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

 - Class of 1950

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Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 582 of the 1950 volume:

5' iff .n a 1 if, NAI CF' 5 -S .lf I , w A I '. i Q 1 'D ' 4 A L n g n ' rf -v . ' Q I . , f 4 Trinity College School Record von.. ss, No. 1. oc'roBER, 19419. CONTENTS Page Bdilnrial .............., 1 Oda' Centennial Address .... . I Chapel Notes .......... 16 School Notes- Gifts to the Sdiool ..... 22 The Nlernorial Rink .... . ZZ The Chapel Nlodel . . . . . Z3 Valete ...,........ . . . Z6 Salvete .......... . . . 50 The Grapevine . . 34 Features- Mr. Landry .... . . . 36 Mr. Pope .... . 37 House Notes . . . . . . 38 Reverie ............ . . . 41 Little Hercules ....... . . . 42 Slumber ............... . . . 42 The Window Washu . . . . . . 43 The Viforshippers ..... . . . 44 The Neighbours Dog . . . . . . 45 Autumn Wall: ......... . . . 46 SPOM' . . - Editorial . . . . . . 41 Football ..... . . . 49 Soccer ......... . . . 59 Junior School Record .... . . . 64 Old Boys' Notes- I. W. Langmuir .... . . . 71 Annual Meeting ...... . . . 82 Bursary Fund .......... . . . 85 Births, Nlarriages and Deaths .... 85 CORPORATIGN OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHCOL VISITOR: TI-IE RIGHT REV. A. R. BEVERLEY, M.A., D.D., Loan BISHOP OF TORONTO. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Member: TI-IE CHANCELLOR OF TRINITY UNIVERSIIY. THE REV. THE PRovosT OF TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., MA.. B.P.xEn., F.R.S.A., HEAuIvIAsTER. Life flflem ber: Thi- Hon. Mr. justice R. M. Dennistoun. C.B.E.. V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. jellett, Esq. ............,............................... Montreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ........ ......... T oronto Norman Seagram. Esq. ................. ........... T oronto The Hon. Senator G. I-I. Barnard, K.C. .. ....... Victoria, B.C. A. E. julces, Esq. ....................... ..... N 'ancouver, B.C. The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. ......... ........... T oronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. ....... .... Sc humacher, Ont. Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. .. ...... .Toronto I.ieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ................. ........ M ontreal S. S. DuMoulin. Esq. ............................... Hamilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. .Toronto R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ........................ .Toronto D'Arcy Martin, Esq., K.C. .. Hamilton C. A. Bogert. Esq. ....... ............ . Toronto Elected' Members Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. .......... .Toronto Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A.. CA. .......... .... M ontreal Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ............... .London B. NI. Osler, Esq. ..................... ....... . Toronto Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. .................. ................ . Toronto Admiral Percy W. Nelles, Cb., R.C.N. ......................... Victoria, B.C. Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C.. CB., D.S.O.. M.C., D.F.C., I..I...D...Montreal I. D. johnson. Esq. .............................................. Montreal W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. ............. .Toronto G. Meredith Huyclce, Esq., K.C.. B.A. .Toronto Argue Martina, Esq.. K.C. ............. ..... ..... ........... H a m ilton Gerald Larkin, Esq. .......................................... .Toronto Wfilder G. Penfield, C.M.G.. MD.. D.Sc., D.C.I.., F.R.S., F.R.C.S..... Strachan Ince, Esq.. ID.S.C. ............ ...... ...... ..... . . G. S. Osler, Esq. ................ . Harold H. I.entIIa:I'. Esq.. IVI.B.E. ........ .. Stephen Ambrose, Esq. .................... . I3. G. Phipps l57lI'Ct'l'. Esq.. Kff.. D.S.O., IVLC. .. Montreal . Toronto . Toronto Hamilton Hamilton Winnipeg H. D. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ......... .... l rlamilton, lieim11i.l.a C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A.. B.C.L. . ............ Nlontqenl C. George lVlcCullagh, Esq., LL.D. .... .... ...... T o ronto D W. McLean, Esq., B.A. ......... 1 ....... lvlontreal Henry W. Morgan, Esq., NLC., B.A. ........ Nlontreal R. D. Mulholland, Esq. .............. .... X fancouver, B.C. J. William Seagram, Esq. ............. ......... T oronto J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. ....... . .... 'Toronto W. W. Stratton, Esq. ..........,........... .... Toronto The Rev. Canon C. S. Stuart. M.C., lVl.A. ........... Toronto Ross Wilson. Esq. ..........................,..... ..... V ancouver, B.C. Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. justice P. H. Gordon. C.B.E., K.C., lVl.A., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boys Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. ........................ ....... T oronto P. A. Dulvloulin, Esq. .... .... L ondon, Ont. D. N. Byers, Esq., B.A. .. ....... Nlontreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paecl., Toronto. St. Marlc's School, Southborough. Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT 0934j, London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor, N.S. THE REV. E. R. BAGLEY 0944Q, lVl.A., St. Peter's Hall, Oxford, Ridley Hall, Cambridge. Cfmplam THE REV. E. R. BAGLEY, MA. A ssiftant M after: P. R. BISHOP 09471, University of Toulouse, France, Certificate d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome cle Professeur de Francais. fFormerly on the staff of the Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, Englandj. Fellow Royal Met. Soc. G. M. C. DALE 09461, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. I. E. DENING 09461, B.A., University of Liverpool, Diploma in Education fLiver- poolj, Diploma in French Studies fparisl. G R. GWYNNE-TIMO'fHX' 0944D, B.A., jesus College, Oxford, formerly Head of Modern Dept., Halifax County Academy, formerly Principal, Mission City High School. H. C. VHASS f 19411, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. HODGETTS 119425, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. A. H. HIIMBLE 09353, B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License, Nova Scotia. A. B. KEY 119431, B.A., Queen's University, Kingstong Ontario College of Education. ARFHUR KNIGHT 119451, M.A., University of Toronuog B.A., of Westem Ontariog Ontario College of Education. P. C. LANDRY 119491, B. Eng., McGill Universityg M.A., Columbia P. H. Lewis 119221, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. A. C. Moluus 119211, B.A., King's College, Xvindsor, N.S. A. H. N. SNELGROVE 119421, Mount Allison University. Music Mann Ermuxn C01-IU, ESQ. Physical Instructor: SQUADRON LEADER S. J. BATT 119211, Royal Fusiliersg fonnerly Physical Inanuaaor at the R.lVl.C., Kingston. D. H. AnMs'rRoNG, A.F.C. 119381. McGill University. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. j. TOTTENHAM 119371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. A fsistant Ilfaslers J. D. BURNS 119431, University of Torontog Normal School, Toronto. A. R. DENNYS 119451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto . F. S. LARGE 119491, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. W. MORRIS 119441, University of Westem Ontariog Normal School, London. Mus. Cecil. NTOORIS 119421, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician ............................................ R. lVlcDerment, MD. Bursar ..... ......... I . W. Taylor. Assistant Bursar ..... Miss Mary Tinney. Secretary ....... .............. M iss Elsie Gregory. Nurse ................. ..... M iss Margaret Ryan, Reg. N. Matron 1Senior Scl1ool1 .. ............. Miss Edith Wrtlltin. Dietitian 1Senior School1 ..... ............... M rs. F. Wilkin. Nurse-Nlatron 1junior School1 .... Mrs. E. A. Stephenson, N. Dietitian 1Junior School1 ..... .... ...... M rs . D. M. Crowe. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS B. W. Little fHead Prefectj, D. I. F. Lawson. SENIORS A. G. T. Hughes, D. E. J. Greenwood, A. O. Aitken, I. B. Bruce, M. Cox, A. D. Howard, G. M. Luxton, A. Palmer, D. A. Selby, R. N. Timmins, W. A. R. Cooke, R. M. Maier, H. W. Welsford. HOUSE OFFICERS T Cooper, I A. L. Gordon, D. M. Pierce, D. Ross, W. A. Smith, B. Dennys, W. A. Heard, H. M. Lewis. R. . . I. T. Wwd, D. L. Cleland, J. CHAPEL ad S cristan-I-I M. Lewis rd He a .. Cruciferr-J. A. Palmer, W. A. Heard, H. W. Welsfo FOOTBALL Captain-D. I. F. Lawson Vice-Captaain-R. N. Timmins GYM. Captain-H. W. Welsford Vice-Captain-M. Cox SOCCER Captain-R. T. Cooper Vice-Captain-W. O. N. Cooper THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-A. O. Aitken Assistant Editor:-J. A. Palmer, G. M. Luxton, D. I. F. Lawson, D. A. Selby LIBRARIANS P. W. Morse, E. D. Dover Sept. 14 18 25 Oct. 1 2 4 8 10 12 15 16 22 29 31 Nov. 1 5 11 12 17 18 28 30 Dec. 2 12 18 20 21 1950 Jan. 11 SCHOOL CALENDAR Term begins. Supplemental examinations. The Headmaster speaks in Chapel. Harvest Thanksgiving Service. The Chaplain speaks in Chapel. New Boys' Picnic. Pickering College at T.C.S. The Osler Centenary Memorial Service. L. W. Brocking- ton, C.M.G., K.C., B.A., LL.D., D.C.L., speaks on Sir William Osler. The Rev. P. B. Clayton speaks on the Sir William Osler Volunteers. Malvern Collegiate at T.C.S. Thanksgiving Day. 10.00 a.m.-Magee Cup Race. 2.30 p.m.-Old Boys' Football Game. T.C.S. at Peterborough. First Month's marks. Oshawa Collegiate at T.C.S. The Headmaster speaks in Chapel. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope, 2.15 p.m. T.C.S. at S.A.C., 2.15 p.m. Ha1lowe'en: New Boys' Party All Saints' Day. T.C.S. vs. Ridley at U.C.C., 10.30 a.m. Remembrance Day. Second Month's marks Violin and Oboe Concert in Hall. Fifty-third Annual Oxford Cup Cross Country Race, 2.15 p.m. Boxing Tournament begins. Pierre Boutet, Tenor, gives concert in Hall. Invitation Squash Tournament. Christmas Examinations begin. Christmas Carol Service, 5 p.m. 1This Service is to be broadcasti. Christmas Supper and Entertainment. Christmas Holidays begin, 10.30 a.m. Lent Term begins, 8.30 p.1n. Trinity College School Record VOL. 53 'TRINITY Cotteoia SCHOOL. PORT Hope. Ocrosen, 1949 No. 1 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF-A. O. Aitken Ass1sT.A.NT EDITOR-j. A. Palmer News EDITOR-D. I. F. Lawson LITERARY EDITGR-G. M. Luxton SPORTS EDITOR-D. A. Selby Busmess MANAGERS ........................... J. D. L. Ross, G. M. Levey ASSISTANTS ...... R. Anderson, T. Arlclay, W. F. B. Church, D. L. Cleland, I. cle.B. Domville, 1. A. L. Gordon, W. G. Harris, P. S. Hunt, P. R. Hylton, P. G. C. Ketchum, H. M. M. Lewis, P. G. Martin, E. B. Newcomb. D. M. Pierce, C. N. Pitt, L. A. M. Redford, N. Nl. Seagram, C. P. R. L. Slater, C. O. Spencer, H. S. B. Symons, C. P. B. Taylor, R. L. Vanden- Bergh, T. D. Wilding. W. W. Winspear. PIQYPISTS ........ W. A. Heard fLibrarianj, C. C. M. Baker, W. H. Southam, R. A. Tench, A. R. Williams. ILLUSTR.-xrroNs.... .......... .......... j . D. M. Brierley, H. W. Welsford. TREASURER ......... ............. A . H. N. Snelgrove, Esq. MANAGING EDITOR .... ................................ A . H. Humble, Esq. The Record is published five times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April and Iuljv. Authorized as Second Class Pvlail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIAL Many boys in the School do not realize the value of reading. As soon as they have covered the prescribed text-books, they are satisfied. Unfortunately for them, it is impossible in this Way to obtain any sort of a general education. This is the main reason why the School has a Library, and Why we are encouraged to use it. But a distressingly large proportion of the School does not even know how to use the Library. Several times boys have been seen examining every shelf in the search for a particular book. Perhaps it encouraging that a boy would do this, for he must have Wanted the book strongly, but it is a useless waste of time that might have been spent in the reading of the book. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD It is not our intention to try to explain the system used in cataloguing, because there are notices in the Library showing how it works. But we feel that the lack of comprehension of the fundamentals of the system is largely responsible for deterring boys who would other- wise use the Library. Every book is listed in the filing cabinet, and if only it were known how simple it is to use these files, the Library would benefit a far larger part of the School. It would be ridiculous, of course, to try to read through an encyclopedia, the average student would glean nothing from it. But he should, at every opportimity, read a good book. If he feels lost, and does not know where to begin, the Librarian is more than willing to give him some suggestions. The advantages of reading as many books as possible when you are young cannot be over-emphasized. You will enjoy them more and take more out of them than you will in later years. And when you are old, you will find that you have not had nearly enough time for the books you would like to have read, and you will wish that you had started sooner. -A.O.A. WILLIAM OSLER lAn address given at the Osler Memorial Service by L. W. Brockington, C.M.G., K.C.J I have been asked to praise a famous man. His praise is recorded far more eloquently than I can speak it, in the life which he lived, in the lessons which he taught, and above all, in the things which he did. It is, however, fitting that praise should be given in this place and at this time. For Sir William Osler, or Dr. Osler as a grateful world knew him best, was born one hundred years ago and came as a boy to Trinity College School in 1866. He was, you TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 will remember, a Prefect and your first Head Boy. If you had known him when he was a famous man, I think you would have felt that even then he Wasyour schoolfellow. For wherever he went and whatever he did, he never let his heart and mind grow old, or his hopes grow dim. He carried his Ontario boyhood with him into all the world. And I like to think that in a real sense he is still your schoolfellow and that the memory of his goodness and greatness is now, and will be for ever, a blessing to this place. It is going to be very hard for me to speak about his life within a small space of time, and especially in the presence of many who knew him well, and of some who belong to his family and can proudly claim him as a kins- man. No Canadian who ever lived had a clearer title to greatness, or a richer life than Osler, or touched the world of men at more points and with greater distinction. He studied at Toronto, McGill and in Europe. He became the most famous professor of his day in the Medical Schools of McGill, Pennsylvania, Johns Hopkins and Oxford. He was the author of the greatest medical book of his time, and one of the greatest of all times, "The Principles and Practice of Medicine". It was translated into many languages, including Chinese and Japanese. He was honoured by degrees from most of the leading Universities of the civilized world. He was a Fellow of many learned societies. He has been acclaimed as the greatest medical teacher of his age and one of the most inspiring in the Whole history of medicine. Partly because of Osler's books, his example, and his Work, John D. Rockefeller turned his mind and devoted his fortune to medical re- search and the relief of suffering. One might almost say that the Rockefeller Institute had its far beginning in Trinity College School. Osler wrote many books, gave many memorable addresses and published many pamphlets. They number in all nearly 800. Although he was trained in science and 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in medicine, he was elected President of the Classical Association of Great Britain, whose members are the most learned scholars in Latin and in Greek in those islands where those studies have flourished for ages. His Presi- dential address amazed them all by a scholarship both wide and deep. He re-introduced and developed the system of teaching medicine by the bedside of the patient, and nearly every Medical School in the world to-day owes much to his imagination and his work. He has been called the family physician of three nations, and no man in his time did as much to unite the hearts and minds of that Trinity of Nations which means more to us than any others, Canada. Britain and the United States of America. In many far places he always carried with him something of the neigh- borly kindliness of the Canadian frontier, something of the healing strength and warmth of the Canadian sun, something of the clean freshness of the Canadian air that sweeps and sweetens the dusty and the musty places. On his seventieth birthday a book of tributes was issued in his Salutation. After his death a memorial volume of almost 1,000 pages was published in England. It con- tained eloquent words spoken by famous men and humble men from Canada. the United States, Britain, France, Germany and China-all breathing a love for the man and an admiration for his life and work. In the month of July of this year, one of the great American Medical Journals devoted its whole issue to his memory on the occasion of the one hundredth anniversary of his birth. I often think that Britain and the United States almost shame us in our forgetfulness, by their devotion to this Canadian. There are monuments commemorating Osler at McGill, Johns Hopkins and Oxford. His name lives on the lips and in the hearts of countless doctors, nurses, and ordinary men and women who came into the benediction of his presence or have other wistful reasons to cherish his memory. No- body who ever met him ever forgot him, and how many TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 men and women I, myself, have known, whose proudest reminiscence has been that they once talked with Dr. Osler! After his death, the Medical Society of Maryland placed this record in the Minutes of its proceedings: "Died on 29th December, 1919, at Oxford, WILLIAM OSLER, Baronet. Physician, teacher, guide, lover of his fellow man. Noble exemplar of charity and tolerance and tem- perance and work and loveg Untiring stimulator and generous benefactor of this Societyg Whose sparkling wit and genial, subtle humour smoothed the rough way of life for so many weary spiritsg Whose presence banished dis- cord and suspicion. The gap which his absence leaves among us will forever be warmed by the glow of that all- embracing love which radiated from his presence like ia halo of light, and brought to all about him something of the peace that now is his." That was the boy whom this School sent out to serve humanity. He was born, you will remember, in what was then the little Ontario village of Bondhead. Perhaps the won- derful heroism of the last war, in which this School played so noble a part, served to remind us that there are always somebodies in the streets where the nobodies live. And no one knows from what community or household a great man will come. Certainly Bondhead should be a proud little town. And for this, among other reasons. The two Canadians whose names are most honoured and famous throughout the world for the precious gifts which they brought to the comfort and healing of suffering mankind are Dr. William Osler and Dr. Frederick Banting. Bantingks father was also born in Bondhead, in the same month and in the same year as Osler. Truly, July 1849 was a great month for Bondhead, for Canada, and I think for the world. I have not time to tell you of Osler's father and mother and their family. When his mother was 100 years old, the Canadian House of Commons passed a resolution con- gratulating her on her own wonderful life and on the fame of four of her sons, one of whom was a leading man of 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD business and finance, another the most notable Canadian lawyer of his day, another Chief Justice of Ontario, and yet another Sir William Osler, Regius professor of Medicine at Oxford. It is sufficient to say that the house of the Rev. Featherstone Lake Osler and his wife, Ellen, was a home of Christian piety, of simple joys, of some hardships. of laughter and of good talk, and of those deep unspoken certainties which join men in love to one another and in adoration and obedience before the ways and laws of God's Providence. One of Osler's nephews told me the other day how his own mother had brought from that household two lessons which he was never allowed to forget. One was, as his mother constantly reminded him. "If you cannot speak good of any one, keep silent and never speak evil"g the other. "If you are feeling depressed or ill, do not allow your own depression or ill-health to spoil the happiness and enjoyment of others". It is not easy to gaze through the shadows and to see what sort of a boy came to this School nearly eighty-four years ago. When you are older you will find that it is not easy even to remember much of your own boyhood. Does not the greatest of school songs picture those who sing. looking back forty years after and forgetfully wondering what they were like in their work and their play? Because Osler's mother and father were Cornish, he was always described as one of those dark Celts who are usually found in Cornwall or the Western parts of Wales or Ireland or Scotland. He was short in stature and had a swarthy complexion. His eyes Cwhich somebody once called the windows of the soull were full of fire and brightness and seemed to dance in his head. He was Very lithe and brisk and moved very quickly. One of his nieces said that he always came down the street with a swinging pace, with a spring on the ball of his foot--a habit of walking he kept to his last days. As a boy, and even as a man, he was full of pleasant mischief and fond of harmless TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T pranks. As a matter of fact, he left his school at Dundas at the request of the management. When he was at school at Barrie he was known somewhat playfully as one of "Barrie's bad boys". And even when he was at this School he once spent a few hours in what is called the custody of the law, because of some merriment carried a little too far, I expect that during the time he was at school he was most famous amongst his fellows because in his last year he was first in the hurdle race of 200 yards, and of 400 yards, first in the 100 yards "hop" race Cwhatever that isjg Hrst in the mile steeplechase and in throwing the cricket ball. I think he was the sort of boy you would have all liked. At least, he was the sort of boy that people kept on liking for seventy years. But his boyhood was not all mischief and laughter and the playing of games, although both work and play were to him the best of fun. When he looked back, he always said that three wonderful things came to him while he was a boy at this School. He thought their coming the most important happening in his life. The three things were, a man, an instrument, and a book. You have all heard of the Reverend W. A. Johnson, who was the first warden of this School. Johnson was the godson of the great Duke of Wellington, and had been a soldier and then became a parson and teacher. He was one of those men who had a genius for teaching, especially for teaching the things he liked to the boys he liked. He loved books, and above all was interested in the wonders of the world around him--in the way of a bird in the air, in the beauty of a flower in the woodland, in the delicate tracery of the moss on the stone. He was one of those pilgrims of whom the nrst great English poet said "gladly would he learn and gladly teach". A glad teacher likes to meet no one as much as a glad learner, and a glad learner welcomes nobody more than a glad teacher. And so Father Johnson became Osler's friend, teacher and hero. He gave him his first microscope. What Osler saw through that microscope brought near to 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD him many hidden horizons and opened up a wonderland that awaits everyone with eyes to see. Johnson also first introduced Osler to a famous old book, Sir Thomas BroWne's, "Religio Medici", "The Religion of a Doctor". The English in which it is written is almost the most stately music which has ever been fashioned from the words of our tongue. It is a difficult book and a scholar's book. It must have been an extraordinary man who could interest a boy in that book. It must have been an extra- ordinary boy who was fascinated by its language and its teaching. Nevertheless, that miracle happened in this School, and when Osler left for the University of Toronto, his boyish plan became a man's purpose. He made up his mind to become a scientist. a doctor, and a teacher. Johnson rests in the Churchyard at Weston. I hope that his monu- ment is cared for and that the trustees and masters and boys of this School will always keep fresh the grass upon his grave. During Osler's time at this School, and after that at Toronto, another great teacher, a visitor to Trinity College School and a Professor at Trinity College, James Bovell, brought his wonderful influence to bear upon the moulding of Osler's life. At McGill, Dr. Palmer Howard, the most famous medical teacher of his day, in Canada, possessed the last strong hand that fashioned the pattern of Osler's dedication to the service of mankind. Throughout his days, Osler continually said and wrote that the purpose of his life, the direction of his toil, and the success of his labours were due to these three noble teachers. When he wrote his own greatest book he de- dicated it to them. His speeches and his letters were full of their grateful memory and I am sure that before the last darkness closed his eyes, their faces passed before him in the proud procession of his life's unforgettable love. I can almost hear them saying to Osler, and Osler saying to those whom he taught in his turn, the Words that have always lurked unspoken on the lips of those whose high TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q calling it is to prepare the young for their highest destiny: "My boy, wherever you are, work for your sou1's sake, That all the clay of you ' And all the dross of you May yield to the fire of you. Till the fire is nothing but light, Nothing but light." When Osler left this School he passed through the universities of Toronto and McGill and of Europe, to the Work of his life. He came back to North America to teach, to inspire, and to make real in action the things which he had learnt at the feet of his Masters. Osler was a great and a good man. In many respects I think he was the greatest man whom this country has produced. It is difficult to define a great man. We all know, don't we, that many men are often called "great" for reasons which do not appeal to all of us. Those reasons sometimes do not agree either with the judgment of time, for riches and power and military glory, and many other things of the World, fade as the years go by. But I think we can say that that man is a great man who first discovers new truths, who crystalizes old truths and new truths into .a great religion or philosophy which guides men towards wisdom and fills their hearts with the sense of the brother- hood of man and the Fatherhood of God, in which alone human progress can find a firm foundation. A great man too is one who makes great discoveries or inventions, and thereby enlarges the happiness and comfort of mankind. There is, too, the artist who enriches human life with beauty, with enduring works of music, of literature, of painting. There is another man who by his character, his work and his example, so impresses the men and women of his own time that he lives thereafter in the hearts of mankind as a lasting influence for good. I think Osler was that sort of a man. The things which he did and which I have already recited to you are themselves evidence of 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a life rich in great achievement. His greatness lies in that rare combination of noble thought, noble words and noble action. He not only thought great things but he got them done. If he taught and preached, he also organized. Every medical school which he entered was changed and made a living thing by his own joy of life and practical sympathy for his fellows. The medical student, the nurse, the patient, all found a new purpose and a new hope in his presence. Malice and envy were silent before him, and although he spoke no evil and thought no evil of his brothers and sisters, he never lacked courage or allowed personalities to bar the road to what he believed was right and good. He was unique also in his day because he had a thorough knowledge of medicine and science, and the scientific method, yet he was able to clothe his thoughts with grace and power. He spent all his time with magnificence. He was con- tinually surprising his friends by the things he knew and the use he was able to make of the hours which God had given him. He was punctual in his habits and nearly every waking moment was devoted to the great purpose of his life, the relief of human suffering, the pursuit of wisdom, and the teaching of the young doctor and nurse. He had a passion for work and in one of his most famous addresses he called Work the master word of his profession. He knew, as most great men before him and after him, that labour is the price which the gods have placed upon everything that is precious. I have often thought too that in many ways the two best educated men of their time were Thomas Huxley of England, and William Osler of Canada. They both combined a deep knowledge of the theory and the practice of scientific truth with a shining ability to express themselves in clear, simple and vital language. Last year I was at a meeting in Oidord and listened to famous scholars stating that the greatest need of the age was a liberal education, or the education fit for a free man. Such an education was defined by TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 Huxley and fulfilled by Huxley and Osler. I would like to see the definition inscribed on the walls of every university in the English-speaking world. , "That man, I think, has had a liberal education, who has been so trained in youth that his body is the ready servant of his will, and does with ease and pleasure all the work that, as a mechanism, it is capable of 3 whose intellect is a clear, cold logic engine with all its parts of equal strength, and in smooth working order, ready, like a steam engine, to be turned to any kind of work, and spin the gossamers as well as forge the anchors of the mind." lYou know what is meant by gossamers. They are those little films of thin webs that float in the air or are poised upon the grass in autumn, catching the sheen of the dew- drops and the glint of the sun.J And then the description of the educated man continues, "Whose mind is stored with a knowledge of the great and fundamental truths of Nature and of the laws of her operations, and who, no stunted ascetic, is full of life and fire, but Whose passions are trained to come to heel by a vigorous will, the servant of a tender conscience 3 who has learned to love all beauty, whether of Nature or of Art, to hate all vileness, and to respect others as himself." Osler was that rare sort of man. He left, too, many lessons for us, all written and spoken in words that deserve to survive the rusts and ravages of time. The philosophy of his which I like best is that which he sets out in his most famous lecture, on The Way of Life. I have already said how full of life he was, of its joy and its purpose. And so, when he talked to the students at Yale University, he begged them to live in the present, to spend their lives doing and hoping. Sufficient to the day is the goodness thereof. Undress your soul at night and feel the joy that you are alive. Study books, but also men. Keep a fair mind and a fair body, be temperate in all things. He bade them always remember, with Carlyle. that our duty is not to see what lies dimly at a distance, 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD but to do what lies clearly at hand. He knew also and practised the humility of the seeker, the painstaking care, the persistence that searches for conclusions and does not jump at them, the wonder and the devotion that have always been the glories of true science. He never believed that Science at last would darken men's eyes and harden men's hearts, but that its mission was to bring healing to mankind and joy and leisure to man's life. He also walked in that fine tradition of Medicine that has always laid the gifts of its discovery freely and without payment upon the altar of suffering humanity. When he was a young man he promised that he would never enter the temple of Science in the spirit of the money-changer. He never did. When he was an older man, he could make his own, with truth, the proud boast of the Greek philosopher: I have loved no darkness Sophisticated no truth Nursed no illusion Allowed no fear. Those are a few of the reasons why I call him Great. But greatness and goodness are not always the same thing. May I tell you, as I bid you farewell, a few of the reasons why he deserves to be called good? I think one of the mottoes of his life was "Two things stand like stoneg Kindness in another's trouble, Courage in one's own." For everybody who knew Osler or wrote about him or has spoken to me about him, dwells upon the all-pervading sympathy which marked his nature and his work. So many of his deeds were "those unremembered acts of kindness and of love that mark a good man's life." He knew that that man is the greatest whose heart contains within it the most objects of compassion. He knew, too, that of all the words which men have brought with them from their TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 wanderings in the wilderness, the sweetest is "loyalty". He never forgot his friends and they never forgot him. Every- where he went he took with him joy and hope. I wish I could read you some of the letters he wrote for little children who were ill, or tell you some of the stories of his bedside talks in the sickroom of the young, of his cheer- ful whistle as he entered, of the jokes he made to make them laugh. He had an uncanny knowledge of children. Only the other day a friend of mine phoned to me and told me that when his wife was a little girl she was badly scalded. The great Dr. Osler came to see her, told her some fairy stories, and prescribed for her healing-a box of chocolates! . He had, too, a divine sense of humour-by which I do not mean the biting cruelty of the professional wit, or the smart shallowness of the so-called wisecracker-but that wonderful gift which takes the iron from a man's soul and puts a gentle irony in its place-that sense of humour which turns the tears of life into a rainbow. Servants and humble people all loved him. All humanity saluted him because he was a man and nothing which belonged to man- kind was foreign to him. His house and his heart were open to all comers. His residence at Oxford was known by the delightful name of "The Open Arms". In his last year there, he entertained 1,600 men and officers of the American Forces of the First Great War. When his own greatest sorrow came, in the death of a brave only son, he took what he said was the only medicine that could cure him, the medicine of faith and hope and compassion and time. Always, above the clamour, he heard the still, sad music of humanity. "I laugh," he said, "in order that I do not weep." His coming was a comfort to all for he scattered health and joy with abundance in his path. In one of his great addresses to nurses and students he paid tribute to those who work for small rewards in lonely places, and told them "your passport will be the 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD blessings of Him in whose footsteps you have trodden. unto whose sick you have ministered, and for whose chil- dren you have caredf' That surely is his passport to our hearts and to Heaven. Such was your schoolfellow, William Osler. I hope that he will always be visited by your proud thoughts and that you will cherish the immortal memory of what he was, even though his works may be forgotten- "He does not die who can bequeath Some influence to the land he knowsg Who dares persistent interwreath Love permanent with the Wild hedgerows. He does not die, but still remains Substantiate, with his darling plains." May the boy who has gone, continue to hallow with his living presence the precincts of this School. May his memory bless forever this land which he loved dearly and served so nobly. iThis address and some of the service was broadcast on the Trans Canada and International networks of the C.B.C.l Post Script After the ceremony at the School I received a letter from Mrs. A. M. Matthews of Toronto. The life of Sir William touched hers at many times and places. I would like to record some of her memorable words. "To know him was to love him, but I sometimes think that those who did not know him must believe that his friends exaggerate his fascination and his loving kindness. He never turned his face from any poor man and he did not ask if a poor man or woman was 'deservingi I remember at sea once we had a very poor steward and Dr. Osler gave him a huge tip as he was afraid no one else would give him anything. I was in Egypt with him once and wherever he went he was followed by crowds of little TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 dark children, attracted by him as Canadian, American and English children were, laughing at and with him although they did not understand a Word he said. The dullest and stupidest of us were kindled a little by his fire." -L.w.B. CThere has been a wide demand for copies of this addressg it has been printed in pamphlet form and copies may be had on application to the Secretaryj i N T ' 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD nv.,- .4 lir- -Xxhmy JIU!!! . ..3g,g',jj?g . I ',:',.'-:I-,QK1 . . 4' 'Q . I, Q K Ql' '. -' fi v 'L'.-k3Q.i1- fi " ' V .ugg..S3.-ya Q, 1.5 iq .a,,g.m,. M. . u A11 -- 2 'A Q 'pr ' s-avi? ' YN 1 ft 2: " . 1 5 ' f . in-'ol 1 if lk. .. ' 31,3 4 'fitll ' - . W5 ,fu-it Um ' ' V .H ,lui ' 'IN iii! 'QQ' -4 YE- QW Uk. .,".':1. 3 'X U. "bil -"li ,' ,I . .p :si I ogg li .iq I-15 ', 55 j-- if' lil: il . rl gl: 1.1, A ': V - E ' l. ' if if ' 'f.1'. ,,g'3a'm'ef1I' , , if ' "T eff Hr'-'11 ' Vfil.. INV ':',,.qL ,' 2'!-"3 " .1 PI 5 Tw- 'digg .ff::f.f'.fsu251i2i , W ' "" 5 7'wUffs,lI" - F" 1,.,3'? . vi! " 1 i. .fxseziiii .5,p'wf- 112 1- yi..r-Nm: FJ. Hffilfqxgz ', . ' ' 5 5' .'l V' '.7".14i:' . 1 k ii li, WI 5- fi-gig! 'Trp X Jjibll-ifilumr"'!l,.L ilkflll. ,, 725571. .i . .-,- l sY,v"'5- " .x ' 1 - l i N l 1-Y',.w V ' 'Z-lv rv' . ... hem l I f l mira THE STRAIGHT FURROW The Headmaster spoke in Chapel on the first Sunday of term, September 18. He told of an experience he had on the pilgrimage to Croagh Patrick, a mountain on the west coast of Ireland, and how he saw hundreds of pil- grims from many lands climbing the mountain in a long stream to a chapel on the summit. It was a penitential pilgrimage and many carried burdens, or Walked in bare feetg some even climbed on their knees. If any had turned back they would not have recovered faith in 'themselves and self respect. A verse has always attracted him, Mr. Ketchum said, because of its great truth, a truth ex- perienced by so many. "No man having put his hand to the plough and looking back, or turning back, is fit for the Kingdom of God." Ploughing is the oldest of activities. If primitive man did not plough, he did not reap and had no food to store up. Many boys never have seen the old style ploughman, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 but the picture is etched in my mind. The tractor has taken all the romance, artistry and poetry of rhythm out of ploughing. Some weary farmers would say the tractor had taken the sweat out of ploughing. With a horse- drawn plough, a man had to be highly skilled to keep his furrow straight and the right depthg rocks and roots were serious obstacles, often the land tilled was uphill-but who ever saw a ploughman turning back? If he did. he would not cultivate, he would not sow, he would not reap. And so it is with life: Our path may be uphill, it may be full of obstacles, the stones in our way may be heartbreaking. We may often want to give up, to turn to something easier. But if we do, we shall not cultivate ourselves, we shall not sow new seed, we shall not reap full success. More important, we cannot have full con- fidence in our ability if we give up. Jesus says he who even looks back is not fit for the Kingdom of God. If you were looking back when ploughing, it would be impossible to keep a straight furrow. Your path would not be straight forward. But what is really meant is that such a man is not giving himself wholly and entirely to his task, he is a divided man, he has certain regrets. he is not sure of himself. The worm of regret is as devastating to mental health as the cancer of self pity. In this new chapter of your life you have put your hand to the plough: see that you go forward, straight for- ward and finish your task with full success and no regrets. We are told we shall then be more fit for the Kingdom of God. What is the Kingdom of God? No one knows every detail of it but from reading the New Testament we know that it must be a life of understanding, of sympathy, of comradeship, of fair dealing between man and man. In these Chapel Services you will have a wonderful opportunity to learn much more about the Kingdom of 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD God, which can come on this earth. And in a small com- munity like this, we can more easily try to live according to the ideals Christ has laid down for us. And the most inspiring words of all, in this respect. are surely these which Jesus spoke, "The Kingdom of God is within you". And how true they are, but how few of us ever find the jewel and keep it sparkling in our grasp. And with those words, go these from the Old Testa- ment, "God made man in his own image." It is my earnest hope that this term, this year, every boy in this School will learn the undying truth of those sayings. You are made in God's image truly when you discover truly that the Kingdom of God is within you. HARVEST FESTIVAL On Harvest Sunday our Chaplain revealed to us some of the lessons we could learn from studying Nature's work. He asked us' to think of what we know about a flower. A flower must have roots, otherwise it will be blown about, and drift with every wind. We also must have roots so as not to be swayed by every fickle thought. We must absorb nourishment from our homes and those with whom we live. We must seek diligently to find hidden benefits. Again, every flower must have a stem, this is neces- sary if it is to climb high and find the essential light and air. Similarly we must ever strive upwards and onwards, seeking, finding, and learning. The leaves of a flower receive all the benefits of the sun and rain upon them. Dandelions leave space between the leaves so that young leaves coming to relieve the old ones will also receive light and not be crowded without a chance of progress. We should also give place to the young or weak, and be generous with our gifts. We will be strengthened by giving strength to those that need it. ,xxx aff' if ' 4 , "2 4 fx 2 THE NEW' CHAPEL Nlodel showmg new on approach ro the Snhuul fmrn the 1, A,,,,p,.pw'N' xl V tif-5-"""".'J' ..- , . , . KINIIIPIILIH -lwlmuw IP. IJIVIHUV Ix.f..fN. IRA fl'xtIXlITLf ul1.- fxmxg X I m fu nw lfwrl ! r IH-l'uLll1d Cldvt. fIUII1 Rm'.lI'-JXJIHIIZII fl. dm' .-It .lt ilu' XIZgiNI1lV11x.xl1 P I li W Imim SA'r'v1.'w ffullvgv, H,fNl.ff.S. Ruxdxl llwnkis, .Xugust .l. 1 R, all Q 'XXX :X Q ln 5. " NIOIDUI, Ulf Tlili NICXX' CHAPHI. ww: I'-Vlllll rlv- wlntlun-.ual slnvwlng thc outdoor' pulpit. lffmr: SIlUXA'Il1g Iuw tln- fflmpvl wlll lw 10111061 to Trinity House TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 The Chaplain pointed out that we had only to look aroundus to find many such lessons which would remain unnoticed unless sought for and practised when found. THE SIR WILLIAM OSLER MEMORIAL SERVICE On the first Sunday of October, a memorial service was held in commemoration of the one hundredth armiver- sary of the birth of Sir William Osler, the School's first Head Boy. Relatives of Sir William, members of the Medi- cal Profession, and members of the Governing Body were present as well as many others, the Chapel was filled to over flowing. We were honoured to have as our guest speaker, Mr. Leonard Brockington. The Choir and School, with only a week's practice, sang Well during the service which was recorded by the Canadian Broadcasting Cor- poration. Part of the service, consisting mainly of Mr. Brockington's address, was re-broadcast the same night. CHOIR NOTES The Choir of 1948-49 can look back on a year of much hard work, excellent results, and a satisfying contribution to the life of the School. Don Deverall as Head Choir Boy and Norman as his counterpart in the J .S. both proved their worth and the writer gratefully acknowledges their ready and cheerful help. The Carol Service was the first event of importance to test the Choir's capabilities and it came through with musical honours. Four new carols were introduced, "The Polish Carol", "The Searching Carol", a "Lullaby" and a two part Treble number "Villagers All This Frosty Tide", in addition, several other items previously used were included in a programme of varied interest. Comments on this service were most pleasing to all concerned. QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The soloists were Andrew Croll, Bass, and Edmond Price, Treble. Sunday, February 20, a Choral Communion was celebrated as a memorial to the late Miss E. M. Smith, a valued matron at the School for many years who died just before Christmas. The Confirmation on Saturday, March 26. called for special music among which was the anthem "Prevent Us O Lord" by Herbert Brewer. The following morning a Choral Communion was held so that the candidates might receive the first communion and many of their parents received with them. The annual memorial service fell on Whitsunday this year, the first part being held in the Chapel. Elvey's memorial anthem "The Souls Of The Righteous Are In The Hand Of God" was sung. This was a truly devotional and beautiful effort by the choir, a fitting tribute to our Old Boys who died in both World Wars. The concert held in the Hall at the end of summer term always calls for the School Songs to be heard and this the Choir did with great enthusiasm. Andrew Croll with his pleasing bass and easy style of singing was the soloist in "The School On The Hill". Prior to the concert, the Choir Boys were presented with Choir Pins in appreciation of all that they do land endurel during the year, we should like the kindly donor to know how much this gift was appreciated. The music on Speech Day was noticeably good, as it usually is: the thought of a successful year's work behind them-the excitement of the present with parents and friends present in the Chapel, and the prospect of summer holidays ahead-all helped to bring out the best in the boys for this important service. Their best was Well worth listening to, especially in the Twenty-Third Psalm set to a chant by Walford-Davies and also in Tschai- kowsky's anthem "O Blessed And Ever Gracious Lord". We should like to say how grateful we are to the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 members of the Choir for their devotion and interest in their work, their co-operation and teamwork, for without these desirable and commendable virtues their efforts could not have reached this year's high standard. Our thanks to the Chaplain, Mr. Bagley, for his help and patience with us, to Choirmother Miss Wilkin who does her best to turn us out neatly on Sundays, nor mast We overlook "J.B." Paterson who assisted at the organ. There is a rumour that new Choir cassocks may shortly make their appearance. This year's Choir is shaping very well, some thirty new members have joined us to bring the Choir up to its usual strength. We lost an unusually large number of old friends in June. Sandy Heard has been appointed Head Choir Boy for this year, and "Slim" McGlennon is looking after the J.S. boys. The present Choir is as follows: Bass--Heard, D. Lawson, Aitken, Welsford, Little, J. Wil- son, Wilding, J. A. Gordon, Mitchell, Slater, Parfitt. Tenor-A. Hughes, Howard, Cooke, Hazen, R. Cooper, J. Lawson. Alto-Norman, S. D. Symons, A. Lafleur, H. Lafleur. Tench, P. Roe, Blackburn. Treble-McGlennon, A. Osler, Hargraft, Montizambert, Cowan, Richardson, W. Boughner, Molson, Dunlap, Ketchum, Cumberland, Wotherspoon, Seagram, Montemurro, Jennings, Davison, Stevens-Guille, Blaikie, D. Osler, Strange, Cassels, Hamilton, Budge. -111 wx:-1, Q41 f 39 l 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sian 2 99 Ji .. Ha .s r T ' i 1 af 5 ' Q2 a p' ,257 Gifts to the School Mr. Gerald Larkin has had a beautiful model of the proposed Chapel made for the School. It was built to scale by Burton W. Ford, of the firm of Mathers and Haidenby, Architects. fl? Lord Kemsley has sent several sets of books describ- ing in vivid terms some of the undying actions in the past War. Dr. S. Graham Ross has made a kind donation to the Library. G. B. Strathy, E. S. Byers. and Dr. J. G. Lee have all made generous donations to the cost of putting the new rink in operation. The Peter Campbell Memorial Rink The new rink, contrary to the trend of modern build- ing. is rapidly being completed, and is even somewhat ahead of schedule. The wooden superstructure, composed of about one quarter of a million board feet of lumber, was completed and is now covered with aluminum sheet- ing. The building will include four dressing rooms with showers, a refreshment bar and several storage rooms. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Hockey enthusiasts hope to use its artificial ice surface before the Christmas holidays. The Chapel Model Mr. Ketchum recently received from the architects a beautiful scale model of the proposed memorial chapel. The model is extremely detailed and includes even a minia- ture lighting system. The chapel will be of red brick and should fit in very well with our other buildings. It will be joined to Trinity House by cloisters. The Old Boys' Week-end Old Boys from Western, Toronto, McGill and Queen's were at the School over Thanksgiving to celebrate the annual Old Boys' Week-end and to tangle in the Old Boys' football game. This year an infinite supply of Old Boy talent made possible a Brent vs. Bethune game. Brent Won the close struggle on a touchdown by Don Fullerton. The brilliant quarterbacking of Brent's "Lujack" Barrow kept them on the march while the broken field running of Geoff Ciron pantsl Taylor highlighted Bethune's attack. Mr. Ketchum, in fairness, played one half for Brent, the other for Bethune, and showed some fine kicking through- out the game. The School Council The following representatives have been elected to the School Council: VI Scholarship .......,......................................,............. Gordon CCookeJ VI A ................................ ............... W elsford lTimminsl V Special ................ ............ H ughes, A. QHowardl VA ...................... .................... S mith, D. CSlaterl VB 1 ............ ........... C ooper, N. CHylton, PJ VB 2 ........... ......... W Gods, G. cwright, KJ 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD W A .AL.AA.., A........,, M cDerment fWattsJ IV B .....,.L., ........ D uMoulin lPhillipsJ III ............ ............. G ordon CDay, EJ lil ,............A........4........,,................,.....,.........C.,...,...,.. Brewer CWi1loughbyJ New Boys .,...............,.A..........................A.......,,.... Gossage Uackmanl Ex Officio members are The Headmaster and not more than two Prefects. The inaugural meeting was held on October 25 and the first regular meeting on October 28. It was decided to hold weekly meetings in future. Arthur Grace It was strange not to see the familiar figure of Arthur Grace on the fields when we returned in September. Since 1915 he had been cricket pro and groundsman and for many years he and his wife' ran the tuck in their frame house across the campus. Since Mrs. Grace died, Arthur has been on a semi-pension basis and in July he decided to live with his son in Hamilton. But he is planning to return in the spring to see the cricket and make sure the bats are in good repair. No one could have been more loyal, more gentlemanly, more deeply attached to T.C.S. than Arthur Grace. We wish him many happy years in retirement and look for- Wa.rd to his visit in the spring. Tuck Shop The tuck shop is being managed this year by Mrs. Pope, the wife of our groundsman and cricket professional. A very considerable rise in the sale of milk has been noticed over that of last year while the number of soft drinks sold this year is less than it has been for many years. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 The Dramatic Society Since the foundation of the Dramatic Society in 1944. a great deal of progress has been made in the form of dramatic presentations. The scenery seems to get better every year under the guidance of Mr. Key and Mr. Bishop. This year Mr. Dale hopes to present a comedy at Easter and a skit at Christmas. Alex Hughes is President this year with Bob Timmins as Vice-President. Dick Vanden- Bergh and Crick Ketchum are Secretary and Treasurer respectively. . ,. The Debating Society Again this year the School is entered in a debating league with U.C.C., U.T.S., Ridley and St. Andrew's. Aitken Was elected President and Tinunins Vice-President. .lim Gordon is Secretary. The New Boys' Picnic Again, rainy weather forced a postponement of the New Boys' picnic but it was finally held on Sunday, Sep- tember 25. Taxis took the boys to the picnic spot near our ski camp and games of baseball and touch rugby filled the time until Mr. Ketchum, doubling as cook, prepared the lunch of hot dogs, corn, ice cream, cookies and fruit. Brent Won a thrilling softball game in the afternoon while a group of boys hiked to the ski camp. Everyone returned to the School tired and happy. -1i School Football Rallies After a lapse of several years, School football rallies have been reorganized this year. These informal sing- songs on the nights before games have met with immediate success, and it is the common belief, that School spirit is 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD rising as a result. The rallies are organized and handled by cheerleaders Cleland, Bruce, Howard and Lewis who have put a great deal of thought and effort into them. The School also owes much to the kind assistance of Mr. Landry who is a great help in leading the rallies. It is our wish that these rallies will become a tradition in the School, and this wish is being completely satisfied by the enthusiasm of the boys. Football Equipment The School has now a supply of skintight rugby pants. kidney pads, helmets and shoulder pads, which are being rented to the First Team for the season. This fine equip- ment has reduced considerably the number of early season injuries which have plagued the team in past years. VALETE Ashton, R. D. A.-Form VB C4633 Middleside XII Colourg Littleside V Colourg Track Team. Austin, J. M.--Form VI A F4673 House Prefect: First XII Colourg First VI Vice-Captain. Barrow, M. B.-Form V A C'46Jg Middleside XIIg Oxford i Cup. Bate, P. C. P.-Form VI A V441 1 First XIIQ Middleside V. Beaubien, C. D.-Form VI B V461 3 Middleside XII Colour. Bird, C. E.-Form V A C473 3 Middleside XII. Black, A. C. M.-Form VI B V453 3 House Officerg Middle- side Soccer, Captain: First Vg Middleside X15 Track Teamg Debating Societyg Record. Bogue, D. Y.-Form VI B F4633 House Prefectg First Soccer, Captain, Choirg Record. Bogue, B. P.-Form VI A F4715 House Oiiicerg Middleside Soccer Colourg Record Business Managerg Choir. Bongard, B. C.-Form IV C C'47Jg Middleside XIIg Little- side V. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Bovey, I. H. D.-Form VI Scholarship C461 5 House Of'ricer5 First Soccer Half Colour5 Middleside V Colour5 First X1 Half Colour5 Dramatic Society Secre- tary5 Recordg Political Science Club. Brinckman, T. G. R.-Form VI A C4315 House Ofiicerg Debating Society5 Political Science Club5 Record. Burdock, L. H.--Form VI B C4715 Middleside XH. Burns, R.-Form V B C4615 Middleside Soccer Colour. Butterfield, N. B.-Form IV A C4515 Middleside Soccer Colour. Byers, D. R.-Form VI Scholarship C4515 Prefect5 First XII5 Choirg Head Sacristan5 Debating Society5 Political Science Club Treasurer. Carroll, W. M.-Form VI B C4415 House Oflicerg Middle- side Soccer Colour5 Political Science Club5 Record5 Librarian. Chester, D. A.-Form VI A C4215 House Oflicer5 Oxford Cup Half Colour5 Dramatic Society5 Choir. Chitty, T. M. W.--Form VI A C4415 Senior5 First Soccer Colour5 First V15 Swimming Team5 Crucifer: Record5 Librariang Middleside Gym. Colour. Croll, A.-Form VI A C4315 House Oflicerg First Soccer Colour5 Junior V Captain5 Record5 Choir5 Debat- ing Society. Deadrnan, J. C.-Form VI Scholarship C4515 Senior5 Mid- dleside XI5 Choir5 Record. dePencier, J. D.-Form VI B C4415 House Prefect5 First VI Colour5 Swimming Team Half Colour5 Middle- side X115 Choirg Dramatic Society5 Political Club5 Debating Society. Deverall, D. V.-Form VI B C4115 House Prefect5 First XII Half Colour5 First VI Half Colour5 First XI Half Colour 5 Oxford Cup Colour5 Track Team5 Swimming Team Colour CDistinction Award15 Head Choir Boy. Dignam, M. J.-Form VI A C4315 Prefect5 First XII Colour5 First Gym. Colour5 Track Team. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Doheny, D. A.-Form VI A V451 : Senior: Dramatic Society President: Debating Society: Political Science Club Secretary: Record, Assistant Editor: Oxford Cup: First V. Drynan, G. S.-Form V B l'48J: Middleside XII. Fullerton, R. D.-Form VI A 6461: House Prefect: First XII Colour: First VI Captain, Distinction Cap. Gill, J. H.-Form V B f'43i: Littleside XII Colour. Gilley, D. R.-Form VI Scholarship F4513 Senior: First XH Colour: Middleside VI Colour: Choir. Graham, D. I. F.-Form VI B 0445: House Officer: First Soccer Colour: Swimming Team: Choir: Record Business Manager. Gundy, G. H.-Form III B 0457: Littleside V Colour. Harris, C. J. W.--Form IV C V465 3 Middleside XII Colour: Middleside VI Colour: Middleside XI Colour: Mid- dleside Gym. Colour. Herridge, W.-Form VI Scholarship l'40i: House Ofiicer: Record Feature Editor: Debating Society: Poli- tical Science Club Vice-President: Librarian: Sacristan. Hogarth, R. M.-Form V B l'41J. Huycke, G. M.--Form VI B F4493 Senior: First XII Half Colour: Middleside VI: Debating Society. Lick, G. E.-Form IV B f'47l: Middleside XII Colour: Middleside VI Colour: Middleside XI Colour. Macklem, P. T.-Form VI Scholarship V441 : House Oflicerg Dramatic Society: Record: Political Science Club: Librarian. Manning, K. M.-Form VI A l'46Jg House Officer: Middle- side XII: First VI: Oxford Cup: Sacristan: Debat- ing Society: Record. Miller. B.-Form VI A V481 : House Officer: First XII Half Colour: First VI Distinction Cap: Middleside Gym. Colour: Senior Tennis Tournament Winner. Miller, J. T.-Form IV f'49J. Moffitt, R. J.--Form V B l'44J: House Officer: First XII Colour: First VI Colour: Middleside Gym. Colour. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 Mackenzie, D. C.-Form VI Scholarship C431, Senior, First Soccer, Swimming Team, Gym. Team Colour, Middleside VI, Middleside XI Colour, Choir, Record. Maclaren, A. K.-Form VI A C441, Senior, First XII Colour, Swimming Team Colour fDistinction Award 1, Track Team, Political Science Club, Record. McDonald, D. C. - Form VI Scholarship C461, House Oflicerg Political Science Club, Debating Society, First VI Half Colour. McGill, J. W.-Form V B C441, First XII Half Colour, First VI, Record, Librarian. McGregor, D. D.-Form V B C461, Littleside V Colour. McPherson, R. J. W.-Form VI A C481, First XII. Osler, D. B.-Form III B C461, Littleside XII, Middleside VI Colour, Middleside XI Colour. Paterson, J. J. M.-Form VI A C401, Prefect, First XI Distinction Cap, Captain, Squash Team, Captain, Debating Society, Political Science Club, Record Sports Editor. Paterson, A. K.-Form VI A C451, Senior, First Soccer Colour, Squash Team Half Colour, Middleside XI, Choir, Dramatic Society, Debating Society Secre- tary, Record. Peters, W. A.-Form V C C431, First Gym. Colour. Rawlinson, J. C.-Form IV B C471 , Middleside XII Colour, Middleside V Colour. Robarts, R. P.-Form VI B C471, House Oflicer, Middle- side XII, First VI Colour, Oxford Cup, Choir. Rogers, J. B.-Form VI B C441, Senior, First Soccer Colour, First VI, Sacristan. Ross, J. D.-Form VI Scholarship C461, House Oilicer, First Soccer Half Colour, Oxford Cup Colour, Squash Team Half Colour, Choir, Debating Society, Political Science Club, Record Literary Editor. 3G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Scowen, P. R.-Form VI Scholarship f,45JQ Senior, First XH Colour, First VI Colour, Track Team, Poli- tical Science Clubg Record School News Editor. Sifton, M. C.-Form V C C463 3 Middleside XII, Ski Team. Stirling, J. B.-Form VI B C461 3 House Officer, First PGI. Stratford, G. K.-Form VI Scholarship f'44lg Prefectg First XII Captain, Distinction Cap, First VI. Strathy, R. A. C.-Form IV B C4313 Middleside XI. Taylor, C. M.-Form VI Scholarship F4633 Prefectg Head Boy, Oxford Cup Colour, Track Team, Choir, Dramatic Society Vice-President, Political Science Club President, Record Editor-in-Chief, Debating Society President. Thompson, N. F.-Form VI Scholarship C4013 Head Pre- fectg First XII Colour, Gym. Team Captain, First VI Colour, First XI Colour: Choir: Debating Society, Dramatic Society. Thompson, H. E.-Form VI A C3933 House Officer, First ' XI Colour, Middleside VI Vice-Captain: First XI Colour, Track Team, Record. Th.omson, A. C.-Form VI A P4513 Middleside Soccer, Choir, Sacristan. Walrath, R. M.--Form III A F4655 Littleside V Colour, Littleside XI Colour. SALVETE Adamson, I. T. H. C. ............ ..A. Adamson, Esq., Port Credit, Ont. Allan, G. A. ........,..... ............ S . A. Allan, Esq., Hamilton, Ont. Anderson, R. J. ....,..... ..........., R . Anderson, Esq., Toronto, Ont. Bateman, C. R. ...., ,....,....... I E. Bateman, Esq., Belleville, Ont. Bingham, R. P. A. .. .,..,.... ,... . Dr. D. L. C. Bingham, Kingston, Ont. Blackburn. R. F. ll. G. Blackburn, Esq., New Toronto, Ont. Y 3 4 .QA 32F,..f'f"" 5' ., .. QQ? E?:fff3'Qf'fiP' The Headmaster starts operations on the new rink site. gag 3.59 if AIR PANORAMA OI: NEW' RINK SIT!-I FROM THIS SQLJTH mia als- ff 4,341 ji A ,jaw :.'i.f.Q-ff' Q' , 521 'iw Nl.. m '., Q! A 3' 4?qH , . N 9 . ,.i?W,'v-3-- ' A si- Ai-ling, V I -lzyf 1 .. ,. . -, V -. . . . . ..,,.4,,..,,.uw- 4 A Operation Girder . ,. H 1 Q ,.,' -g l ' V .:-::-1. 'r t . -V . '- V - j .1 ' 1 E., , 2 1 .fr , '- , 1 N . V V V V 3-.1 V 1 f X- V V - Q Y V V, V ' .. X ,V , f ' ' V. lf' 6. A V ,sg ,V ,, - A V Y ,M tltl XM X55 ,ft bzv, .Vv .I , A , 2. 1, V 'Q . 0 1 V V . 'WV 1 A ni ix :L Tb. N 1 5 A ,4 I . Q ,iz Q1 b-., V ,i 4 L 'K 1 I' '," 1 , 1' Q Q" ' I - ' t .V J . " ,". I 'ff::. V' E - Vi ' I R .. v, N 1- 1'q,K-V QQQXVAX 1 he-Qu ,KX W. ,V ,551 .5 -:I V, W A 1 V, . W V 1 'mx L 1, ,ff V ' ' - 9 ' fwijw . ' ' g uffh. f l V g., " 'el .. , " W M,,A,, ,. QA b w b , ' 5. , , Q. ,,,q P , K f 45 3 'ff' fm: , V X -bw - , 4' '7 1'f4k7'f2.w""' " f if'f7-sqm NSS" YV X E' We M -w'f.f-- .- .: , f V - 'Q w , 2 ' 4 V A1-W' ,gif V -J ' V A V f f M W.,---v1"'W NLM .V . ,V EJ, . F . L,,, ,szff.Z ,. :f lblz Q C' -' "V :VM ' 1? ' Q5 .,,V: 'E X ' 'f .'.. fra: t Rf " V- t f I Ewa nw, F W I 1,4 b 0 vm, :,, , , K 5 , ,M ,,., A Z in . , , Q gs". ,f-f.:,., if T ' W ag x hx, ww ' 2 A' ' N. Vj , ., 1 ',ffI,':,,' A 3 X:,v:xf.g5g?,F..gx ff"-ml. '. PQ A' ,' 1f,s.,x'Qf, , i V- f , O 1 1 2 0 ' V'f,V Vw "aww-f: :' Y, W 'f A ..'. 2' '..' V' 'z'-'11 - V V 2, W 1 QQ' ' sg-f.3fZ,,. W3,jQ,7?'Q!-5fy""'f? '-'. x'N-: KW "'f ,V f'2.".. V I" h'Wf:WQm'w3'2mf12f Hgfy i ff gffgll Slay? Qwwuv mf I X .Maw ' " WA ' - ' A V '-iw . QTTV- iii fiwii ' X U "" i i'-,is xi' Kgs 51' t . .. .V ' L -- wa. Qffifweigfi, V, f--S' Q it X.-frtwxg N V .M UQM, wi-J' J. -ff. - . "' ' ' ,Nfl M ,fx "WIA 6 QTY - L" -. 0 yr WA Y sv www., V:-'awww 1T'?': ax 'N EN .. h OlHl'l'-llltbli ffmnplm-lr THIS NIEW RINlx TAKES SHAPE TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 Board, J. A. ......,............. ........... D r. H. K. Board, Hamilton, Ont Bonnycastle, J. C. ..................... L. C. Bonnycastle, Esq., ' Toronto, Ont Brewer, A. C. .....,...... ........... M rs. W. E. Cooper. Bermuda Church, C. H. ..,..... H. B. Church, Esq., KC., Orangeville, Ont Clarke, E. L. ........ .......,... D . R. Clarke, Esq., Toronto, Ont Crawford, J. D. ,....., ........... L . G. Crawford, Esq., Town of Mount Royal, Que Currie, G. S. ...... ........... G . S. Currie, Esq., Westmount, Que Davis, P. A. .,.... Lt. Col. H. A. Davis, Calgary, Alta Day, E. A. .......,...... C. F. Day, Esq., Mexico, D.F dePencier, M. C. ....... .......... J . dePencier, Esq., Toronto Ont Dowker, J. H. ........ The Rev. G. H. Dowker, Toronto, Ont Emery, V. S. ........ H. J. Emery, Esq., London, Ont Gibson, T. G. C. ....... .......... B rig. T. G. Gibson, Ottawa, Ont Godfrey, P. E. .......... .......... H . Godfrey, Esq., Toronto Ont Gordon, J. R. M. AfCmdr. R. C. Gordon, Washington, D.C Gossage, C. M. B. Mrs. Leigh H. Gossage, Toronto Ont Greey, P. A. ........... Dr. P. Greey, Toronto Ont Hanson, D. A. .......... .......... D . A. Hanson, Esq., Westmount, Que Harris, D. G. .................. ........... G . R. Harris, Esq., Toronto Ont Hayman, D. G. M. H. L. Hayman, Esq., London, Ont Hazen, M. T. ............... ........... D r. G. M. T. Hazen, Heywood, J. M. ....... .......... . Saskatoon, Sask P. K. Heywood, Esq., Toronto, Ont 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Higgins, A. J. B. ..,....,. .......... B . Higgins, Esq., Toronto, Ont Hylton, J. D. n,...... .......... D r. Rex Hylton, Toronto, Ont Jackman. F. L. R. ...... .....,.... H . R. Jackman, Esq., Toronto, Ont Jennings, W. R. ....... .......... R . F. Jennings, Esq., Calgary, Alta Kelk, P. A. ......... .......... N . E. Kelk, Esq., Toronto, Ont King. M. J. .......... .......... G . G. C. King, Esq., Vancouver, B.C Kyle, W. A. ....... .......... A . D. Kyle, Esq., Brockville, Ont Lawson, J. A. ........ ............... A . G. Lawson, Esq., Westmount, Que Luxton, D. W. ......,........ The Rt. Rev. Geo. N. Luxton, D.D. London, Ont Mann, D. M. ...,..,......... ........, G . Mann, Esq., Hamilton, Ont Me-rston, C. J. F. ......... .......... W m. Merston, Esq., Victoria, B.C Mowry. B. ................, .......... D r. A. E. MOWI'y, London, Ont MacKinnon, D. E. ...... .......... M rs. G. E. MacKinnon, Toronto, Ont Mc.Kim. A. R. ........ .......... A . C. McKim, Esq., Montreal, Que McLaren, W. S. C. ...... .......... H . D. McLaren, Esq., Ancaster, Ont Norman, F. J. ..... .......... H . G. Norman, Esq., Montreal, Que Parfitt, J. M. ........ .......... P . O. Parfitt, Esq., Schumacher, Ont Phippen, P. G. ..... ......... F . G. Phippen, Esq., King, Ont Pim. P. E. .....,................ .......... M rs. G. E. Pim, Toronto, Ont Robertson, R. R. .....,... .......... N . R. Robertson, Esq., K.C., Walkerton, Ont Roe. P. H. . ............. ..,....,.. T he Rev. G. Roe, Weston, Ont Hass, A. G. ......,,., ..,....... D r. S. G. Ross, Westmount, Que TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 Ruddy, C. H. ............ . Rutley, T. A. ....... . Seagram, W. A. ...... . Showler, D. B. ......,., . Simonds, C. R. ......... . Spencer, C. O. ..,...... . Stewart, D. H. ...... . J. O. Ruddy, Whitby, Ont G. Rutley, Esq., ' Montreal, Que . W. Seagram, Esq., Toronto, Ont B. Showler, Esq., Gananoque, Ont G. G. Simonds, Kingston, Ont ......,...Mrs. V. Spencer, Port Hope, Ont C. Stewart, Esq., Montreal, Que Symons, S. D. L. ...................,.... H. L. Symons, Esq., Thatcher, R. E. J. Toronto, Ont C. ............ Capt. J. G. A. C. Thatcher, Bermuda Tuer, P. F. K. ............... .......... Mi ss Margaret Tuer, Port Hope, Ont Walker, H. F. ,......, ........., D r. H. W. Walker, Woodstown, N.J Weir, R. B. V. ,........ .......... M rs. R. Weir, Calgary, Alta Wevilj, D. A. .................. .......... G . F. Wevill, Esq., Ottawa, Ont Willoughby, D. M. ..................... V. W. Willoughby, Esq., Toronto, Ont Wilson, M. J. A. ........ ........... A . T. Wilson, Esq., Virginia, U.S.A Wood, D. M. .....,.... ........... C . F. Wood, Esq., Wright, A. T. ...... . Toronto, Ont J. W. Wright, Millbrook, Ont . S2333 63 fl-MP '11 M' ,lf xr: .1 2 Z, 3.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD W 'W 9 6 if viii if R-'4.aQ",6Z'l2'Q'f.. Greetings again from the grape-vine. We hope that this year we will be able to approach the accurate and vivid account of School life produced in the "Grape-vine" last year by its originators ROD BRINCKMAN and MICK MACKLEM. As you perhaps can imagine, the first two weeks of school life-T.C.S. style-have given us plenty to write about. The ping-pong table in Brent House has become an immediate centre of interest. BO TIMMINS and LEO LITTLE seem to be champs so far, but an unexpected challenge has sprung up in the person of MR. LANDRY. Others interested include GIMP SOUTHAM, CRICK KET- CHUM, DOUG LAWSON, IAN BRUCE, and JOHN BRINCKMAN, who still claims he can beat them all, but is just too kind-hearted. The World Series this year, as usual, was another point of interest. However, the enthusiastic Yankee fans led by ERNIE HOWARD and DICK MAIER, finally won out over the larger Dodger crowd led by AL SELBY, LEO LITTLE, and J. T. ARKLAY. BILL FARLEY still insists that St. Louis is THE team. The house officers, and sixth form common room seems to be the main meeting place this year. Having cut through a thick fog, one sees a group of four IRUSTIC WOOD, SHMOO SMITH, HERB LEWIS, and DAVE PIERCE J indulging in a quick rubber of bridge, before a, capacity crowd including such notables as PAREE GIL- MOUR, WILLY WELSFORD and RICK VANDENBERGH. Littleside "B" has no coaching problem this year. The TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD coaching staff includes IAN BRUCE backfield coach, ERNIE HOWARD end coach, HERB LEWIS line coach. and DOC CLELAND technical adviser. Did I say no coach- ing problem? ? ? Now for some brief news flashes. LAWSON and MAIER seem worried about the enemy air force as the Little Big Four games approach. Everyone was interested in the raising of the trestles in our fine new rink, but JOHNNY PALMER was also a centre of attraction. The fan-mail of the RECORD'S publicity man, JIM ROSS, has increased considerably-Oh boy. DON GREENWOOD, JACK DENNYS, and ROGER PEPLER have created quite a sensation by their adoption of the "New Look". DAVE GILMOUR returned from the Riviera with a new French haircut and lots of stories. RUDDIC WOOD is having his troubles, but still manages to keep his mind on the game. The football rallies are coming along fine with DAVE PIERCE and SHMOO SMITH turning the top-notch per- formances, and CORK BAKER'S accordian playing con- tributing immensely to the cause. SO LONG 'TILL NEXT TIME. .r 1' ",' 23344: N X, f 'W .1 rf X. . N. mNXS 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A S" NN , X 'X MR. LANDRY Mr. Peter Landry, an Old Boy, came to T.C.S. this fall to fill the position on the staff vacated by Mr. Cole. Mr. Landry attended T.C.S. from 1931 to 1939. In the fall of 1939 he entered McGill, and in 1941 he joined the Air Force. He was Mentioned in Despatches in 1945 for his work with radar While serving with the Thunder- bird Squadron overseas. Mr. Landry received his Bachelor of Engineering degree from McGill in 1948, and his M.A. in education from Columbia University this spring. Besides being very interested in the science of teach- ing. Mr. Landry is one of Canada's best squash players. Having acquired a keen interest for the game at T.C.S., he went on to become the Quebec and United States Inter- collegiate Squash Champion. Mr. Landry has taken over Mr. Lewis' position as Squash coach, and is also helping to coach Littleside Football. When last seen, Mr. Landry was devising a behind- the back hand-off for the backfield on the Littleside Foot- ball team. -G. M. Luxton, VI A. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 MR. POPE The School is very fortunate this year in having Alf. Pope, one of England's top cricketers, as groundsman and cricket pro. Mr. Pope was born in England and began playing his favourite sport at an early age. He worked his way up from the school teams until in 1936 he was a very im- portant member of the Derbyshire Cricket Club which won the County Championship. From then on he played on Engla.nd's top teams and a few years ago was the first player to make a thousand runs and take a hundred Wickets. He met the Headmaster in London last April, and was persuaded to come to T.C.S. At present, he, his wife, his son and his collie dog are doing a most efficient job in looking after the Tuck Shop. Mr. Pope played on the Peterborough Cricket team this summer, and he intends to do so next spring. He would like to see all the towns in this district form a cricket league. "Baseball players", he said, "would make excel- lent cricketers even though they cannot bat". We hope that Mr. Pope will stay with us for a long time, and per- haps lead a Port Hope team to a Dominion Championship. G. M. Levey, V A. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I 'f I ' ' ' 1' A 'V , ' I L, ," ff ,' 1 V 0, ,N I 1f:m,finm4muuiumwmaw' QLYW' nm' 1 J ' Q, uuzu.n,zrJ1.nuuvm5ru1uz1j ' f f as fmflmrizgzci-v"'f4 W f i f if 1 r ,f 'EA1 , ' f, 1 , , jf' hifi 1 ff, Qi 47 V ,Q - i y , T ' ' , "' fy 721 'Q ' ' p 131 '-'2plf?!l'll T wil, ' 'sl 'ff , A Lg 1' an KQV" ' '7 'Lf'3"- W lg' ' " 'ill rf f 7 4, ,X iff- L. . - 44 "H',ly. , lg' ', "M:".' Lt:-1. je gf 2 .X l lime g'1,'p"-'fi' " "V Q ' L4 ii iw "1 ' I ' tr ,lenvlyrl ugh Aff, 7 ,ji 1 'N-r - 4 -.JH ,:,Y- - ,I 1 , .jg . 'N 14. , ll lull ,f , Q I 2. 11.0 - 'N ' '- - ra- -- f 1 I, fc .I 91:3 -:Q 9 ,,l-11" K Jrf' 1' ulvjltlu. I sf lfjljz diny fir in :Y , ., I ' , '- -1, ,: K if-V.. -' , I, i ml 9,4231 .iris L T ' l ' rim' - Mfg' Q3 , .nv f l new--a 1 an-i .JI-'l 1 1" - lf K- f ' 1 , A '5rr!3"'kisf-.X lr -f' 1. f..'f,l fi! Q Biff ,. in J s'+1n:f I If .lf'.-ww v -Le fy Q rf :lisa-e f H .f::Ql,if22.m.. ' L 1 rf " 5132365 ty -.-1+ r' -r- V 1 2 .-- ,M ,J '-' ,-, ,, , -1, - ' ,' ' f "' df? B V i flfffft 'W i f Y H I ,f4,1' gff1"ff-as ,f A fr , , fr L. L f l I HSE V0'l'E.' BRENT HOUSE NOTES You know, this is a thankless job, this business of writing House Notes. Especially for a Brentite. For three or four years, or even more, back into dim antiquity, Brent Houst Notes have followed a set pattern. Of course, you can't blame the characters who write them. It isn't their fault and you can't blame the other denizens of Brent either . . . except indirectly. You see, the fault lies in the fault of the monotonous regularity with which Brent has in all fields, vanquished the Bethunites next door. Yet you may say, if you are a poor Bethunite, that a new era is dawning, that the new term will herald in great things for Bethune House. So far, no indications of this drastic revolution have reached us. It is true that the Bigside changing room in Brent is not quite so crowded as in years of yore. But what we lack in quantity is amply equalled in the quality of our players. The house games will prove to all the doubting Thomases that Brent as usual is out on top. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 In the hall recently, as I raised my eyes from the im- mediate task of trying to slip half-a-dozen slices of bread into my coat, I noticed a prominent ,Bethunite casting covetous and dazzled eyes at the sparkling array of Brent cups. He dared not more than glance as he well knew that Bethune has well-not very many. fRumour has it that the Bursar is going to build an extra shelf on the Brent side "to accommodate the overflownl. The only things that change from year to year are the nat.ives. Brentites naturally possess all fine qualities avail- able. However, we do have a few who depart slightly from the normal. An example is that rising young star of drama, A. Hughes. Certain pink shirts never leave this person. Brent also gathers into its fold noteworthy people from "far away places". The alphas and omegas are Gordon from Copper Cliff and I. B. Bruce Knot related to the spiderl from some island in the deep south. Talent too abounds in Brent. There is afabled "nouveau garconn who is famed for playing jazz on a violin. Also, Brentites are intelligent. There is one solid citizen who confessed that he made 280 daily by betting on both teams in the World Series. Brent, as usual, is overflowing with Sacristans, House Ofiicers, Editors, Cheer Leaders and all sorts of other officials. If I listed them, there would be no room for Bethune notes. That would be a great boon to humanity, but "it ain't cricket". Most writers of Brent House Notes end their efforts by proving that Bethune is not as good as we are. I wont do that. It's a waste of space because all the Brentites realize it, and the opinions of the Bethunites don't matter anyway. -P. G. Martin, V A. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES LES VIEUX TEMPS Venez ici, mon cher ami, an' sit down by me -so, An' I will tole you story of de ole tam long ago- W'en ev'ryt'ing she's 'appy-an people wash wit soap, An' me! I go to T.C.S.-wan fine school in Port Hope. I close my eye--jus' so-an' see top flat Be-thune, I close my ear an' lissen, to musique of gramaphone. Vat's gramaphone, Dave Mitchell play, an' only to me play, Is song tell all 'bout "Bali Hai" down Sout' Pacific Way. Oh! Dem was day of pleasure, sum, dem days of forty-nine, On ole top ilat live all de "Boys", a gang dat sure is fine: Dere's Chris an' Dick any "Preacher Roe", as well as Jim an' Tim, De firs' he come from Rio way, an' las' wan's W'iz at gym. The masters on de 'ouse be-t'une are wan fine sight for see- There's Messieurs Dening an' A. Knight as well as Rev. Bag-ley. An' if you ever ax de Rev. for leave for go Port Hope, Hes always say, "W'y sure, go on!" de Rev. he ain't no dope. Our bottom flat-dat's wan below de meedle wan-you see. An' on dat flat is live de cream of our so-ci-et-y: Dere's Willie Welsford, Con Baker, as well as Strubenzee, An' dey was jus' de fines' bunch dat ever you did see. Now all you boys in dat Brent 'ouse tak' Warning by dis pome, Mebbe you got de cups in Sport, an' 'av fetes lak' ole Rome. But I will tole you jus' wan t'ing-an' I leave it at dat, Be-t'une she's good enough for me-hourra pour ole top 1 I I flatt . . . -AR. C. Meredith, IV B. .i. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 - f ait f s 11 X 15 ' r ealli' . Q ,agp . 'N wfffrfs .1 , ' ' " v . 'IT ,M f A 7 i w 4 f r X , II -3 A. "- "milf: , 'IJ ' lflsli ' , REVERIE The rain came down from heaven to earth, And in its crystal drops he saw A stately pageant of lost years Which pointed towards an unknown fate That might be hell or paradise. And of that awesome group that passed, Some took fire within his mind. He saw a man with arm outstretched, Who pointed t'wards a new-found sea- The blue, the deep, the taciturn. Then Joan of Arc passed proudly by, Her funeral pyre was to become The pulsing soul of new ideas, The throbbing heart of truth and right. For one instant, a thoughtful man, Behind whose bearded Visage lurked Fierce tales of love, of life, and death: Sardonic Byron, Shelly too. All passed in haste before his eyes. But then the sun broke through the clouds, And with the coming of the light He lost his dream, his reverie. In place he found a city street, A bustling crowd, and sound-filled night. -D. M. Pierce, VI A 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLE HERCULES He did not know what to do, or make of it. Able as he Was, this job, definitely, was too big for him. He pondered why he should have been sent by his villagers to perform this formidable task alone-to ruin his health trying. Again he contemplated his job, and the more he looked, the harder, more imposing it appeared. He was a dark-skinned fellow, with perhaps too large a head and stomach, thin, wiry legs and big eyes, one of the larger inhabitants of his village. Being so, he was instructed to perform this duty, and to make a fast job of it, as its doing would considerably aid his fellow villagers. Though neither disloyal nor a quitter, he thought it unfair of the villagers to send him singlehanded-unfair and unwise. Again he rested his large eyes on the task in hand, and again looked away discouraged. Finally he decided to give it one more try-only one. He heaved and pulled. and pulled and heaved-not one inch did it budge. Finally, sapped of his last iota of strength, the black ant proceeded back to his hill to summon the help of his neighbours. I -D. A. Wevill, Form III. SLUMBER I dreamt this was another sphere Where month's marks could not be. And that I was a king there, Who made all children free. My law did not allow them To have such things as tests. My life was just an anthem Of games and sleep and jests. My friends and I could stop by Cool grass and shady trees, To snore beneath the clear sky, Lull'd by the hum of bees. li I I F I GRIXP IIQS Thompson, N. F. V40-3193. In all, Nigel spent nine years at T.C.S., the last four of them in the Senior School. Those four years constituted a rapid rise, ending as Head Prefect and Bronze Medalist, a fitting reward for a job well done. Nige was one of the best liked boys of his year, never being too busy to help any! one, with a smile and friendly word for all. Games were his strong point, where he greatly distinguished himself. For three years he was on the Gym. Team, and his final year, captained the Ontario Junior Championship Team. Who can ever forget his swan dives, or his famous front flip? However, Nige was not a one game man. He was on the Football Team for two years, switching from end to quarterback. Although he was Vice-Captain, a persistent injury kept him benched most of the season, but he won his Colours just the same. He won his Hockey Colours for two years, playing forward or defence. And finally, he played on the First Cricket Team for three years, two of them champion- ship teams. He was elected Vice-Captain in his final yearg an enviable record for anyone. Apart from games and his studies, at which he worked very hard, Nigel was keenly interested in extra-curricular activities. He was a member of the Debating Society, where. if not always a leading speaker, he certainly proved to be a genial host. And for two years he sang in the Bass section of the Choir. Nige is now at McGill taking Commerce, causing no small sensation in gym circles, as well as in other less strenuous activities! Our best to you, Nige. Paterson, J. J. M. t'40"49t. Jerry wandered into Brent House in the fall of '44, after a period of four years in the J.S. During his five years' stay in the Senior School, Jerry rose to be one of the select few presiding at the Sunday evening interviews in the Prefects' Study. When the spring rolled around, and the Bigside Cricket field was just dry enough, Jerry could be seen swatting even the best bowling down to the J.S. He repeated this batting with such regularity that he earned a Distinction Cap in the season of '48, when the team retained the Championship. Jerry captained the Cricket and Squash teams and provided the en- couraging spirit, and the leadership necessary in all team athletics. Turning aside from the fields and courts, Jerry was an active member of the Debating and Political Science Clubs. He could express his thoughts with pen and paper as well, and efficiently filled the rank of Sports Editor of the Record. Looking hack, we see Jerry on the way to breakfast with a cheery "Good lNlorning" and a few passing remarks which seemed to make the days more I pleasant. Never known to grumble, Jerry could always see the "silver lining", and was beyond doubt an inspiration to the whole School. All the luck in the world, Jerry. Byers, D. R. V45-'49J. Bone will always be remembered by T.C.S. as one of the most congenial Prefects that the School has ever had. A frown was never known to cross David's face. OI course, during the gruelling practices of Bigside Rugby, of which he was an important member, his smile did leave his face, but most certainly a frown did not take its place. Dave was not a natural athlete by any means, but he contributed to the life of the School in many other ways. As well as being one of the School's foremost debaters, he was the Treasurer of the Political Science Club. Last winter he was one of the leading scorers in the famous Rabbit League. During a post-season meeting of the League directors, it was unanimously agreed that he should be given a place on the Rabbit All-Star Team. Dave was Head Sacristan last year, a position which he filled with great ability. He was very efficient in the Chapel and nothing was to be found out of place at any time. Dave may not be remembered in the School history as a great athlete or a brilliant scholar, but he will go down as the rnost popular Prefect that the School has had for many a year. He was a great asset to the School, and T.C.S. will never forget him. Good luck, Dave! Stratford, G. K. V44-'49r "Bugs" barged into Brent House from the Junior School in '45 and proceeded to become one of the best linemen the First Football team has ever had. In his final year he was elected Captain of the team and was awarded a Distinction Cap for his fine two-way playing. Bugs abandoned a promising hockey career to pay further attention to his studies, in which he earned consistently good marks throughout the year. He was also a member of the Senior Debating Society. As a member of the track team, he won the Senior broad jump and was on the winning 880 relay team on Sports Day. For his all- round ability, Bugs was made a Prefect in his last year. He has now entered Western and is already making a name for himself on their second football team. Lots of luck, Bugs. Taylor, C. M. V46-'49l. Charles arrived from Selwyn House in 1946 and immediately showed symptoms of being a brain. Our worst suspicions were realized shortly after when he was elevated from IVA to VA and completed two years' work in one, with very high honours. The following year he roomed with "Phoom" Ful- ford and either because, or in spite of the influence of that esteemed personage, gathered in a modest ten first class honours in his senior matriculation. Chuck contemplated suicide over his lone second. His outstanding ability was recognized last year when he wrote an essay that gained him a trip to England as Canada's school-boy representative to the World Youth Forum, and he established an excellent reputation for himself during his two month's stay in the British Isles and on the Continent. Chuck was a moving force in all fields of school life. He ran the Oxford Cup Race three years in a row, placing second last year. He established a Junior record in the quarter mile on Sports Day, and ran on the track team for two years. He also played on the Middleside Football and Soccer Teams. After being Literary Editor of the Record for one year, he was appointed Editor-irr Chief last year. I-le carried out his duties exceptionally well and II wrote some excellent editorials. Active in School Dramatics, he was Vice-President ot' the Society last year. He was also a polished speaker, and led the Debating Society as President. In addition, he was President of the Political Science Club and con- tributed much to the group's success. Chuck did not conceal his love of classical music, and it may be for this reason that he joined the Choir in his final year. For his many accomplishments he was made a School Prefect. As Head Boy and Chance1lor's Prize Man last year he delivered an excellent valedictory address. Charles is now at McGill, and if he continues at his present rate, he will probably graduate next year some time. We wish him the best of luck and know that he will succeed in anything that he undertakes. Dignam, M. J. V43-'49b. "Digger" came to the Senior School from the J.S. in '45, and rose steadily during his stay in every respect. He was a good student and athlete, a combination which, together with his friendliness and good nature, made Dig a very popular Prefect. He played on the First Football Team for two years as blocking back, but an injury kept him out of some of the latter games last year. He also won his First Gym. Colours for two years, although the same injury prevented him from competing a third time. In his New Boy year he won the Magee Cup for gym., boxing and cross country running. He also played basketball, being Captain of the Junior Team before he gave up playing in favour of coaching. And to complete the picture he was the best shot in the D.C.R.A. and won the Trophy for the Best Cadet-a record of which anyone could be proud, although he would never admit it. We are sure that he will always be as successful as he was here, and we wish him the best of luck. Austin, J. W. V46-'49J. The last of the Austins tat least for the presentl arrived at T.C.S. in '46, and without any delay set about maintaining the family standards. In his tirst term Bunny was awarded the Prize for the Most Promising Player on Little- side Football, a distinction of which he proved worthy two years later on Bigside. Although he was comparatively small, he was one of the best insides that the School has had for a long time. and was awarded his Colours. Hockey was Bunny's main interest, as far as games were concerned, and for two years he was a member of Bigside. He was elected Vice-Captain last year, but sinus trouble kept him out of some of the games. Nevertheless he was the team's second highest scorer, next only to the Captain, Fullerton. For his athletic accomplishments and his all-round abilities, lwho else could play such a sweet sax?l Bunny was made a I-louse Prefect, a distinction which he well deserved. He has now gone to U. of T. to take forestry, and with him has gone the pride and joy of Bottom Flat Bethune, the Austin moose horns. Good luck, Bunny! Bogue, D. Y. V46-'49D. Late in the school year of '45-'46 Des entered Bethune House, having come to us from South America. Because of his genial personality and his willingness to help others, Des became one of the most popular boys in the School. A talented photographer, his pictures won acclaim from everyone who saw them and under his direction, the photographic section ot' the Record became one ot' its outstanding features. Ile brought the Photographic Society up from a few supporters to its present III large membership, and was greatly responsible for the improve- ments in the dark room. In his final year Des eaptained thc First Soccer Team, and tried his hand at basketball and cricket. He was made a House Prefect, a promotion that he well deserved. Wherever Des goes, we feel sure that his many admirable qualities will carry him a long way, and our best wishes go with him. dePencier, J. D. V44-'49l. Joe, commonly known as Lark, 'although his real name is John,b began his stay at Trinity in '44. He soon became one of the most active boys in the School. He was a member of the Record staff, the Dramatic Society, the Orchestra, the Debating Society and the Political Science Club. All these, plus a membership in the Chess Club, took up most of his spare time. For two years he was head of the Cadet Band, and in his second to last year he won an R.C.A.F. Flying Scholar- ship. Joe took as keen an interest in athletics as he did in other School activities. He won Middleside Colours in Football and Swimming, and last year he coached the stalwarts of Littleside B Football. After having been out of hockey for a year with a knee injury, Lark came back to play an excellent season as goalie for Bigside. Everyone who saw the two Montreal games will remember how well he played, allowing only one goal in both games. Because of his many achievements, Joe was made a House Prefect, a distinction which he well deserved. We wish him all the luck in the world, and hope that he will come back often. Deverall, D. V. V41-'49i. After distinguishing himself in the Junior School, Don entered Brent House and immediately became popular. He was a great mixer, and for this ability to enter all the phases of School life, he was awarded the Margaret Ketchum Prize in his New Boy year. Don was one of those rare animals known as an all-round athlete. He played on the First Football, Hockey and Cricket Teams, and was awarded Half Colours in all three sports. He ran fourth in the Oxford Cup Race, and was awarded his Half First Track Colours. Don captained the Swim- ming Team, and for his excellent work was given the Distinction Award of a First Team Colour. Don was never outstanding in academics, but he received an Old Boy's Bursary for his hard work. In his final year he was Head Choir Boy, a position which he competently filled. Don was awarded the Cup for Keenness in Athletics, and for all his contributions to the School life he became a House Prefect. Bishops University is very fortunate to have Don this year, and we wish him the best of luck. Fullerton, R. D. V46-'493. Fully arrived at T.C.S. in the fall of '46 and proceeded to make a very solid place for himself in School society. He was among the first ten in the New Boys' Race and won his Littleside Football colours. Fully is best remem- tiered for his hockey playing. He was on Bigside for all three years of his stay. He was Vice-Captain in his second year, and last winter he Captained our undefeated hockey team and won a Distinction Cap for his skill and fine leadership. Fully also played football and picked up a First Team Colour for his efforts as wing-back. A solid member of Brent House, he spent his last year on bottom flat as ll Senior and later as ll House Prefect. Fully is going to Varsity this year, and we know that he will succeed in his chosen career. IV Maclaren, A. K. V44-'49l. ln 1944 "Beanie" came over from Capital Hill. He soon settled into School life, and was gated for his first long week-end. However, "Bean" soon found a new home in the pool. For two years he paced the first team in the Little Big Four, and last year he was awarded his First Team Colours. a rare distinction in this sport. He also graced the Foot- ball Team with his presence for two years, earning his Colours in his last year. He was an ardent member of the Record staff, the Political Science Club, and the Debating Society. Undoubtedly he carried out his duties with more than usual precision as manager of the undefeated Hockey Team. He was a Senior throughout his last year and was certainly one of the most popular boys in the Seniors' common room. All in all, Ken had a most successful career at T.C.S., and we wish him the best of luck next year at university. Gilley, D. R. V45-'49l. Sleepy Don came to T.C.S. in the fall of '45, and although he spent most of his time asleep, he never- theless managed, through his activities while awake, to become a Senior. The fall term was Don's big time, When, still compara- tively wide awake from the summer holidays, he played a sterling game of football, winning his Bigside colours last year for his play at inside. Football over, Don hibernated and though not seen, was frequently heard playing 4?J his clarinet. On rarc occasions he issued forth for a game of hockey, rising from his Middleside colours to the all-conquering Maple Leafs of the Inter- national Rabbit League. Don, as an incidental side-light, was a member of VIS, and completed his Senior Matriculation with very good standing. He has now gone to Varsity where we feel sure he will be as successful as he was here. Huycke, G. M. V44-'49i. When Graeme came to T.C.S. in '44, the School little realized what it had acquired. Among other things, it had acquired the biggest and softest and brownest and most readily rolled eyes in its history. After two years of care- free life, Graeme settled down and soon became one of the reliable men of the School. Surely that is the reason that we so often heard the name "Huycke!" shouted in the corridors, or in gym. class, or in fact almost anywhere. As an inter-school representa- tive of the Debating Society, Graeme won tremendous acclaim. Who else could have held the young ladies of B.S.S. in such spell- hound silence? A member of the First Football Team, he was made a Senior in his final year. Jarvis Collegiate is now the scene of Graeme's activities. We wish him the best of luck! Paterson, A. K. V45-'49l. In the fall of '45 a short, stocky in- dividual with a mischievous grin on his face appeared in the halls of Bethune House Since then Alex or J.B., as some of his admirers affectionately know him, has made quite a name for himself at T.C.S. His performance in the title role of "Charlie's Aunt" was perhaps his outstanding achievement, and will never be forgotten. As Secretary of the Debating Society, his speeches were always a feature of the inter-school debates, and at times he was particularly brilliant. Other activities included singing in the Choir, playing the organ, and the production of witty articles and poems for the Record. Yet it was in athletics that Alex really shone, for he played on both the First Soccer and Squash Teams, and was one ot' the better baseball players on tl1e Second Cricket Team. On the tennis courts it was generally accepted that only V Alex could beat Mr. Knight at his own game. For his accomplish ments in these and other fields too numerous to mention, Alex was made a Senior. He is at Bishops this year, and we wish him the best of luck. Scowen, P. R. V45-'49l. "Red" entered T.C.S. in 1945 and from the beginning took a very active part in the life of the School. During his four years, he was on every hockey and foot- ball team in the School. He started out on Littleside B Football, and Rabbit League Hockey, and finished last year, a prominent athlete on Bigside Football and Hockey, with Colours in both sports. Reed was also News Editor of the Record, a Sacristan, an active member of the Political Science Club, and we are in- debted to his generous efforts. He was awarded the well deserved promotion to a Senior early in the year. Reed entered Bishops University this fall, and he leaves the School with our best hopes for his success. Mackenzie, D. C. V43-'49t. Mackenzie tone of the Mexican tribe,J arrived in the fall of '45, after leaving a very commend- able record behind him in the Junior School. He started Senior School life in Mr. Bagley's top dorm, and after four years in Bethune House, he will always be remembered as an excellent sportsman, a good athlete, and an all-round "good guy". In his last year Mex won his Bigside Gym. Colours, was one of the best lialfbacks the School has ever had in soccer, and was Vice-Captain of the School ski team. As well as his athletic qualities, Mex was a member of the Record Staff, one of Mr. Cohu's Choir Boys, and a Sacristan. In his final two years he held one of the most important positions in the School as electrician. Both the Christmas entertainment and the School Play were on occasion saved by Mex's valiant deeds under pressure. For all his efforts he was appointed a Senior in his final year. We wish Mex every success in college and the School will not be the same without his friendly shuffle and smile. Chitty, T. M. W. V44-'491. Wills entered Brent House away back in 1944. Since then he climbed well up on the ladder of School affairs, and last year was made a Senior. He played centre forward on Bigside Soccer, and was awarded his Colours for his fine performance. In the winter term, he played a vigorous brand of hockey and was, as well, a member of the Swimming Team, where he obtained his Middleside Colours. He will also be remembered as Record Librarian, and a Crucifer. It is impossible to forget his frightening attempts, in co-operation with Mr. Maier, to erect the School stage in less than an hour. It is rumoured that Mike, with his fishing rod over his shoulder, has gone to U. of T. this fall, but no one seems to know for sure. VVe know he will do well wherever he goes, and we wish him the best of luck. Rogers, J. B. V44-'49l. After one year in the Junior School, Brem entered Bethune House with a wide grin on his face. This grin was always very much in sight during Brem's stay at the School, and for that and other reasons he eventually became known as "Hayseed." Bl't'lTl played on the First Soccer Team in his final year, and was awarded an Extra Colour. He was at VI THE LEAVING CLASS N.F.THUMPSON JJMPHTERSON DRBYERS BMSTHHTFUHD C.M.THYLOR Mnmrsunn "sure" nf We-'W' ,..