Special note should also be made of Mr. Knight's excellent and prolonged stand at bat! Masters-Messrs. Bagley, Lewis, Wilson, Kirkwood, Stevenson, Knight, Gwyrme-Timothy, Pearson, Scott, Armstrong, Cram. T.C.S.-Sinclair, Barber, Tessier, Brewer CCapt.l. Conyers ii Wells, Lambert, Gaunt. Payne, Paterson ii, McDonough. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. EGLINGTON CRICKET CLUB At T.C.S., May 11. Won 47-36. In a low-scoring game due to rain and a wet pitch, the School, playing their first outside game of the season, de- feated the Eglington C.C. 47-36. The soggy pitch made it difficult for the batters, and consequently both teams were all out for an extremely small number of runs. The School went to bat first, and when the game was halted for lunch five wickets had fallen. The remainder of the team were out soon after play resumed. The School's total score was forty-seven, Barber being the high man with sixteen runs. Despite their seemingly slim lead, T.C.S. were able to retire the Toronto Club for an even smaller score. Conyers and Brewer led the bowling with five and four wickets. Dix and Baines accounted for all the Trinity wickets between them. Eglington Cricket Club-Lee, Barber, Baines, Cresswell, Cor- bett, Clark, Dix, Turner, Targett, Grierson, McIntyre. T.C.S.-Sinclair, Barber, Tessier, Brewer, Conyers ii, Wells, Lambert, Gaunt, Payne, Toole, McDonough. . 2ND. XI vs. PETERBOROUGH C.C. At T.C.S., May 11. VVon by 38 Runs and' 5 Wkts. The second Cricket XI strengthened by Mr. Wilson and Mr. Gwynne-Timothy played host to the Peterborough Cricket Club on Saturday, May 11, and despite the poor weather conditions the game was held with the School winning by thirty-eight runs and five wickets. The School went to bat first and built up a score of sixty-eight runs, due mainly to the prowess of Mr. Wilson and Macdonald, who made thirty-Hve and sixteen runs re- spectively. As the time was getting short the School, after five wickets had fallen, declared themselves at sixty-eight and took the field. T.C.S. succeeded in getting their opponents all out for thirty with Mr. Gwynne-Timothy getting five wickets and -N 'x 4 uk I x V N 3 Z a : fr EC S i V133 3+-EW 77390 Q-. o.7:'fLr- Le. . F? 71,-Q .V O Z -Ff- i- '11 22' F553 5'-52. OU Q.-:C 'PE CU i . mf. 05+ 5 3 3 33 Cf ET 1 3 Q -:' C- , . 'U . - 3 3' 1 'J x I - F FD E- 2- PT if Z1 y 5 Z' 5 7 rw .1 M SDIH ICII .L 'WAS V3 'VXI u, 9i76I MIIDDLESIDE GYM. TEAM, 1946 Tin- H1-adnmstcr, T. W. Lawson, G. B. Taylor, A. G. T. Hughes ll H. Armstrong, ffsq. l 1 lx I3. ff. ID. Glll, R. Mt'IJlNM'l'll, N. I". VIQIIUIHPSUH, D. Y. Dcvm-r.nH TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 Mr. Wilson three. F. Dyer with twelve runs was the most effective bat for Peterborough. Peterborough C.C.--Colbran, Pagett, Beament, Wild, F. Dyer, Jant, W. Dyer, Moore, D. Dyer, Busbee, Black. T.C.S.-Mr. Wilson, Macdonald, Mr. Gwynne-Timothy, Lawson. Patterson ii. Rickaby, Hawke i, Barnes, Conyers i, Hyde, Hawke i. -lil,-1l... BASEBALL Spare time sporting activities have taken a new turn this term, as baseball has provided many spirited hard and soft ball games. The first "official" game was played when the Fifth Form challenged and routed the Sixth Form, 27-5 in four and a half innings. Backed by Wells' steady pitching, the Fifth formers had no trouble in knock- ing three Sixth Form hurlers from the box. Two slightly more even teams have been chosen and future games are being hoped for. We even saw the names of some ardent cricketers on the list! RESULTS OF INTER-SCHOOL GYM. COMPETITION Horizontal Bar Possible 600 Jarvis T.C.S. 484 Lambert T.C.S 456 Gibson T.C.S 452 Riddell T.C.S 451 McDowell T.C.S. 437 T.C.S.-2280 Collett S.A.C 385 Opie S.A.C 288 Price S.A.C 285 Errington S.A.C 275 Nielson S.A.C 253 S.A.C.-1486 Parallel Bars Gibson T.C.S 506 Lambert T.C.S 502 McDowell T.C.S 463 Jarvis T.C.S 462 Collett S.A.C 460 T.C.S.-2368 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Horse Tumbling Riddell T.C.S 435 Errington S.A.C 403 Price S.A.C 368 Opie S.A.C 357 Nielson S.A.C 345 S.A.C.-1933 McDowell T.C.S 454 Errington S.A.C 437 Price S.A.C 404 Gibson T.C.S 390 Jarvis T.C.S 389 T.C.S.-1998 Riddell T.C.S 387 Nielson S.A.C 385 Opie S.A.C 382 Collett S.A.C 379 Lambert T.C.S 378 S.A.C.-1987 Gibson T.C.S 477 Riddell T.C.S 471 Lambert T.C.S 459 Jarvis T.C.S 451 McDowell T.C.S. 417 T.C.S.-2275 Errington S.A.C 408 Opie S.A.C 402 Collett S.A.C 379 Nielson S.A.C 351 Price S.A.C 345 S.A.C.-1885 Team Score: 1. Trinity College School ............ .............. 8 921 2. St. Andrew's College .......... .............. 7 291 Individual Scores: Gibson ....................... , 1825 Lambert ....... -......,... 1795 Jarvis ....... . ..,.. 1786 McDowell ....... , .... - ........... 1771 Riddell .............. .. 1744 Collett ................... ......................... 1 603 Errington ............ .. .... - ..... 1523 Opie .......... .................... 1 429 Price ...,........... ..... 1 402 Nielson ........ 1334 .I Wuyuulllvgv-Il... -f-W V T, egg-K . . , ' . I TUNE IFR S SEICCINIIIDIQIL IRI CKVDIRIU JUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY LIBRAR IAN H. E. Thompson Assistants-T. G. R. Brinckman, A. Croll, H. E. S. Grout. GAMES WARDENS K. C. Tessier, R. Moffitt LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS A. D. Howard, D. E. Greenwood, P. C. P. Bate CURATORS OF BILLIARDS H. E. Thompson, K. C. Tessier CUSTODIANS OF HOBBY ROOM A. CroII, A. D. Howard MUSIC CALL BOY R. A. C. Strathy DISPENSARY RUNNER W. R. Herrndge TENNIS WARDEN 1. W. McGill CRICKET Captain-H. E. Thompson. Vrce-C,'.1p1ain-P. RECORD Editor-in-Chief-T. G. R. Brinckman Assistant-P. T. Madclem Sport: Editor-H. E. S. Grout C. Ketchum 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD A year has now passed since the first joyous relief of V-E day. As we look around the world on this first anni- versary, we can see little cause for complacency. The old jealousies between friends seem to be creeping back and selfishness still reigns in too many hearts. The world needs men of vision, integrity, and unselfish service. May we be able to do our part in helping to produce such men! Q Q 0 O if Once again the crack of the cricket ball on the bat is heard from every corner of the playing fields. What a pleasant game it is! The dry spring has made an early start possible and the players are beginning to reach mid- season form as we go to press. Warm weather is how- ever really an essential part of the game and we have fre- quently wished during the past ten days of early May that skiing suits were in order! :snot ' Tennis is becoming more popular in the J .S. each year. There is an entry of some thirty-six players for the tourna- ment and the standard of play seems to improve each year. if if S 8 l Our congratulations to the J.S. choir for their part in the Pirates of Penzance. We little knew that we were harbouring so many pretty girls in the School. O O O I O We wish Bryan Stevens good luck and every success in his new school in England. We are sorry to lose him and feel sure that he will give a good account of himself. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ATHLETICS Cricket Captain of Cricket .,... .......,.........,A,.,., .,... . . H. E. Thompson Vice-Captain .....,..A.,,.,A..,. .... ..,. P. A. C. Ketchum With five Old Colours playing again this year, the prospects look hopeful for a fairly steady team, which should be able to give a good account of itself. Matches for the First XI have been arranged with U.C.C., Ridley. S.A.C.. and Lakefield. With the improvement in travelling conditions it is hoped that a few matches can also be arranged for the Second and Third teams. Both Middleside and Littleside seem to be taking their cricket very seriously this year and should be able to turn out some good material for future First Teams. .,1. Boxing There was the usual large entry for the boxing and the semi-finals and finals produced some very good and close bouts. P. C. P. Bate was awarded the Orchard Cup for the Best Boxer. The full results may be found else- where in this issue. Junior School Boxing Competition The Orchard Cup for the best boxer has been awarded to P. C. P. Bate. 60 lbs. Competition First Round,-Ketchum ii beat Cowang Church ii beat Hamiltong Lafleur ii beat Carr-Harris. Semi-Final-Ketchum ii beat Lafleur ig Lafleur ii beat Church Final-Lafleur ii beat Ketchum ii. 70 lbs. Competition First Round-Howe beat Wells. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Second Round-Willoughby beat Oslerg Howe beat Montizambertg Price beat McDonoughg Church i defaulted to Kelk. Semi-Final-Willoughby beat Howeg Kelk beat Price. Final-Willoughby beat Kelk. 80 lbs. Competition First Round-Farley beat Leveyg Tuer defaulted to Southam ii. Semi-Final-Spencer defaulted to Farleyg Southam ii beat FitzGerald. Final-Farley beat Southam ii. 90 lbs. Competition First Round-Southam i beat Oatwayg Norman beat Sansomg McCullagh beat Adamson: Cate beat Wildingg McRae beat Ballardg Stevens defaulted to Meredith. Second Round-Southam i beat Normang McRae beat McCullaghg Cate beat Meredithg Butterfield beat Gill. Semi-Finalf-Southam i beat McRaeg Cate beat Butter- field. ' Finalf-Southam i beat Cate. 100 lbs. Competition First Round-Van Straubenzee beat Woods iig Peters beat Refordg Whitney beat Brodeur: Thompson beat Woods i. Semi-Final-Peters beat Van Straubenzeeg Whitney beat Thompson. Final-Peters defaulted to Whitney. 110 lbs. Competition First Round-Moffitt beat Marting Howard beat Tenchg Thornton beat Gundyg Bate beat Brinckman i. Semi-Final-Howard beat Moffittg Bate beat Thorn- ton. Final.-Bate beat Howard. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 120 lbs. Competition First Round-Greenwood beat McCaghey2 McGill beat Heard: Lawson beat Hoffmann: Croll beat Weicker. Semi-Final-Greenwood beat McGillg Croll beat Law- son. Final--Croll beat Greenwood. Salve Clark, H. D. S. ..........a.....o,.......,,,..,.,,,,,.., . .. HD. B. Clark, Esq., 1227 15th Street N.W., Washington, D.C. Vale Stevens, B. C. S. B .... ........,................ . , .,.,........ .... .......... L o ndon, England CAMP DISASTER Bed at last! After a long tiring day of fishing, and swimming, Jack, Tom and Dick, my three campmates, and I decided to "hit the hay." We were certainly thankful. The supper was through: the dishes were washed, and there was nothing to do but sleep. Our tents were situated in a small valley which secluded us from wind and rain, at least so We thought. Jack and I retired into one of the two-man pup-tents: Tom and Dick in the other. In five minutes we were all snoring. Boy what a sleep! I dreamt I was wallowing in plea- sant warm slushy mud, a very comfortable feeling, until I discovered I actually was! I awakened with a terrific start, realizing that while we were asleep, rain had come and washed down from the hills into our pleasant valley. Mud was everywhere, including my mouth. fUgh! What a tastelj I jumped up, felt a sharp blow on my head and suddenly I was enveloped in a black slimy mess as the small tent collapsed upon us. I knew then what a fight 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD with an octupus was like, I floundered about, the slimy tentacles holding me helpless while mud was oozing in my ears, eyes, nose, and mouth, till Jack, who had escaped from the writhing mass of canvas, came to my rescue. We struggled out of the slush, wallowed to the other tent, and found our companions in the same state of hysteria. The only tent left standing was our small supply tent which was luckily almost empty. We salvaged some muddy blan- kets, cuddled up in the remaining space and waited for the storm to abate. Finally it came! The clouds parted and the first minute rays of early morning sun peeped through. Dark- ness fled as more powerful beams overcame the night. Soon it was light and dry enough to survey the damage. We squelched over to the remains and salvaged what we could. From one tree to another we fastened ropes and hung the blankets and ground sheets on them. As the sun grew warmer, the blankets became drier and we felt happier. Soon the powerful sunbeams dried out everything. 'We had recovered from our camp disaster. -P. T. Macklem, Form III. THE "BATMOBlLE" You read about them in comic strips, The cars that look like rocket ships, But you seldom see one that's real, Like Mr. Batt's own "Batmobi1e." Look in the window Who's at the wheel, That's Mr. Batt In his "Batmobile". She really goes, Flies past your nose When it rains or shines Or even snows. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 Not a dint, Or not a scratch: It's been going so long It's just one big patch. No one knows The speed it goes, The splash of grey With the big long nose. Remember when you read this song, The "Batmobile" is a few years on. And the good old car is Still going strong. C. Vanstraubenzee, J. L. Thornton, Form IIA. AN INDIAN DOG FABLE Dogs have many curious habits and this little story gives an explanation for one of them. Long ago the dog people had a great chief who was stronger and wiser than any other dog on earth. One night the great chief was on top of a high hill when he heard voices calling him, he looked around and could see nothing but the trees and the snow and the stars. He heard the voices again this time seeming to come from a very bright star. The voices said the speakers were neighbouring dog people on the bright star and they asked the great chief why his people were not more friendly with the dog-star tribe. The great chief thought for a long time about the voices and finally he called a council of all his tribe. When they were all present he asked them to pick the fastest runner among them. The chosen dog came forth and the great chief tied a tender piece of meat to his neck and sent 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD him on his long journey. Then the great chief told his people to always howl on clear nights to cheer their am- bassador to the star. His people still do that to this day, although the swift one has not been heard from. -P. Martin, Form HB f ll f 5, All up , a ll ' i A 1 Bl 'll ,, l - ,....r+ fl X SV W ww m f fl X xllH"- i' N ' f I x lx , X xy I , 'fn - v wx X lxq XV ff iw 1 ASTM V XX " i ' 1 s l , , , V H K i. V, 1 J W 9' I A H ,ix f New M iii. 1 V I III: J ,J ' lflgl' J ' A 1 , , .ff '- -:fi ' J 1473 rg -..,' ,g ba Y 1' lr -r G-1 NA TRINITY CDLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 - B OY S mes. . 1 ll' X .3 I. g X N I X 4 I-t fx ' X If ! i ,:':., X VICTORY REUNION Tentative Programme of Ex ents for the Old Boys who were on Active Service. At T.C.S. June 28 - July 1 Friday, June 28, Old Boys arrive. Saturday, June 29, Inter-Service games: Cricket, Base- ball, Tennis, Swimming. Golf, etc.: trips to country, Vic- tory Dinner, 7 p.m. It is hoped that the Rt. Hon. Vincent Massey, C.H., P.C., will speak. Songs. Sunday, June 30, Memorial Service, picnics in coun- try, etc., School songs in evening. Monday, July 1, Finals of games: farewell. BRANCH N EWVS Montreal The Executive Committee of the Montreal Branch held a meeting in the Office of R. P. Jellett V92-'97l. March 5, 1946. The Officers for 1946-47 were unanimous- ly elected as follows: President-C. M. Russel V24-'28l Vice-President-R. D. Mulholland V16-'22l Secretary-T. M. Fyshe V21-'30l Honorary Auditor-H. B. Savage V28-'32l The Executive Committee is acting as a committee to promote attendance at the Victory Reunion. June 28 - July 1. We are looking for a large represenation from Montreal. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD Toronto Branch The Toronto Branch of the O.B.A. held its Annual Meeting at the Toronto Club on May 16. A large and en- thusiastic group of Old Boys attended. Syd Saunders re- viewed the successful activities of the past year and the financial report was adopted. The meeting elected an Executive Committee of twelve members: Nick Kingsmill V20-'25J, Jim Kerr C33-'37J, George Hees C22-'27l, Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian C07-'12J, Pat Osler C26-'34J, Ted Ketchum C09-'11l, John Osler C22-'30J, Brooks Gos- sage C09-'11J, Ian Tate C34-'41J, Jeff Boone U19-'26l, Ed Cayley C33-'39J, and Hugh Henderson C30-'36J. The Committee selected the Officers for the ensuing year as follows: Hon. President-Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian U07-'12J President-Nick Kingsmill C20-'25J Vice-President-George Hees C22-'27l Secretary-Treasurer-J im Kerr C '33-'37 J. The Armual Meeting of the Central Association The Annual Meeting of the Central Association was held at the Toronto Club on May 16 immediately after the meeting of the Toronto Branch. The President, Strachan Ince C07-'10J reviewed the activities of the past year and asked for nominations for President of the Central Associa- tion for the coming year. Syd Saunders was unanimously elected President and Arthur B. Key, Secretary-Treasurer. Syd then called upon the Headmaster. Mr. Ketchum dis- cussed the plans for the Victory Reunion with the meeting and whole-hearted support for this occasion was given. A committee to assist was appointed. Strachan Ince moved and Bill Seagram seconded the motion that all Branches of the Association be reconstituted as quickly as possible. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 All agreed that this Annual Meeting was a most en- thusiastic one. Officers of the Central Association are as follows:- Honorary President-P. A. C. Ketchum V12-'16l. President-Sydney B. Saunders V16-'20l. Vice-Presidents-P. A. Dumoulin l'17l, London. Greville Hampson V94-'97l. Secretary-Treasurer-Arthur B. Key. .l THE T.C.S. MONTREAL LADIES' GUILD The Annual Meeting of the Ladies' Guild was held at the home of Mrs. Quentin Bovey on February 28, 19463 the Headmaster addressed the meeting. During the year, the Ladies' Guild has paid 350.00 for framing pictures of Old Boys of the School who lost their lives on Active Service and has sent the School 33100.00 for a Montreal Bursary. The Executive Committee for .1946-47 was appointed as follows:- President-Mrs. Philip Fisher. First Vice-President-Mrs. Quentin Bovey. Second Vice-President-Mrs. Frank McGill. Honorary-Secretary-Mrs. William Sutherland. Honorary-Treasurer-Mrs. Percy Turcot. Mrs. Arthur Graffety, Mrs. W. Durie McLennan, Mrs. W. K. Newcomb, Mrs. H. M. Banks, Mrs. Paul Drummond, Mrs. G. F. Livingstone, Mrs. J. B. Pangman. i OLD BOYS' NOTES On May 14, 1946, the Rev. R. T. F. Brain, M.C. C23- '26J was inducted as Rector of St. Mary Magdalene's Church in Toronto. The Most Rev. Derwyn T. Owen, Archbishop of Toronto, Primate of all Canada, officiated: 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the sermon was preached by the Ven. Archdeacon Wm. P. Robertson, B.D. 1 O Q O O Steven Cartwright C20-'26J who lost his life in Novem- ber, 1942, in attempting to bring a badly shot up plane in to land, has been posthumously awarded the Operational Wings of the Royal Canadian Air Force in recognition of gallant service in action against the enemy. :lf :lk if if 'll George McLaughlin C38-'42J was awarded three major awards in Animal Husbandry at the O.A.C. Convoca- tion, May 14. He also won first prize in Livestock, Poul- try and Nutritional Studies. This is indeed an excellent record. Our congratulations to George. We were very sorry to learn that Brig. G. A. McCar- ter C13-'14J recently suffered a heart attack. Brig. Mc- Carter was to have been one of the visiting officers at the Cadet Inspection, May 18. We are glad to hear that his health is steadily improving. O O O O 0 David Common C41-'43J won his weight in the McGill Boxing Tournament and went on to win in the Intercol- legiate Boxing Competition. Congratulations, Dave. Hugh Warner C36-'41J, instead of being discharged from the Navy, as he had expected, has been attached to the Marines as Pharmacist's Mate. He is stationed at Camp Lejeune, North Carolina. Roger Warner C42-'45J is in Frankfurt-au-Main, Germany. He has been promoted to a Private, First Class. R. M. Powell C29-'31J is with the Canadian Industries Limited in Montreal. O O 0 O O TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 Richard Ransford V41-'44l at present at Stowe, has been accepted to do his service as an Officer Candidate in the Coldstream Guards. He has done well at Stowe and has been a Monitor. O I I O O "Rocky" Roenisch C40-'45l is enjoying his work at Yale. He has been playing squash during the winter and was also one of the Varsity Subs on the hockey team. On his way back from a skiing trip to the Laurentians, he saw Bob Hope C39-'45l and Ned Hiam C40-'44l who had finished five terms at M.I.T. and expected to be drafted in March. Rocky himself expects to be drafted in June. 1 I I O O Our congratulations to Philip Stratford V40-'45J on his excellent results in the Midyear examinations at Western University. His report shows a standing of 5 A's and 2 B's. 0 0 O O O Peter Spragge C28-'31l is now living in Winnipeg. After receiving his discharge from the Navy in the fall. Peter returned to his former position. He will be travelling between Winnipeg and the West Coast. Lister Dillane C20-'22J has been mentioned in des- patches in recognition of gallant and distinguished ' ser- vices. Lister is at his home in Schomberg. Grant Dillane C23-'24J is with the Bell Telephone Company. Eric Dil- lane C20-'22J is practising Medicine with his uncle in Powasson. 3 8 O 8 ii Syd Lambert C34-'43J is stationed in the Siwalik Forest Range in the Himalayas. The nearest town, Saha- raupur, is 50 miles away. Syd was in the riots in Calcutta in February of this year. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORDx Alastair Lamb U44-'45l is in his second term at Har- row. He is in the Upper Fifth, with good prospects of promotion to the Sixth next term. 0 I 8 O O Capt. H. J. S. "Sandy" Pearson C36-'40l has been mentioned in despatches for gallantry and distinguished service. 1 8 I O O Among the 36 Officers of the three armed services who have been appointed as Honorary Aides-de-camp to the Governor-General are Capt. F. A. Price U17-'19J, O.B.E. iNavyJg Lt.-Col. G. D. deS. Wotherspoon C19-'26J, D.S.O., E.D., fArmYl3 Group Captain D. H. Wigle C29- '34J fAir Forcel. O O 8 0 0 At a special Victory Convocation held by the Univer- sity of Toronto, April 26, the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws was conferred on Admiral Percy Nelles C07-'08l. sofas ' Alex Graydon C30-'32l expects to return to McGill in the fall to study law. 0 O 0 O O Lieut.-Col. Harry K. Vipond C10-'11l has recently been appointed M.D. 2 paymaster. Colonel Vipond served in England, Belgium and Germany returning to Canada in July, 1945, in preparation to head the paymaster branch to the Pacific force. O O O O O Lieut.-Col. Harold F. Lazier C19-'21J, D.S.O., E.D., has been named the new Commanding Officer of the Royal Hamilton Light Infantry. 0 I O O I Raj Dewar V39-'43J was forced to drop out of the Oxford-Cambridge Boat Race which took place March 30. Raj was No. 4 on the Cambridge team but was forced to withdraw because of a poisoned foot. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 Capt. H. S. Morrisey C28-'33l is now en route to India. I' O O O Q Fenner Douglas I '27-'31J is stationed at Air Force Headquarters in Ottawa. In a recent letter, he mentions having seen Eric Morse U17-'21J, Capt. Stephen Ambrose U27-'32J and Capt. Lawren Harris C26-'29J. O O O O O George Bovaird C39-'45J visited the School in March. George expects to be released from the Army Air Corps and go to College in the Fall. O O O O I Colin Kerry C38-'41J recently returned from Over- seas. He is taking a refresher course at Dawson College this summer and intends to enter McGill in the Fall. Fred Anderson C37-'40J is attending Bishop's Uni- versity, Lennoxville. O O O O O Capt. Wilder Penfield C33-'35l is at present working with the United States Military Intelligence in Washington. The announcement of his marriage to take place during the summer has just been made. if 1 3 O 8 At a meeting of the R.M.C. Club in Kingston on May 11, Hugh Mackenzie C16-'18J of London and Lieut.-Col. Nicholas Kingsmill C20-'25J of Toronto, were elected, to the Executive. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Norman Paterson has sent the following letter written by one of his men in West Africa: Nf12228 Cpl. Kombo Nzui, African Trades Sector, "B" School, 4th February, 1946. Subject: 7 Days Pass, or Compassionate Leave. Dear Sir, Last Saturday I received a letter from home inform- ing that on 23rd of January my wife beared a baby-girl, and on 24th she beared a baby-boy. I was explained that after her bearings she did not feel any good. Also I have got to understand that in my cottage there is no special accommodation enough for her and her two babies. This omission imposes a great hardship to my wife who has a very few to help as I have got no brothers and sisters except my Father and Mother. I cannot say that my father does not helps my wife, he does help her with all possobilities, but dont forget that the African people are becoming more civilized and that the ideas of depending upon father or a brother are ceasing out. I beg your kindness most respectively that you will grant me seven days leave of absent to go home and cloth her and her babies with all of their requirements and en- sure whether they are comfortable and that they get every- thing what they need. I beg to be sir, Your most obedient servant, P. KOMBO, Cpl. - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 Old Boys who have visited the School recently:- Eddie Huycke U41-'45l, Dave Morgan V41-'44l, "Ling" Paterson U41-'43l, "Fing" Paterson V41-'45l, Pete Bird C43-'45l, Glen Curtis U40-'44l, Dick LeSueur V40-'44l. "Granny" Holton C38-'44l, Jim Southey V41-'44l, Don Delahaye U42-'44l, Pete Britton C37-'44l, "Pose" Parker V38-'44l, Gavin White U43-'45l. "Jeep" Gibson V37-'45l. Bob Hope V39-'45l, Jack Dawson V43-'44l, George Fulford C41-'44l, Gay Goodall C40-'43l, Pete Haller V41-'43l. Pete Dobell C42-'45l, Pat Vernon V42-'45l, Harry Cox C42-'45l. "Herm" Goering C41-'43l, Ian Murray V38-'43l. Ian Stewart V38-'44l, John Irwin V35-'38l, "Doggy" Mill- ward C39-'44l, Dave Common V41-'43l, Geoff Pearson C42-'45l, John Beament U37-'44l, "Goon" Paterson U39- '43l, Hugh Warburton C34-'41J, Bob Spence V38-'42l. Acton Fleming U30-'35l, Mike Allan V29-'35l. FIRST TEAM TIES First Team Ties are now available at 51.10 each. Old Boys interested may secure these by writing the Secretary. BIRTHS Armour--On April 5, 1946, at Private Patients' Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to David Armour V38-'40l and Mrs. Armour, a son. Cayley-On March 26, 1946, at the Western Hospital, To- ronto, to E. C. Cayley V33-'39l and Mrs. Cayley, a son. Howard-On April 12, 1946, at Royal Victoria Hospital, Montreal, to Dr. R. P. Howard C23-'29l and Mrs. Howard, a son. Roper-On May 15, 1946, at Wellesley Hospital, Toronto. to Peter K. Roper C27-'31l and Mrs. Roper, a daughter. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ross-On April 26, 1946, at the Toronto General Hospital, to John L. S. Ross C35-'36J and Mrs. Ross a daughter. Russel-On May 8, 1946, at Royal Victoria Hospital, Mon- treal, to Bruce S. Russel C29-'37J and Mrs. Russel, a son. Schell-On May 7, 1946, at the Oshawa General Hospital, to H. Robson Schell C26-'30l and Mrs. Schell, a son. Trow-On March 18, 1946, at Wellesley Hospital, Toronto, to Arnold M. Trow C22-'24J and Mrs. Trow, a son. ENGAGEMENTS Waters-Barr-The engagement has been announced of Lieut. D. M. Waters C36-'39J R.C.N., H.M.C.S. "Cres- cent", to Miss Margery Jean Barr of Victoria, B.C. Wright-Macaulay-The engagement has been announced of Henry H. Wright C30-'32J to Miss Constance Mac- auley of Greenwich, Conn. , Smith-McCulloch-The engagement has been announced of A. A. G. Smith C40-'42J to Miss Ann Leslie McCul- loch of Galt, Ontario. Penfield-Bonynge-The engagement has been announced of Capt. Wilder G. Penfield C33-'35J to Miss Berry Bonynge of Bronxville, N.Y. SQUASH TEAM, 1946 Pack Ron:-The Headmaster. A. Tessier, W. N. Conyers, P. H. Lewis. Esq ffmrzf Rout-J. C. Barber. E, Howard QCnpt.j. XY. Brvwcr. TEAM 1926 2 5-' U LU III I-' Champions '75 O .C 125 L.. XY C v-4 uf n.. aa UU O at E-3 DQ .'.:.' .D .2 Z ff Q. -C V1 PN H u. '65 an 'fi-3 va L5 ier, R. Laz vi 'QE' m2 -can T. Uni Cfiul of on -o ': -C 'Tu 52 f ri L? E -.V 'f QE s. .d on F1 'U L.. 42 ol fi 5 E Q E ..i 3 86 TRINITY -COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MARRIAGES Annesley-Lockhart-On April 20, 1946, in Toronto, Lieut.- Cmdr. John C. L. Annesley, R.C.N. C25-'34J to Miss Johanne Lockhart. Henderson-Dodds-0n April 23, 1946, in Montreal, John M. Henderson C33-'36J to Miss Roma Dodds. Pincott-Pincott-On March 16, 1946, in Montreal, Spencer W. Pincott C30-'34J to Miss Lois Joan Pincott. Spragge-Kingsmill-On April 25, 1946, in Toronto, Lieut.- Cmdr. Peter W. Spragge U28-'31l to Miss Winifred Mary Kingsmill. DEATHS Bullen-On April 15, 1946, in Chicago, Charles F. Bullen C81-'83J. Strother--On March 28, 1946, in Toronto, Frederick ,Webb Strother C'02J. Turner-On May 5, 1946, in Streetsville, A. R. Turner C04-'05l. i Trinity College School Record VOL. 49, NO. 6. AUGUST, I946. CONTENTS Page Calendar ......... , , , Active Service List .... Editorial ........ , , l In Mexnoriam- Kenlis Langley Stevenson . . . . . 3 Chapel Notes .......... . . . . . 6 School Notes- Gifts to the School ... .. . 10 The Leaving Dinner . . .. I5 Well Done .......... . . . 17 The Victory Dinner ......... . . . 18 Speedm by the American Ambassador . .. . . . . 23 The Headmastefs Report ........ . . . 27 Senior School Prizes ....... . . . 38 Contributions- A Disclosure on Teaching . . . . . . . 50 Clouds ................. . . . 52 The Six Years ..... .... 5 3 Storm! .............. . . . 55 Dawn in the Forest .... .... 5 6 Myself ............. . . . 58 Amateur Doctoring . . . . . . . 58 Men of Minos ........ .... 6 0 The Cry ofthe Loon 61 Three Little Boys .... .... 6 2 Death for Life . . . . . . . 64 In Memoriam .... .... 6 5 House Notes ....... .... 66 Cricket ...... . . . 71 Sports Day ........ .... 8 5 Junior School Record . . . . . . . 90 Old Boys' Notes ... . . . 110 Births and Nlarriages . .. ll7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNIDED 1865 Head tlfiaster P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. lVlarlc'S School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. 419331 House Masters C. SCOTT, ESQ., London University. fFormerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor1. H9341 TI-is Rsv. E. R. BAGLEY, M.A., St. Peter's Hall, Oxford, Ridley Hall, Cambridge. 419441 Chaplains THE Rav. E. R. BAGLEY, M.A. THB REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L. Th., Trinity College, Toronto. H9331 Assistant Masters R. CRAM, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Dalhousie University, Harvard University. 419451. G. R. GWYNNE-TIMOTHY, ESQ., B.A., Jesus College, Oxford. H9441 H. C. HASS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 419411 A. B. HODGETTS, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. 419421 A. B. KEY, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Ontario College of Education. H9431 W. A. KIRKWOOD, ESQ., M.A., Ph.D., formerly Dean of Arts and Professor of Classics at Trinity College, Toronto. H9451 ARTHUR KNIGHT, ESQ., M.A., University of Toronto, B.A., University of Western Ontario, Ontario College of Education. H9451 P. H. LEWIS, ESQ., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. H9221 ' R. G. S. MAIER, ESQ., B.A., Harvard, University of Parisg Comell University. H9361 A. C. MORRIS, ESQ., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. H9211 A. H. N. SNELGROVE, ESQ., Mount Allison University. H9421 R. THOMPSON, ESQ., M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridgeg Santander. H9421 R. G. WARNER, ESQ., B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 419451 A. E. WHITE, ESQ., M.A., McMaster University. 19451 Tutor l..IEUT.-COL. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Woolwich. H9301 Visiting Masters EDMUND CO1-ru, ESQ. ........................... ......... . Music Physical Instructors MAJOR S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston, Ontario. H9211 D. H. ARMSTRONG, ESQ. H9381 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. J. TO'VTENHAM, ESQ., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. H9371 Assistant Masters ' ,l. D. BURNS, ESQ., University of Toronto, Normal School, Tononto. H9431 A. J. R. DIZNNYS, ESQ., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. H9451 H. G. jasuis. ESQ., Leeds University. H9221 D. W. MORRIS, ESQ., Normal School, London, University of Weaan Ontario. 419441 MRS. CECIL MOORE, Normal School, Peterborough. H9421 Physician .... ...... R . McDerment, Eaq., M.D. Bursar .... ........ .......... G . C. Temple, Eeq. Secretary .............. .... ..... M isa Elsie Gregory Nurse fSenior Schoolj ..... .... M iss Rhea Fick, R.N. Matron fsenior Schoolj ...... ....... M isa E. C. Wilkm Dietitian fSmior Schoolj ....... .......... M rs. I. F. Wilkin NUI3'MlUDh Uunior Schooll . . . ............ .... M rs. G. Sturgeon, R.N. Dietitian Uunior Schoolj ..... .. .... ..... ........ M rs . D. M. Crowe SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS E. Howard, E. MCC. Sinclair fAssociate Head Prefectsj J. R. McMun-ich, T. McC. Wade, F. A. H. Greenwood, D. A. Decker, P. L. Gilbert, G. Gibson. HOUSE PREFECT S R. M. Kirkpatrick, W. G. Phippen, C. Barber, F. Main, W. Brewer, A. MCN. Austin, G. N. Fisher. SENIORS W. I. A. Toole, K. C. Lambert, W. N. Conyers, H. A. Hyde, I. B. Campbell I. B. French, T. W. Lawson, B. A. Macdonald, S. Hardaker, F. A. Barrow, R. W. S. Robertson. HOUSE OFFICERS F. D. Malloch, R. P. Stokes, D. M. O'Grady, D. W. Hawke, C. Crowe, I. W. Durnford, R. S. jarvis, G. A. Payne, G. O. Taylor, G. W. Lehman 1. M. Hallward, W. A. Curtis, W. M. Dobell, S. P. Baker, T. S. Fennell A. C. B. Wells, G. B. Taylor, M. Armour, W. K. Newcomb, G. E. Pearson R. H. Gaunt, M. F. McDowell, S. C. Riddell, H. P. Goodbody, C. W. Berrningham, W. S. Carhartt, H. Caldbick, G. R. Campbell, R. D. Butterfield. CHAPEI.. Head Sacrixtan-H. A. Hyde ! I 3 Sacristan: I. B. Campbell, D. A. Campbell, G. R. Campbell, W. A. Curtis, D. S. Grier, 1. M. Hallward, D. W. Hawke, R. M. Kirkpatrick, G. P. Morris, M. F. McDowell, R. McMurrich, R. W. S. Robertson, R. L. Watts, M. E. Wright. GYM. Captain-J. G. Gibson. Vice-Captain-K. C. Lambert. CRICKET Captain-W. Brewer. Vice-Captain-E. MCC. Sinclair. TRACK Captain-F. A. Barrow. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-E. MCC. Sinclair. Assistanl Editor:-R. M. Kirkpatrick, M. Hallward, B. French. THE LIBRARY Librarian-R. W. S. Robertson. An-irtanls-D. M. Armour, I. M. Hallward. Carnegie Room-J. D. Prentice, W. K. Newcomb. Uxed Book Room-I. B. Campbell, R. S. Carson. Lights Boy:-P. H. R. Alley, T. M. W. Chitty. Flag Boy--W. E. Waters. CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: His Gmxca 11-ua Ancnarsnop or Tonoxrro AND Pnnunn or Au. CANADA. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M embers THB Ci-uiNcau.on or Tlunrnr Uurvansrrr. THB Rav. 11-na Pnovosr or Tammr Coruacn. P. A. C. KBTCHUM, ESQ., M.A., B.PABn., PIBADMASTBR. Elected Member: The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., BA., LLD. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ....................................... ...... Mo ntreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ................................ .... T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. .................. ......... T omnho The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. . .. .... Victoria, B.C. Col. J. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. .... ....... T oronto Capt. Colin M. Russell ............. . ........ Montreal j. I-I. Lithgow, Esq. ...................... ........ . ............ T oronno A. E. Jukes, Esq. ............................. .... ..... V anno uver, B.C. Col. H. C. Osbome, C.M.G., C.B.E., V.D., M.A. ..... ............ Ot tawa Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ............................ .... L0 ndon, Ont. F. G. Mathers, Esq., B.A., LL.B. ........ ..... ...... W inni peg Major B. M. Osler ................ ..... T oronto I. Bruce MacKinnon, Esq. ........... ..... T orontd The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. .... ............. T otonto Wing Commander Charles Bums .............. ............... T oronno The Right Rev. R. I. Renison, M.A., D.D. .................. Iroquois Falls, Ont. Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. .............................. Ottawa Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osbome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ..................... Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C. LI..D ..... Ottawa Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ................................ Montreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. ............................ - .................. Montreal Major W. M. Pearce, M.C. ............ ..... T oronno G. Meredith Huyclce, Esq., K.C., B.A. .. ....... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ................ ........ H amilnon Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ..... .... .......... H amil non T. W. Seagram, Esq. ......... ........................... W aterloo, Ont. Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............................................... Toronto Wilder G. Penfield, C.M.G., M.D., D.S.C., D.C.l..., F.R.S., F.R.C.S .... Montreal Captain Strachan Ince, D.S.C. ..................................... Toronm G. S. Osler, Esq. .......................... ..... T oronto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. ................... .... H amilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., l.L.D., ........................ Toronm 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. .... ....... T oronto Major H. L. Symons, E.D. .. ..... Toronm Iune Sept- Apr. 24 May l 2-3 5 9 10 11 15 18 22 24 25 26 27 29 lunel 2 4 5 8 9 I2 15 17 21 28 10 ll SCHOOL CALENDAR Termbegins. Founder's Day: Eighty-first Birthday of the School. Exams. for Entrance and Scholarships to the Senior School. Church Parade to St. Mark's Church, ll a.m. Matinee for School of Historical Movie, "VVilson", at Capitol Theatre, 1.30 p.m. Dr. Charles Gossage speaks on the Profession of Medicine no VI Form, 7.30 p.m. Eglinton Cricket Club, 11 a.m. Peterborough Cricket Club, 2 p.m. The Boys' Choir of St. James' Cathedral, Toronto, spend the at the Junior School and sing in Chapel. Upper School Test Exams. begin. Inspection of the Cadet Corps, 11 a.m. Sports Day. Empire Day: Whole holiday. Grace Church Cricket Club here, 2 p.m. Toronto Cricket Club vs. First XI, The Rev. L. H. Fowler speaks in Chapel. Kappa Alpha Cricket Club here. E. W. Morse C17-'21j, Secretary of the Canadian Branch of the United Nations Society, speaks to VI Form on "World Order". Track Meet at U.C.C. between U.C.C., T.C.S., S.A.C., Pickering, North Toronto Old Boys vs. First XI at T.C.S. Provost Seeley speaks in Chapel. Final School Exams begin. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. at Aurora, 11 a.m. T.C.S. vs. Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club, ll a.m. Armual Memorial Service, 5 p.m. Major the Rev. C. H. Boulden, M.B.E. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope, ll a.m. Speech Day. Upper School Examinations. Leaving Dinner. to July I--Victory Reunion of Old Boys. Nlichaelmas Term for New Boys and those Supplemental Examinations. Michaelmas Term da ACTIVE SERVICE LIST Note This is the final printing of the Active Service List in the Record. According to our information it is up to date, but we should be glad to hear of any corrections necessary before it is put in book form. 1941-42 1935-36 1935- 1925-26 1928-35 -I-1936-39 1929-35 1929-33 1931-34 1927-32 1937-40 1925-34 1932-35 1921-23 1925-27 1924-23 1928-31 +1922-27 1933-40 1906-10 1933-41 1924-32 1929-37 1923-24 ABRAHAM, J. A., PXO, R.C.A.F. ADAMS, R. C., Sergt., R.C.A. ADAMS, S. M., FXO, R.C.A.F. AHEARN, T. T., FXO, R.C.A.F. ALDEN, J., A.C.1, R.C.A.F. ALEXANDER, T. L., M.B.E., Capt., Algonquin Regt. Cfreed P.O.W.J ldied as result of woundsl. ALLAN, M. B., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. AMBROSE, D. R., FXL, R.C.A.F. AMBROSE, P. J., Pte., Infantry Corps. AMBROSE, S. H., Capt., R.C.O.C. ANDERSON, F. S., AfB, R.C.N.V.R. ANNESLEY, J. C. L., Lieut.-Crndr., R.C.N. ARCHBOLD, G. J. D., AXB, R.C.N.V.R. ARCHIBALD, B. M., O.B.E., D.S.O., Brigadier, R.E. ARCHIBALD, C. R., M.B.E., E.D., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A. ARCHIBALD, R. L., Major, the Black Watch IR.H.R.J of Canada. ARCHIBALD, T. D., Captain, R.C.A. ffreed P.O.W.J. ARDAGH, A. P., Lieut.-Col., B. C., Dragoons IKi11ed in Actionl. ARMOUR, D. E. P., Captain, R.C.A. ARMOUR, E. B. P., Colonel, R.C.A. ARMOUR, P. G. D., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. ARMOUR, W. E., Captain, R.C.A.M.C. ARMSTRONG, D. H., A.F.C., FXL, R.C.A.F. ARNOLD, J. P., Captain, N.D.H.Q. I 1-1933-35 1939-42 1911-12 1941-45 1939-42 1937-39 1930-33 1909-12 1914-19 1922-27 1930-31 1922-27 1937-39 1925-31 1942-44 1929-35 1941-44 1930-31 1938-42 1920-22 1937-38 1937-44 1936-39 1935-38 1919-27 1926-32 1934-37 -I-1942-42 1941-43 1924-27 1938-41 1940-41 1936-39 1918 ATKIN, J. W., PfO, R.C.A.F. tKilled on Active Servicej. ATKIN, R. H., Sergt., R.C.A.F. ATWOOD, J. P. C., Major, Armoured Corps. AUSTIN, J. B., Pte., Infantry Corps. AUSTIN, J. McN., Flight-Sergt., R.C.A.F. AVERY, J. R., Sergeant, R.C.A.F. BAILLIE, J. F., Major, the Black Watch KR. H.R.J of Canada. BAKER, C. E., Captain, R.C.A. BAKER, M. H., Major, R.C.O.C. BALDWIN, W. K. W., M.B.E., Capt., Toronto Scottish Regt. CM.G.7. BALDWIN, W. W., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. BALFOUR, St.C., D.S.C., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. BALFOUR, W. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BAND, J. T., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. BANISTER, P. G. McC., Cadet, R.C.N. BANIKER, P. D., Capt., R.C.A. BANNISTER, K. H., Pte., Infantry Corps. BARNES, R. E., Capt., R.C.A. BARNETT, J. W., Pf'O, R.C.A.F. BARROW, F. B., Lieut.-Cmdr. CSD, R.C.N.V.R. BEAIRSTO, W. H., Lieut., Winnipeg Grena- diers. BEAMENT, J. A., Tpr., Armoured Corps. BEARDSHAW, R. F., S.P.O., R.C.N. BEATTY, R. P., TrpfSmn., R.C.N.V.R. BEATTY, W. L., Major, 48th Highlanders of Canada. BECK, B. H. deB., SXL, R.C.A.F. BEDDOE, A. C., FXO, R.C.A.F. BEDORE, G. E., Sub-Lieut., R.N.F.A.A. fKilled in Actionj. BEEMAN, W. J. M., Pte., C.P.T.C. BELL, J. T., Major, R.H.L.I. BERKINSHAW, W. R., FXO, R.C.A.F. BERRY, L. R., FXO, R.C.A.F. BEST, G. H., Lieut., R.C.E. BETHUNE, A. C., AfCmdr., R.C.N.V.R. H 1905-10 1910-14 1932-35 1921-27 1-1929-34 1921-23 1939-42 1941-43 1-1931-37 1936-40 1919-24 1939-42 1938-41 1920-21 1929-32 1919-26 1919-20 Master 1920-28 1939-45 1941-44 Master 1937-40 1940-42 1905-07 Master 1929-33 1923-26 1928-31 1923-28 1928-33 1937-44 BETHUNE, R. T., FXL, R.C.A.F. BETHUNE, W. D., L!Cpl., R.C.E. BEVAN, K. W. A., D.F.C., Air Medal with 3 Oak Leaf Clusters, Lieut., U.S. Army Air Corps. BIGGAR, H. T., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. BILKEY, J. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. fKilled in Actionj. BINGHAM, C. S. K., Lieut., 4th P.L.D.G. BIRKS, R. I., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BLACK, E. P., AXB., R.C.N.V.R. BLACK, W. A., A.F.C., FfL, R.C.A.F. CKilled in Actionj. BLACK, W. B., FXO, R.C.A.F. BLAIKIE, G. R., M.B.E., Major, R.C.A. BLAIKLOCK, D. M., AXB, R.C.N. BOGGS, J. D., Jr. WfO, Merchant Navy. BONNYCASTLE, C. H., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. BONNYCASTLE, G. F., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BOONE, G. L., M.B.E., O.B.E., E.D., Lieut.