-- mx IW HUSTIN D.Y.BOGUE J.D.DE PENCIER , 'Q N- D.V.DEVERHll R.D.FULLERTON HHMHCLHHEN .BBUBERS U.l.F. LHWSUN W R.N.TIMMlNS HMWELSFDRD J.B.STIHLl I.H.IJ.BUVEY H.C.M.BLHCK J.D. RUSS B.M.HUYEHE H.H.PHTERS PHSCUWEN D.C.MHCHENZlE D.H.DOHENY DHCHESTER ' AW-2' W v Q ,,, . iv Q H 5' Q f s "0 , -" if f- - '59 'ww Q .. , W .MQ ll.I1.McIJUNHlD W. HEBRIDGE . ' 5 j.Q'Qj-iff' .Q gig? Q 4 1 ,' ---. 3' ' ' J., Y ' 2 K , fx x '. , T.M.W. CHITTY H.E.THOMPSUN BBBOBUE DHSELBY PT.MHCHlEM H.0.HITKEN K.M.MHNNINB WMCHRHULL D.I.F.BRHHHM HCROLL PDPBHTE C.D.BEHUBIEN T.6.R.BRlNCHMHN LHBURDOCH B.J.W,McPHERSON CHTHOMSON useful member of the undefeated Bigside Hockey squad. Brem was also a Sacristan, and ended the year as a Senior. He is now at Carleton College, and we wish him the best of luck. Doheny, D. A. V45-'-191. Dave's four years in the School saw some unusual accomplishments in the extra-curricular side of T.C.S. life. He started off in the field of Dramatics and was in the cast of the hit play "Captain App1ejack" in his first year. In his three following years he played leading roles in the School plays, and became the President of the Dramatic Society last year. He was one of the School's best debaters, and was on the team that competed in the first Interschool Debating Union. In his final year he was also Assistant Editor of the Record, and Secretary of the Political Science Club, both of which posts he filled competently, while constantly refusing to let the worry of the work they entailed ruffle his equanimity. Dave was not outstanding at athletics but he entered and did well in the Oxford Cup Race, and played on the Hrst Basketball Team. For all these accomplishments, Dave became, in his final year, a well deserving Senior. We wish him the best of luck at Williams College. Deadman, J. C. V45-'49l. Happy John, Hamilton's gift to T.C.S., was a hard working and very likeable student who was well known for his much esteemed theories on varied subjects He was a faithful member of Middleside Football, the Record Staff, and was also one of the strongest voices in the Choir. John was especially noted for his hobby of making and repairing lor breakingl radios and for his extreme prowess in the wood-work shop. He was one of Bethune's Seniors in his last year. We all think that John will be very successful in his future career and wish him the best of luck. Chester, D. A. V42-'49J. Doc "waltzed" or shall we say "boo- gied" into Brent from the J.S. and immediately found a home in one of the music rooms from where "walking bass" could be heard all over the classroom building. Doc decided to vary his music with a little running and in his first attempt made the Oxford Cup Team. He ran the Oxford Cup Race for three years but never quite won. He was on board the Nascopie as a member of the crew when it went aground and his article on his experience with that ship will long be remembered by many of us. He was in the Dramatic Society for three years, the only English waiter with a Southern drawl the Society ever had. Doc was a House Officer in his final year. We wish him the best of luck in his future life. Thompson, H. E. V39-'49l. Tiny entered Brent I-louse in 1946 utter many years in the Junior School, which he climaxed by being head boy. Although handicapped by his size, or rather a lack of it, he was an all-round athlete who is probably best remembered for his smart ball handling as quarterback on Big- side Football. In hockey he was the Vice-Captain of Middleside and the leading scorer on the team. Tiny was a steady fielder and batter for the First Cricket Team and received an Extra Colour. He also found time to make the Track Team and was one of the hard working, unsung Record typists. In his final year Tiny was at House Otlicer, and u stzilwiwt member ot' lmtttmi flat Brent. We wish you all the luck in the world, Tiny. VII Stirling, J. B. V46-'49l. ln his three years' stay at the School. John had a lot of fun and made many friends. He was on Big- side Football in his final year, and although a sub, could wield his elbows as effectively as any first stringer. John will go down in the School history as the only boy to fail Ancient and Mediaeval History for four years. His greatest interest was sailing, and he frequently could be seen discussing some of the finer points with Mr. Bishop. John was also a House Officer and a member of thc smoker. He is now at McGill where A. 8: M. History is apparently not required, and we wish him the best of luck. Robarts, R. P. V47-'49l. Dick started making friends as soon as he came into the School in 1947. His shining personality soon lound him one of the most popular boys in the School. ln his Hrst year he played Middleside Football and was awarded his Colours. ln the winter he made the Middleside Hockey Team. ln the fall of '48 he ran the Oxford Cup Race for Bethune House and came seventh. During the winter season he was a very helpful member of the undefeated Bigside Hockey Team and won his Colours. The following spring he emerged as School yo-yo champion. For his contributions to School life he was made a House Officer. Dick is attending Patterson Collegiate this year, and we wish him the best of luck. Bogue, B. P. V47-'-193. Brian entered 'I'.C.S. late in Marclr 1947, and settled down to a stay at the School which he much enjoyed. He was not a natural athlete, but he played on Middle- side Soccer for two seasons. He will be remembered for his electrical gadgets with which he amused himself and others, but his electrical experience proved invaluable to the Dramatic Society. for which he provided some excellent lighting effects. He added his voice to the Tenor section of the Choir in his final year. Brian became Business Manager of the Record, and although he and Don Graham failed to equal the record set three years ago, they did a tremendous amount of work soliciting advertisements. Brian was made a House Ofiicer, a distinction which he well deserved. He will be missed at School, and we wish him all the best in the future. Bovey, I. H. D. 4'-169493. lan came to 'l'.C.S. in 1946 from Selwyn House, and immediately began to add what he could to School life. In his first year he joined both the Choir and the Dramatic Society, becoming the leading lady of the latter, a position he held for three years. Although not a natural athlete, lan gave his best to any game he played. In his final year hc was a member of the Bigside Cricket Squad, receiving Half First Colours for his efforts. In the same year he also won his Half Colours in Soccer, and his Middleside Basketball Colours, a good feat since it was his first year of Basketball. Ian also belonged to the Record Staff and the Political Science Club. Besides all this he was a member of VI S and completed his Upper School with very good results. In fitting recognition Ian was given a special award for "Good Spirit and Achievement". VVe feel sure that Ian will continue his good record at McGill, where he has gone this year. Good luck and come and see us soon! Black, A. C. M. 1'-45-'4SH. Six loot four ol' noble youth appeared on the campus, and with a discus in his hand and a sly grin on his face, Al Black hit Brent House. During his stay, the First Vlll Basketball Team and various Soccer and Cricket Teams were aided by his presence. Al won the Intermediate Discus in his last two years, and put the shot as well. His athletic career came to a peak when he won the Heavyweight Boxing Championship. although he modestly refused to fight Joe Louis. His intellectual talent ranged from the debating floor, where he made his mem- orable speech on "going steady", to the Feature section of the "Record". One of the better tennis stars, he also took a hand at squash, slowing many opponents with a vicious backhand to the nose. For his many admirable qualities Blackie became a House Oflicer in his final year, and gallantly performed his duties as such. Al is now at McGill, where we are sure he will be equally as popular as he was here. Good luck, Al! Ross, J. D. V46-'49l. Jim arrived at T.C.S. from Montreal in the fall of '46, and was safely tucked away in Middle Dorm oi' Mr. Bagley's House. By the time "Big Jum" reached bottom flat, he had established himself as a fair athlete and a promising scholar. He soon became a member of the Choir, was a leading member of the Political Science Club and had the ability to "back them up" as ai debater. Jim ran in the Oxford Cup Race twice, placing fifth and winning a Half First Team Colour in his final year. Also in his last year, Jim won for himself a Half First Team Colour in Soccer, was on the School Squash Team, receiving his colours, and was appointed a House Officer. He was a member of the sixth form scholarship class, and won the Lieutenant Governor's Medal for English in the final exams. Jim has moved on to McGill this year, and we wish him every suc- cess in his University life. Brinckman, T. G. R. V43-'49J. After three successful years in the J.S., Rod moved up to the Senior School in 1946. He soon established himself as a rather extra-curricular sort of chap, for in his final year he was curator of the dark room and Carnegie room, President of the Art Group, a vital member of the Record Staff, a member of the Debating Society, a Sacristan, a member of the Political Science Club, and of course a member of the smoker. His main interests were, however, art, photography and playing psychiatrist with Dave Doheny. For all his efforts Brinck was made a House Officer. Rod could not be counted among the candidates for the Chancellor's Prize, but he did win an English prize every year in the Senior School. He hopes to attend Oxford soon, where he will have an even greater opportunity to excel himself in extra-curricular activities. The School wishes him the best of luck. Miller, B. V48-'49J. Bruce opened a spectacular New Boy year in sixth form by earning his Half First Team Football Colours. Bruce soon showed himself to be one of the finest hockey players the School has ever had, winning his Colours and a Distinction Cap. After gaining his Middleside Gym. Colours, he devoted most of his time to his studies, but still managed to break the Cricket Ball Throw record on Sports Day and win the Tennis Tournament. To show that this was no accident Bruce threw a boundary four in the Middleside House Game. He was made il House Uttieer and we are sure that he must have enjoyed his loo short stay at the School, for he was always smiling. We all wish Bruce the best of luck at Western. IX McDonald, D. C. V46-'49J. Edmonton's gift to T.C.S. arrived at the School in September 1946, and without further ado set to work. Dave was definitely one of our brighter boys, and his constant eighty per-cent amazed everyone, including his some- what jealous room-mate, who had to be content with seventy-five. He narrowly failed being Head Boy, and won the Spanish and History prize. In addition, he won the Norman Hugel Geology Essay Prize in 1948. As if this were not enough, Dave was also a valuable assistant on the Literary staff of the "Record", a stal- wart member of the Political Science Club, one of the best debaters, and a hard-working librarian. As a reward for all duties Dave was made a House Qfficer, and thoroughly deserved his promotion. He has now returned to the West, where he is attending the University of Alberta. Best of luck, Dave! Herridge, W. V40-'49J. "Willie" first hit T.C.S. a decade or so ago, first in the J.S. and then, in 1946 he took the big jump to the Senior School. In the following three years he won for him- self an enviable scholastic record, walking off finally with the Founder's Prize for Science, and doing very well in several other subjects. Will was one of the chosen few who were permitted to slave as librarians, and other accomplishments included the duties of a Sacristan, a reputation as a worthy debater, and in the absence of Chuck Taylor he acted as President of the Political Science Club. And of course. as Feature Editor of the Record, he maintained the high literary standard and interest value of that section. Undoubtedly one of the most valuable members of the Bethune Brain Trust, Willie is leaving us now, as a House Oilicer, to follow the footsteps of other scholars at Harvard, where we wish him the best of luck. Macklem, P. T. l'44-'49i. Pete entered the Junior School in '44, Two years later, having established a reputation as a brain, he entered the S.S. He was always near the head of his form, and in his final year he won the Jubilee and Governor General's awards for Maths, as well as a prize for High Scholarship. An active extra-curricular type, Pete was a leading light in the Dramatic Society, a member of the Political Science Club and of the Record Staff. A keen artist and photographer and a crack librarian, he made his mark in many fields. For the aforev mentioned efforts he was awarded House Officer's privileges in his last year. Pete entered Queen's this fall, and we wish him the very best in his medical career. Manning, K. M. V46-'-493. Ken arrived at T.C.S. in the fall of '46 from Calgary. He readily settled down to boarding school life in a quiet but steadily progressing manner. By the end of his stay, Ken had contributed to the School in numerous ways, and had made many friends. He played on Middleside Rugby, and was sub-goalie for the First Hockey Team. Ken came sixth of a group of very good runners in the Gxford Cup Race in his final year. When he was not engaged in an argument concerning the merits of Calgary and the West, he performed his duties as ai Sacristan, was a typist for the Record, and ran the used book room. Last year Ken was a member of the Sixth Form, where he consistently had good marks. He was made a House Ofiicer, at promotion which he well deserved, and we know that he will continue his success at the University oi' Alberta. X Carroll, W. M. V44-'49l. After one year in the Junior School, Bill graduated to Top Dorm Bethune. How long he was on the Library staff it is hard to guess, but it was good for a holiday every term. Bill's main sport was Soccer, in which he got his Middleside Colours in his last year. He was a member of the Political Science Club and the Record Staff, and was made a House Officer in the final term. He was accepted by Stanford this year, and consequently did not have to write the Depart- mental Exams. We shall all miss Bill, if not for his cheeriness and good humour, at least for his imitations of Frankenstein and the rattle of machine guns which issued from his room at in- tervals. Best of luck, Bill! Graham, D. I. F. V44-i49l. Don came to Trinity in 1945 after a one year stay in the J.S., and settled down in Bethune House. Mr. Cohu soon discovered Don's fine voice, and he became a stalwart member of the Choir. In his last year he won the Special Choir Prize for his efforts. Don was a valuable player on Bigside Soccer, and he was awarded his Colours. He also earned his Middleside Colours for his diving in the Little Big Four Swimming Meet, and was a great help to the School as Business Manager of the Record. Don was made a House Officer for his many contributions to the School, and we all wish him the best ol luck at Carleton. , Croll, A. V43-'49l. Andy moved into Brent House in 1946 after several years in the Junior School. He rapidly settled down to School life, and lost no time in joining a large number of extra- curricular groups. He was a member of the Record Staff, the Art Group, the Debating Society, and the Choir. In his Hnal year he was chosen to sing the solo at the Carol Service, as he had previously done in the Junior School. His fine voice will long be remembered. In athletics, Andy earned a place for him- self on the First Soccer Team, and was elected Captain of Junior Basketball. He also had time for Gym., Swimming, and Track, where he won the coveted Magee Cup Race for new boys in his lirst year. This, combined with the points which he received in Gym. and Boxing won him the Cup itself. In the Boxing Tourna- ment Andy battled through to the finals and defeated Byers in a terrific struggle to win his weight. The School is proud of his achievement in winning a Dominion Cadetship to R.M.C., and wishes him the best of luck in his new career. i- Bate, P. C. P. V44-'49l. Piggy entered the Senior School in '46, a member of the J.S. tribe, and immediately settled down in the hallowed halls of Bethune House, where he could be seen and heard at almost any hour. "Mr. Fixit" spent many a tiresome study operating on some of the better pens in the School, and very rarely did he fail to find all the pieces in the confusion between periods. Pete played on Middleside Basketball and Big- side Football, turning in some fine play in the U.C.C. and Saint Andrew's games. He was an enthusiastic squash player and showed considerable ability in the billiard room We wish Piggy the best ot' luck at Bishops University and we knoxx that his happy nature will gain him friends wherever he goes. XI Beaubien, C. D. V46-'49l. Charlie arrived at the School in the fall of '46. He had many interests, but it is said that in his New Boy year his favourite sport was paddling, which he indulged on more than one occasion. In his second year Charlie turned out to be a better than average football player, but towards the end of term he fell ill, and was away from School for the remainder of the year. He returned last September, but in a much weakened condition, so that he has not been able to participate in any sports. He is now spending a year abroad, and wherever he goes, he will carry our best wishes with him. Burdock, L. H. V47-'49l. "Newfie" came to Trinity in 1947, the first boy hailing from Newfoundland ever to attend the School. Whenever he was questioned about his home town, a far-away look would enter his eyes, and you could almost smell the cod-liver oil. "Newfie" played on the Middleside Football Team, and was one of the few in the International Rabbit League who could skate. He has left us for Dalhousie University and our best wishes go with him. McPherson, R. J. W. V48-'-491. Bob, hailing from Woodstock, Ontario, came to Trinity as a new boy in Sixth Form. On the football field and in the classroom block, "Mac" gave a very good account of himself. Near the middle of November, Bob discarded the tie-pin and became one of the boys, when the Prefects granted him second year privileges. Bob did well in his Upper School exams, and this year is at the University of Toronto, where he is taking Engineering and Business. We missed Bob at the Old Boys' weekend, and hope that we will see him back before too long. Good luck Mac! Thomson, A. C. V45-'49l. Christie's arrival from Quebec at T.C.S. was in the distant year of '45. Mr. Cohu was soon aware of his vocal ability, and so for the ensuing three years Christie was an outstanding member of the alto section. In his final year he was also a Sacristan. In sports, although he was never a shining light, his interest, especially in squash and soccer, was high. He leaves us this year for Bishops University, and we Wish him the best of luck. Moffitt, R. J. V44-'49i. "Herby" arrived at the Senior School in '46, having built up a very enviable record for himself in the J.S. After playing for two years in the minor leagues, Herby was promoted to Bigside Football, where he won his Colours. He was a forward on the undefeated Hockey Team, and here too, he was awarded his Colours. He took time out during the winter term to win his Middleside Gym. Colours, and also on occasion to do some pretty fancy skiing. Herby always had a smile on his face, texcept when he was playing hockey! and for his many successes in the School he was made a House Officer. He is now at McGill, and we wish him the best of luck. XII TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 But then a friend awoke me And said, "The fiver's gone." So breakfast saw me worriedly Arrive with slippers on. -C. P. R. L. Slater, V A. -1 THE WINDOW VVASHER He was in the elevator on his way up to the thirteenth floor where he would begin his Work. He was not an old man, about forty, but his face was that of a man of fifty- five. He had an athlete's body, but it was apparent that it was deteriorating with age. In a large bony hand, he held the tools of trade, a cloth. pail, chamois and a rubber wiper. He also had his safety belt fastened about his waist. These tools he had been master of for nearly twenty years. When the elevator stopped at his floor he got out and went to a broom closet to fill his pail. With the splashing of the Water in his pail, he kept thinking of the happiness he had when his wife and small daughter had been with him. But his wife had died eight years ago leaving him with his child. He then had sent her to a convent while he continued his trade to keep the meagre family income intact. But two days before, his daughter had died of that dreaded disease, polio. His pail was full now and he walked to the Window at the end of the hall where he was to begin work. He opened the window and balanced his pail on the ledge. Then he climbed outside, fastened his belt and closed the Window. He went about his work methodically, while his mind dwelt on his domestic life. He now had nobody to go home to, no one to prepare his meals. Then his face took on a queer expression. He seemed puzzled for a moment, then he looked around to see if there were any other men working on adjacent windows. He saw none. Then he laid the chamois he had been using on the ledge. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Reaching over, he undid one of the safety buckles. It was then he slipped. He fell for a short space and then re- ceived a sharp jerk around the waist as his belt caught him. But he was fastened by one buckle. His head Was just above the ledge he had been standing on. He tried to reach the other buckle but failed. After resting for a moment, he put both hands on the ledge and pulled. He managed to raise himself about a foot, making the belt slack. He then let himself go, but the belt caught him again. He kept repeating this movement, but to no avail. Then in desperation, he tried once more. The belt gave way. -N. Seagram, IV A. THE WORSHIPPERS The candles burn with a perfumed glowg The cross in shining brilliance beams. Rich-coloured curtains hang behind, Like some great pageant bright it seems. As tall majestic pillars, stand The gilded pipes of towering height, And through, the rustling cassocks sweep In costumed processions guiltless White. And the grand finery has beauty, And the music now they sing, Like some service in its splendour Worships idols of their king. With solemn songs, and psalms and hymns, The ceremony has progressed, Remember thou the Sabbath day, They have, and they are blessed. The whispered chants float through the air, And the soft music drifts away. They leave quietly. The songs were sung, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 The words were spoken, In material beauty and superficial dignity With worldly objects picturing religion. They are Christians, And they have gone to church. -R. J. Anderson, IV A. THE NEIGHBOUIVS DOG A few weeks ago, our neighbours received a brand new, only slightly used dog from some relatives. This dog. although the smallest and most helpless of puppies as far as looks are concerned, naturally has the usual puppyish idea that to bite hard strikes fear into the heart of the bravest. With most puppies, this is amusing, and affords many a laugh, but not with our neighbour's dog. With his sweet little teeth, he can, at one blow, make your finger unusable for a week, and he certainly strikes fear into one's heart. Of course, when I first saw the little devil romping gaily in the next door garden, I decided to go right over and make friends. A warning from an upstairs window on the part of my neighbour failed to reach my ears, and I walked straight into the jaws of death, or rather, of the puppy. Don't let any razor blade manufacturers claim they make the sharpest blade ever honed. Their blades are nothing compared with the sharpness of that puppy's teeth. With the sweetest little snarl, the maniac leaped for my throat, but naturally, being only four months old, he merely ripped a nine inch gash in the front of my trouser leg. As I reached my hand down to determine the extent of the damage, another whirlwind rush almost took my thumb off. Immediately after that, I found out that I could still jump the fence into our garden. Since that fateful day, I have steered clear of my neighbour's dogg carbon monoxide is too good for it. -C. O. Spencer, IV A. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD AUTUMN WALK Two old ladies, withered, In their straight, black coats, Take petipoint footsteps Among the fallen leaves. Two pairs of empty eyes, Out of focus with the present, Pick out the cautious path They timidly follow. Two pairs of fragile feet Halt now, unsteadily, As younger footsteps go Tick-tackering surely past. A waxy, brown-veined hand Rests on a thin black arm, Together their progress Is braver and stronger. With tortoise slow precision They thread their gentle Way Down to the street's end ' Among the dying leaves. -P. C. Stratford U40-'45J tWith kind permission of The Canadian Forurnl ,w ' in X 4,1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 , .LC, ' Q ' p X -fl' . f I ,A 1 " -1 , 4 sro, L is 4 , , 2 9 E3 9 J C .. SPORTS EDITORIAL In fourteen successive seasons. ambition and hope for a fifth Championship have been in vain. Each year. no matter how hard the Football Team has tried. it has been defeated in at least one of the Little Big Four games. However, the teams have by no means been poor. and have often come very closeg but they have lacked that something required to win championships. Certainly no one Will know the result until the final game is played on November 5 with Ridley at Toronto.Looking at the squad for the past three weeks, we can see certain factors which could point to a championship. The line will not be out- weighed this season, as they were in the two previous years, nor will they lack the determination. To date, there seems to be a certain lack of alertness along the line of scrimmage, but that fault will be checked as it has been in former years. We have most of last year's backfield re- turning, so We have the jump on at least two of our rivals. Summing up, we see a very speedy team, one of the fastest the School has produced in recent years. and a certain "ball-conscious" attitude expressed by everyone. The School will have good reason to be disappointed if there isn't a fifth Championship recorded. Congratulations go to 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Doug Lawson, and Bob Timmins, who have been elected Captain and Vice-Captain. The Middleside squad has also swung into action under the direction of Mr. Armstrong and Mr. Key. Looking to the future, we see a good set of players for next year's First Team, but there will have to be a lot of refining during' the coming season, if these boys are to step into regular Bigside positions. The line is slow in comparison to a fast but light backfield, but are holding their blocks well along the line of scrimmage. The team, especially the ends, are tackling well, but the broken field blocks are not holding. The season is young, and there is still time for the improvements. Good luck to Dick VandenBergh and Hugh Watts, who are Captain and Vice-Captain. Littleside "A" are working under Messrs. Hass and Landry, with Hylton and Jackman as the team leaders. Although it is early in the season, the squad looks Well developed along the line with a speedy backfield to match. The backfielders have proved very apt in ball-handling, and even more so in catching, and running back kicks. The morale of the team is high, and seems to remain that way even when the score reads the Wrong way. A certain hint of over-confidence seemed to hold the team back from doing their best, but that should disappear quickly. Look- ing at Littleside "B" at the beginning, We saw more coaches than players, but now as new recruits are signing up, there should be some real progress. This is a great opportunity for those who have never played the game before to get out and have some fun. Bigside Soccer are turning out each day under the instruction of Mr. Bagley, as usual. The team looks quite strong on the defense with a lot of speed on the forward line. There are three team Colours back from last year, so there should be enough experience to help out the "new blood". Middleside are practising each day with Bigside, and they too are under Mr. Bagley's eye. As yet there have TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 been no elections of captain or vice-captain, which is per- haps in keeping with the fact that there is no driving force on the squad. The forward line is slightly more experienced than the defense, from what we have seen to date. Little- side are turning out under Mr. Dening, and there are quite a few ambitious young lads, who show signs of developing into fine players. -D.A.S. SCHOOL vs. PICKEFMNG At Port Hope, October 1: Won 7-0. In their first game of the season. against Pickering College. Bigside emerged victorious after a game that was wel? fought by both teams. The play in the first half was hard but with little result. Both teams came close to getting touchdowns, but without success. In the first quarter T.C.S. very nearly succeeded when Wood recovered his own kick on the Pickering twenty-five yard line. The only score of the half came in the second quarter when Wood made a powerful kick to the deadline. The second half opened with Pickering recovering their own kick and running to our five yard line, where we held them for three successive plays. Apart from this. the play was fairly even between the two teams in the third quarter, each threatening in turn. In the final quar- ter, however, Hughes' end runs, and passes to Little, set up the T.C.S. touchdown. Lawson carried the ball over standing up from the seven yard line. Wood kicked the convert. T.C.S. managed to hold Pickering for the re- 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD maining few minutes of the last quarter, so that the final score was 7-0. In the backfield for T.C.S., Hughes' end runs, Law- son's plunging, and Wood's kicking were outstanding, while Gordon, in spite of his small size and lack of Weight, proved himself a useful lineman. For the visitors, Easters' plays were consistent ground gainers. T.C.S.FD. I. F. Lawson 4Capt.J, R. N. Timmins iVice-Capt.l, Baker, Brodeur, Cox, Dennys, E. H. A. Emery, Gilmour, J. A. L. Gordon, Greenwood, Heard, Hinder, A. G. T. Hughes, Little, Lux- ton, Maier, P. G. Martin, McDerment, Pepler, Pierce, Selby, D. A. P. Smith, W. A. Smith, Southam, J. M. Wilson, J. T. Wood, N. G. Woods, K. H. Wright. . l..1.,.1.,.. SCHOOL vs. MALVERN At Port Hope, October 8: Tied 17-17. In one of the best exhibition games ever staged on the Trinity campus, Bigside came from behind to tie the score after being down eleven points, with less than four minutes remaining. The play was clean throughout, and everyone who took part in the struggle certainly enjoyed it. During the sixty minutes of play, neither team forgot it was 'ionly a gamew, but they played it to the best of their knowledge and ability. Trinity elected to receive the ball, and took possession on their thirty-five yard strip. Some close-in and a few wide plays by both teams advanced the ball back and forth, until Trinity landed on Malvern's forty yard line, faced with a third down. A long kick opened the scoring as Collins, for Malvern, was rouged for a single point. Early in the second quarter, Bigside ploughed down the Held to the Malvern six yard marker, where Southam carried the ball over for an unconverted score. Malvern came back hard with a series of passes and cut-backs to the short side. Evans climaxed the Malvern drive when he received a long pass into the flat for the major score. Collins converted for the opposition. The half ended shortly after, as Malvern were again threatening with passes. The TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 score at half time was six all. The third quarter opened as Trinity received the ball, but were unable to do very much. Malvern took over, and Evans crossed the T.C.S. line for his second major score. Wheler converted for the opposition. Soon after, Hart scored for Malvern as he intercepted a fiat pass, deep in his own zone, and ran nearly ninety yards. An outstanding rally by T.C.S. took the team up the field on passes and wide plays, and Hughes carried the ball over from the tive yard line. Wood kicked the placement for the extra point. Malvern received the ball. and after trying two plays for no gain, fumbled the ball on a hard tackle. T.C.S. recovered. There was just enough time for one more play. Alex Hughes threw a long pass to John Wood, who crossed the line standing up, to tie the score. Play ended as the attempt for the extra point failed. T.C.S.wD. I. F. Lawson 4Capt.J, R. N. Timmins lVice-Capt.J, Baker, Brodeur, Cox, Dennys, E. H. A. Emery, J. A. L. Gordon, Greenwood, Heard, A. G. T. Hughes, Little, Luxton, Maier, P. G. Martin, McDerment, Pepler, Pierce, Selby, W. Smith, D. Smith, Sowtham, J. M. Wilson, J. T. Wood, N. G. Woods, K. H. Wright. SCHOOL vs. OSHAWA At Port Hope, October 15: Won 43-10. In the last game of their exhibition schedule, Bigside ran up a forty-three to ten count against a very rattled and disorganized Oshawa squad. Trinity kicked off to the visitors, who failed to gain any yardage on plunge and pass plays. After five minutes of play, Doug Lawson ran twenty yards for a major, converted by John Wood. Shortly later Lawson plunged for another score from a short kick formation, while Wood converted. Lawson made it three in a row when he raced around the right end on a "Statue of Liberty" play. Once again John Wood converted. Oshawa came back fast with two unconverted scores. The first score came when Clark ran forty-live yards along the side lines. while the second came on a pass from Goise to Gedze 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in the "coffin corner". The score at half time stood at eighteen to ten. The second half opened with Oshawa receiving the ball, but once again they failed to make sufficient gain. Hughes completed a pass in centre to Bruce Little, who ran the remaining fifteen yards for the score. Again Wood kicked the extra point. Two touchdowns, the second con- verted, were tallied by Roger Pepler. The first of the two scores came on a pass from Wood, while the second came on a reverse. "Curly" Wright plunged twenty yards for the final touchdown, while Wood converted by running around the right end. The game itself was not very interesting from the spectators' standpoint. Both teams were unorganized and looked very inexperienced. Tackling seemed to be the weak point of both squads. T.C.S.---D. Lawson, Baker, Brodeur, Cox, Dennys, A. Emery. J. A. Gordon, Greenwood, Heard, Hinder, A. Hughes, Little, M. Luxton, Maier, P. Martin, McDerment, Pepler, Pierce, Selby, W. Smith, D. Smith, Southam, J. M. Wilson, J. Wood, G. Woods. K. H. Wright. BRENT OLD BOYS vs. BETHUNE OLD BOYS At Port Hope, October 10: Brent 5, Bethune 0. On a hot, damp Thanksgiving Day, the Brent and Bethune Old Boys elected to sweat off some late and sleep- less nights on the football field. Previously, the Old Boys played the School's First Team, but this year it was decided that the Old Boys would chop away at themselves. In this way it is hoped that there will be fewer injuries, leaving the squad in better shape for the Little Big Four schedule. Play commenced as the Headmaster kicked off for Bethune deep into Brent territory. Brent took over and plunged for a first down. After some fumbling in the Brent backfield, Bethune intercepted a pass, but were held to no gain by numerous off-sides and short plunges. Brent TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 tried their luck at passing, but gained no ground, and Bethune recovered a third down fumble. A completed pass to Bill Cox advanced the ball to the Brent four yard line, where Brent recovered a loose ball on the next play. The Headmaster kicked out of danger to end the first quarter. As the second period opened, a Bethune kick was blocked, followed by a Brent recovery. Brent quick-kicked on first down deep into the Bethune end. After two pass interceptions and one blocked kick, Bethune threw a long flat pass. Fullerton, who raced from the other side of the field, intercepted the pass. and crossed the Bethune stripe standing up. The convert attempt was low. As the half came to a close, Bethune were pressing with a smart pass- ing attack. Brent opened the second half receiving the Head's kick, and once again found a weak passing system. Fuller- ton kicked from his own thirty to the Headmaster, who returned the kick. On the following play, Brent were thrown for a loss to their own fifteen, where Bethune re- covered a fumble. Geoff. Taylor ran the ball to the four yard line, and Brent took over after a twelve yard loss. Brent marched down the iield on a series of extension plays, to the centre mark, where Geoff. Taylor intercepted a pass and lateralled to Hudson Goodbody. As time was running short, Fullerton intercepted another pass and ran the hall to the twenty-two yard line. Harry Hyde carried to the Bethune seven, where the game ended. The final score was 5-0 for Brent. Bethune-Geoff. Taylor, Don Mackenzie, Ian Rogers, Dennis Snowdon, Hugh Vernon, Chuck Taylor, Dick Hogarth, Geoff. Brooks, Hudson Goodbody, Pete Goering, Mike Hall, Bill Cox, Dave Emery, Stu Bruce, Ab. Kingman, Murray Snelgrove. Brent-Reed Scowen, Ken Maclaren, Don Deverall, Don Ful- lerton, Nigel Thompson, Dave Byers, Gay Stratford, John Rickaby, Ron Watts, Bob Jarvis, Pete Alley, Harry Hyde, Tom Lawson, Harry Stokes, Gordie Payne, Brian Barrow. 31-ii-gl-ist 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i l.-4oW"'l'W ' V M755 V, 4' Qlxs HIDDLESIDE This year Middleside Football is once again doing its job as farm team for Bigside. It was decided that for the 1949 season there would not be the usual over seventeen and under seventeen teams, but one team with no age limit. This change caused more rivalry among the thirty- one boys trying out for the different positions on the team. Mr. Armstrong and Mr. Key are again coaching Middleside, and we hope that they can produce the quantity and quality for first string Bigside material for the next year as they have done in previous seasons. The election of a Captain was very hard to predict, as all the boys on the squad except one were new to the team. However, the players' choice in VandenBergh and Watts as Captain and Vice-Captain met with much ap- proval, and it is earnestly hoped hoped that they will lead the School's second team to many victories. The C.O.S.S.A. League in which Middleside has played for the past few years presented a pretty rugged schedule with much heavier teams. Even though they had always done well, it was thought that exhibition games with the Little Big Four Schools, Pickering, Malvern, and Lakefield, would be a better plan, and would give the boys a more suitable schedule. Middleside-VandenBergh iCaptainl, Watts tVice-Captainl, N. Seagram, Seymour, H. D. B. Clark, VanStraubenzee, R. Bonnycastle, Gossage, Muntz, DuMou1in, J. R. Timmins, Brewer, Humphreys, Mitchell, K. A. W. Martin, MacGregor, Molson, Allan, Phillips, Brierley, R. R. Robertson, Ketchum, W. Seagram, S. Woods, Levey, H. S. B. Symons, A. C. Adamson, J. O. Robertson, M. T. Hazen. fcfc 1- 43 ., 14 w,msg,1f4Qa:'4f?f2 . V 31, 'W 1 x V. 1 fpnrtxlu-,N In I I. M, Xkvlxfwhll Q f 2254" V, 31 rss un: T.Cf.S. Scum-N .-Xg.umt lNl.nlu-rn. ru: Lltllo.-nude Drlvu Gum Ground .'X,l.lll15l I.mL--fly ,4 x wg! 4 I 9 , ! ng' 9 1 8 4 " ,fur f 1 c . Q.. - ., fx if , , gf , -- :P ' -'- -- . .avi-3 A - t , '--:, : .,,., g .W V V , N ,...A,,,. vi " A4655 ' "H.15',C-, , , . '.:'5i33'f'S4:1HQ"39",fr1!f'5'X ' .. , . 13 x 2 , :I Q4 'qw I 1.0 1. 1 if! I 5 , 4 -s-.. up-1 r 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 PUCKERING AT T.C.S.: Saturday, October 1: won 4-o. The School's second football team opened its season by winning a closely contested game against Pickering College. The first quarter saw wide open football with numer- ous fumbles and penalties shown by both teams. The Scho0l's two points came early in the game on a safety- toueh from a long kick by Timmins. Pickering fumbled in front of their own goal line but recovered behind. The tackling of Gossage and Emery made it impossible for the Pickering half to run the ball out of the end zone. In the second quarter there was no scoring, but both teams had many opportunities which were lost on fumbles. The second half saw both sides playing a steadier type of football. In the opening minutes of the third quarter. T.C.S. scored another safety-touch to make the final score 4-0. T.C.S. then settled down to hold their lead. Pickering tried to take the lead by throwing long passes, but the alert playing of VandenBergh, Gossage, Timmins and Watts held Pickering scoreless. Don Frosst and Bill Mac- quire shared honours for the visitors. 1i..1.i...-i-l-- T.C.S. at LAKEFIELD: Wednesday, October 5: Lost 24-0 In the second game of the season Middleside suffered a bad beating. Within five minutes of the first whistle Arnoldi, the G1-ove's star backfielder, kicked for a single point. A few minutes later, Arnoldi caught a kick at mid- field. and ran through the struggling T.C.S. team for an unconverted major. Just before quarter time Arnoldi kicked another single point. At the beginning of the second quarter, Arnoldi went over for another converted touch. This ended the scoring for the iirst half at 13-0. 'The third quarter saw Boyd and Wilkes each score unconverted touchdowns for the Grove. In the last quarter, Arnoldi kicked one more single, to make the final score 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 24-0 for Lakefield. T.C.S. was out-weighed and out-played by the powerful Lakefield team, but the drive shown by Watts, Humphreys and Gossage saved T.C.S. from what might have been a much greater defeat. MALVERN AT T.C.S.: Saturday, October 8: Lost 48-10. The Middleside Football Team was decisively defeated by a driving Malvern squad in their third game of the '49 season. In the Hrst five minutes of play Malvern scored three easy touchdowns by Creighton, George Lewis, and Sellers. Two of the touchdowns were converted with Watts block- ing the third attempt. In the second quarter MacGee, Malvern's centre secon- dary, intercepted a pass and ran seventy-five yards for a converted touchdown. Malvern then completed two passes which both went for six points, one from Wheeler to Dies and the other from McMorray to Curtis. The score at the end of the first half was thirty-five to nothing for Malvern. To start off the scoring again, Trinity fumbled on the Malvern kick which was recovered behind the T.C.S. goal line by the opposition for another six points. Muntz then recovered a Malvern fumble and ran eighty yards for an unconverted touch. This score gave T.C.S. the uplift that they needed and a few minutes later Ketchum plunged iive yards for another unconverted touch. Malvern then kicked a rouge which made the score at three-quarter time forty- two to ten. The last quarter saw Don Stewart get another con- verted touchdown to make the final score forty-eight to ten. If Middleside had shown the type of spirit displayed in the last half, the outcome would have been very dif- ferent. Gossage, Ketchum, and Muntz were the best for T.C.S. and George Lewis led the all-star Malvern team to their overwhelming victory. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 T.C.S. vs. ST. ANDREW'S: October 1. Lost 31-11. In the first quarter, S.A.C. scored two majors, the first of which was converted. The second quarter saw T.C.S. tally a converted score on a pass from DuMou1in to Gossage. The home team racked up a field goal for three points, and another unconverted major leaving the score nineteen to five for the Saints at half time. In the third quarter, VandenBergh went for an un- converted touchdown. The last quarter saw S.A.C. score two more converted touchdowns to make the final stand- ing thirty-one to eleven. Aitkens led the powerful S.A.C. team to their victory. , , arg This year Mr. Hass. assisted by Mr. Landry, again has a promising young group of players on his Littleside team. An extensive schedule has been drawn up consisting of home and home games with Lakefield and U.C.C., and single encounters have been arranged with Malvern, S.A.C.. and U.T.S. A Littleside "B" group has been formed under the direction of Bruce, Cleland, Howard and Lewis, and at least one game has been arranged with Lakefield. Littleside "A"-Hylton 1Captainb, Jackman lVice-Captain! Mowry. Currie, Greey, Strathy, W. G. Harris, D. G. Harris, D. W Luxton, Fitzgerald, Hunt, Higgins, McKim, Crawford, Rogers, Denny, McCullagh, Reford, Dolph, McKinnon, Levan, Bonnycastle, Board. Wovill, S. D. L. Symons, dePencier. I 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD: october 5. Lost 13-6. Littleside opened their schedule by bowing to Lake- field. It was a very hard game to lose, a game that Saw Lakefield come from behind a five point deficit to win thirteen to six. From the opening kick-off, T.C.S. marched right down the field but lost the ball on the five yard line. Their luck changed. however, when Currie booted a single and Strathy intercepted a pass and ran for a touchdown. The half ended six to one in favour of Trinity. The second half saw Lakefield capitalize on T.C.S. off-sides to score two touchdowns and win thirteen to six. For the winners, Bonney's plunges were consistent ground gainers, while Mowry's and Jackman's running were best for T.C.S. LITTLESIDE vs. MALVERN: October 8. won 19-0. For this game, Littleside fielded a highly improved team which turned back their somewhat lighter opponents nineteen to nothing. The Malvern team put up a scrappy fight and the play was a lot closer than the score indicates. Currie opened the scoring by kicking a single and then long runs by Jackman and Mowry set up a touchdown by Jackman and a rouge by D. W. Harris. In the final quarter Jackman's running and Hylton's passes to Mowry set up two Trinity touchdowns scored by Hylton and Greey, one of which was converted by Harris. For the winners, Jackman, Hylton, and Mowry were best and were aided by the steady work of a much im- proved line. .......- T.C.S. vs. u.c.c. Lost 26-5. Littleside lost their third game of the season to a lighter and faster U.C.C. squad. The final score was twenty- six to five, U.C.C. capitalizing on end runs and PBSSBS. Two of U.C.C.'s majors came on the Trinity team's mis- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD takes. the first on an intercepted pass, the second on a blocked kick. Trinity's only score came when Gordon plunged for an unconverted touchdown. Jackman was the best for the losers while the U.C.C. team played well as It unit.. lL . is Fw CER BIGSIDE SOCCER This year's Bigside soccer squad is definitely above average. Mr. Bagley is again the chief coach. Reid Cooper was elected captain by a large majority, While brother North was elected vice-captain. Tht first game of the season was played on October 1 against U.C.C. at Toronto. This game was one which the boys were glad to get out of their systems, as they were defeated decisively. The Upper Canada team, which had several experienced players from last year, over-powered the Trinity squad 6-1. U.C.C.'s plays worked to perfection. and they .took advantage of their many scoring chances. The game started with T.C.S. putting on the pressure for the first tive minutes of play. Although they tried hard. they were unable to get a clear shot at the goal. From here to the end of the half, the play see-sawed back and forth, until U.C.C. scored a goal from close in, as the half was ending. In the second half, Trinity, led by North 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Cooper, came back with a determined effort to even the score. Finally, after three minutes of play had elapsed, North Cooper scored, hitting the upper left hand comer of the goal. This added new life to Bigside, but U.C.C. got the break they needed, and went into the lead on a clean-cut goal. The opposition became inspired, and scored four more goals before the final whistle sounded. The last goal scored by the College came on a penalty kick by Bussel. The Trinity squad tried their best, but nobody was outstanding. Bussel, playing for the home team, was the best man on the field. The second game, however, was a different story, when the underdog Trinity team beat the Royal Military College in Kingston. The first half was extremely close, as the play went from one end of the Held to the other. Church gave the School a one goal lead on a pass from North Cooper. The play was very even for the rest of the half with no further scoring. The second half opened with a very disorganized Trinity team, and R.M.C. came close to tying the score. Slowly the visitors found their bearings, and King put the squad two ahead after ten minutes of play in the second half. As the game came to an end, the home team began pressing, and was rewarded on a three man breakaway with less than a minute remaining. The few seconds that were left saw R.M.C. again attacking, but to no avail, with the final score 2-1 for T.C.S. The School's third game of the season was played against the Old Boys on Thanksgiving Day. The Bigside squad couldn't match the Old Boys led by Rick Gaunt, Dick Butterfield, Al Barnes, and Brian Everest, who trounced the School four to one. The goals were divided evenly among the Old Boys with a very spectacular score by Charlie Panet. The Old Boys jumped into an early lead of two to nothing, While Alex Paterson saved many possible goals by blocking the ball with everything but the cigarette which was drooping from his mouth. ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 The second half saw the School come back into the game, as Bill Church scored on a sixth or seventh rebound. However, the Old Boys made up for -the School's only counter and added another for good measure. From that point on. there were very few scoring opportunities for either side. Jim Ross came close on a break away but lost control before he could shoot. The School pressed hard but Alex Paterson turned back the efforts, and the final score was four to one for the Old Boys. Bigside's fourth game of the season was a return match with Upper Canada College. The team played much better than in their previous game, although they lost 2-0. The game started with both teams appearing very disorganized, but each managed to get some rushes going. The School came very close to scoring when Church hit the goal post. Then Cooke, after he had drawn the goalie Well out of position, had his shot blocked by a stray leg. U.C.C. made a quick break, and scored on a shot that just escaped Ark1ay's fingers. As the half ended, the score stood 1-0 for the visitors. Early in the second half, the School attacked hard, but couldn't finish off the rushes. The play was very close throughout the half, and the score remained 1-0. As time was running out, U.C.C. scored on a deflected shot. The School pressed hard as North Cooper and Church desperately tried to break the shutout. How- ever. the game ended 2-0 for the visitors. T.C.S.-Arklay, Slater, Wilding, Aitken, R. T. Cooper lCapt.J, Newcomb, King, W. O. N. Cooper 4Vice-Capt.l, Church, Cooke, Butterfield. -- MIDDLESIDE SOCCER This year as in previous years Middleside is practising with Bigside. To date they have played one game with U.C.C. in which they were defeated three to one. The play was much closer than the score indicates. In the first ten minutes of play Lawson scored a goal for T.C.S. Trinity 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD held an edge in the play for the first twenty minutes but a determined rally by U.C.C. in the closing minutes of the half netted them two goals. The second half opened with U.C.C. moving to the attack. T.C.S. held them for about half of the period but U.C.C. finally scored. In the closing minutes of the game T.C.S. put on a desperate attack but some great defensive playing by U.C.C. backs kept the T.C.S. forwards from scoring. The game ended with U.C.C. in front by a score of three to one. For T.C.S. Lawson, Williams, and Morse proved most effective. In the return match with Upper Canada College, Middleside played a strong game, winning two to nothing. Half Way through the first period Pitt grabbed a loose ball from fifteen yards in front of the U.C.C. goal, and kicked a hard shot to the bottom right-hand corner. In the first few minutes of play in the second half, Trinity was awarded a penalty shot. Morse took the kick and scored on a high drive. The School played as a team in this game, con- trasting their poor effort two weeks earlier in Toronto. Pitt, Brinckman and D. Hughes fought hard during the entire game, and held the team together by some tight defensive work. Line-up:-Domville, Brinckman, Dover, Pasmore, Hughes, Fisken, Lawson, Pitt, Morse, Day, Williams, Mann, Oman. . ...i1.1i -. LITTLESIDE SOCCER Littleside soccer is under way again this year, under the able coaching of Mr. Dening. Church ii has been elected Captain for the season. As usual, the team has been developed from scratch, and is showing much promise in its pre-season practises. In their first game of the season on October 1, with Upper Canada College at Toronto, the Trinity team was narrowly edged out by the score of 1-0. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 In the return match, Littleside played a fast driving game beating Upper Canada two to one. Bateman scored early in the first half, and Dowker followed soon after, to put the School ahead 2-0. In the last minutes of the game. U.C.C. managed to break the team's shut-out. The score shows a marked improvement over Littleside's show- ing at U.C.C. earlier in the season. Line-up:-Dowker, Bateman, Bingham, Anderson, E. A. Day, Godfrey, Spencer, C. H. Church, Simmons, Hanson, Stewart, Willoughby. - THE NEW' BOYS' RACE On Thanksgiving Day sixty odd New Boys lined up on the School campus waiting for the gun to start the annual race. At ten-fifteen a.m., Mr. Batt pulled the trigger, and in less than eight and one half minutes the Winner and runner up had finished. Sam Symons, followed by Esmond Clarke, crossed the finish line in the record- breaking time of eight minutes and two seconds. The next eight in order were: H. Walker, F. L. R. Jackman, P. Kelk, J. C. Bonnycastle, C. H. Church, E. A. Day, W. A. Sea- gram. W. S. C. McLaren. . 4 4 4 A , ' N1 , fn ff? .. ff ,. ' CI! I fx- B 55' allls31,,Q':,!:9'fL,!?ff5!' .5'far32zI's,d'1'?"zzzl'l2.2,5f-E- is-. .. .. . ,.".-,V x-.3-.-.-. -.-'L -.1-. :- :-:'H:. cv-. :-:- .v r-.ff :'--: 5125: fa.-4.2-f4f'Q1??"f?'4azg,Q9s??' ,-,492 ,.-mfg.-V.-::-:ax-'qlzyycx-:va-1'-'. :-..-:-'-.':-:-:-:-:' -saffzm-1ffgg:'..f"2-2r.1: iii... 1-'f:'1f-'L-4-vp-:-1:-,.-:-1--:.:.,..:--.Qs -2. 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J'-nz -1 if .2-5: .V 3 "gg f1VffI.7i 55f??'s'7 :""ff5:7:-f:52.L1.'i .fff 53 j SEQ . :iff 555 2.25 gf: iz - 11" L 'ff ' ff f 5.122 -5 ' f. If A A . ji.f2 f'g . -.v.w4.1,g . 1 ' Qinxi.-h :ai x , ..,..., .. M... .. . .. -F g J . 5: f,E.255E'iy",'5"14 'ij' "Z'1ifsLLx,.- -.120 N --M .1-fr 5? 13 CH I 1 ' usmMvx..f.m..ww.. ' jUN!OR SCHOOL DIRECTORY C DORMITORY R. G. Church, C. Cowan, R. M. L. Heenan, R. de Jackson, R. W. johnson, A. Lafleur, H. P. Lafleur, M. S. Mather, C. M. D. Ross, D. Seagram. LIBRARIAN M. S. Mather Arsislmzts-R. M. L. I-Ieenan, R. de Jackson, C. M. D. Ross. GAMES WARDENS R. G. Church, D. Seagram LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS A. Lafleur, H. P. Lafleur, C. Cowan, R. W. Johnson. BILLIARD WARDENS A. Lafleur, C. Cowan, R. W. Johnson MUSIC CALL BOY M. A. Hargraft FOOTBALL Captain--A. Lafleur. Vice-Captain-M. S. Matllet RECORD Edilorx-in-Chief-R. M. L. Heenan, R. de Jackson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD On September 24, 1924, twenty-five years ago, the Junior School moved into the building we now occupy. The Rev. C. H. Boulden was the first Housemaster in charge of the new building and there were sixty boys enrolled in the Junior School at that time. We extend a very warm welcome to Mr. Boulden who has this year rejoined us to teach Religious Knowledge in the Junior School. He has always been very much a part of T.C.S. and we are delighted to have him with us again as an active member of the Staff. We also welcome Mr. F. S. Large Who has joined the Staff this year and hope that he will enjoy his time at the School. Our best Wishes and thanks go with Mr. H. B. Snel- grove who has left us to resume his studies at the Univer- sity of Toronto. THE J .S. TVVELVE Mather is going around right end Nobody of Ridley is his friend, And Cumberland tackles low and highg Watson will score a touchdown by and by. Ross and Heenan with their spiral snapsg McGlennon and Hargraft fill in the gaps, Church with his thirty-threesg The Lafleurs are as busy as bumble-bees. Seagram and Johnson do the Work of nineg Sutherland and Young hold the line. Here comes Budge, the water-boy, And that's our team, the real McCoy. -H. R. Montemurro, Form IIA1. 1 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE LOST LEADER The pink flush of dawn had just begun to spread in the east as I slid my little white fishing dinghy out from the Wharf into the calm shadowy water of Crystal Bay. The bent pines stood in stately silence on the point, their gnarled boughs etched on a rosy background. Some sea- gulls flew gracefully over this scene, disappearing against the black outline of the western shore. Not wishing to disturb this picture, I lifted my out- board from the water and rowed quietly over to my favourite fishing spot, a deep hole just in the lee of Granite Island. After dropping anchor, I sat down and took a fly from my box and eagerly fixed it to my new leader and tried a castg almost immediately I had a heavy strike and was obliged to let out about fifty yards of line. Here I had to put on some pressure as I had almost run out of line. However, the fish took advantage of it, there was another strike and the line slackened. I reeled in hurriedly to find that the line had snapped just above the leader. I decided that this was enough for one morning and starting my engine, I putted slowly homewards. The river was as beautiful in the evening as it had been in the morning, but crickets' monotonous chirrupping and the croaking of some frogs broke the silence. Once again, the water was as calm as glass, moreover it had rained during the afternoon. It was an ideal time for fishing. Notwithstanding my ill luck of the forenoon, I did not desert my old iishing hole. On my sixth or seventh cast something took my fly and ran for a short distance. Feeling the line slacken, I reeled in thinking that I had lost my fish. Another tug showed me that he was still very much on. After a short but exhausting battle with this fish I hauled him in, a beautiful eight poiuid pike, fully thirty-six inches long. Hanging out of the side of his mouth was my lost leader. -R. Jackson, Form III. 'IOOHDS CINV HDNVILLNH hI3dVl-ID XDOHISI Hd INO 319 NOHJ. OHS! C va .Q 'N M , 1 N , inf' N, -Epi. f 2 4 N f 4. 3 ' 'F X ' X ,Z S Q ,A -Al ,f - . Q If' 33 gs xiii? A 3 '+f is X , AiIfv'f?'f'5 sf A 1 ,V 1 , his iii I wa .J , -no-"', ', ,Ag 4 p iv", ' gkwizn' .- f 1'i , A Na .Lys , J f ,1.'!4'fjF 7, 'Q-fu x , 9 f- ',..fw ' Q?f.:4.,',v 464' K. ,1 .wi ,M if 'WM-df' . A U-f"'H7' ,:'f'2 - H ' 'f -M J ' ,l.r,. If HQNI1, IWW fpIt'llll'L'S by NIV. D1-nnys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 THE CHURCHYARD AT GRAND PRE There is a city, or rather a small town, in the province of Nova Scotia called Grand Pre. When you drive through this town in the early morning, you see in the midst of the rising sun a church steepleg as you come nearer you hear a band of beautiful bells chiming throughout the town. At that minute everything seems to light up as many people rush to church and many children come out to play. Then we continue on our drive and when you are out of the town, the people settle down in their church to praise the Lord for all the good things of life. -D. L. C. Dunlap, Form IA. MY FAVOURITE HOBBY ' My favourite hobby is photography which I find very interesting. With my camera I can see, over and over again, places which in real life I may never see again. Also. I can take pictures of people I want to remember. Not only is an expensive camera unnecessary for good pict1u'es but one can often learn more easily how to obtain good results with very little, which really adds to the enjoyment of photography. I find that in nearly every place I visit that there is always something interesting to take, and when I photograph an object of interest with good results, it adds even more to my satisfaction. When, however, pictures do not turn out well, I learn from my mistakes what to do the next time. In photo- graphy I find that there is always something to learn. That is Why it is never a boring hobby, and I find that it is my favourite pastime. -P. W. Davison, Form IIA1. THE WORLD ONE HUNDRED YEARS FROM NOW Looking back to prehistoric times, one pictures the caveman with his crude weapons a11d ways of living. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Travelling through the many centuries, one sees how much the world has progressed. I think that the past one or one and a half centuries have been the most progressive. Electricity, railways, automobiles, telephones, aeroplanes, aluminium, plastics and many other inventions have aided us. Perhaps the newest and greatest discoveries are the jet engine and the atomic bomb. Will these, however, add to the turmoil of our time? It will be an almost com- pletely mechanical age, and I am sure that everyone wants to do something for himself. If the world progresses as much as it has during the past hundred years, life, in my opinion, will be very dull. Dehydrated foods? Plastic clothing or what? What will automobiles be like, or will everyone be flying? Will every- one live in transparent houses? Will it be a world of peace or war? That is for future generations to decide. No doubt everyone hopes for a happy World. -P. W. Davison, Form IIA1 1.. - SALVETE Barbour, D. A. ........... .............. R . G. Barbour, Esq., Hampstead, P.Q Boone, G. L. ....... .............. G . L. Boone, Esq., Toronto, Ont Borden, J. P. ................................. Henry Borden, Esq., Toronto, Ont Bradshaw, P. M. D. ..,............... Dr. J. A. Bradshaw, Hamilton, Ont Budge, P. J. ................. .............. E . C. Budge, Esq., Town of Mount Royal, P.Q Blaikie, J. R. ................................. G. Reed Blaikie, Esq., Toronto, Ont Cumberland, J. B. W. .......,.... Brig. I. H. Cumberland, Toronto, Ont Cundill, J. M. ......,.......................... J. P. Cundill, Esq., i Westmount . P-Q Davison, P. W. A. ..................... The Rev. Canon W. H. Davison Montreal, P.Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -f"Donald, A. D. ....,....,...... . ,-fDoW1e. M. I. G. C. ..,................ . Edange, P. G. .....,,A... . . f' Fleming, K. M. ..,..... . Z'- v"" nvf ..-1' Gordon, P. L. ....... . Helm. W. J. ..... . Humble, B. R. ............. . Jennings, P. C. A. E. Merry. J. R. A Montemurro, H. McKee. J. A. .. Osler, D. S. ....... . Ruddy, J. R. .... . Sams. L. A. W. R. A. Scott. C. H. ..,...... . Seagrarn, R. G. .......................... . Stevens Guille, P. H. .............. . Stephenson, F. P. .... . Sutherland, J. D. ....... . Tench, R. B. W Watson, G. G. ...... . Wells.. C. C. .... . G. E. Donald, Esq., 69 Ancaster, Ont .I. R. Dowie, Esq., Cleveland, Ohio, U.S.A J. M. F. Edange, Esq., Sao Paulo. Brazil K. E. Fleming, Esq., Windsor Mrs. Hugh Gordon, Toronto, Mrs. Isabel Helm, Port Hope, A. H. Humble, Esq., Port Hope, Charles Jennings, Esq., Toronto, R. E. Merry, Esq., Toronto Dr. G. A. Montemurro, Streetsville, J. W. McKee, Esq., Toronto, G. Stuart Osler, Esq., - Toronto Dr. J. O. Ruddy. Whitby L. G. Sams, Esq., Toronto C. B. C. Scott, Esq., Toronto J. William Seagram, Esq.,, Toronto, Ont Ont Ont Ont Ont On t Ont Ont Ont Ont Ont Ont Ont H. Le M. Stevens Guille, Esq., Calgary, Alberta Mrs. E. A. Stephenson, Port Hope, Ont J. A. Sutherland, Esq., . Negritos, Peru J. A. Tench, Esq., Berkeley, California, U.S.A Mrs. P. Smellie, Ottawa, Ont C. M. Wells, Esq., Montreal, P.Q Q a 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Whitehead, W. T. ...,.,..L,....A....L4 TI. T. Whitehead, Esq., Montreal, P.Q. Wotherspoon, R. H. deS.... G. D. Wotherspoon, Esq., Toronto, Ont .,- Young, R. I. K. ..,,,..,,................. R. T. Young, Esq., Talara. Peru VALETE Bonnycastle, M. K. .,,...................,....,,....... .....,......,... T oronto, Ont Cowan, T. O'B. .,,.......... ....,....,. P rinceton, Ont Gold, W. F. ................... ..,................... O ttawa, Ont Howe, J. P. .......,........... .........,.... P ort Hope, Ont Hutcheson, G. F. ........ .......... H untsville, Ont Price, E. E. .........,..................,...,...................................................... Victoria, B.C ff ff 1" f X . 'f' J 7 ' , ' A f,f',." f X t X X26 Z fffrff.-Q S ' N ' Z! 'S a n fx? X244 fl' J 'X if Tjqijlfkfgk ...- K, 1 5 5 R 1 L . , ff ' I .? ,L ' . . . 32 . ,X AT , . . ,., V. . Ik 1- ' : 5 . - . , ' a Q 1 V' D... gg A X ,Q , "9 if ' V . - H 3.9, ,ef - - ., - Y ' Tazg. :GQ ,-,X I . 'ri ' '4 ff 21 infianf X' I "Q A IF-:4g g-: 'l .4 I 1 ' ,V . ' f Jff x XX- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 J. VV. LANGMUIR At the annual meeting of the Governing Body on October 19th, Colonel Langrnuir V06-'O7J announced his retirement from the office of Secretary as he had removed from Toronto. For twelve years Colonel Langmuir has carried on in the most capable manner the work of that very responsible post. Ordinary words can never pay adequate tribute to the complete and wholehearted service he has given to the School. No man could have been more generous of his time., no man could have been more painstaking, more wise and calm in his approach to the many problems which have confronted himg no man could have shown more under- standing With men and matters which at times must have seemed to him to be petty. He was patience personified and always a wise and sympathetic counsellor. Well does he deserve relief from his duties but we know we shall be able to count on his continued deep interest in the School. His example will inspire many others to give their best in order that T.C.S. may grow in strength. Always We shall be in Colonel Langmuir's debtg our deepest gratitude goes out to him. Bob Keefer C29-'36J is with the Income Tax Depart- ment in Montreal, doing Corporation tax assessing. He served his accounting apprenticeship with Hugh Savage C28--,321 and this autumn is attempting the final examina- tions for his Chartered Accountancy. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Eddie Keefer U29-'35l is in charge of what is known as "The Vein Bank" in New York City. This is a new venture in the medical world and operates in a similar way to the "Blood Banks", the blood vessels being kept in cold storage until needed. The "Vein Bank" is sponsored by all the New York hospitals and Eddie's address is East Sixty-Eighth St., New York City. Before the appointment was made, applicants from the Medical Schools of Cornell, Columbia and New York Universities were considered, and our best wishes and congratulations go to Eddie in his new work. if 4? :lf if fl' John Ray C44-'47J is with the R.C.A.F. at St. Hubert. Que. He finds the work in the Meteorological Office in- teresting but hopes this autumn to try for the Air Crew. Ili 3 fi F! all John Ligertwood U43-'45J is very active in the A.Y. P.A. work of Winnipeg and has recently been elected Vice- President of the Ecclesiastical Province of Rupert's Land, which includes the office of Advertising and Promotion Manager of the "A.Y.P.A. Monthly", a magazine which is sent to all parts of the Dominion. if IF :lf if Il? Christopher Willis C01-'03J called at the School on September 26. He recently returned to Canada after having spent thirty years in China, and needless to say, he found many changes in the surroundings at T.C.S. since his last visit. While in a Japanese concentration camp for five years he conducted classes regularly and was an in- spiration to his fellow sufferers. We hope he will be in this vicinity again before long. 3? :Xi als it ,Xi Jack Cartwright C35-'38J visited the School in June and was glad to see the familiar haunts again. He has now returned to Colombia once more and expects to be in South America for the next two years. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 Bat Black V41-'43J wrote the Bar examinations re- cently and has now received his Law degree. He was married in September and is living in Ottawa, having joined the Department of External Affairs. Bimbo Black U44- '47J spent the summer as a "travelling salesman" but is now continuing his studies at McGill where he is in the second year of his course. George Magann C08-'lOl has recently been appointed Canada's Ambassador to Greece and will soon be taking up his new duties. He will be living in Athens for the next two or three years and we hope to hear something of his experiences in that fascinating part of the world. 275 is ik 'Rf Sk Kenneth Phin U37-'40J graduated from Queen's in Medicine last May and is at present an interne at St. Luke's Hospital in Newburgh, N.Y. His old roommate at T.C.S., Max Pochon C34-'40J, is only a few miles away so they see each other from time to time. Ken is interested in Psychiatry and hopes to carry on for a Specialist's degree. 2 fl? if is IK' W. A. McLean Howard U12-'18J is Superintendent of Agencies for the Confederation Life Association. '35 :Xi ii 3? it H. H. Mackenzie V21-'24J has been Canadals Deputy Minister of Trade during the past four years and has pre-- sented Canada's trade problems and opportunities at home and abroad with great success. Max was a member of the Canadian Delegation to the Washington Dollar Conference in September. if ll? if rl? Ik Wing Commander B. H. Beck C26-'32J is officially regarded as "Missing" since the aircraft on which he was travelling on duty was lost in the Maritimes last April. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Fred Smye C28-'3-13, Assistant General Manager of The Avro Company, presented to Trade Minister C. D. Howe a scale model of the four-engined Canadian-designed and built Avro Jetliner, when the first all jet commercial aircraft made its first official flight early in October. Lt.-Col. Nicol Kingsmill C20-'25J was elected second vice-president of the Royal Military College Club at the Annual Meeting in Kingston, last month. 2? IXC Ii? Jack French C43-'47J turned out for the fall training of the Williams College football team. G. Reed Blaikie U19-'24J has announced the amalga- mation of the Geo. W. Blaikie and Co. and Cassels, Son and Co. as Cassels, Blaikie and Co., Members of the Toronto Stock Exchange. 211 il Ik is Ii? Peter Bird U43-'45J graduated from Queen's Univer- sity with the Bachelor of Science degree. During the summer he worked on nuclear physics research in pre- paration for post-graduate study at Queen's this year. ii: 276 II-11 :IG 'Xl Arch Jones C35-'41J has been elected Captain of the University of Toronto football team. Bill Brewer C43-'47l. Hubie Sinclair C42-'46J and Harry Hyde C42-'47J are also members of the team. Tommy Lawson C43-'47J and Peter Alley V44-'48J are playing for the U. of T. intermediate football team. Buck Rogers C44-'48J and Mike Hall C44-'48J are playing for Trinity College, and Rick Rickaby U44-'47J for the School of Practical Science. We were all sorry to learn of Tommy's injury in the Old Boys' game but We enjoyed having him at the School for another week. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 Don Delahaye V42-'44J is a member of the Queen's University football team this year. gg ex: :ge gg: .ge ' Graham Stratford Q'-143491 spent the summer work- ing for the Dow Chemical Company in Sarnia. He says that the art of ditch digging and cylinder cleaning came quite easily. 22? if S? if is Pennyman Worsley V16-'22J former associate pro- fessor of Hebrew and New Testament Greek at King's College. Halifax, is now Vicar of Grindon, Durham, Eng- land. and domestic chaplain to the Marquess of London- derry. PX: fl: Sk :KH ll? J. G. Gordon C43-'45l has joined the staff of Bishop's College School. He and Lewis Evans V22-'28J regretted not being able to be at the School for the Thanksgiving reunion. Gay is enjoying his duties very much indeed. SF :lk Ili: Ik :YF Norman Seagram C90-'93J has retired from the firm of Buchanan, Seagram and Co., in which he has been senior partner for many years and his son J. W. Seagram V18- '25J has succeeded him as president of the firm. Ed. Huycke C41-'45l is playing for the Argonaut foot- ball team this year. SC: Sr? is 2211 T. H. Gooch U21-'23J has been appointed Vice-Presi- dent in charge of Agencies by the Canada Life Assurance Company. SF 5? 3? if if E. F. Doutre V83-'85J, Cambridge, England, intends to spend a month in Canada and the United States next summer and looks forward to visiting T.C.S. and renewing acquaintances. if 11 it PF if 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hastings Torney C15-'19J is a member of the Saska- toon firm, United Brokers. 3 ll SF Il if Curtis Ross C28-'32J and his wife visited the School early in Octoberg it was Mrs. Ross' first visit. if 3 4 if :lk George Fulford C19-'20J was elected Liberal M.P. for Leeds in the Federal election in June. 3? 1? 1241 175 25 James Prentice V44-'47J was awarded the King's Canadian Dirk at the graduation ceremonies of the Naval Class of Royal Roads in August. This is the highest Naval award at the College since marks are given for it in equal proportions for academic ability, oiiicer-like qualities, participation in games and sportsmanship. James also tied for the Nixon Memorial Sword of Honour for oflicer qualities. He has been assistant editor of the college maga- zine "The Log" and captained the second rugger XV. He is now enrolled in McGill University studying Mathematics and Science. if if if if IX: Gerald Charrington C40-'42J was the moving spirit behind the production of "See How They Run" by the 12th Royal Lancers Dramatic Society in August. Gerald not only helped produce the play but acted as well. John Starnes C31-'35J has spent two years in New York as a member of the Canadian Delegation to the United Nations. He is anticipating return to Ottawa later this year, and in enrolling his two boys for entrance to the School in '54 and '55, comments on how much he enjoys the Record each issue, regarding it as something of a classic in its field. John suggests the compiling of an anthology of the poems which have been published over the years. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 D. A. Foster V42-'44l is attending Bromsgrove School in England. as ar as as 1: V Dr. George Laing V07-'10J won the Canadian Seniors' Golf Association championship at The Toronto Golf Club in August with a 36-hole gross of 153. Last season Dr. Laing was runner-up. 8 if 'F 'XC fe David Bascom C46-'48l has written from Australia the Old Boys' Bursary Fund. has written from Australia to say that he and his family like the country very well indeed and find the Australian very hospitable. He en- closed a donation to the Bursary Fund. is fl Ik Il? if: Jim Southey C41-443 came third in his first year at Osgoode Hall, last June. if Il' 56 if il Rick Gaunt V44-'48j spent a night at the School on his Way back to Trinity. He enjoyed his experience with the Navy in the summer. if if W 2311 Michael Brodeur V42-'48J spent the summer doing Work in Marine Biology with the Quebec Government after completing a very successful year at McGill where he obtained three first class honours. 1? 36 i 55 S11 Norman Robinson C85-'90J who died on August 16. 1949, had been with The Dominion Bank of Canada since leaving T.C.S., and latterly was appointed Manager of the Fort William Branch. if 1' 2 IX: Philip Banister C42-'44J spent the summer as an in- terne at the Royal Victoria Hospital in Montreal. He motorbiked to the School for a brief visit and is now finish- ing his medical course at Edinburgh. 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Pat Brodeur C43-V189 spent the summer at Esquimalt with the Naval Reserve. 3? 'F if if :ll F. M. Pellatt C85-'90J who died in Orillia on the 10th of June, 1949, is remembered by his contemporaries at T.C.S. as one of the School's most outstanding cricketers. He was an exceptionally strong bowler and on one occasion he dismissed an opposing team-the Hamilton Colts-for five runs. In this match he took eight wickets for three runs, six of the wickets being taken in six consecutive balls, three in one over and three in the next-a double hat trick. Upon leaving T.C.S. he became active as a sur- veyor and later he served in the Boer War. He was always an ardent fisherman and hunter. During the last ten years of his life he made his permanent home in Orillia, Ontario, where he had often spent considerable time with his nep- hew Stephen Leacock. He was a brother of the late Sir Henry Pellatt and he is survived by two sons, Henry and Reginald Pellatt of Toronto. IX: if if SF SF Arthur Bethune U84-'92J has been made an honorary life member of the O.B.A. He has maintained a vivid interest in T.C.S. throughout his lifeg it is he who sends in notes of senior Old Boys for the Record and in many other ways helps the School keep in touch with T.C.S. boys. if all if SS it Jim Bartlett C20-'23J is with the Canadian Paraplegic Association. He came in to see the new buildings and renew some of his old acquaintances. Q Blk S? S? Sli fl? Dick LeSueur C40-V141 and Tony Wells C44-'47J spent a day at the School at the end of September. Dick is in his second and final year at the Harvard School of Business Administration and Tony is at Trinity College. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 T.C.S. is well represented at Bishop's College this year. There are six Old Boys there, all in first year. Pete Bate. Don Deverall, Reed Scowen and Pete Wilson all made the first football team which plays in the Intermediate Inter- collegiate League. Christie Thomson is an Assistant Manager of the team. Alex Paterson was runner-up in the annual golf tournament and lost a close match in the tennis tourna- ment to last year's champion. Christie Thomson is circulation manager of the "Cam- pus", the college newspaper. Don Deverall is secretary- treasurer of the literary magazine, the "Mitre", and Reed Scowen is circulation manager of the same. Alex Paterson won a singing contest at the Freshman Dance with a rendition of "Three Blind Mice". if S 11 :lf Ik Philip Stratford C40-'45J has had some of his poetry accepted by the magazines. The poem we print in this issue was published in the Canadian Forum. if is 11 if it H. L. Symons V06-'12J is the author of another book. "Three Ships West" describing the voyage of Columbus. It has been very well reviewed in the press and we hope it may be turned into a movie. Other successful stories by the same author are "Friendship", and "Ojibway Melody". 56 if is 11 IX: Alec Graydon C30-'32l did particularly Well in his law course at McGill, coming third in the list. He is now with John Labatt and Sons, London. if fl 2 fl: fl! Bruce Robertson C18-'21J came down from Vancouver one Sunday and had lunch in Hall. He had been attend- ing the meeting of the Bar Association at Banff. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Buff Sharpe C17-'19J and Edgar Ogilvie C16-'19D dropped in one day to see how the rink was progressing. 8 I i 0 1' Dick Butterfield V42-'47J and Gordon Gibson V42-'-163 acted in several Hart House dramatic productions. Dick is president of the Trinity College Dramatic Society this year. 2? it if it if J. W. Austin C46-'49D and J. B. Rogers U44-'49J motored across the continent this summer. They called on Bill Carrol V44-'49J in San Francisco. Bunny is now studying Forestry at the University of Toronto. Pk 'F Ill el if T. T. Aldwell C7 99841 is writing an autobiography at the request of the University of Washington and several Washington newspapers. He says that the book will really be on the building of a community in the north-West corner of the United States. He is including an account of his school days at Trinity. if If 3? is Squadron Leader Acton Fleming C30-'34J, who has spent most of the last five years in Palestine, Egypt, Syria, Lebanon and Iraq, expects to be back in England in Dec- ember and possibly visit Canada during 1951. No matter where he has been the Record has reached him and he reads each copy immediately on arrival. In Baghdad Acton has had an opportunity to do some dramatics. In the spring he took the role of Ernest in "The Importance of Being Earnest" and has the lead in the production "Bus- man's Honeymoon" to be presented this December. The British Club in Baghdad is carrying out extensive altera- tions to their Swimming Pool and Acton is drawing dia- grams of how the diving stages should be constructed and hopes to obtain diving boards in Canada so that first class facilities will be available. Acton sends his very best wishes to the School. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 Walker Taylor V06-'09J brought his wife to the School for the U.C.C. game and had lunch in Hall. Walker was a Prefect and played on the first championship football team of 1908. For many years he has been with Imperial Oil in Alberta, but recently he was transferred to Toronto. We hope to have many visits from him. i fl: it 13 it Lieut-Commander J. C. L. Annesley, R.C.N. V25-'347 flst Lieutenant H.M.C.S. "Naden", Esquimalti has been awarded the Croix de Guerre avec Palme by the French Government "pour services distingues relativement a la liberation de la Republique Francaise." ii 'lf fl fl fl OLD BOYS AT TRINITY COLLEGE, 1948-49 The Trinity University Review issued this Summer mentions many Old Boys who have taken an important role in the varied activities of college life. P. C. Dobell was vice-president of the T. C. Athletic Association: E. J. M. Huycke on the committee. and W. J. Brewer first year representative. P. C. Dobell was Captain of the first soccer team. which won the intramural championship, Tony Wells was manager, and other stalwarts of the team were Dick Butterfield, Bill Brewer, Vince Dawson. Michael Wright and Rick Gaunt were members of the Trinity track team which won the Varsity Freshman Harrier. Bill Cox played on the Varsity Rugger team and Mike Wright represented Trinity on the boxing team. E. Huycke coached the Trinity "A" Hockey team which won its interfaculty group. Players on the team included E. Howard, T. Wells and G. Robarts. Athletic Association pendants, awarded for two or more years of service on the Athletic Executive were awarded P. Dobell and E. Huycke. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD P. C. Dobell, G. P. H. Vernon, G. A. H. Pearson and J. G. Gibson were members of the T. C. Board of Stewards. C. D. D. Burland was Treasurer of the Literary Societyg P. C. Dobell, Deputy Speaker, G. A. H. Pearson, Speaker, and R. M. Kirkpatrick, Secretary. S? if :XG all Il' THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE ASSOCIATION The Annual Meeting of the O.B.A. was held at the School on Monday, October 10. A large number of Old Boys attended. The President, George Hees, opened the meeting. J. G. CJockJ Spragge was unanimously elected President of the Association for the ensuing year and Sydney B. Saunders was elected a representative of the Association on the Governing Body of the School. The Headmaster, P. A. C. Ketchum, gave a report on the splen- did response to the Association's Bursary Fund and emphasized the great value of this project to the School. Reports were also given on the publication, "T.C.S. Old Boys at War", and on general Scholarship and Bursary awards. A unanimous vote of thanks was tendered to George Hees, the retiring President, for all he had done for the Association. Among the great number of Old Boys who visited the School for this reunion weekend were thefollowingz J. D. Spragge, G. H. Hees, W. C. L. King, J. Boulden, N. Kingsmill, H. J. Emery, J. C. dePencier, J. W. Seagram, R. H. Gaunt, R. Butterfield, A. M. Barnes, E. S. Byers, I. H. Cumberland, W. D. Morris, G. P. Morris, N. R. Pater- son, M. Snelgrove, W. Long, G. F. Brooks, H. Drew, G. A. Payne, D. R. Byers, S. B. Bruce, B. B. Everest, P. L. Goer- ing, M. B. Barrow, M. J. Dignam, P. Alley, N. Thompson, T. M. Hall, R. D. Fullerton, I. F. Rogers, P. R. Scowen, V. Dawson, W. Brewer, J. C. Cawley, A. Paterson, H. Cox. T. Lawson, R. Watts, D. Snowdon, D. Gilley, J. C. Duiiield, A. Stewart, R. Jarvis, J. A. Irvine, D. Emery, P. Stokes, 'l'lilNl'l'Y co1.1.i5uE SCHOOL RECORD 83 R. Hogarth, J. Rickaby, P. Macklem, D. Dsverall, A. K. MacLaren, H. Goodbody, A. Kingman, J. Deadman, J. Ross. S. Baker, C. E. Panet, J. Dalton, W. Peters, G. Stratford. R. Robarts, H. Hyde, P. Giles, B. Bogue, M. Wright. J. R. Dodge, J. dePencier, D. Osler, C. Haultain, H. Vernon. G. Taylor, C. Taylor, F. James, J. C. I-Iigginbotham. .-lg OLD BOYS' BURSARY FUND A number of generous contributions have been made to the Old Boys' Bursary Fund since the list as of July 8th was published in the August Record. On October 31st, the grand total was 33353. The complete total as of October 31st is given in the summary below with the names of those who have sent in contributions since July Sth. Bursaries have this year been awarded to thirteen boys, and the balance has been added to the Old Boys' Bursary Endowment Fund. Classes of '80-'89 .. . , . . .. 35207.00 T. T. Aldwell, Rev. W. H. White. Classes of '90-'99 ...... ,.... . .. ,, .. ....... . . . 492.00 M. Carry, C. E. Deakin, E. F. Pullen, Rev. E. P. S. Spencer, A. B. Wilkie. Classes of '00-'09 .. . .... .... . .............. .. , .. 530.15 A. Campbell, Thomas Coldwell, H. Lumsden, A.edeV-VfMathewson, W. L. Taylor. Classes of '10-'19 . .. , , ,, ..... .. .. A . 534.32 R. 0. Bull, D. Cumberland, Rev. J. F. Davidson, J. C. R. Dodge, C. S. Greaves, F. L. J. Grout, VV. A. M. Howard, E. A. M. Jarvis, C. E. N. Kaul- bach, Brig. G. A. McCarter, R. V. Porritt, R. G. Ray, H. C. Rees, Dr. L. E. Roche, H. G. Smith, E. C. C. Southey, T. H. Torney. Class of 20 .. ..,... .. . .. .. .... .. ,... .,,, 45.00 John Ryrie. Class of '21 .. ............ .. 15.00 Class of '22 .... .,.. . ..,. . . . .,,......,,..,.. ............. ..................... . . 60.00 Class of '23 . ................. ,.... ,......,. ....... . . . ........ ........,., .......,....,.....................,....,.,....,............ 1 27 . 53 Brig. Brian Archibald, Brig. I. H. Cumberland. Class of '24 ...................... ,... , . ........... ,,,.. . . .. 75.00 G. R. Blaikie, W. E. Burns. '- 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Class of '25 ........., .......... ,,....,....... ...................,.............A...................................... ........ 35 . 00 Class of '26 ......,.. ..... ,,,...,,L.,A.,..Q.L...,...,..4........4.,..4.....4...................,,.,....... ........ 50 . 00 Class of '27 ....,,.s......s...............,....,,.............A.....................,.,.......................... ........ 150 .00 St. Clair Balfour, Hartley Howard, P. S. Stevenson,, F. R. Stone. Class of '28 ..,....,.......,......,......,.,,...................................... 45.00 Class of '29 ................. .......,...........,..,...,... . 50.00 Dr. R. T. Howard. Class of '30 .,.. ........,............,,.,..... .,.,. 3 7 .00 A. H. Wilkinson. Class oi '31 ..............,........,..,.,,.............,...,,...,.., .......,.. ..,...,...,......,...,.,.... ........ 1 20 . 00 R. B. Wotherspoon, R. A. Pacaud. Class of '32 .,..,.........,...........,,.., .,,,.,.,......, ..... . , ..,,.,.....,.....,...,.....,...... 20 .00 Class of '33 ........,..............,...,.. .....,,.................,. ..,,.....,,.,....,,..... . . . 15.00 H. J. R. Newman. Class of '34 ......,., .,..,...,,,..,.............,. 8 1.75 Class of '35 .......,........,.....,....,.,....,................,,,............,...,,...,............................................ ..,........... ' 75.00 Class of '36 .,....................,..,,,.......................................,................................................................... 60.00 F. M. Gibson, H. L. Henderson, R. G. Keefer, J. C. McGlashan. Class of '37 ...............,...,.............,...,.......,........,................., ................,.............,.............................. 40 .18 Class of '38 ,................................... - ....,....... 30.00 J. R. C. Cartwright. 1 Class of '39 .,,................................................................................................................. ........ 45 .00 P. C. Landry, C. C. Ronalds, E. Taylor. Class of '40 ., ..,.. ..., ......... . . , .,.....,.....,.,.....,..................,.,.,................................. ....... . 10.00 Class of '41 .......................................................................................................... ........ 5 0.00 J. W. Duncanson, A. R. C. Jones. Class of '42 ...,..............,..................,,.....,...............................,.........................,..................,............. 65.25 R. I. Birks, W. R. Fleming, J. C. Thompson. Class of '43 ........................................,.........,.......,.....,..,.,...................................................,.......... 28.00 W. N. Greer, E. P. Black. Class of '44 ..,,................,......,........,................,..,.........,.....,................................................. ........ Q7 .00 D. I. W. Braide, G. Curtis, H. McLennan, E. M. Parker, R. A. Wisener. ' Class of '45 .......,....,..................................................,......,.,..........................,.,......... 57.00 W. Long, D. H. Roenisch. Class of '46 .....................,.,............................................,..................................... ........ 60 .15 E. Howard, T. M. Wade, T. H. Ralph, G. O. Taylor, W. J. A. Toole. Class of '47 ....................,.....,,..,.................,........,.................. 5.00 I. Wills. Class of '48 ...................................,....,............................,.. 48.00 E. D. Bascom, D. Snowdon. Class of '49 .................................................................,..... 1.00 Contribution ........ ...................................,.............................. 1 0.00 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 BIRTHS Lambert-On September 3, 1949, at the Oakville Tem- porary Hospital, to Sydney N. Lambert V34-'43l and Mrs. Lambert, a son. MARRIAGES Black-Welter-In September, in Congress Hall, St. Pat-f rick's Church, Montreal, Eldon Pattyson Black V41-'43l to Miss Francine Julie Welter. Culver-Powell-On September 20, 1949, in The Church of St. James the Apostle, Montreal, David Michael Culver V40-'41l to Miss Mary Cecile Powell. Duggan-Van Nostrand - On October 14, 1949, in St. John's Church, York Mills, Robert Broddy Duggan V37- '41J to Miss Amy Innes Van Nostrand. Elliot-Park-On October 14, 1949, at the United Church, Vineland, Eric C. Elliot V38-i41l to Miss Heather Isobel Park. Kerrigan-Hampshire - On September 28, 1949, in The Church of the Ascension of Our Lord, Westmount, John V. Kerrigan V29-'33l to Miss Mollo Claire Hampshire. McLean-Marr-On August 19, 1949, in St. Stephen, NB.. Angus Robert McLean V39-,421 to Miss Marilyn Ellen Marr. Phippen-Keeler-On October 1, 1949, in St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church, Belleville, William Phippen V41- '46l to Miss Yvonne Joan Keeler. Taylor-Rennie - On September 22, 1949, in Toronto, Thomas Lawrence Taylor C26-'32J to Miss Mary Helen Rennie. . .. ..... .,.. . . . . "' ...'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' . 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' ' - .-..- . . -'------ - - 1:54.91 3 1.3. '.-'nf V54 .-'.-.f:'f'.-:'jf- ,-:Ia-'FV f .- .-.:.,.-.-:g.-":-:-:-f - -.-:-. - ' - - .f??f?155f55f1?f:-:-:-:-:-:-zg:-:::g:::::-:-:5:g:g:3:1:E5g:g:g:::g:g:g:g1g2g:g:-1-I-'-'-'-2-'-'-' ':iE:f:?3:?" U ,,:::::::::Z::. -I 6.1. 'n:."..E5.'.:' " -fg.:.g.g:::' ." -IZ : II. .'.:.:...:.:.g.:.:.:.j.:.g.g.g.j.:.g.g.g. g.g..'.... ................... -.-.-.-.--.' '.'. r,'f.-.'. .. .'.y.'..-r.g,',g.1 ' "' 4 . . .. . . . . . . . . - - '-:-:-:-:-:-:1:f:2:25"""'1:!:1:C:1:1:f:f'2'1" " ' ' ' ' ' 5'f'f'3'- 5"'5'-'3 S.:-14:44,21:MI:4I:,:6:44gl.dl.,X.Hg.-.:f.g.,.,.,.,.'C:.,... . .-... . . . Nr. . . . . . . . . . . . . A . S . . s:z:s:1:5rfEs:1 f2-s:sfssfa1ess.s:as1s.2.massasafsasfefeasesz:szzss:z:efa:s:s:s2s2s.asfziazisfsfsisisezisiasasfs222:assess:2s2:212V2221212:'"' " fiilffl TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 DEATHS Heaton-On September 2, 1949, in Toronto, Hugh A. Heaton V05-'09J. Pollatt-Suddenly on June 9, 1949. at Orillia. Ontario. Frederick Mill Pelatt V85-'90J. Robinson-On August 16, 1949, at Vancouver, B.C., Nor- man Macleod Beverley Robinson V02-'05J. MAJOR C. D. T. MUNDELL Major Mundell V18-l19l, who died in May, was really a war casualty. He was born in Kingston and attended the Kingston Collegiate Institute before coming to T.C.S. At the School he took an active part in athletics and was a member of the First Football team, the First Hockey team and played on the second cricket team. He was an outstanding student and won the Divinity Prize, French Prize and Mathematics Prize in the final examinations. Q He entered R.M.C. in 1919. where he had an excep- tionally distinguished record. He was B.S.M., he played on the first Football and Hockey teams for four years and captained the Football team, he won the Sword of Honour and the Prince of Wales' Cup. In 1922 he played on the Champion Queen's football team. Graduating in Medicine, he did Cancer research with Dupont in Philadelphia until the war, when he entered the R.C.A.M.C. as a Major. He was seriously injured in an accident overseas. After being demobilized he became Director of the Crime Detection Laboratory of the R.C.M.P. in Regina. The School sends its deep sympathy to his family. IDALIA PRIVATE HOTEL PORT HOPE, ONT. MR. :Sz MRS. M. G. MUSGRAVE. Dial 9084 OI' 3818 - FIRTISTS - PHOTOGRR PHERS- PHOTO-EITGRFIVERS STEREOTYPE RS ' E LECTROTYPERS ECEQE GEQVEES E I NX I T E D STREET ' I-IPIMILTON. ONT. THE F. T. JAMES CO. LIMITED WHOLESALE FISH DEALERS 29 Church Street, Toronto FOR "Your besf INSURANCE pIan" comsuu .... JOHN W. THOMPSON, C.L.U. 20 Years with ---- THE LONDON LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 372 BAY ST. f TORONTO For Better Names in FURNITURE SLIP COVERS, DRAPERIES, UPHOLSTERING House Qf James JOHN STREET NEW SERVICE CLEANERS AND DYERS DIAL 2811 Quality Work At Reasonable Prices 13 Queen Street Port Hope, Ont Kodak Supplies S+a+ionery, Greefing Cards WILLIAMSON 81 SON 52 Walton St. Dial 2619 For Modern Bathrooms and itchens In IW 0 PORT HOPE products are plaung an nnportaut part ln pro motmg lmproved standards of llY1Ilg throuvhout Canada The great plant wlth whlch you are famnhar IN Qupplymg CHIIHKIIHIIS wnth modern bathtubs and lawator1eQ sslnch have the sparkling beauty of porcelam enamel and the endurance of cafat Iron They are lonv lastlng easw to clean moderate ln prlre Here, too are produced the fint t of todas Q ltxtchen exnlu W1 late Qt features for extra wrute and Conn emence These and other lort Hope produfta -uth ab Iaundrw tub and drinking fountains are r-ontnbutmv to lmprow ed Qanlta non, Comfort and vonwenunu nn homtb, mdustrles and mstl tlltlflllb from toast to toabt Port Hope Sanitary Porcelom Enamelled Cas! Iron Plumbing Fnxiures Monufodurmg Drvmon of CRANE LIMITED AND SUBSIDIARY COMPANIES 4 A I A . . v I rl- - Q V' 'E . 1 . . . --J . A I, . I I A ft A 7 1, 'ill . I , ,. 1 - , . -. I, , , ,fir . J Q O ----Manufacturing Co. Limited--- -. 1. faq -:A V- , . r 2 -"V.' fa.,-41w1:-f,:f'f-1f.:.N.- -'-P ., Trinity College School Record VOL. 53, NO. Z. DECEMBER, iL2f1'9. CONTENTS pllli' Editorial ................. . . l Education in a Free World . . . ...... . . 3 Chapel Notes ..........................l .. 16 Christianity in the Modern World .. 18 Our Mission in Life ............. .. IO School News- The Gym. Team's Trip to New York .. Z6 The Football Dinner ................. .. Z7 The First Debate .................. .. . Z8 The Hallowe,en Party . . . . . . 28 Exchanges ............ . . 30 House Notes . . . . . 31 Contributions- Sand and Water .... . . 36 The Thunderstorm . . . . . . 38 Fire! ............................. . . . . 39 Sometimes .................,............ . . 41 Are We Happier Than Our Grandparents? .. 4l Sports- Editorial . . . . . . 44 Football ..... . . 46 Soccer ........ . . . 58 House Games . . . . . . 60 Colours ....... . . . 63 junior School Record ......... . . . 65 Old Boys' Notes- Old Boys' Hockey Game ...... 76 The Bursary Fund ............. .. . 83 Births, Nlarriages and Deaths .. S4 M. A. Mackenzie ............ S6 Dr. C. D. T. Mundell .... . .. 87 W. H. Brydge ......... . .. S9 K. A. Ramsay ........ 01 CORPORATION OF -I-RINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: TI-It RIGHT Rav. A. R. BEVERLEY, M.A., D.D., LORD BISHOP OF TORONTO. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Member: THE' CHANCELLOR OF TRINITY UNIVERSITY. T1-If Rav. THE PRovos'r OF TRINITX' COLLEGE. P. A. C. KETCI-IUM, ESQ., M.A., B.PAED., F.R.S.A., I-IEADMASTER. Life Nlembers The Hon. Mr. justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ............................................ Nlontreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ............ ...................... T olonto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................. ......... T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. .... .... V ictaoria, B.C. A. E. Juices, Esq. ...................... .... V anoouver, B.C. The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. ............ ............. T oronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. .......... .... Sch umacher, Ont. Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. .... ........... T oronto Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. .............. . ........ Montreal S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ............................. .... H amilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. .. .... Toronto R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. .............. ...... ...... T o Ionto D'A1'cy Nlartin, Esq., K.C. .... Hamilton C. A. Bogert, Esq. ........ .............. .... T o ronto Elected Member: Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. ........... .... T oronto Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. ........... ..... M ontreal Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ........... .... Lo nclon B. M. Osler, Esq. ................................................. Toronto Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ......................................... Toronto Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. ......................... Victoria, B.C. Air Marshal VV. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D...IVIontreal I. D. Johnson, Esq. .............................................. Montreal VU. M. Pearce, Esq., IVl.C. ......................... ................ T oronto G. Ivleredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. ............................... Toronto Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ........................................ Hamilton Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............................................... Toronto Wilder G. Penfield, C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .... Montreal Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. .................................. ...... T oronto G. S. Osler, Esq. .............. ................................. T oronto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. .... ...... .... H ami lton Stephen Ambrose, Esq. ........................ .... H amilton ff. G. Phipps Baker, Esq., K.C., D.S.O., M.C. .... Winnipeg H. D. Butterfield, Esq., ......... ..... H amilton, Bermuda C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. .. ............ Montreal C. George lVlcCullagh, Esq., LL.D. . .. ........... Toronto D, W. McLean, Esq., B.A. ......... ...... M ontreal Henry W. Morgan, Esq., M.C., B.A. .. ........ Montreal R. D. Mulholland, Esq. ............. .... V ancouver, B.C. J. William Seagram, Esq. ................ ......... T ononto I. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. ........ ......... T omnto W. W. Stratton, Esq. ....................... ........... T oronto The Rev. Canon C. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A. ....... ............. T ononto Ross Wilson, Esq. ................................ ..... V ancouver, B.C. 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 Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. ......................... ......... T oronto P. A. DulVloulin, Esq. .......................... .... Lo ndon, Ont. D. N. Byers, Esq., B.A. .. ...... Montreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Torontog B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough. Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT U9341, London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor, N.S. THB Rav. E. R. BAGLEY 119441, M.A., St. Peter's Hall, Oxford, Ridley Hall, Cambridge. Chaplain THB Rav. E. R. BAGLBY, M.A. Assistant Masters P. R. BISHOP QI9471, University of Toulouse, France, Certificate d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. fFormerly on the staff of the Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England1. Fellow Royal Met. Soc. G. M. C. DALE QI9461, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. I. E. DBNING QI9461, B.A., University of Liverpool, Diploma in Education lLiver- pool1, Diploma in French Studies fParis1. G R. GWYNNE-TIMOTHY U9441, B.A., Jesus College, Oxford, formerly Head of Modern Dept., Halifax County Acadernyg formerly Principal, Mission City High School. H. C. I-Lass 119411, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. HODGETFS U9421, B.A., University of Torontog University of Wisconsin. A. H. HUMBLB QI9351, B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License, Nova Scotia. A. B. KEY 119431, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario College of Education. ARTHUR KNIGHT 119451, M.A., University of Toronto, B.A., University of W'estem Ontario, Ontario College of Education. P. C. LANDRY 119491, B. Eng., McGill University, M.A., Columbia University. P. H. LEWIS 119221, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. A. C. 1.VlORRIS 119211, B.A., King,s College, Windwr, N.S. A. H. N. SNELGROVE 119421, Mount Allison University. Music Master Er-MUND COHU, ESQ. Physical Instructors SQUADRON LEADER S. J. BATT 119211, Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at the R.lVl.C., Kingston. D. 1-1. ARL1STRONG, A.F.C. 119381, McGill University. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. 1. TOTTENHAM 119371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. A ssistant 111 artery 1. D. BURNS 119431, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. A. R. DENNYS 119451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto . F. S. LARGE 119491, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. W. MORRIS 119441, University of Westem Ontario, Normal School, London. lN1RS. CECIL MOORE 119421, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician .. .... . .... R. McDerment, M.D. Bursar ........ ......... I . W. Taylor. Assistant Bursar .... .... M iss Mary Tinney. Secretary .... .. . ............. Miss Elsie Gregory. Nurse ................. .... M iss Margaret Ryan, Reg. N. Marion 1Senior School1 ............ Miss Edith Willdn. Dietitian 1Senior School1 ...... .............. M rs. F. Wilkin. Nurse-Matron 1,lunior School1 .... Nlrs. E. A. Stephenson, Reg. N. Dzeritian 1junior School1 .... ........... M rs. D. M. Crowe. SCHOOL DIRECTORY ' PREP' ECT S B. W. Little CI-lead Prefecrj, D. I. F. Lawson, D. E. Greenwood, ' A. G. T. Hughes. SEN IORS A. O. Aitken, I. B. Bruce, M. Cox, A. D. Howard, G. M. Luxton, A. Palmer, D. A. Selby, R. N. Timmins, W. A. R. Cooke, R. M. Maier, H. W. Welsford, I. A. L. Gordon, T. Wood, W. A. Smith. HOUSE OFFICERS R. T. Cooper, D. M. Pierce, D. Ross, D. L. Cleland, B. Dennys W. A. Heard, H. M. Lewis, C. C. M. Baker, R. M. Pepler, D. A. P. Smith. CHAPEL Head Sacristan-H. M. Lewis Crucifer:-J. A. Palmer, W. A. Heard, H. W. Welsford FOOTBALL Captain-D. I. F. Lawson Vice-Captaain-R. N. Timmins GYM. Captain-H. W. Welsforcl Vice-Captain-M. Cox SOCCER Captain--R. T. Cooper Vice-Captain-W. O. N. Cooper SQUASH Captain-G. lkl. Luxton THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-A. O. Aitken Assistant Editors-J. A. Palmer, G. M. Luxton, D. I. F. Lawson, D. A. Selby LIBRARIANS P. W. Morse, E. D. Dover, A. O. Aitken Nov. 27 29 30 Dec. 3 5 7 10 12 17 18 20 21 1950 Jan. 11 13 14 21 27-29 Feb. 8 19 Mar. 1 17 Apr. 5 SCHOOL CALENDAR The Ven. Archdeacon F. A. M. Smith V16-'MJ speaks in Chapel. Football Dinner: Mr. Ted Reeve. Pierre Boutet sings in Hall. Old Boys' Basketball vs. T.C.S. New Boys' Gym. Competition. Boxing Tournament begins. Mr. Frank Crawshaw gives character studies in Hall. Basketball vs. Peterborough. Christmas Exams begin. Junior School Entertainment. Carol Service, 5 p.m. Christmas Supper and Entertainment. Christmas Holidays begin, 10.15 a.m. Lent Term begins, 8.30 p.m. Official Opening of the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink, 7.30 p.m. 8.00 p.m. The Toronto Skating Club will present an ice carnival. Old Boys' Hockey vs. T.C.S. Zeta Psi at T.C.S., Hockey and Squash. Invitation Squash Tournament. French Horn Concert. The Rev. C. W. Sowby, Principal of U.C.C., speaks in Chapel. The Hambourg-DeKresz Trio gives concert in Hall. Muriel Kilby, Marimba and Piano Concert. Easter holidays begin. Trinity College School Record Vol.. 53 TRINITY COLLEGE SCI-root, Ponr HOPE, DECEMBER, 1949 No. Z EDITOR-IN-CHIEF-A. O. Aitken ASSISTANT EDITOR--J. A. Palmer NEWS EDITOR-D. I. F. Lawson LITERARY Emroiz-G. M. Luxton Sporzrs EDITOR-D. A. Selby Business MANAGEns ........................... J. D. L. Ross, G. M. Levey ASSISTANTS ...... R. I. Anderson, J. T. Arklay, W. F. B. Church, D. L. Cleland, I. de-B. Domville, J. A. L. Gordon, W. G. Harris, P. S. Hunt, P. R. Hylton, P. G. C. Ketchum, H. M. M. Lewis, P. G. Martin, E. B. Newcomb, D. M. Pierce, C. N. Pitt, L. A. M. Redford, N. M. Seagram, C. P. R. L. Slater, C. O. Spencer, H. S. B. Symons, C. P. B. Taylor, R. L. Vanden- Befgh, T. D. Wildmg, W. W. Winspear. TYPISTS ........ W. A. Heard fLihrarianJ, C. C. M. Baker, W. H. Southam, R. A. Tench, A. R. Willimiis. . ILLUSTRATIONS .......................... J. D. M. Brierley, H. W. Welsford. TREASURER ......... ........... A . I-I. N. Snelgrove, Esq. MANAGING Emroa .... ............................... A . H. Humble, Esq. Tbe Record is published five times a year, in tbe montb: of October, December, February, April and fuly. Authorized as Second Class Mail. Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIAL It has been decided this year to reduce the number of issues of the "Record". We do so regretfully, but feel that our readers will agree with our decision when they realize that the only other method of meeting the rising costs is to increase the subscription rate. For many years after its first publication, the "Record" appeared three times a year. In the fall of '33 it was de- cided to increase to six issues, and this has been maintained to the present day. Recently, however, expenses began to mount alarm- ingly, and it was obvious that steps would have to be taken to coimteract them. The most convenient course was to reduce the number of issues, so until further change, the 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Record" will appear five times a year in October, Decem- ber. February, April and July. We are now in the midst of the Christmas exams. The whole School is studying furiouslyg and thus much of purpose of the said exams is defeated. These, or any other exams, are to End out how much the students have, or have not learned during the term. They are not set to discover who can absorb the greatest amount of knowledge in the limited space of time before the exams. But enough, We too must go and study, and as We join the throng, we pause long enough to Wish all our readers a Merry Christmas. L l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 EDUCATION IN A FREE WORLD "Free society has been created by the ferment of ideas, passed on by education from generation, to generation." BY BARABARA WARD lThe foreign editor of The Economist, Barbara Ward is also a member of the governing boards of the British Broadcasting Company. Sadler's Wells, and the Old Vic. In October, she was brought to the U.S.A. by Wellesley College to be one of the prin- cipal speakers at the important three-day Conference on Con- structive Forces in Education, held at Wellesley.l "Education in a Free World" suggests that there is a free society in which education can happen, just as golf or films or horse racing can happen, Whereas, of course, the truth is that education does not just happen in a free World. It is its very foundation. Education for a free World. therefore, would be more appropriate, for without the right kind of education there will not be free society, and this holds true throughout the Whole range of education, from that of the smallest children to the adult education which some people carry on all through their lives. It is true, above all, of the universities, for it is here that the intel- lectual elite are formed, and it is they more than anyone else who determine the character of society and give it its peculiar stamp. If We want free World education, it must be achieved in the great centres of learningg otherwise, the goal of freedom will not be achieved. Now I fully realize that in the course of the last lifty years this statement has become extremely controversial. The idea that What men think and believe and teach gives the final mould to society has been vigorously attacked and denied from all sorts of directions, but the attack is most consistent and most constant in Marxist thought. This attack can perhaps be best summed up in the contrary phrase-that society makes education. Given a certain distribution of property-so the argument runs-a certain set of class relations, a given degree of economic progress, et cetera, and a certain type of education will emerge as a 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD product of all these things. The ideals and beliefs which people have taken as the foundations of their society are in effect only reflections of the material conditions pre- vailing in that society at any given time. True, the Marxist does not explain why it is that men should feel the need to express their group interests and class striving in universal concepts, such as justice, or freedom, or the rights of man. Even if there has been an element of self deception in some of our forefathers', and indeed our own, claims to pursue freedom, it still remains a fact that men are not happy unless they can make universal claims for what they believe. Even if it is self deception, it is decep- tion of a self which strives towards the infinite and can conceive the notion of perfect liberty. But this is a digres- sion. The point I wish to make is that this modern rationalist conception of society, as a reflection of certain sets of economic circumstance, is radically false, probably in relation to all human societies, and quite certainly in relation to the society of which We are members-the free society of the West. If the free society of the West can be explained in the last analysis in terms of economic circumstance, I do not see why it should differ from all the other attempts at civi- lization made by men in the last 6,000 years. The material conditions prevailing in Roman civilization and in the early stages of European civilization were not very different from those in Asia, in India and China. All these societies were based upon the land, and upon the wealth which the land could create. In all of them the fundamental social relationship was of landowner and peasant, serf or slave. Yet out of these very similar economic conditions and social relationships have arisen quite different civilizations, and in the case of the West, a civilization dedicated uniquely among all others to the pursuit of freedom. Do not let us forget how rare in history and how brief in time has been the experiment of human freedom. Other great civilizations have known nothing of it-the Egyptian and Babylonian, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 the Hittite and Indian. They all conform to patterns with which we are once again becoming familiar in our own day-the pattern of the total state, the omnipotent ruler and the subjection of the ordinary citizen. There is nothing new about the political prescriptions which the dictatorships of this century are offering usg on the con- trary, they are returns to a less developed, less experienced past. Free society, the experiment which we are still attempting to make, has flourished only over a few hundred years, and has been virtually confined to the Mediterranean and the Atlantic world. Like so many precious things, it is very rare, and since it is very rare, it can not possibly reflect mere economic conditions which over a large part of the world's surface and the world's history have been very much the same. Hee society has been created above all by the ferment of ideas, passed on by education from generation to genera- tion. We are all familiar with the two sources of these ideas --the classical civilization of Greece, and the Christian faith of Jerusalem and Rome. Greek 'thought has come down to us-generation after generation-through the study of the classics and the concentration of every educated elite upon the knowledge of the great Greek historians and philosophers, the great Roman poets and moralists. From them we learned the concept of the "good man," who pursues virtue with a disciplined will, whose every act shows forth the pursuit of excellence-who has, above all, both the judgment and the desire to distinguish between good and evil. It seems to me that Plato might have been writing for our own age when he wrote these words: "It is not the life of knowledge, not even if it included all the sciences, that creates happiness and well-being, but a single branch of knowledge-the science of good and evil. If you exclude this from the other branches, medicine will be equally able -to give us health, and shoemaking shoes and weaving clothes. Seamanship will still save life at sea 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and strategy win battles. But without the knowledge of good and evil, the use and excellence of these sciences will be found to have failed us." Substitute "mass production" for Hshoernaking and weaving" and "atom bombs" for "strategy," and these words of the greatest Greek philosopher seem to be written for our own predicament today. From the Greeks, too, we learned that good and evil stand above the conflicts of interests, of greeds and passions which underlie human society, and reflect a divine order of truth and justice, to which men must constantly aspire. This, in essence, is the Greek contribution, and to it was added the riches and depth of the Christian revelation. Greek thought was insufficient in one chief respect. It conceived of the divine part of man as his reason, and in- deed. reason is a God-like power, but reason, as any of us know who examine our own lives, is not of itself sufficient to create a disciplined will, or a virtuous character. Roman poets and writers constantly came back to the theme-"I approve the better things, but I follow the worse"-and from this inability on the part of reason alone to reach goodness arose much of the despair and cynicism of the ancient world. Into this disillusion came Christianity, which, by its revelation of the Divine Idea in the person of an Omnipotent Father and of God-made Man, gave the tired world the assurance of strength from beyond itself with which to create "the good life," and this, in turn, countered one of the dangers in Greek thought, the "hubris," the pride of man in his own achievement, which can so surely lead to arrogance and cruelty. By teaching the sinfulness of man and his dependence upon grace, Christianity in no way weakened the Greek ideal of good- ness. but completed and ennobled it with the possibility of humility. It is no exaggeration to say that the fimdamental tone and outlook and temper of free society are all to be found in this inheritance from Greece and from Christianity. The TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T idea that good and evil represent a Divine Law, which is above the changing whims of society, is the basis of that bulwark of freedom: the rule of law. For if justice does not depend upon the whim of the government, government itself must be bound by it, and therefore can not operate as a lawless tyranny. The Greek insistence on the high value of the good man, and the Christian belief in the infinite worth of each individual soul established in the core of Western society the belief that the state exists for the individual, and not the individual for the collective. Last of all, from the knowledge of sin grew little by little the practice of tolerance, for if all men sin, all men can he mistaken, and if they can be mistaken, they can not claim absolute authority for their government. By admitting the possibility of error, they admit the right of opposition. These, then, in brief, were the ideas which for hundreds of years have been drummed into the heads of school chil- dren and students, nourished in their minds by the knowl- edge of Greek and Latin, planted in them at school and university by their Christian faith. These were the ideas which gave rise to the great constitutional movements. which, in Western Europe and in Britain, created such documents as Magna Carta or Bracton's Codiiication of the Law, or provided justiiication for the struggles of Parlia- ment against the despotic Stuarts, or of the American colonists against the Hanoverians. They appear in the American Constitution, they reappear with a pity and clemency, as moving today as when the words were spoken, in the Second Inaugural of Abraham Lincoln. These were the ideas which until our own generation were the underv- lying theme of all education and the nourishment of all responsible minds. One of our great modern philosophers, Professor Whitehead, said what is to me one of the most pregnant and revealing sentences ever made on education. He said. "Moral education is impossible without the habitual vision of greatness." And in the education of the Western world. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD until this day, the "vision of greatness" has always been present-in the serene and glowing greatness of classical beauty and order, in the sublime, and profound, and tragic greatness of the Christian revelation. It is true that Western education was confined to too small a group. It is true that its technical equipment was insufficient and its knowledge of the natural world from our point of View fantastically limited, but the men educated in the great classical and Christian tradition were nevertheless the framers of free society, and this was their habitual vision. Today, it has gone. From many of our universities, all trace of religious teaching has vanished. The study of the humanities, of Greek and Latin, of the classics has declined enormously-in many places to the vanishing point. Even in translation the Greek classics are not read, nor does the study of the great masters of European literature-Shakes peare. Dante, Goethe-systematically take the place of the vanished classics. In every country, there has been an enormous increase in specialization, so that people's whole education may consist in a more and more detailed and careful study of a limited subject which may or may not bear any relation whatever to the broader vision of man's purpose in society and in life. Above all, we have the vast increase in the concentration upon scientific knowledge and techniques. No one will deny that science is in itself a wonderful discipline of the mind, and that, as the pursuit of truth, science has its own great moral dignity. It is equally true that science, being necessarily the study of things, can leave unanswered all the questions which the fathers of our Western civilization sought to answer first of all, and in doing so, believed themselves to be giving other generations the only education worthy of the name. Whatever one may think about the merits of modern education, it should surely be a matter of the greatest con- cern that from it has vanished so large a part of the educa- tional tradition which framed our Western society and which in the last 2,000 years has created the Western culture in which we live. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 There are, I know, many people who regard these fears as quite unjustified. They argue that Greek thought and the Christian religion belong to the pre-scientific period and their teaching upon man and society represents only the stumbling intuitions of men who had to work without the instrument of scientific analysis and in an atmosphere impregnated by the magic, the mysticism, and the fear generated by an untamed universe. Today they claim that mankind has undergone a change as striking as the first discovery, say, of tool-making or the wheel. The scientific method, the application of controlled research to natural phenomena, has opened up an entirely new world, and the reign of science is on the verge of being extended from the study of inanimate matter to every aspect of the life of man. The old attempts to define good and evil, to train the will and to create the good society, will now be replaced by a scientific study of the nature of man, of his social needs, and the collective organization best able to fulfill them. Sociology and psychology will become exact sciences, and then it will be discovered that the dropping of religion, philosophy, and morals from the education has marked not an impoverishrnent but a liberation of the spirit of man. There is, admittedly, something attractive in this vision of science clearing away all the cobwebs of the mind, and setting forth a way of life which is rationally obvious and perfectly easy to fulfill, since it fits man as closely as do his biological functions. The difliculty is, however, that it bears very little relation to man in himself. Science has achieved a tremendous advance by using perfectly reliable instrtunents to study physical data, whose changes occur with predictability and according to verifiable laws, but a moment's reflection will show that it is almost impossible to apply these methods to man, or man in society. In the first place, man is only to a limited extent predictable, lt may be possible to produce nine out of ten men, or even nine hundred and ninety-nine men out of a thousand, whose 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD social habits are so fixed and whose conventionality is so rigid that their behaviour can be forecast almost as accurately as that of an ant heap, or even of a material substance. There is both an animal and material element in man which is reasonably susceptible to the scientific method, but the l00Oth man may be a St. Francis of Assisi, or a Nietzsche, a Lenin, or, heaven help us, a Hitler. All rules of predictability break down, all forecasts based upon observable behaviour prove false, and yet in human socie- ties it is precisely these men who are most likely to have a profound social effect. It is particularly true in the Western tradition, where the greatness of individuals has, thanks to the Greco-Christian background, been given far greater scope than anywhere else. Nor is it simply a question of the subject matter. When the sociologist or the scientist examines human be- haviour, he can not subtract from the equation the fact that he himself is a man, and that man is more than a rational being. He is, in Professor Niebuhr's telling phrase, a "centre of vitalitiesn--of wanting, of loving and hating, of ambition and fear. It is almost impossible for him, when studying other men or the behaviour of other men, to produce what might be called a "clinically pure" reaction. This is particularly true the more the object of his study is contemporary with him. It is just not possible at this present time for the Western mind to produce a totally unbiassed account of, say, the Soviet system. Even our most objective studies are impregnated to the core with our own conception of what is good and evil. As for the Soviet attempts to assess our civilization, they belong to the mythological rather than the scientific method of thought. I can not find any really convincing argument for the idea that rational study can become a substitute for the teaching of ideals and standards, and of ideas of good and evil. Any decision about man's behaviour or about the society he ought to live in already involves judgments of good and evil, and we can not create standards by a study TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 which already demands standards before it can be effec- tively undertaken. The formula of building a bridge can be worked out from the nature of steel and a calculation of stresses and strains, but before you can lay down a view- point for society, you must know what you mean by man and his nature and what you believe the good life to be in society. If man is a collective unit, a somewhat Wayward and unpredictable ant or bee, your view of the good life will be quite different from the one held by the believer in freedom, with all the risks, tragedies, and infinite possibi- lities that freedom entails. It is really once again the question of Plato's prophetic words-"the science of good and evil" precedes sociology and psychology. They can not be a substitute for it. There is, however, another type of objection to the plea that education should once again reflect the moral order upon which Western society was built. It is quite simply that the man in the street does not need to he bothered about things like Uagonies, ecstasies and inane unconquerable mind." Western civilization has achieved for him a very high degree of material Well-being. He can live out his life with his family in decency and reasonable comfort. Society provides him with not too strenuous work for his livelihood and an infinite choice of amusements for his leisure. He can travel, he can meet his friends. And the fact must be faced that, given all these things, he does not show any very great sense of metaphysical curiosity. Why all this concern and bother about civilization, and religion, and the moral order, when if you give the average man a decent standard of living, he will probably be all the things the moralists want him to be-a kind father. a steady worker, a loyal husband, a decent member of society? I think this kind of argument is much stronger in practice than in theory. Very few people would actually get up and make a case for purely pragmatic education on the basis of such an outlook, and, indeed, most people, I think, would disclaim the statement that comfort and security were enough. But, in fact, the view must be con- 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sidered because it is the practical philosophy of so many millions. VVl1i1e the Marxist preaches like a prophet in the lonely wastes of Russia that materialism is enough, it is practised assiduously by a great mass of people living in the free societies-in America, in Britain, in the British Commonwealth, in Scandinavia. Practical materialism is the basis of our society to an extent we sometimes over- look, and it could perhaps be argued that the kind of education we give is suflicient to keep this kind of society in being. However, I am not one to believe that "education for comfort" is sufficient for the maintenance of the free world. In the first place, I believe that the great crises of life itself are enough to set man in search of the truth about himself and about his living. Birth, death, separa- tion. loneliness lead us back to ask the wherefor of our existence, and lead us back to questions which "education for comfort" will never unravel for us. And even without great upheavals, all is not Well with our material society. One of the great functions of poets is to see through the surface of society to the spiritual turmoil beneath, and do we not see in our Western society today something which T. S. Eliot has seen for us? The worry is there, " . . . the strained time-ridden faces Distracted from distraction by distraction Filled with fancies and empty of meaning Tumid apathy with no concentration, Men and bits of paper, whirled by the cold wind." Nor is it simply a question of uneasiness. If we look back over our Western past, there have been other periods when quiet, commercial prosperity has seemed enough-in the Britain of Sir Robert Walpole, in the Dutch Republic, in the France of Louis Philippe, in the "boom and bust" of the twenties. But, in fact, these periods have, as we now see. played no part in the preservation of free society. They have been times of stagnation, whereas eras in which freedom has grown have always been times of belief and hope and faith. Now if one thing is certain about mankind, it is that faith will conquer no-faith, and that a pragmatic and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 practical approach to life, which shirks the deeper ques- tions, and which is content to substitute comfort for morals and gadgets for purpose, will never withstand the crusading fervour of the new totalitarianfaiths. We may smile at the accusations of heresy hurled from the Krem- lin at Tito, or be inwardly amused at the spectacle of Western scientists travelling to Moscow to claim Stalin as the father of science, but we should not underestimate the deadly religious earnestness which drives these people on, nor the strength of the vision which they have made their own. This can only be countered by drawing on the deepest resources of free society, by a restoration of its faith. Admittedly, this presents a problem to the Western world, since in our education we can not impose a rigid pattern or copy the techniques of the dictators in their dragooning of school children and students, but there is surely a middle term between the total thought control of the totalitarian regime and the intellectual and moral in- differentism which prevails in so many of our universities on all questions concerning the real purpose of life. It is surely not impossible to restore to our high school and university education the study of what our own civilization has universally recognized to be both great and good- the ideal of virtue and of citizenship of the Greeks. the concept of holiness and humility of Christianity, the vision of brotherhood implicit in both, and its realization in a world-Wide society which is both fraternal and just. We shirk this vision of greatness today. We leave to others all inspiring pictures of the future, and we have handed over to the collectivists the hopes and fears of mankind. I do not see under these conditions how a free society can long survive. Faith moulds society, ideas make man. If we banish from our education the traditions that made us great and free, I do not believe that material success, how- ever brilliant, will save us from eclipse. tReprinted from November lst Vogue. Copyright 1949, The Conde Nast Publications Inc.J ,A-2"-'L-" if-1 56,94 QJQSEASONS CEETINGS? I R. J. Anderson, IVA. K Z X , I4 f' ' N-tif f X as f lb f f"" J w-J' Ii . fl, 'Zag . ,ina a' Clzrzftfnaf Q' zz ,' 1- In darkening mist our footsteps wander, -for, Vision's goal obscured from light, sig- 'fxx And as our broken hopes lie dying, fi' xxx Failures capture all our sight. 4 ti, Then Christmas comes and snow is falling, Covering, hiding, cleansing, newg 5 p t In perfect symmetry and beauty, , A Each starry flake floats into view. . Q And while this Christmas breathes its 1 . blessing, 4, ' One who came once long ago, Comes again to help and lead us r Toward that peace that we would know. Y 1, Aff M Q. v ' 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD V1.1 ,r In .-" L -' 5' . A M94 552 ,ff- 4+ rj I' JB.. ' I rawl., H 41--.Ti"':9sX:.'. ' lvl.,'A, '.vh?'g39il:2I?1a1'f '. .f?E?8+i. -255 9 ,.7 lizrifit .- Q- - .,. ' 'L'-X , 3,31 ,,-ral, , I -5 ez- in , . 1 -'ax f 'A . 2 TQW 1- 'f "f--1 up I . I :ll M' 1 . ' ' n ' 4, ,gli-, . 7, .. ,E l 1. ' if- :rw " ' l " 'llwi-' 'L xi il. it " lg' I ,ill . 'l 'lun' 'A' ffl., al' 1 'iii ,:'. xlly' 'ig' tal , EQ " V, r .. " - ' vw- 'vu'- X 1' 5511:-3-''iaifiiiiz'-...' 'VZMVII I Y : " WQPIQL ' A wzifn. w.5'ws,:fQi11'f.f- '- . 'Q f 6 E 'V ' V-?1!g-112, , fflisigiqgr-l 761.722 ff J -H" 1 1 .Wi,!fH"LlJ'Y-I :g:E'g'QiM'if". ' w wg-gl q-f'e,szpf.,wiAg .- 1' if 5 , 1 '--' ' f'1"K' '1.J1:iLJlIM , or ,-ll 4-,. 121' '-g-1,1121-Q . i cz MMI!-15:4 iiigfiiifl' 4 , '?::.'., i. - 4 l 'dy' .Y .,. ,,:45- -ac' fi' ' ': 'l - fl H In c 11 bla, UWM' 111 l Cn October 9, the Headmaster spoke in Chapel on right and wrong. He mentioned the wide interest in Dr. Cliffs-'s lectures on living and then read a passage from C. S. Lewis which sought to prove the existence in each one of us of an innate desire to do that which was right and good. .1--1 THE UNITED NATIONS On October 23, the Headmaster spoke in Chapel on the United Nations, which Was to celebrate its fourth birthday the next day. He reminded us that fifty-nine nations were members, read the noteworthy preamble, and showed how Canada and even T.C.S. had a vital part to play in this World organization. Canada had been a mem- ber from the beginning, our Minister of External Affairs, Mr. L. B. Pearson, father of an Old Boy, was Chairman of the Canadian delegation and Chairman of the Political and Security Committee. He wields great influence in the Coun- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 oils of the United Nations. The father of a T.C.S. boy was an alternate member, an Old Boy was one of the advisers to the delegation, an Old Boy was the first secretary of the United Nations Society in Canada, the head of the World Health Organization was a Canadian, Dr. Brock Chisholm. Closely connected with the United Nations objectives were two other Old Boys, the Ambassador to Greece and the Deputy Minister of Trade and Commerce. Mr. Ketchtun then listed some of the importan vic- tories of the United Nations, politically, economically, and socially, such as the ending of War in Palestine, the feeding of millions of children, the amazing reduction in the spread of disease, the resettlement of half a million refugees. The United Nations is developing a code of World law, it has set up an international Court of Justice, and it has issued a universal declaration of human rights. Unesco, one of the principal branches, "aims to bring men and ideas together". It is promoting communication between peoples, developing libraries, expanding education in all its fields. It is reconstructing schools and universities in War ravaged countries and Working diligently for an ever-increasing exchange of students. The United Nations aims to prevent war and build up the arts of peace. "Since wars begin in the minds of men, it is in the minds of men that the defences of peace must be constructed". In New York, at Lake Success, We have the largest parliament of man the World has ever known. yet We, as individuals, hardly give it a thought or sacrifice time or means for its support and strengthening. Cana- dians spend year by year five times as much on social drinking as they do on the promotion of life through the United Nations. Surely it behooves us, as in a critical emergency, to give all the resources of mind, heart and spirit, all the material resources we can possibly afford, to help this great experiment achieve its noble ends. Those ends are as old as the questing and questioning spirit of man, they 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD are as old as religion and especially as the Christian re- ligion. We read this morning that there shall be "one fold and one Shepherd" and this evening that "as we have many members in one body, so we being many are one body in Christ". And in the book of Revelation, St. John saw this "new Jerusalem" and he heard a great voice say- ing, "Behold the tabernacle of God is with man, and he will dwell with them and they shall be his people, and God himself shall be with them and be their God." May we do our utmost to bring to pass, in our genera- tion, this reign of justice, understanding, and trust between peoples. On October 30, Mr. Ketchum spoke about the Eve of All Hallows and All Saints' Day. He read a dramatic poem written about T.C.S. boys who had been killed in the first world war and who returned to the School and the Mem- orial Cross on Hallowe'en. It was written by J. D. Ket- chum V07-'10J and it made a deep impression. . . CIIRISTIANITY IN THE MODERN WORLD On Sunday, November 13, the Chaplain explained to us why it was that Christ in his teaching consistently told us to obey broad standards and principles rather than a definite system of laws. There are two methods of accepting Christ's teach- ing. One is by maintaining that the Gospel is a complete guide to all our problems. Jesus had very few of the problems that we encounter to-day. Early people were sure of an early coming of the "Kingdom" and therefore had no thoughts or problems of making the world a better place to live in. The second mistaken view is the reaction against the modernizing of Christ. The insistance is that He was a Palestinian prophet preaching about a "King- dom" coming, and nothing more: that he just left us a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 moral code to serve until the arrival of the "Kingdom". This theory does not fit the facts. Jesus saw that deiinite laws rarely outlast the century in which they were made and his doctrine must be prepared to serve for many ages: so he wisely drew up a set of everlasting standards to he adhered to, which would test every action in every age. The basis of his principles lies in accepting the fact that we are the children of God. Thus we must love, fear and serve God, our Father, and we must look upon all people as our real brothers. The Christian concept of ethics and conduct rests upon the foundation of this atti- tude. Many people have mistaken ideas about Christfs conception of sinners. It is not so much the minor sins, which are temptations set in the path of all normal men, as it is the inexcusable sins of the soul and the mind which are really contrary to Christ's teaching. Hypocrisy, sel- fishness, class hatred, are the scheming self-centred sins which are so unbearable. As a mass we are all evilg we do nothing at all about these real sins. We become extremely indignant when we hear of an unfortunate who has yielded to one of the little temptations which beset us all, a thief is disposed of with much fuss and righteousness by us. However, we are quite content to let class prejudice flourishg we don't even recognize selishness-we merely smile and say "Ah yes. he has done well for himself, hasn't he ?". When we think about these matters seriously, we all want to do something about them, but, as we don't make a move, Jesus is still seeking to set up a society which would abolish these great sins. We are not giving Him the support that we should. In this world there are those who seek to get every- thing out of life, and those to seek to put everything into it. There is no justification for the idle luxury enjoyed by many. It is a gross waste of power which could be used to help create the pleasant conditions Christians are striving for. True, when sought and found, Christianity makes great demandsg no one pretends that the Gospel 2U TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD offers an easy way. Once We consent to take this shorter but more rugged path We must put our noses to the grind- stone and keep them there. If We give up the race and revert to the easy road we shall find ourselves even farther behind than those who have still to discover the short-cut. . OUR MISSION IN LIFE On the Sunday before Advent, November 20, 1949, the Headmaster spoke in Chapel. VVhy are you going to school? he asked. Because my father sent me, some of you would say. Or because I want to get into a University, or because I want an education. Why do you want to get into a University? To play on the football or hockey team. To join a Fraternity. To put in some enjoyable years before beginning work. to meet others, etc.! To learn to be a doctor, lawyer, engineer, minister, or even schoolmaster. A general answer to both questions would be to get an education. Well, why do you want to get an education? To be in a better position to earn a living. make your way up the ladder and be a success? Most people to-day want to be popular, want to be successful so that they can win independence and get what they desire to have, and do what they want to do. The great cry to-day is "Let me be free to live as I want to live". And the inner wish is for plenty of money to buy big motor cars, luxurious houses, all the trappings of wealth, to live a life of Riley, and sometimes it is a wish for authority and power as head of a big business, or fame as a "big shot". Why do people want all this? Because they want, above all else, to be happy-let nothing disturb my constant enjoyment, one can almost TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 hear them say-and they think popularity, a plentiful supply of this world's goods bringing independence and some authority and power, is also bound to bring hap- piness. ' But what is the motive of these people's lives, what starts them off on this desperate chase after money and happiness? The motive, of course, is primarily self-interest. We are, in fact, living in a society in which the very great majority of people are out to get as much for themselves as possible. It may be material things which money can buy-Hive thousand for a bit of jewelry, and the same amount would give nourishing food to five thousand hungry children in Europe or Asia for two weeksl, it may be learning, so that they will be in a better position to make more money and buy more luxuries, it may be popularity so that they can pat themselves on the back, swell out in pride and enjoy the acclaim, or perhaps use it to climb to a place of some political authority. Popularity and position have become such a craving in many circles that people in responsible places will often not do the thing which is right and for the general good because they fear the disapproval of their friends in other positions of some power. And so self-interest would seem to be the mainspring of action in most people's lives to-day. And one can cer- tainly find many worldly arguments in its favour. If I were to ask you to look now into your mind, right into the deepest recesses of it, and find out why you are studying mathematics, what would your answer be? Would it not be along the lines I have suggested-because you want a good report, because you want to get a happy letter from your father or mother congratulating you, because you don't want to fail because of the damage to your pride. because you want to get into the university, because you want to go right ahead and earn a good living and so on. Isn't that the general answer I would hear? I think it is. And isn't that almost completely self-interest? 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD And I suppose if I were to suggest that you were studying mathematics, or Latin, or English, or History to help the world settle down and be more harmonious, a place for men with ideals, even perhaps to help people find the Kingdom of God, you would probably put me down as be-ing a bit crazy, promptly shut your eyes and doze off until it was over. But is not that the really Christian purpose of life, to nourish and strengthen all our good talents and put them to use for the well-being of our fellow men everywhere? The immediate purpose in studying Latin may be to get a good mark, beat somebody else, obtain approval, be promoted, but surely the underlying purpose of all our education is to strengthen our minds and Wills to the point where we become well balanced and rounded people, so that then we may acquire wisdom, and use good judgment, and practice charity or comradeship. The man who is studying only to equip himself to make money is pro- selytizing education, he is using a pearl of great price as a dirty dollar bill. To put it on the vulgar basis of self-preservation alone, we must, in this day, acquire wisdom through edu- cation, not just cleverness, if mankind is going to survive and continue to live in some semblance of order, with some future. But there is a much higher basis on which We must must shape our lives, and that is quite simply, for the Glory of God and to help in some real way to bring about his kingdom on earth. I wonder how often, if ever, you have realized that you are among the most fortunate of all human beings in this world? I mean just this: To-day the great majority of boys and girls in the world do not have sufficient food or cloth- ing, they do not live in warm dry buildings, they have no comfortable clean beds, they have never heard of warm water coming out of a tap, baths and showers are unknown TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 to them, they start in their earliest years to scratch enough food and clothing together to keep themselves alive. That is not an exaggerated picture. Is it not, therefore, only right and fair that you. the very privileged few, should bear the responsibility for leading the life of the World into paths more settled, more friendly, more abundant for the many, more generally just? And what a job that will be! But it can be done by men and women Who are equipped for it and have the will to bring some order and Well-being to the whole family of nations. Here then, in T.C.S., during these days of November and December 1949, you are to begin preparations for this great and noble task. You are to begin packing your mental dunnage bag for this critical crusade. The place to prepare first, I believe, is as Archbishop Temple once said, "your inner life", the life you may think is secret but which is so often clearly revealed in many Ways, notably your acts and even your appearance. You have heard me say before that to take poisonous matter into your body is not nearly so dangerous as to admit it into your mind. Poisons taken into your mind stick, often for life, and they are bound to affect us adversely at critical moments, and they affect others adversely too. Our behaviour in life, our very ,way of life, depends so vitally on the quality of our mind, for it is in the mind that the will and the imagination and affections lie, and from there come the springs of our con- duct, the springs of our spirit. A good part of your thinking time here is probably ordered for you, but the time you must be particularly careful about is your leisure time, when you are on your own. That holds good throughout life, for there is more leis1u'e time for everyone now than ever before. Some one once said, "Give me a man to write the enduring songs for a country and I shall not worry about the laws." 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD One might also say, show me the man who knows how to use his leisure time to advantage and I shall not worry about his future. If you are going to prepare yourself for the great work in the world which your privileges call you to, and which must be undertaken if there is to be a future worth having, then you should judge what you do, and what you take into your minds, when you are on your own, by this test: Could my mind dwell quite easily now, without any sense of shame, on the life of our Lord. And we might often try this test: Am I doing this merely for my own pleasure or profit or popularity-the three P's--or will it help in some little way and perhaps through devious paths, to bring better conditions for everyone. Those are pretty searching tests, if you will think of them. They will not rule out good fun and games and amusement, Christ would certainly approve of games and very likely take part in them, but He would Want us always to play well and cleanly and never to take unfair advantage. But if you will follow these tests, mentioned by the most distinguished of modern churchmen, the late Arch- bishop of Canterbury, William Temple, then you will find that you can choose much better seed for the garden of your mind than you have been choosing, and very likely you will find that this garden of your mind will need weeding and must be kept weeded. Don't forget, too, that sins of omission can be as serious as sins of commission, failure to act when you should act, failure to be up and about your duty when you have an opportunity must be almost as reprehensible in our Lord's view as doing the wrong thing. One last point: There is not much time. We are living, it has been said, on borrowed time. We must be alert, watchful, we must light our lamps and keep them burning and prepare here and now for the great work we shall do, the great lives we shall lead. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 There can be no really good life, no true morality. Professor Whitehead has said, without the habitual vision of greatness. Let me repeat that. How better can we prepare for the responsibilities which we shall be privileged to bear, for the terribly important work of World unity we shall be called upon to do, than by making ourselves ready for the coming of Jesus himself. How better judge our thoughts and acts than by the habitual vision of His greatness. This is the Sunday before Advent and the Collect sums up Well the theme I have been trying to make clear to you. Stir up we beseech thee, O Lord, the wills of thy faith- ful people, that they plenteously bringing forth the fruit of good works may of thee be plenteously re- Warded. And these Words from the lesson we have just heard: Wherefore lift up the hands which hang down, and the feeble knees And make straight paths for your feet-and we might add for the feet of all men- Follow peace with all men, and holiness, and you shall see the Lord. ku I 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Qgx ' e if ? : "' ',, i if l' 4 N T " ' " i so iff we .. gd .V gk . Ll! if THE GYM. TEAM'S TRIP T0 NEVV YORK Following a very successful year in 1948-49 which was climaxed by the winning of the Ontario Junior Champion- ships. the gym. team found itself in an excellent position to try to bring back the Dominion title to the School. With this in mind, a trip to New York was arranged to give some of the team a chance of working with the far better American teams and thus get some good ideas. The members who made the trip, Welsford, Thompson, Levey, Symons i, and Wright. were accompanied by Mr. Arm- strong. a former Ontario and Dominion championship gjvmnast. Mrs. Welsford very kindly lent her car, and on the ninth of September the team embarked from Montreal for their four day visit. All went smoothly with the excep- tion of a Broadway trick shop bomb which happened to explode inside the car engine. The team stayed in the West End Y.M.C.A. in Man- hattan. On the 10th, they worked with the members of the U.S. Olympic team at the Swiss Gymnastic Society in Jersey City. Although the team was somewhat startled by what they observed, there are already noticeable re- sults in the gym. The following three days were split between Jersey City and the gym. at the Y.M.C.A. where some excellent gymnasts turned out to help. The trip was a fine tribute to the team, and it is hoped that the results will show right through to the Canadian title. Zu 1 Q-."' E71- 2 '13 Q S jg?-2 L U ml' Lf' 50 - I.' FSP?-T5 CUP-' I -1 WC- gn-UTOQQ 3' E 3 EE opjxcf-" 2. ' Bm . U-7-3. 0 WSPUEZ E H' 33' rfg 5042 '1 9.?:1 v'6'38. ' ?".O51?C fb SJ FGQUCLO wi 3' P23 2Wzf"'21 H -- Z7-r' nf: . Qc? vpgigg, ?'3Enw-'?.- r1g'3g'g ma-3 - 3142 :,- :Z FDQIQ' 'U Zf"v53'L-a ' -na' 2 T-25122 QESUU- -333 Dish? A. e as -'21 Eiga 9' sd 's-l CU Pog- ZW? .55 do-S SA' 3... 53? 'AP A032- 5.2. 221 W2 5? E -. 1 5 Q 3 .J wvsu lgmd HHL -1 M ,gym M, x ., I, I N , Q sw J, wi? H Wr'z,v:.:wfxf 'lik A w x' ..,.. M... 5 -W . , Zigi:-,-.gtg Q , - -gm ,,., A u ' 'P Q A gsm., y, W I Q 4f 'b W, As, 1, 7 4 'K N H W, ,u 'H- ul L Mfg, 1' F ,ff Q P' .-fD,,,,,, , Q- Q . 'QQ an 2 'uf Dv" G K . '-.av M, ., - 'Nav . g , 1 5 2 .pf fi af J ' 1-- 53 , 1' 2 ' W' , 1 - N I ' X 4 . si fpictures by H. W. Welsfordj EXHIBITIQN GAMES Top :g"Flrst Downn. BoIlom:4"An0tlwer Gain". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4 FOOTBALL DINNER As a grand finale to one of the most successful sea- sons in T.C.S.'s history, the annual football dinner was held on Tuesday, November 29. Mrs. Wilkin and her staff excelled themselves in preparing a delicious turkey dinner for the iirst football and soccer teams, the coaches, cap- tains and vice-captains of the other School teams and the first five of the Oxford cup. The Headmaster in a short address congratulated the whole School on the high stan- dard of sportsmanship maintained by all during this last term. Mr. Hodgetts especially praised the members of Bigside Football and urged them not to take their last defeat too seriously. Lawson, as captain of the team, thanked the coach for his tireless efforts and the team for their wonderful spirit. Ted Reeve, guest speaker of the evening, kept those present in hysterics with his very humorous telling of some of his own football experiences. However, Mr. Reeve also gave us some sound advice about the playing of sports in general. To end a most enjoyable evening the whole School was shown movies of the Varsity Blues in action against McGill and Western, thanks to three of our old boys, Archie Jones the Varsity captain, Bill Brewer and Hubie Sinclair. CONCERT IN THE HALL On Thursday, November 17, a very interesting con- cert was given in the Hall. The visiting artists were violinist Andrew Benac, oboist Harry Freedman, and pianist Gordon Kushner. There were mixed numbers as well as solos for violin and oboe by Kreisler and Purcell. It was the first time that many of the boys had heard an oboe solo, and they found it an unusually lovely instru- ment in the hands of so talented a musician as Harry Freedman. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE FIRST DEBATE The first debate of the year was held on Friday, November 25. The topic, "Resolved that science has done more harm than good", was defended by Cleland, Lawson and Luxton of the government. Heard, Gordon and Baker of the opposition swept the debate with well founded arguments, but the government debated well for a losing cause. Although the resolution was obviously false, it provided an interesting argument for speakers from the floor who stopped only when the judges, Mr. Dale, Bruce and Timmins returned to unanimously award the debate to the opposition. Mr. Dale complimented all six speakers and went on to give them some very helpful advice. He warned against making sweeping statements without proof to back them up, and stressed the necessity of good organ- ization and unified presentation, noticeable on the part of the opposition. The interest and the active participation of the members of the House made the first debate a decided success. NEW BOYS' HALLOWEEN PARTY The annual New Boys' Hallowe'en party, given by the Prefects and Seniors, was again a great success. The School cheered themselves so hoarse during the obstacle race in the gym. that they could hardly whisper their enthusiasm over the apple dunking contest in the pool. The houses again split the honours, Bethune winning the obstacle race while Brent was the better by two apples out of about two hundred in the pool. The New Boys then tore the classroom block apart in their search for chocolate bars and everyone seemed to come out of the storm with one or two. A delicious feast was then served in the Hall to the whole Senior School. This was followed by a sing song in the gym. We extend our sincerest thanks to Mrs. Wilkin and her staff, and to the Prefects and Seniors for a wonderful evening. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 Boxing All boys writing Senior and Junior Matriculatiozi this year are ineligible to compete in the boxing competition which begins on December 7. This is to give senior boys more study time and to safeguard against injuries which older boys are likely to sustain. The Library Wecongratulate Mr. and Mrs. Dening on the fine results of all their work in the library this year. Assisting on the library staff are Aitken, Morse and Dover. li--..., Unesco On Thursday, November 24, Miss Sue Ketchum gave an interesting talk to the Political Science Club at the Lodge, on the aims and work of U.N.E.S.C.O. 1T -. New Ski Run To lay the foundations of the new rink, the top of the hill had to be cut down some eighteen feet and the surplus earth was placed on the hospital hill. Bulldozers made this into a very good ski run, and scores of boys en- joyed it after the first snow fall. Trap Shooting Mr. David Seagram visited the School on Saturday, November 19, and brought with him a supply of shells and clay pigeons. An enthusiastic group of boys made good use of these over the week-end. The School is very grate- ful to Mr. Seagram for his thoughtfulness. -1-i1- Shooting Shooting has started under the direction of Squadron Leader Batt and the House Competition has been run off. Results, however, are not yet available. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Advisee Soccer The early arrival of winter snowed under the advisee soccer finals. At the conclusion of activities, however, Mr. Bagley, Mr. Snelgrove, Mr. Humble and Mr. Knight remained undefeated. ESICHHIIGES Selwyn House School Magazine, Selwyn House School, Montreal. Saint Andrew's College Review. Saint Andrew's College, Aurora. The Log, Canadian Service College, Royal Roads, B.C. The Ovenden Chronicle, Ovenden, Barrie. The Windsorian, King's College School, Windsor, N.S. Lower Canada College Magazine, Lower Canada College, Montreal. Royal Military College of Canada Review, Royal Military College, Kingston. Glasgow Acadeiny Chronicle, Glasgow Academy, Glasgow, Scotland. Kings Hall Magazine, King's Hall, Compton. Hatfield Hall Magazine, Hatfield Hall, Cobourg. The Tallow Dip, Netherwood School, Rothesay, N.B. Samara. Elmwood School, Ottawa. The Branksomc Slogan. Branksome Hall, Toronto. The Beaver Log, Miss Edgar's and Miss Cramp's School, Montreal. Schola Regia, The Royal High School, Edinburgh. The Latymerian, Latymer Upper School, London, England. St. Edmund's School Chronicle ,St. Edmund's School, Hind- head, England. ,Z ,K ,ff Q l SIR VUILLIAM OSLER First I-lead Boy at T.C.S., wltose centenary was celebrated at the School on October 2 1 f- p This p'cturc was m 1115 at tw Amexfcan W'omun's Hospmal, Paxgmon, England J .2 .44 L4 fi P-' 4. JI E 0 E' 5 Z Q ui cz, As L4 -A Z or, .E 2 B ci E4 5 Q2 ee fc O fi 5 V5 as E 'U rs an I cv .C f-' .'. 3 QS -M E :5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 The Merchistonian, Merchistonian Castle School, Scotland. The Wycombiensian, Royal Grammar School, High Wy- combe, England. Shawinigan Lake School Magazine, Shawinigan Lake School, Shawinigan Lake, B.C. Occidentalia, University of Western Ontario, London, Ont. i . , , , , ,, , ,sf aim , ,,. fix ,fx ! 1 .1 ff ,, f 'Q' f , . , , .'75L'2,, ua ---- - -K , '. . V ' "U""!g-.?'-7'-'Z"'q'i','5'01wzua'i . f 'f ,gj', , gl-5., p fi f 7 f, V' ' f ' ' Q-i"""-J --Q-J,-uf' ' V -' f " T ' mn, . . M 4611 I V w M, 3 V -1 lv Ri!I""" 5 ' ,Mez qi .wyiw . 3 . . fl, hifi si , glgifif limi 21 .qs lv i fa if ' , -ig..,l5-7' 1 du my I wk. A ,V A , , -ye JL, 4 N.: i wi ' 'A y-. ,,"" lv f , .- T ,235 Q5 40 ,M J-Qlgdy-1 .3-sf ff' . 'A , V, lr' ' v- If Ll, ' n gl rp, xg xx 11.45,-,fs V l, . 1 A -gl fs' fx,1i 'i5i 'ffff'52f out ' 2. 4 in ll. Rik. gig 5-U gt. - K , Hd-Q M ,: K ! Vit . , Ilpi ig Q ij -' 5 , ff I I :A y 1' 'kia ,HCI V v ' A' C , ' 'Eff ' 47' - H n f ,f .?W'fi2'55l7 f--?3f2""f" -5T'f:7f- L7 GVZIAZY -' ' , r ,. 7 f fy 1 f 1' -.f f f 11044 .F few -4 lf , . . .f P, ,ff-G f-gf-I ol ll CE Wl"I?..." BRENT HOUSE NOTES Santa Claus had just brought his sleigh down on a Wide expanse of field which was covered with a thin blan- ket of snow. One hundred yards away, he perceived several buildings. There were entrances with signs over them, and the odd lighted window was visible through the storm. Intent upon making his pre-Christmas check-up, Santa Claus proceeded towards the buildings. One sign stood out above the others. This was the "Bottom Flat Brent". Santa immediately entered by this door, and found himself in a warmly-lit hall, with signs on every wall. One read "Turn left to freedom". Just about to do 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD so, Santa heard a telephone ring. Immediately loud pro- fanity came from the room on the corner, and a tubby fellow stumbled out to answer the phone. Inside this corner room Santa saw a stockily-built, dark lad, sitting at his desk writing a petition. He was apparently dis- satisfied with his present room because it was not the regular square size of all the other rooms on Bottom Flat. Hovxever, he was having difficulty concentrating, because of weird honking noises coming through the wall. Investi- gating this, Santa found one occupant sitting at his desk and reading from a pocket Oxford dictionary. As Santa entered the room, the other inmate shifted out of the light and commenced to throw disparaging remarks at him. This character was wearing a green suit which blended in perfectly with the bright red tie. C'?l Santa ignored the brilliant gold star on the next door and went in without knocking. The Iirst thing that met his eye was the number of pictures of race horses, and the owner of these was gazing into a looking glass in the corner. At the desk, Santa thought he saw Ezio Pinza, but closer inspection proved it was only Arthur Duane, Brent's great running half-back. In the next room he found an amiable-looking, rotund chap, bouncing a peculiar little black ball against the wall. His room-mate was walking around the room with a scarlet cricket-cap on. swatting flies with all his might. He nearly swung at Santa but checked himself in time. Santa hurried to the next door, but found it utterly impossible to enter, because of the suffocating tobacco fumes which issued when the door was opened. The name plate on the next door read "broom- closet". Inside Santa found a goggly-eyed fellow operating a typewriter with one of his webbed toes. On the other side of the room, a beautiful rosy-cheeked youth was in- tent upon removing a cast from his arm. Finally in desperation he banged it against the wall, and plaster flew all over the room. With this, the handsome fellow looked to Santa for a glance of approval. In the next room a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 shaggy-haired creature was bent over a drawing of the speed-boat, "Mayflower 12." In a rocking chair in the corner a short, stocky fellow was eagerly balancing a basketball on the top of his head. This was made possible through the extreme flatness of said head. A paper with the headline "Oregon State 25, Michigan 20" was in front of him, and all he could say was, "See that, Michigan State scored twenty-one points against Notre Dame." A sign on the next door read "Do not disturb-courtesy of CNR. Hotels" CCopperclii branchl. The reason was evident in- side. One of the occupants was sound asleep in his bed. The other had his head in the corner, as he said, "to punish himself for a poor mark in algebra this month." With only one more room left, Santa was prepared for anything. As he entered he was greeted with i'Get out unless you've got something important to say." From the other side of the desk came a voice "They call me a donkey and maybe I am!" The voice seemed to be coming from a small twig-like character Whom Santa Claus could not at first locate. A big sign, previously unnoticed, hung on the other one's back. It said simply "EEYORE." Santa perceived that he did somewhat resemble a donkey. Pressed for time, Santa departed. This only goes to prove how hospitable Brentites are. Those rooneys in Bethune House would have fto quote -one illustrious member of Bottom Flat Bethunel "mustered thirty guns" and thoroughly drenched Santa Claus with liquid snow. -J. M. Wilson, VK S. BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES The fall term of '49 will be remembered by all as being an extremely successful term for Bethune. It has marked the turn of Brent's luck in interhouse sports, plus num- erous other incidents. House spirit has soared through a succession of very close house games which were ex- tremely exciting. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD When football equipment had been put away after the last game, most people thought that the season had finished. But for Bo Timmins, the Bethune football captain, it had just started. After a gruelling practice, the Bethune team appeared for the House match, dirty, bruised, but hope- ful. During the game, Bethune suffered a double loss. We lost Ruddic Wood, our star backfield, who, in turn, lost his teeth. The game was close the whole way through, and was won by a marvellous run by inside Mike "Black- man" Cox playing somewhere between plunging half and right end. The final score was 12-11. Following a close Middleside game, which was lost, 32-0, Littleside played their all exciting games. Coached by Dave Gilmour, the small team played a two game series, as there was no score in the first game. The second game was lost, 1-0, although Harris, Church, Greey and Herbie Hunt put up a fine battle. Bigside soccer this term was also taken by Bethune. It was ably led by such outstanding stars as Reed Cooper. North Cooper, and Gunner Newcomb. Black Cox was also present and scored a point. From this detailed report of the fall term, you may think that Bethunites have no scholastic tendencies. This is not true. Capably led by Mr. Dening, the Librarian, Bethuners spend all their spare time fervently doing their studies. The House Officers' common room has been renovated this term, and now rousing choruses of "There is nothing like a dame" can be heard throughout Bethune. With snow and cold weather soon approaching, our thoughts turn to basketball and hockey. Surveying the new rink, we see such outstanding hockey stars as Bill Hinder, Ralph Cook and Al "Egg" Emery. Our basket- ball floor is frequented by "Never miss" Greenwood, and "Foul Shot" Pierce, not to mention "Slim Hips" Wood. The Oxford Cup race, alias the "four miles is too long" race, was won by Bethune, being led to victory by "T" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 MacGregor. The whole team made a favourable showing in this very gruelling race. During the Winter term, We look forward to greater things for Bethune in all fields, and if We don't take an active part, we can always cheer Bethune on to victory. -C. Baker, VIA. 1-l-l- ER Uuwcsnn 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .' A v , fig., 5 ' fix fi C sf ,V X . .Ji f-fa 2 " ' 1' lf- ' . ' 'EL 'Y ' f .,,,. ,,,,, f -21:7-. ' ' ,i'1l?'ll WKWE5 f " ' -- :.'iQr13?Q' f ' - V. -' a' I 'Q 1. ' :ilf f' Y-,L I W I SAND AND WATER For three days, Adelaide was bombarded. A spear- head of sand had invaded a suburb of Medindie on Friday. Since then, the whole city had been taken. Like looters ransacking a fallen citadel, the particles nosed their way into cloisters, churches, factories, and Steamers, and dingy hidden alleys. They were private opponents and a state menace. Sand was everywhere-a gritty, crunching, clogging force. Doors were opened and sand hailed in. Flowers in the gardens drooped under the weight of the sand couched on their petals. Water was strained, for sand had entered the reservoirs. People in the streets sheltered behind lamp- posts as sand stung their legs. The trams they awaited could not rung sand covered the tracks. Motorists groped their way home along shifting highways of sand, and the policemen patrolling their beats swore as sand streamed over their upturned collars. The sand came on like waves of the sea. Sunday was the same, and as we strove home against the wind after Evensong we glanced anxiously at the sky. All we saw was a solid grey-brown mass. Grey from clouds or grey from dusk, We could not tell. Below to the West a brick- red glow replaced the usual dazzling reflections of the sun over the gulf. In the north and above Mt. Lofty, it was TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 2,7 almost black, and the flying grains thrashed the gums till their leathery olive-green leaves were snatched from life to be hurled against the chimneys like so much rubbish. Indoors we gleaned the radio news between long bursts of static, and outside, the Armstrong's dog added its long, drawn-out howl of complaint to the whirring of the skies. At nine o'clock, my brother and I dashed down the garden to our sleep-out-a disused garage. We might just as well have skipped our baths, for we again had to comb our hair free of sand and rub grit out of our ears. Mter shaking out our bedding we crawled in and lay still, listen- ing to the weird sounds outside. Just then a gale of sand ceased and an excited expectancy arose within us. Beyond the doorway we could see the large yellow eyes of a possum ilashing through the foliage of an apricot tree. and over the back wall came the desert call of the eccentric dentist's pet ostrich. Suddenly a faded flash of lightning filtered through the sand clouds. I could hear my brother counting out the miles in his monotonous treble squeak until there was a bang, as if ten bass drums were pounded simultaneously. Then there was a rumble like a long wall collapsing, and a cool gust of wind blew through the door, flapping the pic- tures on the wall. There was a plink on the roof. Then a few more drops resounded on the corrugated iron. 'It's raining mud," I cried, for the sand was being washed from the sky. Soon, the heavy rain condensed. We could hear the patter advancing across the rooftops. I closed the door just in time. Our shed was besieged. The sudden rush of water roared like a mighty breaker on the seashore. and the continuous rattle reminded me of the monsoons in Burma. There was another flash, and for an instant the room was swamped by a neon-like glare, as if a search- light had been flicked on and off outside the window. It was followed immediately by the thunder, very loud, and much nearer. Then all was black and high overhead, a 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD mighty hurricane of sleet hurled itself against the Wattles and eucalypts. In the garden we saw the old fig tree fall to earth, rending its roots like frayed linen, snapping its fat grey twigs and grinding the green milky fruit into the silt-like sand. The gutters of the houses gurgled full of chilly water, and little mud pools formed under the glisten- ing plants. The thunder moved on as if some giant was rolling away a great mahogany table across a bare pine floor. The bursts of sound were later and less deafening. Afterwards, the steady rain set in, creating little rivers down the garden path. Outside the dried-up creek roared with a new life and I sighed with content as I pulled the cosy eiderdown over my ears. -C. P. Slater, VA. 1..T1-1 THE THUNDERSTORM The sun, staring from the sky, Pours down its heat. Man reclines In his scientifically uncomfortable chair. Frequently swallowing Large mouthfuls of drink. This is the day That beverage makers pray for. There is the suggestion Of a breeze. But It is a satire, pitiful, And unrefreshing. A dog, sprawled instinctively In the shade, Drips perspiration From his extended tongue. He is inert, almost lifeless. 32. KP Top :Y-"Bloclf1ng Pays Off." icture-5 by H. VV. V41-lsford? Hallam:-"The HQIQ Thar Count LITTLE BIG FOUR 'L 'R Top:-"Fumble". fpictures by H. W. Welsfordj Botrom :-"Drivc!H LITTLE BIG FOUR TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 Clouds have formed, Heavy, three dimensional, But already They are shrouded By the shadowless gray. All is still, the air Is full of pregnant silence. Birds have disappeared, But a solitary gull, Aloof, majestic, Flies inland with mechanical rhythm. A Wind arrives, Slamming doors Left open for the heat. Poplar leaves Quiver nervo-usly, White, unnatural, Against the purple sky. In the distance Sounds a drumming Ominous roll Of thunder. The first drops of rain Begin to fall. NA. o. Aitken, vi S. FIRE! During the summer holidays the Government of On- tario employs several hundred boys in their last years at High School to Work in the bush. CThese young men clear the brush from telephone lines, and also, occasionally put up the lines.J Near the end of August, a dangerous time for fires, nearly all these boys Were pulled away from their jobs and given fire duty. Driven by truck to a point With- in five to ten miles of the fire, the lighters paddled canoes and portaged the rest of the distance up lakes and rivers to the fire. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Our gang reached the fire at four in the afternoon after a long up-stream paddle. We were shocked when we saw what a iire really was. We felt disappointed and deceived. There was no fun nor glory. Within an hour all the pumps were in working condition and we were set to the task of clearing fire and hose trails. At sundown, about seven o'clock in the evening, we were still clearing brush, and were beginning to shiver. We were completely soaked. We were hungry, too, but there was to be no food until the next morning. Now the sun was down and we had to trek over the waste of ashes and dust to the headquarters for lanterns. From eight o'clock to three in the morning, we continued to cut fire trails, sometimes to within ten feet of the flames. Occasionally, a tree would fall, often crashing within a few feet of one of the fighters. If ever one of these dead trees were to hit a man. he could not hope to live. Midnight came and still we continued to wo-rk on and one. clearing massive chunks of forest before us. Now and again, just as we were getting a little dryer, a small flame would jump up before us. Within a few seconds, the hose men would "play" their water on the iiames and usually us as well. Again we were soaked and just about exhausted when about four o'clock we had an injury. One of the younger boys gashed his leg open just below the knee, as his heavy fire axe glanced off a wet sapling. It was five hours before he was flown down to Sudbury for medical treatment. Dawn came, and it seemed ages before the sun had risen high enough to warm us even a little. By eleven-thirty that same evening the fire Was sufficiently under control to enable all but a skeleton patrol to take six hours sleep. Our clothes were damp, and there were no blankets. For the next six days, We carried shovels and axes to work on the smudges along the edge of the five hundred acre fire. The following day we de- parted to our original camp where we packed our belong- ings for the trip home. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 This description can give only a superficial idea of the horrors and hardships of a forest fire. To know and realize the sufferings of a fire ranger one must go out on a real fire himself, and feel the cold, the damp, and the seemingly endless toil that looms on the horizon of each fire. -D. A. Selby, Vi s. SOMETIMES Sometimes I sit, lost in reverie, When thoughts of events past return to me, When dreams of life elude my memory, Sometimes I cry, with eyes that do not see. Sometimes I hear sounds that recall Dim shapes and figures that arise and fall: One, Walking alone down a dirn-lit hallg Sometimes I listen, and I hear a call. Sometimes I think of days gone by Of tranquil Waves, of sand, and azure sky, Of whispered Words of love, and then a sigh, Sometimes I know our love would one day die. Sometime I'll look and then I'll find you, The greyness of my life Will change its hue, My life's complexion, dull, will breathe anew, Sometime I'll see your haunting face and you. --D. M. Pierce, VIA. ARE WE HAPPIER THAN OUR GRAN DPARENTS? Before entering into a general discussion on the re- lative happinesses of our generation and that of our grandparents, it is necessary to reduce the topic to a point Where it is feasible to attack it from a simplified point of view. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Firstly, we must ask ourselves if it is the joys of Mil- ton's L'Allegro or I1 Penseroso that we are discussingg that is, the light-headed superficial joys of irresponsible living, or the deeper, more concrete pleasure of a worth- while ambition strived for and realized. Even these limits, needless to say, involve many aspects of living, but for brevity's sake they will have to suffice. Let us then choose the more responsible point of view, that of good citizenship and wholesome successful living. This, we will also con- sider, embodies a successful marriage with a closely knit and affectionate family, which has survived the trials of such a relationship and, in consequence, has tasted the strength which only such a union can bring. Having now determined to our own satisfaction which standard of happiness is more worthy of our desires, we are confronted with a second and more intricate problem. Does the goal, seemingly surrounded with the greatest number of trying tests, offer the greatest sense of achieve- ment and happiness upon attainment? If so, our argu- ment has henceforth ceased, for there is little doubt in anyone's mind that in the pre-tax era of our grandparents such things as a house in which to centre a budding marriage and a set of morals on which to base it were much more easly obtained than nowadays. This is to say nothing of the self-made man's possibilities, for there is little doubt in people's minds to-day that it requires more than mere determination to make the grade at present. This being the case, I would hasten to advance the opinion that man to-day with his numerous obstacles to success, is indeed the happier upon his goal's attainment, for he has emerged at the top of a far more difficult "league" than his grandparent. However, such successes are far too few and far be- tween. There are too many "little" men with complexes running around nowadays. Frustrations are entirely too numerous to promote a general air of contentment in the turmoil of to-day's high pressure competition. The attitude TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 of "knowing your place" is fast disappearing, and to no good. "A good job well done" seems to have lost its mean- ing in an atmosphere where the chief aim seems to be to get it done. Divorce, adultery and unchastity are becom- ing everyday occurrences as man seeks to escape from himself. The atom has been split, but to what advantage? We get places faster only to come back sooner. Every- thing is hurry, hurry, hurry, under stress and strain. lest life should pass us by. I do not mean to suggest that the world has gone mad, although the likelihood of such an occurrence is not improbable. What I do mean to imply is that somewhere along the line a great number of us seem to have lost that sense of values which is so impera- tive to true happiness. "There is no success like success", but we must keep in mind that success does not necessitate reaching the bop of the heap. Only a few have the inward drive which leads to greatness or ruin, while the majority of us must be content with lesser triumphs. Why strive to do the unnatural? If a person can marry, be a good citizen, raise good citizens, make a few people happy and, as few as nature will allow unhappy, he or she has led a good life. If to this can be added success, no matter how trivial, then that person can be said to have led a happy life. Undoubtedly each generation has experienced its own form of birth pains. However, I feel, as do a great mun- ber of thoughtful people, that at no time has any genera- tion of young people approaching maturity gone forth into a. more troubled and chaotic world. Confident as I feel that we have been well equipped for the task of picking up the pieces-and forgive me if I write with the vanity of the untried-I am also deeply sorry to admit that I feel only a few of us have much hope of realizing the standards of happiness laid down in this essay. Whether or not we are capable of readjusting these standards is a question which only time and faith are capable of answering. -W. J. B. Southam, VS. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD KX df X , f ox en K X . 'Ef X i ,, 22 POQ S- 455 j 0 I 11, Q gl M... - ' SPORTS EDITORIAL As the 1949 football season draws to a close, we have time to sit back and evaluate Bigside's success. Winning five and tying one of their seven game schedule. the team showed superior strength at all times. Yet, if we say that Bigside showed superior strength at all times, why, then, did they not win the championship? Some have said that our players are younger than our opponentsg others that they're too light and lack the experience. This was not the case this year. Certainly T.C.S. teams never lack the spirit or the will to win. Talent, too, abounds as plentifully here as in our rival schools. Why, then, has it been six- teen years since a Trinity team has Won a championship? I think the main reason lies in the manner our players are brought up to Little Big Four competition. The fact that "we are the under-dogs" is pressed to the point that the teams lack confidence. Yet we are not the smallest school, nor are our past records anything to be ashamed of. The Whole point is that T.C.S. teams view the championship as something eternally beyond their grasp, as something for the other schools. The players must be brought up from the beginning of their football career to believe that they are just as good as any other team that they'1l play against. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 Then we'll have championships, not near misses and gal- lant tries. The team romped through an exhibition schedule with hardly a snag. When the Malvern game was a "sure loss" the team rallied in the closing minutes to overcome an eleven point deficit. This game brought out the ability of the team to play even harder football when "the chips were down". and the spectators resigned to a loss. The squad's scoring power showed as they swamped Oshawa 43-10, and St. Andrew's College 34-7. From the opening of the Pickering game until the final whistle of the Ridley game, the squad showed a steady, marked improvement. and the kind of spirit that will always win games. The team was comparatively free of injuries throught- out the season. Dave Gilmour injured his knee in early season practice, and was kept out of further activity. Mike Cox was sidelined for ten days after an elbow injury during scrimmage. Bob Timmins injured his knee in the Peter- borough game and was kept from further play until the Ridley game. There were good substitutes in every posi- tion, who were often just as good as the regulars. No team was ever in finer physical or mental condition for the Little Big Four season. Thus, on paper, it was a cham- pionship team. Sincere congratulations are due to all the players and the coach who worked much harder than most of us realize. From the very beginning, the team played wide open ball, and showed the right sort of attitude when the score didn't look so good. The team never forgot they were playing a game, yet they played as hard and cleanly as they knew. Although Middleside tasted only mild success. it can easily be accredited to the general lack of experience. It is impossible to compare the early season efforts to those at the end of the season. The squad accomplished its job efficiently, and some real talent was developed, which will certainly show up on next year's Bigside squad. The Little- 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD side teams fared very well through their seasons. and deserve much credit for their attentive interest, even when the going was not so easy. Certainly these teams proved that determination is ninety percent of the game. Soccer, too, obtained its fair share of the limelight. What appeared at the beginning of the season to be a dis- organized squad developed speed and precision. Winning over fifty percent of their games, the team went well beyond any expectations. Although the Middle and Little- side teams did not have many games, they did well in those that they had. The experience will be valuable next year. Advisee soccer will give these boys a chance to prove their ability. Jim MacGregor's ine time in the Oxford Cup Race is another factor indicative of the iine quality and keen rivalry in athletics. Over a course of 4.2 miles, MacGregor, followed closely by Ken Martin and Scott Symons, finished in less than two minutes over record time. Coming events include the annual boxing tournament and New Boys Gym. Competition, While Hockey, Basket- ball, and Squash are already under way. -D.A.S. EXHIBITION GAMES In a series of four exhibition games, Bigside won three, and tied one. Pickering, Peterborough, and Oshawa fell prey to the School's power house, while Malvern tied. In the season opener, Pickering were shut out 7-0 on the Port Hope field. The game itself was typical of opening games, as numerous off-sides resulted in a slow game. The School used a ground attack throughout, even when it was obvious that pass plays would have worked. In the first half, both teams had scoring chances, but in one way or another, fumbled the opportunities. The only score of the period came on Wood's kick to the deadline. The second half saw Pickering come very close, only to be stopped in- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 side the five yard line. The School took over on the three. and began a long touchdown march. Wide plays and passes set up the only major score as Lawson carried over from the seven. John Wood kicked the convert to end the scoring. In the most thrilling game of the season. a team that just wouldn't stop trying came from behind to tie Malvern 17-17. After some scrimmaging in midfield at the beginning of the game, Wood rouged Collins of Malvern for the open- ing score. Early in the second period, Southam climaxed a long drive for the first major. Cut-backs and passes caught the Trinity team flat-footed as Evans tied the game with a converted major. In the third quarter, the opposi- tion built up an eleven point lead, although they did not out-play the home team. Alex Hughes ended a long drive from deep in Trinity territory, going over from the five. John Wood converted for the extra point. By this time there were three plays left in the game. Malvern received the ball and ran it back to mid-field on the kick-off. A Malvern fumble followed by a Trinity recovery resulted in a long touchdown pass to Wood, tying the score. These last two majors came with little over two minutes left in the game. On a cool, windy day the team travelled to Peter- borough, where they edged the Petes in a close game by a score of 11-2. The visitors elected to receive the ball with the Wind at their backs. For the first quarter, however. neither team seemed to make much progress, as they stopped each other in turn. The second quarter, on the other hand, saw T.C.S. drive down the field, only to be stopped by an intercepted forward pass. For the rest of the quarter the play was even, as in the first quarter. Peterborough managed to kick for a single point in the last play of the half. Trinity opened the second half as they kicked off to the opposition, but a few plays later recovered a Pete fumble. Then, spirited by Hughes' spectacular end rtms. Trinity began to roll down the field. The line opened wide 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD holes for Southam, who brought the ball to the five. Wood took it to the two on a reverse, from where Doug. Lawson plunged for the score. The convert attempt was wide. For the remaining few minutes of the quarter, Peterborough threatened to score, but the Trinity line held them to a single point. Three minutes after the beginning of the final quarter, Hughes threw a long pass to John Wood, resulting in the second major score. The convert was again wide. In the remaining minutes, Peterborough seemed to be rattled, and unable to do anything right. On the final play of the game, T.C.S. kicked a single point, bringing the score to 11-2. In the backfield, Hughes' end runs and passes were spectacular, while the front line of Greenwood, Heard, Cox, Pierce, Baker, Timmins, and Selby paved the way. In their final exhibition game, Oshawa were swamped on the School campus 43-10. The visitors were a lighter and inexperienced crew, and were rushed from their feet from the start. A very fine run by Clark accounted for the opposition's first score, while a long pass accoimted for the second. The spirit and courage shown by the lighter squad deserves a great deal of credit. They never stopped trying, but were no match for the Trinity squad. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. Won: 18-11 In the first Little Big Four game of the season, the School defeated Upper Canada College 18-11. The visitors kicked off into a heavy wind, and on two successive plays, Lawson advanced the ball to centre field. A pass from Hughes to Greenwood gave the home team a first dovsm, and two plays later, Wood kicked a single. U.C.C. fumbled on second down, and Cox recovered to put the School in a scoring position. After a few short gains, Hughes ran from the fifteen yard line for an unconverted score. The visitors came back with a determined effort, and "Sonny" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 O'Sullivan went over on a short plunge for an unconverted score. The School received the kick, and on a few quick hitting plays moved the ball to the visitors' thirty-five yard line. Wood kicked to the two yard marker, but Upper Canada quick-kicked out of danger. At this point, the game became a kicker's battle, as Wood punted to Doherty. who was tackled behind the line. At half time the score read 7-5 in favour of the School. Shortly after the second half opened, Lawson pltmged for a major score. when several wide plays had placed the ball on the one yard line. Wood kicked the extra point. As the first half, U.C.C. came back when O'Sullivan climaxed a long drive, scoring a converted major. In the dying moments of the game, Hughes again scored for the School. The convert was wide, and at the final whistle. Trinity was ahead 18-11. lit was a very hard played game, in spite of open- ing nerves, which lead to some shaky football. Hughes. Baker, and Cox played well for the winners, while O'Sul- livax: was the outstanding man on the field. . ... T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. Won: 34-7 Bigside retained their undefeated record by winning their second Little Big Four game against Saint Andrew's College at Aurora. The iinal score was 34-7, as Trinity. driving from the start, built up a strong lead. S.A.C. kicked to the visitors, and after a few plays in centre field, John Wood ran a sixty yard reverse for Trinity's first converted score. Receiving the kick-off. T.C.S. drove the Saints deep into their own territory. Law- son plunged fourteen yards for the touchdown, while Wood converted. A fumble enabled Trinity to start a third touchdown march, and Hughes bucked over from the five yard line, Wood again converting. T.C.S. opened the second quarter as Alex Hughes re- covered Mike Cox's kick. A Hughes-to-Greenwood pass 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was lateralled to Lawson, who ran the remaining twenty- five yards for the unconverted score. A long run on the kick-off by Mossrnan of Saint Andrew's was followed by gains to the Trinity twenty-five yard line. From there, McKinley kicked to the deadline for a single point. Shortly, the visitors swept downfield behind solid blocking, as Doug. Lawson scored his third major. The score at half time stood 29-1 for the School. Trinity opened the second half driving deep into the Saints' territory, as Hughes ran around the right end for an unconverted score. Receiving the ball, Saint Andnew's put on a short determined drive and finally were rewarded. A McKinley-to-Whorling pass moved the ball to the one yard line. On the next play, Moore plunged into the centre of the line for S.A.C.'s only major score. The convert attempt was blocked. As the third quarter drew to a close, the Saints were pressing in the visitors' half of the lield. On the first play of the final quarter, McKinley punted to Wood, who was rouged by King. Against the Trinity second string, S.A.C. held the play in the visitors' half . but lacked the extra punch needed for a score. With a few minutes remaining in the game, T.C.S. gained possession on their own five yard line. Making a determined effort to add to their score, the visitors ripped off seventy-five yards in ten plays. The Saints intercepted on their own twenty-five yard line, and the game ended with the ball in centre field. 1 D. Paterson, McKinley, and King played well for the Saints, while Lawson, Wood, McDerment, and Baker starred for the winners. 'r.c.s. vs. B.R.C. Lost: 11-15 Although the ground was covered with a thin layer of snow, the weather was favourable, and some five thousand spectators awaited the opening kick-off. Trinity elected to receive the ball, and for the first few minutes FD U Us 3 2 3 3 P, Q. c Z 9 Il.. 5 TU O O '71 2 A 'J' C 5 F H O EE 5 'U 'sAaJq W o 'T FD 3. U5 o P O m Q FS 71' Dc c: if L D 3 PF F if ?f P S Z N En 5: 0 P' Z QT P 5 J' 'T 3 553 '1 o :x ao 'ff o :D 0 :- N1 S P UH 3 'IQ S 3 F' P 'apsugfiuuog 'N 21 S 2 it 7? 51 Q 5 .I. Q :EQPIO cn . Wg- Q vw N4 Q '-I sf gg 53315 .."'C,-jg '-4 . - m? H22 '-1973623 5'?+2ar 3'I"Tf 50,0 V' . +9721 mf '55 5150? 5-4:: mmm 953 mi-f. ' fb Po: -o Z '? 525 SSS 130 3. 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Hng '7 ff C. r: F: 5. rs I T' Z. U Q C. L- :s .L .LIC Ei me LL: ci 5 2 '31 I Q '11 C, F5 r- L' 'U u F5 CQ Qi U L: . 2 U C GJ Q 2 O an Vi C 2 di .2 :S vi .5 li Z3 .C U If L5 Q P1 Q 4 ui ff 2 2 CU 2 ul A Mowry, C. B. Q: 5 fi G :ri dm 5 1.4 3 5 1.2 at ff E '1- ET S .45 1 Og I g. X. ZZ pb M E-:. -LY TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 both teams made spectacular runs only to be stopped in their opponent's territory. Shortly after the five minute mark. Ridley made a spirited drive down the field on wide plays. The ball was carried over from the seven yard line. and Ridley had scored the first major of the game. The convert was blocked to end the scoring in the first quarter. In the early minutes of the second quarter, T.C.S. advanced the ball into Ridley territory. From the twenty yard line, Wood scored the first Trinity major on a quick reverse. The convert was blocked, leaving the score tied at 5-all. Ridley received, and after a few ground gaining plays through the ends of the line, a long pass to Glassco set up the second Ridley score. The convert was blocked leaving Ridley ive points ahead. There was no further scoring in the half. From the beginning of the second half, T.C.S. was the superior team. In the first few minutes Hughes' end runs took the ball deep into Ridley territory, and Doug. Lawson plunged over the line to tie the score. The convert was successful, to put Trinity ahead for the first time. For the better part of the quarter. the School held the lead. and often threatened to score. Ridley were bottled up in their own end until the last four minutes of the final quar- ter. At this point, Ridley gained possession on their own one yard marker when Wood's kick bounded into touch. After an exchange of punts, Ridley came into possession at centre field through Glassco's long run-back. A pass from Court to Glassco advanced the ball to the five, where Court plunged over two plays later. In the remaining two minutes, the School pressed desperately, but couldn't move the ball past mid-field. At the end of the season the following composed the T.C.S. team: D. I. F. Lawson CCapt.J, R. N. Timmins fVice- Capt.J, D. E. J. Greenwood, A. G. T. Hughes, J. A. L. Gor- don. J. H. Brodeur, B. W. Little, M. J. Cox, E. H. A. Emery W. J. G. Hinder, P. G. Martin, K. H. Wright, D. H. Gilmour. D. A. Selby, R. M. McDerment, W. A. Heard. G. M. Luxton. 1 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J. B. Dennys, R. M. Pepler, J. T. Wood, J. M. Wilson, D. A. P. Smith, W. A. Smith, J. M. Wilson, W. J. H. Southam, N. G. Woods, C. C. M. Baker, D. M. Pierce, R. M. Maier. 07725, X "gi asians 1 The Middleside football squad, captained by Rick Van- denBergh and Hugh Watts, and coached by Messrs.. Arm- strong and Key, realised only small success. In the season opener, Gossage, Timmins, and Watts lead the team to a 4-0 shoutout against Pickering College. Early season fumbles lead to a slow game, but hard tackling held the home team together. Against a heavier and more ex- perienced Lakefleld squad, the seconds were blanked 24-0. Although the squad was obviously out-classed, they showed spirit and determination which bottled up the Lakefield fir-sts regularly. The Middleside squad was once again decisively defeated by a heavier and faster squad from Malvern. The final score of 48--10 was by no means indicative of the play. When the team Wanted to win. they showed itg they outplayed and outscored the opposi- tion in the third quarter. Only for this short time did the squad play as a team. Gossage, Ketchum, and Muntz were the stays of the team during the Malvern onslaught, and proved their ability when the third period rolled around. Playing on "foreign soil", the seconds were drubbed 31-11 at Saint AndreW's College. Although by no means out- played, the team just didn't have the breaks. DuMoulin's passes to Gossage counted for most of the team's points. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 For the first time, Middleside began to play and look like a team. For the next game the squad journeyed to Cobourg. where they lost a heart-breaker 28-18. After some early game nerves, resulting in two Cobourg touchdown passes. the squad began to play football. A smart reverse saw Humphreys cross the goal standing up for a converted score. After Cobourg had registered a third major, Brier- ley and Watts countered with a touchdown each. These scores. coupled with a safety touch, put the School in the lead. Cobourg, however, resorted to their first period passing attack and swept through the Trinity squad for two majors to end the scoring. Brierley and Watts, show- ing the right sort of spirit and inspiration, were best for the losers. Middleside won their second game defeating Port Hope High School 6-0. After a scoreless first half, Humphreys ran a reverse for an unconverted score. Near the end of the game, an attempted field goal missed, but went to the deadline for a point to end the scoring. Middleside was blanked at Toronto by a more power- ful U.T.S. squad 11-0. A fumble on the opening kick-off resulted in the first major score, as McKay carried over on a short buck. Play was even for the remainder of the half and a large part of the last half. Both teams had chances to score, but couldn't capitalize. Late in the fourth quarter de Veber snagged a pass, and raced the remaining fifteen yards for the final score. Mike Gossgge led the losers with his fine pass receiving, while the whole line played improved football. In the return game with Lakefield, Middleside were once again swamped 31-0. The team played well in the first quarter, but seemed to fall apart as the game pro- gressed. As in the first game, Arnoldi, Boyd, and Wilkes starred for the winners, while Gossage's tackling was best for the losers. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In winning their third game against a heavier U.C.C. squad, Middleside showed the drive and spirit they were capable of showing at all times. A heavy downfield wind hampered the kickers, and occasionally punts were blown behind the kicker. At the end of the first quarter, the opposition led 3-0, on a safety touch and a rouge. In the second quarter, T.C.S. dominated the play, scoring two majors without retaliation from the Blue and White. Humphreys was the "big gun" in each of these scores. The visitors took the lead in the third quarter as Dalglish and Schwenger scored unconverted touchdowns, but Jules Tim- mins' fourth quarter major gave the homesters a 17-13 decision. Middleside finished their season on a bad note, losing their return match to U.T.S. 34-0. This game resembled the Malvern game closely. The team started off in the wrong direction, and could not recover. Congratulations are due to the coaches and players for the fine all round improvement in the squad as the season progressed. At the end of the season, the follow- ing members composed the squad: VandenBergh CCapt.i, Watts fVice-Capt.J, W. A. Seagram, Phillips, S. E. Woods, VanStraubenzee, R. Bonnycastle, Mitchell, Farley, H. D. B. Clark, J. E. Emery, Seymour, H. S. B. Symons, Levey, Gossage, Muntz, K. A. W. Martin, MacGregor, Humphreys, R. R. Robertson, DuMoulin, N. M. Seagram, Brewer, J. R. Timmins, Brierley, Allan, Molson, Ketchum, J. O. Robert- son, Hazen. i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 .yi W.: Ll I 'Egfr Mr. Hass, assisted by Mr. Landry, once again took over the coaching of the Littleside team. This year, in contrast to some former years. the players seemed more interested in the game and more willing to learn. At least one factor has been proved: size doesn't indicate ability. Littleside opened their schedule against Lakefield, as they were edged thirteen to six. A hint of over-confidence aided the visitors to come from behind and score two second half majors. T.C.S. opened the scoring as Currie booted a single, and a few minutes later Strathy inter- cepted a pass and went the distance. Bonney led the winners, while Mowry and Jackson were best for the School. ln their second game, Littleside swamped a lighter crew from Malvern nineteen to nothing. In this one. the home team played a much scrappier brand of football, and had to fight until the last whistle for their win. Single points were registered early by Currie and Harris. Long runs by Jackman and Mowry set up the first major score, while Hylton and Greey Went over for touchdowns in the fourth quarter. Each time Hylton's passes to Mowry paved the way. Harris converted the latter to end the scoring. The line showed a vast improvement over their first efforts against Lakefield. Playing at U.C.C., Littleside were drubbed in their third game 26 to 5. The U.C.C. team was much faster, and showed more deceptive play than the visitors. Jackman and Gordon were the best for the School. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Littleside once again tasted defeat at the hands of a heavier and superior S.A.C. team. The final score of 52-0 doesn't really indicate the play. Playing on the Saints' ground, the team started off in a disorganized manner and could never recover, and the defensive play looked weaker than in previous games. The S.A.C. squad was by no means perfect, and fumbled frequently, but each time they managed to recover. Malcolmson led the scoring parade for the winners while Board's fine tackling prevented what could have been a worse score. In their return game with U.C.C., Littleside avenged their first defeat, winning handily 22-13. A strong pass attack was the winners' fine point while the losers pre- ferred to plunge. U.C.C., with a very strong tail wind, scored a rouge on the opening kick-off, but Strathy re- taliated as he picked up a loose ball and Went for a score. A lone U.C.C. touchdown found replies from Mowry, Strathy, and Board who all registered unconverted majors. A Blue and White converted major, and two singles for Trinity completed the scoring. The Littleside squad finished the season by dropping one to Lakefield and another to U.T.S. In the former they were blanked 27-0, although the play indicated a, closer match. The team had many scoring opportunities but failed to take any advantage. The latter game was lost by the narrow margin of two points. Both squads played "all outl' football, acting as teams and not individuals. Trinity took the lead as Strathy caught a touchdown pass converted by Mowry. Robertson scored the lone U.T.S. major on an end sweep. The Winning points were scored in the second half as the visitors kicked three singles. The final score was 8-6 for U.T.S. Although this year's team did not compile an impres- sive record, few teams equalled their spirit and enthusiasm. The squad by no means did poorly, and at all times there was that competitive spirit that's bound to Win out in the long run. Look out for fifty-one! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 Llttleside "A" lineup: P. R. Hylton CCapt.l, Jackman fVicefCa,pt.J, Mowry, Currie, Greey, Strathy, W. G. Harris. D. C. Harris, D. W. Luxton, Fitzgerald, Hunt, Higgins, Mc- Kim, Crawford, Rogers, Denny, McCullagh,' Dolph, McKin- non, Levan, J. C. Bonnycastle, Board, Wevill, S. D. L. Symons. dePencier, Hendrie, Gibson, Gordon. Reford. Christie. LITTLESIDE "B" Although the Littleside "B" team had only two games, they showed some good football. Under the coaching of Ian Bruce, the team won one and lost one in a home and home series with Lakefield. Peter Kelk and Alan Wright were elected captain and vice-captain. In the first game of the series with Lakefield, Little- side "B" ran into a scoring spree as they trounced "the Bruisersi' 49-0. Wright led the winners with five touch- downs. while Kelk scored two, Maclaren and Showler one each. In the return game, the Grove team came from behind to win 30-17. Touchdowns by McCaughey and Wright gave the School a first half lead, but the visitors played improved football in the second half, winning by the thir- teen point margin. At the end of the season, the following members composed the squad: Kelk, A. T. Wright, E. L. Clark, V. S. Emery, Heywood, J. D. Hylton, McCaughey, McLaren, Phippen, Pim, P. H. Roe, Ruddy, Showler, Taylor, Norman. Ll. , - Qwggzg-.. . sv.'. XL. 'gfzflrx y Q8 fx : . " rw 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD is . A x "" V iz' YF: BIGSIDE SOCCER Alas! We come to the Masters' game, an annual affair in which the staff tries to take on the 'first team. For the first time in about ten years, the masters eked out a victory. This year, they were strengthened by many new personalities, including Mr. Landry, Mr. Pope, and Mr. Taylor. Of course, the old standbys were present in the persons of Mr. Lewis, Mr. Bagley, and Mr. Knight. The teams lined upg the whistle blew. After four minutes of utter confusion, the masters held a lead of 3-0. The School, shocked by such treatment, struggled desper- ately to get back in the game, but a few errors left Mr. Landry with a sure goal. The score stood 4-0 for the masters, and it appeared as if a general rout were in order. But much was in store for the masters, as Church tallied two quick goals to put the School back into the game. Mr. Bagley came through with a hard shot, which, as usual, ended up in the net. The School was far from beaten, however, as Cooke blasted a shot past Mr. Lewis. At this point, the masters, somewhat tired, decided to try a little clowning. Mr. Landry, unintentionally, kicked the ball in his face, and took three minutes to recuperate. After the masters had thrown a few Uadvisee soccer" blocks, Mr. Knight thought the game would be simpler if he could carry the ball in his hands. Butterfield scored for the -1 -.4 '- .f f 7' ,,, 5 :- - S? 5 si 5 xg: -X Ov 'o,-Qq PU' VL zQf,0Sg, SHEEP. QQUIQZ 5' H 3' 953-13 3 nxfrg 'g?A5h W"'g 5 CFD?-5 - 5? I-F102 vm-QW 53:5-42 51.359- wfiwg -.I W- W l'rCU wx -1- 125091 3 ' Q. . :QI Qwnfif' Db 3"-"1 F2550 rv .B-FDPQ6 2- 3?Qawv 2 do QQ I' P A' gtlaw if? lg iffg EA 3 FFFFF3 -mia 2 mf-w 7-56 UQ iam? mf' l-1 DQ . 2203 AH' 3, sl' - Q' gjg 'H Zo DJ -1- 2 Pg ,,, , 1 V5 TU gm w P-Z ' 552 XI Q? L ' 21' "f 3 no 2 9 T F?- E 'ho 3. 'ig 2? vs 3 v ...J f I1 l Sgql I 90 71 :LV O Od QL 11V HL Lqv Q 535 M if ,.,4 ,. gg W as as gk ,N Q., 9, gg- Y gf Q W, ,,,. N u fi E gaisiiiaggggagg ,, Q my . , I g h. 1 W V f AY! sggg ,,f Q l'!,5QigNS g'Q5FW if ' T22 an as Q 1 if .wmlnnvldwld u IEEE Shi? Wil ll I I I Ili lil I -' 42 2 T? Q- SSQFQK gl:l:l:l:l:s2EZ Q 'gmsgu Q Sill! 151212:-I-I-I-aFa3lf ,asaillnz Iles fi TEAM SOCCER ESIDE DL DI MI -.1 O s: 5 F1 Q. vi U W, 5 ai fi C, 9, 3 C1 ..1 fri ,ll 2' 5' O Q Q ui E P5 f' C O ai if 'CJ 11 46 -. .4 fvx S D. fcoach Bagley Mr. C. CU I" C .LC U C ': Q ul -A J va 5 3 41 fs ,C F3 u CL VU KJ N-f A.: if. Z U gn, 0 ..r: on :x I ci C. Q2 .LC , 22 LL .J '-. S Q lj i Row:- 'rom I 5 s: Q 2 E G 3. Q E V Q ad cv 'U -4. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD School on the ensuing penalty shot. The game ended a few minutes later, with no further goals. The final score read 5-4 for the masters. Jin the Hall that evening, Mr. Ketchum very thought- fully presented a bottle of linament wrapped up like a Christmas present to Mr. Bagley, the captain of the masters. The first soccer team fought their Way to their second successive shutout victory, as they blanked Pickering 5-0 at Newmarket. Pickering won the toss, and elected to start with the wind at their backs. From the very be- ginning the School began to press, but with no result. After five minutes of play, Pickering recovered and worked some good plays, also to no avail. The play from then on was even, until Than Butterfield scored his first goal of the season on a shot to the top right hand corner of the goal. Soon after, Newcomb made the score 2-0. This gave the School some badly needed confidence, as they took com- mand. There was no further scoring in the first half. The second half, resembling the last part of the first half. saw the School carry the play. Pickering had only a few chances, but failed to take any advantage. The other goal-getters for the School were Cooke and King, the latter scoring two. In the first half R.M.C., led by Pickering, pressed to a 1-1 draw after playing two overtime periods. The game was played under ideal weather conditions. In the first half, R.M.C., led by Pickering, pressed to the attack, but due to some fine defensive work by Slater and Wilding, they were prevented from scoring. The visitors held a decided edge on the play in the first half, and nar- rowly missed a score as McPherson shot inches wide on a penalty shot. The second half was more evenly played, and Aitken countered for the School at the ten minute mark. R.M.C. bottled the School in their own end and were finally rewarded when Faraday scored on a pass from Pickering in the dying moments of the game. The teams 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fought through two scoreless overtime periods, which saw both teams put on the pressure. But for the great goal tending of Homonko, the School would have won handily. Line-up:-R. T. Cooper lCapt.J, W. O. N. Cooper CVice-Captl, Arklay, Slater, Wilding, Aitken, Newcomb, King, Church, Cooke, Butterfield. MIDDLESIDE SOCCER Although the seconds had only two games, they proved their ability in both. A home and home series with Upper Canada College resulted in a split. The Blue and White won the first 3-1, while the School shut out the visitors 2-0 in the Port Hope game. In the return match, the squad played as a team, in contrast to their previous efforts in Toronto. As most of the team will be returning next year, we can look for some good results on Bigside. Line-up:-Domville, Brinckman, Dover, Pasmore, D. Hughes, Fisken, J. Lawson, Pitt, Morse, H. Day, Williams, Mann, Oman. LITTLESIDE SOCCER Under the eye of Mr. Dening, Littleside soccer pre- pared for their series with Upper Canada. Playing at Toronto, the team was narrowly edged 1-0. In the return match, goals by Dowker and Bateman accounted for the 2-0 Win. As the season progressed, the team improved, and began to show a keener interest in the game. Line-up:-Dowker, Bateman, Bingham, Anderson, E. A. Day, Godfrey, Spencer, C. H. Church, Simonds, Hanson, Stewart, Willoughby. HOUSE GAMES In one of the fastest and cleanest Bigside football House games staged in a long while, Bethune came from behind in the last few minutes to win 11-10. The game resulted into a line versus backfield struggle when Bethune's John Wood was injured and forced out of the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 game. Bethune opened the scoring when Wood went over from the four yard line. In the second and third quarters. Brent went ahead as Hughes threw touchdown passes to Bruce Little and Bob McDerment. Bethune, using some unorthodox plays, formed an eleven man line in front of Mike Cox. A long march downfield resulted in a major, as Co:-1 carried over behind Timmins' blocking. Brent rallied. but Bethune stood off the attack to win 11-10. In the Middleside game, Brent overwhelmed Bethune 32-0. A tremendous ground attack, coupled with accurate passing accounted for the winners' points. A Bethune fumble resulted in the first score, as Ketchum threw to Gossage over the line. In the second quarter, Cleland passed to Humphreys for a touch, and a few minutes later, Cleland plunged over after a Bethune fumble. In the second half, Cleland crossed the line twice for major scores. The final score came as Clark recovered a loose ball. after a Bethune kick had been blocked. In one of the longest house games ever played, Brent's Littleside nosed out Bethune's after one hundred and thirty minutes of playing time. The game started on a Friday afternoon and after seventy minutes of scoreless ball, it was decided that the game should be replayed on the fol- lowing day. The second encounter followed the pattern of the nrst one until late in the fourth quarter, when Currie kicked a single. Bethune had a good opportunity to tie the game, but elected to try for the win with a field goal. The play misfired, and Brent won by the single point. Board, Currie, and Jackman starred for Brent while Dolph and Hunt were best for Bethune. In the Bigside soccer game, Bethune overpowered Brent, winning 5-3. In spite of the fact that the winners had two-thirds of the regular soccer team, there was a fight to the very end. Reed Cooper opened the scoring. but Bob McDerment Wasted no time in evening up the count. Cooke and North Cooper put the Bethunites ahead 3-1 early in the second half. Brent once again came back 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to tie the game on goals by McDerment and Pitt. Bethune's superior power became evident as goals by Cooke and Cox finished the game. In the Middleside clash, the tables were turned as Brent won over Bethune 3-2. Muntz, Pitt, and Lawson were the scorers for Brent, while Brewer and Robertson tallied for the losers. Brent was again victorious in the Littleside game, as they edged Bethune 5-4. Two goals by Bateman and Willoughby, and one by Dowker, gave Brent their win. Wevill, Greey, Bingham, and Anderson countered for the losers. OXFORD CUP The fifty-third annual cross-country race was won this year by Jim MacGregor. Over a course of 4.2 miles, MacGregor, followed by Ken Martin and Scott Symons, iinished in 24 mins. 30 secs. The winner's time, less than two minutes over record time, was the third best in the history of the race. Bethune copped the Challenge Cup, as they beat out Brent 34-20. The following was the official order: MacGregor, K. A. W. Martin, H. B. S. Symons, K. H. Wright and Baker Ctiedl, C. H. Church, J. E. Emery, Farley, Rogers, and Aitken. .- T The Paterson Cup The cup for the most valuable player on Bigside Soccer was awarded to R. T. Cooper, who also won it last year. The Kerr Trophy The Kerr Trophy, awarded to the most valuable player on Bigside, was won this year by John Wood. The First Team decided the winner on a closed ballot. .........l.111-1- ' ...J -.-W. W---W WWQUMU lwliihmuf ' will RRBQ 2? 99Q3HW wwf wwf? MAE 5 ' 61:31 Q T!! L' E536 H5331 Ymimifxfiv 'fil'?5iES2?I1QYn5'f'9 . f. B , LITTLESIDE "B" FOOTBALL TEAM C Q01 V. S. Emery, W. S. C. lX'lCLA1I't'I1, L B. Bruce lcoaclwl. F. Bowman E. L. Clarke. Z1 cliff R01 -D. B. Sliowler. P. H. Roe. P. E. Pim, D. l"lyltun. 01 o C. P. B. Taylor. C. H. Ruddy, Nl. Heywood P. A. Kelk lcaptaml A. T. Xvright lvrcehcaptrunl, R. H. lN'lcCaugl1ey. P. G. Pluippen 15 awiliffl . suuaiitxov mssnsauunmv-I wefmmmmhlgi . L FW 3' "E221.lV-V J Q5 ' .bf wrfiif H was mega . ,,,.,. W xr: l3. H. Su-w.u'l. Cf. O. Spvxmrcr. l5. lNl. Wllllmlglmlw. lNlr IJ 1 ull! l X l71x K R Sll nl P. lf. Gudfr'-y. xmr: R. AnnClr-rsun lvlw-r.npt.1lx1l. ll. Dmxlcr-r, x Mi Swiss Blind 2535 I EY . 9' C,. H. Qluurcli lc.lpr.unl. f,. R. li-lIl'!11.lI1, l., xxx. ll.mwn 'ffsfiffsi Mawr Wim W M ...... ..,.,,-,,.- ' no Mm? .......,.,T...,...... ,,,.,,,..,,,,,.....,,, ...,..,...,., W W, ,M , '2'!,s"""'f""'.,,,..,'f2"":':'...'rf-w P .......,,w'f .,.,.,'Wg.,"--,g,:4.:'.':,g'j af' A :aww v -um, .Q V ,us sh? M. -Hx K x .4 A-A .1-5 ,aw V .v- J. '93 1.5. FOOTBALL TEAM lzcfq Run' Nlr. Large- fHSliISIJl'1I coaclul. R. I. K Young, C. Nl. D. Ross, G. I.. Boone A. S. IXYIVCTIIUITIXUJ1, Nlr. Tottenham Qcoachl. 'llnfdfw Run: -H. P. I.nfl1-ur, A. D. Donald, R. XY. Johnson. C. H. Scott. D. Sutherland A. H.1rgr.1ft, D. SL-ngram. fun! lwn I B. VCV. Cumlwrlnnd, R. G. Clwurch. G. G. XXXIIISOI1, A. Laflcur fcaptainl P N. S. rx 1. ..1....-, R. M. 1.. H vvnnn, ff. Cowan. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Kicking and Catching Cup The Orchard Cup, previously awarded in a post-season competition, was won by John Wood. This year, because of the unfavourable weather conditions, it was decided to award. the Cup to the player who showed the best ability in kicking, catching, and passing throughout the football season. The actual decision was made by the members of the team on a closed ballot. Team Elections We congratulate Bruce Little and Ralph Cooke on their election as Captain and Vice-Captain of Hockey, and Martin: Luxton on his appointment as Squash Captain. Distinction Caps At a recent meeting of the Colour Committee, it was decided to award Distinction Caps for Football, 1949, to D. I. F. Lawson, J. T. Wood, and M. J. Cox. It was also decided to award R. T. Cooper a Distinction Cap for Soccer. COLOURS Bigside Football-D. Lawson, R. Timmins, Greenwood, A. Hughes. J. T. Wood, Cox, Baker, Heard, Maier, Selby, Little. Pierce, D. Smith, McDerment, P. Martin, K. Wright, J. A. Gordon. Half Colours-Pepler, Southam, J. M. Wilson, Dennys, A. Emery, M. Luxton. Middleside-W. Smith, G. Woods, Brodeur, Hinder. Middleside Football-Va.ndenBergh, N. Seagram, J. Emery. Farley, R. Bonnycastle, Muntz, Gossage, Ketchum, J. Timmins, Brierley, Clark, Watts. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Extra Colours-McGregor, J. Robertson, Humphreys, Phil- lips, DuMoulin, Brewer, VanStraubenzee. Littlesidf?-W. Seagram. Littleside Football - P. Hylton, Board, J. Bonnycastle, Currie, Dolph, J. R. Gordon, Hunt, Jackman. LeVan, D. Luxton, McKim, Rogers, Strathy. Strathy wins the Dunbar Russel Memorial Football as the most promising player on Littleside. Extra. Colours-Denny, W. Harris, McKinnon, Wevill. Bigside Soccer-R. Cooper, N. Cooper, Butterfield, Cooke. Extra Colours-Arklay, W. F. B. Church, Slater. Half Colours-Wilding, Newcomb, King, Aitken. Middleside Soccer-Pitt, Morse, D. Hughes. Extra. Coloours-J. Lawson, Dover, Domville, Pasmore. Littleside-Brinckman, Fisken, Oman. Littleside Soccer-C. H. Church, Anderson, Stewart. Extra Colours-Dowker, Bateman, Spencer. Oxford Cup: Half Colours-MacGregor, K. Martin, Baker, K. Wright, S. Symons. Extra Colour-C. H. Church. ,,'g.g1: if:!k4 ,q-fwi ' , , -fi rf-ff, 'N 'p --.17 ' 1" fs l - 1 ffl:-4 f lim i -'23, N ' ,i1':v..E',Q X ll 'Qt . ., x,,.-rigs v , l 1 l -1 5 J. ,Tl , .uygplwhzl :S ll .l.'l. .xM,.wiXX L' K iii? gl,-5ll?:.l?27"vll"'.' :Y ff. - x 1 Ai -.dl ,M A IS. ,fx 2. A' 'iris -t jx 'gi f' Y X , A""'-N. I xr, kk . ,. - ww, ,,,,,.,,,. ....-.-WL-V V Y .... ...... .... .:.:.....-.....:- """ . . .. - . . ., -v..f-- -vnu-.- W.. Y., f - .,..,c Vfff3-1 . . gtk .QQ 3 4 .. Q- -' j ' - Y Q 4- 4 A Y . I , 4 I i!Sf5?153Z3R-i"':-f f? ' ' br' 3 I '., 'if-fs.: g Ni ,g. ' . -mg-sr' I' x Q 'K NQQS. - :SFWQL - C ,-..:3:g,.f:w...a g -.. . -. "-' Qu ku T' sn W' -f 'b3'sfQg'..' .- - 22935112'-:..1Zl:-55221:f Q' AY- i:E3fP?Ef1--3515. 3 f.:f:s42.:5.-fx-11 - - w . ffi'--f"1i--'3.-5'-J-rf.: : X - 2 A f .g3g5i?E?'."f' rl?"--..:.5-wr, fi- 1 f"K'X f ' 4 Q v ,.,,.,....',.......- .v,?,,,.:Z . A 5 f X g?' . E,x. -ra. 'I' " I 2" "'i ig: 3.-if-Z:g,:1E5i:sz.:.-.-.., .,1. . ... . .... . V or -5 .. 'L 3 -E s'32.:3S2,.:..fg ' - .. ' .. I . . "W .2 I 5 5 ? Ii- , I I 'gif' 1 . .. . .:'..:a1fWf'..- -'Q:ff.., ' .. . -si i f ", -x -v 'fI"'f 1 f I X 35? i-if'-fl-2251 7 . 1 hi H +. '12 31: .:i.i:f.' .6111-.,.s1"' 4. :af , .:2-5 13' few '..:e:sgeg1:'gfz:..ff.:,.:1,s- .,''fg.sgfg,g ' I E- 'Q 1"':Rf'-' if iii iF15rf3E,? 1 ' ""' if-1.-:Sir-. ' -25.-1'.i31.1:i-.gk-1 ' lr..--1-.-fwffgfe " fa:-. :- -:. .-.-:-:-: -s ..,, If fa-'f-fr-is .zz5e1:.:1:.e..... ga-1g.,ag:2gtf.3f'2 ' sy-2:2w:. I wf - N 31 'E-25 'gf.!.4af '1 2 .3 brig- YP K , ..- V ' :-Y'-.VV...-.-.-.,-...-,,........,. -a. .- - R. G. Church, C. Cowan, Au-i.1tant5-R. M. 4 ..,.....,1.....-f-1-AN JUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY C DORMITORY R. M. L. Heenan, I. R. de J. jackson, R. W. Johnson, . P. Laflc-ur. NI. S. Nlather, C. M. D. Ross, Seagram, A. S. McGle11non. LIBRARIAN M. S. Mather . I-Ieenan. R. de Jackson, C. M. D. Ross. GAMES NVARDENS R. G. Church, D. Seagram LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS H. P. Lafleur . C Cowan , I . , R. BILLIARD WARDENS A. Lafleur, C. Cowan, R. XV. Johnson, D. Seagram. TABLE TENNIS WARDENS R. W. Johnson, C. M. D. Ross. MUSIC CALL BOY M. A. Hargraft FOOTBALL A. Lafleur, H J. D. L A. Lafleur, W. Johnson. Capuin-A. Lafleur. Vice-Captain-M. S. Matfxer RECORD Editor:-in-Chief-R. M. L. Heenan, R. de Jackson Assistant:-R. G. Church, P. W. A. Davison. Sporty Editor-A. Lafleur. 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD The annual Hal1owe'en Party seems to have been the major event of the Term to date. The costumes this year were extremely good. Much credit is due to those boys who made some very ingenious costumes of their own, and to Mrs. Stephenson, Mrs.. Dunn and Mrs. Brice who did so much to provide costumes for those who needed them. Our sincere thanks to Mrs. Spencer who has presented the Library with a very lovely original Japanese print done on silk. We greatly appreciate this unusual and valuable addition to our pictures. The programme for the Christmas entertainment is well in hand and we hope to be able to keep up to the standard of previous years. Mrs. Spencer is giving valuable assistance in produc- ing two short plays and Miss Wilkin has done magnificent Work in the costuming department. Our thanks to both of them. ON BEING A CANADIAN Though I have only been in Canada for a few years, I feel that I am a Canadian. I also feel that it is a great honour to be a Canadian. From an English point of view, Canada is very much Americanizedg from the point of view of a citizen of the United States, it is very English. I, for my part, think that Canada is a mixture of the best of both. I admire the outspoken Canadians, their lack of respect for old and useless customs. I also admire their reserve, their quiet manners. During the War, many soldiers stayed at our home in Scotland, and we always preferred the Canadians. They were always well-manneredg the Americans were inclined to be too sure of themselves, the English not sure enough. The Canadians were always natural. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 There are openings in Canada for anyone who is will- ing to work hard. As yet it is a young country but its future is bright. It has tremendous mineral resources and forests to supply lumber-a storeroom of wealth. It is my belief that someday Canada will be the world's most powerful country. It is a land untouched, a country for every Canadian to cherish. -R. Jackson, Form III. ,l..l.L. THE STAMPEDE Thundering through the valleys, Galloping o'er the plain, The wild herd swiftly sallies Through the fields of grain. Where'er they go they leave their mark, The fields are stripped and bare, The herd still gallops through the dark But all it leaves is care. For all those golden fields of grain Are trampled and besmeared By the herd, as though a driving rain, From the stalks, the heads had sheared. -P. VV. A. Davison, Form IIA1. INCIDENTS AT A FOOTBALL GAME It happened this Way, but first, let me go back and explain the background of these incidents. It happens at all football games that somehow or other a dog gets in. Sometimes he will run up and down the sidelines barking: other times he will run across the field. But those are commonplace incidents compared to this one. The dog I want to tell you about was an Irish Setter. He came up behind the crowd on the sidelines and when 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD he had reached the players' bench by the water bucket, he decided he was thirsty so he took a drink. Upon seeing' him, the water-boy emptied the bucket and chased him away. Then he had to go and refill the empty bucket with clean water which made him rather annoyed. Later in the game, another dog went on to the field and up to where the safety man was about to receive a kick. When the dog saw the ball and the charging ends coming at him, he ran right through the crowd and out to the road before he stopped to look back. When the game was in its dying minutes, the Irish Setter came again to the players' waterbucket and had a good drink unobserved. These are but a very few of the many incidents that happen at a football game. -P. I-I. Stevens-Guille, Form IIB. FIRST TEAM SOCCER Our good first team won, one out of three. Sams in goal stopped the ball like a tree. TenBroek scored one-half of the goals, VVhen Molson kicks, the ball never rolls. Boughner and Dunlap their passing is fine, Wells, Polak and Edange back up the line. Godfrey and Ketchum are the star defence, Montizambert and Jackson are good on offence. From Mr. Dennys, the coach, we hear A shout of encouragement and a cheer. -H. Montemurro, Form IIA1. BULLFIGHTING Bullfighting is not as cruel as it is reputed to be. It is cruel in the sense that the bull must be killed, but then several may be hurt or killed in doing this. I don't think that standing in front of a bull with a red cape to taunt TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 him in a bullring will appeal to most people as a very pleasant way of making a living. Why, most people take to their heels when they see a bull in the field! Let us go through the procedure of a bullfight. First. the bull comes charging into the bullring and, enraged by the brilliant sunlight, charges at the "Picadores". The "Picadores" are men on horseback who hold a long stick with a spike at the end. These sticks serve to annoy the bull and also to guard the horses and the men. Then the main bullfighter comes out with a pair of "banderillas" in his hand. These are short little spiked sticks. The bull- fighter then runs up to the bull, sticks these in its back, and at the same time, jumps out of the way of the charg- ing bull. A slight miscalculation in his timing would cause him to be gored and probably killed. He then gets his red cape and does a series of "passes" with it. The closer the bullfighter gets to the bull in these "passes", the better he is. At last he gets his sword and in one of the "passes", he stabs it into the bull's back. A good bullfighter will aim his sword just right and the bull will fall dead almost immediately. The best bullfighter of the day is awarded the bull's ears and tail. Although bullfighting is cruel in a sense, the bull- fighters must be tremendously courageous, and the fact that one or two men are gored at almost every "corrida" Cthough some not badlyj must be faced by these men. All in all, with the colour and the gaiety, about seventy-five percent of the tourists who go to Mexico are pleased by the bullfight. -R. L. Heenan, Form III. THE J.S. HOUSE GAMES The rugby played pleased everyone, Orchard was good although Rigby Won. Watson for Rigby gained through the line, And Mather for Orchard, his passes were fine. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the last game there was quite a feat, Boone to Boucher, four passes complete! Sutherland for Orchard, with many a play, Led the Rigby players all astray. Polak for Rigby, a tall soccer star, Went through the line like a fast flying car. Donald caught passes although he was lame, He had to go out but still he was game. Messrs. Tottenham and Large who were the referees, Kept the game in order, as well as you please. -H. Montemurro, Form IIA1. THE PORTAGE The summer holidays were nearly over-what an awful feeling! I could hardly get to sleep that nightg we were going home the next day. It was a very windy day and there was a chance of being storm-bound if the wind kept up. When I awoke, it was very gray and the wind was still blowing very hard, but it was coming from the North in- stead of the West which was an on-shore wind and usually not very rough. I ate hardly anything for breakfast that morning. Pretty soon I found myself saying good-bye to the Island and we started off in our little outboard. At lirst it wasn't very rough because we were in amongst the islands. We were goingdown the centre of the inlet which was only about half a mile wide, but We soon found our- selves being blown over to the south side of the inlet by the North wind which seemed to have suddenly struck us. For the first time I have ever seen it, the waves were about two feet high. Our little boat was only' a flat bottomed "punt" with sides about a foot high on either side. My brother navigated us very well and after shipping quite a lot of water, we landed in a little cove on the South side and left a lot of our luggage for a second trip. In about an hour we landed at the bottom of the inlet near some cabins. The man who owned these cabins pro- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 posed to make a road through about three miles of very rough country. We followed his trail for about a mile and then it got very faint. We lost it a few times but picked it up again. After about two hours we arrived at "Bay- field Dock" where our car was parked. It was about 6.00 o'clock when we started for Port Hope but we didn't get in till about 3.00 a.m. the next morning. -J. A. C. Ketchum, Form IIB. THE TALKATIVE TORTOISE Once upon a time, in a little muddy lake in the Northern Woods, there lived a very talkative tortoise. This tortoise had made friends with two white Canada Geese who came there to feed during the Northern Sum- mer. These two geese told the tortoise many beautiful stories of the South, where they went for the Winters. One day they told him of a very beautiful lake way down south in the Flowered Land, and they asked him if he would like to go. "Most joyfully!" exclaimed the tor- toise with a squeal of delight. "We shall start tomorrow then," said the geese. "You have but one night to get ready." "I shall go and get ready at once," said the tortoise, and waddled away. Next morning the tortoise and the geese met at the agreed spot, the edge of the muddy lake. "Now before we go, we would like you to make us one promise," said the geese. "Will you ?" "Yes," said the tortoise. "Will you promise us not to talk to anyone on the way or even open your mouth '?" "I do," said the tortoise in a rather sad tone. So the geese started away and returned in a minute with a stout sapling. "Are you ready to leave your home?" "Yes". So the geese told him to hold tight in the middle of the stick and then they each took an end in their bills and gradually rose into the air. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD As they flew on towards the south, they had to fly over a great many towns and cities of many sizes. As they were passing over a large city the tortoise heard someone down below say, "My gracious! Look at the geese carrying a tortoise." Forgetting his promise, the tortoise let go of the stick to ask them what business it was of theirs if his friends liked to carry him this way. As he opened his mouth, the tortoise had a funny sensation that he was falling. The tortoise met with an extremely hard street and was no more. As the tortoise was falling, the king happened to ride down the street and asked what happened. A wise man told him. "Sire," he said, "that tortoise talked too much." -Peter Jennings, Form IB. ATHLETICS Rugby Captain of Rugby ..............,...,.................,........ A. J. Lafleur Vice-Captain ...........i........,,....,.....,..,........................ M. S. Mather We can look back on this year's rugby season with a feeling of satisfaction and enjoyment. This is not because the team won all of its games by large scores-on the contrary, we only won two out of the five. This sense of satisfaction comes from the fact that the team never let itself down, however great the odds against. it. The tackling was excellent, the blocking good, and the spirit of co-operation among the players first-class. The practices were always enjoyable because of the keenness shown by everybody in them. It is indeed a privilege and a pleasure for a coach to handle a team such as this. Few of us will forget our game against S.A.C.! The team showed a spirit and determination which could not be matched anywhere. This same spirit did much to carry us through to a win in our game against Ridley. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 The 1949 team played so much as a unit that it is difficult to single out individual players, but a tribute should certainly be paid to A. Lafleur for the sound way in which he carried out the most difficult job on any team which is that of quarter-back and Captain. 1 should like to add a word of welcome and thanks to Mr. Large in his Hrst year as co-coach of the team. He was a great help to all of us and contributed a great deal of useful football knowledge to our practices. -C.T. First Team Rugby Colours The following have been awarded First Team Colours for the 1949 season: G. G. Watson, R. M. L. Heenan, A. J. Lafleur, M. S. Mather. R. W. Johnson, J. D. Sutherland, H. P. Lafleur, J. C. Cowan, R. G. Church, J. B.W. Cumberland, J. D. Sea- gram. C. H. Scott, R. I. K. Young, A. D. Donald, C. M. D. Ross. Half Colours-J. A. S. McGlennon, M. A. Hargraft, G. L. Boone. .1ll.. Games Wed. Oct. 5 ........... ........... T .C.S. Lakefield ............ 22 Sat Oct. 15 T.C.S. ............ Ridley ..................... 12 Sat Oct. 22 T.C.S. ............ U.C.C. ...... .... . 6 Sat Oct. 29 T.C.S. S.A.C. ..................... 16 Fri. Nov. 4 T.C.S. ............ Lakefield ............ 18 Points For .....,...... Against ...... -'Z ln our first game of the season against Lakefield in Port Hope, the team showed a great lack of experience and the need for some serious tackling practice. This is the only game in which the tackling was poor. Lakefield fielded a very much heavier team and dominated the play throughout the game. Score: Lakefield 223 T.C.S. 0. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD As always, the game against Ridley provided one of the most enjoyable andoutstanding encounters of the sea- son. A somewhat heavier Ridley team scored early in the first half on a T.C.S. fumble and completed the convert. A few minutes later Ridley dribbled another loose ball to put them in the lead by 12-0. A rouge by Mather followed by a long run by Mather for a unconverted touchdown brought the half-time score to 12-6. Trinity almost completely dominated the second half scoring an unconverted touchdown in the third quarter. With less than three minutes of play left, a long pass from Mather to Cumberland brought the winning tally. The convert was not completed. Score: T.C.S. 16, Ridley 12. U.C.C. visited Port Hope on a very windy day and neither team produced a very scintillating brand of foot- ball. T.C.S. had a slight edge in weight and dominated the play throughout the game. Score: T.C.S. 21g U.C.C. 6. The team played its best game of the season against an S.A.C. team which heavily outweighed them. In spite of magnificent tackling and defensive play, S.A.C. led at half-time by a score of 11-0. In the second half T.C.S., showing a great display of power, drove for an unconverted touchdown. S.A.C. scored again but failed to convert. T.C.S. added a rouge to their score and late in the last quarter a touchdown on a long pass from Mather to Cumberland. This was not converted. Score: S.A.C. 163 T.C.S. 11. In the final game of the season at Lakefield, Trinity were again heavily outweighed. The game was a great deal more evenly fought than the iirst encounter but Lake- field showed greater strength in the tight spots. Team:-A. Lafleur iCapt.J, M. S. Mather, G. G. Wat- son, R. M. L. Heenan, R. W. Johnson, J. D. Sutherland. H. P. Lafleur, J. C. Cowan, R. G. Church, J. B. W. Cum- berland, C. H. Scott, R. I. K. Young. Alternates: J. D. Seagram, A. D. Donald, C. M. D. Ross, J. A. S. McGlennon, M. A. Hargraft, G. L. Boone, D. S. Osler, J. R. Blaikie. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 INTER-HOUSE RUGBY This year saw three of the best-played and cldsest games ever seen in the Junior School series. The Hrst game was won by Rigby by a score of 5-0 with Watson, H. Lafleur. and Cowan starring for the Winners, while Mather, Seagram and Sutherland played well for Orchard. Orchard took the second game by a score of 5-3 with Mather scoring the touchdown while Boone kicked a field goal for Rigby. The final game was won by a fighting Rigby House team by a score of 6-5. Mather scored the touchdown for Orchard and Watson for Rigby. Boone booted the Winning rouge for Rigby. Boucher's catching of forward passes for Rigby was a feature of the game. Rigby House-A. Lafleur lCapt.J, Watson, H. Lafleur, Cowan. Church, Young, Scott, Hargraft, McGlennon, Sams, Boucher, Polak, Merry. Orchard House-Mather 1Capt.J, Cumberland, J. Seagram, Blaikie, Sutherland, Heenan, Ross, Johnson, Donald, D. Osler, A. Osler, McKee, Richardson. 1L l.. SOCCER Captain ..................,..........,..,........................... ..... J . R. de J. Jackson Captain of Second XI .............,............. P. H. Stevens Guille The Soccer team showed considerable improvement and produced a very satisfactory season. Soccer Coloms The following have been awarded Soccer Colours' J. R. de J. Jackson, J. Polak, C. C. Wells, E. H. TenBroek, W. F. Boughner, N. P. Godfrey, J. A. C. Ketchum, P. G. Edange. Games Tues. Oct. 18 at Lakefield Won 2-0 Sat. Oct. 22 vs U.C.C. at Port Hope Lost 2-0 Thurs. Nov. 4 vs Lakefield at Port Hope Tied 1-1 Second XI Tues. Oct. 25 at Lakefield Won 2-0 Thurs. Nov. 4 Lakefield at Port Hope Won 3-0 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 OLD BOYS' HOCKEY GAME The Old Boys' Hockey game will be played in the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink on Saturday, January 14, at 2.15 p.m. On the evening before, the Toronto Skating Club are giving an ice carnival in the rink in connection with the oflicial opening ceremonies. It is expected that many Old Boys will come on Friday for the opening of the rink and stay until Saturdayg will they Write, without de- lay, to the Secretary of the O.B.A. if they Wish tickets for the Carnival and accommodation for the night? if if if if if Toronto Branch The Annual Meeting of the Toronto Branch was held in the Officers' Mess of the Queen's Own Rifles of Canada, on November 4. In addition to the routine business, three reports were given: Mr. W. W. Stratton gave a report on the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink, Mr. Charles Burns re- ported on behalf of the Chapel Building Committee, and the Headmaster, Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum, gave a report on the School in general. The Toronto Committee for 1949-50 is as follows: Honorary President .................................... Norman O. Seagram President ..................,............. .......... G eoffrey L. Boone Vice-President .,,..........,...........,....,..,....................... Joseph de Pencier Secretary-Treasurer ....................................... Thomas L. Taylor Committee Members ...... Ian Cumberland, G. Reid Blaikie, H. Eric Cochran, Hubie Sinclair, Pat. C. Osler, Jim Vipond, Edward Cayley, Bill Brewer, Ross LeMesurier, Sliv. Merry. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 Charles Beaubien U46-'49J is spending this year in Paris. France. His address is 3 rue des Saussaies. 8 Il if fl Ill Reginald Tanner U44-'47J has been awarded a bursary by the University of Alberta for obtaining first class honours in his second year of the Bachelor of Science course. Reg. was president of his year and is a section editor of the students' year book. Reg. is also attached to the R.C.N. CRI as an oflicer cadet. it Ill S? if :Xi Richard Moysey V39-'41J is now with the Bank of Montreal in Truro, N.S., and would always be pleased to see any Old Boys who might be in that part of the Mari- times. WMlWlllUIII!l1llIIII1llIIIIllIIIIIllIIIllIIYIHINIIHIIIllllllllilIlllllllllllIHIIIllIIIllIINIHIIll!INlIIIlilIllIlIllIllllIllllllIlllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllg 2 oLD Boys' cmzsrs AND TIES 2 2 The following items may be ordered from the 2 2 Secretary of the O.B.A., Trinity College School, 5 E Port Hope. 5 5 First Team Sweater Coats Cincluding crest and E E numeral-10092 wooll ........,...... 313.50 S 2 Blazer Crests ..,...,,.....,..........,.,,.... .. 8.50 each E 5 Royal Irish Poplin Ties ....... . 3.25 each E 2 Leaving Pins .....,.,............,,..........,.,............. 1.25 2 2 Good Quality English made ties 2.00 2 E First Team Ties ........................,............., 3.25 E 5 1 E 1 E School and First Team Scarves 2.50 2 E Have you ordered your copy of "T.C.S. Old 5 2 Boys at War" yet? 2 E 'E E E llMlHHIlflllllllllllllllllllmllIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIHIIIIllllllllllllllllllIHIHIIIIIIIHIIllllllilllIIHIIIIHIIIIIIlllllHllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIHIlllillllllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllill 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lieut. F. S. Anderson, R.C.N. V37-'40J is now on course at Esquimalt with the H.M.C.S. Naden. fill 'X' if if if Andrew Tessier C43-'48J is now at home at 12 Austin Terrace, Toronto, after eighteen months in hospital. He is looking forward to a speedy return to normal activities and the School sends him every good wish. Lieut.-Col. G. D. deS. Wotherspoon C19-'26J has been promoted to Brigadier and appointed to command the 19th Armoured Brigade, reserve force. He succeeds his brother, Brig. I. H. Cumberland, C16-'23J who has been transferred to the supplementary reserve at his own request. D. E. Mackendrick C15-'16J is president and general manager of the Columbia Bitulithic Co. Ltd., paving and general contractors, in Vancouver, B.C. if if if it Ill Colonel J. W. Langmuir C06-'07J has retired after thirty years of service with the Toronto General Trusts Corporation. Colonel Langmuir has been manager of the Toronto office since 1943. ll? Sk Il? SG SF Roger Kirkpatrick C41-V161 is continuing his studies at Trinity College, Dublin, this year. SF if if if fl The following Old Boys are at Oxford University this year: Warwick Noel Chipman C40-'42J at Christ Church. Peter Colin Dobell C42-'45D at New College. William Michael Dobell C43-'46J at Wadham College. David H. C. Hughes-Hallet C33-'36J at Caius College. Boris Reford C41-'45J at New College. Chester Butterfield at University College. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 Ken Phin V37-'40l B.A., M.D., C.M., and his bride. who were married in St. George's Cathedral, Kingston, on November 19, are taking up residence in Newburgh, N.Y. 'X' 'X' IW 9? it Bob Hope V39-'45J entered the Law Faculty at Laval University this autumn. He hopes to become better acquainted with the French language and to learn some- thing of the outlook of the French people in Quebec. if ii if 'K If Alden Wheeler V41-'43l spent the summer taking Naval training at Esquimalt. He enjoyed the course tremendously and feels he would like to join the per- manent force. Pat Brodeur V43-'48J and Larry Rhea V45-'48J also spent the summer at Esquimalt with the V.N.T.D. Alden is now back at McGill and finds time to act as Civilian Instructor in P.T. in one of the Sea Cadet Corps. He is rooming in Wilson Hall with Ken Scott V40-'43l, and Roger Holman C41-'43l is their next door neighbour. ll! if 'W if ik Roddy Brinckman U43-'49l is taking a year at Mill Field School in Somerset, England. He enjoys the life and is working hard hoping to go up to Oxford next autumn. He was pleased to see Nat Butterfield C45-'49J, who is also attending Mill Field this year, and two or three other familiar faces at his new school. if 2? fl' if If John Dawson C43-,445 spent two years in the R.A.F. as a Wireless Fitter, which included a good deal of flying and much technical training. He has just finished his military service and expects to go up to Oxford, where he will study Medicine at Oriel College for the next three years. He looks back to his days at T.C.S. with pleasure and hopes to visit us some day. it I' if if Ill 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Arthur deWolfe Mathewson C42-'44J is enrolled at Queen's College, Cambridge. David Doheny C45-'49l is at Williams College and enjoys the life very much. He is keeping extremely busy acting in the first play of the season, reporting for the weekly paper, and "announcing" on the college radio sta- tion three afternoons a Week. He occasionally sees Jack French U43-'47l and was able to give him all the latest T.C.S. news. if if ll? fl? Ken Scott C40-'43J is Training Officer of one of the Sea Cadet Corps in Montreal, in addition to continuing his studies at McGill. Geoff Archbold V32-'35J expects to graduate in the spring from U.B.C. in Classics, this year he is President of the Classics Club. After Geoff Was discharged from the Navy he taught for one year before continuing his studies at the University of British Columbia. He has had a most successful career there, winning the following scholarships: The Percy Elliott Memorial Scholarship for outstanding merit and scholarship, The Alliance Francaise Prize, for Second Year French, The Ahepa Scholarship for showing greatest promise in Second Year Greek, The John Wesley Memorial Scholarship for Classics. Our sincere congratulations to Geoff. :lk it fl? if if George Robertson C30-'36J has recently taken over the command of the Victoria Rifles of Canada CReserve Armyl and has been promoted to the rank of Lieutenant- Colonel. Pl Q Il if if John Cundill C23-'28J and his wife visited the School during the week-end of November 6. John's son is in the Junior School. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 Dwight Fulford C44-'48J entered Trinity College. Toronto, this autumn after spending a year abroad in Switzerland. George Jr. C41-'44J is in his Fourth year at McGill. ' David McDonald V46-'49J is in a combined Arts and Law Course at the University of Alberta, a live-year course. David leads a full life at the University and is a member of the Debating Club, the Political Science Club and Radio Club, as Well as being on the staff of the bi- weekly student newspaper, "The Gateway". He sees a good deal of Ken Manning V46-'49l, Neil Harvie C45-'48l. Fred Scott C44-'47J and Reg Tanner C44-'47J, who are in residence at the University, and occasionally catches a glimpse of Gerry Pearson C43-'47J. Neil is continuing his course in Agriculture and is Secretary of the Freshman Class. Fred is this year beginning his Law Course having spent two years in a combined Arts and Law Course, and is an editor of the daily news sheet "The Alarm", as well as being a member of the Mixed Chorus which tours the province of Alberta every spring, and a member of the Student Council. Reg is in his third year of a B. Sc. Course, and Ken is beginning his course in Commerce and also con- tributes articles to "The Gateway". Davis Roenisch C40-V159 was elected a member of Phi Beta Kappa from Yale last spring, with Mathematics his major subject. He was the only Canadian at Yale to be elected to this honour society, only students with very high standing and all round ability are admitted and every year there are many candidates from different countries. Our congratulations to him. if if if 'li ilk Tom Ballantyne C47-'48J is now with the Imperial Bank in Woodstock and thoroughly enjoys his work. He sent a generous contribution to the Old Boys' Bursary Fund. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ross Ryrie C14-'18J and his wife called at the School on October 30 and were much interested in the rink and the model of the Chapel. ik Il? if if is W. R. Wright C30-'32J, Secretary to the Minister of National Defence, left for Paris in November to attend the meetings of the Defence Committee of the North Atlantic Pact. 'P il' all fl' IK' Geoff. Pearson V42-'45J was one of the Canadian dele- gates to the I.S.S. Conference in Holland last summer. al? is if Pk 38 David Seagram U26-'34l spent the week-end of No- vember 12th at the School and conducted clay pigeon shoots for many boys. David gave a thousand shells and pigeons to the Gun Club, a most generous gift. Every boy who took part in the shoots was full of enthusiasm and gratitude. 8 if Q fl? Sl? Ted Leather C31-'37l and his family were in Canada this summer and returned to London at the end of July. Q S8 ill' 1' 'X' Dr. Douglas Huestis C39-'42j is doing cell research at the Caroline Institute in Stockholm, Sweden. He says the Swedish scientists have developed methods in this work which are unique in their advanced scope and in- tricacy. Whole rooms full of electrical and optical equip- ment are used to study cells which are magnified 2,000 times. Douglas says he wishes he had paid more attention to his Maths and Physics! He took his motor-bike with him, riding it to New York and then to Stockholm from Gothenburg, about 350 miles, without getting lost. Stock- holm he finds a most modern and beautiful city, absolutely no slums, divided by water ways, spotlessly clean and no traffic problems-the thousands of bicycles are kept to special paths. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 Gordon Gibson C42-'46J has been appointed Head of Arts at Trinity College, Toronto. Our congratulations to him. Il if PX! all if V .lack French C43-'47l, Neville Conyers U43-'47J and Ian Stewart V38-'44l came down on November 26. Jael: has been playing football for the Champion Williams' College Team. if IF SF Il' if Hollis French C41-'45l is a star on the Harvard Eng- lish rugby team and hopes to go to Bermuda at Easter with the team. if 1? if fl? 211 H. G. Kinstone C86-'90J sent a kind subscription to the Memorial Fund and spoke enthusiastically about the new rink. "There are two lessons", he said, "one learns on the playing Helds which can never be learned in a library, and they are, first to play fairly, and secondly. to stick it out no matter how hard the going becomes. Of course I agree with Edison that Qnext to your immortal soull your most valuable possession is TIME. If you lose S100 you can go out and make another 5100, but if you Waste a week you can never recall it. A right use of Time in addition to putting all you have into whatever you do is the true course to pursue in life. I think the greatest beneiits which I derived from my four years at T.C.S. was my love of Greek and the fact that a T.C.S. boy should always behave as a gentleman." SS ii 9F if 'F THE OLD BOYS' BURSARY FUND As of November 30, 1949, the Bursary Fund totalled S3,418. The complete total as of November 30th is given in the summary below with the names of those who have sent in contributions since October 31st. Classes of '90-'89 .,................................................... .............. S 207.00 Classes of '90-'99 ............ ............. 4 92.00 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Classes of '00-'09 ........ ...- ..... 520.15 Classes of '10-'19 ........ ........ - ..... 534 .32 Class of '20 .................. ....... Q ............ 45 .00 Class of '21 .........,... ......... . .....-- .... 15.00 Class of '22 ...,......... - ..... - ..... 60.00 Class of '23 .................. - ........ 127.53 Class of '24 ..,.................... .......... 1 00.00 R. G. Ray Class of '25 ....................... 35.00 Class of '26 ........ .......... 5 0.00 Class of '27 ........ .......... 15 0.00 Class of '28 ...,.,.. 45.00 Class of '29 .....,.. 50.00 Class of '30 ........ 37.00 Class of '31 .........................................,.. .......... 12 0.00 Class of '32 ................................................. 45.00 Dr. W. E. Armour Class of '33 ...........,.........,...................... 15.00 Class of '34 ....................,,................. ........... 8 1.75 Class of '35 ..........,...,,...,....,..,.,....,.... 75.00 Class of '36 ..........,........,.............., ........ 7 5.00 G. Ross Robertson Class of '37 .................. .......................,. 4 0.18 Class of '38 ...................................... 30.00 Class of '39 ..,..... 45.00 Class of '40 ,...... 10.00 Class of '41 ........ 50.00 Class of '42 ........ 65.25 Class of '43 ............,.................,.............,... .. 28.00 Class of '44 ..........................,.....................,..... 87.00 A. deW. Mathewson Class of '45 .............,.......,...,,...................... 57.00 Class of '46 .,............................,............. 60.15 Class of '47 ...,.... 5.00 Class of '48 ....,... 48.00 Class of '48 ........ 1.00 Contribution .....,.. ,.............................................,............... 1 0.00 BIRTHS Dawson-On November 28, 1949, at Toronto Western Hospital, to Henry S. Dawson C20-'23J and Mrs. Daw son, a daughter. Henderson-On November 17, 1949, at the Private Patients Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to John M. Hender son C33-'36J and Mrs. Henderson, a son. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 Holftoim-On November 18, 1949, in Drummondville, P.Q., to Mark B. Holton C36-'38J and Mrs. Holton, a daugh- ter. Mary. Phippen-On December 1, 1949, at the Toronto General Hospital, to John G. Phippen V41-'43l and Mrs. Phip- pen. a daughter. Robertson-On November 9, 1949, at the Wellesley Hos- pital. Toronto, to John Robertson C36-'39l and Mrs. Robertson, a daughter. Schell-On November 26. 1949, at the Oshawa General Hospital, to Herbert R. Schell U26-'SOD and Mrs. Schell. a son. MARRIAGES Phin-Irwin -- On November 19, 1949, in St. George's Cathedral, Kingston, Kenneth Graham Phin C37-'40l, B.A.. M.D., C.M., to Miss Margaret Eileen Irwin. DEATHS Brydge--On November 2, 1949. at Kirkland Lake, Ontario, William Henry Beatty Brydge C11-'15J. Dawson-Suddenly on November 22, 1949, at Montreal. Richard Dawson U89-'93J. Ham-On November 13, 1949, at Napanee, Ontario, John S. Ham C85-'87J. Ramsay-On November 26, 1949, at Grimsby, Ontario, Col. Kenneth A. Ramsay C94-'00D, O.B.E., D.S.O. 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD M. A. MACKENZIE C82-'84J In the stories of Michael Mackenzie's life there was some doubt about his being on the staff at T.C.S. The doubts have now been cleared up by Mr. T. A. Reedg he joined the staff in 1894 when his brother Alex was ill. and he left in 1895 to take the position of Professor of Mathe- matics at Trinity, where he began his career in the autumn of 1895. F. J. Tighe C91-'97J of Carleton Place, Writes the fol- lowing interesting and amusing reminiscences "He was the Mathematical Master in T.C.S. from about 1894 to 1895. He came to us from Cambridge University, Where he attained the rank of seventh Wrangler. In those days a Cambridge Wrangler was a world educational standard. He was a great athlete and immensely strong. I remem- ber our football team used to play matches against the Port Hope teamg they had a player known as "Big Bear", a big bully who could put it over any of our boys- But one match Mike Mackenzie played on our team. The Captain put Mike as outside wing to mark "Big Bear", who knew nothing of Mike's prowess. The "Bear" got sore at something and had the bad taste to strike Mike in the back with his fist. Mike whirled, grabbed him by the wrist and twisted "Big Bear" to his knees and made him apologize in that position right on the football lield. I well remember the incident you mention about the light. When Mike handed out detention to any two boys, sometimes he would stage a contest of some kind and the winner was released from his penalty. We had one strap- ping big fellow, Dick Tucker, from Bermuda. Mike had an English accent and called him "Tuck-aw". Dick was a great all sport, a boy after Mike's own heart. Mike could not match him against anyone, so one day when he found it his painful duty to give Dick an hour's stay-in, Mike made his proposition: "I say, Tuck-aw, I hate to see you get that punishment, I will run you a race down the foot- ball field. If you win you get off, if I win you get an hour TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 added to it." Tucker, who knew how Mike could run, said ::No. Sir". "Well then, Tuck-aw, we will have a wrestling bout". Again, "No, Sir". "Well then, Tuck-aw, let us have a boxing match." "OH, NO SIR". "Well then, Tuck-aw. you will have to take your detention." So Mike was a colorful figure at T.C.S. DR. C. D. T. MUNDELL C18-'19J A 1We reprint an article about Chick Mundell, whose death was mentioned in the October issue. The article appeared in the Kingston Whig Standard and was sent by Henry C. Rees, V16-,19l, Saskatoon.l About People and Things There was buried in Cataraqui Cemetery this week one whom many Kingston people will remember-Dr. Charles D. T. CChickJ Mundell-and one they were glad to have called friend. The late Dr. Mundell, a Kingston boy. grew up here, making friends by the score as he went along from public school to collegiate to T.C.S. to R.M.C. and ther. to Queen's. There may have been those who were as popular but certainly none more popular among his fellows than he. Well do I remember what a smart battalion sergeant- major he was while he was at R.M.C. He Won the Sword of Honour and several trophies and prizes there and he was extremely popular with the cadets of that day. He was prominent in sports at R.M.C. but his outstanding athletic success was in football and hockey. He was rated as one of the best goal-tenders that ever wore the Red and White uniform and it was through his remarkable ability that R.M.C. hockey teams of that day stood Well out in front. Testimony to his popularity with his fellow-cadets lay in the fact that the college yell referred to him in the second line. Some of you reading this will recall that 88 TRINITY COLLKE SCHOOL RECORD R.M.C. yell, so familiar at sports events in Kingston a few years back: Beers, esses, emma C.D.T. Who can stop old R.M.C.'? Shrapnel, cordite NCT R .... M .... C. C. D. T., of course, were the initials of the B.S.M., Charles Duncan Thomas Mundell, heartily respected as such by the other cadets, who likewise idolized him as an athlete. "Chick" Mundell was a goal-tender the equal of whom I have seldom seen, and I have watched a few good ones in action. He had a peculiar crouch in the nets, all his own, and well do I remember, when I was playing for a city team, going-over to R.M.C. for practice games. Col. T. F. CTomJ Gelley was coach of the R.M.C. teams at that time and he had a smart collection of hockey players, too. Mun- dell was his prize goalie. It was a difficult job trying to beat the rangy cadet net-minder and when he was beaten on a short or a close-in scramble, nobody else could have saved it. He afterwards played football on the famous '22 Queen's team and I recall what a strenuous game he played in Montreal in the playoff that year against Varsity. The Blues had beaten Queen's by 24 to 1 the week previous in Kingston. Mundell made his debut with Queen's then, and the following week he played so strenuously that he staggered from the field and lay in an hysterical heap be- side the Queen's bench. That was the hardest football game I ever saw and the punishment that was handed out by both teams was terrific. Incidentally in that game Warren Snyder, one of the gamest football players who ever trod the gridiron, stood off Queen's attacks almost single-handedly and rose to even greater heights, even in defeat, than he had ever done before. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 But to get back to Charlie Mundell. While he was attending Queen's he was to have played in a pre-season exhibition game for the Kingston Combines, being a re- placement for the occasion, due to the fact -that the King- ston goalie could not play in that game due to illness or an accident. In the pre-game warm-up Mundell suffered a severe kidney injury when struck by a skate. He was badly hurt, so much so that he did not pla.y hockey again. He did however, return to football at Queen's in 1925 when he came back to enter medicine after having completed his B. Commerce course and had been with the Bell Telephone Company in Montreal for a short time. Mundell was what could well be termed a good all- round fellow, clever, fun-loving and handsome, considerate of other people and their feelings and modest about his own accomplishments. At every turn he made friends, many of whom today, while sincerely regretting his un- timely passing, are proud to have held his name in their esteem. il,,,1- W. H. BRYDGE C11-'15J We were all sorry to learn of Bill Brydge's death at the beginning of November. "Fat" as he was called at School. was a jovial popular boy, and a fine hockey player even at T.C.S. The following notices appeared in the Globe and Mail: Rollicking Bill Brydge is dead at the age of fifty-one. He had been dying since last winter and it was only his stubborn courage and his once-tremendous physique which kept him living until yesterday. He belonged to the Golden Era of Sport. A good- natured 200-pounder, his uninhibited teammates on the New York Americans referred to him affectionately as "Old Bull Neck" or "Moose Face." He was a grand fellow. After he left the NHL he was responsible for putting Kirkland Lake on the hockey maps. He imported Bill TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 Durnan, Johnny Acheson, Kenny Grivel and others to the North and his coaching efforts finally won an Allan Cup with the Lake Shore Blue Devils. His long illness had left him in reduced financial cir- cumstances. Even as he died, the Montreal Canadiens were making plans to play a beneiit game for him at Kirk- land Lake later this month. He must have been gratified. at the end, to know that his hockey friends hadn't fora gotten him. Big and burly, Brydge was the hard-hitting type of defenseman. He entered professional ranks in 1926. Pre- viously, he was a member of the Port Arthur Bearcats Allan Cup champions, whose lineup included such other prospective NHL stars as Jimmy Ward and the late Lorne Chabot. Brydge was with Toronto St. Pats when the club was purchased early in 1927 and became the Maple Leafs. After that season, he tigured in one of the trades engineered by Manager Conn Smythe and went to Detroit. Later he played with New York Americans. K. A. RAMSAY C94-'00J We were all deeply sorry to hear of the death on November 26 of Colonel K. A. Ramsay. At T.C.S., he was a Prefect for two years and he won First Team colours in Football, Hockey, and Cricket, playing on the cricket team for two years. In the first war he had a most distinguished career, serving as Lieutenant-Colonel in the Engineers. He was a director of light railways in France and was mentioned in despatches and won the D.S.O. Later he was awarded the O.B.E. He had been living recently in Grimsby, where he died. The deep sympathy of this School goes to his widow. ,P W 'I i V ' 0 ' b I . wwe--msc:-f f f- -. ' N ax 'V' A f- ,NS 9 d oi V' i V! D . Q 4 I. . 5 , . 1:9 I 0 5 fn X I .f i nu S 9 i da d ' la ,X ' N fx W 3. v 9. THIS TAKES PRACTICE Practice careful mone mana ement . . Y 3 while you are still at college . . . by living within y o u r means, by Saving a little if you can. It's a. '2f1A-' 1''lv'-2'?' l l'7f35'?f'.,-'d 15.1 .5 fi"' " -, E Y.. 27 2 311211 ' ,uei Sddd hdblt fd deVe10P d d ne that Will pay dividends for YOU in the future. We wel- V A K come y0ur account . - if' - Y 3 V ' ccdccc fb E43 iiii '13 F, A xiii lx aug K , E: Q' " iz, "KIA :pf ."q 2 ' , 1r,,. 1 fir. , FOR "Your best INSURANCE plan" cowsuu .... JOHN W. THOMPSON, C.L.U. 20 Years wlth ---- THE LONDON LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 372 BAY ST. - TORONTO For Better Names in FURNITURE SLIP COVERS, DRAPERIES, UPHOLSTERING House of james JOHN STREET NEW SERVICE CLEANERS AND DYERS DIAL 2811 Quality Work At Reasonable Prices 13 Queen Street Port Hope, On Kodak Supplies Sfafionery, Gree+ing Cards WILLIAMSON 81 SON 52 Wanon st. Dial 2619 J - KDALIA PRIVATE HOTEL PORT HOPE, ONT. NIR. 3: MRS. M. G. MUSGRAVE. Dial 9084 OI' 3818 THE F. T. JAMES C0. LIMITED WHOLESALE FISH DEALERS 29 Church Street, Toronto WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF RAWCLIFFE ELECTRIC CO. T-QING ST. EAST COBOURG A COMPLETE ELECTRICAL SERVICE Trinity College School Record VOL. 53, NO. 3. APRIL, 1950- CONTENTS Page Editorial .... . . 1 Chapel Notes . ..,.... .. 4 School News- Gifts to the School .... .. 10 The Memorial Rink . . . . . 15 Staff News .............. .. 17 Christmas Entertainment .... .. 18 Contributions- The Barber .. . . 25 On Poetry ..... .. 24 Ad Infinitum ....... .. 25 The Scientist ............ . . 25 My Discovery of Books .. .. 27' The Approaching Finale .. . . 29 House Notes .... ......... . . 30 Sports- Editorial . . . . . 34 Hockey .... . . 36 Basketball . . . . . 50 Squash .... . . 59 Gym. ..... . . 62 Swimming . . . . . 63 Colours ........ . . 64 Junior School Record ..... .. 67 Old Boys' Notes- Thomas T. Aldwell ................ . . S7 Annual Meeting of Montreal Branch . .. .. 88 Annual Dinner of Toronto Branch .. . . 91 Births, Marriages and Deaths ...... .. 95 C. A. Bogert .................. . . 98 Richard Dawson .......... .. 99 H. A. Heaton ............................... .... 9 9 The Rev. R. Edmonds jones ..................... . . . 105 General Sir G. M. Kirkpatrick, K.C.B., K.C.S.I. 105 L. L. McMurray ............................. . . . 106 Francis A. Morris ........................ . . . 106 S. R. Saunders ......................... . . . 107 Major General V. A. S. Williams, C.M.G. . . . 108 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: THE RIGHT REv. A. R. BEVERLEY, M.A., D.D., LORD BISHOP OF TORONTO. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members THE CHANCELLOR OF TRINITY UNIVERSITY. THE REV. THE PROVOST OF TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. KETCI-IUM, ESQ., M.A., B.PAED., F.R.S.A., HEADMASTER. Life Nfemberr The Hon. Mr. justice R. Nl. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Rohert P. Iellett, Esq. ............................................ Montreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. .............................. ...... T oronto Norman Seagrarn, Esq. ................ ......... T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. .. ..... Victoria, B.C. A. E. Jukes, Esq. ............................ ..... 'N 'ancouver, B.C. The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. ........... ............ T otonto The Right Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D. ......... .... Sc humadmer, Ont. Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. . . .......... Toronto Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ............... ........ M ontreal S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ............................. .... H amilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, NLA., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. ..... Toronto R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ........................ ..... T oronto D'.-'Xrcy Martin, Esq., K.C. ........................ .... H amilton Elected Member: Col. VV. Langmuir, lVI.B.E., V.D. ............ ..... T oronto Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. ............ .... M ontreal Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ............ ..... L ondon B. M. Osler, Esq. ................................................. Toronto Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ......................................... Toronto Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. ......................... Victoria, B.C. Aft Wlarshal XV. A. Bishop, V.C., CB., D.S.O., NLC., D.F.C., LL.D...M0nUeal 1. D. johnson, Esq. .................................... .......... M ontreal VY. M. Pearce, Esq., NLC. ......................................... Toronto G. Meredith Huyclce, Esq., K.C., B.A. . . ...... . ..... Toronto Argae Niartin, Esq., K.C. ........................................ Hamilton Gerald Larkin, Esq. ........................................ ....... T oronto W'Ilder G. Penfield, C.IVl.G., NLD., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .... Montreal Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. ........................................ Toronto G. S. Osler, Esq. ..................... ...... ..... ............ T o ro nto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. .......... .... H amilton Stephen Ambrose, Esq. ........ ............... ..... H amil ton E. G. Phipps Baker, Esq., K.C., D.S.O., M.C. .. ..... Winnipeg H. D. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ........ ..... H amilton, Bennuda C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. .. ....-...---. Montreal C. George McCullagh, Esq., LL.D. .. ........... Toronto D. W. McLean, Esq., B.A. .......... ........ M ontreal Henry W. Morgan, Esq., M.C., B.A. .. ..-..---.- Montreal R. D. Mulholland, Esq. ............. .... V ancouver, B.C. 1. Wiuiam Seagram, Esq. ............ ......... T oronto J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. ...... . .... Toronto W. W. Stratton, Esq. ..................... ......... T ononto The Rev. Canon C. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A. ........... Toronto Ross Wilwn, Esq. ........,....................... ..... V ancouver, BC. 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 Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. ......................... ....... T onmto P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. .......................... .... L ondon, Ont. D. N. Byers, Esq., B.A. .. ....... Montreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTI' 09341, London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windwr, N.S. THE REV. E. R. BAGLEY 09441, M.A., St. Peter's Hall, Oxford, Ridley Hall, Cambridge. Chaplain THB Rav. E. R. BAGLEY, M.A. Assistant Masters P. R. BISHOP 09471, University of Toulouse, France, Certificate d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. fFormerly on the staff of the Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England1. Fellow Royal Met. Soc. G. M. C. DALE 09461, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. I. E. DENING 09461, B.A., University of Liverpool, Diploma in Education fLiver- pool1, Diploma in French Studies fParis1. G. R. GWYNNE-TIMOTHY 09441, B.A., Jesus College, Oxford, formerly Head of Modern Dept., Halifax County Academy, formerly Principal, Mission City High School. H. C. I-Liss 09411, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. HODGBTYS 09421, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wismnsin. A. H. HUMBLB 09351, B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Vforcester College, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License, Nova Scotia. A. B. KEY 09431, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario College of Education. ARTHUR KNIGHT 09451, M.A., University of Torontog B.A., University of Westem Ontario, Ontario College of Education. P. C. LANDRY 09491, B. Eng., McGill University, M.A., Columbia University. P. H. LEWIS 09221, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. A. C. MORRIS 09211, B.A., King's College, Whxdsor, N.S. A. H. N. SNELGRQVE 09421, Mount Allison University. Music Master Er-M U ND Cor-1 U, ESQ. Physical I nstructo rs SQUADRON LEADER S. J. BATT 09211, Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at the R.M.C., Kingston. D. H. ARMSTRONG, A.F.C. 09381, McGill University. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. l. TOTTENHAM 09371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. A ssistant Iwasters I. D. BURNS 09431, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. A. R. DBNNYS 09451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto . F. S. LARGE 09491, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. W. MORRIS 09441, University of Westem Ontario, Normal School, London. MRS. CECIL MOORE 09421, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician .. .... R. McDerment, M.D. Bursar ...... ......... I . W. Taylor. Assistant Bursar .... Miss Mary Tinney. Secretary ............. ........... Mi ss Elsie Gregory. Nurse .................. .... M iss Margaret Ryan, Reg. N. Matron fSenior School1 ..... ............. M iss Edith VVi.llcin. Dietitian fSenior School1 ...... ................ M rs. F. Wikia. Nurse-Matron Uunior School1 .... ..... M rs. E. A. Stephenson, Reg. N. Dietitian Uunior School1 ....... ............... M rs. D. M. Crowe. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS ' B. W. Little QI-lead Prefectj, D. I. F. Lawson, D. E. Greenwood. A. G. T. Hughes, A. O. Aitken, M. I. Cox, R. N. Timmins. SENIORS I. B. Bruce, A. D. Howard, G. M. Luxton, A. Palmer, D. A. Selby. W. A. R. Cooke, R. M. Maier, H. W. Welsford, I. A. L. Gordon. J. T. Wood, W. A. Smith, R. T. Cooper, D. M. Pierce, D. Ross. W. A. Heard, C. C. M. Baker. HOUSE OFFICERS D. L. Cleland, B. Dennys, H. M. Lewis, R. M. Pepler, D. A. P. Smith, E. B. Newcomb, P. G. C. Ketchum, C. N. Pitt, M. Brierley, I. M. Wilson, I. H. Brodeur, E. H. A. Emery. CHAPEL Head Sacristan-H. M. Lewis Crucifers-I. A. Palmer, W. A. Heard, H. XV. Welsford. HOCKEY Captain-B. W. Little Vice-Captain-W. A. R. Cooke BASKETBALL Captain-D. E. Greenwood Vice-Captain-J. T. Wood GYIVI. Captain-H. W. Welsford Vice-Captain-M. Cox SQUASH Captain--G. M. Luxton THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-A. O. Aitken Assistant Editors-J. A. Palmer, G. M. Luxton, D. I. F. Lawson, D. A. Selby LIBRARIANS P. W. Morse, E. D. Dover, A. O. Aitken THE SCHOOL COUNCIL Gordon i fCookej, Welsford fTimrnins ij, Hughes i fHowardQ, Smith ii fslaterj, Cooper ii QHylton ij, Woods i QWright ij, McDerment fWattsJ, DuMoulin QPhillipsj, Gordon ii fDay iij, Brewer fWilloughbyQ, Gossage Uackmanl. 19 23 25 Mar. 26 29 31 Apr. 1 1, 3-4 2 5 19 21 23 29 30 May 1 3 -1-5 6 7 13 14 15 120 21 24 2: 128 29 31 June 3 4 7 10 12 SCHOOL CALENDAR End of Lent Term, Trinity Term 1950 The Rev. W. J. Gilling, M.B.E., rector of St. Luke's Peter- borough, speaks in Chapel. Meeting of the Ladies' Guild, Montreal. Carnival in Peter Campbell Memorial Rink. The Rev. P. J. Dykes, M.A., rector of St. Leonard's Church, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Pinafore" in the Gym., 7.30 p.m. The School Play: "The Housemaster", in the Gym. Confirmation Service, 7.30 p.m. The Right Rev. A. R. Beverley, M.A.,D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto. Gym. Competitions. Palm Sunday. Easter Holidays begin, 10.15 a.m. School Dance, 9 p.m. Trinity Term begins, 8.30 p.m. St. George's Day. The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., Former Provost of Trinity, will speak in Chapel. Peterborough Cricket Club at T.C.S. The Rev. B. R. English, M.A., Ph.D., Rector of St. Aidan's Church, speaks in Chapel. Founder's Day: Eighty-fifth Birthday of the School. 2nd XI vs. S.A.C., at T.C.S. Littleside XI vs. S.A.C. at T.C.S. Examinations for entrance to the Senior School. Toronto Cricket Club at T.C.S. The Rev. Canon W. H. Davison, M.A., Rector of St. John the Evangelist, Montreal, speaks in Chapel. Annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps, 11 a.m. Gym. and P.T. Display, 2.15 p.m. Professor D. R. G. Owen, M.A., Ph.D., speaks in Chapel. Upper School Test Exams begin. 1st XI vs. Grace Church at T.C.S. Znd XI vs. St. Edmund's at T.C.S. The Rev. G. H. Dowker, M.A., L. Th., Rector of Grace Church, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Empire Day: Whole Holiday. Yorkshire Cricket Club at T.C.S., 11 a.m. Old Boys' Cricket Teams at T.C.S. Whitsunday. Final School Exams begin lst XI vs. Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club, 11 a.m. 1st XI at S.A.C., 11 a.m. Trinity Sunday. Annual Memorial Service, 5 p.m. lst XI vs U.C.C. at Port Hope, 11 a.m. Speech Day: Chapel, 11 a.m. Prize Giving, 11.30. Luncheon, 1 p.m. Upper School Departmental Exams begin. Trinity College School Record VOL. 53 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, APRIL, 1950 NO 3 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF-A. O. Aitken I ASSISTANT EDITOR-J. A. Palmer News EDITOR-D. I. F. Lawson LITERARY EDITOR-G. M. Luxron SPORTS EDITOR-D. A. Selby BUSINESS MANAGERS ........................... J. D. L. Ross, G. M. Levey ASSISTANTS ...... R. Anderson, T. Arlclay, W. F. B. Church, D. L. Cldand, 1. deB. Domville, J. A. L. Gordon, W. G. Harris, P. S. Hunt, P. R. Hylton, P. G. C. Ketchum, H. M. M. Lewis, P. G. Martin, E. B. Newcomb, D. M. Pierce, C. N. Pitt, L. A. M. Redford, N. M. Seagram, C. P. R. L. Slater, C. O. Spencer, H. S. B. Symons, C. P. B. Taylor, R. L. Vanden- Bergh, T. D. Wilding, W. W. Winspear. TYPISTS ........ W. A. Heard QLibrarianQ, C. C. M. Baker, W. I. H. Southam, R. 1. A. Tench, A. R. Williains. ILLUSTRATIONS .......................... J. D. Nl. Brierley, H. W. Welsford. TREASURER .......... .............. A . H. N. Snelgrove, Esq. MANAGING EDITOR ..... ............................... A . H. Humble, Esq. The Record is published five times ia year, in the month: of October, December, February, April and fuly. Authorized as Second Class lxflail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIAL One of the most pleasant characteristics of a school like Trinity is the tradition that is associated with it. New boys and visitors are always impressed by the rows of team pictures in the corridors, by the names on the panels in the Hall, and by the pictures of those who fought in three wars. They feel that the School, and the boys in it, lead a life that is not immediately accessible to the new- comer. Every society is affected by its past, for there is little else on which to build for the future. And so it is at Trinity. Memories make it a society apart from the rest of the world, and thus it is our responsibility to make it a society to, which we are proud to belong, and which will not be unattractive to one who has not experienced its benefits. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD It is always, of course, a fatal temptation to believe that since we have a tradition of which we are far from ashamed, future generations will think back to this worthy past, and overlook whatever may happen in our time. But we must remember that everything we do, and the general impression We create, blends into the pattern of the years gone by, and we are therefore responsible for upholding the tradition that has been established here. But this tradition is rather like a machine in some ways. It is not enough merely to keep it going, because gradually it is wearing out. This depreciation is slow, and we may not notice it, but nevertheless it is invariably pre- sent. For in the detailed picture of history, comparatively short though ours is, merits tend to disappear into the background, while faults stand glaring in the spotlight, and are not readily forgotten. A sure sign of decadence and approaching downfall in any society is the state of mind in which no respect is shown for the memories of the past, and no thought is taken for the future. And so, if we are to maintain a way of life that will bear and refute criticism by its very merits, it is not enough to rely on a reputation built up by the strivings of others. We too must work with all we have to continue and uphold the name that has been established by those who have gone before us. -A.O.A. CRICKET "And, after all, what a game it is! Not to decry base- ball, with its wonderful accomplishments and adapt- ability to the peculiar needs of the American public, nor football, with its splendid heroism and skill and almost unendurable excitement 5 nor yachting, nor fencing, nor rowing, nor any of the many commendable forms of out- door sport, what other game can add so much to the active happiness of life for one-half the year and so support it- self upon recollection and anticipation for the other half? What other game so pits the individual against eleven relentless foes, two keen-eyed judges, and the cold criticism TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of the world besides? What other game calls into use such a combination of mental and moral attributes, or a greater degree of physical courage and skill? What other game so frowns upon the weaknesses and littlenesses of human nature, so elevates the better thoughts and instincts, so stimulates honourable rivalry, so cements the friendships, so trains the eye, so steadies the nerve, and so develops all those qualities of mind and body that make a man Worth being and life worth living? The world has tried for many years to invent a game that shall be an improvement on cricket, and thus far has failed. And yet, if after this panegyric, a Word of mora- lizing may be permitted, let us not forget, that, noble as the game may be, it is still only a game, a means--not an end, a recreation to be subordinated to graver duties, and not a pursuit." Signed: H. W. Brown. lWritten by Mr. H. W. Brown and printed in 'The American Cricketerj Oct. 4th, 1893. Reprinted with per- mission in the T.C.S. Cricket Club Records, 1893. Now sent to the Record by Mr. A. M. Bethune C84-'92J J. T0 OUR READERS We regret that owing to unforeseen circumstances. it was impossible to publish the February number of "The Record". There will now be a .lime number in its place and any Lent Term news n-ot appearing in this number will be run in the June number. I .1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .f L.. f- rites? H 111. li Wx 'N if 4 ' Q: -.5 i. , ..., ' ' ?"'1i-Q, ff: ,Z-."' cms H r Mi 75 'gSg'1e:Xi, ,eewflrl . .rhfksmi 'nip "- ,,i:j-Q3-'?N.? if , i . "f55i5'a. ' . I 2 ' i -dar TW an . ' fill' , h 2a"5i,,, X',Q3 7, f. ' gf"' , " 1:4 -,:-if -fi'?2,1-4'- , ""fz:'nEf , N3 .wlt,..'