- Col., 48th Highlanders of Canada. BOSTOCK, W. N., C.B.E., Brigadier, R.C.E. BOULDEN, C. H., M.B.E., Chaplain Sz Hon. Major, C.M.H.Q. BOULTON, W. O. D., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. BOVAIRD, G. C., Pte., U.S.A.A.F. BOVEY, C. A. Q., Pte., C.A.T.C. BOWERS, H., FXL, R.C.A.F. BOWMAN, M. C. D., M.C., Lieut., Royal Cana- dian Regiment. BOWMAN, S. J., Gdsm., Armoured Corps. BOYCE, C. D., Major, C.A.T.C. BRACK, C. F., Lieut., R.A. BRADEN, W. G., Major, R.C.E.M.E. BRAIN, R. T. F., M.C., Chaplain8zHon. Capt., S.D. Sz G. Highlanders. BRAINERD, T. C., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. BRIDGER, J. R., FXL, R.C.A.F. BRIDGER, N. C., Capt., American Fld. Service. BRITTON, P. E., Pte., Infantry Corps. III 1941-43 1911-13 1912-13 1927-32 1927-31 1927-32 1917-19 1929-33 1937-39 1933-37 1924-25 1922-24 1912-13 1925-29 1929-30 1940-43 1921-25 1928-32 1938-40 1-1940-43 1-1923-31 1926-30 1940-42 1938-42 1917-19 1922-27 1919 1924-26 1919-21 1-1930-32 1942-44 1940-43 1-1920-26 BROOKS, D. A., AfPO, R.N.A.S. lF.A.A.J. BROUGHALL, H. S., M.C., D.F.C., Grp. Capt.. R.A.F. BROUGHALL, J. H. S., M.B.E., E.D., Major, Irish Regt. of Canada. BROUGHALL, W. H., M.B.E., Order of Orange Nassau with Swords, Major, R.H.L.I. BROWN, C. MCC., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BROWNE, A. D., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRUCE, A., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. BRUNTON, Sir E. F. L., Capt., R.C.A.M.C. BRYSON, J., Cpl., R.C.A.F. E. C., PfO, R.C.A.F. BUCK, BUCK, J. H., Capt., R.C.A. BUCK, W. M., Capt., R.C.A. BULL, R. O., M.C., V.G. of C. BUNTING, C. W., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. BUNTING, J. R., PfO, R.C.A.F. BURDET, R. A., SIfC, Naval Air Corps. BURNS, C. F. W., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. BURPEE, A. D. H., Ldg. Coder, R.C.N.V.R. BURROWS, C. A., FXO, R.C.A.F. BUTLER, J. D., Tpr., Armoured Corps CKi1led in Actionl. BYERS, A. G., FXL, R.C.A.F. fKil1ed on Active Servicel. BYERS, D. N., Major, R.C.A. CALDBICK, G., Pte., R.H.L.I. CALDWELL, T. A., Sergt., Air Gnr., R.C.A.F. CAMPBELL, A. P., C.B.E., Grp. Capt., R.A.F. CAMPBELL, J. D. C., Major, R.C.O.C. CAMPBELL, M. R., Capt., R.C.N.V.R. CAPE, J. M., M.B.E., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A. CAPREOL, J. H. D., Pte., R.C.O.C. CARLING, L. I., Capt., Royal Canadian Regt. CKi11ed in Actionj. CARLISLE, A. E., OrdfSmn., R.C.N.V.R. CARMICHAEL, D. G. O., Coder, R.N. CARTWRIGHT, G. S., FXO, R.C.A.F. CKilled in Actionl. IV 1935-38 1918-23 1916-21 1926-33 1931-34 1927-36 1925-30 1912-13 1938-42 1942-44 1933-39 1916-20 1937-40 1931-34 1940-42 1940-42 1939-41 1940-42 1926-31 1938-39 1928-32 1940-43 +1935-38 1928-30 1924-28 1926-30 1929-33 1926-30 Master 1928-35 +1926-32 1941-43 CARTWRIGHT, J. R. C., Sergt., R.C.A. CASSELS, J. G., Major, R.C.A. CASSELS, R. F., Sergt.-Instructor, R.C.A.F. CASSELS, W. P., Capt., R.C.O.C. CASSILS, M., Capt., the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. CASTLE, G. V., Pte., U.S. Army. CASTLE, J. H., Lieut.-Cmdr., U.S. Navy. CATTO, J. M., M.B.E., E.D., Major, R.C.C.S. CAWLEY, J. C., FXO, R.C.A.F. CAWLEY, M. A., Gnr., R.C.A. CAYLEY, E. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. CAYLEY, H. C., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Canada. CAYLEY, P. H., Lieut., R.C.N. CHADWICK, W. S., Lieut., RC.N.V.R. CHARRINGTON, G. A., Tpr., R.A.C. CHARTERS, A. H., Pte., Royal Regt. of Canada. CHEYNEY, B. J. K., Sub-Lieut., R.N.F.A.A. CHIPMAN, W. N. A., Pte., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. - CHOWN, R. E., Capt., R.C.A. CLARK, K. D., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. CLARKE, H. H., Major, Armoured Corps. CLARKE, L. D., OrdfSmn., R.C.N.V.R. CLELAND, C. L., PIO, R.C.A.F. lKi1led in Actionl. CLELAND, D., SIL, R.C.A.F. CLELAND, J. G., Capt., Toronto Scottish Regt. CLELAND, W. M., Capt., Armoured Corps. CLEVELAND, J. B., D.F.C., FXL, R.C.A.F. CLEVELAND, P. L., Capt., R.C.E. COATES, R. C., Lieut., R.N.V.R. COCHRAN, F. E., Order of Orange Nassau with Swords, Capt., R.C.A.S.C. COMBE, J. O., Lieut., Essex Scottish Regt. CKi11ed in Actionl. COMMON, D. L., Mids., R.C.N. V 1911-13 1923-24 1926-30 1937-39 1921-22 1-1924-30 1-1924-31 1928-33 Master 1-1921-27 1910-18 1934-35 1926-30 1912-16 1932-33 1939-41 1916-23 1921-25 1917-18 1926-28 1942-45 1933-38 1940-44 1928-37 1927-34 1919-21 1938-41 1937-42 1933-36 1930-35 1926-31 COOK, T. R., Major, Canadian Forestry Corps. fS.O.S.J CORRIGALL, D. J., Major, P.P.C.L.I. COULSON, J. F., Cpl., 48th Highlanders of Canada. COULTIS, J. S., P.O., R.C.N.V.R. COWAN, O. D., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A. COWPERTHWAITE, E. M., FXO, R.A.F. fKi11- ed in Actionj. COWPERTHWAITE, L., FXO, R.C.A.F. iKil1ed in Actionl. COX, J. C., Cpl., R.C.A.F. CRAKE, J. E. A., Lieut., the Lorne Rifles CScottishJ. CROLL, I. B., FXL, R.C.A.F.. iKi11ed in Actionj. CROLL, L. D., E.D., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A.M.C. CROMBIE, M. G., Bdr., R.C.A. CROSSEN, W. M., Capt., R.C.O.C. CRUICKSHANK, G., Capt., R.C.A. CRUMP, W. R., Sgn., R.C.C.S. CULVER, D. M., 2nd Lieut., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. CUMBERLAND, I. H., O.B.E., D.S.O., E.D., Brigadier, Armoured Corps. CUMMINGS, W. F. A., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. CUNDILL, F. H., Capt., the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. CURRELLY, J. C. N., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Canada. CURRIE, G. N. M., Cadet, R.C.N. CURTIS, E. H., Cpl., U.S. Army. CURTIS, G. H., N.A.2, R.N.V.R. lF.A.A.J. CUTTEN, J. E., Capt., R.C.A. CUTTEN, W. H., PXO, R.C.A.F. DALTON, C. F. R., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DALTON, W. B., FXO, R.C.A.F. DAVIDSON, I. J., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. DAVIS, N. C., Capt., R.C.A. DAWES, D. K., Capt., R.C.A. DAWSON, D. B., Major, R.C.A. VI 1941-44 1923-26 1919-22 1916-20 1938-42 1936-41 1920-22 1920-22 1923-24 Master 1940-43 1927-32 1935-36 1933-36 1928 1927-31 1919-23 1919-21 1940-41 1921-23 1927-29 1937-41 1937-41 1928-31 1916-18 1921-25 1913-17 1-1940-42 1926-32 1933-41 1927-31 1934-39 1929-35 1-1930-34 DAY. R. E., Sergt. Air Gnr., R.C.A.F. DEFRIES, J. G., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Canada. DELAHEY, F. C., FXL, R.C.A.F. DeLOM, T. C. B., FXL, R.A.F. DIGNAM, D. S., Cadet Officer, Can. Merchant Navy. DIGNAM, H. R., FXO, R.C.A.F. DILLANE, E. L., L!Cp1., R.C.A.M.C. J. E., SXL, R.C.A.F. R. G., FXL, R.C.A.F. H., FXL, R.C.A.F. DILLANE, DILLANE, DIXON, G. DODD, J. H. B., Ffo, R.A.F. DOOLITTLE, J. R., FXL, R.C.A.F. DOUGLAS, DOUGLAS, DOUGLAS, G. C., Major, R.C.O.C. P. H., SXL, R.C.A.F. R. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DOUGLAS, R. F., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. DOULL, A. K., Lieut. CSD, R.C.N.V.R. S., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. DOUPE, C. DRAPER, J. W. P., D.F.C., FXL, R.C.A.F. DUDLEY, E. J. S., Lieut.-Col., Sask. Lt. Infy, fS.O.S.J. DUFF, R. P., Sergt., R.C.A. DUGGAN, R. B., Lieut., R.C.A. DUGGAN, W. R., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DUMARESQ, C. F., Lieut., P.P.C.lL.I. DUMBRILLE, J. C., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. DuMOULIN, R. T., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A. DUNBAR, A., Major, R.C.A. DUNCAN, J. A. C., Lieut., Grenadier Guards fDied of wounds received in actionl. DUNCANSON, A. A., Major, Royal Regt. of Canada. DUNCANSON, J. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. DYKES, C. P. J., Lieut., R.C.E. EARLE, G. A. P., PXO, R.C.A.F. EDE, E. D., FfO, R.A.F. EDE, H. F. G., D.F.C., FXO, R.C.A.F. fKil1ed in Actionj. VII Master 1910-12 1928-32 1938-40 1936-39 1918-23 1918-25 1938-39 1-1927-35 1925-28 1933-40 1942-44 1927-29 1908-12 1936-37 1936-37 1930-38 1930-35 1939-42 1933-38 1930-34 1918-20 1921-24 1933-34 1941-45 1941-44 1938-39 1922-27 1921-30 1920-23 1931-32 1937-38 1920-21 1923-28 1937-42 EDWARDS, C. A. M., Sergt., Personnel Selec- tion Board. EMERY, H. J., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. EMMANS, R. W., Lieut., R.C.A. ERENHOUS, L. D., FXO, R.C.A.F. EVANS, A. H., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. EVANS, J. H., Lieut., R.C.E. EVANS, J. L., Capt., Armoured Corps. FAIRLIE, T. W., Lieut., R.C.O.C. FERGUSON, A. MCD., Lieut., Royal Can. Regt. CKilled ill Actionj. FIELD, G. W., Lieut., Intelligence, Canadian Army. FINLEY, E. G., FISHER, J. P., FISHER, R. A., FISKEN, s. F., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. Cadet Captain, R.C.N. Lieut., Royal Can. Regt. M.C. Sz Bar, Lieut.-Col., R.A. FLEET, E. G., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. FLEET, E. G., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. FLEMING, A. S., Capt., Can. Field Security. FLEMING, J. B. A., O.B.E., Wing Cmdr., R.A.F. FLEMING, W. R., Sergt., R.C.A.F. FLOCK, D. A., Lieut., C.A.T.C. FORTYE, R. A., Surg.-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. FOSTER, G. M. D., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. FRASER, M. P., Group Capt., R.C.A.F. FREDERICK, F. O., Capt., Can. Dental Corps. FRENCH, H., S IfC, U.S.N.R. FULFORD, G. T., Cadet, R.C.N. FULLERTON, H. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. FYSHE, T. G., Major, R.C.A.M.C. FYSHE, T. M., Major, R.C.A. GAISFORD, G., D.S.O., Lieut.-Col. R.A.C. GALLOWAY, D. E., M.B.E., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. GARBUTT, D. F. B., Af'B, R.C.N.V.R. GARDINER, A. T., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. GARDINER, O. E. S., FfO, R.C.A.F. GERMAN, A. B. C., Mids., R.C.N. VIH 1939-42 1930-36 1-1925-30 1936-39 1923-25 1911-13 1942-45 1924-29 1927-29 1918-22 1920-26 Master 1919-21 1941-43 1926-33 1940-43 Master 1942-43 1-1922-25 1909-11 1913-17 1937-43 1920-22 -I-1930-32 1929-32 1941-44 1930-32 1938-39 1936-41 1929-31 1940-45 1929-32 1934-39 1913-18 1935-39 1926-32 1927-29 GIBBONS, M. A., Lieut., B.M.I. GIBSON, F. M., Lieut., R.C.A.P.C. GIBSON, M. W., SXL, R.C.A.F. fKilled in Actionl. GIFFEN, P. J., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. GILL, L. N., FfL, R.C.A.F. GILL, N. G., Capt., Royal Regt. of Canada. GILLAN, C. A. W., Pte., Infantry Corps. GILMOUR, J. P., U.S. Merchant Marine. GLASS, D. C., Sergt., R.C.A.P.C. GLASSCO, A. E., Lieut.-Col., Indian Army. GLASSCO, C. S., A!Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. GLOVER, R. G., Capt., S.D. Sz G. Highlanders. GODET, T. M. duB., Lieut., R.N.V.R. GOERING, J. W. L., Corporal, Infantry Corps. GODSHALL, H. L., Major, Silver Star Medal, Bronze Star Medal, U.S. Tank Destroyers GOODALL, R. G. W., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. GOODDAY, C., Major, Armoured Corps. GORDON, E. C., AXB, R.C.N.V.R. GORDON, H. L., FXO, R.C.A.F. QKilled on Active Servicel. GOSSAGE, B. F., M.B.E., M.C., Major, R.C.A. GOSSAGE, G. M., Capt., Royal Regt. of Can. GOURLAY, J. N., N.A.2, R.N.V.R. fF.A.A.J. GRANT, G., Major, R.C.C.S. GRANT, J. R., SfL, R.A.F. CKilled in Actionl. GRANT, R. D., Major, Armoured Corps. GRAY, J. H., Cadet Officer, British Army. GRAYDON, A. S., Capt., Can. Fusiliers fM.G.l. GREENE, M. D., FIO, R.C.A.F. GREENE, W. E., FXO, R.C.A.F. GREER, J. M., FXL, R.C.A.F. GREIG, J. G., OrdfSmn., R.C.N.V.R. GRIER, A. E., FXO, R.C.A.F. GRIPTON, J. M., OrdfSmn., R.C.N.V.R. GROUT, F. L. J., E.D., Major, Q.O.R.C. GROVER, J. L., Lieut., Infantry Corps. GUNN, J. M., Lieut., R.C.A. HADDON, G. P. E., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N. IX 1900-03 1914-15 1941-43 1936-39 1934-39 1936-39 1938-39 1940-42 1940-42 1926-30 1928-31 1926-29 1937-38 1936-41 1936-38 1940-43 1934-38 1929-30 Master 1913-18 1904-09 1940-43 1935-38 1938-42 1922-27 11934-35 1933-37 -I-1928-32 1930-36 1917-18 1933-36 1930-33 1928-29 1923-26 HAGARTY, W. G., D.S.O., Colonel, No. 31 Re- serve Brigade Group. HALE, J. J., Capt., R.C.A. HALLER, P. N., Sergt., Can. Infantry Corps. HAMPSON, H. G., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HAMPSON, J. G., Lieut., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. HANCOCK, G. R. K., Capt., Highland Light Infantry of Canada. HANNA, J. E., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. HARE, M., Pte., British Army. HARE, P. D., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HARRINGTON, C. F., Major, R.C.A. HARRINGTON, J. E., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. HARRIS, L. P., Capt., Armoured Corps. HARSTONE, J. C. R., Lieut., A. Sz S. High- landers. HART, J. O., Lieut., U.S.M.A.C.R. HART, M. C., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. HARVEY, O. D., Pte., Infantry Corps. HARVEY, W. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HATCH, C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HASS, H. C., FXO, R.C.A.F. HAULTAIN, C. F., E.D., Capt., Midland Regt. HAULTAIN, R. M., Capt., R.C.A. HAYES, B. P., R.A. 5fC, R.C.N.V.R. HAYES, J. S., Lieut., Calgary Highlanders. HEATON, P. B., Mids., R.C.N.V.R. HEES, G. H., Major, R.C.A. HEES, W. M., FXL, R.C.A.F. lKi1led on Active Servicei. HEIGHINGTON, A. G., Gnr., R.C.A. HEIGHINGTON, E. N., Captain, 48th High- landers of Canada CKi1led in Actionl. HENDERSON, H. L., AfLieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N. V.R. HENDERSON, I. S., Lieut., R.C.A. fS.O.S.J. HENDERSON, J. M., FXL, R.C.A.F. HESSEY-WHITE, P. D., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HEWITT, G. W., Major, The Duff. Hald. Rifles. HEWITT, J. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. X 1933-36 1934-40 1937-42 1-1934-35 1929-34 Master 1936-38 1931-32 1 911-14 1941-43 1925-31 1938-44 1937-41 1937-44 +1937-41 1912-16 1926-31 1923-29 1931-35 1939-42 1943-44 1933-36 Master 1925-31 1938-42 1942-44 1-1929-31 1937-43 1-1931-32 1-1936-39 1935-37 HEYBROEK, E. P., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. HIGGINBOTHAM, J. F. M., Tpr., Armoured Corps. HIGGINS, L. T., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. HINGSTON, F. B., PfO, R.C.A.F. Actionl. HINGSTON, H. W., FXL, R.C.A.F. HISCOCKS, C. R., Lieut.-Col. R.M. HOBBS, R. B., PfO, R.C.A.F. HODGSON, B. B., Sergt., R.C.A.F. HOGG, W. S., Lieut., R.C.A. HOLMAN, R M., AXB, R.C.N.V.R. HOLMES, J., P.O., R.C.N.V.R. HOLTON, J. M., Pte., Infantry Corps. HOLTON, L. J., Polish Cross of Valour, Lieut., Armoured Corps. HOPE, F. C., Tpr., Armoured Corps. HOPE, J. C. W., PXO, R.C.A.F. CKi11ed in lKil1ed in Action. HOWARD, E. F., M.C., FXL, R.C.A.F. HOWARD, P. P., SfSergt., U.S. Marine Corps. HOWARD, R. P., Major, R.C.A.M.C. - HOWLAND, V. W., AfPay. Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N. - HUESTIS, D. W., LfCp1., Canadian Inf. Corps. HUGHES, J. A., Cadet, Royal Norfolk Regt. HUGHES-HALLET, D. H. C., Lieut., U.S. Army. HUMBLE, A. H., Capt., Army Examiner. HUME, J. J., Pte., West Nova Scotia Regt. HUME, R. D., Sergt., R.C.A.F. HUNGERFORD, T. E., PIO, R.C.A.F. HUNTER, C. H., W.O.1, R.C.A.F. CKi1led on Active Servicej. HUYCKE, F. A. M., Gnr., R.C.A. HYDE, G. G., FIL, R.C.A.F. lKi11ed on Active Servicel. HYNDMAN, F. T., Sergt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F. iKi11- ed in Actionj. HYNDMAN, H. H., Lieut., R.C.N. XI 1923-28 1927-29 1907-10 1923-31 1934-38 1926-31 1935-38 1941-43 1-1939-40 1938-40 1922-24 1906-08 1916-18 1937-42 1926-30 1934-39 1940-43 1929-31 1933-39 1917-22 1-1930-37 1935-41 1920-22 1917-19 1936-44 1937-39 1918-20 1937-38 1936-38 1934-38 1929-35 INGLES, C. L., M.B.E., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. INGLIS, R. S., Capt., R.C.A. INGS, E. I. H., M.C., Major, C.A.T.C. IRVINE, J. A., Capt., R.C.A. IRWIN, D. M., Major, Armoured Corps. IRWIN, H. E., Major, Armoured Corps. IRWIN, J. R., Lieut. CED, R.C.N.V.R. JACKSON, F. B., OfS., R.C.N.V.R. JACKSON, J. D., Lieut., Q.O.R.C. CKilled in Actionl. JACKSON, W. H., Sergt., R.C.A.F. JAQUAYS, H. M., E.D., Lieut.-Col., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. JARVIS, A. E. deM., D.F.C., Croix de Guerre, SXL, R.C.A.F. JARVIS, E. A. M., E.D., Major, N.D.H.Q. JELLETT, J. D., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. JEMMETT, V.R. JEMMETT, J. L. ff., Capt., Armoured Corps. JOHNSON, D. M., Pte., C.M.G.T.C. JOHNSON, L. G., Major, R.C.A.M.C. JOHNSON, R. M., FXL, R.C.A.F. Kfreed P. O.W.J 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. fKil1ed in Actionl. JONES, A. R. C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. JONES, A. W., Major, R.C.E. JONES, C. E. F., O.B.E., Colonel, Can. Forestry Corps. JONES, D. F. N., N.A. 2, R.N.V.R. fF.A.A.J. JONES, G. K., D.F.C. 81 Air Medal with 4 Oak Clusters, U.S. Army Air Corps. JONES, W. O., Capt., R.C.O.C. JOY, D. H., Mids., R.C.N. JOY, H. P. G., N.A.2, R.N.V.R. lF.A.A.J. JUKES, A. J. K., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. KEEFER, E. C., Surg.-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. XII D. E. ff., O.B.E., Af'Cmdr., R.C.N. 1929-36 1939-42 1939-40 1933-37 1929-33 1938-41 1909-11 1911-15 1912-18 1935-37 1939-44 1930 1930-31 1920-26 1928-31 1920-25 1922-30 1-1933-39 1933-35 1937-40 1937-40 1930-34 1932-35 1939-41 1942-44 1941-42 1934-38 1934-43 1931-39 1930-35 1937-39 1927-30 KEEFER, R. G., D.F.C., FXL, R.C.A.F. KEEFLER, D. I. M., Gnr., R.C.A. KEEGAN, D. M., AILA, R.N.V.R. QF.A.A.J. KERR, J. W., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. KERRIGAN, J. V., M.C., Capt., R.C.A. KERRY, C. W., Bdr., R.C.A. KETCHUM, E. J., E.D., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A. KETCHUM, H. F., Capt., Army Examiner. KETCHUM, K. G. B., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. M. O., Wren Sig., W.R.C.N.S. KETCHUM, S. KEYES, R. G., Lieut., U.S. Army. KIESEWETTER, W. B., Capt., U.S. Army Air Corps fMed.J. KILGOUR, J. F., Capt., Can. Dental Corps. KING, J. G., Lieut.-Cmdr., U.S.N.R. KING, T. B., Capt., Kent Regt. CM.G.J CFreed P.O.W.J. KINGSMILL, N., Lieut.-Col., S.D. 8z G. High- landers. KIRK, C. B. K., Capt., R.C.A.M.C. KIRKPATRICK, H. J., Flt.-Sergt., R.C.A.F. fKi1led in Actionj. . KLINE, J. E., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. KNAPP, D. B., Pte., U.S.A.A.F. KNAPP, J. D., The Bronze Star, M.C., Croix de Guerre, The Chinese Order of the White Cloud, The French Resistance Medal, Cpl., U.S. Intelligence Corps. KNOX, G. B., Lieut., the Black Watch CR. H.R.J of Canada. KORTRIGHT, L. H. G., Lieut., R.C.O.C. KOVACS, R. V., Sergt., R.C.A.F. LAING, C. A., AXB., R.C.N.V.R. LAING, G. D., FXO, R.C.A.F. LAMBERT, E. H. N., Sergt., R.C.A.F. LAMBERT, S. N., 2nd Lieut., Indian Army. LANDRY, P. C., Cpl., R.C.A.F. LANGDALE, A. H., Staff Sergt., R.C.E.M.E. LANGDON, W. H., Lieut., F.S.S.F. LANGMUIR, A. W., R.C.A.F. XIII 1935-40 1925-30 1928-31 1926-30 1933-34 1899-04 1936-39 1938-43 1933-34 1937-40 1919-21 1920-22 Il-1924-25 1928-34 1931-37 1936-39 1936-39 1898-03 1923-26 1936-39 1938-42 1940-44 1938-41 1935-37 1921-22 1927-30 1934-38 1929-32 1936-42 1925-32 LANGMUIR, J. W. C., D.F.C., SfL, R.C.A.F. LASH, Z. R. B., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. LAW, D. A., Capt., the Black Watch lR.H.R.l of Canada. LAW, J. F., Lieut.-Col., Royal Regt. of Canada. LAWSON, A. D., Chief Wireless Oilicer, U.S. Merchant Marine. LAWSON, H. O., Colonel, N.D.H.Q. LAWSON, J. H., D.F.C., FfL, R.C.A.F. LAWSON, J. P., Cadet, R.C.N.V.R. LAWSON, W. A., Lieut., Cameron Highlanders of Ottawa. LAYNE, J. H., Gnr., R.C.A. LAZIER, H. D. F., D.S.O., Major, R.H.L.I. ffreed P.O.W.J LAZIER, J. E., Lieut. LEA, S. A. W., Flight Sergt., R.C.A.F. CKil1ed in Actionl. LEADBEATER, W. J., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Canada. LEATHER, E. H. C., Capt., R.C.A. LEBROOY, P. B., Tpr., Armoured Corps. LEBROOY, P. J., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. LEE, J. F. B., M.C., Major, R.C.A.M.C. LEGGAT, M. H., Pte., Seaforth Highlanders iS.O.S.J LeMESURIER, A. S., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. LeMESURIER, J. R., M.C., Lieut., Queen's Own Cameron Highlanders. LeSUEUR, R. V., Pte., Infantry Corps. LEWIN, F. S., Cpl., R.C.A.S.C. LEWIS, D. J., Cert. of Royal Humane Society, Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LIEB, J. S., Capt., Ordnance Dept., U.S. Army. LINES, S. J. H., Cpl., R.C.A.S.C. LITHGOW, C. H., Major, Royal Canadian Regt. LITTLE, M. H., Surg.-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. LLOYD, J. B. C., LfCpl., R.C.O.C. LOCKWOOD, H. S., Capt., R.C.A. XIV 1922-27 1918-19 1940-41 1927-37 1934-36 1925-29 1907-10 1911-12 1-1924-28 1921-25 1904-11 1916-21 1941-42 1929-30 1910-13 1922-27 1939-43 1909-16 1936-40 1937-41 1939-41 1915-30 1922-25 1928-31 1935-38 1934-37 1934-35 +1930-32 1931-35 1920-26 LONDON, G. T., Major, Can. Scottish Regt. LOOSEMORE, J. P., AfPay. Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N. LOVE, B .G., PfO, R.C.A.F. LOWE, W. B., O.F.C., R.A. LUCAS, G. T., Capt., R.C.A. LUCAS, G. S., Lieut., R.C.A. LUMSDEN, G. L., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. LUSSIER, E. J., D.F.C., SfL, R.C.A.F. LYON, R. P., Major, 48th Highlanders of Can. 1Ki1led on Active Servicel. LYON, W. D., FXO, R.C.A.F. MACAULAY, N. H., D.S.O., Lieut.-Colonel, Armoured Corps. MacCAUL, D. H., Group Capt., R.C.A.F. MACDONALD, D. D., Cadet Oflicer, Can. Mer- chant Navy. MACDONALD, D. K. deB., FXL, R.C.A.F. MACDONALD, D. M., FXL, R.C.A.F. MACDONALD, G. W. K., SXL, R.C.A.F. MACDONALD, I. R., N.A.2, R.N.V.R. iF.A.A.J. MACDENDRICK, D. E., Major, Q.O.R.C. MacKENZIE, M. G., Cpl., R.C.A.F. MacKINNON, P. B. L., L!Cp1., R.C.O.C. MACKINTOSH, A. J. F., Gnr., R.C.A. MACKINTOSH, D. C., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N. V.R. MacLAURIN, A. L., Croix de Guerre with bronze star, Capt., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. MacNUTT, E. G., SXL, R.C.A.F. MAGEE, A. G., M.B.E., Major, Royal Canadian Regiment. MAGEE, B. R. B., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. MAGEE, E. D. B., Major, R.C.E. MARKHAM, G. A.., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. CKi11ed in Actionj. MARTIN, E. D. K., FfO, R.C.A.F. MARTIN, H. A. R., M.C., Capt., R.C.A. XV 1927-29 1936-38 1913-14 1940-42 1920-07 1927-28 +1936-40 1936-39 1934-36 1913-14 1917-18 1940-41 1929-33 1926-30 1934-39 1931-38 1927-31 1935-38 1919-21 1923-24 1931-36 1929-33 1928-36 1942-45 1936-38 1936-39 1-1928-37 1919-22 1-1928-34 1921-25 MARTIN, H. A., M.B.E., Major, Armoured Corps. MARTIN, M. C., Tpr., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. MARTINSON, P. J., Major, R.C.O.C. MATHERS, W. G., AXLA, R.N.V.R. 1F.A.A.J. MATHEWSON, F. S., D.S.O., Lieut.-Col., the Black Watch lR.H.R.J of Canada. MAUGHAN, A. H., Capt., Canadian Grena- dier Guards lS.O.S.J. McAVITY, H. K., F!L, R.C.A.F. CKil1ed in Actionl. McAVITY, P. M., Air Medal with 2 Oak Leaf Clusters, TfSergt., U.S.A.A.F. McBRIDE, R. F., FXL, R.C.A.F. Cfreed P.O.W.J. McCARTHER, G. A., C.B.E., Brig., R.C.A. MCCARTHY, D., D.S.O., Major, R.C.A. ffreed P.O.W.J. McCAUGHEY, McCLOSKEY, MCCONNELL, J. N., TX5, U.S. Army. MCCONNELL, R.C.A.F. MCCONNELL, W. S., Cpl., U.S. Army. MCCREA, A. E., Sergt., R.C.A.F. McCULLOUGH, J. C., FXO, R.C.A.F. McDONALD, H. S., FXL, R.C.A.F. MCFARLANE, M. M., Capt., N.D.H.Q. McFARLANE, P. A., D.F.C., FXL, R.C.A.F. MCGINNIS, A. D., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. MCGLASHAN, J. C., Capt., R.C.O.C. MCINTYRE, P. H., Pte., Infantry Corps. McIVOR, A. M., Cpl., R.H.L.I. McIVOR, W. J., AXB, R.C.N.V.R. MCLAREN, F. G., Major, 48th Highlanders of Canada. QKi11ed in Actionj. McLAREN, H. D., Capt., R.C.A. McLAREN, R. D., D.F.C., SXL, R.A.F. fKi11ed in Actionb. MCLAREN, R. E., Major, R.H.L.I. CFreed P.O.W.J. J. H., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. P. H., M.C., Lieut. W. A., D.F.C. and bar, FfL, XVI 1939-42 1927-30 1931-36 1933-37 1933-36 1-1925-30 1926-28 1924-28 1917-19 1919-22 1939-44 1926-32 1932-35 1942-44 1924-28 1929-35 1931-34 +1937-49 1909-10 1923-33 -I-1937-42 1935-38 1941-44 1940-44 1933-44 1930-41 1928-33 1931-33 1917-21 1938-40 1939-41 McLEAN, A. R., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. McLEAN, D. W., M.C., Major, P.P.C.L.I. McLENNAN, J. L., Lieut., the Black Watch iR.H.R.J of Canada. McLERNON, A. R., D.F.C., Group Captain, R.C.A.F. McLERNON, L. R., D.S.C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MCMULLEN, J. E. T., Capt., Seaforth High- landers. fKilled in Actionl. MCPHERSON, J. A., Pte., Toronto Scottish Regt. MEDD, S. A., Spr., R.E. MERRY, R. E., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. MERRY, R. L., E.D., Major, 48th Highlanders of Canada. MICHAEL, F. B., Pte., C.A.T.C. MICKLE, W. J., Lieut. MILLER, W. B., Lieut.-Cmdr. CSD, R.C.N.V.R. MILLHOLLAND, A. S., Sifc CSOMD, U.S.N.R. MILLICHAMP, J. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. MILLS, A. V. L., Lieut., the Black Watch CR. H.R.J of Canada. MITCHELL, J. S., L!Cp1., R.C.A.S.C. MONRO, G. G., Pte., Perth Regt. CKil1ed in Actionj. MONTGOMERY, D. G., Capt., V.G. of C. MOOD, W., FfO, R.C.A.F. MOORE, A. B., PfO, R.C.A.G. CKilled in Actionl. MOORHOUSE, A. E., Sub-Lieut., R.N.V.R. iF.A.A.J MORGAN, D. W., OrdfSmn., R.C.N.V.R. MORGAN, R. E. S., Cpl., R.C.A.M.C. MORRIS, R. T., AXB, R.C.N.V.R. MORRIS, W. D., Lieut. CSD, R.C.N. MORRISEY, H. S., Lieut., R.C.A. MORRISEY, J. P., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. MORSE, E. W., SXL, R.C.A.F. MORTON, R. T., Sgt., R.C.C.S. MOYSEY, R. D., FfO, R.C.A.F. XVH 1925-29 1916-22 1918-19 1911-13 1917-18 1938-43 1920-27 1932-33 1907-08 1940-43 1928-31 1926-31 1926-31 1929-33 1925-29 1919-24 1941-44 1927-29 1907-12 1928-32 1-1930-33 1919-21 1916-19 Master 1928-42 1915-20 1918-20 'I-1928-32 1920-26 1929-37 1916-23 MUDGE, R. M. L., Cpl., R.C.A.F. MULHOLLAND, R. D., Major, R.C.A MUNDELL, G. D. T., Major, R.C.A.M.C. MURISON, C. A. P., C.B., C.B.E., M.C., Major- General, R.A. MURPHY, G. A., Capt., N.D.H.Q. MURRAY, I. G., N.A.2, R.N.A.S. fF.A.A.J. FXL, R.C.A.F. Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. CB Admiral R.C.N. MUSSEN, P. V., NATION, G. H., NELLES, P. W., . ., , NESBITT, A. M., Coder, R.C.N.V.R. NEVILLE, D. G., N.A.2, R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm. NEVILLE, D. H., Capt., U.S. Army. NEVILLE, G. L., Lieut., U.S.C.G.R. NEWMAN, H. J. R., Capt., Royal Regiment of Canada. 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. NOBB, F. J., Major, Royal Canadian Dragoons. O'BRIAN, G .S., C.B.E., A.F.C., Air Com- modore, R.C.A.F. O'BRIAN, P. G. S., D.F.C. Sz Bar, Wing Cmdr., R.A.F. O'BRIEN, H. J. S., FXO, R.C.A.F. CKilled in Actionj. OGILVIE, J. T., Capt., R.A. OGILVIE, R. E. H., E.D., Major, Armoured Corps. OGLE, W., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. OLDS, H. K., TfSergt., Air Medal with 2 Oak Leaf Clusters, U.S. Army Air Corps. ORCHARD, R. H. G., Lieut., R.C.E. ORR, H. M., Capt., R.C.E. OSBORNE, J. W., Lieut., A Kz S. Highlanders. fKil1ed on Active Servicel. OSLER, B. M., Major, R.C.A. OSLER, C. R., Major, R.C.A. OSLER, G. S., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Canada. XVIII 1922-30 1926-34 1927-33 1-1921-29 1922-26 1916-22 1928-31 1929-31 1929-33 -I-Master 1916-18 1938-44 Master 1931-41 1934-38 1930-35 1931-35 1938-41 1935-38 1933-36 1929-32 1939-43 1924-31 1941-43 1939-43 1906-12 1928-32 1929-32 1936-40 1-1935-38 1909-12 1920-29 1929-33 OSLER, J. G., M.B.E., Major, R.CA OSLER, P. C., Lieut., P.P.C.L.I ffreed P O.W.J OSLER, P. S., Major, R.C.A. OSLER, R. F., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. fKi11ed in Actionl. OSLER, W. E., Major, Q.O.C.H. OSLER, W. R., Cpl., R.C.A.F. OSWALD, W. E. D., Lieut., the Black Watch fR.H.R.J of Canada. PACAUD, R. A., Lieut., R.M.R. PADLEY, C. C., Cpl., R.C.A.F. PAGE, W. D., W.O., R.C.A.F. CK1l1ed m Actionl. PANET, deL. H. M., Lieut.-Col., RCA PARKER, E. M., Tpr., Armoured Corps PARR, D. K., Major, R.C.O.C. PARR, J. K., AXB, R.C.N.V.R. PARTRIDGE, D. G., FXL, R.C.A.F PASSY, deL. E. S., Flt.-Sergt., R.CAF PASSY, F. C., Major, R.A. PATCH PATCH PATCH PATCH, M., Lieut., 4th K.s.L.1 M., Bdr., R.CA. R., Capt., R.C.o.C. A., Capt., R.CA. PATERSON, H. B., Gnr., R.A. PATERSON, H. C., LfS, R.C.N.V.R PATERSON, J. A., Cadet, R.C.N. PATERSON, N. R., 2nd Lieut., R.CS PATTERSON, C. C., Lieut.-Col., US Army PATTON, J. M. S., G.C., Capt., RCE PAVEY, W. G. H., Lieut., Armoured Corps PEACOCK, E. F., PXO, R.C.A.F. PEACOCK, J. W. F., FXL, R.C.AF fK1l1ed in Actionj. PEARCE, H. J. L., M.C., Lieut Canadlan Forestry Corps. PEARCE, J. P., Capt., R.C.A.M.C. PEARSON, B. F. C., A.C.1, R.C.AF XIX 1936-40 1931-33 1933-35 1928-32 1934-37 1941-43 1941-43 1921-25 1930-34 1927-29 1928-29 1929-31 1931-33 1915-18 1930-32 1924-29 1917-19 1929 1918-24 1927-34 1933-36 1916-24 1937-39 1-1937-39 1920-33 1927-33 1916-19 1940-42 1941-45 1928-30 1936-43 1-1934-37 PEARSON, H. J. S., Capt., Calgary High- landers. ' PECK, H. S., Capt., R.C.A. PENFIELD, W. G., Capt., Wflntell., Canadian Army. PENNY, A. E. G., Writer, R.C.N.V.R. PERLEY-ROBERTSON, A., Capt., R.C.A. PHILLIPS, W. M., Cadet, R.C.N. PHIPPEN, J. G., Gnr., R.C.A. PHIPPS, N. E., Major, R.C.A. PINCOTT, S. W., FfO, R.C.A.F. PITCHER, P. B., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. POPHAM, J. R., Major, the Black Watch CR. H.R.J of Canada. POWELL, R. M., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. POWELL, W. H., Capt., P.L.D.G. PREWER, V. H., Major, Armoured Corps. PRICE, A. S., Ma.jor, R.C.A. G., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. PRICE, F. A., O.B.E., Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. E. C., M.B.E., Major, Royal Cana- PRICE, D. PRICE, H. dian Regiment. PRICE, H. V., Major, R.C.A.P.C. RATHBONE, G. H., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. RAWLINSON, G. L., M.C., Lieut., Armoured Corps. RAY, R. G., Capt., R.C.E. REA, J. K., Lieut., Infantry Corps. REDPATH, J. G., PfO, R.C.A.F. fKi1led on Active Servicel. REDPATH, R. F., Sergt., Victoria Rifles of Canada. REED, L. M. K., Major, Infantry Corps. REES, H. C., Lieut., R.C.A. REDFORD, M. S., N.A.2, R.N.A.S. fF.A.A.J. REFORD, E. B. M. S., Cadet, R.C.N. REID, G. R., Lieut., R.H.L.I. REID, I. B., Ord!Smn., R.C.N.V.R. REID, R. M. F., PfO, R.C.A.F. fKi1led in Actionl. XX 1930-34 1930-34 1933-38 1926-29 1901-04 1920-22 1921-26 1938-40 1942-45 1928-30 1928-30 1923-26 1930-36 1936-39 1926-30 1935-36 1926-33 1943-45 1-1922-25 1894-96 1911 1924-33 1936-41 1928-32 1927-31 1943-44 1928-31 1935-36 1916-17 1927-32 1932-39 1921-28 REID, T. L., Lieut., R.C.E. REID, W. B., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Can. Cfreed P.O.W.l. RENISON, G. E., D.S.O., Lieut.-Col., Hastings and P.E. Island Regt. RENISON, R. J. B., FXL, R.A.F. ffreed P. O.W.l. 