- . l 'F ' :Elf f." " l,lf',, - i if' 'iii' A if ii- ir .Ji il- ', 'V'-, .Iii H Z il lf, v- T .iL"'H 'avi , wi slqsiif'-123+ lar i L my .i ig -Kiss:-.N L-,,e..A9Q 1 as - , . f' ff . " 52. 'nf V lib?-El, - '. mi 4 'L' , '- ,-,.,f- "W - ",,ff.1!A- fiat, !"l'k'5u7,'l5'Uil'i'f."i -is ., P1 , . 7 'W 1W.i.ili, 'L L '. ,L . ,ia,"lEll4 3 i '.: rifq' -l11,,!ggg11.-M' ' . H i. In ,uv .r ..u,-.AY , ,se-al. '. ,- ., , .,':i,-llllufii. cgi!-V-'lui il.,j11Q,l.j 1 . ltr if A" rw '- I ' 1 Carol Service After six weeks of practice the Choir was fully pre- pared for the annual Christmas Carol Service, held in the School chapel on Sunday the eighteenth of December. The Chapel had previously been decorated with spruce trees and flowers and was completely filled With the many visitors, friends, parents, and Old Boys. The Choir entered singing the Latin "Adeste Fide1es" and then sang the beautiful carol "Break Forth O Beau- teous Heavenly Light". After the first reading, by A. LaFleur CJ.S.J, 'God promises to Abraham that in his seed shall the nations of the earth be blessed", the choir sang "Joseph and the Angel". The second reading "Isaiah foretells the birth of Messiah who shall give light unto the world", read by Wevill 13rd forml, was followed by the traditional "Shepherds, shake off your drowsy sleep". by the choir, and then the treble and alto section sang very beautifully, "Villagers all this Frosty Tide". The con- gregation now sang "Unto us a Boy is Born" and Wilding 64th form! read "Isaiah foretells the springing up of a branch from the stem of Jesse who shall govern the world". The choir sang the very old "Polish Carol" and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 the reading of "Micah promising fame to the little town of Bethlehem, Judah" was done by Slater 15th forml. The choir sang a carol new to the School "Come in Dear Angels". This was followed by the reading, "St, Luke tells how the Angel Gabriel visiteth the Virgin Mary" by Southam l6th formj. "Past Three A Clock" was sung by the choir and "O Little Town of Bethlehem" by the con- gregation. Hughes and Osler sang the solo parts of king and page respectively in "Good King Wenceslas", and Lewis CHead Sacristanj read "St. Luke tells the story of the birth of Jesus". The very lovely "Searching Carol" was next sung by the Choir and Gordon Cseniorsl read "The angels bring tidings of the birth of Jesus to the Shepherds in the fields". After the congregation joined in "The First Nowell", the choir sang "Sweet was the Song" and Little LHead Prefectl read "The Wise Men from the East come to Bethlehem". The last carol by the choir was "Ding Dong, Merrily on High" and the ninth reading "John unfoldeth the mystery of the resurrection" was read by the Headmaster. After the Offertory Hymn "Hark the Herald Angels Sing", prayers and The Blessing, the choir left the Chapel singing "While Shepherds Watched". Again, Mr. Cohu deserves a great deal of praise for the fine performance of the Choir at this wonderful ser- vice. The Choir received many favourable comments from members of the congregation and the readings this year were exceptionally well done. We were the first School in Canada to initiate this service and even today continue to have one of the finest. Carol Services. Again our thanks to Mr. Cohu and the boys of the Choir. The Recording of the Carols by the C.B.C. On the last day of term the School assembled in the Chapel to find a maze of wire and microphones. The C.B.C. was about to record some of the carols from the carol service. After the Choir had assembled facing down the Chapel and a few practices to get the proper tone were completed, the School and the choir sang "Adeste Fideles" 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and "The First Nowell". The School then left the Chapel and the Choir sang recordings of "Break Forth, O Beau- teous Heavenly Light", "Villagers All, This Frosty Tide", "Past Three A Clock" and "Ding Dong Merrily on High". These were broadcast on Christmas Eve over a Toronto station, CKEY, and were heard by people even in the U.S. who, although in no way connected with the School, wrote to Mr. Ketchum to say how much they enjoyed the broad- cast. It is hoped that sets of these records will soon be available for purchase. Hold High the Torch On Epiphany Sunday the Chaplain began his talk by reviewing the story of the Three Wise Men. He said we have often pictured these three kings following the new- born star to the Messiah's crib in the stable. What real significance had the birth of Christ? Is it true, he asked us, that in the birth of Christ, God lit "a light to lighten land leadl the Gentiles ?" What does it mean when we are told that the birth of Jesus lit a candle that still today gives us light? It means that at Bethlehem we find the answers to the oft-repeated ques- tions, "What is God like? What is man meant to be? What is going to happen t-o our world?" God, whom we worship, is not a God who desires no contact with the world. The Lord came down in the form of his son, so he could enter into our hearts and change man from outside. God is not forcing man to obey from the outside, but He is gently persuading us from within. Thus, subconsciously, we know a great deal about God. Vlfhat we really want, from deep down within our con- science, is what God wants us to want and is what he values in the world, and in us. By doing what we really feel is right, we can be what man is meant to be. As wc look at the world to-day there does not seem to be much hope for mankind. For those who believe in God, and do what we think he would want us to do, there is a tiny gleam. We are all certain that God has a plan for the perfect world, a plan for living together. It is very hard TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T for men to pull down the barriers of pride and self-suiTi- ciency, and it is harder still for nations. It seems a foolish dream to hope that one day all nations will work and thrive together in real peace. We know that if men followed God's wishes, by doing only what their conscience tells them to do, we could make this dream come true and have one world-embracing community. "Arise, shine, for thy light is come". We have the torch showing us the way to a better world if it is really believed, and what is more important, practised. In many small dark places, people are vainly holding up the torch for Christian salvation. We must give our support by shining in our relations among friends and enemies alike, holding up, each in our own way, the torch of God for all to see and follow. The Parable of the Sower Mr. Boulden spoke in Chapel on Sunday, February 5. His text was Luke 8: 5-8, "A sower Went out to sow his seed". He showed how the Hrst of Jesus' parables has its parallel in our own lives, in our minds and in our hearts, for it is in our minds that we find the result of what we are taught. Just as the sower's seed landed on different soils, so does teaching. In a class, one boy may forget all he is taught, the second may only have a passing interest. and a third may be interested enough to work a bit on the new ideas, but he soon gives up. The fourth boy, however. will put something of himself into his learning and it is there that the "Seed fell on good ground". Jesus' parable might be called the parable of learning, and the text might be "Take heed how you hear", and "Be not a forgetful hearer but a doer". The four soils mentioned in the parable are applicable almost anywhere in our lives, where everything depends so much on ourselves and on how much we put into our work. There are four types of people who get confirmed, but in this Confirmation, only the sincere, the workers and the patient will receive the Word of the Holy Spirit for it is only "Those who in an honest and sincere heart hear the S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD word, receive it". It is the giving of yourself to life that counts. Life is worth only what you put into it. C1haplain's Addness on Bible Sunday On Sunday, February 12, the Chaplain spoke to us about the truth and importance of the Bible. For the past four centuries we have had access to the Bible, printed in our own tongue. For this achievement, many scholars and churchmen made great sacrifices. How- ever, before that, Englishmen had studied the Bible and were greatly influenced by it. The Old Testament is composed of the sacred writings of the Jews, and was originally written in Hebrew, but later translated into Greek. The New Testament was written by the Apostles as a record of our Lord's life, whereas the epistles were written by evangelists like St. Paul to encourage the many scattered outposts of Chris- tianity. All copies of the Bible or parts of the Bible were originally done by hand, and in this lengthy process mis- takes were inevitably made. The early manuscripts were made of papyrus, and all the words were run together to save space. Despite these difficulties the main structure and truths of the Bible remain unshaken. Among the early scholars who helped in translating the Bible were Sherborne, and Guthlac of Crowland, who translated the psalms into English in 716. Bede trans- lated St. John's Gospel in 735. The first complete trans- lation of the Bible was made by Wycliffe in the 14th century. A himdred years later Tyndale began his translation of the Bible. However, he used the original Greek manu- scripts, not the Latin ones used by Wycliffe. When his work was published in 1536 it caused many disputes, be- cause the appended notes on the text supported Luther's teachings. Tyndale was burned at the stake. This did not prevent Henry VIII the following year placing a trans- lation, specially made for the purpose and, of course, free from any notes, in every parish church in England. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 Since the earliest translations of the Bible were made. many new manuscripts have been discovered, the most important of which was found in a Monastery on Mount Sinai. So in 1880 the translation of the Bible was revised. Even today new discoveries are constantly being made. which throw new light on the Bible. If we are to be good Christians, and understand the teachings of Jesus, we must read our Bibles, not leave them neglected on their shelves. If more people would read their Bibles with intelligence, a new spirit of understand- ing, and tolerence between all peoples of the world would be born. A sense of purpose would be restored. Thus the sacrifices of those who made this great privilege possible will not have been in vain. ,l.l ..l1.1i1- A Great Vocation On Sunday, February 26, we were honoured to have as our guest speaker the Reverend R. T. F. Brain, rector of the Church of St. Mary Magdalene in Toronto, and an Old Boy of this School. Mr. Brain told us of a dream he had a number of years ago in the T.C.S. chapel. Most of us are dreamers, certainly all great men areg the dreams we have may be pleasant or unpleasant, they may be fleeting or they may haunt us indefinitely. This dream was, perhaps, the most important incident in Mr. Brain's life, for it showed him his life's work, and it has returned many times to guide him in that work. The vocation to which Mr. Brain was called is, in many ways, the greatest one possible. A priest, while still a man, is much closer to God than most men. He must understand God, interpret Him to his parish, and must pray to God for the needs of the world. When a Christian grows from the childhood of bap- tism to the maturity of confirmation he is able to ask God for forgiveness of his sins. It is the privilege of the priest to administer the sacrament, to give this outward expression of the forgiveness of our sins, and to lift us up by it to strengthen us for the Christian life. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the ministry we may lind a great calling, and it is Mr. Brain's hope that many more T.C.S. boys will, indeed, feel themselves called to this great profession. 9090 Sr E 6 fE1,ia,F ., w il l ' 5 E' -HE in if 33 in - i . -.ll T J' if 1- MT - x 'Qi ' if 2 i ., 4 fi-.ze .- .'hT':5v gi -',i,,i' ,rl f f .ei Gifts to the School The Ladies' Guild of Toronto have partially refur- nished the Masters' Common Room, giving new curtains, a new carpet, a leather covered chair and chesterfield, new coverings for other chairs, and two new stand lamps. The curtains were donated by Mrs. Fraser Coate and a lamp by Mrs. E. P. Taylor. The room is hardly recognizable from the one formerly known. S? if 9? iii J. A. Stairs C90-'93J of Montreal, has sent the Sword of Honour which he won at R.M.C. in 1897 to his old School. It was made by Wilkinsons in London, and was given "For Discipline and Conduct". m. .-f. 41. .-v. af. -1 c n r n r -fr n : Dr. W. W. Francis C88-'95J, librarian of the Osler Library, McGill University, has sent to the School, with the permission of the Curators, one of the three existing note-books used by Osler at Trinity College School, Weston. It is inscribed, "W. Osler, Trin Coll School, Weston, June 18, 1866? Then follow some geometrical figures and on the next page the names of senior boys, possibly Prefects, L. K. Jones, Port Hope, F. I. Helliwell, St. Catharines, Arthur Jarvis, Cornwall, John Aus-ten Worrell, Oshawa, W Osler, Dundas. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 On the following page are the names of "boys re- ported - Greey, Groves, Merritt, Anderson max, Van- Kouglmet, Helliwell major, Boulton, Arthur Jukes, John- son min, Johnson maj, Whitney, Perry, Price". Then fol- low passages from the Bible, neatly writteng the little book was obviously a Divinity note book. Dr. Francis has inscribed it appropriately and has given a short description of the two other note books. This is a most valuable acquisition to the T.C.S. archives. se se sz sf: Mrs. E. A. Hethrington and her daughter have sent most generous donations to the Library funds with which a set of reference books will be purchased in memory of E. A. Hethrington C02-'06J. :Xl rl? 2213 An anonymous benefactor has made a very generous contribution to the Library funds with which Canadian reference books have been purchased. He has also endowed a small prize to be given annually in memory of Sir George Kirkpatrick. ff: SE 92 5 E :V: - .. .. .. ,. ,- The Ladies' Guild of Montreal and the Ladies' Guild of Toronto have recently brought some two hiuidred Hrst rate books to the Junior and Senior School libraries. Many of these were almost new, and some valuable ones from the Bogert and McMurray libraries. .w -u .-L :lu ,-1. Mr. and Mrs. Barry Hayes, of Toronto, have given two beautiful carpets to the School. A blue one covers the hall floor of Trinity House and a particularly striking mauve coloured one is laid in the Guild Room. They have been much admired. The Imperial Tobacco Company, through the Presi- dent, Earl Spafford, has given a sports timer to the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink. It has added tremendously to the interest of all the games played there. if 21? IX: :IF 11? 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. Hugh Labatt C98-'Oli sent two large time clocks to the rink, and Mr. J. W. Seagram C18-'25l gave two water carts for resurfacing the ice. SE iff iii is Col. Mackenzie Waters gave his services as Architect of the Rink in memory of Peter Campbell. He drew all the plans, supervised much of the work, and advised the Committee on numerous details. His contribution is deeply appreciated. 53 Pi? S? 9:3 Craig Somerville C31-'41J has sent his first team cric- ket blazer and cricket boots to the School. S? 11 9111 Mr. G. F. Layne, of Price Bros., has given the School sets of books most attractively arranged describing forests and the pulp and paper industry. LEGACIES FOR THE SCHOOL Many Old Boys and Friends of T.C.S. have bequeathed legacies to the School and enquiries are received from time to time as to the correct wording to be used in a will to accomplish this purpose. Legacies may be bequeathed to "The Corporation of Trinity College School" and designated for any of the fol- lowing needs: The Memorial Chapel Fund. The Endownment Fund. The Old Boys' Bursary Fund. A new Gate House to accommodate some thirty boys. Masters' Houses. A new workshop for carpentry, plastics, metal work, pottery and an art room. An extension to the Gym. and another squash court. -1-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 THE PETER CAMPBELL MEMORIAL RINK On Friday, January 20, our hockey team cut the first ice on the new rink. Later in the evening, following a short speech by the Headmaster, the Mayor of Port Hope dropped the puck for the face off of a game between Port Hope and Peterborough Junior O.H.A. teams. Over 1000 Port Hope hockey fans watched the game, which marked the unofficial opening of the rink. The official opening of the rink was on February 18, when the Silver Blades Skating Club presented an ice carnival. The rink has a seating capacity of 1412, and standing room for another 1500. The ice surface, 85 by 200 feet, is as large as that of the Maple Leaf Gardens. It is arti- Hcially maintained by brine which is cooled by the evapora- tion of ammonia, and then pumped through eight miles of piping. The rink is equipped so that it can be scraped and flooded between periods. The public address system, one of the finest in the province, has a microphone in the gondola, and one in the penalty box. There are four changing rooms with showers, wash rooms, and a canteen in the front lobby. These rooms are all heated by an oil furnace. The rink will be used in the afternoons by the Scho-ol, and in the evenings, the town will use it for hockey and general skating. The rink may also be used for ice carni- vals. This plan will provide a great benefits to Port Hope, and to Trinity College School, and is a fitting memorial to Peter George Campbell. THE OFFICIAL OPENING DF THE MEMORIAL RINK On Saturday evening, February 18, approximately 1500 people were present as Mr. George McCu1lagh offi- cially presented the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink to the School. Prior to the main ceremony, members of the Board of Governors, Old Boys, and members of the staff gathered for a few minutes in the main lobby to witness the unveiling of the bronze plaque in memory of the late 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Peter Campbell. Draped with a Union Jack, it was un- veiled by Mr. McCullagh at the request of the Headmaster. The inscription reads as follows: "This rink is given to Trinity College School in memory of Peter Gordon Camp- bell, 1891-1948, noted athlete and devoted Old Boy, by his friend, George McCullagh". A few moments later, Mr. Sidney Saunders, secretary of the Board of Governors, began the proceedings by ex- pressing his great satisfaction at such a happy occasion. Mr. Ketchum then stepped to the microphone to introduce Mr. McCullagh. The occasion, Mr. Ketchum stated, marked the fulfilment of a long-cherished dream. For the past twenty-two years, since the burning of the old rink, it had been the hope of all those connected with T.C.S. that there would be a covered rink for the use of the School and com- munity. However, there never had been any thought of a rink such as the present one. There was no other school in the English-speaking World, he emphasized, which could lay claim to an arena with such a large area of artifical ice. That Peter Campbell had his heart set on a rink such as this for T.C.S. was proved, Mr. Ketchum said, by the fact that a few days before his death, Mr. Campbell had told him that the School would have a covered rink. "There never was a better athlete than Peter Campbell in his youth", continued Mr. Ketchum. "He was unswervingly loyal to his friends and no gift would have given him more pleasure than the one made by Mr. McCullagh". On behalf of the boys, he said that no single gift could have been more appreciated. In his opening words in reply, Mr. McCullagh referred to his own happiness on this occasion, and thanked all those in attendance for coming to pay tribute to his old friend, Peter Campbell. He added that he wished publicly and sincerely to thank Mr. Stratton and the rink committee and all others who Worked so hard to bring about the early completion of the rink. Although not himself an Old Boy of T.C.S., he felt that he shared something in common with the School-affection for the late Peter Campbell. He paid tribute to the architect, Col. MacKenzie Waters and to Mr. 2' ps gf 1 A K Q-I My-X-1-.-.. v.N..,,Q,, "Nw-w-u-.-.,,.,,,, Q, A f x fan! W ,, A 5-fszeaemvziwim Q ., , , 'Z x K: J P ' , F Q. z ff ., sTai,E!i,"' ,L f' fi Q . 'Zvi i'?:::fm?"i.T ' H., . .Nigel--4 - , rf. -Qpidvd-I.. "Q "5 1 . , . Flu: 1 mn, .n gn v . , 4. .fi-w Q N111 Nlccullagh Unveils Plaque m Nlcmory of Peter Cmmpma OFFICIAL OPENING OF NEW' ARENA , ' - ,...., ...,k ,.-, , ,,,.,..z A. ,,,,., . Q:--A' x .. 31 ,N . ggjm ig.. f' iff 1, ., .-Sy. - vo -.-Q .JM Q-X-1. '-.M . , , ' .4--fr. .V '---" ,.g.,, - 'l'Hli IiN'I'R,AXNiflf Mr. N1cCL11la5,h Officiallv Opens the Arena Kira, Ixlkfjllll-Igll Rum-In-s l5m1qLxvl from P.-xl-r BuL13,1I1m OIWICIIAI. OPISNINCS Ol" NISXV ARISNA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lj Ketchum. Of the latter he said that rarely was there a man who lived so much in others' happiness. Calling on the audience to stand in tribute to his best friend, Mr. McCullagh stated that Peter Campbell was the best Old Boy of any School, anywhere, anytime. He told the boys that they would have been much richer had they known him. He recalled that Peter Campbell had had a dream of returning to Durham Cotmty to live and bring to the School the things he loved in life. Unfortunately death intervened. "My part," he said, "was simply that of making Peter's dream come true". At the conclusion of his speech, the boys gave three rousing cheers for Mr. McCullagh followed by a School yell. Mr. W. W. Stratton then stepped to the microphone and as chairman of the building committee expressed his thanks to all those who had so generously aided the com- mittee in their work and noted that the Memorial Arena was the first structure to be built at the School in memory of an Old Boy. As chairman of the Board of Governors, Col. J. W. Langmuir expressed his thanks to all those who had helped with the structure of the rink, including ex-Mayor W. R. Jex, Mayor W. N. Moore, the contractors, Mr. Armstrong, the manager, and Mr. Taylor, the bursar. He made special reference to the generous help given by Col. MacKenzie Waters, the architect, who donated his services free of charge. At that point Col. Langmuir called on Mr. Waters to come forward and on behalf of the School presented him with a lovely barometer as a token of appreciation. At the same time a bouquet of red roses was presented to Mrs. McCul1agh by Peter Boughner of the Junior School. Mr. Ketchum then introduced Mayor Moore who said a few words, thanking the School and the donor of the rink, on behalf of Port Hope, for the use of the memorial rink by its citizens. The building of the arena, he said, came at a very opportune time in the expansion of Port Hope. The Carnival The irst item on the skating carnival which followed was a demonstration of school figures by the Gratton 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sisters, Elizabeth and Barbara, runner-up and winner of the Canadian Junior Figure Skating championship, respec- tively. Following this came the Silver Blades Skating beauties with Velma Lillicrop, as soloist. Jack Cox, a professional skater came next, dressed as the Duchess, in a comedy number. Judy Lawrence in a solo number was very well received as was the comedy number entitled, "Four Bumps". Due to the absence of one member, this was re- duced to "Three Bumps". Clowning with pails of water, one of the bumps accidentally threw part of his pailful on a portion of the audience. Following a solo by Inez Gates, which proved very popular, little ten-year-old Toby Keeler, a former resident of Port Hope, captivated the audience wit.h her colorful performance. She showed a definite improvement over her performance here a year ago and the general impression was that big things are in store for this youngster. After the Cheerleaders and Jacquelynne Oldham, an unscheduled number by two teenagers, Patty Lou and George Montgomery, both formerly of Port Hope, brought the house down. Harold Hartley, a professional, opened the programme after the intermission in a Syncopation and Blues number together with twenty-four skating beauties. Sally Anne Blogg, another professional, intrigued the audience with her number "Ain't She Sweet". Following Jack Cox's interpretation of Little Lord Fauntleroy, a comedy number, the Canadian Ten-step Champions of 1950, Joy Forsyth and Bill deNance, Jr., gave a demonstration of how and why they won that dis- tinct honor. Their performance was probably the smoothest of the evening and the thunderous applause of the audience spoke its appreciation. Betty Hancock gave a fine demonstration of figure skating, after which Inez Gates came through with a very fine and difficult ballet on skates. "All the King's Horses and All the King's Men", a performance by thirty youngsters made a big hit with those present. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 A variation of spins by Mary Kenner preceded a re- turn of the Gratton sisters in a duo number. To conclude the programme, Peter Firstbrook, Cana- dian Junior Men's Champion of 1950, gave a fine demon- stration of free and easy movements on' skates. Despite a fall early in his number, his performance was one of the most appreciated during the evening. -11 STAFF NEWS Mr. Morris and Mr. Lewis were guests of honour at the Old Boys' dinner in Toronto on February 9. They have been on the staff twenty-nine and twenty-eight years respectively. The gratitude of the School was expressed to them by several speakers. fl? P221 95 it Mr. Bagley took the Evening Service at St. Luke's Church, Peterborough, on March 19. J 'Q J D -' C I L -Jr nv ng -.ii w Mr. Humble gave the Commencement address at the Port Perry High School in the autumn, and spoke at the Old Boys' Luncheon in Montreal after the Bishop's game on March 11. :if fi: if Mr. Tottenham was the guest speaker at the Ladies' Guild Meeting in Montreal on March 23. Mr. Landry was chosen to play on the Canadian Lap- ham Cup Squash team. Canada Was defeated 7-6 by the United States. flk 515 :YS :Xi Mr. Bishop has been asked to navigate a cutter in the British-American yacht race this summer from New York to England via Bermuda. SG Pk 226 :Xi fl? The Headmaster spoke at Upper Canada on Sunday, February 5. He also gave short addresses at the Old Boys' dinner in Toronto and the Ladies' Guild meeting in Mon- 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD treal. The Old Boys in Montreal arranged a meeting with him at Chris Bovey's house on the evening of March 23. CHRISTMAS ENTERTAINMENT This year's Christmas entertainment was undoubtedly the best many of us have ever seen at the School. Alex Hughes harnessed his dramatic ability to a good cause when he ogranized the T.C.S. Varieties of 1949. This took a great deal of time and thought, and his efforts were primarily responsible for the fine reception that the enter- tainment enjoyed. The show consisted of a series of skits which had been written and arranged by the boys themselves. The School orchestra under the direction of Con Baker reached a new peak in musical achievement, and amazed the whole audience with such offerings as Tuxedo Junction with Weir on sax. and John Wilson at the piano. The T.C.S. four, Ernie Howard, Bruce Little, Miles Hazen, and John Wilson, harmonized to give us "Cool Water", "Lucky Old Sun", and the "Wiffenpoof Song". Dave Pierce took the audience by storm with his im- personations of Jimmy Durante, but perhaps he was even funnier when He came back later in the evening to tell the life history of Dave Pierce. The "New Boy's Dreaml' was written by Christopher Spencer and starred the new boys Brian Mowry, Paul Roe and Jim Heywood as Prefects, who turned the tables on Bruce Little, Doug Lawson, Alex Hughes and John Pal- mer. LThe new boys were reminded after the show that this was only a dream, and not a precedent for the future.l The radio show, an old idea, was new to the School and extremely well executed by Peter Martin, Chas. Tay- lor, and Scott Symons. fWe still don't understand what Foster Hewitt was doing in a chandelierl. The five derelicts, deprived of the services of their director-in-chief, Mr. Gwynne-Timothy, who was unable to perform at the last minute, sang a song written by Mr. G. T. about the masters. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 The School was honoured in having three well known ballet stars, Mae Mowry, Shmoo Smith and Beau Timmins perform for them. They were coached by Miss Wilkin and rumour has it that Mr. Batt has his eye on them for his Inspection Day P.T. class. The programme came to a close with a chorus with Shmoo Smith singing a Trinity version of "Kansas City" as well as a more orthodox arrangement of "White Christmas". ,-l....,?...i.i-l- SCHOOL IMPROVEMENTS During the Christmas holidays many improvements have been made throughout the School. The swimming pool, which has not been altered since it was first given to the School by the late Britton Osler, has been furnished with a new ceiling. This was badly needed, as the original one had developed several noticeable cracks. The shower room beside the pool under went the same treatment, the Walls were stripped of the old plaster, and new ones con- structed. Q1l1T THE INTERNATIONAL STUDENT SERVICE On February 22, Geoff. Pearson, a student at the Uni- versity of Toronto and an Old Boy of this School talked to some Sixth and Fifth Form boys in the Lodge about the International Student Service. The I.S.S. is an international organization which has as its members every student and professor of every uni- versity in the World. Participation is voluntary and no fees are charged. Each year the I.S.S. holds several seminars in various countries in Europe. Canada, the most active country in the I.S.S., sent professors to hold a seminar in Holland last summer. The purpose of the organization is to foster friendship among students -of different countries and to learn about, and thus under- stand better, the members of other nations. Geoff attended this seminar in Holland along With one hundred and nine- teen other Canadian students and there he came into contact with students from sixteen other countries, includ- QO TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ing Germany, Holland, Britain, Italy, and Scandinavia. He spoke of his trip and his experiences at the seminar, and hoped that in the future other T.C.S. boys would take ad- vantage of this great opportunity. MRS. DAVIDSON SPEAKS ON CHINA On March 2, Mrs. John Davidson, distinguished lec- turer on international affairs talked to the School in the Hall, on Eastern affairs. This was Mrs. David- son's second visit to the School in recent years. In her very interesting talk she reviewed Chinese history and showed how the Chinese were gradually won over to Russia and the Communist doctrine. Mrs. Davidson brought to our attention the seriousness of the recent Sino-Russian treaty and the effects of Communist China on the United Nations and the Western VVorld. Her suggested method of counteracting the menace is a strong Western line of defence stretching from Indo-China along to India and up through Europe. We are all very grateful to Mrs. David- son and we hope she will visit the School again in the very near future. . Mr. Ketchum's old maroon Ford, Jennifer, has at last been replaced by a new Chevrolet which arrived at Christ- mas. Jenny was temperamental but still working, and can occasionally be seen hobbling down town on a Saturday morning. Skiing The return of winter brought joy to the skiers who have been frequenting our hospital hill, the Pat Moss Ski Camp and Northumberland. However, with the first cric- ket game slated for April 29, the cricket enthusiasts view the late snow with worried eyes. Shrove Tuesday On Shrove Tuesday, February 21, a packed gym wit- nessed a particularly wide open pancake toss which fea- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 tured the tackling of Board and the body-crushing tactics of Bonnycastle i. Mr. Batt took the place of Mr. Grace as thrower, and Dolph emerged with the largest portion of putty to win the five dollar award for IVB. LIBRARY NOTES In February the Ladies' Guild of Toronto presented to the School a very fine and varied collection of some 300 books - a large number of which have come from the Libraries of the late L. L. McMurray and C. A. Bogert, Old Boys of T.C.S. Of these the following titles have been put into circulation:- Three Hostagesg Mr. Standfastg John MacNabg New Chumg Case Book of Sherlock Holrnesg The Flying Sub- marineg The Pirate Submarineg Halifax, Warden of the Northg Jim Davisg History of South Africag Tom Sawyerg Huckleberry Finng Oxford Book of Canadian Verseg Pro- ceed at Willg Victorian Literatureg The Luck of the Bod- kinsg The Wind in the Willowsg Sweden, The Middle Wayg This is Democracyg Address Unknowng Mary's Rosedaleg The French Revolution C3 Vols.Jg The Hills Beyondg You Can't Go Home Againg Intelligent Woman's Guide to Socialismg The Life of the Beeg Canada Unliniitedg The Lighter Side of School Lifeg The Thirty Nine Stepsg The Power Houseg War is Peopleg Point of No Returng Ballads of a Cheechakog Another Yearg Life of Robert Burnsg The South Africansg Combined Operationsg Our Lords and Mastersg Montroseg The White Towerg Ten Years to Ala- meing Prelude for War 3 The Saint Goes Ong Hunting Towerg Knight Templarg Featuring the Saintg Scott's Last Expedition Q2 Vols.J Bellariong The King's Miniong Scara- moucheg Chronicles of Captain Bloodg The Age of Reason: The White Monkeyg The Green Mirrorg The Thirteen Tra- vellersg The Secret Cityg The Saint Goes Westg The Seven Years' War in Canadag The Lively Ladyg The Hawbucksg Westminster Watchtowerg The Amateur Gentlemang Our Admirable Bettyg Revolt in the Desertg The Spider Webg The Curtain Risesg Too Early to Telly James Ramsay Mac- Donaldg The Doorg Miss Pinkertong Sam Small Flies Againg 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD What Became of Anna Boltong Life and Works of Aloysius Horny The Banditg Historical Sketchesg African Intrigue. We are also grateful to the following donors for books received:- D. W. McLean, The Yellow Briarg D. W. McLean, South Ridingg D. W. McLean, Great Morningg Canadian Indus- tries Ltd., A History of Chemistry in Canadag H. Symons, Three Ships Westg B. Cole, Elizabeth Captive Princess: Col. J. H. Edgar, Canadian Railway Developmentg B. L. Miller Memorial Fund, Concise Dictionary of National Bio- graphyg B. L. Miller Memorial Fund, Oxford Classical Dictionary. There has been an increase in the number of books taken out by boys during the Iirst seven weeks of this term-an increase of over 3592 compared with the same period last year. A suggestions book has been placed in the Reading Room and suggestions made by the boys, and approved by the Library Committee, are being added. ..l 'W 4 1 W 4 ' . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J , X rj,-." if W f fillw I" 1 V X x l, Xylvgxil :I lpxaixh U K - Wil! . ff, I 1r::1Q,5,,Q':-jZ.::j'.-. . ' 'Q isefff-T E' 1 Y : ' I' TM., I ff :l ' JIT' " xl -LL y rv f g -W , ...,:-nf U 1 . ,ivffz 1' ack -. ' 2,1 J' -M if - "u -, THE BARBER "Next pleasel'. The genial barber interrupted my concentration on a year-old copy of Time and beckoned me to his vacant chair. The barber was a short, stout Italian with pasty- yellow skin, long curly sideburns very much out of date, and a short thin bristly moustache which greatly accented his protruding upper lip. He was a friendly man, friendly almost to the point of irritation. He talked freely upon a number of trivial topics, and it was obvious that he was a politician of the radio commentator school. Inevitably enough, one of the topics he turned to was the weather. He related the various accidents due to the cold spell We were then experiencing, debated at length about the types of fuel one should use for heating and gave a long history previous winters, each of which was a little better or worse than the present one. "I wonder how people in Europe Will fare this Win- ter?" he posed. "I suppose it will be up to us to feed them again. There would have been a lot more to feed though, if Hitler and his gang hadn't killed off millions. When you get right down to it, Hitler really did the world a favour when he killed all those foreigners. Surplus population has to be disposed of in some Way". He rambled on in his drawling fashion but my ears were deaf. I was stunned to think that there was anyone in this democratic country of ours who could even think of such inhuman thoughts. I was fairly appalled to know 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD that this person looked upon Hitler's slaughters as bene- ficial to the world. Considering that we had spent six long years trying to defeat him, I wanted to give that barber a really good verbal blast, but the words that suited him just couldn't come to my mind. I sat through the re- mainder of my haircut in cold and angered silence. I left his miserable shop without acknowledging his good-bye and walked home with a bitter taste in my mouth. A few weeks later, when I had almost forgotten the barber's remarks, my room-mate brought my attention to the account of an accident written up in the evening paper. "You know the barber you used to go to, that Italian down on Young Street. It says here that he was killed today while trying to cross a busy intersection." "Good," I said emphatically," the world has to be rid of its surplus population." "What, you cold-blooded son of a gun, he left a widow and four kids." "So did a lot of Europeans", I retorted. "I don't get you". CC Never mind." -J. D. L. Ross, VIA. ON POETRY How happy were the printers in the days When poets always wrote their verse like this, They made the lines so nice and neat and reg- Ular, and just about filled up the printed page. But now, Poets write their stuff any old how. Some lines taper Off like this one doesn't, and the result is a terrible waste of paper. And frequently, moreover, The lines don't even rhyme, and it would be much simpler just to write the thing as prose. Then of course, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 There is the poetry that seems to be all scrambled upg it is very hard to under- stand, and by the time you come to the end your brain is hoarse. It is written by people who are deeply intellectual, And so-far my attempts to read it have been entirely ineffectual. And so I must confess That I should be much gladder if poetry rhymed and was written in words of one syllable or less. -A. O. Aitken, VI Sch. AD INFINITUM Xthar awoke and stretched luxuriously, his great body disturbing the swimming stars as he did so. Since he was a celestial being, Xthar was not bothered by the intensity of the cold of outer space, nor by the fact that his habitat was entirely airless. Only one factor marred the complete tranquillity of his existence. Xthar was hungry. For hunger was the only thing that could awake Xthar from the dream-worlds he lived in while he was asleep. Xthar felt the pangs of intense hunger deep down in his million cubic mile belly. His sluggish brain responded and he set off in quest of food. His gigantic bulk was propelled through space at speeds far exceeding that of light. For such travel was as instinctive to Xthar as walking is to humans. All the while he searched the firmament for a likely looking young planet. At last, many parsecs from his normal haunts Xthar found just the thing he was looking for. It was the third planet from its sun, a small green and blue, cloud-spattered ball. Xthar wouldn't have been at all interested to know that its inhabitants called it Earth. Such matters are of no importance to one like Xthar. On Earth, people were looking back over the most fruitful half-century in the history of mankind. The world was divided into two ideological armed camps. Men were 265 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD born and men died. All was as it should be. There was perhaps a shade too much hate in the world, but humans were thinking and dreaming as they had done for cen- turies. People talked about politics and the weather, went to movies, read the newspapers and gave their friends their own opinions on world affairs. The next half century would be the most progressive and the most enlightened ever. There was even serious hope of permanent world peace. Xthar reached out and gently plucked the tiny globe from its orbit. His gentleness had a purpose, for every- one knows that a bruised planet is not nearly so palatable as one which is firm and unmarred. He ate the green sphere with obvious relish in a manner which was very reminiscent of the way a human eats an apple. He ate it completely, core and all. When he was finished he wiped his mouth and belched placidly. Xthar did not return to the place from which he had commenced his journey. He merely stretched his great bulk out where he was and prepared to return to his dreams for another thousand ages. There was great content in his mind. Then a huge hand reached out of nowhere and en- circled Xthar. Off into infinity he could see a great hairy arm stretching. Xthar was not as large as the smallest of the eighteen fingers on the hand. Xthar felt himself being swept across space at a tremendous speed. He saw a great mouth open before him. Giant yellow teeth drip- ping yellow saliva rushed towards him. He felt a blast of intense heat and then all was dark. Finally he saw a horrible tooth descending towards him. Then Xthar was gone. For there are greater beings than Xthar. -P. G. Martin, VA. ....i. .... T-1 THE SCIENTIST The scientist sees the stars sail by In plotted paths and with fixed speeds, He studies planets in the sky, Each move he knows, each sign he reads. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 He knows what meteorites are, And cosmic dust, and suns that fallg He knows the name of each small star. He questions not, for he knows all. But maybe once, when looking through The countless space of charted sky, He, knowing, knew how little he knew, And maybe then he wondered "Why ?" -R. J. Anderson, IVA.. MY DISCOVERY OF BOOKS Until a few years ago, my thoughts were confined to places and events in my immediate surroundings. My association with books outside the classroom was nil. My life was moving too fast, was too full of boyish things for me to take time to read books. As I grew older, how- ever, my life began to change. I found myself taking my schoolwork and life more seriously. I began to think and wonder about this vast world I was living in. Then came my discovery, the discovery that changed my whole out- look on life. Books. Not text books, but novels, biographies, autobiographies, books of history, poetry and short stories. "Then felt I like some watcher of the skies when a new planet swims into his ken". A whole new world opened up to me-a vast world, in which I could explore and live by myself. Each book was a discovery in itself and a dream in reality. I developed an unquenchable thirst for knowledge. But apart from the learning that I acquired, I found real solid enjoyment in books. The more I read, the more I wanted to read. The more I knew, the more I found I didn't know. One of my great discoveries in books was the fact that the truly great men of the world were all ardent readers in their youth. With much joy I read about the great figures in history, who in their memoirs never failed to point out that in their early stages of maturity read every book that came into their hands. With equal joy I read the anecdotes on books of some of the great authors 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD such as Johnson, Carlyle, Adams, Bacon, France and Locke. Of all these, Milton expressed my thoughts when he said, "A good book is the precious life-blood of a master spirit, embalmed and treasured upon a purpose to a life beyond life". Benjamin Franklin surpasses all, in my mind, as the one truly great upholder of the virtue of reading good books. I travelled a great deal when I began to read books. On several occasions I visited England with John Buchan and studied the English people. In both world wars I saw much of Europe and the Near East. I was shown around Paris by Guy de Maupassant and learned much about the French from him. I have hunted big game in India and Africa and long ago I took the Great Trek with the Boers into the Transvaal. I accompanied a missionary into the interior of China and tried my hand at mountain climbing in Tibet. In wooden ships, "Round many western islands have I been which bards in fealty to Apollo hold". While reading books I met a multitude of interesting people. I first was introduced to Jane Bennet at a ball in Longbourne and instantly fell in love with her. On a visit to the U.S. last summer I stayed with George Babbit and his family. I first became acquainted with Sir Edward Leithen in the House of Commons and later shared many of his unusual adventures. In my younger days I served a term with Captain Hornblower in the "Lydia", combing the sea for French privateers. In ancient Greece one day, I had a long talk with a fellow named Socrates, but I was no match for his irony. I followed the careers of Doctor Arrowsmith and Doctor Manson, and fought with Monsieur D'Artagnan. The most fascinating character that I ever met was a young Nazarene whom I encountered on the road to Galilee. Though only a poor carpenter by trade. he had a magnetic personality and I felt strangely drawn to him. My life at T.C.S. has been most beneficial to me in my pleasurable pastime of reading. Its library has given me the greatest amount of enjoyment. It took me a while to be- come friendly with the library for I was, as you might say, a little shy in the midst of so many books. Soon, however, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 We became fast friends and understood each other per- fectly. The shelves opened up to me so many wonderful books-all seemed fascinating and each begged to be read. The filing system in the library was a new source of hap- piness. When I mastered its secrets I spent many hours delving into its long rows of cards making lengthy lists of books and authors. Books are now my food of life. -J. D. L. Ross, VIA. li-i- THE APPROACHING FINALE When I was young all beings lived in peace, One-celled amoeba, gentle dinosaurs. They had their quarrels and their petty Wars, But these, like everything, had to cease. Then, with the advent of first human life, Along With bickering and foolish pride, All sense of freedom, sense of love soon died, To be replaced by terror, Wrought by strife. And then man made the worst mistake of all. By conquering life and making it a slave It shall, at last, send man back to his grave. Ma.n's slave will help precipitate his fall. But some day peace will reign o'er my scarred face, Then Thor can safely lay to rest his mace. -D. M. Pierce VIA. i,l,..l....l -1-1 x jx xlw M 2 1 5' LQ.-if R' Aess cf'-. .. U' Qi? g KAY. lf--4. Tk ',.W1 . Y-YK-X. ii: lqqlfk. iziif -I i .a IM .. 4' Y ID' ff' A X - ilxaxlyi A 'lkgllik T74 1 GT V :!.,il'li,jA',1lylki'gll.lf , IU., 4 'I . f 11 'if' elf , - lm, ,ll if ' 4 . all i'2'fQii1iS-uf r ig' X v 41.65, . - x-I' V, 310 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD House Notefa BRENT HOUSE NOTES "Ah - there you are!", exclaimed the editor. "The very man I've been looking for. Will you please write up the Brent House notes this month? Thanks a lot." We are sure the readers all sympathize with us and we appreciate it greatly, but they have forgotten one im- portant fact, that these are Brent House notes. Now the duty of house notes is to talk of people in that house. BRENT house, unlike Bethune, is full of interesting people with varied and noble outlooks on life. Thus our job, a very simple one, is merely to wander through our cheery corridors and note what we see, or fmuch more instructivel what we hear. Let us start with the block known as "Top Dorm". We were first attracted there by a low monotonous sound as o-f a water cascade, and indeed, a small shower of spray was visible shooting over the top of the centre abode. How- ever, to our disappointment we found that this phenomenon was merely "Sam" elaborating on the Prefectorial system. All at once a shrill and excited voice full of pride and accomplishment rang out. "Golly, I can see a flea on my hair through my tele- scope '?" Loud chorus. "Is that News ?" When a small little thing mistook our head for a drum we departed hurriedly. A muffled scream caused us to look into the top flat common room. In the centre, three room mates were busy practising for next year's boxing, quite oblivious to the rc-cl-headed boxing bag's pleas for mercy. Continuing down the hall, we overheard a "travelling salesman" joke being told in strong Georgean accents. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 After a long pause a sorrowful voice replied "Gee, I'm sorry Bob but I don't catch." In the next room a small group were eagerly whisper- ing together. "What art you speaking of", we asked. "What do you think?" So we paused for the pause that refreshes. "Females Ahhhh!" "Yeahhhh!" On entering the next room which was middle dorm we were met by a lusty "Shut up. How can I listen to the Southern peach Bowl football finals with all that racket ?" This from a pink-cheeked, curly-headed lad! A political meeting appeared to be going on in the middle flat four man room, for a stout, loquacious orator was making a speech, " .... and what is more WE, the important people declare that you Cloud burst of KOOOORLIEEEEJ will make our bedsg shine our shoesg and generally do what WE say." Bottom flat has always been the most spoken of in the house notes, and well it should be for look at the ra-ce that lives there. As we started down the hall we met "Doc", the bar- ber's best friend Cbecause he can give him a 65c hair cut with one stroke of the garden shears! balancing a basket- ball on his head and headed for the gym. Right behind him was a pleasant fellow wearing a new blue-green suit who politely wished us "good evening". We were just regaining our faith in the human race when a plaster cast cordially shook hands with the top of our head. That finished us, but even so, remembering our duty to God and the Editor we diligently dragged ourselves away to write up the notes. After hours of toil we limped down to find him. "Ah, there you are" he said. "The very man I've been looking for. Will you write up the sermon tonight? Thanks a lot." 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES Well, here we are back at school again-faces shining, eager to get back to work . . . but how things have changed! The DUKE and the APPLE have gone conservative .... They're now sporting BLACK drapes . . . CORK is sporting something new too . . . A new scarf . . . probably had some hard luck during the holidays . . . BILL "Brummel" Win- spear is back leaving a trail of broken hearts behind him . . . . SANDY Heard is back too, but that was obvious the minute he stepped through the door . . . Rumour has it that the EGG, tiring of his purple cloth shoes, is trying to start a raffle . . . sold many tickets? The BEAR'S new haunt is reclining in a chair at the entrance to the smoker . . . . likely he enjoys the philosophical conversation that take place there . . . HAIRY has returned with a Christmas present of a whisk . . . He got the brush-off so many times during the holidays that one more won't hurt .... John "PLUMBER" is already taking bets on next year's Grey cup game. The only red-haired Santa in Bermuda spent his holidays handing to dusky-skinned natives-stiff rights . . . . The SHMOO spent his Christmas learning how to skate .... Wonder what the instructress looked like? .... "SKINNER" peach-head Greenwood is planning to take up billiards .... he is using his head . . . for a ball . . . Beeton- head said that Beeton was pretty lively during the holi- days . . . . It must have been when all 13 festive Beetonites gathered for a square dance .... Some of our younger boys have taken to running around the track four times daily .... getting in shape for the annual Bethune house middle dorm open marble tournament? Reed Cooper got a new guitar pick for Christmas . . . Too bad he didn't get a new guitar .... Does anyone know any new games? The Shack is getting tired of the old ones. Gunner is re-read- ing the Wizard of Oz for the third time .... Likes the big print. Vandy is next in line .... Must think there's spice in it .... T. MacGregor is using his hair brush lately .... It makes you think he's got a head .... That hum you heard last fagging time was some new boy cleaning BOBO's new burlap shoes with an electric razor .... the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 choice crack of the Week was made by Mr. Dening, who, on seeing three steady occupants arise from the smoker on their first day back, said "Did you boys spend your Christmas down there?" The Mann's party was quite a success. One small hairy fellow was announced "Hugh Welsford" .... Ftmny that Willie was in Montreal that night .... What Crow was there with Jessie's cousin, Abraham? .... With Poinsettia in his lapel and a straw in his teeth, the Rud was looking immaculate as ever .... A foreign lad with a newly trimmed Paree haircut was executing an excellent samba .... to a waltz. Be sure to follow this column diligently in your favourite magazine, "See", issued at all better class dining halls. -D. M. Pierce, VIA. X H145 fi. 'Ns It S .V 41 X J X Nah N 9' X l K fx-J VV "' X -.fl-r ' ,ya , ' N I 'L " -'z.,jif21-F-??7:'-235. V alle- s A ' X - 15 453915 -'e-'Wil - 'Q x izlsjsg, . ,C A X 1 refs 0, A-R, -1 f a g wa. Q' 1 N - ' . 3. .4'?"f A ' "2 ,- ' 5.9, T kxgilz -U .V P Q? I 'C2Zfs2,'-5-egg '- l 'Tai , ' ,mg ff:-214 1, 555, ,ya '- -Mag " . L rf" Nl - ' 9 -, -gsjfg-u Wg .,-' +- 'V Q : ff .. gl, , l ,,,f I-J A' ,Ny n,vg...'.: . ,Z rf, lj.. I 1 Wf' .LW All' . lm' " a ii ' l N i s it XX S- X , X - Q- r " T ' AQ'-if, Q 3.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .Q gg 'fir XAOCKEY I -T.. E i.- it "W sromrs EDITORIAL As each one of us thinks back over the Winter term, the most exciting event is, quite obviously, the completion of the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink. The effects of such a gift have barely begun to be felt. The people from the town are going to benefit, although to a lesser extent than those from the School. Considering that the mild weather we have had for the last two years might con- tinue, we can readily foresee that many children might never be able to skate without such a gift. Older teen- agers of the town will now be able to devote themselves to something beneficial instead of wasting their time. Those who are at the School, and those who are yet to come, will at least be on an even footing with all the other larger schools in the cities. Weather will no longer govern the life of the T.C.S. hockey player. Now let's consider a different topic with regard to the arena. How will the relations between the town and the School be affected? Will the rink turn out to be just one more friction point, or will the two factions learn to under- stand one another? At present, the rink is the only con- crete tic between School and the youth of the town. On Saturday evenings both groups are allowed to mix in the rink, and it seems quite obvious that only good can evolve. Before the rink was built, the town and the School had absolutely nothing of common interest. Now, we have some place where we can get together, and learn the other side's views. '-"-iw , -,.-,435 yiiif, ., 'fjffc I ,gage .... , 1 V .,., Q X xi X? Q Q N 57 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 Now let us think about the results on the School itself. At last we will have an opportunity to build hockey teams. We will no longer be handicapped by the lack of artificial ice, and we will have every advantage that the Toronto schools have. Teams will be able to practise regularly, and instead of being thrown together when they reach Bigside, they will already have their working units. Ln other words, teams will be built properly instead of being tossed together in a haphazard fashion. Those who prefer to skate Without playing hockey, have the Saturday and Sunday skating periods. So it appears that everyone can use the rink. Such hockey benefits as those mentioned apply only to those who are able to make one of the School's hockey teams. What happens to those who are classified as Rab- bits? It seems that the majority of Rabbits have not played on the rink too often. Why on earth should a team of "All Stars" play Middleside and the "Foreigners". Mid- dleside have their own time on the rink and most of the "Foreigners" play some other sport. What has happened to the average player? It seems that we're forgetting the majority just to please a small faction. Before continuing, we, of the sport's staff, most seriously congratulate those who have been elected captain and vice-captain of the various teams. Don Greenwood and John Wood, who were captain and vice-captain of basketball last year, were re-elected. "Crick" Ketchum and Mike Gossage led Middleside hockey, while Eric Jack- man and Mike dePencier represent Littleside hockey. Rick VandenBergh and Hugh Walker were the choices of Junior Basketball. Dave Dover and Bill Maclaren were elected by the Bantam Basketball team. Congratulations are due to all teams. But first of all we must remember our Little Big Four Squash. Captain Martin Luxton, Bruce Little, Peter Slater, "Crick" Ket- chum and Ian Bruce swept through their tournament winning nine out of their ten matches. A great deal of praise is due to Mr. Landry who c-oached them throughout the year. With only one returning colour available for the 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD meet, the team developed well throughout the season, and deserves the praise of the whole School. Bigside hockey developed from scratch, as there were only tw-o returning colours. After dropping the three fraternity games, it appeared as if we were in for a dull season. But the players and coach worked hard, and came out at the top of their conference. Bigside Basketball had a very successful season, and were barely edged out in the playoffs. Thus, although it was a disappointing finish, the team played exceptionally well, and certainly have nothing to be ashamed of. HOCKEY The Fraternity Games Bigside dropped their opening game to the Zeta Psi Fraternity 8-7. It was the first game that the team had played on the ice surface of the Memorial Rink, and con- sequently they had no advantage over their opponents. Both teams played wide open hockey from the be- ginning of the game as Leuty and Gordon saved on many end to end rushes. Leishman, of the Zetas, opened the scoring, but Hinder evened the count minutes later. Two goals by Cooke for the School, and two by Addison left the score deadlocked at the end of the first period. Trinity outscored the visitors in the second period as goals by Little and Selby gave the School a five to four lead. In the third period, the Zetas countered four to the School's two. Addison, Bro-ok, Howard, and Austin scored for the visitors, while Cooke and McDerment tallied for the School. Addison was best for the Zetes, while the line of Hinder, Cooke and Emery stood out for the losers. SCHOOL vs. KAPPA ALPHA In the second of the three Fraternity games, the Kappa Alphas outscored the School 9-6. The Kapps jumped to a two goal lead in the Iirst period, and were never behind. .lust after the one minute mark, Fullerton scored on a solo TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 rush from his -own end. Fourteen minutes later Wells put the Kapps two ahead as he poked the puck into the corner on a scramble. At the forty-three second mark of the second period. Little opened the scoring for the School, as he sank a long shot. Cooke put the School within one of the Kapps as he scored two minutes after Hart tallied for the visitors. Goals by Fullerton, with assists to Wells and Kent made it five to two. Hinder scored from the edge of the goal crease with seconds left in the period. Cooke was credited with the assist. Two goals by Emery, with assists to Little, tied the game up at the 7.41 mark of the third period. Then within three minutes, the Kapps piled in four goals, against one for the School. Wells, Fullerton and Kent with two goals, gave the K.A.'s a three goal lead. Little from McDerment was the only counter for the School. The line of Fullerton, Wells and Kent played excep- tionally well, accounting for all the visitors' points. Little and Emery were best for Bigside. ,1L..ll..l-il-1 SCHOOL vs. ALPHA DELTS In the third of the three fraternity games the Alpha Delts defeated Bigside 7-2. The game was somewhat slower than the previous games, although the team seemed more confident. The team did very well for the first two periods, but then lapsed, and allowed four A.D. goals. Taylor, of the Alpha Delts, played sensationally in the nets. and saved on numerous breakaways. Domville played well in the T.C.S. nets, but wasn't given too much support from the T.C.S. defense or forwards. Overall it appeared as though Bigside could have won, but fell apart under pres- sure in the later stages of the game. Bruce Little opened the scoring in the first period, when he took Bob McDerment's pass inside the blueline. A high hard shot bounced off Taylor's chest into the lower left corner of the net. Wardrop evened the count seven minutes later, when he stick-handled in close and beat Gor- 3,5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD don. The score stood at one all at the end of the Brst period. Wardrop opened the scoring again in the second period, when he tallied unassisted at 14.03. Gordon had no chance on the play as Wardrop outguessed the defense. leaving himself a clear shot. The score at the end of the second period stood two to one for the A.D.s. The visitors ran up their total in the third period, as Sinclair, Large, Stewart, and Crerar banged in four goals Without any reply. With fifteen seconds remaining, Wright tallied for Bigside to complete the scoring. Taylor, Wardrop, and Crerar led the winners, while Little and Domville played well for Trinity. Zeta Psi-Leuty, Addison, Howard, Leishrnan, Whitehead, Austin, Noble, Brooks, Railton, McIntosh, Beatty, Hall, Wishart, Spence. Kappa Alpha-Bane, Cassels, Huycke, Fullerton, Wells, Kent, Sherwood, Byers, Boeckh, McBinnie, Paterson, Crawford, Lawson, Payne. Alpha Delta-Taylor, Crerar, Pringle, Howard, McMurrich, Wardrop, Large, McCleod, Sinclair, Stewart, Medland, Fenton, Hyde, Bell, Wright. SCHOOL vs. GROVE At Port Hope, January 25. ,..... Tied: 3-3 Bigside's second game on the Peter Campbell Mem- orial Rink was a definite contrast to their previous start. A close checking, conservative style of hockey replaced the wide open reckless brand displayed in the Opener. . During the first period, the visitors carried most of the play, as most of the action centred around the T.C.S. net. However, .ligm Gordon's line goal tending held the Grove scoreless. Late in the period, Maier received a penalty for tripping, but the Grove were held powc fless, and failed to get a shot on the goal. Early in the second period, Hinder scored for the School on a goal-mouth scramble. Ralph Cooke scooped the puck out from behind thc net, and Hinder batted it into thc lower left corner. The Grove attacked with their usual fighting spirit, and Arnoldi evened the count on a breakaway pass from Burns. The School's first line again applied pressure, and were finally rewarded when Little TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD caught the corner on Emery's pass. When the visitors received a penalty at the fifteen minute mark of the period, Clarke passed to Wilkes in the clear for the Grove's second goal. The third period developed into slower hockey as the ice softened, and the players tired. Selby received a penalty for tripping in the first few minutes, but once again the School ragged the puck and held the Grove scoreless. Lake- field took the lead at the half way mark, when Clarke set up Wilkes on another breakaway. However, the Grove lost their lead minutes later when Bill Hinder tallied his second goal on Church's pass. In the last eight minutes, play see- sawed from end to end as each team tried to break the deadlock. Bruce Little had what appeared a sure goal in the dying minutes when he bounced the puck off both goal posts. However, neither team broke the tie, and the final score stood 3-3. i SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. Upper Canada College, in their first game against the School, completely outscored and outplayed Bigside, and were never in trouble in the entire game. The final score of 9-1 was quite indicative of the play, as T.C.S. were out- skated and out-stickhandled from the beginning of the game. After Thompson opened the scoring at 10.46 of the first period, the visitors went wild and poured eight more goals behind Gordon before the game ended. Thompson was the best player on the ice with four goals to his credit, while Wahlroth with two, Logie, Hogarth, and O'Sullivan with one each completed the Upper Canada scoring. Trinity's only score came late in the third period when Cooke took Church's pass at centre ice and beat Willemson on a deflected shot. The visitors out shot the School 40-14. Gordon was exceptional at times in turning back the Upper Canada attack, but had very little support from the do- fense, who were usually on top of him, or screening view. Nearly all the play centred in the T.C.S. zone as Bigside were too intent on defending, instead of attacking. -10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. PICKERING Bigside travelled to Newmarket were they defeated Pickering College decisively for their first win. The Pic- kering team appeared quite inexperienced, and had trouble breaking from their own end. The T.C.S. team had trouble playing on the smaller arena, as their timing was certainly affected. Pickering might have done better, as the T.C.S. defense wasn't covering well in front of their own net, but Gordon played very well to hold the opposition to two goals. At the opening of the first period both teams were flotmdering until McDerment put the School one up on Little's pass at the ten minute mark. At that point, the teams settled down to hockey. Little tallied. on a close in play less than two minutes later. The score at the end of the first period remained at two to nothing for the School. MacGregor drew the only penalty of the period when he was caught playing with a broken stick. Pickering broke into the scoring column, when Hath- away took MaGuire's rebound from ten feet out and beat Gordon on a low shot. Six minutes later Cooke countered for the School on McDerment's pass at 14.40. Emery, Hathaway, and Macrea sat out two minutes each in the penalty box. McDerment netted his second goal of the afternoon as he beat Congden on Little's pass at the two minute mark. Ten seconds later Hinder tallied from Church to give the School a tive to one lead. One minute later Church scored his first goal on a shot from well out on a pass from Al Emery. Two quick goals completed the scoring. Maguire scored Pickering's second goal with less than two minutes remaining. Little and McDerment led the winners with seven points between them, and Congden in the Pickering nets was best for the losers. SC H OO L vs. S.A.C. In the new Peter Campbell Memorial Rink, T.C.S. Firsts dropped a close decision to Saint Andrew's College 5--1. T.C.S. dominated the play throughout the game, but TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -11 once again, a lapse in the third period allowed the opposi- tion their win. Play was quite even in the first period, and it appeared as though Bigside shouldn't have had too much trouble beating the Saints. Cooke scored the only goal of the period, with less than two minutes remaining, on McDer- ment's pass. No penalties were handed out to either side. Early in the second period, Church made it 2-0 for T.C.S. as he took Emery's pass and beat Fisher from in close. Five minutes later Rudd of S.A.C. scored the Saint's first goal on Ballantynes pass. Hinder then made it 3-1 for the School as he took Bmce's rebound from a scramble. The score at the end of the second period stood 3-1 for the School. Half-way through the third period, Malone scored from King for S.A.C. Bruce took Cooke's pass at the 15.25 mark, and knocked in a long shot from the blue line while Simmons sat out two minutes for charging. Malone scored one minute later while the Saint's were still short handed. At 17.08, Malone tied the score from Powter. At 19.10. Little gave Cooke of T.C.S. a break away. Fisher was drawn -out of the net while Cooke skated around him and shot it into the empty net. However, the goal was dis- allowed owing to a whistle having been heard among the spectators. With four seconds remaining, Powter scored the Winning goal from Wansborough. The final score stood 5-4 for S.A.C. SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. Bigside dropped their sixth game as they were de- feated by the University of Toronto School's 5-1. The actual play was quite even and if either team carried the play, it was the Trinity team. However, the visitor's had far too much p-olish around both nets. The forwards seemed to be well covered the moment they crossed the U.T.S. blue line. As a result the play remained in the U.T.S. zone for long stretches, but no one could get a clear shot at goal. The visito-r's took advantage of every oppor- ttuiity that they got, and didn't make any mistakes. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD U.T.S. opened the scoring at the fourteen fifty-five mark when James scored from Robertson. The play de- veloped from the U.T.S. end and progressed quite slowly. The defense were caught napping, and did their checking too far inside their blue line. Fifteen seconds later, the whole team was surprised as deVeber took Davison's pass and shot from a virtually impossible angle. Southain and Walsh received the only penalties of the period. Trinity held the opposition scoreless throughout the second period. Most of the play was concentrated in the U.T.S. and neutral zones. Excellent scoring chances were wasted as Lister held off many goal-mouth scrambles. T.C.S. just couldn't control the puck in front of the visi- tor's nets. U.T.S., too, had many chances and came just as close as the School. Saunderson and Maclean of U.T.S. drew penalties in the period. The visitor's outscored Bigside three to one in the final period. Cossar took Davison's pass for the third U.T.S. score at the two minute mark. Five minutes later Robert- son made it four to nothing on a very fast passing play from Cossar to Winnelt. Little tallied the only School goal just after the half way mark in the period. It appeared as if a U.T.S. rush was forming when suddenly Little was left uncovered with the puck in front of the U.T.S. net. Six minutes later deVeber completed the scoring from Cossar and Mathews while Selby sat out a two minute interference penalty. Cossar and Davison stood out for the winners. Al- though no one was exceptional for Trinity the team looked immensely improved over some of their previous efforts. ,i.l1-Lliii SCHOOL vs. GROVE After tying their conference opener, Bigside travelled to Lakeneld were they trounced the Grove six to two in the return game. The Grove had a great many scoring chances in the final period, as they broke into the clear continually. However, Jim Gordon's fine play in the nets held the home team to two goals. The play was somewhat faster on the smaller ice surface, as both teams seemed more at home than on the larger arenas. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .13 Ralph Cooke opened the scoring early in the first period as he banged McDerment's pass into the corner of the net at the 2.23 mark. Wilks of the Grove tied the score on Clarke's rebound six minutes later. There was no scoring in the remaining twelve minutes, and the period ended at a one all tie. Play roughened from the opening whistle as penalties were handed out to Emery of T.C.S., McCullagh and Burns of the Grove. The only score of the period came when Bruce Little backhanded a hard shot behind Gibaut to give the visitors the lead. The defenses of both teams played Well throughout the period and much of the play centred in the neutral zone. T.C.S. surged ahead early in the third period as three goals in less than two and one-half minutes gave the School a ive to one lead. Church scored from in close on a pass from Wright at the six minute mark. Twenty-five seconds later, MacGregor beat Gibaut at the lower left hand corner on Church's pass. McDerment scored his first goal as he converted Little's pass into the open corner. Wilkes earned his second point of the afternoon as he passed to Boyd at the eighteen minute mark of the period for the last Grove score. With thirty-nine seconds remaining McDerment beat Gibaut on a solo effort for his second goal. Clarke and Wilkes starred for the losers on the for- ward line while McCullagh stood out on the defense. J im Gordon played exceptionally well in the T.C.S. nets as he turned back at least three breakaways in the third period. Little, Maier, and McDerment also played well for the Winners. jl-ii SCHOOL vs. PICKERING. COLLEGE Bigside Won their return game with Pickering on the Memorial Arena, 9-3. This game resembled the first meet- ing of the two teams at Newmarket, but was much faster on the larger ice surface. Wright gave the School the lead in the first period. when he scored the only goal on MacGregor's pass. Mac- Gregor shot from well out, picked up his own rebound, and -gj TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD passed to Wright in the open, at the 6.56 mark. For the rest of the period, the School outplayed the opposition, but cou1dn't put the puck past Sumner in the Pickering nets. Trinity out-scored the visitors in the second period 2-1, to lead 3-1. At the eight minute mark, Wright passed from t.he corner to Maier at the blue line. A slap shot bounced off a Pickering skate into the corner of the net. MacGuire made it 2-1, when he stick-handled around a slow defense at the 11.40 mark. Hinder put the School two up again, as he flipped the puck over Sumner on Southam's pass at 16.33. Little opened the scoring in the final period at the 59 mark on a low drive from inside the blue line. Cooke was awarded the assist on the play. Eight minutes later, Cooke split the defense, and scored from a few feet out on Maier's pass. At 14.12, Emery tallied on a long shot from his Wing, to put the School ahead 6-1. Two goals by Church, with an assist to MacGregor on the first put the School seven goals up at the 15.18 mark. Two quick goals by Rundel and Hansen of Pickering made the score 8-3. In the dying seconds, Wright scored the final goal of the game on MacGregor's pass from the corner. Church and Cooke played well for the winners, while MacGuire was best for the losers. SC H OO L vs. S.A.C. In their final conference game of the season, Bigside defeated Saint Andrew's College by the one-sided score of 12-2. Just before the four minute mark of the first period. McDerment opened the scoring as he tallied from the edge of the goal crease on Little's pass from the corner. Less than a minute later, Church scored from fifteen feet out on MacGregor's pass from centre ice. At 13.30, Cooke made it 3-0, as he flipped the puck into the open corner from a scramble. McDerment was awarded the assist. There was no further scoring in the period, but the School came very close at times. McDerment put the School four ahead at the two minute mark of the second period, when he scored on C-ooke's pass from a prolonged scramble. Selby added an- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 other nine minutes later, when he caught the corner of the net from inside the blue line on Hinder's pass. Little tallied Bigside's final goal of the period, when he beat Fisher cleanly on a hard shot from his wing. Malone scored the lone S.A.C. goal at 15.00, when he deflected Wansborough's shot from the blue line behind Gordon. In the early part of the third period, the Saints ran the play, and scored their last goal at the thirty second mark. King was given a breakaway by McMurtry from the Saints' end, and skated in alone to score easily. McDerment made it 7-2 on Cooke's pass, as he fired on from a few feet out to the upper left hand corner. From then on, the School dominated the play, and knocked in five goals. Little scored unassisted at the nine minute mark, and was fol- lowed two minutes later when Cooke scored from McDer- ment. Cooke got his third goal of the afternoon five minutes later, when he back-handed Little's pass from the corner behind Fisher. Little tallied his fourth and fifth goals of the day, with less than two minutes later, as he was set in the clear by McDerment each time. There was no further scoring in the game, and Bigside had won handily, 12-2. The first line of Little, Cooke, and McDerment account- ed for ten of the team's goals. Little scored six points. with five goals and one assist. Cooke tallied three goals and three assists, while McDerment had two goals with four assists. Wansborough was the best for the Saints. as his defense work broke up many possible goals. ,i1. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. In their return game with Upper Canada College, Big- side showed a remarkable improvement over their previous effort on the Memorial Arena. After losing the first of their games to the College 9-1, the School came back and gave U.C.C. a very tough game. Upper Canada won the game 5-4, but were very lucky in the latter stages when Bigside dominated the play. Upper Canada opened the scoring at the 1.10 mark of the first period. The defense looked very weak, as Lindsay -LG TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD passed the puck from behind the Trinity goal to Doherty, who flipped it into the open net. Upper Canada went ahead 2-0 in the later stages of the period, as Dohetry gave Hogarth a clear breakaway from centre ice. At the end of the iirst period, the College enjoyed a two goal lead. Upper Canada took the only two penalties of the period., but Bigside could take no advantage of the extra man. Little tallied the only goal of the second period, while O'Sullivan of Upper Canada was sitting out a two minute interference penalty. Little poke checked the puck into the clear at centre ice, and skated in alone to score from fifteen feet out. The score at the end of the second period stood 2-1 for the College. At 1.55 of the third period, C-ooke took the puck the length of the ice, and scored on his own rebound. Less than two minutes later, Wahlroth put the homesters ahead again after a goal-mouth scramble. O'Sullivan was given the assist. Upper Canada went ahead 4-2 when Logie scored from O'Sullivan and Wahlroth at 3.45, again from a scramble. U.C.C. added another to their total, when Wahlroth scored his second goal of the game on a pass from O'Sullivan. At the 14.55 mark, Trinity made it 5-3. when Little passed to Cooke from the T.C.S. zone. Cooke skated the length of the ice, drew Chamandy to one side, and shot the puck into the open net. At 18.27, Little com- pleted the scoring, when he tallied unassisted after a break- away. Twice within the last two minutes of the period, Little bounced the puck off the goal post. The final score was 5-4 for Upper Canada College. Wahlroth and O'Sullivan were obviously the best men for the College, while the line of McDerment, Cooke, and Little carried the Trinity attack. ....i,1.l ..-..i- SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. Bigside played one of their best games of the season. tying University of Toronto Schools 3-3. The team was at a distinct disadvantage playing on the smaller ice sur- face, but recovered in the first few minutes of the game. Considering their previous 5-1 defeat on the home arena, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 and the U.T.S. winning streak of thirteen games, it was quite an accomplishment. Trinity opened the scoring at the end of the first period, as Church caught the homesters flat-footed on a goal mouth scramble. There was no further scoring in the first period. Although the U.T.S. team carried the play for the first few minutes, the School recovered, and had the edge for the remainder of the twenty minutes. Gordon in the School nets, and Barker in the U.T.S. nets, were ex- cellent throughout the period as they saved on many break- aways. Just before the five minute mark of the second period, Cossar evened the score as he feinted the defense out of position, and skated in on the goal alone. Throughout the rest of the period, the play was concentrated in the centre ice zone, and was quite ragged at times. U.T.S. had more chances to score, but were very ineffective around the T.C.S. net. Early in the third period, Whyte, who was brought up from their Midget team, put U.T.S. in the lead for the first time in the game. He picked up the puck at centre ice, skated around the defense, and shot from a very diflicult angle between Gordon's legs. U.T.S. scored again near the ten minute mark of the period, to lead the visitors 3-1. Wilkinson picked off a rebound from a scramble, and banged the puck into the corner of the net. With less than three minutes to play in the game, McDerment tallied two goals, to tie the score. The first came on a pass from Little from the far corner, and McDerment tipped it in as he was standing on the goal crease. Little also assisted on the second, as he passed to McDerment, who skated in and bounced one off the goal post to beat Barker cleanly. There was no further scoring in the period. Little, however. took a breakaway in the last minute, and just missed the goal by inches. Gordon made an exceptional save as the bell went on a three man power play, and cut off what appeared to be a sure goal. Little was the best player on the ice, with three assists to his credit, while Davison, the U.T.S. captain, set up many plays in the T.C.S. zone. i 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS In the annual game played on the Memorial Arena, the Old Boys trounced the School 13-5. The visitors came up with a very polished team of former Bigside stars, and out-played the School from the opening whistle. McDerment scored the first goal on Cooke's pass, and put the School ahead for the last time. Less than two minutes later, Lawson tied the score when he took Laing's pass from a scramble. Four goals in twelve minutes gave the Old Boys a 5-1 lead. McMurrich with two, Gilbert and Sinclair were the goal getters, with assists to Sinclair, Gil- bert, and Hyde. In the second period, the Old Boys continued their spree, as McMurrich tallied from Gilbert on a slow develop- ing play. Two minutes later, McDerment picked the 1-ower corner of the Old Boys net on a pass from Cooke. Sinclair put the Old Boys ahead 7-2, as he tallied unassisted at 16.46. Goals by McDerment and Laing within one minute of each other made the score 8-3 at the end of the second period. Twenty seconds after the third period began, Little scored the School's fourth goal on McDerment's pass from the corner. Four goals within live minutes gave the Old Boys a 12-4 lead before the mid way mark of the period. McMurrich, Sinclair, Fullerton, and Wells were the scorers, with assists to Gilbert, Wells, Duggan, and Laing. For the remainder of the period, the School matched the Old Boys with a goal apiece. Little from McDerment at 13.47, and Gilbert from Duggan and McMurrich at 19.43 completed the scoring. Old Boys-dePencier, Hyde, Wells, Gilbert, McMurrich, Sin- clair, Lawson, Laing, Fullerton, Duggan. SCHOOL vs. B.C.S. On Saturday, March 11, the School team played Bishop College School at the Forum in Montreal. B.C.S. opened the game with a fast rushing attack, and scored before one minute of the game had been played. The School capita- lized on two Bishops penalties, however, as Little tied the score on an excellent passing play with Cooke. Towards the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 middle of the period, B.C.S. came back and played fast aggressive hockey, scoring two quick goals. McDerment scored unassisted on a low hard shot for T.C.S., and Church tied the score for T.C.S. in the last few seconds of the period. ' McDerment put the School ahead four to three in the first minute of the second period. Bishops again showed their early game power as they drove home another goal on a Well organized passing play. In the third period, T.C.S. had the play almost entirely in their own hands, as B.C.S. seemed to tire quickly. Church scored in the early minutes of the period, and McGregor tallied thirty-two seconds later to put T.C.S. ahead 6-4. The game ended a few minutes later without further scoring. Bishops was hampered throughout the game by the large ice surface, a factor which T.C.S. took advantage of on several occasions. For B.C.S., McGee was by far the best, while Cooke and Little played well for the School. At the end of the season, the following composed the squad: goal, Gordon, Domvilleg right defence, Maier, Bruce: left defence, Selby, Robertson, centre, Cooke, Hinder, Church, right wing, Little, Emery, MacGregor, left wing, McDerment, Southam, Wright. INDIVIDUAL SCORING RECORDS OF BIGSIDE HOCKEY Player Goals Assists Points Pen. in Min, Little ....,,.,,.,.....,...,.........,,.,,.,,..,, 20 14 34 0 Cooke .............,...... ,,........,., 1 4 13 27 0 McDerment ......................,. 14 12 26 2 Church i ..,........ ...,... 8 7 15 6 Hinder .,.......,. ......., 7 2 9 4 Wright ..,....,.... .,..... 4 3 7 2 Emery ii ..,....,,.. ,..,.,. 4 3 7 6 MacGregor ..... ,,,,.... 2 5 7 2 Selby ...........,..... ........ 2 0 2 6 Bruce ..,..,.. ....... 1 1 2 0 Maier .,........,... ,,..... 1 1 2 4 Southam ........... ...,.,. O 2 2 2 Robertson i .,... ........,.. O 0 O O Totals .,..,.,..,,.......,,.,,,... 77 63 140 34 Played Won Lost Drawn For Agst. Points Team Record ............... 15 5 8 2 77 80 12 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Goalies Records Gordon .,..A..A,.., .........o............,..., 1 3 60 4.61 Domville ..o.... .......4...,,..,.,,. 2 20 10.00 Totals ...,...., .........................,....,., E 5 5 ieriniiiiv 'v' Q WH ' X, Q is Jam X A . y X X g , , - .Ve 1 I K Tb' d F 0 I I I As usual Mr. Hodgetts whipped the basketball squad to-gether shortly after a memorable football season. With next to no practise or conditioning under their belts, the team met the Cobourg "Galloping Ghosts" in the season opener. In spite of this handicap, the team stood up well against the stronger opposition losing only by five points. The final score stood fifty-seven to Hfty-two for the visitors after a very thrilling finish. Alex Hughes played well for the School, scoring eighteen of the squad's points. On the following Saturday, the School met the Old Boys. The Old Boys, led by Rick Gaunt got off to a clumsy start while the School ran up the score. However, in the second half the Old Boys caught ire and poured in most of their thirty- two points. The final score of thirty-two to forty-six in- dicates quite fairly the nature of play. The final game before the Christmas holidays was played against the "Petes" in Peterborough. For the first time in their bas- ketball history the School beat the "Petes" on their own floor. The game itself was not as thrilling to watch as some, due to the close checking. Of the School's twenty- five points, Lawson scored seven to top the Trinity marks- men. The inal score stood twenty-five to seventeen for the School and will long be remembered among those who watched the game. In their fourth game of the season, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 Bigside won a very wide open game against the Port Hope Intermediates, 38-31. T.C.S. was never behind during the entire game, although the score was tied at the end of the first and third quarters. The constant drive shown by the School's starters and substitutes alike, finally put them ahead with a seven point lead, with three minutes remain- ing. The T.C.S. team showed their skill in ball handling, when they "froze" the game, and left the score at 38-31. T.C.S.-Baker, Cleland, Cox, Emery i, Greenwood, Howard. Hughes i, King, Lawson i, Pierce, Smith i. -l-i- BIGSIDE BASKETBALL SCHOOL vs. TORONTO NORMAL SCHOOL In the last Bigside exhibition game, the School lost to the Toronto Normal School basketball team 37-36. Through- out the first quarter, the School found it difficult to settle down to a steady game, while the visitors piled up a lead with their polished fast break. The score at the end of the first quarter stood 12-5 for the visitors. Bigside ini- proved immensely in the second quarter, and out-scored their opponents 16-2, to lead at the half way mark, 21-11. In the third quarter, the visitors combined a fast attack with a good defense, and led the School by three points at the end of the quarter. In the linal period, both teams played as fine a game as we've seen this year. Although the shooting was weak, the passing and defensive work by both squads was excellent. With slightly less than three minutes remaining in the game, the visitors had a three point lead. Hughes put the School Within a point, but Maher of the Normal School, increased the lead to three points again. Pierce, of the School, put Bigside once more within a point of the visitors, as the score stood 37-36. During the last minute of play, the School held the ball, but were unable to work it in close, or sink a set shot. The game ended without further scoring. Toronto Normal School-Borden, Boynton 2, Maher 7, McPher- son, McCau1ey 2, Neving 12, Taggart 2, Webb 5, Wilson, Wood- worth 7. School--Greenwood, King, Wood, Howard 4, Hughes 16, Baker, Pierce 11, Lawson 3, Emery, Cox, Smith 2, Cleland. ,jf TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. PICKERING The School lost their Hrst league game to Pickering College, 46-41. The first quarter saw a very slow type of basketball, and due to bad shooting the score stood only 9-8 for Pickering at the end of the period. The second quarter was better to watch, but once again, both teams blew many scoring opportunities. The score at half time read 18-14 for Pickering. In the second half, the School settled .down to a steadier brand of ball. Hughes, Pierce, and Greenwood boosted the School's total early in the quarter, as they sunk nearly all their shots. For Pickering, Ames, Beamish. and Bullock kept the College barely ahead. Both teams used fast breaks very effectively, and Pickering's was so perfected, that it seldom failed to bring them a basket. The score at the three quarter mark was 33-25 for Pickering. The last quarter saw Trinity at its best, and it appeared as though the School could have caught up to Pickering but the attack seemed to crumple at the most important times. At the final horn, the score stood 45-41 for Pic- kering College. ' For the School, Greenwood was the best with fourteen points, while Ames was best for the opposition with twelve points to his credit. Pickering-Bennett 7, Ames 12, Macdonald 2, Bullock 9, Lee 2, Wylie 4, Bunce, Easter, Beamish S, Buck 2. School-Greenwood 14, Baker, Howard 5, Pierce 9, King, Hughes 10, Lawson 1, Emery, Cox, Cleland, Wood 2. .i.ll.i.-.-.ii-i SCHOOL vs. ALPHA DELTA FRATERNITY The School's first basketball team was soundly trounced by the Alpha Delta Fraternity, 59-44. The game itself was a very fast one with many quick breaks and few fouls. Greenwood led the Trinity team with twenty points. while Brewer and Gaunt, two T.C.S. Old Boys, led the visitors with twenty-one and eight points respectively. Rogers, another Old Boy, was also a high scorer with fourteen points. Alpha Delta Fraternity--Brewer 21, Gaunt 8, McMurrich 5, Rogers 14, Watts 4, Evans 2, Mustard 5. School-,Greenwood 20, Baker, Howard 5, Pierce 7, King 1, Hughes 6, Lawson 2, Emery, Cox, Cleland 2, Wood 1. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. In Bigside's first game against S.A.C., the Sch-ool won handily 44-33, and were never behind in the entire game. The first quarter showed a good brand of basketball, and the score at quarter time stood 11-8 for T.C.S. The second quarter was equally as good to watch, but the pace slackened later in the period. Both teams seemed to have a certain amount of trouble getting untangled as the half ended. Pierce and Greenwood scored most of the School's points, while Paterson of S.A.C. was the outstanding player for the Saints. At the end of the half, the School had a seven point advantage, leading 26-19. In the second half, both teams had more fight, but Trinity had a decided edge in the play. Throughout the third quarter a large number of foul shots were awarded but both teams failed to sink these shots with any con- sistency. By the end of the third quarter, the School had stretched their lead to seventeen points. During the last quarter, the Saints had the upper hand as they carried the play throughout. Excellent guarding by Wood and Law- son kept the Saints down to within eleven points of the School. At full time the score read 44-33 for the School. Paterson was best for S.A.C. with twelve points, while Greenwood with seventeen, and Pierce with fifteen, were best for the School. S.A.C.-Sutton 7, Atkin 8, Robertson 1, Worling, Somers, Pat- erson 12, Hector, Laycock, Lusher 5. School-Greenwood 18, Howard 6, Pierce 15, Hughes, Lawson 3, Emery, Cleland, Cox, Wood 2, Smith 1. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY In the first basketball game ever played between Bishop Ridley College and Trinity College School, Bigside wearing their new white uniforms for the first time, edged out the visitors 58-50. In winning this game, the team played what was probably the best basketball of its career. Throughout the first half, both teams played a fast brand of basketball with excellent guarding. At the end of the first half, the score stood 26-23 for the School. King and Thompson played very well for the visitors in the first 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD half, scoring seventeen of the team's twenty-three points. Greenwood was the top scorer of the half with ten points. In the second half, both teams added to their totals quickly. Throughout the period, the pace quickened and slowed alternately. Near the end of the game, Ridley put on the pressure, but the Trinity team was just as anxious to add to their total, and managed to keep ahead. Pierce with thirty, and Greenwood with sixteen were the top scorers for the winners, while King with eighteen, and Thompson, the Ridley captain, with sixteen, were best for the visitors. It is sincerely hoped that these home and home games with Ridley will become an annual fixture for the basket- ball team. Certainly, it affords these traditional rivals another winter sport to look forward to. B.R.C.-King 18, Banyard, Chaplin 2, Fisher, Thompson 16, Rowe 6, Dyba, McNiel 6, Doulittle 2. School-Greenwood 16, Howard 8, Emery, King, Pierce 30, Hughes 4, Lawson, Cleland, Cox, Wood, Baker, Smith. SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. In Bigside basketball's third league game against U.T.S., the School won, 41-39, in three minutes of over- time. It was one of the most exciting games ever played on the T.C.S. floor. The first half was tense as both teams were checking closely, and few points were scored. At the end of the first quarter, the score stood 9-5 for the School. In the second quarter, the game livened up as both teams began to add to their totals, Hughes, for T.C.S.. and Fawcett, for U.T.S. scored thirteen and twelve points respectively, to raise the score to 24-16 for the School. In the third quarter, the visitors carried the play, and out-scored the School, nine points to one. The last quarter was decidedly the best for both teams. Bigside built up a quick lead late in the quarter, and led by ten points with two minutes remaining. U.T.S. put on a terrific drive, and led by their captain, Fawcett, tied the score with less than ten seconds remaining. In the three minute overtime period, U.T.S. carried the play, and led by two points with thirty seconds remain- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 ing. Hughes, set up beautifully by his forwards, sank two baskets within fifteen seconds of one another, and gave the School a 41-39 victory. U.T.S.-Fawcett 18, Gill 2, MacKay 1, Strebie, Ferguson Corcoran 4, Reeves 3, Millard, Lailey 6. 1 School-Greenwood 5, Baker, Howard 2, Pierce 4, King. Hughes 23, Lawson 4, Emery, Cox, Cleland, Wood 1, Smith. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING In the return game with Pickering College, played on the School floor, Bigside reversed the former decision, and won handily, 50-40. Bigside led early in the first quarter, and were never headed throughout the game. The team built up an early lead, and at the quarter mark the score read 12-8 for the School. During the second quarter. Trimity worked their fast break, while Lawson and Wood played well at guard to hold a powerful Pickering offense back. At the end of the first half, the School led by eight points, 26-18. Hughes and Pierce accounted for twenty of the points, while Pickering's points were divided among seven players. The game speeded up in the second half, but the scoring ran very much as it did in the first half. Bullock, a Pickering guard, tallied thirteen of his seventeen points in the second half. For the School, Pierce and Hughes each scored seventeen points. Greenwood played a steady game at left forward with ten points. Pickering-Beamish 2, Ames 4, Macdonald 4, Easter 4, Buck, Bennett 7, Bunce, Bullock 17, Wylie, Lee 2. School-Greenwood 10, Baker, Howard, Pierce 17, Hughes 17, King, Lawson, Emery, Cox, Cleland, Wood 4, Smith 2. ., SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. Bigside w-on their return against Saint Andrew's College 64-46. Although playing on the Saint's floor, the team settled down quickly, and had the lead before the end of the first quarter. After leading 16-6 at the end of the period, Bigside lengthened their edge to twenty-two points before the end of the half. Greenwood was the star of the half with fifteen points, while Howard trailed with 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD eight. Sutton and Paterson were tops for S.A.C. with six each. Throughout the second half, the Saints governed the play, and while they managed to keep the School scoring down, were unable to do anything about the twenty-two point lead that Trinity had in the first half. Greenwood added six to his total in the second half, and was high scorer with twenty-one p-oints. Howard and Pierce of the School trailed with twelve and eleven points respectively. Sutton and Paterson were best for the Saints with ten each. S.A.C.-Sutton 10, Paterson 10, Atkin 6, Robertson 4, Somers, Worling 2, Paterson 6, Hector, Laycock 8, Lusher 1. School-Greenwood 21, Baker, Howard 12, Pierce 11, King 4, Hughes 7, Lawson 6, Cleland, Wood, Smith. SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. Bigside basketball lost a very close one to U.T.S., 32-30, in the return game played in Toronto. During the first half, both teams played a very slow type of ball, and the score stood 18-13 for the School at the end of the half. Hughes and Pierce of the School were the scorers of the half with six points each. The second half was equally as close, and the score remained in Trinity's favour until the last minute of play. U.T.S. went a basket ahead, and it appeared as though there might be another overtime, as there was in the first game between the two teams. How- ever, U.T.S. managed to hold their two point margin to the end. Fawcett was best for U.T.S. with eleven points. Hughes with nine, Pierce with seven, and Howard with four, were best for the School. U.T.S.- Fawcett 11, Gill, Mackay 3, Strebie, Spencer, Saukey, Ferguson 2, Recvcs 8, Millard, Lailey 6, Ponton 2. School--Greenwood 5, Baker, Howard 4, Pierce 7, King, Law- son 2, Hughes 9, Emery, Cox, Cleland, Wood 3, Smith. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY In Bigside's return meeting with Bishop Ridley Col- lege, the score was reversed as Ridley edged the School 76-64. Throughout the first half, both teams played a fast TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD game, both offensively and defensively. Ridley had a dehnite edge in the play, and led at half time, 37-30. Rowe. at left guard for Ridley was the high scorer of the half with twelve points, while Thompson, the Ridley captain. trailed with ten. Howard with eight, and Greenwood with six were Trinity's best. The second half was equally as good to watch as the first half. Thompson was the star of the half as he worked the ball time and again under the Trinity basket. Rowe was exceptional at guard as he accounted for twenty-three of the team's points, and blocked the Trinity attack. Green- wood starred for the Trinity five, setting up a good num- ber of his team's scores. Thompson was high scorer of the game with twenty-four points, followed by Rowe with twenty-three. Hughes was top scorer for the School with eighteen points, while Greenwood tallied fifteen. Ridley-King 11, Fisher 2, Banyard 2, Chaplin 2, Thompson 24. Macbleil 6, Doulittle, Rowe 23, Dyba 6. School-Greenwood 15, Baker 1, Howard 14, Pierce 10, King, Hughes 18, Lawson 6, Cleland, Wood, Smith. -ii.l.....i-l1- PLAYOFF GAMES SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. At Toronto In the first of the two playoff games to decide the winner of the league, played at Toronto, T.C.S. emerged with a five point lead for the second game. Two games were to be played, one in Toronto, and the other in Port Hope, and total points were to decide the winner. In the regular league, both teams had won four and lost two. Throughout the first half of the game, Trinity carried the play, and hemmed the U.T.S. team in their own end of the floor. Both teams used a zone defense and the fast break throughout the half. The Trinity squad appeared faster than their opponents, and were a smoother outfit. Perhaps the half time score of 20-9 is not totally indicative of the play, however, the T.C.S. five certainly had the edge. At the beginning of the second half, the U.T.S. squad pressed to get back on even terms with their opponents 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD with some success. Near the end of the game, the visitors pulled away and lengthened their lead to five points. Howard, of Trinity, was the high scorer of the game with thirteen points. Eight of the thirteen were scored in the early part of the first half. Hughes followed Howard closely with eleven points. Lailey and Fawcett were tops for the U.T.S. squad with eight points each. Final score was 37-32 for T.C.S. U.T.S.-Fawcett 8, Gill, MacKay, Strebie, Spencer, Ferguson 5, Sankey, Reeves 5, Millard, Lailey 8, Ponton 6. School-Greenwood 7, Baker, Howard 13, Pierce 3, King, Law- son 1, Hughes 11, Cleland, Wood 2, Smith. SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. In the second, and Iinal, of the home and home play- offs, U.T.S. defeated the School 37-26. This gave the visitors a six point lead on the series and the group cham- pionship. The School played poorly, in comparison to their per- formance throughout the season. Both teams played cautiously at the beginning, and at the end of the first quarter, the visitors were ahead 10-7 . In the remainder of the half, U.T.S. lengthened their lead to five points, as they were ahead 17-12. Fawcett with nine, and Ponton with six, were the two best players on the floor throughout the period. Lailey's work at guard broke up many of the School attacks. Hughes and Greenwood were best for the School. Throughout the second half, the visitors strengthened their lead, and completely dominated the play. In the dying minutes of play, the T.C.S. team sprang to life for a last minute effort, but couldn't come close to their opponents. U.T.S., losing the Hrst game, but winning the second, took the round 69-63. Fawcett, the U.T.S. captain deserves a great deal of the credit for his team's Win, as he accounted for thirty-three of the points. U.T.S.-Fawcett 25, Gill, MacKay 2, Strebie, Spencer, Reeves, Ferguson, Sankey, Millard, Lailey 4, Ponton 6. School-Greenwood 6, Baker, Howard 2, Pierce, King, Law- son 5, Hughes ii, Cleland, Wood 1, Smith 1, Emery. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 SQUASH SCHOOL vs. ZETA PSI FRATERNITY The first set of squash matches this year was played over the weekend of January 21 when the School was host to Zeta Psi squash teams from Montreal and Toronto. The calibre of squash was well above the average, and the boys playing for the School showed their ability by winning ten of the fourteen matches. Against the Toronto Zetas the School won all their matches, the Zetas losing through lack of practise. The scores were as follows. School Zetas QTorontoJ Scores G. 1.1. Luxton, Capt. . .,,. .... L eishman .................,......,......................... . 30 Aitken ...,....,.,..................,......,...... .... G rey .........,.....,....... .......,............................. 3 -1 Slater ....,................................... Lawson .................... ............ ..,.......... . 3 -1 Ketchum ..,........... .... H eighington ............ ............. 3 -0 Lewis .....................,............,...................................... Armour ...................,..................................... 3-0 Heard ..........................................,............................. 0'Brien ........,..................,.......,.,................... 3-1 The remaining four on the School ladder played the Zetas from Montreal winning two out of their four matches. School Zetas CMontreaIy Scores Little ............................. M. Brodeur ............................................ . 0-3 Bruce .................................. .... B lack ..................... ..................................... 1 -3 D. ll. F. Lawson ........................................... P. Brodeur ............................ .............. 3- 0 H. S. B. Symons ........................................ Cloutier ......,.................................................. 31 In addition, the Montreal Zetas played four more matches with the School. M. Luxton and M. Brodeur played the best squash of the weekend. School Zetas fMontreaD Scores M. Luxton ......,.. .... M . Brodeur ............................,................ 1-3 Aitken ........,........... .... B lack .................... ...... ...... .............. 0 - 3 Ketchum ................................................................ Cloutier ...................................................... 3-1 Slater ..........,.,.........................,..,........................,..... P. Brodeur ........,....................................... 3-0 M. Brodeur and Black were the best players for the visitors, while Luxton led the School. It was very enjoy- able having the Montreal and Toronto Zetas, and we hope their visits will be repeated. li, SCHOOL vs. R.rv1.c. After a very enjoyable trip to Kingston with Mr. Landry, the School squash team was entertained by a very hospitable R.M.C. Cadet team. The matches began after 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lunch, and in spite of cool courts, both teams played some excellent squash. R.M.C. took the lead in the first two matches, as McPherson and Wray beat Luxton and Slater 2-0. T.C.S., however, evened the score in the next two matches as Little and Bruce won their matches. In the second round, the eight contestants changed opponents. Slater lost to Cadet McPherson, while Luxton, Bruce and Little defeated their opponents. In these last four matches, the score was 2-0 in each case. The number five man played only one match, Ketchum beating Cadet Reifenstein 3-1. Thus the School won the first meet six matches to three. In the return engagement, played at the School, the visitors defeated the squash team 6-4. Trinity's captain won the opening game from Bourne of R.M.C. in an excit- ing match, although the courts were damp. Cadet McPher- son defeated Slater in another close match, while Heard and Ketchum tied the score beating Bonguard and Wray 2-1. Reifenstein put the visitors one ahead as he defeated Lewis 2-1. In the second round, tthe matches were just as close. Slater of T.C.S. beat Bourne 2-0, but McPherson gave R.M.C. the lead defeating Luxton by the same score. The score was tied later as Ketchum defeated Reifenstein. The Cadets won the meet on the last two matches as Heard and Lewis lost to Wray and Bonguard 2-0. INVITATION SQUASH TOURNAMENT Mr. Syd. Hetherington won the tenth annual Invita- tion Squash tournament as he defeated Bill Noyes 15-12, 18-17, 14-16, 17-15. The success of the tournament was due mainly to the large entry of top rank players, and we thank them for coming down. The members of the School were able to watch some of the best squash played to-day in Canada, and it was an inspiration to many who had never thought of playing the game. In the quarter finals Harold Martin defeated the inter-collegiate and Ontario champion Ernie Howard 3-2 in a thrilling match, the iinal match going to 17-15. Trinity's coach, Pete Landry, defeated Frank Gibson of Hamilton 3-2, Hetherington of the Carlton TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 Club defeated Peterson of the Badminton and Racquet Club 3-1, and Noyes, the former Canadian champion, de- feated Ham Quain of McGill 3-0. In the semi-finals, Landry lost to Noyes 3-0, while Hetherington defeated Martin 3-1. In the finals, Hetherington forced a fastset, and jumped into a two game lead, 15-12 and 18-17. Noyes came from behind to edge Hetherington in the third game 16-14. but lost a very close final game 17-15. Both finalists got in some very effective serving, but Hetherington won out on his speed and timing. It was an excellent display of squash. and we are grateful to those who made it the success that it was. In the consolation round, Charlie Seagram of Barrie defeated Bill Mickle of Belleville 3-0. One of the high- lights of this round was Mickle's 3-2 win over Aitken ot the School in a very close match. Slater and Luxton of the School coupled with Jim Biddell, Mr. Lewis, and Ross LeMesurier completed the draw. .l.ll-ilv LITTLE BIG FOUR SQUASH MEET For the iirst time in many years, T.C.S. won the Frank Gibson Memorial Cup, placing first in the annual squash meet held at the Badminton and Racquets Club. Since Saint Andrew's College did not enter the meet, there were only three teams competing for the cup. The School won nine of their ten matches, while Ridley won four, and Upper Canada one. Luxton, the captain of the T.C.S. team played the best squash of the day, defeating both the opposing captains. Credit is due to all five of the players, and the coach, Mr. Landry. Mr. Landry coached the team for his first year, and considering there was only one member of last year's team available for the meet, he deserves all the more credit. The Upper Canada Matches Luxton lT.C.S.l defeated Bussel lU.C.C.J ..........., ..,...,..., 3 -1 Ketchum tT.C.S.l defeated Pepler lU.C.C.J .......,...,..., .3-0 Slater iT.C.S.7 defeated Morgan 1U.C.C.l .........,...,..,... 3-0 Little lT.C.S.J defeated Chisholm tU.C.C.l ..,...,.,......... 3-H1 Bruce lT.C.S.J defeated Wallace lU.C.C.J ...,................, 3A0 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Ridley Matches Ketchum CT.C.S.J defeated Korthals iRidleyJ .......e.... 3-0 Bruce 1T.C.S.J defeated Hamilton iRid1eyl ..,.......,....... 3-1 Slater tT.C.S.l lost to Lightbourn tRid1eyJ .,........,....... 0-3 Luxton iT.C.S.J defeated Bowen tRidleyJ .......t........,.... 3-0 Little fT.C.S.J defeated Johnstone tRidleyJ ..,..A......,..... 3-0 THE NEW BOYS' GYM. COMPETITION The New Boys' Gym., held on December 5, was in all respects an excellent one. The results were very close and the Winner, Phippen, was only one half point away from a perfect score. Name Total C1151 Phippen .o,c....l..,. .........,........, 1 145 Wevill .....4.........., ........... 1 14 Jackman ..A....,c..l...,.,.....c.... ,..... ............ 1 1 35 Blackburn ......l.,..........,.......,.....,......,..................,..................,.............. 110W Board .,....,,...,,,,......,.,..,,................................,............................,.................. 109 The others in order were: Greey and Mowry tied, Wright, A. T. and Symons, S. D. L. tied, then Seagram W. A., Davis, Harris D. G. and Adamson A. I. T. GYM. On February 11, the T.C.S. gymnasts took part in an exhibition with the Varsity team at Hart House in Toronto. Gibson, the Varsity captain, edged out Welsford of the School by one point, While Symons of Trinity placed fourth. The team standing for the School was Welsford first, Symons second, Marshall third, and Phippen fourth. Muntz also took part in the exhibition, but only Worked on two of the four apparatus. This was a very good opportunity for the School to Work out with the Varsity squad, and the team benefited greatly from the experience. On Saturday, March 18, the Gym. team journeyed to Montreal, Where they took part in the Quebec open, held at the Arthur Carvill gym. Despite injuries which handi- capped their squad, T.C.S. placed first in the team com- petition. Welsford and Marshall led the School in the in- dividual section, placing fourth and sixth respectively. The members of the Winning T.C.S. team were Welsford, Tench, Marshall, J. R. Timmins, and Phippen. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 SWIMMING In their first and only exhibition meet of the year, the School lost out to Oakwood Collegiate of Toronto, 51-39. Several other meets had been arranged, but due to an attack of the flu, all but one were cancelled. T.C.S. won the senior division, 27-25, but lost badly in the junior, 12-26. The School Won the senior medley relay, but lost out in the junior. Yeskey Won the 200 yards free style open, and Patterson, also of Oakwood, took the 40 yards free style junior. Butterfield won the senior back stroke event, while Woolley took the 40 yards free style in the senior. Cooper and Wough split the breast stroke events, while Baker of the opposition came first in the junior back stroke. Oak- wood completed their total Winning both free style relays. and the 100 yard events. Woolley's time of 21.5 in the 40 yards free style was the exceptional time of the day. Yeskey and Baker were the stars for the visitors. l THE LITTLE BIG FOUR SVVIMMING MEET The Little Big Four Swimming meet was held at Hart House in Toronto on March 11. Ridley came first with T.C.S. a close second and S.A.C. and U.C.C. a distant third and fourth. The scoring was very close with Ridley and Trinity taking turns at holding the lead until Ridley finally pulled ahead after the diving. EVENTS 1. 350 Yds. Medley Relay Time: 1 min. 32.1 sec. 1, T.C.S. fButterfield, Cooper i, Woolleyl. 2, Ridleyg 3, S.A.C.g 4, U.C.C. 2. 2100 Yds. Freestyle. Time: 2 min. 24 sec. 1. Gervin fRidleyJ, 2. Hunt tT.C.S.J, 3. Derry 4Ridleyl, I also Seymour for T.C.S.J. 3. Compulsory Diving. lSee No. 89. 4. 50 Yds. Freestyle. Time: 26.6 sec. 1. Alexander tRidleyJ, 2. Cooper ii CT.C.S.J, 3. Campbell CU.C.C.J, talso Hunt for T.C.S.J. 5. 50 Yds. Backstroke Time: 31.4 sec. 1. Butterfield CT.C.S.J, 2. Gervin CRid1eyJ, 3. Elliot CU.C.C.l, Kalso Humphries for T.C.S.J. 6. 100 Yds. Freestyle Time: 60.1 sec. 1. Cooper ii CT.C.S.l, 2. Alexander fRidleyl, 3. Butterfield lT.C.S.l. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7. 50 yds. Breaststroke Time: 32.07 sec. 1. Rea CS.A.C.J, 2. Cooper i lT.C.S.J, 3. Ehrenburg CRid1eyl, Calso Martin ii for T.C.S.l. S. Optional Diving ialso Compulsory Divingl. 1. Duncan CRidleyl 152.60 2. Rees iU.C.C.l 151.04 3. Alexander CRid1eyJ 138.73 4. Hughes iT.C.S.l 133.03 9. 200 Yds. Relay Time: 1 min. 48.7 sec. 1. T.C.S. iButterfield, Cooper ii, Hunt, and Woolleyl. 2. Ridley. 3. U.C.C. Total Points 1. Ridley, 53. 2. T.C.S. 48. 3. S.A.C. 19. 4. U.C.C. 16 MAGEE CUP CONTEST The Magee Cup was won this year by Esmond Clarke while Wevill and Bonnycastle followed closely. This cup is awarded annually to the New Boy under fifteen years of age who gains the most points in the cross-country run, the gym. competition, and novice boxing. Clarke took second place in the cross-country run and first in the novice boxing competition. Name Cross-Country Gym. Boxing Total Place Clarke ................................................ 7 10 17 1 Wevill .............,,................. ............... 1 0 3 13 2 Bonnycastle, J. C. ...,..... 5 7 12 3 Symons, S. D. L. ...... 10 10 4 Blackburn ..............,.. 7 7 5 Board ......,..............,.. 5 5 6 Showler ...,............,...... 5 5 6 Church, C. H. .......... 3 3 8 Greey ........,.........,.,.....,.... 2 2 9 Mowry .......,............. 2 2 9 Day, E. A. ......,......... 1 1 11 Harris, D. G. ...... 1 1 11 HOCKEY COLOURS First Team-Little, Cooke, McDerment, J. A. L. Gordon, Selby, Maier, Church, Hinder, Bruce. Extra,-E. H. A. Emery, MacGregor, K. H. Wright. Half First Team-Domville, R. R. Robertson, Southam. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 Middlseside,-Ketchum, Arklay, Dodge, Gossage, Hazen, K. A. W. Martin, Newcomb, N. M. Seagram, D. A. P. Smith. A. T. Wright, VanStraubenzee, Watts, G. S. Currie. Littleside-Bonnycastle. S. E. Woods. . Liiltleside-Jackman, dePencier, J. R. M. Gordon, Mowry, Higgins, D. Harris, Phillips, H. D. B. Clark, Phippen. Extra?-Dowker, Levan. BASKETBALL COLOURS First Team-Greenwood, Howard, Hughes i, Lawson i. Pierce, Smith i, Wood i. Half First Team-Baker, Cleland, King. Middlesidef-Cox, Emery i. Middleside Basketball-VandenBergh, Walker, DuMoulin. Muntz, J. M. Wilson, Board, Hunt, P. G. Martin. Littleside-Brierley, V. S. Emery. Littleside Basketball-Dover, McLaren, Stewart, Strathy. Hylton, Parfitt, Gibson. Extra,-Molson, Day. GYM. COLOURS First Team-Welsford, Symons, Marshall, Phippen, J. R. Timmins, Tench, Muntz. Ext:-af-Cox. Half First Team-P. G. Martin, A. G. T. Hughes. Middleside Gym.-Jackman, Wevill, Timmins i. Williams. Greey, Cooper ii, Wright i, Seagram, Bruce, Maier. Blackburn. Litftlesidc Gym.-Board, Clark i, Mowry, dePencier, Adam- son, McCaughey. Extraf-Harris ii. 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SWIMMING COLOURS Half First Team-Butterfield, Cooper i, Cooper ii, Hunt, Woolley. Middleside-Seymour, Humphreys, P. G. Martin. Squash Colours Half First Team-Aitken, Bruce, Ketchum, Little, Slater. Distinction Awards Luxton i was awarded a Distinction in Squash ffull first team colourj. Welsford was awarded a Distinction Cap in Gym. I I ..., 11? X Q: Q M I -,,.....- ' .--f-'-'- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 x, J - --. -2 . .f ' ii , ' , 3 -I ' , Qyji i 51,2 ' ' j,+E":g':. I ' I ' :. V ,gjw . . - '- W, V --Z 1 ',gf':,-,:.3.y2?s9i5:f- .g' ,Wg . . , Q , .. M ' if-X...--1 Hs: 4 v . ,I f L . . Q .- . X , V, f..4s.:-gs Q . , 'I -A :Q ' - , - -3. I - .. -. .N : -.f...M.f ' ' . .I 2. .. ,, I... .+,....,--4,-M.. .5 :Q Q A 5 -1- ff' ff' . if-..'..f-.-la.. A Q' sf .P-25552: wi- ff-sf .I .-, F - f .fs -:..1:... -' ? 2f:i1ff2.e22s5'if"1 'E . - ? ':15i::':ig'-:i'x2: '41'7"+1'":'EI J' I , . 1 125:11--.5-35 ':7'3fT'i'S:,.f.f.I" 1-ff .1-V N 15123. F:-. f " Cx 5 g :AgN-'-0'--1rfNf':3:j.34.. - Q. 2 I ' , .14 3 f . Q- ' 'Riff fi. " 'QE"E,.'i:i6' f'55"5 -. fzzgg 5 , .-H. 'ia 2. L. ' . .,., AS.. "E, .1- .sri rv I . ,Q f -' "'51,5i25',.,:p fg.f'5'jfj." 2,5 I 93512 -iii' 325523:2,::f1Ef5-11:3Qi. ,Tix 4v?"'fY2fiE?'T1ifiE5i?i52:..a1QI21iQ2ziP5if? s 422 Ei fr.: -:-1+ A.. . 5 --, 1.3125--s-sssfg-, .5 4 iris -' A -- 1- .4 x.'r.'?s5Q1ls2r.f3 ' -, "sf xfgfilfx-i9xr2:5:" E -iii'-' 1' A '- 1: -A4 1. '-'T . :Y -24:5-:gc-' .?H:-:5 f f.1?gge:.z- - 2 ia -25 kill' 5 3 5 . . , 3 ,.,.. ......,... , , , 'gi3:.3.5.s:..c..:1 'L'-' 1 lxvmuevxvwxvse-svn:-c-z-vr--' JUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY c DORMITORY R. C. Church, C. Cowan, R. M. L. Heenan, R. de Jackson, R. VV. Johnson, A. Lafleur, I-I. P. Lafleur, M. S. Mather, C. NI. D. Ross, J. D. Seagram, A. S. McGIennon. LIBRARIAN M. S. Marher Assistants-R. M. L. Heenan, R. CIe Jackson, C. M. D. Ross. GAMES WARDENS R. G. Church, D. Seagram LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS A. Lafleur, H. P. Lafleur, C. Cowan W. Johnson. , R. BILLIARD WARDENS A. Lafleur, C. Cowan, R. W. Johnson, D. Seagram. TABLE TENNIS WARDENS R. W. Johnson, C. M. D. Ross. MUSIC CALL BOY M. A. Hargraft HOCKEY Caplan-J. D. Seagram Vice-Captain-R. G. Church RECORD Editors-in-Chief-R. M. L. Heenan, R. de Jackson Assistants'-R. G. Church, P. W. A. Davison. Sports Editor-A. Lafleur. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD The chief and most important item of interest so far this term seems to have been the opening of the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink for skating and hockey practices. What a blessing it is to all of us at the J.S. in this our second British Columbian winter! We should like to add the very sincere thanks of the Junior School to those already expressed to the donor. The members of the Toronto Branch of the Ladies Guild have again made a very generous contribution to our Library Fund so that we can purchase more gramo- phone records and also more books for our shelves. They have also given us a number of very useful books for the Library. Our sincere thanks to them for these gifts and for the interest they always take in our problems. We are delighted to welcome Miss Pamela Dennys into the J.S. family. Our congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Dennys. JUNIOR SCHOOL CHRISTMAS ENTERTAINMENT Another Junior School Christmas Entertainment has passed and many congratulations are due to all, both boys and Staff, who worked so hard to make it such a success. The show opened with two scenes from "Twelfth Night" put on by the two top forms. A great deal of work had been put into their production and the results did credit to everyone concerned. A version of "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs", written and directed by Mrs. Spencer, followed. This was very cleverly staged and the costumes of the Dwarfs were especially good. We will particularly remember the per- formances of Grumpy, Dopey, Rabbit and Mouse. The ever-popular Junior School Chorus wound up thc evening with a production called "On the Boardwalk". This was extremely well staged and the costumes were out- standing. We shall long remember the magnificent "Olds- mobile" and its efficient chauffeur! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SQ Our very sincere thanks to all who assisted us so nobly and especially to Miss Wilkin for her superb cos- tumes. Mr. Bishop, Mr. Large and their respective crews did an absolutely first-class job behind the scenes and con- tributed greatly to the smooth-running of the show. The Junior School Art Class under Mr. Key also pro- duced a very attractive back-drop for the Boardwalk number. The programme follows: 1. SCENES FROM HTWELFTH NIGHTH: Introduction .,...................,..........,..........,,.......... i......,.. P . W. A. Davison Song .,.....,,.,.,i....i..,,...........,,.....,,..........,....i....... The Cast and Form IIA. Characters in order of their appearance: Olivia .......,.............i............,i....i........,...,..i .....,.i... J . B. Cumberland Maria l.........,i.i....l.........i...................,....,l., ..................i4 J . R. Jackson Malvolio ................ .,............. J . D. Molson Servant ,..................... ...,....,,,. M . A. Hargraft Sir Toby Belch ....i........,.............. ...,...... R . M. L. Heenan Fabian ..............................,....................... .............. R . G. Church Sir Andrew Aguecheek ........... ............ C . M. D. Ross Viola .......................................,............. ............. A . J. Lafleur Antonio ......................................... ..................... J . Polak First Oflicer ........,. ............. M . S. Mather Second Oihcer .......... ........... J . A. McKee Clown ..................... ............ P . G. Edange Sebastian ........ ............ H . P. Lafleur Duke ..,........... .......... J . D. Seagram Priest ..............................................................................,..... C. C. Wells Curio ....................................................................................... C. H. Scott fDirected by Mr. Burnsl 2. SNOW WHITE AND THE SEVEN DWARFS: Snow White ......................,..,....,..................... .....,. P . C. Jennings The Queen ........................ .......,.........,....... P . N. Clarke The Prince ...................................,.. ............,. E . S. Stephenson The Huntsman ..,.............................. ................ N . P. Godfrey The Voice of the Mirror .......... ......................,.. J . P. Spence Doc. .................................................,......................... W. T. Whitehead Grumpy ........................,...........,.... ........... P. R. Boughner Sneezy .......... ............ lv I. I. Dowie Happy .......... ........,.......,.,.... J . Cundill Bashful ....... ............... D . A. Barbour Sleepy .......... ............ J . M. Jamieson Dopey ........... .................. Vi 7. J. Helm 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Rabbit .............. ............................., .,............ V . E. Fraenkel The Mouse ............................................., ...........,.... F . Stephenson iPlay written and directed by Mrs. V. Spencer! 3. ON THE BOARDWALK: H On the Boardwalk in Atlantic City" .,.....r,......... Chorus "Where Did You Get that Hat"..,J. A. S. McGlennon and Chorus "In My Merry Oldsmobile" .......,. J. A. S. McGlennon, R. G. Church and Chorus C21 "My Sweetheart's the Man in the Moon" J. R. Jackson andChorus "Pretty Baby" ........,......... P. G. Edange, J. R. Jackson and Chorus "Harvest Moon" ..,..........................,. ............,,....................... Ch orus 131 "By the Beautiful Sea" .,............ .................................... C horus "Sunday by the Sea ........................,........... R. W. Johnson, M. S. Mather, I. B. R. Montizambert, A. A. Nanton, J. D. Seagram, G. G. Watson and Chorus "On the Boardwalk in Atlantic City" ............... Chorus Chorus Boys: M. S. Mather, G. G. Watson, G. L. Boone, J. Polak, R. W. Johnson, M. A. Hargraft, I. B. R. Montizam- bert, P. G. Edange, J. D. Seagram, H. D. Molson, A. A. Nanton. ' Girls: R. G. Church, A. J. Lafleur, H. P. Lafleur, J. C. Cowan, J. B. Cumberland, G. B. Richardson, E. H. TenBroek, W. F. Boughner, D. L. Dunlap, G. C. Hamilton, P. W. Davison. C Directed by Mr. Dennysl GOD SAVE THE KING A BOOK Standing new and shining On the shelf, It sparkles with A bursting pride. Its thoughts, if any, Centre round itself. One memorable day fFor itl TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 'Twas taken down And perused, And put where it Could sit At ease. And Was handled, read. Well used. But on a gloomy eve, fAgain for itl An iron hand, sans merci Hurled The treasured volume in A trash can, where It rotted, Unwished for by this cold, cruel world. --J. R. Jackson, Form III. .l1... TWO ANIMAL FRIENDS Near our summer cottage, there is an old piano crate at the edge of a Wood and in it, among some firewood and old boards, two squirrels made their nest. They seemed used to people and soon became almost tame. They were red squirrels, very noisy and very fond of the hickory- nuts which grew on the tree above their home. Then, as autumn came on and we had to leave for home, I left in the box a bag full of dry bread-crusts for their winter food supply. ' When we came back next year, I found that the bread had disappeared and that there were three new additions to the family and each one was as identical to the other as two pin needles. But now there was no peace and quiet whatsoever. The squirrels would eat pine-cone seeds. scamper to and fro, and chatter away to their hearts' con- tent till I almost regretted the day I had put out the bread- crusts. Their greatest worry was the farmer's cat which had eaten one of the babies before I caught her. I put her underneath an overturned box with a big stone on top and 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD left her there for two days while the squirrels chattered noisily nearby. When I let her go, she ran quickly away and never came back. From then on the squirrels lived in peace and quiet and many a time, as I sit at home in winter, warm and snug, I think of the little pests and what they are doing at this time. -J. Polak, Form III. .i.li1....i.. - THE SHIP Sailing over the rolling waves, Her sails a glistening white, I see the ship and think she craves With tempests wild to fight. The sky is black, the clouds are dark, I know she will defy, With stalwart sides, masts ta.ll and stark, The waves that are so high. The fog is thick, the storm is fierce, , The Waves are beating hard, But that good ship no storm shall pierce, Tho' she'll be badly scarred. The storm is o'er, the wind abates, And all is calm once moreg And that good ship, with crew and mates, Is sailing as before. -P. W. A. Davison, Form HAI. , MY GREATEST FEAR There are many different kinds of fears but to me the greatest is fear of the dark. This is not an uncommon fear because the majority of the people have known it at one time or another. When I was very small, I never was afraid of the dark until I saw my first movie. Unfor- tunately, it happened to be a blood-curdling murder story and that day will always linger in my mind because that TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD night I had a terrible nightmare. For the next few years I could not sleep with my head above the covers for fear of being strangled by some mad killer lurking in my room. I had nightmares of ghosts chasing me. This went on until I came to T.C.S. Being in a dark room with other boys gave me a sense of protection and I told myself this was the time to rid my conscience of this fear. Slowly but surely I am casting aside this fear and now to a certain extent I can stay in a dark room with no fear of lurking madmen. This mainly is a test of will power and by ridding myself of this fear, I can build up my self-control to help me in later life. --R. G. Church, Form IIAI. A FROSTY MORNING The frost-laden grass scrunched softly under Sly- face's pads as he weaved among the trees and fallen leaves. He peered around a stump into an everglade. The sun was pouring its luxuriant rays upon the scene and a plump brown rabbit sat amongst a field of clover. Sly-face's stomach rumbled and his mouth drooled. In his eyes a spark of fire appeared, but he was too wise to appear upon the scene with great leaping bounds. He slithered along the ground, hardly ruffling the undergrowth by his pass- ing. He made use of every scrap of cover, a low bush here, an old stump there, but always he drew nearer. He was near enough for the rush and sudden pounce. Suddenly, a hawk dropped like a bolt of lightning from a clear sky. He gathered the rabbit up in his talons and flew off with his prize. Sly-face sprang, but he was too late. He would have to look elsewhere for his meal. -J. A. McKee, Form IIAI. A HOCKEY GAME The whistle is blown, The puck is dropped, Sticks are thrown And players knocked. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The The The CBY The Are One The The But centre man gets it, wing man shoots, goalie stops it a flookl. two referees arguing it out. said: "IT'S IN", other said: "OUT", right defence gets it soon he is checked. By a flying goal stick Which is half wrecked. There's a fight in the corner, The Wing and defence, One's fallen over, The other is dense. Finally the bell goes To end the game, The score is zero, The players are lame. -J. A. C. Ketchum, Form IIB. YOUNG J OHN' S ADVENTURE Everyday, John, an intelligent young four-year-old, went down to his fa1nily's cabin cruiser which was hauled up on the beach and there he played with his big sister's puzzles. The boat was old and water leaked through the splintered cracks in the warped planks. Now it happened this day that the dam up the river, on which John's house was situated, had burst because of a lightning storm the previous night, and the water was rising fast. As John huddled over a huge thousand-piece puzzle, the swell of the damrned water burst and over the falls poured torrents of water. It rushed down over the banks Q., ,, V . Y . - 1-, ' " t.,.1j , ' . L A fi ' gg ". , I ,...,,, - fifflr w H a 7 , Q. Q' A H Riagg? ', ' 0 . Uma Tmmrv Ivgimgxw ES 'xmas 441' PICIL111-N IW Wfl-1 XX ,Q X HS: ,W .-.1 .... 5 . -1 4"Q"V-. :iff :.':':":1,-,:1:..,-1.:e:::E::':'--l-1323-: , ,N 5 'Qs X 65,5 f XSX y si as 2 Mg, , V 4 Sw NX SMQX we X, ,T - -- Q60 X uf M 4 XX 'K 'X +1 ,xg "f .gm V , .Q F ,, 125.3 V' ' , 0 ix , U A la Q 5 Q E ,. i Pictures by D.I'-LG VOLUNTEERS SPEED UP RINK CONSTRUCTION TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 of the cottagers' islands and onward downstream towards the island which John was on. When the water reached the boat, it encircled it and it gradually slipped down and into the river. John knew nothing of this till the water started to seep through the cracks in the floor boards and dampened his moccasins. He looked out the window and found he was moving. He grew excited and ran up to the deck and shouted his lungs out for help, for the boat was drifting downstream to the falls, and meanwhile drawing more Water. An aged fisherman, who was mending his nets, looked up from his work to see a boat with John yelling fran- tically on the deck. The fisherman knew young John and his boat so he knew that something must have happened because of the rising Water. When he saw the boy, he went to a shed, drew a coil of rope, flung it into an old well-Worn row-boat, and rowed hard, straining on the oars. Swiftly he rowed and when he reached the boat he tied the rope to the mast. He took the boy in his arms, put him in his rowboat and rowed for shore. When he reached the bank, he jumped out and tied the other end of the rope to a large oak tree. As the slack tightened, the boat stopped straining hard on the rope. The boat was left in midstream and John was rowed home to his Mother who was worried because of the high water and missing boat which held little John. The day ended and John wondered if he would ever Work by the water again where he had had such a close call. -G. L. Boone, Form IIB. THE NEW RINK First came the bulldozers and dug a big hole. Then the foundation,-cement mixed by hoe, Up goes the roof-beams Weighing over a ton, The aluminu1n's ready, the roof's to go on. Here come the ventilators all shiny and new, They all kept on working--lthere was still lots to dol, The inside was coming, and you could see from the stands 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The eight miles of piping that is covered with sand. So on with the hose, and let's have some ice: Why, we've already skated on it! Twice, perhaps thrice! But now we can see it all shiny and new, And from the J .S. we get quite a good view Of the rink on the hill, where you can see the lake blue, She's the pride of the School, and the hockey team too. -D. S. Osler, Form IIB. MY HOBBY My hobby is photography. I think it is one of the best hobbies man has ever had. With it we can express beauty and things men never dreamed of seeing. We can see things that nature has given to us and also distant countries. When I take a photograph, I like putting into it some- thing colourful and interesting. Some people think that to take good photographs we need an expensive camera. I do not think so. I have taken photographs with a small camera and sometimes they have turned out better than while using an expensive one. If every boy had a hobby, the world would be a much more active and interesting place. -E. H. TenBroek, Form IIB. ATHLETICS Hockey Captain of Hockey .......................................... J. D. Seagram Vice-Captain .....................................,...................... R. G. Church In spite of the fact that only two Old Colours sur- vived from last year's squad, the 1950 edition of the Hockey Team appears to be making good progress. Games have been arranged with Lakefield, U.C.C., S.A.C., and Ridley. The remainder of the School has been divided up into five teams and is playing an intra-mural league. ..l....l-..l-i - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 BOXING All boys entered the annual boxing tournament with the exception of those banned for medical reasons. There were some good bouts especially in the 90 lbs. competition. Gurney Watson was awarded the Orchard Cup for the Best Boxer. 120 Lbs. and Over Competition First Rcnmd-Nanton defeated Stevens-Guilleg Scott de- feated Fleming. Semi-Final-Nanton defeated McGlennong Scott defeated Wells. Final Round--Scott defeated Nanton. 110 Lbs. Competition First Roundf-Heenan defeated Budge, D.g Polak defeated Faryong Hargraft defeated Montizambertg Sutherland defeated Ross. Semi-Final-Polak defeated Heenang Sutherland defeated Hargraft. Final Round-Sutherland defeated Polak. 90 Lbs. Competition and Over First Round-Lafleur, A. defeated Edangeg Osler, D. de- feated Budge, P.g Seagram, J. defeated Cumberland iby defaultlg Donald defeated Vanlilybergeng Young defeated Samsg Merry defeated Dunlapg Boucher de- feated Bordeng Watson defeated Molson. Second Round,-Lafleur, A. defeated Osler, D.g Donald de- feated Seagram, J.g Merry defeated Youngg Watson defeated Boucher. Semi-Finalf-Lafleur, A. defeated Donaldg Watson defeated Merry. Final Roundf-Watson defeated Lafleur, A. 80 Lbs. Competition First Rouindf-Jackson defeated Wotherspoong McKee de- feated Ketchumg Cowan defeated Ruddy. Semi-Finalf-McKee defeated Jacksong Church defeated Cowan. Final Round-Church defeated McKee. 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 70 Lbs. Competition First Round-Blaikie defeated TenBroekg Cassels defeated Seagram, R. Semi-Final-Blaikie defeated Davison, Boughner, W. de- feated Cassels. Final Round-Blaikie defeated Boughner, W. Prep 80 Lbs. and Over First Round-Godfrey defeated Whiteheadg Jennings de- feated Tench fby defaultl 3 Bradshaw defeated Spence Cby defaultbg Clarke defeated Fraenkel. Semi-Finab-Godfrey defeated Jennings, Clarke defeated Bradshaw. Final Round-Godfrey defeated Clarke. Prep 60 Lbs. and Over First Round-Gordon defeated Humble, Barbour defeated Helm. Second Rouml - Stephenson, E. defeated Boughner, P.g Gordon defeated Dowieg Stephenson, F. defeated Bar- bour, Jamieson defeated Cundill. Semi-Final-Gordon defeated Stephenson, E., Jamieson de- feated Stephenson, F. Final Round-Gordon defeated Jamieson. Salvete Cran, J. A. ................... ............ W . C. Thornton Cran, Esq., Apt. 22, 3550 Peel St., Montreal, P.Q. Paterson, I. H. A. .,........ ............ J ohn H. Paterson, Esq., 3150 Trafalgar Ave., Montreal 6, P.Q. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'IQ OLD BOYS' REUNION AND CRICKET MATCHES The Old Boys' Association has set aside the week-end of May 27th for a general reunion at the School. On Saturday there will be cricket matches and other attractions, and on Sunday morning there will be a l special Old Boys' Service in Chapel. Those wishing overnight accommodation should write without delay to the Secretary. We are looking forward to a large gathering and we hope for ine summer weather. Ralph M. Johnson C33-'39J is now at 369 Third Ave., Ottawa, Where he is Sales Representative of the Canada Cement Co. Limited, With the rank of Sales Engineer. 95 at S? SS PX: R. P. Jellett U92-'97l became Chairman of the Board of the Royal Trust Company, following the Fiftieth Annual Meeting of the Company held at Montreal, February 14. S? ll: Iii SF 91? John T. Band U25-'31J has been named Chairman of the Ontario Campaign of the St. John Ambulance Brigade to raise S270,000 to continue its public service Work. The Brigade is the oldest charitable medical association in the world. ik 1142 fr? William Carroll C44-'49J attended Stanford Univer- sity last summer and came first in the English class. Since the University has drastically reduced its enrolment, Bill has to Wait for re-entry. Since September he has been both a Plastic Prefabricator at Douglas Aircraft and a Librarian at a book store, which he has enjoyed intensely. In April he is planning to visit Europe. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J. H. Lithgow C05-'08J has recently been elected to the Board of the Chartered Trust Company. fa? ik ik Il? Neil Harvie C45-'48J reports that he is enjoying his course in Agriculture at the University of Alberta. In his final two years he hopes to major in Animal Science. Reg. Turner C44-'47J, Ken Manning C46-'49l and Fred Scott C44-'47J are also in Residence at the University and Neil sees a good deal of David McDonald C46-'49J and Gerry Pearson C43-'47l as well. if iii :IF David E. Cumberland C15-'19J is now a General Partner of the firm of Messrs. Watt and Watt, Toronto. Mr. Cumberland has been associated with the firm since 1928. :lf X fl? :lf 211 Robert Whitehead V27-'34J has recently produced on Broadway the successful play "The Member of the Wed- ding" adapted by Carson McCul1ers from the novel of the same name. Robert's latest production has been very well received in New York. SS 39 Sk if is C. S. A. Ritchie U21-'22J who has been Counsellor of the Canadian Embassy in Paris, France, has been appointed Assistant Under-Secretary of State for External Affairs in Ottawa. He visited the School with his wife in April. PX: S? S? David K. Russell C37-'42J, who graduated from Osgoode Hall last Spring, is now doing legal Work with the Canadian Life Insurance Officers Association in Toronto. 1142 if :Els ik Peter Bird U43-'45J at Queen's University is working with photographic emulsions and applied techniques in nuclear physics. He has seen quite a number of Old Boys on the campus-Dave Malloch, Steve Baker, John Dalton, John Caldbick, Don Warner, Stu Bruce, Don Delahaye, Dick Macklem and Wilbur Hamilton. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 Brem Rogers C44-'49J writes that he is enjoying Carleton College, Ottawa, very much but misses the old School with all its familiar surroundings. 12 all IF il Ik John Labatt C91-'96J and Hugh Labatt V98-'01J have this year been celebrating the fiftieth anniversary of their business association. The School sends its most sincere con- gratulations to them. They are among the most loyal of our Old Boys. Bill Fleming V39-'42J is engaged to Miss Mary Forbes of Montrealg the marriage is to take place at the end of April. O. E. S. Gardiner C23-'28J has recently been appointed Oilice Services Manager at the Head Office of the B. C. Electric Co. in Vancouver. "Gard" was with the Sun Life in Montreal before joining the R.C.A.F. He is married and has a two year old son, Edward. 4 llllNIlIlllllIllllHlIIlIllIlllllIlIllIllllllllllllllIIIllIIIHllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIII!Illllllllillllllllllillw 5 OLD BOYS' CRESTS AND TIES E 2 The following items may be ordered from the 5 2 Secretary of the O.B.A., Trinity College School, 5 E 2 Port Hope. 2 23 First Team Sweater Coats fincluding crest and 5 3 numeral-10098 woolJ ............... 2513.50 2 5 Blazer Crests ...........................,,...,, .,.. 8 .50 each 3 2 Royal Irish Poplin Ties ..,,.i... .,.. 3 .25 each 2 2 Leaving Pins ......,..........,.............................. 1.25 2 2 Good Quality English made ties 2.00 2 gg First Team Ties ....................................... 3.25 E 5 School and First Team Scarves 2.50 2 5 Have you ordered your copy of "T.C.S. Old 5 Boys at War" yet? g E E lllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIllIlllllIIIIlllIllll!lllIIIIllllllIlllllllIIllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIIIIllIMIIllIIIIlIIllIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIlllllIIIIllllIllllllllIIIIIIllIIIIlIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllil 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Peter Mulholland V16-'22J, now of Victoria, B.C., called in for lunch one day in March. He was most in- terested in the new rink, as are all the visitors to the School. .- u J f. .-r. .- u an 'ir 'I F 'l P 'N 'lf George Hees V22-'27J has recently been in England where he observed the election. On his return he gave the following reasons for the swing back to the Conservatives: The Democratization of the Conservative Party, the in- creased political consciousness, the progressive leadership of the party, the farmers' fear of nationalisation, and the failure of the Socialist utopia. George is contesting the Broadview riding in the by-election necessitated by the death of T. L. Church. Ernie Howard C38-'46J won the Ontario Squash rac- quets championship in March and then went on to the American Intercollegiate tournament where he got into the finals, giving the winner a very close battle. Ernie is now one of the two or three best squash players in Canada. ac -r .-f. ,-f. -Jr if as wr n r Jim Paterson 0413435 who has been at Balliol Col- lege, Oxford, on a Rhodes Scholarship, has recently been admitted to the English bar. In the final examinations Jim came 17th in a class -of 433. He and his wife have now returned to Montreal. Peter Landry V31-'397 played No. 2 on the Lapham Cup Squash racquets team for Canada against the United States. He was defeated only after a thrilling struggle. The Canadian team lost out 7-6. ii: 211 it fl? Robert Orchard C15-'ZOJ took the title role in his pro- duction of Pirandello's "Henry IV" recently at the Univer- sity of Alberta, where he is Professor of Dramatic Art. The critics spoke of his "superb portrayal" and said "it was inspiring to see the directing genius of the company so brilliantly practicing what he preaches in class and studio." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 Peter Harley C44-'47J has been winning honours in his work at Royal Roads and taking a leading part in the life of the College. :' ': :": :": :Va :': Chip Molson V27-'32l who is living ini Vancouver, has recently met Dick Carson C43-'48J and Bob Burns C46- '49l both now at U.B.C. Len DuMoulin V17-'19J and his wife, of Vancouver, paid a visit to the School in March. Con Harrington C26-'30J and Don Byers C26-'30l came up from Montreal for the week-end of the rink open- ing. Both are Governors of the School. Unfortunately. Don contracted flu and had to remain bed at the Lodge for several days. if? 9114 David Lewis C35-'37J is in his last year of Medicine at the University of Toronto. He brought his wife to the School in March. st si. t . -f. -fr qu- Ii- 3- if Wing Commander Peter O'Brian, D.F.C. and Bar. C28-,329 has been posted to Norfolk, Virginia, and was in Toronto en route to his new station. Formerly he was lecturing at the Staff College in Camberley, England. Buzz Hayes C40-'43J was at home in April from the Harvard School of Business Administration and visited the School. 2341 2321 Ted Leather U31-'37J was elected to the House of Commons in the recent British electiong he was the Con- servative candidate in North Somerset riding. Ever since the previous election Ted has been working regularly in his constituency and he well deserves his success. It is the Iirst occasion in many years that a T.C.S. Old Boy has won a seat in the British House of Commons. The School celebrated a half holiday in his honour. S4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dan Knapp U37-'41J is working towards his doctor's degree at Stanford University an d Was married in February. II? 2? 2111 Chip Molson V27-'32J is helping to convert the rapid transit system of the B.C. Electric Co. in Vancouver from street cars to trolley coaches and finds the work most in- teresting. He sends his best to all at the School. ik Ian Waldie V28-'34J and his wife came down for the official opening of the rink on February 18. Mr. F. K. Dalton, who once was a Master at Ridley, has very kindly sent the Headmaster a number of photo- graphs of the grave of the Rev. W. A. Johnson, founder of the School, in St. Phillip's Churchyard, Weston. The plot is surrounded by a Wrought iron fence similar to the old fence at the Lodge, and the only marking is a brass tablet on an old elm tree. Mr. Dalton heard Dr. Brock- ingtonls address on "Osler" and his reference to the founder's grave inspired him to take these photographs. We shall print some of them in another issue. A picture of George Ross U06-'09J forms the cover of the February number of the "Canadian Cattlemenn, published in Calgary. There is also a long article about George and the pioneering he and his family have done in the ranching business in the West. 22? 22? if 22-F A. F. Mewburn C06-'12J is an associate of the Ross's in their purchase of 160,000 acres to form the Lost River Ranches Ltd. George Ross, Jr. C36-'37J is President of the new company. Wilfred Curtis U41-'47J has finished his flying train- ing and has joined his uncle's insurance firm in Torontog he visited the School at the end of term to speak to senior boys about the reserve Air Force. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD David Decker V40-'46J is in the life insurance business and enjoys the work very much. He was recently chosen the "Man-of-the-Month" by the Toronto Life Underwrit- ers Magazine for his unusual success in his first year. He wrote a total of S268,000 worth of business' and is with the York Branch of the Imperial Life Assurance Company. 1. 5 25 T. S 3.5 ES David Armour V43-'46J is in the second year of Elec- trical Engineering at the University of Toronto. He is also an officer cadet in the reserve army unit of the Gover- nor General's Horse Guards. He spent last summer work- ing in the Westinghouse Plant in Hamilton and expects to go to Trail this summer. Last year Donald Wilson V41-'45J obtained a second class average in the course requirements for his M.A. degree and is now completing his thesis on "Symbolism and W. B. Yeats". He plans to teach in the United States for a While and also do some writing. Scott Fennell C44-'-179 is in Hartford, Conn., taking a course in casualty insurance, and rooms with Rocky Roe- nisch. He has been singularly successful in the casualty underwriters examinations, being one of two to win a bond for high marks. 211 if ii is :YF Edward Cayley C33-'39l spent a week-end at the School in April. S11 ii? 9:5 as John Dobson C43-'45J is working in a paint company in Montreal in order to gain some practical business ex- perience. He spent three months in Europe last summer and was accepted by the Harvard School of Business Ad- ministration for the autumn term, but decided to work for a year before again applying for admission to Harvard. In London he saw Jim Paterson C41-'43J, who has recently returned to Canada. A. ., N, h. ,a N. ., J 5 'A' 'I F 'lr 'ir 'ir S6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD John Layne C37-'40J is with the Shell Oil Company in Toronto on the engineering staff, and Peter Layne C38-'-133 is with the Continental Can Company in Montreal. :XI ini 1K1 Harold Johnson U24-'30J is in his brother Gordon's C24-'29J business in Manchester, England, C. H. John- son Sz Son, Limited. Harold gets "The Record" regularly and follows the School news with much interest. He com- ments on the usefulness of the new rink and wonders if the New Boys have been assigned the task of cleaning the ice, as in his day. He was at the School when fire broke out in the old rink and recalls the excitement that pre- vailed when it was discovered. Gordon is married and has three children and finds that his family and his firm take up most of his time. fif if vi? it Michael Chitty C44-'49l is keeping very busy this winter . . . he attends Cantab School in the morning, Where he is finishing some Senior Matric papers, and has .a. job in the office of Cassels, Blaikie 8x Co. in the afternoon. He was successful in winning his Air Cadet Flying Badge last summer. ifs it if 922 Geoff Pearson C42-'45J visited the School in February and spoke to the boys on his summer in Holland as one of the Canadian delegates to the I.S.S. Conference. ik is if it Andy Powell C45-'47J is in charge of the Athletic Nights at McGill this year, succeeding Bob Paterson C41- '45J, who has started work in the Royal Bank. Chris Bovey U41-'44J is in charge of the Winter Carnival, T.C.S. Old Boys continue to be very active in the life of McGill. They all like to feel that the hockey game between T.C.S. and B.C.S. is an annual fixture at the Forum. Dave Morgan C41-'44J is doing very well at the Har- vard School of Business Administration and is in his final year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S7 Ian Campbell C42-'47J is studying for his C.A. with the firm of McDonald and Currie in Montreal: John Wight C41-'43J has only two "Supps" to pass before he qualifies for his degree in Chartered Accountancy. I THOMAS T. ALDYVELL A recent edition of the Port Angeles Evening News of Port Angelus, Washington, carried a lengthy article on one of the senior Old Boys of Trinity College School. Thomas T. Aldwell. Mr. Aldwell was here from 1879 to 1884. and is now a leading citizen of Port Angeles, Where he has lived for the past fifty-nine years. It was the custom when he was here to settle personal disputes by putting those involved in the ring a.nd letting' them battle it out. The fight was carried on in re'ular three minute rounds until one or other of the opponents was utterly exhausted, and admitted defeat. Mr. Aldwell recalls "the twelve or fifteen fights" he had, crediting them for giving him the necessary determination to make a success of the many projects that he has tuidertaken since. After he left T.C.S. Mr. Aldwell spent a few years working in banks in and around Toronto, but he was soon attracted by promoters' advertisements of the glories of the Pacific Northwest, and thither he went while still in his early twenties. What he found at Port Angeles, then a few log cabins and frame stores, was a great let-down from what he had expected. "But", as Mr. Aldwell says, "I could see it had possibilities." iirst business "success" came when he was able to pull a steamer, the "Ferndale", off a sand bar on which she had grounded. The operation had to be performed before nightfall, or the advantage of the high tide would have been lost. So Mr. Aldwell gathered about twenty men from a highway gang, paid them all double Wages and a barrel of beer, and pulled the ship off with the tide. How- ever, his mind soon turned to bigger schemes, and in 1894 he attempted to get a branch of the Northern Pacific Rail- way built to Port Angeles. This venture did not succeed, but by 1914 he had convinced the Chicago, St. Paul and 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Milwaukee of the need of the line, and it was built soon after. To relate his successful business ventures, all of which brought added prosperity to his adopted home town, would require several pages. As an active figure in political life Mr. Aldwell was, at various times, County Auditor, Chair- man of the Republican Central County Committee, Deputy Collector of U.S. Customs, and finally President of the Port Angeles Port Commission. Such a brief report' as this can give only a sketchy idea of Mr. Aldwell's varied life. He is now writing his memoirs, and these, when com- pleted, should present a most interesting picture of the growth of the Pacific Northwest. The School is indeed proud of such a distinguished Old Boy. ANNUAL MEETING OF THE MONTREAL BRANCH Minutes of the Annual Meeting of the Montreal Branch of the T.C.S. Old Boys' Association, held in the Breadner Room of the Canadian Legion Memorial Building, 1191 Mountain Street, at one o'clock on Saturday afternoon, March 11th, 1950. There were sixty-six Old Boys present at the 1950 Annual Meeting of the Montreal Branch of the T.C.S. O.B.A. The majority of these had witnessed the School's 6-4 hockey victory over Bishop's College School earlier in the day. Guests of honour on this occasion were the hockey coach, Mr. Humble and the members of the First Team. Seated at the head table were Donald N. Byers V26- '30J, C. F. Harrington C26-'30J, J. D. Johnson, Henry VV. Morgan, and Colin M. Russel C24-'28J, all members of the Governing Body of the School, Mr. Humble, C. A. Q. Bovey C41-441, Dudley B. Dawson C26-'31J, Dr. W. W. Francis C88-951, Struan R. Robertson C26-'30J, and J. A. Stairs C90-'93J. Colin Russel acted as Chairman. Other Old Boys who were present are as follows: Peter Bate C44-'49J, Alan Black C45-'49J, Bimbo Black C44-'47J, Ian Bovey C46-'49J, Doug Campbell C43-'47J, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SQ W. S. Chadwick C31-'34J, George Currie C42-'457, J. K. B. Dakin C30-'31J, John Dobson V43-'45J, John Durnford C43-'46J, Gordon Fisher U43-'46J, Charles E. Frosst V24- '27J, T. M. Fyshe C21-'30l, Hudson Goodbody V43-'48l, John Hallward C43-'46l, E. R. W. Hebden' C08-'11J, R. B. Hobbs C36-'38J, R. G. Keefer C29-'36J, Abner Kingman C44-'48J, R. S. Locke C31-'34J, Bart Love C40-'41l, Stuart Morgan C44-'48fl, Kent Newcomb C44-'47J, R. A. Pacaud F29-'31J, Peter Pangman U44-'47J, Colin Patch C38-'-115. Rodney Patch C29-'32J, Robert Paterson U41-'45J, Larry Rhea C45-'48J, P. M. Russel F35-'38D Ken Scott U40-'43l. Philip Scowen C45-'49D, Bart Sutherland C39-2125, J. J. Symons C38-'43J, Chuck Taylor U46-'49D, Jim Thompson C40-'42J, Nigel Thompson V40-'49J, Elliott Turcot V36- '39J, John Turcot C34-'38J, J. S. Wright V22-'25J. Opening Remarks Following luncheon, the meeting was declared open for business. The Chairman, in his preliminary remarks, wel- comed the Governors, Old Boys, and visitors from the School, congratulated the hockey team on its victory, and gave a brief review of the past year's activities. Minutes of the Last Annual Meeting It was moved by J. B. I. Sutherland, seconded by C. M. Patch, and unanimously carried, that the minutes be taken as read and approved. Financial Statement In his financial report, the Secretary-Treasurer men- tioned that the Branch was solvent to the extent of 3175. He also pointed out that the response on the part of Montreal Old Boys to the call for annual dues had been unusually poor in 1949. After outlining the uses to which the dues were put, he urged Old Boys to renew their in- terest in and active support of the Old Boys Association so that the Montreal Branch could be of more help to the School. Election of Executive D. N. Byers, seconded by C. F. Harrington, moved that the following be elected to the Executive of the Mont- 90 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD real Branch for a period of two years: C .A. Q. Bovey, Dudley B. Dawson, H. J. Ross Newman, R. A. Pacaud, Peter M. Pangman, Struan R. Robertson. This motion was carried unanimously as was another empowering the Executive to increase its numbers to ten as provided for in the Constitution. Statement by Donald N. Byers Donald Byers reported on a telephone conversation he had had the day before with the Headmaster who had presented his regrets at not being able to attend the meeting due to ill health. An unfortunate situation of minor importance, which had occurred at the School and had given rise to widely differing and misleading rumours, was then clarified. Mr. Byers stated that the New Boys' system had been temporarily suspended pending considera- tion by the Governing Body. In closing, Mr. Byers urged all those present to quell any rumours that might be heard, and to discount the matter as being trivial and of interest to the School only. Guest Speaker The Chairman then introduced the guest speaker. Mr. Humble again presented the Headmaster's regrets at not being able to address the meeting. After giving a brief review of the School's activities which, he said, had been highlighted this year by the opening of the Peter Camp- bell Memorial Rink, Mr. Humble reiterated the sentiments expressed by Mr. Byers. He finished by thanking the Montreal Old Boys for their hospitality to the members of the hockey team. Congratulations C. F. Harrington moved a vote of congratulations to Mr. Humble for his team's grand showing, and to Mr. Ketchum for the continuing high standards set at the School in every department. Adjolmiment The Chairman thanked everyone for coming and announced that a meeting of the Executive Committee would follow. The meeting adjourned at 2.45 p.m. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 Executive Minutes of a meeting of the Executive Committee of the Montreal Branch of the T.C.S. Old Boys' Association which followed the 1950 Annual Branch Meeting. There were present C. A. Q. Bovey, Dudley B. Dawson, R. A. Pacaud, Peter M. Pangman, Struan R. Robertson. Mr. Ross Newman was unable to attend. Election of Officers The following were elected as officers of the Montreal Branch for 1950-51: President-C. A. Q. Bovey. Vice-President-Dudley B. Dawson ' Secretary-Treasurer-Peter M. Pangman Adjournment The new President expressed the hope that the Branch would have a more active year, and said that he would call the Executive together in the near future. The meeting adjourned at 3.00 pm. ,i.i---..i. -.i- THE ANNUAL DINNER OF THE TORONTO BRANCH Over two hundred Old Boys of Toronto and district attended the annual dinner of the Toronto Branch, held in the Roof Garden of the Royal York Hotel on February 9th. G. L. Boone, President of the Toronto Branch, was chairman and seated at the head table were B. K. Sandwell, P. A. C. Ketchum, J. G. Spragge, S. B. Saunders, F. H. Cosgrave, Colonel Osborne, W. W. Stratton, Hugh Labatt. R. C. H. Cassels, Argue Martin, N. Seagram, G. B. Strathy. W. M. Pearce, and N. O. Seagram. The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave said grace and following the dinner Sydney B. Saunders introduced B. K. Sandwell, Editor-in-Chief of "Saturday Night", who was the guest speaker of the occasion. Mr. Sandwell, in his very witty and humorous way, pointed out the great value of inde- pendent schools such as T.C.S. in training highly capable young men for responsible positions and influence in Canadian life, and the preservation and development of culture. Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum, the Headmaster, gave an 92 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD inspiring resume of the School's progress and stressed the importance of a loyal Old Boys' Association which can do so much to help the School. He paid tribute to Mr. Georgie McCullagh for his gift of the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink. Both Colonel Boone and the Headmaster welcomed Mr. Morris and Mr. Lewis as Guests of Honour and spoke most appreciatively of their long years of service to the School. Loud applause was given to them by all the Old Boys present. The Committee responsible for this highly successful dinner were: G. L. Boone, J. C. dePencier, E. C. Cayley, J. W. Seagram, F. L. Grout, A. A. H. Vernon, J. P. Vernon, W. J. Brewer, H. L. Henderson, P. C. Osler, T. L. Taylor, P. B. L. McKinnon, A. H. Wilkinson, F. H. Rous, I. H. Cumberland, E. J. Ketchum, E. M. Sinclair, I. C. Stewart, R. LeMesurier, J. R. Blaikie, J. Vipond. Among the Old Boys present were: B. Gossage, Dr. R. G. Armour, W. L. Taylor, Britton Osler, Colin Strathy, W. B. Reid, C. F. W. Burns, P. B. Sims, D. C. Mackintosh, R. P. Beatty, Morgan Carry, Strachan Ince, B. Magee, D. Magee, D. Snowdon, H. Hunter, L. C. Bonnycastle, F. W. Rolph, T. P. Crosthwait, J. Cline, P. D. G. Armour, L. H. G. Kortright, C. R. Osler, J. P. Williamson, N. C. Davis, J. H. C. Massie, T. E. Nicol, W. Duggan, Canon Stuart, G. N. Bethune, H. F. Lazier, J. D. Doolittle, Dr. C. D. Parfitt, foldest O.B. attending - 18871, W. Braden, H. B. Tett, R. S. Williams, J. C. Cowley, J. G. Yeates, C. A. Walcott, G. Rathbone, D. C. Somers, D. Massie, R. M. Bethune, I. Reid, B. H. Douglas, R. D. Douglas, A. Brown, D. Cassels, Pat Cassels, S. S. Gilmour, D. Fulford, D. Decker, Bill Beatty, D. R. Gillis, D. Laing, H. McKenzie, D. Morris, N. G. Gill, J. A. Sharp, H. L. Chappell, P. B. Greey, E. H. Marvin, J. D. C. Mahaffy, W. Phippen, R. T. Fulford, G. T. Somers, L. T. Brown, J. F. Coulson, D. B. Greer, J. F. Law, G. H. Trow, R. J. Trow, A. H. Duncanson, J. W. Dun- canson, P. L. Gilbert, E. Howard, W. Draper, J. R. Mc- Murrick, R. J. Renison, T. Roper, J. B. Wily, H. Wother- spoon, E. C. J. Wilson, D. McCarthy, C. H. Wotherspoon, F. A. M. Huycke, J. H. S. Broughall, J. H. Lithgow, E. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 93 Ogilvie, W. R. Osler, W. H. Broughall, J. A. Gunn, P. J. Ambrose, G. Wotherspoon, W. Irwin, J. R. Stone, I. Yaldie. W. Vaughan, R. D. Seagram, G. Hees, R. D. Grant, T. Staunton, D. Johnston, H. Marvin, J. Capreol, B. Biggar. B. Leonard, W. S. Merry, R. L. Merry, G. E. Phipps, J. Strathy, Mr. Peter Lewis, Mr. Andrew Morris, Mr. Peter Landry, Mr. Arthur B. Key. THE OLD BOYS' BURSARY FUND, 1949 The following subscriptions were made this year. totalling 34,104.23 Of this amount, 31,750 has been granted for current bursaries and the remainder invested in Government Bonds. The School is most grateful to the Old Boys who have assisted. Classes of '80-'89 ......................................,....................,............................................................ S207 .00 T. T. Aldwell, C. A. Bogert, W. R. Boulton, Rev. W. H. White, d'Arcy Martin, H. A. Morrow Classes of 90-99 .....................................................,........,............,...............,......,..,.,.,,.......,..... 564.00 R. Andrewes, A. M. Bethune, M. Carry, E. A. Cart- wright, C. E. Deakin, Dr. W. W. Francis, E. A. Hammond, H. E. James,R. P. Jellett, J. S. Labatt, L. Lambe, Col. J. E. Osborne, E. F. Pullen, H. M. Rathbun, Dr. F. W. Rolph, Rev. E. P. S. Spencer, G. E. Spragge, G. B. Strathy, F. J. Tighe, W. W. Walker, A. B. Wilkie. Classes of 00-09 ..............................................................,,,,,...,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,.,,, 584 .00 A H Burland E S Byers T. Coldwell A. Camp- . - , - . , , bell, D. Fisken, P. H. Gordon, A. H. Greenwood, H. Heaton, H. F. Labatt, H. Lumsden, O. T. Mack- lem, F. S. Mathewson, A. Meredith, A. B. Mor- timer, W. M. Pearce, G. G. Ross, S. R. Saunders, R. W. Shepherd, Rev. Canon C. R. Spencer, H. M. Starke, W. L. Taylor, E. O. Wheeler, G. M. Williams, Gerald Rackham. Classes of '10-19 ..........,....,.......................,................................................................................... 679.32 B. G. Aylen, R. O. Bull, F. G. Carswell, E. S. Clarke. H. E. Cochran, D. E. Cumberland, Rev. J. F. Davidson, J. C. dePencier, J. C. R. Dodge, P. A. DuMoulin, C. S. Greaves, F. L. J. Grout, W. A. M. Howard, Strachan Ince, E. A. M. Jarvis, C. E. N. Kaulbach, N. E. Kelk, P. A. C. Ketchum, Arguc Martin, Brig. G. A. McCarter, F. F. Mewburn, G. S. O'Brien, R. V. Porritt, F. A. Price, R. G. Ray, H. C. Rees, Dr. L. E. Roche, Ross Ryrie, H. G. Smith, E. C. C. Southey, J. E. Thompson, T. H. Torney, E. W. Williams. 94 Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of '20 ...............,........,....,.....,,..,...........ll...........l.,......l......,.l......,.............................. ..... 4 5.00 J. Ryrie, S. B. Saunders. of '21 ...............,........,.........,...........................,. ..... 1 5.00 E. W. Morse. of '22 ..,.........,.....,...,.,........,.....................,,,.........................................,......,..,.......... ..... 85 .00 E. L. Dillane, G. E. Phipps, J. G. K. Strathy. of '23 ...........................,..,.............,.....,.....,...................,.......................................................... 127.50 Brig. Brian Archibald, M. Y. Cameron, J. G. Cassels, Brig. I. H. Cumberland, G. F. Dodge, G. S. Oslcr, B. L. Smith, Colin M. A. Strathy. of '24 ...,.,....,.......,........,......................,.,..,....,.,......,.......,...,.......,............................................. 100.15 G. R. Blaikie, L. C. Bonnycastle, W. E. Burns, H. W. Mackenzie, R. G. Ray, Brig. J. G. Spragge, Arnold M. Trow. of '25 ..,.,..........,.....,........,....,.,....., .....,.,.................,.....,.,...........,,,.....,........,...,....................,.. 60 .00 C. F. W. Burns, Dr. W. J. Gordon, R. K. Wurtele. of '26 ...,.,.,,........,,.. ..,..... .....,.........,,....,.,...,.,..,..,..,.....,,...,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 7 0 .00 H. A. R. Martin, B. M. Osler, N. O. Seagram. ot '27 ..,.... ..............................,..............,...........................,..........,...........,.,,................,.......... 1 85.15 C. R. Archibald, W. K. W. Baldwin, St. Clair Bal- four, C. E. Frosst, Jr., G. H. Hees, Hartley Howard, P. S. Stevenson, F. R. Stone. of '28 ......,,...... .....,........,,,......,.....,........,...,...............,.................,...............,,.......................... 4 5.00 C. M. Russel, J. D. Southam. of '29 ....,.,.......,..........,...,.,.....................,.......................,.,..,..,..............,............,..................... 50.00 Dr. R. P. Howard, H. A. Martin, T. E. Nichols. of '30 ...............,..........,.................,.,...........................,........,....,................,............................. 37.00 Winnett Boyd, C. F. Harrington, A. H. Wilkinson. of '31 ...........,..........,......,.................................,.................,..................................................... 140.30 R. T. D. Birchall, R. E. Chown, D. A. Law, R. A. Pacaud, R. M. Powell, R. B. Wotherspoon. of '32 .....,,....................,.............,...........,.............,......................,........................,................... 50.00 S. H. Ambrose, Dr. W. E. Armour, R. D. Grant, F. M. Southam. of '33 ....,...,..,.,,.......,..........,....,. .....,..........,...,..,.......,.....,..,,........,..,.,.....................,................ 3 0.15 James E. Barber, J. B. Cleveland, H. J. R. Newman of '34 ....,...,....... ....,............... ,..,,,...,,,.......,.......,,..............,....,............,..,.,.....,.........,.............. 8 1 .75 R. S. Locke, Pat Osler, R. D. Seagram. of '35 .... .. ,.,.,..,..............,., .......,...,.....,.,..,....,.....................,,........................ ..... 7 5 .00 V. W. Howland, L. H. G. Kortright. of '36 ,,.,...,,.................,.,.,.,........,....,,........,.......,.....................................,..,............................. 75.15 F. M. Gibson, H. L. Henderson, R. G. Keefer, J. C. McGlashan, G. Ross Robertson. of '37 .. ...,...,..........,..........,..........,...,..............................,....,..........,.....,.... ......................... 5 0.00 J. W. Kerr, A. Perley-Robertson. ot '38 .. .......,,....,......,..................,........,..,...................................,... ..... 5 5.00 J. R. C. Cartwright, M. C. Martin. v of '39 ........,,,..,.....,,.,.....,..,........,....,....,,....................,..,..................................,........................ 85.15 Gordon H. Best, S. J. Cartwright, E. C. Cayley, R. M. Johnson, P. C. Landry, C. C. Ronalds, T. B. Seagram, E. Taylor, J. A. Warburton. of '40 .......................,....,......,..........,............,............,.............................................................. 10.00 One Contributor. SRM Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of '41 ...,............a.,,.,a..s.4a. .......,,,....a. ....A.....a4.......aa...,..,,a.. .A.,.......,a.,.,..,..a.........,.a........... ...,.. D. M. Culver, J. W. Duncanson, A. R. C. Jones, P. B. MacKinnon, Colin M. Patch. of '42 ,,,.,.......,..,....,,......,........., ....,,....,........ ....,..,............,....,......,......,...., ..,. ......,..,,.,,.....,,.. J. MCN. Austin, R. I. Birks, W. R. Fleming, J. D. Jellett, J. R. LeMesurier, G. R. McLaughlin, D. K. Russell, R. G. Spence, J. B. I. Sutherland, J. C. Thompson. of '43 ................,....,.......... . .,.....,.,....,......,.....,...,,...,....,.,. .,.......,........,..........,...,.......,.......,... . E. P. Black, W. N. Greer, K. A. G. Scott, Peter Turcot. of '44 ....,....,.....,..,,.....,....,. .......,.,,...,............,,..,.......,.....,........,. ............,.... .,...,. .... ,........,.... C. A. Q. Bovey, D. I. W. Braide, G. Curtis, D. J. Delahaye, J. P. Fisher, A. deW. Mathewson, H. McLennan, A. S. Millholland, E. M. Parker. of '45 .............,....... ,.,., ,,., ...,...,,,,., ,.,,,..,, ...,..,.,,...........,..,......,..., .....,.......,,....,..., , . , ,..,..,, . . . . P. C. Dobell, J. W. Dobson, E. J. M. Huycke, W. Long, P. H. McIntyre, G. L. Robarts, D. H. Roenisch. of '46 ................. ......,.....,.,................,,.............,....,......,.......,.....,,..,.,..........,........... ..,.,.......,,, J. W. Durnford, Gordon N. Fisher, E. Howard, F. D. Malloch, T. H. Rolph, G. O. Taylor, W. J. A. Toole, T. M. Wade. of '47 ......,.............................,..................................................,................... ,..... C. B. Crawford, J. B. French, I. Wills. of '48 .................,...,.,............... .................,...................................,...............,........,.. .............,.. T. J. Ballantyne, David E. Banks, E. D. Bascom, Stuart B. Bruce, R. S. Carson, R. H. Gaunt, Hudson Goodbody, Abner Kingman, J. S. Morgan, Dennis Snowdon. of '49 ........................,...............................,.. ,......,.......,....,...................................................... One Contributor. Contributions .........,...............................,.......................,... ....... ,....,.................... ............................ M. G. Burt, H. D. Butterfield, R. J. Cram, Mrs. H. B. Gilbert, Mrs. Harry Ryrie. BIRTHS 95 75.03 117.25 28.00 87.00 67.00 85.00 15.00 78.30 1.00 44.03 Agnew-On February 6, 1950, at Charleston, Queen's County, Nova Scotia, to John L. Agnew C30-'32J and Mrs. Agnew, a daughter. Armour--On February 13, 1950, at Toronto Western Hos- pital, to Peter G. D. Armour C38-'41J and Mrs. Armour, a daughter, Linden Joy. Bmden-On January 25, 1950, at the Mount Hamilton Hos- pital, to William G. Braden C29-'33J and Mrs. Braden. a son. 96 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Charters-On December 3, 1949, at Guelph General Hos- pital, to Alan H. Charters U40-'42J and Mrs. Charters, a daughter, Janet Norma. Fleming-On December 19, 1949, at Bournemouth, Eng- land, to SfLdr. J. B. Acton Fleming U30-'35J and Mrs. F'leming, a son, Hugh Robert Acton. Gunn--On January 5, 1950, at the Private Patients' Pa- vilion, Toronto General Hospital, to J. A. Montgomery Gunn C26-'32J and Mrs. Gunn, a son. Harvey-On December 24, 1949, to William C. Harvey V34- '38J and Mrs. Harvey, a daughter, Linda Gail. Henderson-On November 17, 1949, to John M. Henderson C33-'36J and Mrs. Henderson, a son, Ian Arthur. Humble-On March 18, 1950, at the Port Hope Hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Humble, a daughter. Hunter-On December 6, 1949, at the Private Patients' Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to Harry B. Hunter V21-'22J and Mrs. Hunter, a daughter. Keefer-On November 4, 1949, at Montreal, to Robert G. Keefer C29-'36J and Mrs. Keefer, a daughter, Julia Lamar. Langmuir-On December 19, 1949, at the Private Patients' Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to A. Woodburn Langmuir C27-'34J and Mrs. Langmuir, a daughter, Ann Clare. McLaughlin-On January 17, 1950, at Oshawa General Hospital, to George R. McLaughlin C38-'42J and Mrs. McLaughlin, a daughter, Janice Aleen. Macdonald-On January 30, 1950, at the Oakville Hospital, to Garth W. K. Macdonald C22-'27J and Mrs. Macdonald, a son, Colin. Martin-On December 5, 1949, at Oakville Temporary Hos- pital, to Stuart L. B. Martin C22-'28l and Mrs. Martin, a son, Richard Toynbee Hamilton. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 97 Molson-On January 10, 1950, in Vancouver, B.C., to W. K. Molson C27-'32l and Mrs. Molson, a son, John. Rous--On January 22, 1950, at the Toronto General Hos- pital, to Frederick H. Rous C21-'28J and Mrs. Rous, a son. Storms-On January 23, 1950, at the Private Patients' Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to Peter Henderson Storms C34-'36J and Mrs. Storms, a daughter. Wilkinson-On December 8, 1949, to George Wilkinson C41- '43l and Mrs. Wilkinson, a daughter, Sally Anne. lli..-.iii-ll MARRIAGES Brailde-Ha1'bro11-On December 22, 1949, in the Church of the Messiah, Toronto, David Ian William Braide V42- '44l to Miss Janet Grace Mills Barbron. Cochran-Caineron-On December 17, 1949, in Chalmer's Church, Ottawa, Captain Francis Eric Cochran C28-'35l, R.C.A.S.C., to Miss Susannah Margaret Cameron. Cawley-Speicher-On January 28, in St. Paul's Church, Haileybury, Ontario, Murray Alexander Cawley C42-'44J to Arva Madeline Speicher. Decker-Magee-On Saturday, June 18, 1949, in St. John's Chapel, Toronto, David Alan Decker C40-'46l to Miss Mary Margaret Magee. Knapp-Hume-On February 6, in Stamford, Conn., Daniel Bright Knapp C37-'41l to Dorothy Hume. - - DEATHS Bogert - On December 17, 1949, at Toronto, Clarence Atkinson Bogert i'78J. Jonas-On October 25, 1949, at Weston-super-Mare, Eng- land, the Rev. Richard Edmonds Jones, Headmaster from 1899-1901. 98 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Kirkpatrick-On February 6, 1950, in London, England, Sir George M. Kirkpatrick C76-'79J. McMm'11ay-On December 30, 1949, at Toronto, Leonard Leathes McMurray C81-'83J. Reid-On February 6, 1950, at Rochester, Minn., Dr. Henry A. L. Reid C80-'86J, Salmders-On January 6, 1950, at Oakville, Ontario, Stuart Russell Saunders C97-'99J. Williams-In December, 1949, at Sunnybrook Hospital, Major-General Victor Arthur Seymour Williams, C.M.G. C76-'80J. C. A. BOGERT Clarence Bogert, who died on December 17, after a long illness, had been a member of the Governing Body for twenty-five years and a staunch supporter of the School throughout his life. He entered T.C.S. in 1878, was a member of the Choir, and Won many prizes. He left in 1881 to join the Dominion Bank. For the rest of his life he retained his close association with that bank and for many years he was most responsible for its welfare. Rising from office boy, he was steadily promoted because of his ability and in 1906 he was appointed General Manager. In 1925 he became Vice President and General Manager and in 1933 he became President. A year later he was appointed Chairman of the Board and he retired from many of his responsibilities. Mr. Bogert could always be relied upon to help the School in any worthy cause, he generously supported the building of the new Junior School after the first war and the complete reconstruction of the Senior School between 1928 and 1930. Again he came to the rescue when the building debt was proving too heavy for the School to bear. He liked to hear the Junior School bell on his visits to Port Hope, for he gave it to the School. Few T.C.S. boys have risen from scratch to such re- sponsible positions in the financial world, and few have TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 99 given more of their time or substance during their lives to the welfare of the School. We shall ever be grateful. as a School, for all Mr. Bogert did for us. 1l.1i. RICHARD DAWSON An Old Boy sent us a note about Richard Dawson, who was at T.C.S. from 1889 - 1893 and whose death took place in Montreal last November. "He had little interest in sports or school books and consequently was ill suited to the routine of those days. He never had the enthusiasm of his brother Dudley for the School. Science, photography tno facilitiesl handi- work and Flight, those were his hobbies. His endless argu- ments in favour of the possibility of heavier-than-air flying machines earned him a reputation for being quite daft. Whereas when the wind was in any quarter other than the curriculum, Dick knew 'a hawk from a handsaW'." Richard Dawson was a son of the late Col. George Dudley Dawson, after leaving T.C.S. he attended the University of Toronto. For nearly fifty years he had been connected in various capacities with Darling Bros. Ltd., Montreal. , l..L...i--l- H. A. HEATON Hugh Heaton was at T.C.S. from 1905 until 1909. He went on to the University of Toronto where he studied Architecture. Touring England in August 1914, he en- listed at once in King Edward's Horse with Martin Bald- wing Robin Haultain came from Saskatchewan to join them. He soon proved his worth and was commissioned Second Lieutenant in 1915 in the King's Own Royal Lan- cashire Regiment. He was awarded the Military Cross for valour and seriously wounded in the same year. In 1916 he was returned to Canada and seconded to the Royal Flying Corps. Qualifying as a Pilot, he became an expert in aerial gunnery and devised much of the teaching which became standard practice for the Service. 100 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At the end of the war he entered the Heaton Pub- lishing Company, and later he started his own company, "The Hugh Heaton Printing House". He wrote some excel- lent children's books, 'Madame H and Little Horace', 'Albert, the Camel's Son', 'Professor Porky'. In 1940 he invented, assisted by Messrs. Delamere and Williams, a practice machine gun for the teaching of aerial gunnery which was used by the Navy and elsewhere. He and his associates donated the invention to the Govern- ment. There can have been few men more beloved than Hugh Heaton, always full of fun, his mind constantly rem- iniscing, originating, entertaining, he never seemed to be impatient. One never can forget his infectious laugh, his eyes twinkling, as he told a story. And how he loved his fishing trips and all the experiences connected with them. His serious wounds in the iirst war always made them- selves felt but he joked about them. His death last Sep- tember, at an early age, left all who knew him the poorer. To his wife, who has done so much for the Ladies' Guild, and his son Peter and daughter Wendy, the School sends its very deep sympathy. HUGH A. HEATON, M.C. A TRIBUTE FROM A COLLEAGUE It is indeed a privilege to be given the opportunity to pay my tribute to Hugh Heaton, for, having worked with him as a colleague in business for nearly twenty years I am in a position to speak of him from a very intimate knowledge of his character. Hugh Heaton was the embodiment of the highest tradition of the British race. He was the soul of honour, and his word was his bond. His reputation remained un- sullied through all the vicissitudes of the ever-changing conditions of modern business. Graduating from the University of Toronto he had planned his career as an architect, and was making a study of old architecture in England when the first World War broke out. Characteristically, without hesitation he en- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 101 listed in the British Army and was soon in the fighting line in France. Unfortunately he was badly wounded, and after hos- pitalization in England he was invalided back to Canada. having been awarded the Military Cross for bravery in action. As Hugh Heaton was not the man to be put on the shelf whilst the battle for protection of decent people everywhere against an evil foe was still raging, he obtained an appointment as an instructor in range-finding at the Allied Airforce's training camp in Texas, U.S.A. His knowledge of mathematics eminently equipped him to in- struct in this most essential branch of army training. When the war was over, Hugh Heaton reluctantly gave up his career as an architect on account of his having practically lost use of one arm seriously injured in the Vlfar, and, instead, he entered his father's business and later bought a small printing plant with the main object of producing the internationally known handbook of Can- ada-"The Heaton Handbook" which was founded by his father for the purpose of familiarizing the different coun- tries of the world with the resourses of Canada, and encouraging emigration to this country. The mastery that Hugh Heaton quickly gained of all the intricacies of the printing craft, so new to him, was a remarkable achievement. The steady growth of the under- taking from such a small beginning to a Hrst ranking house, specializing in the production of books for the lead- ing publishers, and in the printing of music, is a romantic story. Hugh Heaton was a perfectionist, if it is allowable to use that work in connection with the art of printing, and he used his knowledge of architecture in designing what is known in the craft as a "lay-out", being a plan or guide to the compositor, indicating the style of type to be used and the correct proportions and balance. Some of the books produced under his supervision are accepted as the finest examples of the art of book production, and are a credit to Canadian skill. 1Q2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The progress of The Hugh Heaton Printing House is particularly notable because it took place during the very difficult economic period covering the years of the devas- tating world-wide depression and the years of World War II. Hugh Heaton was a modest man, and I feel sure that he never realized his versatility. His adventure into the writing of three books for children was a revelation of Lmsuspected genius. These books have a large sale in Hig- land and the U.S.A. and it is a pity that he had not more time to give to this kind of authorship for the literary world would have been that much richer. These children's books are in themselves a reflection of Hugh Heaton's character, and show his keen sense of fun, his delicate culture, together with his acute observa- tion of human nature. One of these books, entitled "Pro- fessor Porky", which portrays a porcupine as an absent- minded professor, is in my opinion, a child's classic. There is a line in this story which is a side-light to the author's code of manners, it occurs when the Professor is ridiculed, he merely repeats his family motto "The rude are un- fortunate". Hugh Heaton took an interest in economics and is the author of a book, which he titled "Cafeteria Conversa- tions", in which he presents three men in a cafe discussing the complex question of reconstruction. H As an employer of labour he was interested in the private lives of all the members of his staff, and when any one of them met with misfortune or sickness he was ex- tremely kind and generous. I, personally, have a grateful memory of the tender care he bestowed upon me when we were out together and I met with an accident. In speaking of Hugh Heaton the words that spring to one's lips are, charming, sensitive, honourable, sympathetic, and a true gentleman, for his gracious consideration for the feelings of others was particularly noticeable in con- trast to the rather too prevalent unpleasant aggressive individualism. Hugh Heaton was one of Canada's war heroes, for his untimely death was due to the wounds he received Whilst TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 103 fighting for all that we hold sacred. He had uncomplain- ingly suffered considerably from these injuries during the intervening years. "Greater love hath no man than this" H. Watson Knight. 1 THE REV. R. EDMONDS JONES The Rev. R. Edmonds Jones, Headmaster of T.C.S. from 1899 until 1901, and the only living former Head- master, died at Weston-Super-Mare, England, on Novem- ber 11th. He had been rector of Longworth, Berks., for over thirty years. Mr. Jones was a scholar of Jesus College, Oxford. and was ordained Deacon in 1886. He became assistant and Chaplain at King EdWard's School, Bromsgrove, Head- master of the Lodge School, Barbadoes, Warden of the Diocesan School, Bangor, and then for four years before his appointment to T.C.S. he was Classical. Master at Oundle School. His career at T.C.S. was unfortunately cut short, but many of the boys who knew him remembered with grati- tude his scholarly attainments and teaching ability. .