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. A., Capt., R.C.A. ROBARTS, ROBARTS, C. G. P. S., Gnr., R.C.A. L., OrdfSmn., R.C.N.V.R. ROBERTS, A E., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. ROBERTS, A E., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. ROBERTS, J. P., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. ROBERTSON, G. R., Capt., Victoria Rifles of Canada. ROBERTSON, J. H., FfO, R.C.A.F. ROBERTSON, S. R., Lieut., Royal Montreal Regt. ROBINSON, F. C., FfO, R.C.A.F. ROBSON, E. W., Lieut., Armoured Corps. ROBSON, P. C., OrdfSrnn., R.C.N.V.R. ROGERS, E. B., Major, R.C.A. CKil1ed in Actionl. ROGERS, G. H., Co., H.Q., Home Guard, Eng. ROGERS, H. S., Capt., R.C.S. ROGERS, J. B., Capt., R.C.E. ROGERS, J. B., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. ROGERS, W. F. B., Lieut., Irish Regt. of Canada CS.O.S.J. ROPER, P. K., FXL, R.C.A.F. ifreed P.O.W.J. ROSE, J. F., Sergt., R.C.A.F. ROSS, J. K., Capt., lst Hussars. ROSE ' ,L. S., Lieutf, R.C.E. ROS- IA., E.D., Major, V.T.S., M.D. 1. RO" ON, P. R. W., Major, U.S. Artillery. RC - ., IE, C. N., Pte., 4th P.L.D.G. R' I H., Lieut., R.C.A. XXI 1929-30 1926-34 1924-28 1-1933-39 1-1931-34 1934-39 1935-38 1937-42 1942-44 1929-32 1915-20 1914-18 1940-44 1928-31 1928-32 1941-43 1937-39 Master 1926-30 1942-43 1-1917-24 1941-42 1935-37 1932-34 1919-20 1940-43 1929-36 1920-26 1926-34 1934-39 1940-42 1917-19 1913-14 RUSSEL, A. D., FVL, R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, B. D., D.S.O., D.F.C. 81 Bar, Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. RUSSEL, C. M., Major, R.C.A. RUSSEL, H., FXL, R.C.A.F. QKilled in Actionj. RUSSEL, H. D. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. lKilled in Actionb. RUSSEL, O. K. S., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. RUSSEL, P. M., Lieut., D.Y.R.C. Hussars. RUSSEL, D. K., PXO, R.C.A.F. RUTHERFORD, G. B., OrdfSmn., R.C.N.V.R. RYERSON, Y. E. S., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada Cfreed P.O.W.J. RYRIE, J., FXL, R.C.A.F. RYRIE, R., Cpl., SAUNDERSON, D. M., Pte., Can. Inf. Corps. SAVAGE, G. C., D.S.O., Major, R.C.A. Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. R.C.A.F. SAVAGE, H. B., SAVAGE, R. W., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. SAVAGE, W. A., W.O.1, R.C.A.F. SCHAEFER, C., FXL, R.C.A.F. SCHELL, H. R., Major, Armoured Corps. SCHELL, P. C., PXO, R.C.A.F. SCHOLFIELD, G. P., Major, Royal Regiment of Canada. fDied of wounds while Pri- soner of Warl. SCHWARTZ, D. B., Pte., Infantry Corps. SCOTT, G. F., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SCOTT, H. J., Capt., R.C.A.M.C. SCOTT, J. G., Major, Royal Rifles of Canada. SCOTT, K. A. C., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SEAGRAM, C .J., Lieut., 48th Highlanders of Canada. SEAGRAM, N. O., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. SEAGRAM, R. D., Lieut.,.Q.O.R.C. SEAGRAM, 17. B., Lieut N.V.R. SEARLE, S. A., Lieut., . SHARP, H. MCK., Brig., ured Corps. SHARP, J. MCA., E.D., IN H.Q., lst Cana- dian Division. XXH 1928-31 1907-10 1942-43 1925-27 1940-42 1937-41 1921-24 1935-36 1940-42 1-1917-25 1932-37 1916-20 1933-37 1933-37 1941-44 1941-42 1927-32 1923-28 1919-20 1931-41 1928-36 1926-32 1927-28 1926-29 1941-44 Master 1937-43 1938-42 1938-39 1894-02 1924-30 1906-11 1918-24 SHAW, H. V., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. fS.B.J. SHEPHERD, O. G., Lieut.-Col., Canadian Den- tal Corps. SHORT, J. W., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SILVER, P. D., Capt., R.C.A. SIMPSON, F. J. H. SIMS, P. B., Lieut., Irish Regt. of Canada. SLATER, N. D., Croix de Guerre with bronze star, Capt., R.C.A. SLEE, J. F., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SMITH, A. A. G., 2nd Lieut., C.A.T.C. SMITH, A. L., Capt,. R.C.A. lKi11ed in Actionl. SMITH, E. L. G., Major, R.H.L.I. SMITH, F. A., Chaplain 81 Hon. Major, 4th P.L.D.G. SMITH, G. H., Lieut., C.M.H.Q. SMITH, R. H., Capt., British Columbia Regt. SMYTHE, J. S., Pte., Algonquin Regt. SNEATH, G. R., Sub-Lieut., R.N.V.R. SOMERS, D. C., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. fS.O.S.J. SOMERS, G. B., Capt., Q.O.R.C. SOMERS, G. T., FXL, R.C.A.F. SOMERVILLE, C. M., PfO, R.C.A.F. SCUTHAM, B. G., Capt., R.C.E.M.E. SOUTHAM, F. M., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. SOUTHAM, J. D., Major, R.C.A. K. G., SXL, R.C.A.F. SOUTHAM, SOUTHEY, J. B. S., Pte., Infantry Corps. SPEECHLY, W. G., Lieut., Royal Winnipeg Rifles. SPEIRS, H. A., N.A.2, R.N.V.R. CF.A.A.J. SPENCE, R. G., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SPENCER, C. H. A., Capt., Irish Regiment of Canada. SPENCER, C. R., Chaplain Sz Hon. Major, Can. Army. SPRAGGE, E. W., LfCpl., R.C.O.C. SPRAGGE, G. W., FXL, R.C.A.F. SPRAGGE, J. G., D.S.O., O.B.E., E.D., Brig., Q.O.R.C. XXIII 1928-31 1940-41 1931-35 1928-29 1927-31 1930-34 1927-30 1938-44 1927-33 1937-40 1924-30 1927-32 1934-36 1934-36 1919-23 1-1929-34 1919-22 1922-26 1910-13 1-1939-42 1897-01 1940-42 1917-23 1914-15 1939-42 1938-42 1928-32 1937-38 1936-37 1938-43 1934-41 1935-39 SPRAGGE, P. W., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. STANGER, E. T., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STARNES, J. K., Capt., the Black Watch CR. H.R.l of Canada. STAUNTON, S. STAUNTON, T. A., Capt., Q.O.R.C. STAUNTON, T. A. G., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STEPHENS, A. K., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. STEWART, I. C., N.A.2, R.N.V.R. iF.A.A.J. STIKEMAN, W. J. C., M.B.E., Lieut.-Col., the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. STOKES, B. D., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. STONE, A. C., Wing Cmdr., R.C.A.F. STONE, J. R., Sergt., Armoured Corps. STORMS,D. D., LfCp1., R.C.E. STORMS, P. H., Lieut., R.C.E. STRATHY, C. M. A., Group Capt., R.C.A.F. STRATHY, G. H. K., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. fKi11ed in Actionj. STRATHY, J. G. K., O.B.E., E.D., Colonel, Q.O.R.C. STRATTON, J. W., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. STRATTON, W. W., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A.S.C. STRONG, W. G. M., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. fKil1ed on Active Servicej. STUART, C. J. S., M.C., Chaplain 81 Hon. Lieut.-Colonel. SULLY, B. A. B., 2nd Lieut., Armoured Corps. SUMMERHAYES, D. T., FXL, R.A.F.V.A. SUTCLIFFE, F. M., E.D., Capt., R.C.A. SUTHERLAND, J. B. I., 2nd Lieut., the Black Watch CR.H.R.J of Canada. SVENNINGSON, B., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. SWAISLAND, J. W., L!Cpl., R.C.A.F. SWINTON, W. F., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. SYLVESTER, J. L., Capt., R.C.A. SYMONS, J. J., AXLA, R.N.A.S. lF.A.A.J. TATE, C. I. P., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. TAYLOR, E. W., Capt., Armoured Corps. XXIV Master 1-1936-38 1934-35 1926-32 1940-42 1921-28 1929-32 1937-39 1936-39 1915-19 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 1-1925-26 TAYLOR, H. N., Chaplain Kz Hon. SXL, R.C. A.F. TAYLOR, J. A. C., Sergt. Air Gnr., R.C.A.F. CKilled in Actionl. TAYLOR, P. Y., D.F.C., Air Medal, Lieut., U.S. Army Air Corps. TAYLOR, T. L., Lieut., Royal Regt. of Canada. ffreed P.O.W.J. THOMPSON, J. C., Cadet, 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., FfO, R.C.A.F. THOMSON, W. G., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. TORNEY, T. H. F., Major, R.C.A. TRACY, G. L., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. TRENHOLME, T. C., Capt., Royal Montreal Regiment. TROW, A. M., Capt., 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., A.C.2, R.C.A.F. TURNER, A. H., Major, R.C.A. TURNER, H. R., D.S.O., Major, R.C.A. TURPIN, G. W. F., Capt., Royal Montreal Regiment. USBORNE, T. H., Flt.-Sergt., R.C.A.F. VALLANCE, C. G., Lieut., R.H.L.I. VALLANCE, J. M., Lieut., R.C.O.C. VAN STRUBENZEE, C. B., Lieut.-Colonel Armoured Corps. VAUGHAN, R. P., SfL, R.C.A.F. VERNON, A. A. H., SIL, R.C.A.F. VIPOND, H. K., O.B.E., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A.P.C. VIPOND, J F., D.F.C., FXL, R.C.A.F. VIPOND, J. R., Lieut., Irish Regt. of Canada. ffreed P.O.W.J. VOKES, F. A., Lieut.-Col., Armoured Corps. lKi1led in Actionl. XXV ! 1921-23 1937-40 1928-34 1941-44 1941-42 1936-39 1934-41 1934-39 1936-41 1932-38 1941-45 1936-39 1937-42 1937-38 1941-43 1903-07 1-1931-33 1927-34 1925-26 1941-43 1929-34 1-1929-32 1-1905-os 1924-31 1926-30 1942-43 1941-43 1930-33 1911-15 1927-31 1937 -42 1934-39 1910-13 Master WADDS, G. M., Lieut. WALCOT, C. A., AfB WALDIE, I. S., Capt., WALKER, D. A., Tpr., WALKER, J. M., Cpl., WALLACE, J. A. G., WARBURTON, H. W WARBURTON, J. A., -Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R R.C.N.V.R. Q.O.R.C. Armoured Corps. Infantry Corps. PfO, R.C.A.F. Bdr., C.A.T.C. Lieut., R.C.A. WARNER, F. H. O., Ph.M. 2fC, U.S.N.R. WARNER, G. D. E., Capt., R.C.A.S.C. WARNER, J. R. D., Pte., U.S. Army. WATERS, D. M., Lieut., R.C.N. WATERS, J. G., Sub-Lieut., R.C.N. WESTELL, R. L., FXO, R.C.A.F. WHEELER. A. D., AXB, R.C.N.V.R. WHEELER, Sir E. O., M.C., Legion of Honour. Brig.-Gen., R. E. WHITE, W. L. C., Capt., Regina Rifles of Can. CKi1led in Actionl. WHITEHEAD, R. L. W., U.S. Field Ambulance Service. WHYTE, K. T., Capt., 48th Highlanders of Canada. WIGHT, J. B., Pte., Infantry Corps. WIGLE, D. H., Group Capt., R.C.A.F. WIGLE, F. E., O.B.E., D.S.O., Lieut.-Col., A. and S. Highlanders. fKi11ed ir1 Actionl. WILKES, A. B., Major, R.A.M.C. CDied on Active Servicel. WILKIE, D. R., Capt., Royal Regt. of Canada. WILKINSON, A. H., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R WILKINSON, F. J., A.C.1, R.C.A.F. WILKINSON, G. L., Sergt., R.C.A.F. WILLIAMS, B. S., Lieut.-Cmdr., U.S.N.R. WILLIAMS, E. W., XO, R.C.A.F. WILLIAMS, R. S., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R. WILLS, H. P., AXB, R.C.N.V.R. WILLS, W. S., Bronze Cross, Lieut., R.C.C.S. WILSON, A. L., Major, R.C.A. WILSON, D. S., Lieut., Pictou Highlanders. XXVI 1921-24 1905-06 1936-39 1918-21 1940-44 1918-24 1925-32 1937-39 1937-38 1927-31 1928-32 1919-26 1925-31 1930-32 1930-32 Master 1940-43 E. C. J., FXO, R.C.A.F. WILSON, WILSON, J. C., Lieut.-Col., R.C.A.M.C. WILSON, J. W., Lieut., C.M.G.T.C. WILSON, R. B., Lieut., R.C.A. WISENER, R. A., Chief Cadet Captain, R.C.N. WISER, J. G., Capt., 4th P.L.D.G. WOOD, J. D., Lieut., R.C.A.S.C. WOOD, P. A., D.F.C., FXO, R.C.A.F. WOODSIDE, G. E., Pte., R.C.O.C. WORRELL, J. C. WORTHINGTON, J. M. W., L.A.C., R.C.A.F. WOTHERSPOON, G. D., D.S.O., E.D., Bronze Lion, Lieut.-Col., Armoured Corps. WOTHERSPOON, R. B., Major, R.E. WRIGHT, H. H., Lieut., the Black Watch KR. H.R.J of Canada. WRIGHT, W. R., D.S.C., Lieut., R.C.N.V.R. WYNN, C. N., Lieut.-Cmdr., R.N.V.R. WYNNE, R. F., AXB, R.N.V.R. XXVII Trinity College School Record Vox.. 49 TRINITY Coruscs ScHooL, Pom' Hope, AUGUST, 1946 No. 6 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF E. McC. Sinclair News EDITOR ....... R. M. Kirkpatrick LITERARY EDITOR .... .................... J . M. Hallward SPORTS EDITOR ................... ........................ I . B. French BUsINsss MANAGERS ................... R. W. S. Robertson, J. W. Durnforcl ASSISTANTS ............. C. Barber, H. Caldbiclc, Campbell i, Campbell iii, D. A. Decker, W. M. Dobell, G. Gibson, T. W. Lawson, F. Main, F. D. Malloch, I. C. McDonough, M. F. McDowell, W. H. M. Palmer, A. M. Stewart, G. B. Taylor, A. C. B. Wells. PHOTOGRAPHY ................ ................ R . P. Stokes, S. P. Baker MANAGING EDITOR ................................ The Rev. H. N. Taylor TREASURER ...................................... A. H. N. Snelgrove, Esq. JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ................................ T. G. R. Brinclcman ASSISTANT ...... ....... P . T. Maclclem Seoars EDITOR .... H. E. S. Grout MANAGING EDITOR .. .............................. C. I. Tottenham, Esq. The Record is published .fix times a year, in the month: of October, December, February, April, May and Iuly. Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIAL Leaving T.C.S. is an indescribable wrench. Through- out our years in the Schocl, we have been lost in the rush and confusion of many different activities, never think- ing how it would be when the time came for us to go. Now, at the end, the realization that we have played our final game, and written our last school examination is a sudden and disturbing reality. When we pause and think over our years at T.C.S., we are unable to put our finger on the real reason why we are so reluctant to leave. The insignificant way in which we entered, crowded together with all the other new and be- wildered faces of those with whom we were to spend the remainder of our days at the schoolg the year of fagging 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD which left us with a feeling of freedom and mock superio- rity which was so typified by us as a "second year", the teams we made, whether Littleside or Bigside, they were so important and brought about so many stories which we will never forget. All these add up to something which is inexpressible by pen and ink. But, foremost of all, how- ever, is the friendship made between us in working, play- ing and living together in perfect unison, not "represent- ing" but being T.C.S. It is like parting with a best friend when the time to say good-bye comes. The School has been our headquar- ters and the centre of all our interests in one of the most vital periods of our life. For the past few years, we have lived in a fashion known only to those who at one time have attended Boarding School, and experienced the many benefits that have been afforded us. We have obtained a solid foundation at the expense of willing masters, who are not recognized as really human until we are able to under- stand their position. They quietly expect this attitude and rarely object to it. We can do nothing to remedy this and it only adds to the emptiness we feel when our final term has ended. Soon we will join the ranks of Old Boys, and although we will not take active participation in the School's various activities, we will be on hand to show our interest and our love for "our old School". We will know that win or lose, T.C.S. will never be forgotten, and our days spent here will be cherished forever. -E. McC.s. 1, Wu V 7? Shih , 5 . --. 5 S? : fA , 45" 3 s-ir.g'!!m' 'vwlfxv' '. g : "1 r I' 'T OAM11 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 IN MEMORIAM KENLIS LANGLEY STEVENSON 1875-1946 The School was shocked to hear of the sudden death of Lieut.-Col. Stevenson on the morning of Tuesday, May 21. Although we knew he had suffered a heart attack, he seemed to be improving steadily and on Monday evening the Headmaster had a long talk with him and found him in very good spirits. He was anxious to get up to his summer place in Lake Temagami and hope was held out that if he kept very quiet during June, July and August, he might be allowed to go in September, that thought seemed to give him much pleasure. On Tuesday morning the nurse was tidying his room and talking to him when he suddenly gasped and died instantly. It was the way he would have chosen to go. Col. Stevenson was born on February 4, 1875, in Eng- land. He attended Cheltenham College and the Royal Mili- tary Academy, Woolwich, entering the British Army as a second lieutenant. For thirty years he served in various parts of the world taking part in campaigns in China, the Northwest Frontier, and the Middle East. During the Hrst world war he was in command of an ordnance depot in France. After the war he spent some time in archaeological work in Mesopotamia and made many interesting dis- coveries. A most modest man, it was difficult to extract many of the details from him but a great friend elicited the information that he had found the site of an ancient city called Isin and hoped some day to join an expedition in unearthing it. In the School museum are numerous relics he brought back with him, an urn from Ur of the Chaldees, several tablets, a cylinder seal telling of the flood, and many others. The Colonel used to carry cuneiform tablets in his pockets and surprise boys by translating them in Ancient History classes. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Retiring from the Army with the rank of Lieut.- Colonel, he joined the staff of Queen's University, King- ston, in 1929, as the first warden of the students' union. In 1930 he came to T.C.S. to teach German, Ancient History and Mathematics. During his years at the School Col. Stevenson en- deared himself to masters and boys alike by his simplicity and complete unselfishness. Always keen on games, he played soccer, badminton and cricket with much en- thusiasm: indeed just four days before his first serious heart attack he made a brilliant catch in a Masters vs. Boys cricket match. For many years he was an ardent skier, but latterly the billiard table had attracted him in- tensely. his daily game with Mr. Scott being as regular as clock work. He produced many plays, conducted a play reading club and gave lectures on his explorations in the Middle East. He amused himself by writing considerable poetry, a number of articles for magazines, and he pub- lished at least one book, "The Mountain of Mystery". Those who heard his ghost stories will never forget the realistic way in which he told them. The Colonel always came to the Lodge for coffee after lunch on Sunday and in the Spring and Autumn he liked to have a game of lawn bowls. On Sunday, May 12, he had just bowled when he put his hand to his chest and said he had a violent pain. The doctor diagnosed the trouble as a heart condition and he was put into hospital. Later a heart specialist saw him and confirmed the School doc- tor's diagnosisg he had suffered a coronary thrombosis. His eldest son John was drowned accidentally near Digby, N.S., some years ago while doing research work in marine biology. His wife and his second son, David, sur- vive him. The funeral service, a semi-military one, was held on Thursday, May 23, from the School Chapel. The Colonel will long be remembered for his kindliness and the thoughtful interest he took in the boys. Often he TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 used to say how much he liked the life of the School be- cause there was such a fine group of boys hereg he helped many of them by his skilful tutoring and he counted former pupils among his close friends. We shall often see in our mind's eye his fine military figure, like a weather beaten oak, and picture him as he walked along the road or strode up the aisle to his seat in Chapel. "Age quod Agis" seemed to be the motto of his life, and now we think he has heard the words, "Well done thou good and faithful servant." 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD X.. 'rx I ,v--,f 1 -5. X "'11.f5 .1 .- f-- N 5 Q25 Mui l'iMQH 5 N '., .x '- . .QQ-,f"Q3l I ' 'if-g7T..?Sx." 4 4- T- - l' Y , k 1: ,T-1. , i I . :fir I , ' 1vt..ssw . Vmvly Q ,-. 'w 14: 'itll' 4 it if 'li 'E' HM i' f':"'f1' . :L..' ' Lf? ' I "f '.g.1.'51y ,fE5g.4.,..4., fi. .,'.',-H HZ- WA, -, w""2L,. ' -- "..-......-' ' A ff -fp J s1ff:faiwekii2,f'i?5f!tf"' i'r1?f"f'-4' :4::f'-- p 1 ' i' 1-uw will? 'if 1'-rw' 515, - ' in I ' .ni J-,yr ,,h.q I -- .:tf.,-1'-,,g5-:5..i, rw, +- .3 '51-5. 'l'w'KFWP,l'i."h 142, ' wx W -':li:'il'.MGv'iu7f"-il., 3 ." , -"-I "IMC It MWWWWMQMW Qlrfeiiif mmf 1i.il.,1f31fl ' 4' Z A. U il-' J'M""'Es5"" 'fiwar' T, 1 5 li' "ll 'W ' ,C mira Colonel Stevenson's Funeral A semi-military funeral for Lieutenant-Colonel Kenlis Langley Stevenson was held in the School Chapel at 3.30 p.m., on Thursday, May 23. The whole School turned out to honour one who had striven wholeheartedly in the in- terests of the boys, and who had found such great hap- piness among them. The Service was conducted by the Rev. H. N. Taylor, assisted by the Rev. E. R. Bagley, and the Rev. C. H. Boulden. The Lessons were read by the Headmaster and Mr. Scott, the second Lesson being taken from "Pilgrim's Progress". Colonel Stevenson was buried in St. John's Cemetery, Port Hope. Mr. Taylor read the Service of Committalg a Firing Party drawn from the N.C.O.s of the Cadet Corps fired a three volley salute over the grave, and the Trum- peters sounded "Last Post" and "Revei1le". The pall- bearers were Messrs. Scott, Lewis, Snelgrove, Tottenham. James and Morris: the chief mourners being Mrs. Peter Douglas, the Headmaster and Mrs. Ketchum, and the Officers of the Cadet Corps. .T. LT.-COL. K. L. STFVIZNSON l875'l9-46 .C wyvf ,,-ann THF HFAD BOYS AND mg HEAD PRFFPCTS AND r5r mNCfaL1.ou's PRIZE MEN BRONZE MHDAUSTS G. N. fjrshur lFound0r's Prize forscicnrc I Hound md E NICC Sim Hr jxnfwlw- ffxhllwitiun for Nlathematicsj VV. -I. :X.Tuul1- lflovernur Gvncrars Nh-dal for Nlathvnmaticsj :ul :nw . mum' . .B-f if--. IBD Mi SQ N-3 mace: 5 lil -ir ur . ,,, , SIE! Ill A UBI ills- Q WISE nwas I WNW fungi Q lil as as U , .. . M 5 FU' 3, W V' 5, . ff Jifitml - . F f- A .,,, Ai .'3'w'wsi .. .L iu THE HOUSE PREFECTS lizrk Ron':YW. Brewer, R. M. Kirkpatrick, W. G. Phippen, C. Barber. lfmn! Roni-F. Khin, A. M. Austin, G. N. Fisher. ,A 3' funn!! '-'Q H-:swim Q with Isl: nhl Ulu' um qw! 1 all umm lun 1 Ill i 5 v I V 1' . 55 N... , lgllllil !r?.l!r.' IIIUP' 'il X 3 i" 'iz 5 F- ig: CBQ' '-us. av' in .-VLXI JI-Mlff PRIZE: XYINNHRS I - . - - . . - . -. Hula-. iid li ii-.im Cn-wiiii-r s Slim-r N11-d.ii fur Iznglislij. i i. '-1 'iw lifigiv. film-rx PVIIV, ff. S. 5-1.u'Il1r1e-s pulitiitll Sfit'!1Ct' prilvj. wi. i4 'vi 'xixrzffi tiiii -lim N1-Mull.-n FNIVIHUFI-ll Vlimplivb. Ii. iiviif lAI'.ii'lw Iwiziliiriiiri for 51.11114-iii.1Iim tie-dj. Ki.. KV. L iam--ri iii.--'rp IH-ri in .il S,-h--Ififld Nlviiiurid Iiursiaryj . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 The Preachers in Chapel this Term were as follows: April 28 The Rev. H. N. Taylor. May 5 Church Parade to St. Mark's. May 12 The Rev. E. R. Bagley. May 19 The Headmaster. May 26 The Rev. L. H. Fowler. June 2 Provost Seeley. June 9 The Rev. C. H. Boulden. fMemorial Service! Memorial Service The annual Memorial Service was held on Whitsunday, June 2, when the Rev. C. H. Boulden preached the sermon. He told the School that all the Old Boys who had joined the Armed Forces had done us a great service. He said that We should be truly thankful to them, and that we should remember for ever those who had laid down their lives for us. Mr. Boulden also told us of some of his experiences While he was overseas as an army Chaplain, and said that he hadseen for himself the courageous and honourable ser- vice that our boys had given. Mr. Boulden pointed out that the boys leaving the School this year have a great task be- fore themg they must do everything possible to help win the hard-earned peace and maintain the high standard which our Old Boys have set. After the service in the Chapel, the Choir and clergy, followed by the School and visitors, proceeded to the Memorial Cross where the School hymn was sung. The Headmaster then read the names of the Old Boys who had fallen in the Boer War and the two World Wars. Mrs. Britton Osler then placed a wreath at the foot of the Cross, and a period of silence was observed, followed by the sound- ing of the "Last Post". Prayers were read by the Rev. H. N. Taylor and the Benediction was pronounced by the Rev. C. H. Boulden. The service ended with the sounding of "Reveille". 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Leaving Service The annual Leaving Service was held in the Chapel at 11.15 on the morning of Speech Day, June 15. The service was conducted by the Chaplains, assisted by the Rev. C. H. Boulden and the Rev. T. P. Crosthwaite C17-'20J. Owing to the large number of visitors benches were placed out- side on the terrace where many people heard the service from loud speakers. The Choir did exceptionally well in the singing of the Introit "I Lift My Heart to Thee", in the beautiful setting of the 23rd. Psalm, and in the Anthem "O Pray for the Peace of Jerusalem". The lovely flowers on the altar, and the large bowls of flowers in the sanctuary and throughout the Chapel, added much to the beauty of the occasiong this had been the work of the ladies of the Chancel Guild, whose work on behalf of the Chapel at all times is greatly appreciated. The service ended with the singing of the much loved School Leaving Hymn, "And Now With Thanksgiving", written by J. D. Ketchum C07- '10l 4 -.ill-111-Qi The Order of the Memorial Service held on Sunday, June 30, 1946, during the Victory Reunion: The School Hymn-Blest are the Pure in Heart. The Bidding. The Psalm-I will lift up mine eyes unto the Hills. The Lesson-The Wisdom of Solomon CChapter IIIJ. The Benediction. The Creed. The Responses. The Collects. The Memorial Hymn-O Valiant Hearts. Prayers. Hymn-I Vow to Thee my Country. The National Anthem. The Service at the Cross Reading of the Names. Placing of the Wreath. The Silence. 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 will remember them." The Benediction. , 'xx bv, , ,'l xx ' W ,r l .1 M S -xg bl JMX lflnn ll" '1"k2Q 'L , "X X ' N NR! Nw XR 9 1 f ll E N 'QTY' :E L if owne -'xf N, Nfvty Jlf N i 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -95 ?T39 5 '0 P-Me M C O0 rr in NOTES H Gifts to the School Among the recent donors to the War Memorial Fund with which a Memorial Chapel is to be built are the fol- lowing: Brig. Gen. Sir Godfrey Rhodes A. M. Bethune C. S. Maclnnes Anonymous Dr. Mark Levey Dr. Clare Sanborn Mrs. Gordon Osler P. C. Osler Miss E. M. Smith Col. H. C. Osborne Abner Kingman - -.-11-l Mr. H. G. James After twenty-four years as an assistant master in the Junior School, Mr. James has resigned in order to give full time to his recently acquired farm. Mr. James was educated at Haileybury College and Leeds Universityg he joined the staff of the Junior School in September, 1922, when Mr. Furnival was the master-in- charge. Soon after his arrival he saw Rear Admiral Sims, U.S.N., lay the corner stone of the new memorial Junior School and two years later he took up his quarters there with the rest of the Junior School under the Rev. C. H. Boulden as Housemaster. Throughout his long years of service Mr. James has never changed, always quiet and reserved, boys and mas- ters very soon learned that he was as steady as a rock and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 could always be relied upon. He had his principles and nothing could shake them, schoolmastering was a public service, a duty which demanded one's best efforts and that was all there was about it. Mr. James did not believe in unnecessary words or frills of any sort, if a method was sound in 1922, it was good in 1946. Younger boys love a sense of security and when they find a master whose reactions are always the same they feel safe with him. Such, we hazard, was one of the reasons Mr. James was so well liked in the Junior School. Then there were his stories on any subject and the views he gave on life in general. Mr. James never seemed to be hurried or harriedg day by day he went his way at his own pace and though much was doubtless turning over in his mind, sometimes at a quickening pace, outwardly there was never any change of tempo. Somehow the Junior School will not seem complete without Mr. James, but we shall hope for many visits from him. He has served the School and the boys well and his reward is in the knowledge that hundreds of lads have respected him and owe much to him for the good start they have had in life. The School thanks him and wishes him well. 11ln For Service On the night before Speech Day, presentations were made in the Hall to three members of the staff who have completed twenty-five years of most faithful service to the School: Mr. A. C. Morris, the senior master, Mr. S. J. Batt, Drill and Physical Training Instructor, and Mr. Edwin Nash, the Superintendent. Mr. Arthur Grace, the Grounds- man, was honoured last year for his thirty-one years of service. The Headmaster paid tribute to the sense of responsi- bility and most valuable assistance of these men, and made the presentations on behalf of the Governing Body. The School gave rousing cheers to each one. l1: 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The New Memorial Tuck As term ended, some mysterious outlines appeared on the ground between the west end of Middleside football field and the road. On the Tuesday after Speech Day boys came out from the chemistry exam. to find that a power- ful "bulldozer" was digging a deep hole where the mark- ings had been. And so began the construction of the long- awaited, much talked about "New Tuck". The walls are beginning to rise from the foundations as this issue goes to print. It is to be a lovely red brick building with a large comfortably furnished room for the boys, a fireplace at one end, and a terrace with an awning for sitting outside in fine weather and watching cricket, etc. In addition there will be an apartment for Mrs. Wright and Miss Fick who are to be in charge of the tuck. We feel fortunate in having a former dietitian and a former nurse to be looking after the boys in their off hours! The building is being given to the School in memory of one of our boys who was killed in the Air Force toward the end of the war after rendering gallant and distinguish- ed service. It is expected that the names will be known when the tuck is opened in the autumn. Another Tennis Court On July 16th construction started on another hard court to the east of the present Jellett and Osborne courts. It is being given by Mrs. J. B. Pangman of Montreal. Any- one who has been at the School in recent years knows how badly we have felt the need of another courtg this year over a hundred boys were trying to use two courts and games were often played an hour before breakfast-the only time available. Incidentally, the hard courts enable boys to play for many more weeks than they could when we had only grass courts. Tennis this year began on March 17 and was played daily for three months. Every tennis player in the School will be grateful to Mrs. Pangman for her generosity. iiiiil- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 The Play Supper The casts of the two theatrical productions of last term were invited by Mrs. Ketchum to partake of an excellent buffet supper which, in accordance with the beautiful weather, was laid out on tables on the lawn behind the Lodge. Many thanks are due to Mrs. Ketchum for being so thoughtful in providing a party which was enjoyed so much by so many. The Choir Supper The School's hard working Choir was entertained at a supper in its honour at Greenwood Towers on the evening of Thursday, the twenty-third of May. After a sumptuous meal of the inevitable chicken, the Headmaster rose and said many words of praise of this year's choir, which was undoubtedly as good as any in the last ten years, if not better. Mr. Cohu received much well deserved praise and replied in a short but extremely amusing speech of his own. The Headmaster then granted movie leave to th Choir, and the gathering broke up. The Hockey Dinner One of the shortest "athletic banquets" on record was held on the evening of Friday, May 31, when the hockey, basketball and squash teams were honoured at a dinner held at "Greenwood Towers". After a sumptuous repast short "two minute" speeches were made by the Head- master, Mr. Hodgetts, Mr. Armstrong, the Captain of Bas- ketball, W. J. A. Toole, and the Vice-Captain of Hockey, E. McC. Sinclair. Three trophies were presented after the dinner, two of which, the Little Big Four Squash Cup and the award for the most valuable hockey player, were accepted by Barber and Sinclair for Horward, who was unable to attend. The Barnett Trophy for the most valuable player on Bigside basketball was presented to Toole, 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD As the Upper School test exams. were out of the Way, the teams were allowed to go to the movie, which explains the brevity of the festivities. The Visit of Eric W. Morse On the evening of May 27, the School was much pleased to welcome E. W. Morse, Esq., C17-'21J, back to its midst. Mr. Morse, who has been appointed Secretary of the Canadian Branch of the United Nations Society, spoke to the boys of the Sixth Form on "World Order". We must, he said, get away from the idea of the sovereignty of the state, as we had from that of the province and the munici- palityg We must concentrate on putting great stress on co- operation between the nations and the placing of great power in the central world organization. Mr. Morse out- lined the set-up of the United Nations Organization and compared it with the League of Nations, he closed by answering the many questions which were thrown at him from all sides. His address was clear cut and illuminating and was much appreciated by all who heard it. The Library During the past academic year, over three hundred books were add to the Library. In order to make room for them on the already crowded shelves an equal number of unused and outdated volumes were discarded, leaving the total number in the Library at about seven thousand. Many of the volumes added were gifts of thoughtful friends of the School, including: D. M. Armour, Samuel Bronfman, R. D. Butterfield, D. A. Campbell, B. Cole, J. N. Dalley, N. Dalley, G. F. Day, J. W. Durnford, General Motors of Canada, J. G. Gordon, W. N. Greer, Greville Hampson, D. C. M. Hume, G. F. Layne, P. H. Lewis, Col. C. S. Mac- Innes, R. W. S. Robertson, Rev. H. N. Taylor, A. Tessier, R. Thompson, Mrs. Wells, G. D. White. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 The circulation during the year averaged to twenty- one books a boy. This total gives no real indication of the extent of the use to which the resources of the Library are put, since it does not include assigned outside reading books, and no book used in the Reading Room itself. Special prizes were presented on Speech Day to two of the Library Staff for their constant and devoted ser- vice. THE LEAVING DINNER On Friday, .lime 21, the School was privileged to have the eminent economist, Mr. Gilbert Jackson, as guest speaker at the fourth annual Leaving Dinner. After a de- licious dinner of fried chicken, for which Mrs. Wilkin should be thanked, Mr. Jackson, a former professor of Poli- tical Science at the University of Toronto, spoke on the subject of Communism. We Were, he said, witnessing the beginning of the greatest social and economic revolution of time. This revolution would take many years to consummate and the youngest of us will not live to see it anywhere near com- pletion. In this revolution the forces of Communism would be lined up against all we hold as good and decent, and against all We have learned of economic life. Illustrating by Various interesting and amusing stories, he told us of the way the Communists would try, and are trying, to make us dissatisfied with our way of lifeg and he warned us that we must take all precautions to prevent their theories from prevailing. Following Mr. Jackson's address the Headmaster gave a short and very amusing account of life at T.C.S. in the "old days", reading selections from the first prospectus the School sent out. He spoke of our years at the School, how such experiences go to make up the very stuff of character, and he told us something about R. A. Fessenden who was at the School from 1877-1881. Quoting passages from lectures he revealed that Fessenden began his scienti- fic observations while at T.C.S. and that with intelligent planning and exceptional industry and curiosity he became 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD one of the world's foremost inventors, and a distinguished electrical engineer. It is said that Fessenden advanced the development of radio more than anyone else, he invented a new system of wireless transmission and initiated a two way trans Atlantic wireless service, he invented the wire- less telephone, and was first to broadcast in the year 19063 he developed submarine signalling devices, invented the depth finder and the turbo electric drive so useful in two wars. He resolutely refused offers of exceptionally high salaries to join commercial firms in order to remain free to continue his research and extend human knowledge. "The richness and fullness of life," said Fessenden, "de- pend on the amount and character of its experience." The Headmaster said useful lessons could be learnt from the study of lives like Fessenden's. In these days there were many pitfalls but love of one's work, steady controls, faith and vision would overcome all of them. He quoted Carlyle: "To make some nook a little more fruitful and betterg to make some human hearts a little wiser, more manly, happier, it is work for a God." And from St. Paul: "My son be strong, follow righteousness, faith, understanding, peace. Be kindly to all men, watch thou in all things, endure." He then called upon several members of the leaving class to say a few Words. We heard from the Head Pre- fects, Howard and Sinclair, from the "Co-Head Boys", Fisher and Toole, and from Hallward who won the Gover- nor General's Medal for English. The Headmaster paid tribute to the leadership of this year's leaving class and said the School would not forget them. The evening concluded with School songs led by Tommy Wade and his "squeeze box". i 1 STAFF CHANGES As this year closes we must say good-bye to several members of the staff who have worked whole-heartedly for the good of the School during their stay with us. Miss Fick came to us as the School Nurse eleven years ago, she TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 is retiring from that position this year and we shall miss her very much indeed around the hospital, but we are glad to be able to say that she will be close at hand in the new Tuck Shop. Mr. Thompson, who came to the School in 1942 as an English and Modern Language master, is leav- ing to take up important work in Colorado, the School will miss his able guidance on the stage and the soccer field. Mr. Cram, who came to us to fill a gap last September, will be missed not only in the classroom but on the football field and on the debating committee where he devoted so much valuable time. To these friends we say good-bye and wish them good luck in their new jobs. WELL DONE To be one of the two or three best students in the top section of the Sixth Form, winner of the Armour Memorial Prize and a Scholarship candidate, to be an exceptionally good athlete, Captain of the first football team, Vice-Cap- tain of the hockey team, Captain of the swimming team, Vice-Captain of the cricket team, member of the track team, Winner of his weight in the boxing finals, winner of the Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy for leadership in athletics, winner of the Grand Challenge Cup for all-round athletics, to be editor of the Record and the author of many excellent editorials, to be Captain of the Cadet Corps, to be a very good debater, and a most capable speaker, finally to be a Head Prefect and winner of the Bronze Medal for steady perseverance in the qualities of "Industry, Courtesy and Integrity," all this is a pretty good claim to long-remembered fame at T.C.S. But Hubie Sinclair has something else which has been of much benefit to the School. It is his complete natural- ness or true modesty, coupled with a ready enthusiasm and good humour. There was never any "side" about him, never a suspicion of selfishness, always he was frank, open, honest, straightforward, clear thinking, he said what he thought and did his duty without any fuss, playing his part for the love of it and the honour of the School. Is it 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD little wonder why we hate to see him go? But Hubie has left his mark here and always we shall remember him and his exceptional contribution to school life. "Ave atque Vale." THE VICTORY REUNION 4 The School's former warriors began to arrive after lunch on Friday, June 28, for the long planned week-end, all the rooms in both houses had been taken and the names on the doors had not been in School lists in some cases for thirty years. On Friday evening there was a gathering at the Lodge and many were the tales which were told. More Old Boys arrived on Saturday but too large a number had to cancel their plans at the last minute. Rumour had it that the intense heat compelled them to transport families to cooler areas, in other words, duty called. The braver spirits among the visitors indulged in tennis and golf, the pool being a most popular place throughout the week-end. Some courageous souls faced the burning sun to play cric- ket on Saturday afternoon and the Army seemed to defeat the combined Air Force and Navy strength. Before the dinner the Old Boys met at the Lodge and the garden was well filled with groups of lads renewing acquaintances. After a sumptuous meal the Headmaster called for two minutes silence in memory of those who would not return. He then gave a welcome to the Old Boys which came from his heart, it was the moment we had been waiting for during the past six years, and it was an unforgettable experience to have those lads living in the School once again. W. M. Pearce C05-'09l gave greetings from the Govern- ing Body, telling some amusing stories and referring to the experiences T.C.S. boys had had in both wars. Short speeches were made by the Rev. C. H. Boulden, John Coul- son, Charles Burns, and Sid Saunders. Then the songs be- gan and surprisingly good were the voices. Eventually the Hall was emptied and a fire-works display took place on the terrace overlooking the lake. Knots of Old Boys 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 gathered all through the building and relived past days, the stories continuing well into the night. CWho rang the tower bell regularly at 5 a.m.?J On Sunday there was an early service and at 10.15 the Old Boys memorial service was held, the Rev. H. N. Taylor was in charge of it assisted by Mr.Bou1den and the Head- master. It was a simple and beautiful service and a fitting tribute to our gallant brothers and sons, "who shall not grow old" and who ever will be remembered by their School. At the Memorial Cross the names were read, and Mrs. Ketchum placed a wreath. For along time after the service Old Boys stood about the Cross deeply moved by the sacrifice of their brothers. Later more games were played, more cooling off in the pool-when the scars of war were seen-and a num- ber of Old Boys visited old hatmts in the countryside. On Sunday evening Mr. and Mrs. Lewis were at home when a very pleasant gathering took place. By Monday only twenty or thirty visitors were left and they departed after lunch. It was the consensus of opinion that, despite the heat, the week-end had been a complete success and many sug- gestions were made that it should become an annual event for all Old Boys. Certainly it was the greatest pleasure for all at the School to see so many lads again for more than a brief moment, and to hear some of their experiences during the past years. We are indeed rich in our sons. Among those who attended the Reunion were:- D. H. Armstrong C29-'27J, R. H. Atkin C39-'42l, W. J. Beeman C41-'43J, W. G. Braden U29-'33J, R. T. F. Brain C23-'26J, C. F.W. Burns C21-'25J, J. C. Cawley C38- '42J, J. G. Cassels C18-'23l, J. B. Cleveland C29-'33J, J. F. Coulson C26-'30J, R. F. Douglas C27-'31J H. F. Emery C10-'12J, E. G. Finley C33-'40J, N. G. Gill C11-'13l, F. L. J. Grout C13-'18J, P. D. Hare U40-'42J, C. F. Haultain C13- '18J, G. H. Hees C22-'27J, J. F. I-Iigginbotham C34-'40J, F. Huycke C37-'43J, P. Heaton C38-'42J, R. D. Hume C38- '42J, J. A. Irvine C23-'31l, H. F. Ketchum U11-'15J, J. W. C. Langmuir C35-'40J, W. J. Leadbeater C28-'34J, A. S. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LeMesurier U36-'39J, J. R. LcMesurier C38-'42l, G. S. Lucas C25-'29J, G. T. Lucas C34-'36l, P. B. L. MacKinnon C37-'41J. J. C. McGlashan C28-'36J, E. D. K. Martin C31- '35l, H. A. Martin C27-'29l, R. T. Morris C33-'44l, E. W. Morse C17-'21J, G. L. Neville C26-'31J, P. C. Osler C26- '34J, W. R. Osler C16-'22J, E. M. Parker C38-'44fn deL. Passy C30-'35J, J. Pearce C20-'29J, W. M. Pearce C05-'09J, J. H. Robertson C36-'39J, P. C. Robson U43-'45fl W. B. Rogers C28-'32J, J. B. Rogers C24-'33l, D. K. Rus- sell V37-'42J, R. Ryrie U14-'18J, S. B. Saunders 1f'16-'20fr H. B. Savage C28-'32J, C. J. Seagram C29-'36J, P. B. Sims C37-'41l, I. C. Stewart C38-'44J, J. G. K. Strathy 4f'19-'22fr J. B. I. Sutherland C38-'42J, J. L. Sylvester C36-'37fb T. L. Taylor C26-'32J, E. W. Williams C11-'15J, A. L. Wil- son C10-'13l, G. D. Wotherspoon C19-'26l. Telegrams of greeting were received from W. H. Morse, Bim Waters, Lin Russel, Ian Murray, Jock Spragge, Bob Keefer, Jack Slee, Jim Austin, Colin Glassco, Harry Vipond, George Robarts. SPEECH DAY The School Year ended with a rush. Exams. had been written, and corrected. For the majority of the boys vic- tory or defeat was in the lap of the gods. Trunks had been packed, and rooms had been dismantled, and the boys of both the Junior and Senior Schools gathered on the terrace behind Trinity House where the athletic prizes were distributed. Mrs. Tottenham presented the Junior School awards and Mrs. Ketchum and Mrs. Morris gave out the Senior School trophies. Following this. a combination sing-song and concert was held in the hall and the Headmaster took this oppor- tunity to present tokens of the School's gratitude to those who have served thc School for twenty-Eve years or more. Mr. Morris was given a gold wrist watch, Mr. Batt a Parker "51" fountain pen, Mr. Grace, to whom the School owes, among other things, the finest cricket pitch in the country, received a gold chain for the watch the Governing Body TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 gave him last year, and Mr. Edwin Nash, who has served faithfully as Superintendent,