-. GENERAL SIR G. M. KIRKPATRICK, K.C.B., K.C.S.I. Sir George Kirkpatrick, who died on February 6th in London, had a most distinguished military career in the British Army and was one of our most famous Old Boys. He had been in ill health for a number of years, but during the war years he visited the School and took the salute at the Inspection of the Cadet Corps in 1941. In 1940 Sir George wrote a letter of greeting to the School on the occasion of its seventy-fifth anniversary: he reviewed the early days of Canada and commented on the changes that had taken place during the lifetime of T.C.S. "In the world we hope to see," he said, "there will be such opportunities for service, such work for the creation of imaginative, educated minds, such reliance on Well-formed characters, that the men moulded and trained at T.C.S. will 104 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD indeed be able to take their place, ever working and living for the advancement of their God, their King, and their Country." Sir George was at T.C.S. from 1876 until 1879, with such other boys as Archibald Lampman, G. H. Broughall, E. C. Cayley, C. A. Bogert, T. T. Aldwell, J. C. Davidson, H. E. Clarke, C. C. VanStraubenzee, M. G. Hugel, D. O. R. Jones. The following notice appeared in the Toronto Globe and mail on February 8. A similar tribute appeared in the London Times on the same date. The first Canadian, of Canadian parentage, to become a general in the British Army, Gen. Sir George Macaulay Kirkpatrick, died on Monday in London, England. He was 83. He had served with the British forces on five continents. During the Second World War, Gen. Kirkpatrick re- sided in Toronto. He frequently attended military events here and on one occasion took the salute at the annual inspection of Trinity College School cadets. He was the only graduate of Royal Military College, Kingston, to be- come a Knight Commander of the Star of India, or to become Colonel Commandant of the Royal Engineers. Born at Kingston, he was the son of the late Sir George Airey Kirkpatrick, K.C.M.G., lieutenant governor of Ontario, from 1892 to 1897. His mother Wasa daughter of Hon. John Macaulay of Kingston. He received his early education at Trinity College School and Haileybury College, England. Sir George entered the Royal Military College in 1882. Three years later, although he had not completed his full term at the college, he was gazetted in the Royal Engineers, and was specially recommended for his good work in mili- tary engineering, artillery, mathematics and mechanics. After a two-years' course at the School of Military Engineering at Chatham, England, he joined the 23rd Field Company, Royal Engineers. He served in England until 1889, when he proceeded to Gibraltar. In November, 1899, soon after the outbreak of the South African War he was appointed D.A.A.G. for intel- legiance at G.H.Q., South Africa. He was chief intelligence TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 105 officer for the Orange River Colony in 1901 and 1902 and in that capacity was in charge of the Orange Free State delegation to Vereeniging where the peace terms were settled. He was twice mentioned in dispatches and was awarded the Queen's Medal and the King's Medal. From 1902 to 1904 Gen. Kirkpatrick was deputy assistant quar- termaster general in Halifax, N.S. He returned to England and took up the post of deputy assistant adjutant and quartermaster general in the Intelligence Branch of the War Office. In 1906 he was promoted to the rank of Colonel and posted to India. serving on Lord Kitchener's staff there. In 1910 he was appointed inspector general of the Australian Military Forces, returning to India four years later. He was made a Companion of the Bath in 1911. Director of military operations at Military HQ fSirnla and Delhil India at the outbreak of the First World War. he was promoted to the rank of Major-General. In 1916 he became chief of the general staff in India. He was made K.C.S.I. in 1917 and K.C.B. in 1918. In 1920 Sir George was given command of British forces in China. Three years later he was appointed com- mander of the Indian Western Command. He held this appointment until 1927, when he was promoted general and returned to England. He was appointed a Colonel Commandant of the Royal Engineers in 1927. As a representative Colonel Com- mandant of the Royal Engineers, he led the unit past King George V in the jubilee review at Aldershot in 1935. He retired in 1939, after having had his tenure as Colonel Commandant twice extended. He leaves three daughters, Mrs. Frank Fisher, Mrs. George E. Tennant and Miss Kitty Kirkpatrick, all resid- ing in England, and three brothers, Colonel Guy Kirk- patrick, Vancouver, William Kirkpatrick, retired C.P.R. executive, Montreal, and Major Eric Kirkpatrick, retired British Army officer, Jersey, Channel Islands. 106 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD L. L. MCMURRAY Leonard McMurray was one of the most delightful of men and everyone who knew him loved him. He was always thoughtful and gracious, he had a courtly charm, and he never forgot a friend. T.C.S. was as much his School after sixty-seven years' absence as it was when he was a boy cheering on the teams. For many years he had carefully saved copies of the Canadian and National Geo- graphic magazines and he mailed them every few months to the School, scores of boys have enjoyed them. He generously supported all major School undertakings and often wrote letters of encouragement to the Headmaster. In his will he remembered the memorial fund. At the Old Boys' dinner of 1949 Leonard McMurray was the guest of honour as the Senior Old Boy present and he made a typically charming little speech. He entered T.C.S. in 1881 and the calendar mentions him as Winning a Geography Prize and being a member of the committee of the Snow Shoe Club. Leaving in 1883, he joined the staff of the Imperial Bank. Later he became associated With the Gutta Percha and Rubber Company and he served that company most faithfully and ably for fifty-two yearsg he retired in 1945, and died suddenly on December 30, 1949. Leonard McMurray will never be forgotten by those who knew him, "he was a verray parfit gentil knight". FRANCIS J. A. MORRIS Francis J. A. Morris, schoolmaster, naturalist and author, who died at Peterborough early in January of this year, at the age of eighty years, was a Master at Trinity College School from the spring of 1900 until the summer of 1911. In addition to acting as Editor-in-Chief of "The Record" and also Secretary of the Sports' Committee, he organized Field Clubs for nature study. Here his en- thusiasm was intense and many Old Boys will recall the hours spent in roaming through the swamps, fields and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 107 bush-land in the vicinity of Port Hope, locating and iden- tifying specimens of flora and fauna under his guidance. Leaving T.C.S., he became a Classics and English Master at the Peterborough Collegiate and was head of the department for twenty-three years. He retired in 1936. In 1928 he published a book entitled "Our Wild Orchids", which won much Commendation and remains a classic in its field. He also wrote some excellent verse. He married Miss Elma Walker who was for a time on the staff of the School, and to her our deep sympathy is expressed. 1,l,1i.l...i---1- S. R. SAUNDERS Stuart Saunders was at T.C.S. from 1897 until 1899. He very soon showed his prowess in athletics and like his brother, Dyce, became a noted cricket player. He was on the Cricket Committee and played on the team in 1898 and 18.99. In the latter year he won the bat for being the Best Batsman. He also played on the hockey team, was on the editorial staff of "The Record", and Won the Grand Chal- lenge Cup for athletics. But he was not an athlete onlyg he always did well in his Work and received honorable mention in several subjects on Speech Day. On leaving T.C.S. he entered the old Union Bank, later the Imperial Bank, and rose rapidly to posts of respon- sib-ility. Retiring from the bank he moved to Montreal, where he joined the firm of Hansons and Macaulay. Stuart Saunders never lost his interest in cricket. In 1910 he was a member of the Canadian Zingari Team which toured England. He captained a Canadian team which played in Philadelphia in 19083 other T.C.S. Old Boys on that team were Norman Seagram and C. L. Ingles. In 1922 he again toured England with a Canadian Team. In recent years he had been living near Oakville and hardly ever did he miss a T.C.S. cricket match in Toronto. His heart was still young and devoted to the School. To his wife and family We send our deep sympathy. -- 193 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD MAJOR GENERAL V. A. S. WILLIAMS, C.M.G. General Victor Williams, like Sir George Kirkpatrick, had a notable military career. He entered T.C.S. in 1876, only eight years after the School began its career at Port Hope. and he left for R.M.C. in 1880. After a few years in the R.N.W.M.P. he joined the army and remained in it for forty years, serving with much distinction. After re- tiring from the Army in 1922, he was appointed Commis- sioner of the Ontario Provincial Police, which post he discharged most capably until he resigned in 1939. General Williams was always most loyal to his old School, he took the salute at the special parade of the Cadet Corps on the occasion of the Seventy-fifth Anniver- sary Reunion in June 1940, and always he kept a deep interest in T.C.S. matters. He will be sadly missed by his countless friends. The following article about his career appeared in the Toronto Globe and Mail: At the outbreak of the First World War in 1914 he was made commandant of the camp at Valcartier with the First Canadian Contingent and was general camp commandant with the Canadians at Salisbury Plain. Mr. Williams pro- ceeded with the contingent to France and was invited to make an inspection of the whole battle area in France and Belgium to gather information of value to the Canadian Corps. He was promoted to brigadier-general in France. At the battle of Sanctuary Wood in 1916, while in the front line trenches with Major-General Mercer, who was killed, General Williams was severely wounded. He was buried for ten hours and was rescued by German soldiers, who took him prisoner. Until his death he carried pieces of shrapnel in his head. He was released before the end of the war and returned to Canada. In December, 1918, he was appointed general oflicer commanding Military District No. 2, with headquarters at Toronto. He was promoted to Major-General in October, 1919. General Williams wos born at Penryn Park, Port Hope, and belonged to a famous military family. The Williams TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 109 family in Canada was founded by John Tucker Williams- an oflicer in the Royal Navy, who was sent out during the war of 1812-14 to take command of a gunboat on Lake Ontario. After the war he decided to remain in Canada and settled at Port Hope. During the Rebellion of 1837 he commanded the Durham Regiment, which he had assisted in raising. When Port Hope became a municipality he was elected mayor and later sat in the parliament of United Canada for Durham. His eldest son, the father of Victor Williams, was Lieut.-Col. Arthur T. H. Williams, who commanded the Midland Battalion in the Northwest Rebellion of 1885. Col. Williams died of sunstroke on a steamer on the North Saskatchewan River on the way to Fort Pitt, above Battle- ford. shortly after the victory at Batoche, where he ren- dered distinguished service. A monument to the memory of Col. Williams stands today in Port Hope. General Wil- liams' mother was a daughter of the late Senator Benjamin Seymour. General Williams received his early education at Trinity College School. Port Hope. He graduated from Royal Military College, Kingston, and joined the Royal Northwest Mounted Police, becoming inspector, in 1887. Later he entered the Mounted Infantry in Winnipeg, in which he was appointed a provisional lieutenant in 1889. After some years in Winnipeg he was attached to the Royal Canadian Dragoons at Toronto as a captain. He served with this rank in the South African War, 1898-1901. with the First Regiment of Mounted Rifles. He was pro- moted to major in 1901. General Williams' South African War service included many important battles. 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':Ig:Is::-.-::I:I-:I:1g:2:r-:'-2 I:". -:I-1:I:Ig:I:1-:2:1I:-:.-:I::I:I:"-'-'I-1g:I:Ig:I:I-" ""-1E:I:I1: '--1-:-:I-:I:E:I:51:55::I?:35:r::3:r::2E11:2S15:I:Q:5:53:2::5:I-:5::f:::s:::5::5:Q:I:2::35E:E::?:E:?:5s::I::5::sI-:::5::I:'- :-:2::::I::5f2?55:I:r::3: """-'I-1513IE2E:IE:5SSi:IE:I-15:2:I521:IE:I:IE?:IEh1E:IEIE:I:1E:2512iErE:IS15:1E:I2E:I:IE:1:ri:I5rE :E:I ...2i:1Er5: "" 'I'I:rE:I:1' ' ' " '-'I-'Iikig5:5E:Ig:II55:IEtI:I1:2:51:I.II:I:555:II:2:g::I:5E2:gi:I-'I-I-:I I :I:II.I,5I:I,II g:Q:3g:2:gg:Ig.I.Ig5E:fg:I:5- """::':'5 "55351355555ISIEEIEIEEI:-:. :IE?EEIE5EiIE5I55E5I?::-: '52E5fEIE2IEI5:I:?E5IE5E5 '-'I-'-:I::-:Ig:I:Ig:I:-I.I-I-:I:2g:I::I:Ig:I:Ig:g:I: I:Ig:I:Ig:I::g:Ig:f ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 111 at the coronation of King George in 1911. He was later appointed adjutant-general at headquarters. Ottawa. In 1922 he was made commissioner of provincial police for Ontario, and relinquished his military duties. PLUMBING AND HEATING J. RECORD DIAL 3792 PORT HOPE kt! 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' .N 111 .-I 1?'1f25f'4i2ir?39f "' C' ' ' I - -. iQFf1'l??5f?iif5i?i 1? ofv :Q ,??s31.F'4- Ni - ' " ' ' " ,rfgzzf .4 , .- -22,42 f:s3::,,z ' A . f ' - ' Y ia' H 8 --f " 'K ' 'ss' . ,il q .,., , . .X 4' P os-rr Hop:-2 , ONTARIO. -.- ff' gs 6- Q 6+ Delicious Food Excellent Accommodation fg- lg. 1-. 6 2 BANQUETs Q fc ,TL - of mfr T, ' ' ' W fy ' JK ' ,si x '? A HIS TAKES RACTICE Practice makes perfect . . . in sport . 'Si 'fri-U-f,'E3?-..Ef":121.---5 'i '72-Q.-"gS1:f"E-I9:25255E!'.I::52:4,."XEf1.'y:1-'TTY Ei... , ," '5: j..:' .-1' 'LV' 'Z' "-' fi" ' V va-f na a r- , 1' -.2 igf k ei , 1 ff, A 'EEK ' ' ff N 'gt ' f. , ' -'fwz -, , ' .. -.5223 "" ' beg? ' ' 'gf ' 1. 52 Y ,l M, my .,, , ,. t, 1 , gg x:111,.': K . v- .- 9 fgfffff no . A ' ' ' .3 -: L W'C2gj:2g'-'Wi' '1i,:Q:2'3-'gQf4Q.w ,? if L6 5 4, ,:sTfr5fAfg,swZ,, 1,gi.'L 1, ,. ' N . , 'v vflv'-1 "fv11if,f' 1,5--'nfl-f "" Jin:-13' ' -- Q- wf.-gs-1-aww, wwf X af get ' gag gf' 1 1-39 9 1' 4 rf ,Zi ,ag mba? Fys 45 9' f 29 Ti' 'EW 99 J A 1 W '95 cl A hs' 6 0, 4 ., . . -,Q wwiv-f ffm 'f ' . ,, "i.i'if.Zi7??5fti?f n ' ' 0 '23 f-. Y . '14"'fi:3.f.-Z'zfCfi'f : 2, f P ,a 3 12 -V gn : M f,,:sf2sfwf?fv?m1. V- V- V,-fa -w4g,.,f,g? 955'-if ' ,fa -1 ip W,-fig -2f,Y?Q.-7531, ff f . wJ'f"i3f"' hrs' -1 -' 21-I ,, 50? I A 'P' B A 'fi r- I f uffw., f 4 YK Y v 'if - Ye'f,lf, ,' -, yy ' Ax H1 1 w A 2' wA3 ' f 4 www 1-'ff .: f cizfifefg ' 2 1 . - ,- ., - ,N .--ff'-, - '- -V . -.1 .. ,-.. Q3 , . H 1, , ' ,V ,. H , ,'.,5' ' age.: ,Q ,, .pr ,-L ,1 H- .1 ,:- gn. nf? 1-::5.f'1,:'?-lm.,f::4:'ff :ffivsf si' -' XA. 4:61, q s .Irf.,f, .fy ,,:,. ..,, 1 rf ., ,Mg t,,2,k.M:,,.f5n7,,,,?Q,. A and in money manage- ment too. Good prac- tice in money man- agement is to spend less than you earn. and bank Whatever you can . . . regularly. till it becomes a habit. We Welcome y o u r account. . ' - . 'ig-ii' f ii Af file beginning of the century-in 1903--the nucleus of what is now the giant plant of the Port Hope Sanitary Manufacturing Co. was established. Through succeeding years it steadily expanded to meet the increasing demands of Canadians for high quality plumbing fixtures. 5 in 1930, the plant became an important part of the Crane organ- ization which now has six great factories across Canada, consti- tuting this country's most complete source of supply for plumb- I ing, heating and piping equipment. . Today, from the Port Hope plant, bathtubs, lavatories, kitchen sinks, laundry tubs and drinking fountains are shipped to every part of Canada. Easy to clean and maintain, moderate in price these fixtures have a beauty and utility which endure, for they are made of cast iron and fused on vitreous enamel. They are helping Canadians to better health and better living ' 3 Port Hope Sanitary -1-Manufacturing Co. Limited--- Porcelain-Enamelled-Cas!-Iron Plumbing Fixtures Manufacturing Division of CRANE LIMITED AND SUBSIDIARY COMPANIES TRINITY CULLEGE IN THE UNIVERSITY OF ToRoNTo Trinity College 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, quali- fications for its scholarships and degrees, with its Library, Laboratories and athletic facilities and membership in Hart House. A Faculty of Divinity in which Trinity exercises its university powers of conferring degrees and preparing candidates for the ministry of the Church. Residence accommodation is provided for about 160 men. St. Hilda's College residence for Women provides accommodation for 100. A number of Scholarships and Bursaries are available for which full particulars will be supplied on request. For information concerning Fees, Scholarships, Exhibitions, Bursaries, etc., address The Registrar, Trinity College, Toronto 5. Trinity College School Record VOL. 53, NO. 4. JUNE, 1950. CONTENTS Page Editorial . . . . . 1 Chapel Notes . . , 5 School News- Gifts to the School , , 5 New Governors ..... .. 5 House Notes ...... , , 15 Dramatics ..... , , 19 Contributions- Dark Pool .... .... 2 Z Being Lazy . .. . . . . 22 This Life... ....21 The Poet ............ .... 2 5 The Crowd Waited . . . . . . . 25 Autumn Walk ........ ......... .... 2 7 Old Man ......................... .. 28 City Streets on a Summer Nloming .... . .. 29 Sports- Editorial .... .... 3 1 Cricket 33 Hockey ..... .... 3 7 Basketball . . . . . . . 47 Boxing ......... .... 5 I junior School Record .... .... 5 4 Old Boys, Notes ....... .... 6 5 Births, Marriages, Deaths .. .... 70 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: THE RIGHT Rev. A. R. BEVERLEY, M.A., D.D., LORD BISHOP or ToRoN'ro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members THE CHANCELLOR or TRINITY UNIVERSITY. THE Rev. THE Pnovosr OF TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. KETCIIUM, ESQ., MA., B.P.-NED., F.R.S.A., HEADMASTER. Life Ilflembers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ............................................ Montreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ............ ...................... T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................. ......... T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. .... ...... V ictoria, B.C. A. E. Julces, Esq. ...................... ..... N 'ancouver, B.C. The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. ............ ............. T oronto The Right Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D. .......... .... Sc humacher, Ont. Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osbome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. .... ........... T oronto Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. ............... ........ M ontreal S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ............................. .... H amilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. . . .... Toronto R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ............... ...... . . .... Toronto D'Arcy Martin, Esq., K.C. ................. .... H amilton Elected Mernbers Col. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. ........... ...... T oronto Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. ........... ..... M ontreal Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ........... .... L ondon B. M. Osler, Esq. .................. ..... T oronto Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ......................................... Toronto Admiral Percy W. Nelles, CB., R.C.N. ......................... Victoria, B.C. Air Nlarshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., GB., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D...Montreal 1. D. johnson, Esq. .............................................. Montreal W. Nl. Pearce, Esq., M.C. ......................................... Toronto G. Nlereclith I-luycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. .... .... T oronto Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ........................................ Hamilton Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............................................... Toronto Wilder G. Penfield, C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .... Montreal Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. ........................................ Toronto G. S. Osler, Esq. .............. .... ........................... T o ronto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. .... ...... .... H a milton Stephen Ambrose, Esq. ...................... .... I-I amiltori lf. G. Phipps Baker, Esq., K.C., D.S.O., M.C. .... Winnipeg H. D. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ........ ..... H amilton, Bermuda C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. . . ............. Montreal C. George McCullagh, Esq., LL.D. . . ........ Toronto D. W. McLean, Esq., B.A. .......... ......... M ontreal Henry W. Morgan, Esq., M.C., B.A. . . ........... Montreal R. D. Mulholland, Esq. ............. .... V ancouver, B.C. 1. William Seagram, Esq. .......... .......... T oronto 1. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. ...... ........ T oronto W. W. Stratton, Esq. ....................... .......... T oronto The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A. ........ ............ T oronto Ross Wilson, Esq. ................................. .... V ancouver, B.C. 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 Boys Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. ......................... .......... T oronto P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. .... . . . .... ..... L ondon, Ont. D. N. Byers, Esq., B.A. .. ....... Montreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT 09341, London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor, N.S. THE Rev. E. R. BAGLEY 09441, M.A., St. Peter's Hall, Oxford, Ridley Hall, Cambridge. Chaplain THE REV. E. R. BAGLEY, M.A. Assistant Masters P. R. BISHOP 09471, University of Toulouse, France, Certificate d'Etudes Superieures, Diploine de Professeur de Francais. fFormerly on the staff of the Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England1. Fellow Royal Met. Soc. G. M. C. DALE 09461, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 1. E. DENING 09461, B.A., University of Liverpool, Diploma in Education flaiver- pool1, Diploma in French Studies fParis1. G R. GWYNNE-TIMOTHY 09441, B.A., jesus College, Oxford, formerly Head of Modern Dept., Halifax County Academy, formerly Principal, Mission City High School. H. C. HASS 09411, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. HODGETTS 09421, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. A. H. HUMBLE 09351, B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College. Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License, Nova Scotia. A. B. KEY 09431, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario College of Education. ARTHUR KNIGHT 09451, M.A., University of Toronto, B.A., University of Westem Ontario, Ontario College of Education. P. C. LANDRY 09491, B. Eng., McGill University, M.A., Columbia University. P. H. LEWIS 09221, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. A. C. MORRIS 09211, B.A., King's College, Wlinclsor, N.S. A. I-I. N. SNELGROVE 09421, Mount Allison University. Music Master EDMUND COHU, ESQ. Physical I nstmclors SQIJADRON LEADER S. BATT 09211, Royal Fusiliersg formerly Physical Instructor at the R.M.C., Kingston. D. H. ARMSTRONG, A.F.C. 09381, McGill University. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. TOTFENHAM 09371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. A ssistant llflaxters I. D. BURNS 09431, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. A. R. DENNYS f 19451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto . F. S. LARGE 09491, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. W. MORRIS 09441, University of Westem Ontario, Normal School, London. MRS. CECIL Moons Q 19421, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician . ..... R. McDe1-ment, M.D. Bursar ..... .......... I . W. Taylor. Assistant Bursar ........... Miss Mary Tinney. Secretary ......... ............ Mi ss Elsie Nurse .................... ..... M iss Margaret Ryan, Reg. N. Matron fsenior School1 .... ............. M iss Edith Vvilltin. Dietitian fSenior School1 ..... ............... M rs. F. VVi1kin. Nurse-Matron Uunior School1 . . ..... Mrs. E. A. Stephenson, N. Dietitian Uunior School1 ..... .............. M rs. D. M. Crowe. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS B. W. Little QHead Prefectj, D. I. F. Lawson, D. E. Greenwood, A. G. T. Hughes, A. O. Aitken, M. Cox, R. N. Timmins. HOUSE PREFECTS I. B. Bruce, A. Palmer SENIORS A. D. Howard, G. IV1. Luxton, D. A. Selby, W. A. R. Cooke, R. M. Maier, H. W. Welsford, A. L. Gordon, T. Wood, W. A. Smith, R. T. Cooper, D. M. Pierce, D. Ross, C. C. M. Baker. I-IOUSE OFFICERS D. L. Cleland, B. Dennys, H. M. Lewis, R. M. Pepler, D. A. P. Smith, E. B. Newcomb, P. G. C. Ketchum, C. N. Pitt, M. Brierley, M. Wilson, J. H. Brodeur, E. H. A. Emery, G. S. Pasmore. CHAPEL Head Sacristan-H. M. Lewis Cruciffrs-J. A. Palmer, E. B. Newcomb, H. W. Welsford. CRICKET Captain--M. J. Cox Vice-Captain-R. T. Cooper THE RECORD Edilor-in-Chief-A. O. Aitken Assistant Editors-G. M. Luxton, D. I. F. Lawson, D. A. Selby LIBRARIANS P. W. Morse, E. D. Dover, A. O. Aitken TI-IE SCI-IOOL COUNCIL Gordon i QCookeJ, Welsford fTimmins ij, Hughes i fl-lowardj, Smith ii fSlaterJ, Cooper ii fHylton ij, Woods i fWright ij, McDerment QWattsJ, DuMoulin QPhillipsQ, Gordon ii QDay iij, Brewer fWilloughbyQ, Gossage Uackmanj. Mar. 19 23 25 26 29 31 Apr. 1 1, 3-4 2 5 19 21 23 29 30 May 1 3 4-5 6 7 13 14 15 20 21 24 27 28 29 31 June 3 4 7 10 12 SCHOOL CALENDAR End of Lent Term, Trinity Term 1950 The Rev. W. J. Gilling, M.B.E., rector of St. Luke's Peter- borough, speaks in Chapel. Meeting of the Ladies' Guild, Montreal. Carnival in Peter Campbell Memorial Rink. The Rev. P. J. Dykes, M.A., rector of St. Leonard's Church, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. "H.M.S. Pinafore" in the Gym., 7.30 p.m. The School Play: "The Housemasteru, in the Gym. Confirmation Service, 7.30 p.m. The Right Rev. A. R. Beverley, M.A.,D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto. Gym. Competitions. Palm Sunday. Easter Holidays begin, 10.15 a.m. School Dance, 9 p.m. Trinity Term begins, 8.30 p.m. St. George's Day. The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., Former Provost of Trinity, will speak in Chapel. Peterborough Cricket Club at T.C.S. The Rev. B. R. English, M.A., Ph.D., Rector of St. Aidan's Church, speaks in Chapel. Founder's Day: Eighty-fifth Birthday of the School. 2nd XI vs. S.A.C., at T.C.S. Littleside XI vs. S.A.C. at T.C.S. Examinations for entrance to the Senior School. Toronto Cricket Club at T.C.S. The Rev. Canon W. H. Davison, M.A., Rector of St. John the Evangelist, Montreal, speaks in Chapel. Annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps, 11 a.m. Gym. and P.T. Display, 2.15 p.m. Professor D. R. G. Owen, M.A., Ph.D., speaks in Chapel. Upper School Test Exams begin. lst XI vs. Grace Church at T.C.S. 2nd XI vs. St. Edmund's at T.C.S. The Rev. G. H. Dowker, M.A., L. Th., Rector of Grace Church, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Empire Day: Whole Holiday. Yorkshire Cricket Club at T.C.S., 11 a.m. Old Boys' Cricket Teams at T.C.S. Whitsunday. Final School Exams begin lst Xl vs. Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club, 11 a.m. lst XI at S.A.C., 11 a.m. Trinity Sunday. Annual Memorial Service, 5 p.m. 1st XI vs U.C.C. at Port Hope, 11 a.m. Speech Day: Chapel, 11 a.m. Prize Giving, 11.30. Luncheon, 1 p.m. Upper School Departmental Exams begin. Trinity College School Record ATOL. 53 TRINITX' CO1 LEGE SCHOOL, PORT Hope, JUNE, 1950 No. 4 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF-A. O. Aitken LITERARY EDITOR-G. M. Luxton News EDITOR-D. I. F. Lawson SPORTS EDITOR-D. A. Selby BUSINESS lVlANAGERS ......................... J. D. L. Ross, K. G. Marshall .ASSISTANTS ...... R. Anclerson, T. Arlclay, D. L. Cleland, deB. Domville, P. S. Hunt, P. R. Hylton, H. M. M. Lewis, P. G. Nlartin, E. B. Newcomb, D. M. Pierce, C. N. Pitt, N. M. Seagram, C. P. R. L. Slater, C. O. Spencer, H. S. B. Symons, C. P. B. Taylor, T. D. Wilding, W. W. Winspear. TYPISTS .... C. C. M. Baker, XV. H. Southam, R. A .Tencl1, A. R. Yvilliamf G. S. Pasmore. ILLUSTRATIONS ..... .... J . D. M. Brierley, H. W. Welsford. TREASURER .......... ............. A . H. N. Snelgrove, Esq. MANAGING EDITOR ......... ............................ A . H. Humble, Esq. The Record is published five times a year, in tbe months of October, December, February, April and fuly. Authorized as Second Class Nlail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIAL Much has recently been said and written about the purposes and methods of education, but at the risk of bringing radium to Port Hope, as the saying goes, We too should like to make a few comments. A large part of the factual material that is fed to the presen-day school-boy will be of absolutely no use to him in later life, not, at least, as pure facts. However, all this seemingly useless bulk, aside from giving practice in the actual method of learning, helps to promote the acquisition of a mature mind. It would be impossible to enquire into all the char- acteristics of this state of mature-mindedness, or even to contrast it with the undeveloped brain of a child, but surely one feature is its ability to analyse. This process 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of analysis is, in method, similar to that employed by a chemist, although the subjects under examination are, of course, vastly different. Occasionally problems arise to confront even the most unassuming of us, problems that require carefully con- structed solutions. In such a situation the average person will judge by appearances or by prejudice, and if he reaches a satisfactory conclusion, he is just lucky. The mature mind, on the other hand, and this condition is far from being the average, can and will probe beneath the surface, disregarding, if need be, hasty first impressions, and will very likely arrive at a logical solution. Surely more educational stress should be placed on the develop- ment of this adult state of mind. -A.O.A. 'IIIINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD u ,C ,X I 7 ggilfu i . ,N A Tv 12 557 "wifi , . I Pj-'Ni .v, 4 .1 'Q' L' A frksiswiw -' :::.ef 2-Q 1" X I, af .T .- J . ' A 'iaivq '- Q :..:lEE::g5"." K, Q lf.ii.i il ir. I Mi 1' K, t, 'ij lri . 'Fi in 1L'1l'3Q- .jaw J' . if-A YJ, il,,1 V.: gh -.eq '- --'1-wi:-1, - , , bi. " 'E ,:'5f',l'1t3- f ws, ,i 1 ' Ki 1 L Q 1 , ywi. gg!-5 ,iihllfiqfqf .A we vi '71 , "rl wqllaf rl V. ','WfT1'il, 3 :W il 1-A-meFw'--if 'I, 1 i mpg- w fav 5-.li1.:i!'.f:.:ifs'.,'?uizizEii1 'Q ' .JT V' 7.1! 1 f, i !-A A . Confirmation Service The annual Confirmation Service was held on April 1. The Very Reverend A. R. Beverley, Bishop of Toronto, officiated. In his address to the candidates Bishop Beverley gave them an idea of t.he kind of church they were entering and the type of live they should follow. He gave a brief history of the Church of England and the influence it has on the world today. The choir, under the direction of Mr. Cohu, sang excellently and the traditionally beautiful confirmation hymns "Just As I Am, Thine Own To Be", and "O Jesus I Have Promised" were especially Well sung by both choir and congregation. The choir sang a lovely anthem "Surely The Lord Is In This Place". Many parents remained at the School for the choral communion the next morning. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Rev. G. H. Dowker On Sunday, May 21, the Reverend G. H. Dowker, rector of Grace Church, Toronto, spoke in the Chapel. He took as his text the School motto:-St. Matthew 5, verse 8: "Blessed are the pure in heart for they shall see God." Referring to L. W. Brockington's speech in the School Chapel about the life of Sir William Osler, Mr. Dowker pointed out that Osler was one who had followed the motto of his School to greatness. He said that what the world needs more than anything else is strong Christian char- acter. If we succeeded in following our School motto, we would leave T.C.S., like Osler, with a Christian character. Discussing the meaning of "Purity of heart", Mr. Dowker referred to Lord Baden-Powell, who laid down as a rule of scouting, that a true scout is pure in thought, word, and deed. He told the School that only by being pure in thought, word, and deed, can we hope to become pure in heart. Mr. Dowker concluded with the thought that only through constant prayer and faithfulness can we become pure in heart, for we constantly need the help of prayer to achieve this end. ii-..-..... Professor D. R. G. Owen On May 14, Professor D. R. G. Owen, M.A., Ph.D., spoke to the School. Professor Owen spoke on beatitudes such as our School motto "Blessed are the pure in heart for they shall see God", and their application in our lives. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 -rx XXX . xy X N' 4.0 ,if 0 E H" 'M c ,, :Ji ,agp ' X' S H -. 5' -5 if i "-704 4177 ,. - 'ik.- .' ..-,Sq Gifts to the School Mr. H. G. Norman, of Montreal, has sent to the School hundreds of coloured slides which formerly belonged to the Hamburg-America Line. They depict scenes all over the world, as well as works of art and architecture. NGN' Ci0V6I'll0l'S The School is proud to welcome the following well known men to the Governing Body: Messrs. E. P. Tay- lor, Toronto, and Elliot Little, Quebec, prominent business- men, Dr.G. F. Laing, Windsor, V07-'10J so widely known as a physician and sportsman, and former Football Cap- tain at McGill, Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian CO7-'12J. Toronto, former Head Boy, one of Canada's earliest avia- tors, both military and civil, founder of the City of Toronto reserve squadron and now in charge of Cadet Training and Citizenship for the Department of Education, J. C. dePen- cier C15-165, Toronto, elected by the Old Boys, investment banker and during the War in charge of the Canada Sav- ings Certificate campaign. The Port Hope Hobby Show T.C.S. people won a number of prizes at the first Hobby Show to be held in Port Hope. Roe ii won a first 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD prize for painting, Phippen, a second, and Wilson ii, a third. Day ii won special mention. Hughes i won special mention in the senior division. Spencer won first prize for his aircraft model, and Messrs. Scott and Dennys won second prizes for woodwork and photography respectively. In a Maple Leaf Gardens programme Mr. Ted Reeve speaks of our new Peter Campbell Memorial Rink as "a perfect little gem of a rink". The School Dance The Dance this year was held on April 21, and, as usual, it rained. However, in spite of the drab and dis- couraging weather outside, the interior of the School was bright and gay. The Hall was a masterpiece: yards of black and maroon crepe paper were joined from wall to wa.ll through the shining chandeliers. Balloons were draped on strings across the Hall and masterpieces f?J of modern art adorned the walls. The Hall was lighted by coloured lights and around the walls hung enormous pennants of our rival prep schools. The boys and their partners had supper in the Hall at six-thirty and, since the girls did most of the carving. supper lasted for about an hour. The girls were returned to the Junior School and promised to be ready as soon as possible. Some hopefuls took this for nine o'clock but nothing started until nine-thirty. At about nine-ten a mass traffic jam took place outside the J .S. and one hard-lucked individual almost lost a new Chev. in the Bigside quagmire. Mr. Scott as usual found a use for his black ties, studs and safety pins while Mrs. Scott used her bow-tying ability to advantage. There was dancing until two o'clock and everyone agreed that it was a wonderful evening. The quartet and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Dave Pierce made an appearance and the highlight of the evening was a drum solo by Mr. Ketchum. Inspection Day Again this year an overcast sky threatened to force an indoor inspection of the cadet corps. Luckily, however. the rain held off until the House drill, which was carried on in a slight drizzle. This year the School was honoured in having Lieut. General G. G. Simonds, C.B., C.B.E., D.S.O., to inspect the squadron. Also inspecting was Group Captain Dunlop, C.O. of Trenton Air Base. The inspection of the cadet corps was followed by the Ceremonial Drill and the inter-house drill competition. The rain stopped just long enough for the cadet panorama picture and the presentations by the visiting officers. General Simonds presented to the School, through the cadet C.O., Little, the R.M.C. Sword of Honour, won in 1897 by J. A. Stairs C1890-935 for good conduct and disci- pline. Stairs has thoughtfully given this lovely sword to the School and it will be hung in the library. Group Captain Dunlop, in presenting the House Drill Cup, complimented both houses on the excellence of the drill and pointed out the few mistakes made by each house. After several tense minutes he presented the cup to Law- son i, C.O. of the Brent House Squadron which won the competition by the small margin of seven points. A delicious buffet luncheon was served in the Hall to the School and the many visitors. The R.C.A.F. No. 1 Command Band was in attendance, playing in the gallery of the Hall. In the afternoon in the packed gymnasium the School presented a display of Physical Training and Gymnastics. At the conclusion of the physical training programme, the Headmaster introduced General Simonds, briefly out- lining his distinguished military career. He graduated from the Royal Military College in 1925, receiving the S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sword of Hon-our, and was commissioned in the R.C.H.A., Kingston. He went overseas in 1939 and held a succession of important posts until in 1943 he received command of the First Canadian Division during the assault and con- quest of Sicily, and the first assault on Italy. In 1944 he was promoted to command the Second Canadian Corps throughout operations in Northwest Europe from Nor- mandy to the end of hostilities. Later he commanded the First Canadian Army throughout the battles to clear the Scheldt approaches to Antwerp, during the absence of General Crerar. At the end of the war he assumed com- mand of the Canadian Forces in the Netherlands and is at present Commandant of the Canadian Staff College at Kingston. General Simonds then spoke to the School of the benefits to be gained by such training as our cadet corps gives us. He gave high praise to the Corps when he said that never in his experience, had he seen a finer display of cadet training and gymnastic work. In conclusion, he requested -that the School be given a holiday for their very fine work. Sailing On May 24, Mr. Bishop, who this summer is to sail in the Newport Bermuda race, for the second time took a group of boys to Young's Point, just north of Lakefield, for a day's sailing in the Grove's boats. The boys enjoyed a good breeze on Stoney Lake, whose waters some of the hardier souls found to be quite refreshing. At three o'clock the dinghies were taken through the locks, and the boys headed back to Lakefield. In the calm that followed. Mr. Bishop, wearing his brown tam and red shirt, was seen paddling his boat. Tut tut! Thomson, Wilson and Dom- ville all sporting blistered backs. were the first to arrive. The boat of Hugh Watts. Tony Phillips and Hugh Clark suffered a mishap when able seaman Phillips, stepping too TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q far to one side, lost his balance, and took the boat into the Water with him. After these boys had duly arrived at the bus, the sailors gave Mr. Smith, Headmaster of The Grove, three rousing cheers for a wonderful day, and started back to the School. lllilii-ii In The Sun With the arrival of summer, the terrace has again be- come the favourite studying place! Certain ambitious individuals can be seen practising long arm balances dur- ing their afternoon study periods. Good luck in the exams, boys! Twenty-Fo1u'th of May The School enjoyed a Whole holiday on Empire Day, May 24. The afternoon marked Bigside Cricket's first really strong game as our batters hit up a score of 146 runs for only six wickets to defeat the Yorkshire Cricket Club. In the evening there was an exceptionally good dis- play of fire-Works. Refreshments were provided for the whole School, and a rousing sing-song topped off the day. -- Congratulations Our congratulations go to Johnny Palmer, who re- cently won an Ontario Mining Association essay contest. Being a westerner, he was unable to take advantage of the award, a three day tour of the International Nickel Com- pany's mine at Sudbury during the Easter holidays. Jim Gordon, a native of nearby Copper Cliff, Went in his place, and will write about his tour in the next issue. ,-iiii-il-il Fire and Flood Collection was taken in the Chapel on Sunday, May 21, to aid the victims of the recent disasters in Rimouski and 1Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Winnipeg. Over one hundred and thirty-five dollars were contributed, and it was later decided by a vote of the boys to send the Winnipeg portion to Ravenscourt School, one of the first victims of the rising Waters. The United Nations Mr. Grey, Inspector for the Ontario Department of Education, visited the School on Wednesday, May 17, and spoke to the Fifth and Sixth Forms. about his recent visit to the United Nations Headquarters at Flushing Meadows. Mr. Grey described the buildings, the assembly room and the general atmosphere. He gave the boys a vivid picture of the procedure at the U.N., and urged boys in the New York district to visit Flushing Meadows during the summer. Air Training Scholarships After writing examinations in airmanship, navigation. and meteorology, John Emery and David Hughes have won R.C.A.F. Flying Training Scholarships, and Michael Gos- sage is high on the reserve list. These training scholarships enable the boys to take a month of air training at the flying club nearest their home. They will receive twelve hours instructed flying and five hours solo flying as well as ground schooling, theory and maintenance work. The Church Banade On Sunday, April 4, the Cadet Corps paraded to St. Mark's Church for its annual Church parade. The Rev. C. H. Boulden, M.B.E., conducted the service, assisted by the School Chaplain, the Rev. E. R. Bagley. The Reverend Canon W. H. Davidson of Montreal gave the sermon which dealt with the essence and importance of moral courage. fo Eu 'Tl 'JI S 74 .. D is 5 3 ff .!. P? P 5' QS? 2521 mga- g',. Q E .Nag Wm' IMF O Z Q? . 2 Z sf ' 22 my 1,-xx ,E . .QF Z -4 ,- P' P Y 5 NC F . 1 4 E H O F A E E. Q 2 F . ?' Z ' 7- ,31 E 3 :J- E 3 7 Pi' if i.. C 1 Z 32 if . Q 3 VC 'IQ .1 ,4 .1 'T -1 1 Upp.-f Lfff CL Right:-SPRING CRICIQET Lolwr Loft dl Rigfllz-THE GYM. TEAM IN OTTAXWA 1-Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 After the service the Cadet Corps marched through the town before returning to the School. Many favorable reports of the School's first parade of the year were re- ceived and special praise goes out to a very inexperienced. yet hard working band who put on a very fine display. . 1......1. -i Concerts On March 9, the Hambourg-DeKresz Trio gave a con- cert of chamber music in the Hall. Although the School appreciated the skill of the performers, the concert seemed a little long and many of the boys grew restless. The com- positions, while cleverly executed, were a little beyond most of the School and were not received as well as they might have been. On May 5, the School was thrilled by a most enjoy- able concert by Miss Muriel Kilby who performed on both the marmiba and the piano. The programme consisted for the most part of light classical selections. The School was amazed by the range of tone of the marimba and the smoothness and delicacy of touch of Miss Kilby. On May 20, Tony Prower U43-'46J returned to the School for a visit and gave a most enjoyable concert. The programme consisted of such classical compositions as Chopin's Nocturne in E Major, and several more modern pieces, Begin the Beguine, Summertime and Jalousie. The School especially enjoyed this concert for it was composed of light, well known selections. They showed their appreciation by the applause which brought Tony back for two encores. Tony is now studying at the McGill Conservatory of Music and the School extends to him its best Wishes for the greatest possible success in his concert in London. England, this summer. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bethune's Turtle The newest member of Bethune House, a two-foot- long snapping turtle seems to like his home in the Middle- side shower room much less than Gage's Creek. Possessing bullet-quick head motion and a jaw which can smash the blade of a hockey stick, he is a greatly respected member of the House. He will be returned to the Creek as soon as some dauntless individual paints a T.C.S. on his back. Suggestions that he would make a fine football mascot have been ignored so far, as he is not quite so friendly as a mascot should be. The Art Group This year Mr. Key's art group has been especially busy. As well as preparing the decorations for the School dance, the art group sent in to the Port Hope Hobby Show entries which won all the prizes in the Junior Division. Roe, Phippen and Wilson ii won lst, 2nd, and 3rd prizes respectively. Shirley Woods won special mention in the Junior section while Alex Hughes won special mention in the senior section. As well as these activities, the art group painted the backdrops for H.M.S. Pinafore. Through- out the year valuable exhibitions, on loan from the Ontario Art Gallery, have been displayed in the Carnegie room. An exhibition of the boys' work will be in display in the Carnegie room on Speech Day. Folmder's Day The eighty-fifth Birthday of the School was cele- brated by the School with a whole holiday on May 1. After the Chapel service in the morning, the Cadet Corps had a ceremonial drill practice as Inspection Day was only two weeks away. The order of the Chapel Service was as follows: Processional Hymn 353- "Praise, my Soul, the King of Heavenn TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 The Bidding ........,......,.............,.....A........,,.........,................,.,... The Headmaster General Thanksgiving .......... .....,..nn. T he Chaplain Lord's Prayer ....ii.i.i..........,.i....,..,. ..,.....i4. T he Chaplain Versicles and Responses Psalm 5 The Lesson, Ecclesiasticus 44, 1-15 ,..,.i.... ...,...i., B . W. Little Jubilate Creed .............,.............,....................,. ...,.....i............,............,.......,. T he Chaplain Sentences and Collects .............,....,...,,,.,......,...,...................... The Chaplain School Hymn 554 ..........,..... ......... ' 'Blest are the Pure in Heart" Special Prayers ......... ..........l,....,.,,..........,.......... T he Headmaster Hymn 305 ....,...,..,,. .,..........,,.................. ' 'Now thank we all our God" Athletic Dimler The hockey and basketball teams celebrated success- ful seasons with a banquet in the Hall on May 9. After a delicious roast chicken dinner Mr. Ketchum said a few words about sports at T.C.S. and the 1949-50 hockey and basketball season. He then called upon Mr. Humble to propose the toast of the hockey team. Mr. Humble gave a brief resume of the season commenting particularly up- on the improvement of the team during the season. He expressed high hopes for a strong team in 1951 as many old colours should return. Little, as Captain of the team, thanked Mr. Humble for his many efforts and stressed the many advantages that the new Peter Campbell Memorial Rink has given the hockey teams and promises to give in the future. He also expressed high hopes for hockey in the future at T.C.S. Mr. Hodgetts reviewed the basketball season and thc state of winter athletics on the Whole at the School. Green- wood thanked Mr. Hodgetts for his unceasing efforts on behalf of the team and mentioned how basketball has risen in popularity in the School to the point where we now have senior, junior and bantam teams. With the number of boys turning to basketball the School should have fine teams in the future. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. Landry, coach of this year's Little Big Four championship squash team, described the season and said how pleased he was with the number of boys playing squash in the School. He went on to point out that squash is one of the few sports that one can continue after he is through school and college. He thanked the squash cap- tain, Luxton, for his help and hard work throughout the season. Luxton then said a few words about squash in the School and thanked Mr. Landry for his expert and enthusiastic coaching which has greatly raised the level of squash at T.C.S. Mr. Armstrong reviewed the activities of the Gym. Team and congratulated the boys on coming third in the Ontario Championships in Ottawa with our four top men injured or ill before the meet. Welsford, captain of the team and last year Ontario Junior Gym. Champion, thanked Mr. Armstrong for his help and said that with very good second and third teams coming up, the School should have very strong teams in the future. The dinner ended with movies of skiing and fishing. Special praise goes to Mr. Landry who so expertly repaired the old projector. .i - " -' 5 :..-' N Ng: 5-, 1 5.4, w i If LZ y -v X 1' Q , 'fx .f sy, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 House Notes BRENT HOUSE NOTES When Flea-Biscuit nosed out Foaltown to take the Grand Championship International Bullfrog Handicap at the Colesum on the twelfth of Juno, 320 B.C. a certain runtish specimen of Roman man-hood rubbed his hands together in anticipation and hurried to the wicket to col- lect his winnings. This was the second time he had won at the races. The first time was back in 330 when he won a petrified watermelon from a blind African slave. As he was collecting his three large ostrich eggs and one prong- less stone tridon, he babbled, lin Latin, of course! "Oh, puer! history repeats itself!" Thus was coined the familiar expression. In countless incidents since then history has repeated itself and will doubtless continue to do so. To depart from the bygone bliss of brutish betting we span the years and come to a spot no less brutish but con- siderably less blissful. I speak, of course, of that more lamentable segment of our institution, Brent House. Within this establishment a retired carpenter holds sway with firm hand and ready slide-rule. The rooms are small and all alike, while the Walls, fwhere they still stand? have long since been stripped of their padding by the ravenous inhabitants. At first glance this battered block of beaten brick appears to have foundations. It seems to sag upright in its own little quagmire and remain there through the in- fluence of nothing stronger than the pleas of its inmates. However, we are incorrect in such assumptions. It has got foundations. In fact, there's even a basement. Said basement is appropriately occupied by a mystical clique which is housed in a dusky retreat at the south end. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In spite of this confinement they spread the cheery at- mosphere of their little den of iniquity through the entire building. By their characteristic odor everyone for miles around nose they are there. Again the innocent observer would imagine that these all-penetrating fumes would affect the "hockey players" who practice nightly in the Bigside changing room. How- ever, except for causing one notable personage to wheeze in a manner similar to the Oregon City Limited, when playing basketball, the noticeable effects have been slight. Doubtless these warped creatures are too Weak to get sick. But Brent House has more than a basement. Besides these cheerful catacombs there is also an upstairs. In fact there are several upstairs. These subsequent strata ascend to a small box-like dwelling at the south end of the top flat. Here, from a furnished squash court a young man in blue jeans gazes wistfully out over the lake and tries to strum out "James McGill" on a single-stringed racquet. Being in such perpetually pitiful plight the Brenters have found it difficult to Write house notes. But in spite of this handicap they have regularly produced a facsimile thereof. Though the days of frog-frollicking are over, the making and repeating of history are not. Apparently fear- ful of breaking tradition, they have faithfully aided history in her task of repetition by neatly reproducing the efforts of their predecessors. Originality Knot to mention glowing virtue of young Canadian manhood, good looks, athletic achievement, academic ability, sock-stretchers. soap-Hakes and general sanityj have been sadly but understandably lacking from past installments of the Brent House Notes. Because they are well schooled in the duties and sacrifices of the charitable soul by their ecclesiastical overseer, Bethune House gently and with a sympathetically understanding smile did away with this time-honored prac- tice and Wrote their house notes for them. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 Accordingly, herewith are submitted what of course everyone will readily agree, are the best house notes Brent has ever had. -J. D. M. Brierley, VA. BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES This sub-cub reporter was approached by a pseudo- literary editor and asked, with the usual quick twist of the arm, to write the Bethune House notes. As I laughed in his face, he went on to say that the more elderly members of the "Record" brain trust have been pensioned off, and that other drastic steps have been taken. There wasn't even a smile on my face when he went to say that a Beth- unite Can Iroquois-headl was writing the Brent notes. This counterfeit ogre also said, very kindly, that he was against the whole idea, and he had faith in me as the person who could best write a piece such that Brent boys would never again write Bethune news, and vice-versa. The above episode makes this an inspired work. Those two nature disciples, PAUL Roe and MAT- THEW Wilson, were seen heading for the wilds, armed only with four-foot staffs. REGGIE Timmins was last sighted on the run, chased by an old UI turn my back and Bob disappearsnl friend from Toronto. ANDY Anderson and DUKIE have entered a contest to see who gets the highest marks. RODG is given a slight edge, according to my informant, a very reliable person. The RUD was seen downtown buying an outfit to wear during his tour of Bermuda with the cricket team. It's a real shame, says one-half of the school, that Bethune again lost the cup for competitive drill on Inspec- tion Day. Nevertheless, the squadron is to be congratu- lated for performing as well as any third rate outfit ever did. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Our second exclusive. JOHN and R. J. have postponed a return engagement. They like the large crowds, but find the profits slim. BIG SAM Emery was seen sneaking through a cor- ridor after lights out. Undoubtedly on his way to end someone's misery, possibly a squealer. Sam wants to be known as Public Enemy No. 1. Our new BASE-DRUMMER does well, but might do more fancy flailing if he could let himself go. Must be the oppressiveness of the new boy system. SKINNER gave up his prestige, union card, and a promising career for some lesser post in our ranks. As all house notes writers do, I entered a few rooms. I found Con telling of his latest HARD LUCK. He was eating with quite a few others, and all had ordered steaks. Con bit into his and found a nice piece of glass. Too bad we don't have the glass's story. In another cell which was next door to the one marked "THE HIDEOUTU, I found a browsing "gentleman of leisure". Though slovenly look- ing in his gown and mortar-board, he was reading a good book-"Dakota Lili' Downstairs there is a sign to the effect that BEAR and DAVE are the PROPRIETORS and all are invited. I knocked, heard no answer, and, of course went in anyway. From all appearances, this room had been a tobacco shop, the stock had all been sold, and the management was on vacation. Want to win a prizeless contest? Find NEW Nick- names for the following SHMOO, GUNNER, EGGIE, HAIRY, and WEE T. -R. T. C. Humphreys, VA. ,WX X. 1, ' 4, f A vi ni x 1 w' X NJ THE 'I'OXX'liR Pimm ff.iL.,mf4' 3 ,ll- 1-gr S3 df 4 . "H.M.S. PINAFORE' TRINITY COLLEGB scHooL RECORD 19 'Q F H.M.S. PINAFORE On March 29, in the Gym., the Glee Club presented Gilbert and Sullivan's comic opera H.M.S. Pinafore. Under the able direction of Mr. Snelgrove, the boys practiced for several months in their spare time. Practices were held for the chorus after lunch on weekdays and on Sunday evenings. Mr. Snelgrove took the principals during spares and in any time convenient to them. It was only by seeing the performance that one could realize the amount of time and effort that everyone put in to make it such an overwhelming success. The job was not as dif- ficult as it might have been in an ordinary year for Mr. Snelgrove had a large supply of good voices and enthusias- tic singers. Ernie Howard, as Sir Joseph Porter, stole the show with his natural, yet highly amusing portrayal of that pompous first Lord of the Admiralty. W. A. Smith as Captain Corcoran, Tom Wilding as Josephine, John Wilson as Deadeye and Miles Hazen as Ralph were outstanding. Tom Wilding's clear falsetto nearly brought the house down and members of the chorus, Greey, D. Harris and M. Wilson attracted many appreciative glances from the audience. Mrs. Spencer deserves a world of credit for staging the whole show in only two weeks. The actions of the cast and the stage settings were excellent. The School is sincerely grateful to all those connected with the show for a very fine performance and a most enjoyable evening. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE HOUSEMASTER The Dramatic Society's presentation of "The House- master' by Ian Hay was an outstanding success. The Society cast the play early in January and worked steadily to make this one of the best performances we have had at T.C.S. Besides the usual desire to make this "the best ever" there was an additional wish to be as good, as if not better than, Mr. Snelgrove's Operetta Company, the society's competition in the theatrical field. This marked an outstanding year, for both performances were well above expectations. The play deals with the School life of an old, un- married housemaster in an English public school, who tries to preserve the school's institutions and customs from the devices of the newly-appointed clerical headmaster who has his own ideas about modern education. Life for the housemaster becomes complicated when his three god- daughters come to live at the school. Bob Timmins was superb as the housemaster and played his part with amazing ease. Peter Hylton and Ken Marshall as Button fthe housemaster's 14-year-old god- daughterl and her twin brother, a student at the school, were so natural and amusing that they had the audience in stitches throughout the play. Dave Pierce, Scott Symons and Charles Taylor were excellent as masters while Ian Bruce, Peter Martin and Dick Bonnycastle had little trouble as schoolboys. Peter Slater as the despised, stuffy head- master played his part so well that some people refused to speak to him after the performance. Nogi Newcomb as the stout politician handled his pillow and his part expertly. Chris Spencer and Rodney Anderson effectively portrayed the two older sisters while Chris Ketchum was very con- vincing as their Aunt Barbara. Tim Rutley looked im- pressive in her, his white matron's uniform. Of course the bulk of the credit must go to the direc- tor, Mr. Dale who has amazed the School every year with TRHUTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 a better performance than the year before. With all due credit to Charley's Aunt, the audience seemed to enjoy "The Housemastern even more. The Dramatic Society will have to be very good next year to produce a more enjoy- able play than this year's presentation. The School extends its thanks to assistant director Dick VandenBergh, the stage hands, led by John Wood. and to Mr. and Mrs. Key, Mrs. Hodgetts, Mrs. Spencer, and Miss Wilkin who so generously gave so much of their 'time to help. ii. 1 li' A WFT' x. , iggexx A f,- ff Aff, 'Jars glnlgfdlaiiiili' X . 5 J 9 I R : t 2 X ' X n' X i l 45 Z X t 1 i ' 1 ll -fziir fffffiifl if TT Mlvf f f . . IQ , ' ,, .:if,, - Xl . xl -, I 'xl Y I 'f 'F L Alf , ,- :Lx I 3 'XV 'X' J-ll l x V104 I4 L ' .XV Twyf ' h "!',m -x ' , C, J .L,.- . .wFJ.'7 I I 4 . c wana. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ll? IIHHUHUHS The shadows sleep in the darkened deepg And the willows kiss the sheen. The ripples fade, for their part is playedg And a calm invades the stream. 1 N x I Fi N' ' f --v K N I lu " I, ! Af -fl RW 2. ,, , - im 'Q - ' ,,,. ,. -. V ET L,-,V 7,,,.-,,,'.- ' 'V ' . 4 1 ' ' ' X X - ' if. 512:75 "" I ' ' M724 'limi 55125 ff! lf, ' ' I I fy '1 ' ,ll ' 'fi f 5-. I ,-- 1.19, f ' -Tfia. if l An- T-- I . - l ,sh r ,N I!! 5 - -1 ' A pale green light from a phantom night Plays on the leaves above. And thus we ponder while shadows wander Over the calm, cool stream. The drowsy hum of the insects come, And the air is fleeting by. In the quiet heat their small wings beat Over the calm cool stream. If the quiet deep its secrets keep No one will know our thoughts. As We sit by the stream and softly dream Beside the deep, dark pool. -A. Hughes VS. BEING LAZY Are you lazy? Do you enjoy being "averse to work and indolent"? I do, and everybody does. Wherever you TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 look and whatever you investigate, you will discover lazi- ness. It is no crime, for it can be found even in the Bible. Scripture, history, literature and even science. all show idleness in the heights of success. H As an example, take any Well-known Bible story. You did.n't really believe that Adam ate the fateful apple on account of a mere woman, did you? How ridiculous can you be? Adam ate the apple, certainly, but he ate it for another reason. He was probably too tired to reach into his hip pocket for his chewing gum. Again in the Old Testament, we are told the story of Jonah hitch-hiking to a revivalist meeting inside a whale. Admittedly Jonah was more energetic, since he tumbled out of his hammock to reach the whale's mouth. Yet in the Gospel we find five pretty virgins following his example most faithfully. As bridesmaids, they took extra oil to a wedding. Naturally they knew the bridesgroom would misplace the ring and be late. The other five were in- experienced. Consequently, they had to walk three dusty miles to the hardware store when their lamps died out, and then they missed the wedding cake. Bible stories are not singular in this respect. History has its share, as at the Council of Pisa in 1409. Here the Christian brethren were moved to create three Popes-one in France, one in Italy, and one itinerant. Obviously the pilgrims brought this about to shorten the arduous journey for absolution. Soon after, in 1492 A.D., a certain lazy navigator set out to find a shortcut to China. Of course, he bumped into America and couldn't sail any further. He realized his mistake but preferred to remain where he was. He doubtless had learned of tobacco from some Indians and didn't want to leave until he could blow smoke rings. Another famous figure of history was Sir Robert Wal- pole, who managed to remain Prime Minister of England for over twenty years. Excluding St. Francis of Assisi, he was the first known member of the R.S.P.C.A. His motto was "let sleeping dogs lie", because it is too difficult to move them. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Turning to literature, we iirst trace the advocacy of laziness in Shakespeare. He produced the immortal Fal- staff. Among his more disreputable traits, Falstaff always displayed the perfect embodiment of intelligent idleness. Even on the road to military fame at Shrews- bury, Falstaff sighed for the taverns. Shakespeare must have drawn out a copyright for the use of laziness, for it does not arise again until the twen- tieth century. Thornton Wilder used a suggestion of it in "The Bridge of San Luis Rey". Here he portrays Uncle Pio falling with the bridge. He does not mention the old actor, who refused Uncle Pio's invitation to go for a walk, because it was too strenuous. Other authors followed this lead. Consequently James Hilton described Father Per- rault in his city of moderate idleness-Shangri-la. Finally. A. P. Herbert introduced the domestic atmosphere in his essay "On Bathrooms". The only luxury he forgot was a protective mask for the occasions when he washed his hair. Perhaps he was bald. I could continue to show how laziness aided science- for example, the accidental discovery of penicillin. How- ever, I am sure you can see that for yourself. Whenever you feel lazy, be lazy. You won't be the first-or the last. -C. P. R. L. Slater, VA. THIS LIFE Life, how strange. We laugh and cry, We swear, we smile, but always die. We think that we, the chosen few, Will live to see this long life through. How wrong it is to feel this way, Because our world is dying today. For time and life are slipping by. While we, the chosen few, ask why. -D. Gilmour, VS. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE POET Silently he sat, Waiting for an inspiration That would never come. Words, full of genius, Pleasing to the mind And deep in thought Flowed Without strain, Like warm honey, From his pen. He had, as so few others do, The depth of spirit And wild imagination That poets must possess. In his grasp Was a command of Words Unusually strong. His soul and heart were blazing, He struggled For a method of expression. Time after time He reached a blank, And began, relentlessly, To seek a different outlet, In vain. He prayed, then in his mind He bargained. Give me ability, O God, The menial ability to set my thoughts To verse. My soul Is overfull, Ideas are born with me Like waves rolling upon the shore. Take from me, O God, A portion of this 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD My untamable spirit, And in its stead, A miserable recompense. I ask for nothing But the power to rhyme. And God, Pitying His earthly son, Granted him, as he had hoped, The gift of verse, But He, a jealous God Took, as had been promised, The strength of soul That kept the man on fire. And then, In later years We found him, Producing in an endless stream The verse he had obtained. But, like Andrea the painter, His soul was dullg His verse was dead. Gone forever Was the heart, Intense, unquenchable, That had consumed his youth. He had become An ordinary man. --A. Aitken, VI Sch. THE CRJOWD WAITED The crowd was waiting for something. It had been waiting since daybreak, and the end to this suspense was drawing near. One farmer, in a patched leather jacket sat munching a bit of bread and Hsh that he had brought with him. Be- side him, a small group of men, obviously well-bred, were shouting and singing. All through the crowd men waited TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 and talked, babies cried, and women chattered, and the whole mob kept glancing towards the east, where the sun was slowly reaching its summit. The crowd was constantly swelling. Groups of people kept joining it, and twisted their way to the centre, where a group of scarlet-clad soldiers were casting dice. They, too, were nervous, waiting. Small children flitted restlessly from person to per- son, here and there a horse stood beside a peasant's mule, and over all hung an air of expectancy. It was hot in the sun, and several of the soldiers had gone to sleep, heedless of the noise and ever-persistent flies. Off to one side, a man was selling food from a hastily erected tent, and close by, a fire was burning with a man, his wife, and his three rugged children around it. A quick stir arose in the crowd, heads turned, people stood up, but it was only a noble leading a group of friends to join the expanding multitude. The crowd was becoming restless. It shifted, turned, and was never still. It was like a huge mahu, coiling and uncoiling, undulating and relaxing. In the distance, a cloud of dust arose. The watchful crowd saw it, rose up, and waited. It drew near. In the centre was a man, beaten, and yet unconquered. Then the crowd laughed. They laughed, for on his head was a crown of thorns. -D. Pierce VIA. AUTUMN VVALK Two old ladies, withered, In their straight, black coats, Take petipoint footsteps Among the fallen leaves. Two pairs of empty eyes, Out of focus with the present, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Pick out the cautious path They timidly follow. Two pairs of fragile feet Halt now, unsteadily, As younger footsteps go Tick-tackering surely past. A waxy, brown-veined hand Rests on a thin black arm, Together their progress Is braver and stronger. With tortoise slow precision They thread their gentle way Down to the street's end Among the dying leaves. -P. C. Stratford V40-'45l OLD MAN There is no autumn beauty in this age, neither faith nor a rounding out of life to mellow fulness, nor comfortable decay. He is alone in a crowd and does not understand. His eyes peer through the old realities now grown meaningless and yet see nothing out beyond. Deep crevices pock his face and suck his mouth in an idiot grin. His jaw nods loosely on its hinge. His babbling incoherencies. the inarticulated movement of his limbs, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the narrow reach of all his senses, his understanding toppled, and his world an eddy of impressions signifying nothing wrench pity from disgust. A Cruelty of life that lingers on after the spark that makes a man is out until the cycle is complete and man a child again. -P. C. Stratford U40-'45J .-i1i1 CITY STREETS ON A SUMDIER MORNING 1. 5 a.m. They are but few who see the sun's red eye unblink, and set the hollow streets smoking with morning mist. It is an hour It is an hour fresh as awakening from a night of dreamless sleepg soothing, soft and clean, yet lonely as birth. 2. 6 a.m. Blend bubbles of birdsongg the chink of bottlesg the slow, stop-go echo of a horseg tonicy whistlingg a front door slamg spattering of bootsteps on cementg the chatter and three-degree groaning of a starting carg for the essence of this hour. 3. 7 a.m. A street sweeper greets an investigating dogg 30 8 a.m. 9 a.m. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD stops to read half a page of last night's news. to talk with a cop, to smoke a rank cigar. The lunchbucket brigade pedals wearily to time- clocks, sometimes joking, mostly grey. Busses accumulate, disgorge the men in overalls. Coffee and bacon smells puff out the open restaurant doors. 4. The pulse quickens. Office and shop servers clatter fast, dodging in the sidewalk plug. Everywhere is going-to and get-there-on-time. Each half hour the crowd thins and some are left running. 5. An influx of amblers and meanderers, of budget-minded, bargain-buying housewives, of paunchy business men, insomniac, with gruff 'G'd mornings of hail-salesmen well met. of vested, watch-fobbed presidents. This hustling, halting, flexing, self-important tide the staple of the morning streets. -P. C. Stratford U40-'45J. - THE SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Back Roni-A. G. T. Hughes, WL A. Smith. Mr. Hodgetts QCOJCHJ, D. Ll. Pwr C. C. M. Baker, M. King. Front Row:-J. E. Emery, D. I. F. Lawson. T. Wood QVice-Captj, D. E. Greenwood QCapt.l. A. D. Howard, D. L. Clclarld. F X 1-f SCENES FROM "THE I-IOUSEMASTER TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 9 N o t X fi?ififfi2if55i555' . ,l1,- f A ! X1 'Q , 0 ol C 9 .IFF 33 lx!! Q SPORTS EDITORIAL Quite often the question is raised, "Just why are we in school?" While there are many reasons for our being here, the main one seems to be to prepare us for our future life in the outside world. In order to accomplish this, we are expertly instructed in ten or eleven varied subjects for ten or eleven years until we are finally pronounced fit and ready to enter university or directly into a job. We make use of this decade of learning in our college life and in some respects in our future careers, whatever they may be. Very few people doubt the value of a sound back- ground of basic education. Our average day at a school like T.C.S. is not just filled with classwork, however. Every afternoon, weather permitting, for two or three hours there are sports. From fall until spring a boy can make use of good equipment, good playing surfaces, good coaching and a reasonably large variety of sports to choose from. And yet. what happens to our athletes when they leave this school? If they have time, they can play a few games at university, and then they step right into some office job. From this time, their chief athletic endeavours are playing golf on Sundays and teaching their youngsters how to throw a ball. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At this School, as at any such institution, there are many boys who will never excel in anything that requires exceptional mental skill. These people will while away their lives as minor executives, never being able to fight their way up to the top flight. And yet, many of these boys were campus heroes because of their athletic ability. And that brings us to the whole point of this article, why shouldn't some Old Boys of T.C.S. enter into the field of professional sports? At this moment, North America is in a gigantic sports boom. It may not be comparable to the fabulous twenties in the quality of the sports engaged in, but it outstrips the earlier age in the quantity of money which is bound up in this one single phase of the huge entertainment world. But where do all the ones who benefit from this bonanza of dollars come from? Up until the last decade. they seem to have been divided into two classes, ex-coal- miners and ex-farm-boys. In the last few years, however, more and more professional athletes have sprung up from a prep school and university background. Men for the first time are beginning to cash in on the benefits of com- pulsory sports and good solid drilling in the fundamentals of the game. Now, to be more specific-how does this directly affect the T.C.S. boy? What type of professional sports would be the easiest to break into? From a Canadian point of view the answer is rugby and hockey. With hockey. there is the difliculty that most pros start in midget and juvenile leagues and work their way up. A notable exception to this was Syl Apps, nevertheless, if a player has enough talent, he is bound to be noticed in time. By far the most likely sport of all is rugby. Boys who go from here to colleges like Varsity and McGill can, if they have the ability, make big headlines, headlines big enough to attract Canadian professional coaches. An example of this is our ex-Head Prefect, Ed Huycke, who stepped from the Uni- versity of Toronto ranks into a place with the Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 Argonauts. Canadian football is relatively immature in its development and needs Canadian talent. A club would much rather pluck a boy from a Canadian campus than delve into the United States and pay twice as much for the same talent. Baseball is not officially recognized as a sport at T.C.S. Nevertheless it is a game where a great skill can be developed through sheer practice. Many boys have shown that they possess the necessary skill to make the big leagues. Extraordinarily good salaries can be had by playing inter-county ball for your own home district. For those who can't quite make one of these or other sports as a player, there is an even larger number of jobs open as executives, reporters, broadcasters, etc. These are jobs which are interesting, enjoyable and profitable and where boys can cash in on a sound knowledge of sport and a love of games. Sport has boomed into a business of enormous proportions, and for a person who is smart and alert, it is not too hard to jump on the band wagon and get a hand firmly into the cash barrel which thousands of sport-crazed Americans and Canadians replenish every year. BIGSIDE CRICKET On paper, at least, this year's First Cricket Team doesn't show the same promise as the team at the same time last year-six old colours compared to nine. But everyone is hopeful that a combination of youth and ex- perience will produce a better showing, especially in the Little Big Four games. The team has had the benefit of fairly good weather and has been practising almost every day since the beginning of term. The coaching duties have been taken over by Mr. Pope, and from all reports he is doing an excellent job. Mike Cox has been elected Captain and Reed Cooper Vice-Captain. We wish them the best of luck. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In their first game of the season, Bigside won an easy victory over the Peterborough-Whittaker Cricket Club. The visitors batted iirst and scored 80 runs for nine wic- kets. Booth with 36 and Wright with 31 were the team's high scorers. Cox was our most effective bowler, and Muntz showed great promise for later games. In Trinityls innings, Ketchum and Bruce alone ran up 80 runs before retiring. Ketchum scored 32 and Bruce had the nrst half century of the season. The team retired for only two wickets. Bigside suffered their first defeat of the year at the hands of the Toronto Cricket Club. The first two batters, Cayley and McLean, scored 41 and 44 runs, the latter not out. After this, Trinity started to settle down, but not before the visitors had amassed 123 runs. McDerment with 42 and Reed Cooper with 18 sparked the Trinity bats but the team was all out for 99 runs. For the visitors, Gerrard and Forbes stood out in both fielding and bowling. Cooper i was the steadiest bowler for the School. T.C.S. dropped its next game to a team from the Kappa Alpha Fraternity, composed mainly of Trinity Old Boys. We batted first, scoring 90 runs for eight wickets. Cox's 34 and North Cooper's 19 were the high scores. Gaunt and Brewer shone defensively for the visitors. Al- though Cox bowled a good game for Trinity, the Kapps, led by Wells and Lawson, scored 93 runs for only six wickets, and that was enough to win the game. The annual Master's game was, as always. most en- joyable. Once again the Staff fielded a strong team and won the match, 149 to 112. Mr. Pope was obviously taking it easy on his bowling and batting, and those who saw the game are still wondering what he is like at his best. The highlights of the game were Bruce Little's brilliant catch which retired Mr. Pope with 37 runs, Arklay's 47 not out for the Masters, Worth Cooper's 44 for the School, and Mr. Gwynne-Timothy's bowling. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In their most recent game, the First XI played host to Grace Church Cricket Club. The visitors ran up an early lead, mainly due to the efforts of Mr. Cole, a former master, who scored 29 runs. The wickets then began to fall more quickly, but Devereux made a stand scoring 31 not out, and Grace Church retired with 107 runs for seven wickets. T.C.S. wickets fell rapidly to Vicker's excellent bowling at the start, but Cox, Cooper i, and Cooper ii saved the School from total defeat, scoring 26, 14 and 22 runs respectively, and our final score was 75. Although Bigside has failed to produce a win since their first game, it must be remembered that they have been facing top-notch, older competition. With an average run of luck, who knows, We might once more be able to carry off the Little Big Four Championship. T.C.S. was represented by: Cox Ccaptainl, R. T. Coo- per lvice-captainl, Bruce, Ketchum, McDerment, Maier, Hughes i, Cooper ii, Woods, Howard, Lewis, Muntz, Slater. Arklay, Gossage. MIDDLESIDE CRICKET This year there has been an unusually large turn-out for the Middleside team. Because of the large number, a league of three teams has been set up under Mr. Gwynne- Timothy, Mr. Lewis and Mr. Landry. S.A.C. visited T.C.S. for the first match of the season. The visitors were very careful batters, and led by King. with 16, they left the field with a total of 53 runs with only forty minutes of play remaining in the game. For Trinity it was a race against time and, batting freely. they went ahead for only five wickets. Arklay, with 21, was the hardest hitter. Stumps were drawn with eight men out, and the final score was 66 to 53 for T.C.S. In the second game of the year, Trinity faced Upper Canada on our home grounds. Arklay batted first and amassed a total of 46 runs before being retired. After this. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD however, largely as a result of Bain's bowling, the wickets fell quickly and the side was dismissed for 86 runs. Upper Canada then came to bat, but thanks to the excellent bowling of Woods, who accounted for seven wickets. the side was put out for 67 runs. Middleside lost their next match to St. Edmund's Cricket Club by the close score of 80 to 76. The visiting team went up first, and led by Mann and Inger, ran up the total of 80 runs. The innings was peculiar in that seven of the outs were catches. With Mr. Landry batting 20 runs and Butterfield 16, not out, Trinity came agonizingly close to tying or winning the game, but failed, four runs short of the mark. Middleside was represented by: Lewis, Arkley, Slater, Woods i, Hunt, Lawson i, Seagram ii, Hylton i, Butterfield, Smith ii, Strathy, Clark, Gilham, Mr. Landry. . LITTLESIDE CRICKET Once again, Mr. Bagley had the usual large turnout of boys for his Littleside squad. Some were veterans from the Junior School while others were newcomers to the game. Brewer has been elected captain and Adam- son ii vice-captain. The first game, played against S.A.C., resulted in a draw. The Saints opened the batting cautiously and were finally all out with 65 runs, leaving less than an hour to play. Brewer starred defensively, claiming half of the S.A.C. wickets. Trinity batted very well but time was up after 42 runs had been scored for only 7 Wickets. Mowry with 16 was our leading batsman. Littleside dropped their next match to Upper Canada by a score of 87 to 73. U.C.C. took the field, and led by Jackman with 18 runs, the home team amassed 73 runs. Although Pim and Brewer both bowled well, the visitors ran up a score of 87, mostly on the strength of Gonsalves' and Millar's good batting. I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3? A trip away from the School was a good stimulant and the team bounced back to defeat U.C.C. Thirds in their second encounter of the year. This time Upper Canada was set down for only 51 runs. Adamson was Trinity's outstanding bowler. Gonsalves and Turville combined to bowl out nine T.C.S. batsmen, but not before the team had countered 61 runs which earned them a well deserved victory. dePencier's 16 and Jackman's 12 were the high scores. Littleside was represented by: Brewer CCaptainl. Adamson ii iVice-Captainl, Higgins, Pim. Hylton ii, Mowry, Seagram i, Davis, Bingham, Phippen, Wevill, Gor- don. Merston, dePencier. l.i1 MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY Middleside travelled to Toronto for their first game, and were defeated 7-1 by a larger and more experienced Upper Canada team. The School lacked finesse about the nets, and failed to back check with any consistency. In the early minutes of the first period, Leak opened the scoring for Upper Canada on Weir's pass. Yeigh from Leak and Weir was the next U.C.C. score on a goal-mouth scramble. As the period ended, Campbell made it three to nothing on Thomas' pass from the corner. McDonald scored two quick goals at the beginning of the second period, the first on Campbell's pass, the second on a solo rush. While U.C.C. was short handed, Phillips of T.C.S. picked up a loose puck in front of the College net, and scored the lone School goal. From that point to the end of the period, U.C.C. dominated the play, as Cameron and Thomas each picked up a goal and an assist, to make the final score 7-1. Due to a limited time at the Gardens, the game lasted only two periods. The line of Ketchum, Gossage, and Seagram was best for the School, while McDonald and Cope shone for the winners. In their second game of the season, Middleside showed a tremendous improvement over their previous effort at 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Toronto, as they blanked Pickering 6-0. Throughout the first period, T.C.S. carried all the play as the defense was particularly good in breaking up the Pickering rushes. Van- Straubenzee opened the scoring, as he knocked in Martin's rebound. Minutes later, Dodge made it 2-0 as he scored on a high shot from inside the blue line. As the period ended. Ketchum added another to make the score 3-0. Currie opened the scoring in the second period as he lifted the puck into the empty net, and shortly, Wright made it 5-0 on a goal-mouth scramble. Just before the period ended, Hazen added one more to the total on an end to end rush. There was no further scoring in the final period. The hoc- key was very scrambly, as both teams missed many scoring chances. For the winners, Arklay well deserved his shut- out, while Hazen played well on the defense. Middleside travelled to Aurora to play their first game with Saint Andrew's, and returned the winners by a score of 7-4. The game was very fast on the smaller arena, and the back checking on the part of the Trinity forwards was exceptional. Trinity carried most of the play in the first period, out-scoring the Saints 4-1. Currie, Wright, Hazen, and Ketchum were the scorers for the School. Throughout the second period, T.C.S. played a defensive game, with an eye to holding their lead. Currie scored after the five minute mark of the period on a goal-mouth scramble. Wright's goal at the mid-way mark was the best of the game. Wright picked up the puck at centre ice, skated in alone on the S.A.C. goal, and fired it into the lower left hand corner of the net. Before the end of the period, the Saints added two to make the score 6-3. In the final period, both teams slowed down considerably. St. Andrew's showed most of the initiative, but could only score once. Gossage scored the final goal for Trinity, making the score 7-4. For T.C.S. Wright was the best of the forwards, while Hazen was good on the defense. Middleside dropped their return game to Upper Canada College Seconds 5-2. Although they lost to the superior --Que ., .. . ., N. . M..- . THE SQUASH TEAM I to Right:--I. B. Bruce, B. W. Little, P. G. C. Ketchum, Nlr. Landry Qffonchl C. P. R. I.. Slater, A. 0. Aitken, G. NI. Luxton QC.1pt.l. .1 1 i l N. L - V- A N. jUNIOll BASKETBALL TEAM Smzzdizzgz-V. S. Emery, P. S. Hunt, Nl. W,llSOI1. D. I. F. Lawson fCoacl1j, P. Nlumz, P. G. lVlnrtm. .'fcr1tCa':fj. A. Board, H. F. Xvallccr QVMQ-Capri. R. L. X!Ell1d4:l1B9l'gl'1 lCapt.J, VV. A. lJL1lXllOLllll1, J. D. M. Brierley. .15 19302: 'M 324' M DHS Lv. BANTAINI l5ASKlfTl5Al.L TlfAlNl H.1clq Rouwflj. H. Roc, M. P.1rf1tt, T. G. C. Gxlwson, ll L. Cl-.-land lcoac lf. l.. Clarlfc, Nl. A. XXfilmol1, I. T. l-l. C. fXd.un:ion, E. A. Dlx J l. lf. K. Tuur. frmnf Kaur: ll lf. Nl.xCKll111ox1. A. O. Ht'l1dTlL', P. R. l'lylum,i VU. fb. C. lX'lL'I..lIAUI1 KXICL--f,.1pt.l, li. D. l.3u'.'cr lC..rpt.J. il. G. li. Strrurluy. H. G. UAV. H. lXlolson, Nl. llcvwuod. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3239 U.C.C. squad, they did show an immense improvement over their previous showing at Maple Leaf Gardens. Upper Canada dominated the play throughout the first period, but the fine work of Arklay in the T.C.S. nets held the visitors scoreless. At times, the T.C.S. team had the visitors bottled up in their own end, but could never get a clear shot at Cope in the U.C.C. nets. Upper Canada opened the scoring at the thirty-five second mark of the second period. when Leak took Chamandy's pass from the corner. Arklay had no chance as he was out of position on Leak's break- away. Cameron made it 2-0 when he scored on a clear breakaway at 6.40. Wasylyk gave the visitors a three goal lead, when he bounced the puck off a T.C.S. skate into the corner of the net. Dodge scored the only School goal of the period, when he sank a low drive from inside the blue line. Cameron from Thomas at 17.25 made it 4-1 for the visitors at the end of the second period. Hazen took the only penalty of the period for tripping at the 1.00 minute mark. In the third period, Upper Canada slowed down. and Trinity carried most of the play. At 5.10, Martin scored on Hazen's rebound after a three man breakaway. At 13.45, Cameron tallied his third goal for Upper Canada to complete the scoring. Thomas was given the assist. For the visitors, Cameron was best with three goals, while Hazen led Trinity most of the way. In the return game with S.A.C., Middleside again won handily, defeating the Saints by the score of seven to two. The first period was very close and evenly played, as both teams scored twice. Trinity went into the lead on a long shot by Dodge, but Carr of S.A.C. evened the score minutes later. Smith put the School ahead 2-1 at the three-quarter mark of the period, but Angus tied the score with seconds remaining in the period. The second period was scrambly. and both teams were ineffective around their opponent's goal. Gossage scored what proved to be the winning goal. when he took Ketchum's pass and beat the S.A.C. goalie with a low drive. Saint Andrew's collapsed in the third 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD period, when they allowed four unanswered goals. T.C.S. continually had the puck in the Saints end, and might have had two or three additional goals. Gossage and Newcomb scored early in the period, and VanStraubenzee added two more before the period ended, to make the final score 7-2. For the winners, Gossage, Ketchum, and VanStraubenzee were the best, while Carr led the S.A.C. squad. Middleside travelled to Newmarket, where they de- feated the Pickering Seconds 4-3. Penalties in the third period slowed the game to a certain extent. VanStraubenzee opened the scoring in the Hrst period, when he poked in his own rebound at 7.20. Pickering tied the score seven minutes later, as Drew converted Alger's pass behind Ark- lay. Twelve seconds later, Wright put the School one up when he banged Hazen's rebound into the net. At 14.30 Wright made it 3-1, when he carried in close, and drew the Pickering goalie to one side. The second period was un- eventful as neither team scored. Play was quite even, and it was evident that both teams lacked polish around the net. Newcomb and Fishley took the only penalties of the period. Early in the third period, Algers put Pickering back into the game, when he took Drew's pass from a scramble, and flipped it into the open corner. At the five minute mark, the homesters tied the score, as McMullen tallied unassisted. Seagram took a misconduct penalty for protesting the goal too loudly. At 6.32 Currie scored the winning goal on Smith's pass from the corner. Both teams lost many chances of scoring after the half way mark of the period due to numerous penalties. Algers and Drew played very well for the Pickering squad, while Wright, Currie, and Hazen led the Winners. Middleside's return game with Lakefield was a very fast and well played one, ending in a two-all draw. The Grove went into an early lead when Whittemore beat Ark- lay on a low drive from twenty feet out. Throughout the rest of the period, the game shifted from end to end, and although Trinity held the advantage, neither team could TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 score. Play during the first five minutes of the second period was very even until Ketchum tied the score on a re- bound from Gossage's long shot. Trinity, led by Currie. held off the opposition especially well, when the Grove held the advantage in players owing to a T.C.S. penalty. Martin gave the School the lead for the first time when he took Wright's pass from the corner and sank a slap shot to the corner. Lakefield tied the score early in the third period, and from that point, the play was very scrambly. Play slowed up in the middle stages of the third period. as both teams missed on good chances. Arklay was especially good in the T.C.S. nets, as he turned back every- thing from breakaways to shots from the blue line. Neither side managed to score, however, and the game ended in a tie. For the visitors, Whittemore was the best, while Arklay stood out in goal for Trinity. Ir1 one of the final games of the season, Middleside played host to an Upper Canada College midget team, and defeated them decisivelyy 6-2. The game started off at a very fast pace, as both teams had many scoring chances, but failed to capitalize. In the last minute of play, Wood gave Upper Canada a 1-0 lead on a screened shot from just inside the blue line. Both teams seemed to overpass very often when a shot could have resulted in a goal. In the first half of the second period, Trinity completely dominated the play, going into a 3-1 lead. Ketchum tallied the tying goal on a rink-wide passing play from Gossage and Newcomb. Wright put the School ahead, as he took the puck from inside the blue line and stick-handled through a maze of players. Gossage put the School two up as he made no error on NeWcomb's rebound. Near the end of the peroid, Standing deflected Morden's drive into the net. The score at the end of the second period stood 3-2 in favour of the School. In the third period, Trinity ran wild, and scored three goals, winning the game 6-2. Early in the period, Gossage scored on a hard shot to the upper left hand corner. Minutes later, Phillips took Wright's pass -Q2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and flipped it over the prostrate U.C.C. goalie. Near the end of the period, Hazen scored on a slow developing rush from his own end. For the losers, Mathers and Wood were the best, while the line of Ketchum, Gossage and Newcomb played well for Trinity. In their final game of the season, Middleside tied the Upper Canada Midgets 3-3. At one point in the second period, Trinity led the opposition 3-0, but couldn't hold their lead. T.C.S. had a definite edge in the first period, and scored twice, once at the beginning, and once near the end. Smith scored the first goal on a three way passing play from Wright and VanStraubenzee inside the opponents' blue line. With seconds remaining in the period, VanStrau- benzee picked up the puck from a scramble to knock in Wright's rebound. Early in the second period, Watts made it 3-0, when he tallied on a golf shot from inside the blue line. From that point to the end of the period, Upper Canada dominated the play, as Trinity seemed very dis- organized. Wood and Mathers made the score 3-2 before the end of the period. The first goal came on a prolonged goal-mouth scramble, and the second on a deflected screen shot from inside the blue line. In the linal period, U.C.C. had the edge in play, and shortly before the end Mathers tallied his second goal to tie the score. There was no further scoring in the period, and the game ended in a three-all draw. At the end of the season, the following composed the squad: Arklay, Farley, Bonnycastle, Hazen, S. E. Woods, Dodge, Newcomb, Ketchum, Gossage, Currie, VanStrau- benzee, D. A. P. Smith, N. M. Seagram, A. T. Wright, K. A. W. Martin, Thomson. LITTLESIDE HOCKEY In their iirst game of the season, Littleside defeated Pickering College 8-2. T.C.S. completely dominated the play in the first period, as Gordon and Mowry each scored TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 in the opening minutes. Seagram followed shortly as he tallied on a long shot. Before the period ended, Greey and Seagram each scored on goal-mouth scrambles to make the score 5-0. In the second period, Dobson and Sears scored two quick goals, as the Trinity team was very sloppy in front of their own net. Before the period ended. Dolph scored on a golf shot from well out. Play during the third period was very ragged, but Harris and Levan each scored to make the final score 8-2. Sears was easily the best for Pickering, while the line of Gordon, dePencier and Mowry was effective for the School. In their next game, Littleside encountered the U.C.C. bantams, and after a very close game, emerged with a tie. Throughout the first period, play was very even, although Upper Canada had the edge. Phippin was very good in the Trinity nets, as he saved on everything from breakaways to scrambles. At the end of the first period, there was no score. In the second period, Upper Canada took a two goal lead on goals by Thompson. The first came at the seven minute mark, when Upper Canada went ahead as a de- flected shot beat Phippen cleanly. Thompson scored his second goal at 12.00 on a goal-mouth scramble. In the third period, play was very even to the half way mark. when Trinity began to press. In the dying minutes of the game, dePencier made it 2-1. With seconds remaining, Gor- don took dePencier's pass from the corner, and scored the tying goal. For Upper Canada, Thompson was easily the best, while Jackman and dePencier starred for the Trinity team. Littleside travelled to Lakefield for their next game. and defeated the Grove 5-3. Early in the first period. dePencier gave the School a one goal lead as he deflected a rebound. Lakefield fought back, and before the period ended, were ahead 2-1. Mowry tied the score at the mid- Way mark of the second period on a rink-wide passing play. However, the School were unable to hold the Grove. who took the lead again near the end of the period. In 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the third period, Littleside scored three unanswered goals to win the game 5-3. Mowry tied the score for his second goal, while Gordon scored the winning goal minutes later. Wevill added one before the period ended. In their third game of the season, Littleside l-ost to Saint Andrew's College 5-0. Saint Andrew's had the better of the play throughout the game, and it was only through the excellent work of Phippen in goal that the score was not much larger. After a scoreless first period, S.A.C. tallied two goals to lead at the end of the second 2-0. Both teams tired in the third period, and the game slowed down to a standstill. However, the Saints scored three more goals before the period ended, winning 5-0. For S.A.C., Lovering and McKee were the best, while Mowry and Phip- pen played well for the School. In their return game with Saint Andrew's College, Littleside showed a vast improvement over their previous 5-0 defeat. Littleside overcame a one goal lead in the third period to tie the game one all. After the Hrst twenty minutes of play, the score was still a zero deadlock. Neither team had many scoring chances, as the play centred in the neutral zone. Saint Andrew's went one up early in the second period, and held the lead to the end. In the third period, T.C.S. carried the play, but lacked the finish to tie the score. With little over two minutes remaining, Gordon scored the tying goal on a pass from the corner. For Trinity, Gordon, dePencier, and Phippen were the best while Richardson and Hazlett led the Saints. In their last game of the season, Littleside were downed by the Lakefield thirds 5-2. The game was very close for the first two periods, but the Grove completely held the play in the third period. After fourteen seconds of play in the first period, Ramsay, of the Grove, put his team one up when he scored on Larten's pass. Less than a minute later, Huston put the Grove two up on a break- away. Trinity fought back, and before the end of the period, Higgins and Dowker tied the score. Penalties in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 the second period gave the Grove many excellent scoring chances, but they only managed to score once. At the end of the second period, the score stood 3-2 for Lakefield. The Grove added two more goals in the final period to make the final score 5-2. For the winners, Huston and Lanten played well, while Higgins and Jackman were best for Trinity. At the end of the season, the following composed the squad: Phippen, McCaughey, Clark, Jackman, W. A. Sea- gram, Dolph, Mowry, dePencier, J. R. M. Gordon, Harris. Wevill, Greey, Higgins, Levan, Dowker, Phillips, Showler. ,1..i...l.1..1i-il- HOCKEY HOUSE GAMES Since the hockey season finished in advance of the time that the ice was to be taken out of the arena, it was decided to lengthen the house games to a two out of three series for each of the sides. In this way, it was thought that the tension would be decreased, and that better hoc- key would result. All teams played three games, and the decisions were in doubt until the last of the third game. Brent won a majority in the house games, winning the Bigside and Littleside games. Bethune won the Middleside match. In the lirst of the three Bigside games, Bethune came from behind to tie the game 5-5. This was the hardest of the three house games, as tempers flared rather high near the end of the third period. However, as the series went on. both teams began to play hockey. For Bethune, the scorers were Cooke with three, MacGregor and Church with one apiece. In the second game, Brent took a two goal lead in the series, defeating Bethune 6-4, in a very close game. Brent built up a long lead in the first two periods, but lost all of it in the third period. Two goals near the end of the game gave Brent their win. McDerment with three. Little, K. .QQ TILINTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Wright, A. Wright with one each were the scorers for Brent, while Church with two, Cooke and Hinder were the scorers for Bethune. In the event that Bethune had won the third game, the decision would be based on total goals throughout the series. Consequently, Brent had a two goal advantage for the third game. Brent clinched the series winning the third of the house games, 4-1. This was the best of the three to watch, and the play was fairly even. A. Wright, Little, and McDerment scored for Brent, while Bethune's only goal was scored by Emery. Thus Brent won the series, five points to one. Bethune captured the Middleside contest, defeating Brent in two out of the three games. Brent won the first, taking the Bethunites 3-2. Wright, Ketchum, and Gossage were the scorers for Brent, while Martin and Newcomb countered for the losers. Bethune blanked Brent in the second game 3-0, to knot the series at a game apiece. This game was cleaner played than the first game, and was better to watch. Bonnycastle, Martin, and Hazen were the scorers for the winners, while Gossage was best for Brent. Bethune won the series, defeating Brent in the third game of the series. The game was clean throughout, and Bethune deserved their win. Newcomb, Martin with two, and Hazen were the scorers for the winners, while Seagram and Gos- sage countered for the losers. Although deadlocked with a win and a tie each, Little- side Brent won the series as they outscored Bethune nine goals to five. Bethune won the iirst game 3-2, on goals by Greey, Dolph, and Harris. In the second, Brent com- pletely swamped Bethune 5-0. For Brent, Gordon with two, Muntz, Levan and Dowker were the scorers. The third game resulted in a two all tie. Brent took the lead in the first period with a goal by dePencier, but Phillips tied it up later. Bethune took the lead in the second period on Harris' goal, and held the lead until late in the third TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tif period. dePencier tied the score with less than five minutes remaining, giving Brent the victory on total goals. Bigside Brent-eGordon, Bruce, Selby, Little, McDerment, K. Wright, Robertson, A. VVright, Currie, Ketchum. Gossage, Watts, Southam. Bigsi-de BethuneMDomville, Hazen, Maier, Hinder, Emery. MacGregor, Church, Cooke, Timmins, Pepler, Wood. JUNIOR BASKETBALL The Juniors opened their season as they defeated Port Hope 34-31. The Trinity squad built up a strong lead in the first half, and although they were pressed in the dying minutes, held their lead to thc finish. It was a very good game to watch as the School used the fast break to work the ball under the Port Hope basket, while the opposition used the set shot throughout. The Juniors led the visitors 22-9 at the half way mark, and were completely outscored in the second half, 22-12. It was a very thrilling finish as the Port Hope team came very close to beating the School with their set shots in the dying minutes. Walker, of the School, and Lenahan of Port Hope tied for the high scoring honours with fourteen points each. The Juniors opened their league as they trounced the Picker- ing Juniors at Newmarket 40-19. The team showed a vast improve- ment over their previous effort against Port Hope. Previous to this game, VandenBergh and Walker were elected captain and vice-captain of the team. T.C.S. ran up most of their points in the first half, when they led 26-12. The Juniors caught the Pickering team off-guard as they used the zone system for both offense and defense. Pickering were using the man-to-man system. T.C.S. used the fast break throughout the half, which accounted for most of their points. Play during the last half was much closer than in the first two quarters. Late in the game, the Pickering team took on new spirit, and played a much more spirited game. Their fore check- ing and fight gave them the edge in the play, but the visitors were too far ahead. The final score stood 40-19. The Juniors encountered much stiffer opposition in their game with Upper Canada College. The U.C.C. team was a faster and smoother outfit, and completely out-played their hosts in the first half. The T.C.S. team held the play early in the first half, but after that, Upper Canada ran the game until the end of the half, leading 24-13. Early in the second half, the Juniors fouiht hard and cut the lead to eight points. As the third period closed, the visitors lengthened their lead to thirteen points. The fourth quarter was uneventful, and the score ended 51-39 for Upper Canada. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Moore and DuMoulin were the the top scorers of the game with sixteen and eighteen points respectively. After their loss to U.C.C., the Juniors bounced back to swamp Saint AndreW's College 41-11. The team's defense was much improved over that of the Upper Canada game. The game started cautiously, as both teams looked for their opponents' weaknesses. During the second quarter, the Juniors ran up an eight point lead, and led at half time 17-9. The second half Was completely one- sided as the T.C.S. team out scored the opposition 24-2. The team scored almost at will, and held the Saints powerless. The inal score was 41-11. Walker was a standout as he scored twenty-four points. Ryall was top scorer for Saint Andrew's with six. In their next game, the Juniors encountered Port Hope again. This time, the decision was reversed, as the visitors defeated the School 41-27. The game was a direct contrast to the previous one, as it was Port Hope that built up the strong lead in the iirst half, and then coasted to the victory. Port Hope, led by Ross, built up a twenty-six to seven lead in the first half, and were never pressed in the second half. Although the Trinity squad did cut down the lead in the second half, they could never get near the Port Hope team. Ross, of Port Hope, was the best man on the floor with eighteen points, while DuMoulin was the School's highest scorer with seventeen. They dropped their second league game to U.T.S. 38-36. The game was very close throughout, although the visitors led most of the way. T.C.S. got off to a bad start, and at the end of the half, trailed the visitors 19-12. Corcoran led U.T.S. accounting for eleven of the team's points. Walker and DuMoulin scored nine of their team's twelve points. In the second half, the Juniors all but caught up to their opposition, but were beaten by the clock. Corcoran, of U.T.S., was the high scorer with twenty-four points. Walker scored seventeen for T.C.S. In their return game with Pickering College, the Juniors swamped the opposition 54-19. The visitors were handicapped by sickness and a strange floor, and could never get organized. Where the Trinity squad used the fast break and the zone defense, Pickering tried set shots, and stuck to the man-to-man defense. Although Pickering led at the beginning, they were quickly overtaken and scarcely figured in the scoring from that moment on. By the end of the half, the Juniors led visitors 23-9. When the second half begun, Trinity changed the style of play to a slower and more deliberate type. The Trinity guards repeatedly set up the forwards in good scoring position, and they seldom missed. When the final whistle blew, T.C.S. was ahead 54-19. Walker with eighteen points, and DuMoulin with sixteen, were the Trinity high scorers. Green, of Pickering, was best for the losers, sinking many long set shots. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 The Juniors continued their winning ways, beating Saint Andrew's College 48-38. The Saints used the man-to-man checking, and were very effective throughout the first half. S.A.C. were much improved team and, although they were nervous at the beginning of the game, they settled down quickly. Trinity took the lead in the first quarter, and were never in trouble through- out the half. T.C.S. seemed slow in getting the rebounds from backboards, but still out scored the opposition 23-12. The Saints held the Juniors in the second half, but were unable to do anything about the visitors' first half lead. The Hnal score stood 48-38. Garcia's set shots accounted for fourteen of the homesters points, while Walker of Trinity was the high scorer with nineteen points. The Juniors suffered their third defeat, at the hands of the U.C.C. Juniors. Upper Canada scored twice before the Trinity squad was organized, and enjoyed the lead to half time. Where Upper Canada moved quickly, T.C.S. moved slowly and de- liberately. Pink and Joe Aziz combined to give U.C.C. a 26-10 lead at half time. During the second half, Walker was the best man on the floor, scoring sixteen of his twenty-two points. Trinity matched Upper Canada in points, but were unable to overcome the lead built up by the opposition in the first half. Pink and Hogarth, of U.C.C., were the high scorers for the winners, while Vilalker accounted for twenty-two points for Trinity. Trinity dropped their final league game to University of Toronto Schools by the score of 55-30. The game itself was not as one-sided as the score may indicate. For the first time in the season, the Juniors came up against a sliding zone defense, which is one of the toughest to score against with the fast break. The Juniors started out very well, and held the superior opposition to a low score. However, as the half ended, U.T.S. added to their total, and led 30-20. In the second half, the U.T.S. squad pulled ahead and won 55-30. Corcoran was the best player on the floor, and scored thirty- one of the U.T.S. points. Walker and DuMoulin were best for Trinity. ' The Juniors ended their season beating Ridley at St. Catherines 40-19. T.C.S. opened the scoring with four quick bas- kets, but Ridley fought back and cut the lead to two baskets. Play slowed down quickly, but T.C.S. continued to outscore the opposi- tion two to one, and led at half time 16-8. Play in the second half resembled that of the first, and the score ended 40-19 for the School. At the end of the season, the following composed the squad: VandenBergh tCapt.7, Walker tVice-Capt.J, DuMoulin, Board, Muntz, V. S. Emery, J. M. Wilson, Brierley, J. O. Robertson, P. G. Martin, Hunt. -l 5G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BANTAM BASKETBALL Although the Bantams had only two games, they did very well, and showed a marked improvement in the second game. Home and home games were played with Upper Canada College. In the Hrst of the two played on the Trinity floor, the Bantams were decisively defeated by a taller Upper Canada squad 33-12. T.C.S. got off to a very slow start, and lost the lead early in the game. At half time, Upper Canada led eighteen to four, and went on to win the game 33-12. In the second game played in Toronto, the Bantams showed a marked improvement over their first effort, and beat U.C.C. 2623. This time, Trinity got away to a good start, and held a two point lead at the end of the iirst half. In the second half, the School picked up one point more than U.C.C., to edge the College 26-23. Stewart, of Trinity, was the high scorer with fourteen points. MacDonald was the best for Upper Canada with nine. In the two games the scoring ran as follows: U.C.C.-Harris 9, Chin 9, P. MacDonald 9, Howe 4, Young 4, Avigdor 2, MacLaren 2, D. MacDonald 6, Gray 10, Murray, Mc- Lelland, Bazos, Marry, Bower, Pugsley. School-Dover 9, Stewart 14, S. D. C. Symons, Gibson 8, Hey- wood, McLaren 7, Tuer, H. G. Day, P. H. Roe, Hendrie, Molson, McKinnon, Wilson, Clark, Simonds, Hayman, I. T. Adamson, Par- fitt, Strathy, E. A. Day, P. R. Hylton. ii-1.-.1.L-li BASKETBALL HOUSE GAMES Bethune won a two to one decision in the basketball house games, winning the Bigside and Littleside games. Both the Bigside and Middleside games were clear wins for the victors, while the bantams were very closely contested. In the senior game, Brent took an early lead, but by the end of the first quarter, trailed the Bethunites. Play throughout the quarter was close, which was certainly a contrast to the rest of the game. Through the second quarter Bethune held their lead, and added to it slowly. The score at the end of the half stood 16-9. Pierce and Greenwood did most of the scoring for Bethune, while Hughes and Lawson played well for Brent. In the second half, Brent fell completely to pieces, as Bethune scored almost at will. Early in the third quarter, VD HCI .L D SdHO I dSN LLDEI 'NElD".L'I AEI NO IS 'D 'D GNOIAI 'S .O.S.G s.g.g.D c.g.D A' A2 fifiwx I'HIi PRINCIIPALS IN "H.M.S. PINAFORIT' 'l'FilNlT'i' COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 Bethune added to their score quickly, and didn't have any opposition until late in the period. The guards left Pierce in the clear time and again, and the Bethune passes seldom failed to click for two points. When it was all over, Bethune had doubled the Brent score, 54-27. Pierce was the high scorer of the afternoon with thirty-three points to his credit. Greenwood was next in order with fourteen, while Hughes of Brent came in with thirteen. The Middleside contest was just as one-sided, as Brent all but doubled the Bethune score. Brent took the lead early in the first quarter, and were never headed or in trouble for the remainder of the game. The score at half time stood 27-10. Play in the second half ran similar to that of the first half, and Brent continued to roll up the score. At the end of the game, the score board read 49-25 for Brent. Walker and DuMoulin were the stars for the winners with twenty-two and sixteen points respectively. VandenBergh was high scorer for the Bethunites with eight points. Much of the credit for the Brent win is due to the guards, who are so often overlooked in the final analysis. Their de- fensive work coupled with their passing deserves equal praise with the high scorers. Bethune earned a two to one edge in the basketball. as their bantams nosed out the Brent team 27-24. Bethune took an early lead, and led at half time 16-8. However, in the second half, Brent came back, and all but tied the score. Dover Was the high scorer of the day with fifteen points, while Gordon of Brent stood second with thirteen. Bigside Bethune-Baker 1, Greenwood 14, Pierce 33, Wood 4. Smith 4, VandenBergh, Emery. Bigside Brent-Howard 2, King, Hughes 13, Cleland 2, Law- son 9, DuMoulin, Walker 1. . BOXING TOURNAMENT The boxing tournament this year fell slightly short of previous ones due to a new restriction. No boys in the fifth 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD or sixth forms were allowed to enter the tournament. Since it was held directly before the Christmas exams several thought that the marks of these boys would be affected. Then, too, there is always the injury hazard, which is quite high in tournaments of this nature. Clarke ii, in Winning his fight, won the ten points given for boxing toward the Magee Cup. Due to the restriction on the entrants, the Bradburn Cup, given to the School's best boxer, was not awarded. Novice A, Under 15 Years Paperweight Semi-Finals-Bateman defeated Heywoodg Mowry defeated Kyle. Finals-Mowry defeated Bateman. Flpveight 4 First Round-Blackburn defeated dePencierg Ruddy de- feated Wilson ii. Semi-Finals-Ruddy defeated Blackburng Anderson de- feated Hayman. Finals-Ruddy defeated Anderson. Bantamweight First Round-Wevill defeated Greeyg Harris ii defeated Church iig Higgins defeated Adamson iig Showler defeated Roe iig Day ii defeated Luxton ii. Semi-Finals-Harris ii defeated Wevillg Showler defeated Day ii. Finals-Showler defeated Harris ii. ' Lightweight Semi-Finals-Simonds defeated Tuerg Clarke ii defeated Symons ii. Finals-Clarke ii beat Simonds. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Novice B Over 15 Years Bantamweight Semi-Finals-Kelk defeated Bingham. Finals-Kelk defeated Phippen. Featherweight Semi-Finals-Jackman defeated Spencer. Finals-Jackman defeated Willoughby. Open Competition Bantamweight Finals-Strathy defeated Armstrong. Featherweight Finals-Roe i defeated Christie. Lightweight Semi-Finals-Brown defeated Doverg Day defeated Wilding Finals-Day defeated Brown. Welterweight Semi-Finals-Gilham defeated Muntzg Timmins ii defeated Rogers. Finals-Timmins ii defeated Gilham. Middleweight Finals-Phillips defeated Dolph. Im ih- - 3 A - 5 ' vhs! 1 .:z. , . , 42.222, ... , 0 f" . ' 4 ' 9 '1'?I'.-".1-35""f'15E1'::'7"f'7'iff 1 3 2 "N '4':"1"'. 1 E' ' , . - 'V " .1 1 J I ""' " -5 -If ' -. if, v ' 915:53 , 5 1. ..,,:2:2-., -A A .Y V lg.. I -4. 1 .- " f..:-.....f......... ....:............. ' I ' " I 1 , 4 f - G - 2 ' " ' A2 VE" 6:2-'5, '. I QW.,-1 A ff- :-'ff' "9 Af:-1 ' 1jrf':f' " 3' ' , 1. f 'Sf is - .Egg .:-Q,,:......1...i.L...-.,..,.l? .2 , . . 'fizifizf fr x cb- , . 2221- fi' his :EQ-51-Q ':,.,,. v.w..'.,,:- 'wma Q: f 35519 3 '5 2221 552 5' lf f i ig' . ""'ffpf1'3E'.' 5Q1f""i -13 . -:.g.ii:- 'A Z .hxizll -K Q: A .5 iggggvg-..q.g, 4 . ' X ...LMS n ,..,..,, .,. V Q . I Qgffi: - - - t ,ii:.1.... f'a ' Q ,Q 5 1:3ZS:g.":5Sf55: . . . -: 4: : '7- ' -. I 531 ' ? qi -I-'if'1 :i ?S.2 5' - -- ,r ,U is-Q , r-Q:-xg.-.,. :-:-I-. E gf' 4555 4 :,jj1 Qzji..-1'1F:f5::52' jf:5r1i'.1 I 'j 3 ' 5 -13:-. -I Sufi . 5 Pirfifi 21531 J li-1' Q352351Erfljiiff5:55:'5?'5Qi5E5fE5.' 1 ' .2l'5Ef?iEr fi-is-E-' -2 . T3222555Qiff1'35IiZE3i5?:52E5?i:QfEf2f55?5 'S,g,g,Q?23f2:?a1-. . 'fizieffrfiilfi:--5EIaS32:s22iaP2sEaifi22?3'!., s ::.I: 1'fW-NYMEX?-e?:e?ri '3?'if5f1":E. Y K ' "IV-5 - ER:-5'I5q4,"iEE5Ej1 :F sr , 1.2-5 -L..S-ii? 1 ' ,ESQ .......:.,.:...m f sizii. 1-519 C DORMITORY G. Church, C. Cowan, R. M. L. I-Ieenan, R. de Jackson, R. W. Johnson, A. Lafleur, I-I. P. Lafleur, NI. S. IVIather, C. M. D. Ross, I. D. Seagram. A. S. McGle1-mon. LIBRARIAN M. S. Mather Assistants-R. M. L. Heenan, R. de Jackson, C. M. D. Ross. GAMES NVARDENS R. G. Church, D. Seagram LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS A. Lafleur, H. P. Lafleur, C. Cowan, R. W. Johnson. BILLIARD WARDENS A. Lafleur, C. Cowan, R. W. Johnson, D. Seagram. TABLE TENNIS WARDENS R. W. Johnson, C. M. D. Ross. MUSIC CALL BOY NI. A. Hargraft CRICKET G. Church. Vice-Captairz-I'1. P. Lafleur RECORD .Ed2f0VX+ll.-Cf!!-6f'HR. M. L. Heenan, R. de jackson Z' ,. ,.::.:xfR. G. Church, P. W. A. Davison. ,Yforis Editor-A. Lafleur. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD With the Spring in the air, it seems rather out of place to write about hockey! The Peter Campbell Mem- orial Rink has, however, completely changed the tempo of our dying weeks of our Lent Term. This year, instead of ending our hockey on about March 10th, we were able to play until April lst. We were thus able to divide the whole School into teams and an intramural league was run with great success and en- joyment for all. Local rules were drawn up to take care of a lack of trained goalies and the general result showed that the skating and hockey of all concerned had benefitted by the extra amount of play involved. The Junior School Gym. Team travelled to S.A.C. this year to continue the annual competition between the schools which was inaugurated last year. The standard of gym. on both teams was very good and the competition close. The Junior School won the meet by some twenty- five points. ON A SCHOOL-BENCH IN THE MORNING The sun is shining from a cloudless blue sky, and there is a gentle breath of wind ruffling the fresh green leaves. The dew is still sparkling on the green carpet of the campus and a bird is twittering its song in the tree above. To the north-east the countryside rambles on in wide rolling fields laid out like a patch-work quilt. A man is ploughing in one of the fields, bending, intent on his furrow. The school buildings stand silhouetted in the sunlight. the vines creeping up the walls shiver slightly as the cool breeze wafts past them from the rippling lake. A white wisp of smoke drifts from the chimney and floats non- chalantly across the campus. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The nets stand idle, the ropes slack. Behind them stands the memorial cross in sombre remembrance of the School's valiant Old Boys who did not return, the flag hangs motionless above. The tennis courts are deserted as they grow warm in the sun, and the roof of the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink shimmers its defiance at the sun. The bell rings and a flood of happy shouting boys pours from the School to break the silence. -J. R. Jackson, Form III. FLYING SAUCERS Whiz! Swish! What was that? A flying saucer? O! My hat! Flying saucers - like a swallow- All the people Watch and follow Movements of a round, flat dish, That soars o'er earth just like a fish. Some say that hostile submarines Are seen by cross-eyed West-Coast friends. Others say, "A Martian plane Has brought green men from Mars to train For war against the earth - man's home." But this idea is too insane, For how could Martians our World roam? Still other say, "The Russians sent Test weapons from the Kremlin - bent On ruining the World- fExcept dear Russialg 'cause they're hurled From strong, long ranged catapults, Which also send Joe's kind insults. But are there really flying saucers? Some say "Yes!" and some say "No!" Are they harmless or from foe? Some say "yes!" and some say Uno!" -P. Davison, Form IIAI. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51' A DESERTED FARM The sun's warm rays beat down upon the old deserted farm. The ancient old farmhouse with its thatched roof: the tumbled down barns, worn and greyg the green mea- dows fresh with spring flowersg and the lazy stream slowly winding its weary course to the lake. The gnarled, drooping willow trees swayed gently in the soft cool breeze casting light shadows on the old dilapidated buildings. An oriole sang her cheery song from high above in a tall oak, while two magpies quarrelled over a worm. A bunch of white rabbits frolicked in the weed-covered vege- table garden, kicking up their heels and jumping for joy. Chips of wood and broken machinery lay strewn about the yard, to be picked up by the neighbouring boys in their play. There was still a carriage harness dangling from its peg on the barn reminiscent of jolly times with high step- ping trotters. All these things were now left only to mother nature and her wild creatures of the woodland. -J. B. Cumberland, Form IIAI. l1T THE WHEEL The wheel is, I think, one of the most wonderful things that has been invented. But for such a step in history, we would not have any of the amazing machines we know today. Think of the automobile, the telescope, the farm implements, the trains, steam engines, and Watches. Al- most any kind of engine or machinery contains a wheel of some sort. How did the wheel come to be what it is? To begin with, man found that rolling things on top of logs was much easier than pulling them along the ground. Then came a crude cart made out of the ends of logs stuck to a thinner pole thus forming a sort of axle. These ends were later cut so that there was a hollow ring around the centre 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of the "whee1". This was found to break very easily with- out a support of some kind so instead of cutting the whole inside out, only parts of it were cut, thus a natural spoke was made. At first there were only a few spokes but as time went on, more were made at a time. With the advent of steel, many wheels were being made of this metal but people saw that these bent very easily and so had again to find a spoke or support of some kind. But the use of the wheel is not only for transportation. It is used in almost every kind of machinery-from the tiniest watch to the biggest diesel. Just about everything you can think of has a wheel of some sort in it. The most important wheel in any machinery is probably the gear wheel with the cogs on the outer rim. These are used in everything from the reel of a fishing rod to a monster tank. When we look at something like a watch, we usually think of how much it is worth. Most of us never even think of the tiny wheels of all kinds that are always mov- ing inside. Because of these the watches are sometimes very valuable. You have probably seen these masterpieces working. Think of where we would be today if the wheel had not yet been invented! -D. S. Osler, Form IIB. . .-.l. MY MOST FRIGHTENING EXPERIENCE . CA True Storyl One sunny day I was up in my tree house hammering nails while my brother Paul, who was five years old, was playing right below the tree with his dinky toys, happy and gay. While I was hammering one nail, the top of the ham- mer fell off and I was left with the handle in my hand. Meanwhile the flying missile had dropped on my brother's ng 1 ..,, ., 4 ' .. -V - -N:-Lev. , --- A , .. THE IVIIDDLESIDE HOCKEY TEAM Back Rauf:-D. W. Thomson QManagerD, K. A. VV. Nlartin, M. T. Hazen, S, E, Wgwgvds J. E. Dodge, E. B. Newcomb. R. A. N. Bonnycastle, N. M. Sedgram, A. T. Wright, Mr. Key QCoachj. From' Row:-D. A. P. Smith. H. Cu. Wntti, C. NT. B. Gossage fVice-Capt.J, W. Farley P. G. C. Ketchum QCapt.j. C. C. VanStraubenzee. G. S. Currie. Infct:-J. T. Arlclay lgoalieb. THE LITTLESIDE HOCKEY TEAM Back RC71l'I'H'ID. B. Showler, D. A. Wfcvill, H. D. B. Clark, D. Cu. Harris. A. Phillips, Nlr. lima lCu.u'I1l. XV. A. 5l'.IgI'.ll11. A. Dolplm, R. XV. I,vV.u1. A. B. I'llggll'lS, H. Dowlwr. lfmni Ruzvz- P. G. Phippcn, P. A. Gu-cy, R. NI. Gurdon, F. I.. R. 'I-lm'kl'l1.lI1 Uf.lpt.l. Nl. C. depencicr QVicc-Cnpnj. B. Nlowry. R. H. lN'lcCz1L1gl1cy. THE 1.5. HOCKEY TEAM .zgk Rozr: -P. H. Stcvcrs-Gufllc f1X?3l1?ig9I',. I. B. R. Nloxwtizglllxlwc-1't, G. L. Boone IW. S. Nlntlwr, G. H. Scott, N111 F. S. Large fcoaclul. crzlrc Ron':fA. D. Donald, R. W. johnson, D. Scagmm lCapt.J. R. G. Church lVicc-Cnptj. G. G. Xxfatson, C. NI. D. Ross. mn! lfurrzfj. A. C. Kctclulm, B. W. Cumbcrlzmcl, H. P. Lnflcur. D. S. Ossler. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 head and had caused a stream of blood. Instead of falling dead as I thought he would, he walked fifty yards and fell in a swoon. My first impulse was to jump off mytree house which was about fifty-five feet off the ground. My second was to dive off into the swimming pool below. But before I had a third thought, I was falling through space with branches hitting me like a heavy hail storm. I reached t.he ground on my seat and I first got up and ran to my brother, picked him up, and ran into the ho-use where I put him in a basin. I put six rags on his head and yelled "Help" all over the house until the maids came and fixed him up, and told me he wasn't going to die. Well, I looked at myself and saw my two legs bleeding and two bumps on my head. I slept with a clear con science-not that of a murderer. -A. W. J. VanEybergen, Form IA. , A TRUE STORY One cool, bright, sunny morning at our farm, three years ago, I was playing in our sandbox when I heard a buzzing which seemed to come from some distant clouds. The buzzing noise increased so I asked my sister what it might be. She said it was simply an old bumble bee work- ing on some honeysuckle by the house. Soon it was a loud drone and then I looked up to see a huge Mosquito bomber come zooming across the field about twenty feet off the gro-und, and heading directly for our bungalow in which my father and mother were sleeping. My sister dived straight over' the bank for shelter while I was just frozen in my tracks. The plane flew over at a terrific speed just clearing the house by inches with its giant landing wheels. I watched it for a minute or so and then saw it race upwards to join four other Mosquito bombers flying in formation. 6.0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD When my Dad phoned up the air port about the inci- dent, they said that five planes had been flying in forma- tion when a gas meter jammed on one of the planes. and when the pilot read the meter, he knew he couldn't make it all the way to the airport, so he had to try a forced land- ing. When he had slowed down and almost reached the ground, the gauge showed the proper reading, so he opened the throttle wide and just cleared the house at almost top speed. The pilot couldn't swerve because of trees on both sides of the house. -J. P. Borden, Form IA. I XVAS A STREETCAR My first job was to carry people. But, later on. the person who owned me just left me in the shed because my wheels squeaked and rattled. And as I groaned in the corner of the shed, I heard my owner say he was going to sell me. The next morning as I woke up, I saw a hundred mice standing there and the leader said, "Why do you stand there? Why aren't you out in the streets doing your work." I replied, "Because I have no oil and my wheels squeak." So the mice disappeared and soon came back with a can of oil and a rope. They gave my wheels some oil and they tied the rope to the fender. Then they started to pull it but it did not move, they tried again and I began to move and I rolled out of the shed, down the street and into the meadow. It was getting dark as I got a little farther. Then on the side of the track I saw a woman and she was cold. I stopped and said, "Come in and sleep inside." The woman climbed in and slept all that night. The next morning she sat in my car as we rolled on. Soon I saw a boy on the side of the track and I said, "Come inside and get warm", so the boy got inside and soon got warm. I rolled on and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 on. Soon I came to a place where there was a bridge and I saw on the bridge a little girl who was alone and had no home. I stopped and said, "Come in and get warm", so the little girl got inside and soon was warm and I rolled on and on. Soon I came to a lovely cool spring and there I stopped. I had come to the end of my journey. The people got out and started to building steps on me and built flower boxes on the windows, and they made a house out of me. And there they lived ever after. -F P- STLGDHGHSOII, Prep- HOCKEY Captain of Hockey ...i...,.......,i,..i...,.i............... J. D. Seagram Vice-Captain ...,..................,..... I..................,.,......... R . G. Church The first Junior School team to enjoy the advantages of the new Rink had a good season and gave a good account of themselves. The standard of skating improved by leaps and bounds and the team play was outstanding. Congratulations to the team and their coach, Mr. Large, on a good season. -li? LAKEFIELD AT PORT HOPE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2 The first game of the season was very fast and excit- ing. The play was very even and it was a game for any- one to win. The score at the beginning of the third period was three to two in favour of T.C.S. The Grove scored a goal by King early in the period and then, with four seco-nds left to play, they netted the winning goal. Final score: Grove 45 T.C.S. 2. -.1 T.C.S. VS. U.C.C. PREP AT WESTON, FEBRUARY 11 In spite of rather slow ice, the game produced some good hockey. The puck went from one end of the rink to the other and the play was quite even. Final score: School 53 U.C.C. 1. 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL AT LAKEFIELD, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 20 The School, playing minus their vice-captain, were slow getting started. The smaller ice surface seemed to cramp their plays and several good breakaways were un- successful due to inaccurate shooting. The Grove's goals were all scored on long shots-generally screened. In spite of the rather one-sided score, this was a hard fought game with the play changing ends very rapidly. Final score: Grove 3, T.C.S. 0. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE AT PORT HOPE, SATURDAY, FEB. 5 Although considerably smaller and lighter than the Saints, the J.S. played exceptionally good hockey. The S.A.C. team got off to an early start scoring two quick goals in the first period without Trinity being able to re- taliate. In the second and third periods, however, Trinity seemed to have S.A.C. bottled up and scored four goals in each of the last two periods, with S.A.C. netting one. Final score: T.C.S. 85 S.A.C. 3. TRINITY VS. U.C.C. BANTAMS The U.C.C. Bantams visited the Junior School for a hockey game, which was probably the highlight of the season. The U.C.C. team were larger and heavier than the School team which turned in the best game of the season. The College opened up the scoring with a goal which was quickly followed by two goals for Trinity. During the second and third periods there were four goals scored by the Bantams and three more for Trinity. Thus the game ended in a 5-5 tie. JUNIOR SCHOOL VS. RIDLEY AT VARSITY, WED., MARCH S In the final game of the season, T.C.S. scored in the opening minutes of the game and again very shortly after- wards. With about five minutes left to play in the first TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD period. a third goal was tallied. The last two periods saw some very determined Ridley attacks but these failed to produce any score. T.C.S. scored two more goals. Ridley are to be congratulated on their good sports- manship in playing so keenly and well after a bare mini- mum of practice. Final score: T.C.S. 5: Ridley 0. ,. i.....1l- :- FIRST TEAM HOCKEY COLOURS The following have been awarded First Team Hockey Colours for the 1950 season: Seagram, J. D. CCapta.inl, Church, R. G., Boone, G. L., Cumberland, J. B., Donald A. D., Johnson, R. W., Ketchum, J. A. C., Lafleur, A. J., Lafleur, H. P. Cgoalj, Mather, M. S., Montizambert, I. B. R., Osler, D. S., Ross, C. M. D., Scott, C. H., Watson, G. G. Manager: Steven Guille, P. H. ,-,l . i--i THE HOUSE GAME: RIGBY vs. ORCHARD Orchard 2, Rigby 1 The house hockey game this year was very close and the score shows how even the game really was. In the first period Orchard House opened the scoring on a shot by Donald. Then later on, Rigby House evened the score up on a shot from Church. The second period went without either house managing to score. Again in the third period. Orchard scored on a shot from Cumberland. Seagram, Ciunberland and Donald played well for the winners. while Watson and Church played well for Rigby. . Lilillll- Gym. Competition The Howard Boulden Cup for the Best Gymnast was won by H. P. Lafleur who lost only one point in the con- test. The following are awarded Gym. colours: Possible Score 125 H. P. Lafleur ....,... ..............,...... ...... ....... 1 2 4 A. J. Lafleur ....... .,,......... 1 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD W. J. D. Boucher ..,.....A ...A,....L... 1 12 G. L. Boone ..............,.... ............. 1 02 J. D. Seagram ..,..... ..,.....,,,.. 1 01 R. G. Church .....,............................,.......... ............. 1 00 M. S. Mather .,,......,...........,.........,...,.............. ........ 9 8 ..l..-...1-. -T 1. 96 Y.. D A3 K .l' ' x li "" I l 2 ! f Q, 1 V' X X Ex! mv A X Q- am nf: .IQ A' 1 1 i 'EIL . If IA ' .. ---'U :.'j' 1 . . ..,.1 -W M w.fgfhf-2-Sffff TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 Bill Cox U43-'47J is President of the Kappa Alpha Fraternity and Neville Conyers 1'-139477 is President of the Alpha Delt Fraternity at the University of Toronto. ii: al? SYS ii: Tony Wells C44-'47J was playing coach of the Trinity College hockey team on which Tom Lawson V43-'47l, Mike Hall C44-'48l, and Ernie Howard C38-'46l were members. Their team reached the intramural hockey finals. Il? HF W 12 241 Rick Gaunt C44-'48l was playing coach of the Trinity Basketball team on which Bill Brewer C43-'47l and Buck Rogers V44-'48J were members. Rick also won the Trinity Squash Tournament this year. if 16 is 16 Ik W. W. Stratton C10-'13J has become a partner of the firm of Milner, Ross Sz Co., members of the Toronto Stock Exchange. 3? as Ili: if J. L. Sylvester C36-'37J has passed the examinations of the Association of Ontario Land Surveyors. Jack is opening an office in Port Hope. Mike Luke V45-'47l, netminder for Montreal West this past winter has been doubly honoured by being selected for the first High School All-Star team as well as being named the "player most valuable to his team in the Mont- real league". 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD John Barton U43-'47J was President of the Trinity College Literary Institute this year. 5.6 Pl? 26 Rod Brinckman V43-'49J, in England this year, has written his examinations and been accepted by Christ Church College, Oxford. He will enter Christ Church College next fall. John B. French C43-'47J has been elected Sports- hometown editor of the Williams College News Bureau. John is a junior at Williams and a member of Alpha Delta Phi fraternity. He has been on the football team, the lacrosse team and is now serving as an upperclass adviser. Gordon Gibson C42-'46J captured the individual senior inter-collegiate gymnastic title in February. t 5? Jim Short C42-'43J is now with the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company in Bowmanville, Ontario. He brought his wife and child to the School during the Easter holidays. H Dave McDonald C46-'49J has been selected by the University of Alberta as one of the representatives to the International Summer Seminar in Burgundy, France. fl? 2212 21? George Heels C22-'27J was elected to the House of Commons in the by-election for Toronto-Broadview, in May. VP 'Jr 'If :ff 'IP Among the many Old Boys at the School for Cadet Inspection Day Were: G. Boone C19-'26J, R. Blaikie C19- '24J, N. O. Seagram C20-'26J, J. W. Seagram C18-'25l, G. S. Osler U16-'23J, J. W. Stratton C22-'26J, E. C. C. Southey C08-'15J, Argue Martin C14-'17J, Archdeacon A. M. Smith C16-'20J, J. W. Langmuir C35-'40J, H. M. Rath- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 bun C92-'95l, J. D. dePencier U44-'49J. J. C. dePencier C15-'16l, A. D. Fisken V04-'O7l, E. M. Parker U38-'44l, O. R. Macklem V43-'48l, P. T. Macklem V44-'49J, W. Hawke V43-'46l, S. P. Baker V43-'47J, J. N. Hughes C44- '48J, R. M. Merry V43-'47J, D. Snowdon C43-'48J, R. S. Jarvis C40-'47l, R. M. Hogarth C41-'49J, D. E. Gill C43- '46J, J. H. Gill U43-'49l, M. F. James V45-'48l, G. C. Pilcher I'-443483, D. G. Sweny C45-'48J, W. B. Dalton C38- '41l, M. T. Brodeur U42-'48J, M. Snelgrove C42-'44J, G. R. Campbell U43-'47J, D. Ketchum C41-'48l, G. F. Dodge V20-'23J, W. G. Phippen C41-'46l, J. B. Austin V41- '45J, J. W. Austin C46-'49J, C. E. Panet U40-'48l, C. Crowe C41-'46J, R. A. Strathy C43-'49J, F. A. H. Greenwood C42- '46l, S. W. Pepler C45-'48l, E. M. Sinclair C42-'46l, R. Johnson U33-'39J, R. P. Stokes C39-'46J, H. A. MacLean C41-'46l, A. Tessier C43-'48l, A. M. Stewart U41-'47J. H. I. Hellmuth V95-'98l. it if fi? if 12 In a beautifully arranged booklet telling the story of the first fifty years of the Royal Trust Company, R. P. Jellett U92-'97l is mentioned as having had the longest period of continuous service in the Trust business among the fifteen hundred Trust Company officers at a dinner in New York. He joined the Royal Trust in December 1902, became General Manager in 1928, Director in 1939, Vice- President 1939, President 1943, Chairman of the Board in 1950. In a message written for the booklet, Mr. Jellett mentions that the staff has increased in his time from ten to ten hundred, and the assets under administration front forty million to a thousand and two million dollars. Jack Slee C35-'36J is studying Theology in Carnegie. near Pittsburgh, Pa., and expects to be ordained next year. 5:11 Norman Paterson C39-'43J is to be married to the daughter of John Broughall C12-'13J in June. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD David Morgan C41-'44J, Dick LeSueur V40-'44J, and Glenn Curtis C40-'44J are graduating from the Harvard School of Business Administration in June. 22? 4? 236 :Elf 2? Stuart Morgan 0443483 and Abner Kingman C44-'48J are going abroad this summer. J ' J Vp J ' J J nf fn 45 -.IS 4? All T.C.S. people who knew her were deeply sorry to hear of the death of Mrs. W. H. Morse in April. She and her husband knew many T.C.S. boys and did so much for the School. Mr. Morse is living at "Blue Vistas", Bri- tannia Bay, near Ottawa, Ontario. He speaks in affec- tionate terms of his years at T.C.S. SFS Q? fl? Two T.C.S. Old Boys ran in two by-elections for the Federal Parliament in May. George Hees C22-'27J was elected P.C. member for Broadview, Toronto, defeating the liberal candidate by several thousand votes. Harold Lazier C19-'21J ran as a liberal in Hamilton and was defeated by a few hundred votes. Our congratulations to them both for their fine sense of public service. On Tuesday, March 14, the Andrew Duncan Home for invalid children in Shiplake-on-Thames, England, was offi- cially opened by H.R.H. Princess Elizabeth. This lovely estate was given by Colonel and Mrs. R. C. Duncan in memory of their only son, Andrew, C40-'42J who was killed in 1945. "He commanded a platoon of the King's Company, Grenadier Guards. It was just after the Rhine had been crossed that the King's Company ran into stiff resistance. Andrew was wounded early in the morning, but he refused to report sick. Later, seeing one of his guardsmen lying in an exposed position badly wounded, he went out to bring him in. While doing so he was again wounded, this time seriously. Although, later, one of his TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 brother officers risked his life to bring him in it was from this second wound that Andrew died early the next morn- ing. All reports testified to his courage, cheerfulness. enthusiasm, and complete disregard of self. He was only 20 years of age when he died." The Princess Elizabeth. who was a friend of Andrew'S. cut the ribbon to open the home, then signed the Visitors Book and made a tour of the house. She planted an oak tree to commemorate the occasion and received cheques as donations toward the maintenance ftmd. The press carried full reports of the occasion and printed several very good pictures. In one of these the Princess is approaching the steps and immediately behind her are Col. Duncan and Colin Scott V42-'45J. The School has made a small contribution toward the upkeep of this most worthy undertaking and living mem- orial to a young and heroic Old Boy, others wishing to contribute should send their donations to The Lord Gren- fell, Hon. Treasurer, Invalid Children's Aid Association, 4 Palace Gate, W. 8 London, stating the donations are for the Andrew Duncan Home. Y il: ff I1 211 211 Reed Scowen C45-'49J won the most valuable player award on the Bishop's University Football Team last autumn, and Graeme Huycke C44-'49J won the same award on the Jarvis Collegiate Football Team. Bob Hull C39-'42J brought his wife to the School early in May. He is in the shipping business in Panama. and has a small son, Richard Anthony. - BURSARY FUND Contributions have been made to the 1949 Bursary Fund as follows, bringing it to a new total of S4,364.26. J. W. Seagram C2535 G. R. Blaikie F2435 N. O. Sea- 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD gram C2695 B. M. Osler C2615 C. F. Burns 0253, S. B. Saunders F2015 R. L. Merry F2213 J. E. Osborne l'95l. BIRTHS Band-On March 10, 1950, at Toronto General Hospital, to J. T. Band V25-'31l and Mrs. Band, a daughter. Cleveland-On May 9, 1950, at Private Patients' Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to James B. Cleveland C29- '33J and Mrs. Cleveland, a daughter. Decker-On May 7, 1950, at Private Patients' Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to David A. Decker C40-'46l and Mrs. Decker, a daughter. Evans-At Orillia, Ontario, on March 16, 1950, to J. H. Evans C18-'23J and Mrs. Evans, a daughter, Mary Ruth. Feltenstein-On April 30, 1950, at Private Patients' Pa- vilion, Toronto General Hospital, to E. P. Feltenstein C23-'24J and Mrs. Feltenstein, a daughter. Grant-On April 17, 1950, at Toronto General Hospital, to R. D. Grant C29-'32J and Mrs. Grant, a daughter. Hull-On August 20, 1948, in Panama, to Bob Hull C39- '42J and Mrs. Hull, a son. Kerr-On April 15, 1950, at the Mount Hamilton Hospital, to James W. Kerr U33-'37l and Mrs. Kerr, a daughter, Barbara Longhurst. Roper-On March 2, 1950, at St. Michael's Hospital, to Peter K. Roper C27-'31l and Mrs. Roper, a daughter. Saunderson-On May 9, 1950, at the British Hospital, Mexico City, to D. M. Saunderson C40-'44l and Mrs. Saunderson, a daughter. Somerville-On April 29, 1950, at Vancouver, to Craig M. Somerville V31-'fill and Mrs. Somerville, a daughter. E '22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MARRIAGES Austin-Rogers - On March 4, 1950, in the Chapel of Bishop Strachan School, Toronto, John Beresford Austin V41-'45J to Miss Marjory Terea R-ogers. Greene-Johnstone-On March 4, 1950, in Christ Church, Deer Park, Toronto, William Ernest Greene U36-'41J to Miss Jean Barbara Johnstone. Jellett--Conrad-On May 6, 1950, at Halifax, Lieutenant John David Jellett U37-'42J to Miss Jean Marguerite Conrad. Svenningsmi--Camiing - On March 18, 1950, at Morin Heights, P.Q., W. Bancroft Svenningson C38-'42J to The Honorable Daphne Canning. Fleming-Forbes - On April 28, 1950, at St. Andrew's United Church, Westmount, William Robin Fleming C39- '42J to Miss Mary Lou Morison Forbes. T1.- DEATHS Coombs-On March 31, 1950, at the Queen Elizabeth Hos- pital, Toronto, Francis Henry Coombs, a Master C93-'01J . Davies-On April 25, 1950, at Toronto, Melville Ross Davies C05-'08J. Rathbone - On February 24, 1950, at Toronto, Edgar Thomas Rathbone C02-'05J. Reid-On February 6, 1950, at Rochester, Minn., Henry Arthur Lestock Reid V80-'86J, M.D. Reid-On March 8, 1950, at Brockville, George Reid C83- '85J of Cardinal, Ontario. Walker-On April 30, 1950, at Montreal, James Walker V85-'86J of Ottawa, Ontario. ii.lL-.ll-i ssezzizal fo good l.Tl'l FAR back in history it was recognized that clean- liness and sanitation are essential to good health. Famous achievements of some of the greatest civiliza- tions of the past were their great public works devoted to sanitation and physical well-being. They were part of "the glory that was Greece and the grandeur that was Romen. In our own century, advances in manufacturing techniques have made it possible for increasing num- bers to enjoy, at moderate cost, the advantages of improved sanitary equipment-to have a modern bathroom as the "family health centrev. In those advances in Canada, a leading part has been played by the great Port Hope plant with which you are familiar. Here, for example, are produced bathtubs, which are modern in design, easy to to clean, long-lasting, moderate in price,-and h'ch re contributin to the health and wellbeing kia va a u W I a g f -t nn-L ......-.-..-. ,.14Z,..,.... 4'-Ann nnocf fn nn-za-I' Port Hope Sanitary --Manufacturing Co. l.imited--- Manufacturers of Porcelain Enamelled Fixtures ai PORT HOPE, Ontario EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS N USTRY Are served efficiently and economically with coals selected by Highly Trained R. Sz P. Combustion Engineers to fit their special steam requirements Rochester 81. Pittsburgh Goal Go. COanadaJ Limited TORONTO - MONTREAL L Welch, Anderson Sz Company CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS COST INSTALLATIONS, ORGANIZATION Henry J. Welch, F.C.A. Hugh C. Anderson, C.A., C-PA. S. A. Morrison, C.A. Charles R. Welch, B.A., C.A. BROCK BLDG. TORONTO 1. Bay and Wellington Sts. Trinity College School Record VOL. 53, NO. 5. AUGUST. 1950. ai '1 , W CONTENTS Page Editorial ..... . 1 Chapel Notes . . . 3 School News .............. . . . 6 Mrs. Vincent Massey . . . . . . S W. I... Madcenzie King . . . . . . 9 Toronto Ladies' Guild . . . . . . 11 Montreal Ladies' Guild . . . . . . 13 Questionnaire .......... . . . 16 Contributions- On Suicide ........... . . . 22 He Who Laughs Last .... . . . 23 A Scene in the Country .... . . . 26 The Beauty of the Earth .... . . . 28 Off the Record ................ . 31 Speech Day ............... . . . 32 Headmastefs Report .... . . . 33 Prize List ......... . . . 43 Sports- Editorial . . . . . . 54 Cricket .... . . . 58 Gym. ....... . . . 64 Sports Day 66 Junior School Record . . . . . . 69 Old Boys' Notes ..... . . 79 Bursary Fund ....... . . . S9 Birth, Marriages 86 Deaths . . . . . . 92 C. K. C. Nlartin ..... 94 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR : THE Rzcr-rr Rev. A. R. BEVERLEY, M.A., D.D., Loan BISHOP GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members THE THB Ci-Lmcxsttotz or TRINITY UNIVERSHY. REV. THE PROVOST OF TRINITY COLLEGE. or Toizouro. P P.. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., B.PAEo., F.R.S.A., I-IEADMASTER. Life Mem bers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ............................................ Montreal G. B. Sttathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. .................................... Toronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................ ........ T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. ...... Victoria, B.C. A. E. jukes, Esq. ........................ .... V ancouver, B.C. The Hon. R. C. Nlatthews, P.C., B.A. ........ ............. T oronto The Right Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D. ...... ..... S chumacher, Ont. Lieut.-Col. I. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. .. ........... Toronto Lieut.-Col. Gerald W. Birks, O.B.E. .............. ........ M ontreal S. S. DuMouIin, Esq. .............................. .... H atnilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. ................. Toronto R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ........................................ Toronto D,Arcy Martin, Esq., K.C. ........................................ Hamilton 'Wilde-r G. Penfield, C.M.G., MD., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .... Montreal Elected Zlffembcrs Col. VV. Langmuir, lVl.B.E., V.D. . Colin Ivl. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. .. . . Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ............ . B, Nl. Osler, Esq. .. Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ......... . S. B. Saunders, Esq. Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., I. D. Johnson, Esq. ............... . VU. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. ......... . G. Meredith Huyclce, Esq., K.C., B.A. Argue Manin, Esq., K.C. ......... . Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............... . Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. ........ . G. S. Osler, Esq. ................. . Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. E. G. Phipps Baker, Esq., K.C., D.S.O H. if. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ....... . C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. . C. Gtorge lVIcCullagh, Esq., LLD. . .. 'oso"Me"o'.r'e" . . Q, . ., u ....................... ....- ....... Q-v.-..-Q a-.on M.C. -.- ..- . . . .Brockvilie . . . . .Montreal . .London .Toronto .Toronto .Toronto . . .Victoria, B.C. ., LI...D.. .Montreal . . . . . . .Montreal ........Toronto . . . ...Toronto . . . .Hamilton . . . .Toronto . . . .Toronto . ...... Toronto . . . . . . .Hamilton Hamilton, Bermuda ............MontreaI ...........Toronto D. W. McLean, Esq., B.A. ............ ......... IN lontreal Henry W. Morgan, Esq., M.C., B.A. . . . ........... Montreal R. D. Mulholland, Esq. .............. .... V ancouver, B.C. J. William Seagram, Esq. .............. .......... T oronto I. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. .... ........ T oronto Stephen Ambrose, Esq. .................. ..... H amilton W1 W. Stratton, Esq. .................... ........ T oronto The Rev. Canon C. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A. . . .......... Toronto Ross Wilson, Esq. ......................... .... V ancouver, B.C. E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. ............... .......... T oronto E. M. Little, Esq., B.Sc. .................,........ ........ Qu ebec G. F. Laing, Esq., M.D., C.M. ..........,.......... ..... W indsor Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian, C.B.E., A.F.C., B.A. .... Toronto Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Nir. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.l.. Elected by the Old Boys I. C. clePencier, Esq., B.A. ........................ .......... T otonto P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ..... .... .... ..... Lo n d on, Ont. D. N. Byers, Esq., B.A. .... ....... M ontreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head M aster P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTI' 09341, London University. Formerly Headmaster of's College School, Windsor, N.S. THE REV. E. R. BAGLEY 09441, M.A., St. Peter's Hall, Oxford, Ridley Hall, Cambridge. Chaplain THB Rsv. E. R. BAGLEY, M.A. Assistant Masters P. R. BISHOP 09471, University of Toulouse, France, Certificate d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. fForrnerly on the staff of the Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England1. Fellow Royal Met. Soc. G. M. C. DALE 09461, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. I. E. DENING 09461, B.A., University of Liverpool, Diploma in Education U..iver- pool1, Diploma in French Studies G. R. GWYNNB-TIMOTHY 09441, B.A., Jesus College, Oxford, formerly Head of Modern Dept., Halifax County Academy, formerly Principal, Mission City High School. H. C. HASS 09411, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. HODGBTFS 09421, B.A., University of Toronto, University of A. H. HUMBLB 09351, B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License, Nova Scotia. A. B. KEY 09431, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario College of Education. ARTHUR KNIGHT 09451, M.A., University of Toronto, B.A., University of Westem Ontario, Ontario College of Education. P. C. LANDRY 09491, B. Eng., McGill University, M.A., Columbia University. P. H. LEWIS 09221, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. A. C. MORRIS 09211, B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. A. H. N. SNELGROVE 09421, Mount Allison University. Music Master EDMUND COHU, ESQ. Physical I nstruclo rs SQUADRON LEADER S. BATT 09211, Royal Fusiliers, fomxerly Physical Instructor at the R.M.C., Kingston. D. H. ARMSTRONG, A.F.C. 09381, McGill University. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. TOTFENHAM 09371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. A .fsistant lifasters J. D. BURNS 09431, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. A. R. DENNYS 09451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto . F. S. LARGE 09491, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. W. MORRIS 09441, University of Westem Ontariog Normal School, London. MRS. CECIL MOORE 09421, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician . . . .... R. McDerment, M.D. Bursar ...... ......... I . W. Taylor. Assistant Bursar .......... Miss Mary Tinney. Secretary .... ........ ............ Miss El sie Nurse ................... ..... M iss Margaret Ryan, N. Matron fSenior School1 .... ............ M iss Edith Wxlkin. Dietitian fSenior School1 ...... ............... M rs. F. VVilkin. Nurse-Matron Uunior School1 . . . .... Mrs. E. A. Stephenson, N. Dietitian Uunior School1 ...... ............. M rs. D. M. Crowe. B. SCHOOL DIRECTORY, PREFECTS W. Little fHead Prefectj, D. I. F. Lawson, D. E. Greenwood, A. G. T. Hughes, A. O. Aitken, M. Cox, R. N. Timmins. HOUSE PREFECT S I. B. Bruce, A. Palmer SENIORS A. D. Howard, G. M. Luxton, D. A. Selby, W. A. R. Cooke, R. M. Maier, H. W. Welsford, A. L. Gordon, T. Wood, W. A. Smith, R. T. Cooper, D. M. Pierce, D. Ross, C. C. M. Baker. HOUSE OFFICERS D. L. Cleland B. Dennys, H. M. Lewis, R. M. Pepler, D. A. P. Smith, E.B Captai .-Newcomla, P. G. C. Ketchum, C. N. Pitt, I. M. Brierley, I. M. Wilson, J. H. Brodeur, E. H. A. Emery, G. S. Pasmore. CHAPEL Head Sacristan-H. M. Lewis Crucifers-J. A. Palmer, E. B. Newcomb, H. W. Welsford. CRICKET n-M. 1. Cox Vice-Captain-R. T. Cooper THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-A. O. Aitken Assistant Editors-G. M. Luxton, D. I. F. Lawson, D. A. Selby LIBRARIANS P. W. Morse, E. D. Dover, A. O. Aitken TI-IE SCHOOL COUNCIL Gordon i fCookej, Welsford fTirnmins ij, Hughes i fHowardj, Smith ii Qslaterj, Cooper ii QHylton il, Woods i QWright ij, McDerment fWattsQ, DuMoulin fPhillipsj, Gordon ii fDay iij, Brewer fWilloughbyJ, Gossage Uackmanl. Mar. Apr. 19 23 25 26 29 31 1 1, 3-4 2 5 19 21 23 29 30 May 1 3 June 4-5 6 P' 0 13 14 15 20 '71 .14 27 28 29 1 rx 04. Z 7 10 12 SCHOOL CALENDAR End of Lent Term, Trinity Term 1950 The Rev. W. J. Gilling, M.B.E., rector of St. Luke's Peter- borough, speaks in Chapel. Meeting of the Ladies' Guild, Montreal. Carnival in Peter Campbell Memorial Rink. The Rev. P. J. Dykes, M.A., rector of St. Leonard's Church, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. "H.M.S. Pinafore" in the Gym., 7.30 p.m. The School Play: "The Housemastern, in the Gym. Confirmation Service, 7.30 p.m. The Right Rev. A. R. Beverley, M.A.,D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto. Gym. Competitions. Palm Sunday. Easter Holidays begin, 10.15 a.m. School Dance, 9 p.m. Trinity Term begins, 8.30 p.m. St. George's Day. The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., Former Provost of Trinity, will speak in Chapel. Peterborough Cricket Club at T.C.S. The Rev. B. R. English, M.A., Ph.D., Rector of St. Aidan's Church, speaks in Chapel. Founder's Day: Eighty-fifth Birthday of the School. 2nd XI vs. S.A.C., at T.C.S. Littleside XI vs. S.A.C. at T.C.S. Examinations for entrance to the Senior School. Toronto Cricket Club at T.C.S. The Rev. Canon VV. H. Davison, M.A., Rector of St. John the Evangelist, Montreal, speaks in Chapel. Annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps, 11 a.m. Gym. and P.T. Display, 2.15 p.m. Professor D. R. G. Owen, M.A., Ph.D., speaks in Chapel. Upper School Test Exams begin. 1st XI vs. Grace Church at T.C.S. 2nd XI vs. St. Edmund's at T.C.S. The Rev. G. H. Dowker, M.A., L. Th., Rector of Grace Church, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Empire Day: Whole Holiday. Yorkshire Cricket Club at T.C.S., 11 a.m. Old Boys' Cricket Teams at T.C.S. Whitsunday. Final School Exams begin 1st XI vs. Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club, 11 a.m. 1st XI at S.A.C., 11 a.m. Trinity Sunday. Annual Memorial Service, 5 p.m. lst XI vs U.C.C. at Port Hope, 11 a.m. Speech Day: Chapel, 11 a.m. Prize Giving, 11.30. Luncheon, 1 p.m. Upper School Departmental Exams begin. Trinity College School Record Vol.. 53 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PoRT I-IOPE, AUGUST, 1950 No. 5 EDITOR-IN-CI-nEE-A. O. Aitken LITERARY EDITOR-G. M. Luxton NEWS EDITOR-D. I. F. Lawson SPORTS EDITOR-D. A. Selby BUSINESS MANAGERS ......................... J. D. L. Ross, K. G. Marshall ASSISTANTS ...... R. Anderson, T. Arlclay, D. L. Clelancl, CleB. Domville, P. S. Hunt, P. R. Hylton, H. M. M. Lewis, P. G. Nlartin, E. B. Newcomb, D. M. Pierce, C. N. Pitt, N. M. Seagram, C. P. R. L. Slater, C. O. Spencer, H. S. B. Symons, C. P. B. Taylor, T. D. Wilding, W. W. Winspear. TYPISTS .... C. C. M. Balcer, W. H. Southam, R. A .Tencli, A. R. Williams G. S. Pasmore. ILLUSTRATIONS... ..... J. D. M. Brierley, H. W. Welsford. TREASURER ......... .............. A . I-l. N. Snelgrove, Esq. MANAGING EDITOR .... . .................... A. H. Humble, Esq. The Record is published five times a year, in the months of October, December, February, April and' Iuly. Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIAL The construction of the Memorial Chapel is to begin immediately, and when this is in print it will be Well under- way. What will this mean to the School? Just another building, another place for Chapel Services, compulsory attendance? We sincerely hope not. First the memorial part of it should be stressed. It is to be the place in the School Where the lives of those one hundred and eighty-six Old Boys Who were killed in War will be vividly remembered by all Who knew them, their courage revered, and their sacrifice hallowed. We shall remember them. It is to be, too, a thank-offering for the safe return of so many others, nearly eight hundred Old Boys in this last war, and five hundred in World War I. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD For the present generation let us hope that the new Chapel will be their own spiritual resting and growing place, a garden for the soul. In its beauty we shall see the truth of the unseen more clearly and deeply: in its dedica- tion we shall ever be reminded that life becomes eternal through meeting its recurring and often devastating prob- lems, and sacrificing ourselves, if need be, in service to God and man. May T.C.S. boys for generations grow, through the influence of our Memoral Chapel, in the knowledge of God, and become inspired by and identified with the Maker of Men. That is the only lasting success one can have. Those who have made this Chapel possible will, wc feel, be deeply satisfied to see it used in this way. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 1 1 - I .4 M--. gr ,V K ' 4' '35 A 15:53-Q.'. ,. . 'fN5SFS?+?'1.t P f in .f ll ', 3 ' A in .- ,.:"'r- . l n. '4,k,j4 ., - 'Bs A falxff f - q,5h,:12" x, , ,,.,w. Mxxrt, ...f 1 W, sw. I , -w Jf. V ni x' -, -JI IQ .y ,qi-4vj,x7 A If .. , . 14 11, - -, 1 l' ,-1,-fl f., 13 ..l. .nl . -- as ".' 1 , .tv Y.!l1,..'?: tv., .,, -lgnq '-7 ' iQ'4'-'!2:- vi3 v'' 1' ,,s lrzw.-..: 4 ' I rl- 4 Fi- l I' fi-li m .J '. "' ,if "I:--1 - A5 ll L5E::H'l3.HfTvk.:y'n f' 1 Q: v 1 . 'ie -a'j,"'?4'. gli. NU- -,-1g42:!'E':?i:Hfgisiii'1 Q -:swf " ,U ""' I -,.. V '5,1UE'5fgsg'f:i'-:ga:,,- 'l5liFH.g f "l' I i a' VISITING PREACHIERS On Whitsunday, May 28, the Venerable Archdeacon Sawers preached in Chapel and again he made a deep im- pression on the School. The boys are always amazed at the ease With which he quotes telling passages from many authors. Archdeacon Sawers was a Master at T.C.S. for several years at the turn of the century, and it is always a pleasure to see him. The Memorial Service was held as usual on Trinity Sunday, June 43 there were many visitors and the choir did their part extremely well. The special preacher was the Rev. H. L. Puxley, M.A., and he gave an address which will long be remembered, his general theme being the place of religion in our lives and in the life of the world. Mrs. Laurence Grout, President of the Ladies' Guild, placed a beautiful wreath at the foot of the Cross: the Choir, standing at the Cross, sang "The strife is o'er. the 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD battle done", and the School hymn "Blest are the Pure in Heart." Roberts-on sounded the Last Post and Reveille. Mr. Puxley was Head Boy of Eton, he is a graduate of Oxford and of Yale where he won scholarships, he lec- tured in Economics at a Church University in India for several years, in the war he enlisted as a private and rose to the rank of Colonel, having a very distinguished career. After the war he entered Trinity College, Toronto, to study Theology, graduating two years ago. He was rector of Roche's Point, but nearly a year ago he was appointed National Secretary of the Student Christian Movement. He is doing work of vital importance in the different Canadian universities. CHAPEL DONATIONS, 1949-1950 The following assistance has been given this year by the boys and masters, through the Chapel Fund, to various worthwhile undertakings: For Christmas relief in Montreal. Toronto, Port Hope, 375.00. The Red Cross Society, 325.00. Canadian National Institute for the Blind, 310.00. Christian relief in Europe, 32500. Society of St. John the Evangelist, Bracebridge, 350.00. Downtown Church Workers' Association for Moore- lands' Camp, 325.00. Neighborhood Workers' Association for Bolton Camp, 325.00. Church Bible and Prayer Book Society, 3l0.00. Winnipeg Flood Relief fRavenscourt Schooll 37358. Rimouski Relief Fund, 33386. The Rev. Frank Smye, Kentish Town, London, to help in rebuilding St. Luke's Parish Hall, bombed in the war, 1520. 361.18 CA poor district. Mr. Smye has preached at T.C.S. and was formerly Dean of Calgary, and in charge of a mission at Milestone, Saskatchewan, during depression yearsl. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 The Right Rev. R. J. Renison V86-'92J, Lord Bishop of Moosonee, to help in building a new Mission Church in his diocese, 3100.00. The Hospital for Sick Children Building Fund, 3100.00. The Memorial Fund for building the T.C.S. Chapel iSpeech Day collectionl, 3202.72 In addition to these amounts the sum of 3234.41 was collected as a contribution to the United Nations Interna- tional Children's Emergency Fund, making a grand total of 31,051.75 given for the relief of our fellow men or for the spread of the Christian religion. This is better than four dollars per boy in the School. .ii-1- . f ' 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD X! .. .M i F if ciisx . X :isis 1 66 1' Ig ' 2 1 5+ f 'S 'V "" N gy ,fy- n 'u Z 1 4 f "'-Wo 115' Q as International Hockey St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass. vs. T.C.S., at Port Hope On Saturday, February 3rd, 1951, at 2.00 p.m., the St. Mark's School Hockey Team will play the T.C.S. team in the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink. This will be the first time in the history of these two Schools, both fo-unded in 1865 and both Church boarding schools, that they have met in an athletic contest and it is expected the game will create wide interest. St. Mark's has long been known for its excellent hockey teams and nearly every year they play a game at the Madison Square Gardens with another first- rate school team. There will be about fifteen in the party and we expect them to arrive on Friday night and stay until Sunday. All T.C.S. people are looking forward immensely to this visit. ..1l.l-...-T- . Helicopter Early in the spring an R.C.A.F. Helicopter landed on the playing fields bringing several -officers on an oilicial visit. The officer in charge very kindly took the Headmaster, Mr. Batt, Mr. Gwynne-Timothy and Lawson for flights. It was strange to see the machine hovering six feet off the ground, and almost going through squadron drill, two paces right, two paces left, two paces to the rear, steady, quick march! The School was out en masse and cameras kept clicking. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 We hope there will be many other visits and trust that more boys will have flights next time. ,1ll1.-L.1-i11- Scholarships The School sincerely congratulates R. L. Watts C43- '48J and J. P. Williamson U42-'48J on their brilliant suc- cess at the University of Toronto in their second year. Watts came first with iirst class honours in Philosophy fthe only one to get a firstl and won the Geo-rge McCul- lagh Scholarship in Philosophy at the University, and the T. H. Wood Scholarship in Philosophy at Trinity. Williamson won first class honours in Physics and Chemistry and was awarded the Edward Blake Scholar- ship at the University and the C. S. Maclnnes Scholarship at Trinity. Cricket Teams to Bermuda On Tuesday, June 27, boys from T.C.S., S.A.C. and U.C.C. flew to New York and thence to Bermuda to play several matches against Bermuda teams. T.C.S. repre- sentatives included Mike Cox, Dick Maier, Criki Ketchum, Herby Lewis, Reed Cooper, North Cooper, Duane Howard and Alec Hughes. The first team won two matches and lost three, and the second team did not win any matches. We understand that all the boys thoroughly enjoyed the trip and stay in Bermuda, and we know that Bermuda people were most hospitable and kind to them. Mr. Dick Gibb, of S.A.C., and Mr. G. R. Gwynne- Timothy, of T.C.S., were the Masters in charge. -1: R.K. in the Junior School For some years the Rev. J. M. Crisall, rector of St. John's Church, Port Hope, took the R.K. classes in the Junior School, but two years ago he had to give them up on account of ill health. Since then, the Rev. C. H. Boulden, 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD former Housemaster of the J.S. and now rector of St. Mark's, Port Hope, has helped us out, but this year he, too, feels the pressure of other duties and cannot carry on. To both these rectors we are deeply and lastingly grateful: their teaching has made a life long impression on many boys. Governors Honoured Dr. Wilder Penfield, of Montreal, has 'recently been created a Chevalier of the Legion of Honour by the French Government. Last year he was made a Fellow of Oriel College, Oxford, a rare honour. and he has been elected President of the American Neurological Association. Few have been more hon-oured than Dr. Penfield, and well does he deserve this world wide acclaim. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon V00-'02J has recently re- ceived the Silver medal of the Greek Red Cross Society, the highest honour that Society can give. Judge Gordon did wonderful work in the Canadian Red Cross Society during the war. The School warmly congratulates these two. Governors. Remedial Reading Mrs. Victor Spencer has this year been conducting remedial reading classes in both the Senior and Junior Schools, and encouraging results have been obtained. This summer she is taking further courses in the latest methods. . ...i..i1.... -. MRS. VINCENT MASSEY The School is saddened in the death of Mrs. Massey. She has been our neighbour for many years and quite often visited us with her distinguished husband. Through- out her life Mrs. Massey had done all in her power to- en- courage the arts in Canada, education in all its aspects, and on innumerable occasions she, with her husband, had TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 helped young Canadians to further their education. Our sister School, Upper Canada, has benefited immeasurably by the help Mr. and Mrs. Massey have given over the years. But most young Canadians will remember Mrs. Massey with the deepest affection as a step mother to them while they were overseas during the Second World War. As the wife of Canada's High Commissioner, her days were crowded, but in some miraculous way she found time to run an officer's club, to look after convalescent soldiers in her country home, and to be a sympathetic and most help- ful assistant to hundreds of young Canadians in England and to their families in Canada. They will never forget, and neither will anyone who knew her forget her charming personality or the great generosity of her nature. iL1 VV. L. MACKENZIE KING The School flag was at half mast out of respect to the memory of Mr. Mackenzie King. In the many tributes which have been paid to Mr. King, we feel that not suf- ficent emphasis has been placed on perhaps his most im- portant political contribution, namely, the feeling of friendliness and co-operation which was fostered between Canada and the United States throughout his long tenure of office and for which he was principally responsible. By this means many awkward situations between Great Bri- tain and the U.S.A. were smoothed over, and the English speaking world remained united on all important matters. Because Mr. King held office longer than any other Com- monwealth statesman in history and was in public life during the Hrst iifty years of this century, his contribution in this respect and in many others was far reaching and will be historic. Mr. King knew of T.C.S. and its work: When the Earl of Athlone made his Hrst official visit to the School in J une 1941, Mr. King wrote a personal letter of good wishes to the Headmaster, and commended the work of the School 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and the gallant response of its Old Boys in time of war. Even though he had been in retirement for a year, Mr. King remained a national and international figure, and the political scene will not be the same without him. The School joins the country in paying its tribute to a famous Canadian. Library Notes -mb Since Easter, one or two modifications in the layout of the Library have been made. The catalogue cabinet has been moved from its traditional nook to a new and lower position between the windows. It is now possible to use the new top section of drawers and to redistribute the catalogue cards under more convenient initial head- ings. The old position is now in use as a reference desk for the larger dictionaries and current affairs references. A new notice board above this section is enabling us to display, at last, some of the very fine National Geographic maps which have been accumulating in the Stockroom. Our thanks are due to the following donors for their generous contributions to the Library: Mrs. Ormsby-for three of Lloyd Douglas' popular books, "Invitation to Live"g "Disputed Passageng "The Big Fisherman". Mrs. R. Hylton-for a new edition of the "Larousse Elementaireu. Mrs. R. C. Matthews-for a fine copy of "Cricket" by the famous W. G. Grace. C. S. Maclnnes, Esq.-for a donation of S50 to the Library. This has enabled us to add the following varied collection: Illustrated Magic CFischerJg Lyrics of Earth l,LampmanJg Whitaker's Almanack 19503 The Group of Seven lMacDonaldJ3 American Foreign Policy in Cana- dian Relations CCallahanlg Canada Today fScottJg Native Trees of Canadag China Shakes the World fBe1denJg Red Star over China fSnowJg A Writer's Notebook CMaug- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 hamlg An Experiment with Time iDunneJg Rommel iYoungJg A History of the Homeland CHamiltonJg The White South Clnneslg Private Army CPeniakoffJg The Collected Poems of T. S. Eliot. . D. W. McLean of the Canadian Reprint Society-for: Elizabeth Captive Princess Clrwinl 3 The Heart of the Mat- ter iGreeneJg Nelson COmanJg The Foolish Gentlewoman KSharpJ. F. J. Norman-for a copy of Costain's "The Con- querors". Since September a total of 244 new titles or replace- ments has been added to the Library and some of these have already had as many as 25 readers. There are still, however, far too many excellent books on our shelves which, so far, have been taken out only by the odd reader. One of the major delights of browsing in a library is the turning up of some ordinary looking volume, tucked away and apparently forgotten on a bottom shelf, which turns out to be the very book we have always wanted to read. Try it and you will see what we mean. -J.E.D. THE LADIES' GUILD - TORONTO BRANCH Annual Meeting The forty-seventh annual meeting of the T.C.S. Ladies' Guild was held at Trinity College, Toronto, on May 16th. The President, Mrs. Laurence Grout, was in the Chair. In her report Mrs. Grout mentioned that 3350.00 had been put in a special account for furnishings for the new Memorial Chapel with the object of having 31,000.00 when the Chapel was completed. Nearly four hundred dollars had been spent on refurnishing the Masters' Common Room, and Mrs. N. O. Seagram, Mrs. Fraser Coate, Mrs. George McCullagh, and Mrs. E. P. Taylor were thanked for the wonderful work they had done. jj TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The death of Mr. H. H. Loosemore was deploredg for many years he had m-ost generously audited all the Guild accounts, and had been unfailingly helpful and generous of his time. Mrs. J. C. dePencier, in her report as Treasurer, men- tioned that total receipts amounted to S1,608.50, which with a bank balance of S570.99, made a total of S2,179.49. Total expenditures were S1,721.84, leaving a balance of 3457.65 Principal expenditures were for the Dudley Daw- son and Helen Matthews Somerville bursaries, amounts given by Mrs. Willa Gundy and Mrs. R. C. Matthews, the Masters' Common Room, and the special chapel fund. Mrs. McCullagh reviewed the work done in the Mas- ters' Common Room: Mrs. Coate had given curtains, and Mrs. Taylor a lamp, Mr. Barry Hayes had provided a rug at cost price. Mrs. N. O. Seagram made several visits to the School to supervise the work and all the members of the Committee, Mrs. Fraser Coate, Mrs. E. P. Taylor. Mrs. N. O. Seagram and the Chairman, Mrs. George McCullagh, had decided on the work to be done and made the pur- chases. Mrs. N. O. Seagram, Chairman of the Library Com- mittee, spoke of the success the committee had had in col- lecting interesting books in good condition for the Junior and Senior School libraries. Many families contributed books, and some three hundred excellent volumes were given by the executors of the estates of the late Clarence Bogert and L. L. McMurray. Later, the Headmaster spoke about the objectives of the School and the principal events of the year. On behalf of all members of the Senior School staff he thanked the Guild m-ost sincerely for the almost complete refurnishing of the Masters' Common Room. The ladies responsible had worked like trojans, with unerring taste, the Common Room now, with its new look, would, he felt, do much to keep the staff in a happy frame of mind and perhaps even make them tidy! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 Mr. Tottenham spoke briefly about life in the Junior School and Miss Wilkin, the Senior School Matron, gave a delightful talk on boys in a boarding school as seen through a matron's eyes. The officers for the year 1950-1951 are as follows: President ................................,......,.................... Mrs. Laurence Grout lst Vice-President .....,.. ..... ........... lN I rs. N. O. Seagram 2nd Vice-President .,.......,. .......... Mr s. H. R. Jackman Secretary ..................................................................... Mrs. B. M. Osler Treasurer ..............,....................................... Mrs. Joseph dePencier Advisory Committee ...... Mrs. Britton Osler, Mrs. George Kirkpatrick, Mrs. Harcourt Vernon. Committee ............ Mrs. E. P. Taylor, Mrs. Douglas Hall, Mrs. Fraser Coate, Mrs. Anthony Adamson, Mrs. J. G. K. Strathy, Mrs. Reeves Christie, Mrs. Hector Godfrey, Mrs. George McCullagh, Mrs. H. G. Watts, Mrs-. Ross Anderson, Mrs. L. C. Bonnycastle, Mrs. Douglas Clarke. REPORT OF THE EXECUTIVE OF THE MONTREAL BRANCH OF THE LADIES' GUILD Annual Meeting, March 23, 1950 I have the honour to present the Sixth Annual Report of the Trinity College School Ladies' Guild, Montreal. There are eighty-two members, of which seven are life members. During the year, two meetings of the Executive were held. The mothers of new boys at T.C.S. were invited to attend an informal meeting, directly following the Auttunn Executive Meeting. Mrs. Newcomb outlined the work of this Guild, after which she entertained all present to tea. We sent 3520.00 to Toronto. This is in accordance with an agreement which we have with the Mother Guild, whereby we remit 25c per member yearly. This offsets any expenses incurred by them for us. Last May, we were able to send to Mr. Ketchum, 5200.00 for the Montreal Bursary. We also collected 150 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD books from our members, for the Library of the Junior School. Originally, this branch was to consist of mothers and wives of Old Boys, and mothers of boys now at the School in this Province and in the Maritimes. Due to Mrs. Phillip Fisher, we now have eight members from Calgary. They are sufficiently interested in the Guild that, this year, when one of them did not receive her annual report of the work, she wrote asking for it. We have one member from Vancouver and one from Newfoundland. 'Ne wish to extend our sincere thanks to the members of the Committee who are retiring today and to thank them for the work which they have achieved during their term of office. May I add a personal vote of thanks to Mr. Ketchum who gives, no doubt to all, but especially to the Secretary, a nice warm feeling of being ready, and willing, to help in any emergency-big or small. Respectfully submitted, Violet Strong. The following are the new officers for 1950-51: President ...................................................... Mrs. Mostyn Lewis lst Vice-President ........ ......... M rs. Garnet Strong 2nd Vice-President .......,....,........ Mrs. Hubert Pasmore Honorary Secretary ........ ........ N Irs. H. F. Seymour Honorary Treasurer . . ............... Mrs. J. R. Timmins . Donations to the Prize Fund A total of 55873.30 was contributed this year by Old Boys and other friends of the School to the prize fund- the largest amount ever given. For the first time, the fund did not have to be supplemented by a school subscription. The academic and athletic prizes given were much admired and appreciated, and the School is deeply grateful to the generous donors, a list of whom follows: --L f web V1 as I 1 nk fi' 1:59 if-II" Q4 ,Sw -V Ni 5 1337 ' 1 . Q22 22,14 I H Q? W BME I IM! mimi mutha :uni llllwa limi: lnlma HMB!!! mfllia mmm wuawm 5,5555 it-"'w .C rf" "4" I W W' ti PRIZE WIINNERS Left to Rzgbt A. I.. Gordon, Head Boy and Chancellofs Prize Nlang M. Cox, Grand fhallenge Trophy: XV. XV. XXIIUSPCJF. Jubllec Exhibition and Governor- Generafs Nledal for IX'IarI1em.1tiCs1 A. 0. Aitken. I.ieutcnant-Govcrnofs INIQCIQI for English: B. WI. Liitle, the Bronze Nledal. 4 f -ur 'gp' Il Hi PRliIflifI'I'S Sfllltlil INI flux. xx. Q. .fXKIIf4'11. IU. If. Civ'cv1momI. K. li. I. Hrxglws. N. ,IIIlI1ll1Il15. Lnn IJ I I In n ltlmg I XV. I.ittIm'. H-Ivcxd P11-fm'lb. Alf. K1-IUI1 , . . .. x. 5 DANCE I-IIGHLIGHT I . in Tl IIS SXYIMINIING TIEAINI fvlf fwfr: N113 Fm-ivfmlllxe, f,. Nl. b1'X'l11ULlI'. f.. A, XX'uullsx. P. fl, XLIIIII1 f'iudgf,'IIS. XX. G. T. Hughes 1 Run.--R. 'lf ff. Iiumpluu-5, XV. O. N. Cooper, C. N. A. BLlIfL'I'flL'ld, R T Cooppr P. S. HL TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 N. H. Macaulay E. G. Phipps Baker Gerald Larkin The Rt. Rev. R. J. Renison C. F. W. Burns J. Wm. Seagram Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon Argue Martin S. B. Saunders J. D. Johnson H. W. Morgan Senator G. H. Barnard J. W. Langmuir Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C. The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave R. C. H. Cassels R. P. Jellett W. M. Pearce C. F. Harrington Dr. Wilder G. Penfield G. S. Osler Provost R. S. K. Seeley P. A. DuMoulin E. M. Little G. W. Birks Dr. R. G. Armour E. P. Taylor S. S. DuMoulin B. M. Osler George McCul1agh G. M. Huycke J. G. K. Strathy W. W. Stratton C. M. Russel Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun Geoffrey Phipps G. B. Strathy Dr. R. McDerment R. D. Mulholland Dr. G. F. Laing H. H. Leather Admiral P. W. Nelles H. F. Labatt J. W. Kerr Ross Wilson Mrs. Scott Howard Norman Seagram Mrs. H. E. Cawley The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart Col. J. E. Osborne R. T. DuMoulin Lt. St. M. DuMoulin Col. C. S. Maclnnes Mrs. Percy Henderson The Rev. R. Andrewes PORT HOPE LADIES' GUILD On June 21, Mrs. Mildred Wotherspoon entertained the members of the Port Hope Branch of the Guild at her home "Dunain". After the business of the meeting was over, Mrs. Greta Whitton, the President, congratulated Mrs. Wother- spoon, who had retired this year, on her long and valued service to the Guild, and on behalf of the members gave her a silver picture frame, suitably engraved. Later, the Headmaster referred to the fourteen years of Mrs. Wother- spoon's Presidency, her devotion to T.C.S., and the wonder- ful help she had been to the School. On behalf of the School he gave her a china tea set. Mrs. Wotherspoon re- plied to both speeches in her usual charming way and said her heart would always be close to T.C.S. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QUESTIONNAIRE The following questionnaire was given to the Senior School at the end of Lent Term and the answers, by forms are appended. Cel tain opinions seem to be clear, namely: The School is heavily in favour of retaining School officers, ibut many boys mentioned that there were too many this year and a number of them did not carry out their duties and responsibilities properly.l The majority, 76-44, was against allowing Prefects to inflict corporal punishment, a number of others mentioned strict limitations which were desirable. 113 boys were in favour of personal fagging for Prefects and Seniors, 30 modified their answers, and some mentioned that fagging should be for Prefects only. Once a day was mentioned more often C62 timesl than other suggestions. A number of boys thought there should be no bed making, and others said messages should be kept to the buildings. S: 8. The great majority was in favour of training new boys to be neat and courteous, but there was little unanimity con- cerning the means to be employed. There was almost complete agreement that ex-Junior School boys should not be exempted from any New Boy duties. A large majority was against this idea. A majority C879 believed this to be true. A large majority tllll believed this to be true. A small majority C83-609 found they had been given such helpg a number were undecided. A small majority said no, 173-515. Nearly all were in favour. The great majority found the present system to be effective. A relatively small majority, 6769, believed the School Council should have more authority. 43 said it was functioning satisfactorily, and many other suggestions were made. A large majority was against this idea. S9 were against any change, many other suggestions were made. 29 said everything was all right, some going to the length of remarking "everything is perfect here"g "it is a good home"g "I think it is a perfect school." 12 boys in the lower forms mentioned the New Boy system as needing overhaulingg senior boys seemed to favour more entertainment of one sort or another, but 7 Sixth Form boys felt their attitude to school work could be improved. Among other more interesting suggesti-ons were: more ques- tionnaires like this one, the Headmaster should have a fag, we should see more of the Port Hope girls, they are not enticing TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 enough to cause troubleg School spirit needs boosting by Senior boys, fewer mystery dishes in Hall, have Chapel built soon, more sleep, week-end leave, improved behaviour of second year boys, hours in common rooms should be restricted. QUESTIONNAIRE ' Assuming that a School like T.C.S. should at all times en- courage self-discipline, high intellectual attainment, the ideal of service to our fellow men, a sense of responsibility and trustee- ship, and characteristics of leadership, assuming too that such a boarding school should be a well ordered, happy community, a place where there is work but also laughter, a place where there is law but also understanding, a place where there is justice but where there is also sympathy and kindness, do your best to answer the following questions and add any further remarks which may be of value in considering a revision of the previous form of student government: 1. Are you in favour of retaining School Prefects, Seniors, and House Officers as the most responsible boys in the School? 2. If no, what changes would you suggest? 3. Do you believe Prefects should have the right to inflict corporal punishment, after consultation with the Headmaster? 4. If not, mention another form of severe punishment for major offences which you feel would be more appropriate. 5. Do you believe in the custom of personal fagging by younger boys, for Prefects? - for Seniors? 6. If so, what limitations do you feel should be put on it? 1Once a day, twice a day? Fifteen minutes at a time? Messages within the buildings? Tidying rooms, making beds, shining shoes, hanging clothes, etc.? Only new boys in II, III, IV Forms? All boys in II, and III forms only?l 7. Do you believe in requiring new boys to conform to cer- tain rules, apart from fagging, which do not apply to other boys? :tie pins, all buttons done up, holding doors open, standing at attention, etc.?l 8. If so, mention the rules you think most important for the proper training of new boys. 9. Do you think new boys who have been in the Junior School should be exempted from any duties which other new boys must perform? 10. Do you think discipline must be maintained by fear? 11. Do you think the tendency of second year boys to be too lenient with themselves is a natural reaction from the discipline imposed during their first year? 12. Do you think the younger new boys of 1949-1950 were in fear of the Prefects and Seniors and possible corporal punish- ment? 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13. In your experience at the School, have Prefects or Seniors gone out of their way to help you adjust yourself and solve some of your problems? 14. If so, do you believe they would continue to be of such help if there were no tagging system? 15. Are you in favour of group activities for new boys, such as arranging the Hall, cleaning the ice, rolling the cricket pitches? 16. Prefects, Seniors, House Oflicers are appointed after much consideration by the staff and senior boys, and after nomina- tions by vote of the Sixth Form. Do you think of a more effec- tive and just way to make such appointments? 17. Do you think the School Council should exercise more administrative authority such as deciding on the routine regula- tions, imposing penalties for infraction of rules, defining the authority of Prefects, Seniors, House Officers, naming special rules for new boys, etc.? Be explicit. 18. Would you like every boy to have equal rights and the School Council to be the only student group with power to main- tain order and discipline? 19. Could you suggest changes in the method of electing members to the School Council? 20. What part of the life at T.C.S. do you think most needs improvement? Answers by Forms SIXTH FORM Question Opinions No. Yes No 1. 34 0 3. 10 17 4. Referred to the Headmaster, 10. Reduced to New Boy status, 3. Defaulters, 4. Loss of privileges, 2. 5. For Prefects and Seniors, 33. Prefects only, 1. 6. Once a day, 13. Twice a day, 13. Second, Third and Fourth Form new boys, 17. 10-15 minutes at a time, 16. No bed making, 5. No waiting, 5. Messages only in buildings, 3. No limitations, 3. New boy calls allowed, 2. 7. 33 4 8. All stressed neatness and courtesy as being the objective. 9. 0 34 10. 0 34 11. 21 10 12. 28 4 Undecided, 5. 13. 21 12 Undecided, 5. 14. 9 19 Question No. Yes 15. 37 16. 8 17. 28 18. 2 19. 20. 1. 42 3. 19 5. 36 6. 7. 11 8. 9. 2 10. 4 11. 24 12. 31 13. 23 14. 12 15. 41 16. 17. 15 18. 2 19. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 Opinions No 0 29 General election 5 only staff and Prefectsg Sixth Form vote more weightedg nominations to the School by staff, Sixth Form votes more often, Prefects' vote to carry more weight. regulations 3 define authority of arrange entertainment, act as dis- 9 Routine Seniors, ciplinary committee, draw up team schedules, draw up rules for new boys. 34 13 More serious thought given. Clubs and interest groups represented. Master at elections. Two from each form. Attitude to school work should be improved, 7. More frequent movies and entertainment, 5. More social life, 3. Everything all right, 3. Movies once a week, 3. No studies Saturday night, 3. Seniors to give more help to new boys, 3. More authority to School Council, 3. Less emphasis on athletics, 2. More clubs and plays, 2. Weekly meetings with Adviser, 2. More freedom, 2. More leave, 2. To improve second year's behaviour, 2. FIFTH FORM 0 Limited, 4. 14 Much restricted, 12. 2 Prefects only, 6. Once a day, 20. Twice a day, 13. Second, Third and Fourth Forms, 18. Messages in buildings, 7. Errands to tuck, 5. No bed making, 5. Modified, 25. Neatness and courtesy stressed by 31. 41 29 Undecided, 10. 12 8 Undecided, 4. 21 22 1 Present system all right, 32. The Headmaster and staff only, 2. 11 More power, but subject to Headmaster's ruling, 7. 33 26 Various suggestions, 6. 20 Question No. Yes 20. 1. 35 2. 3. 9 4. 5. 21 6. 7. 9 8. 9. 0 10. 5 11. 18 12. 23 13. 20 14. 15 15. 35 16. 17. 20 18. 5 19. 20. 1. 31 2. 3. 6 4. 5. 23 6. 7. 12 S. 9. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Opinions Everything all right, 10. More social life, 4. Manners improved, 2. Ten other suggestions similar to Sixth Form were made by individual boys. FOURTH FORM Omit House Officers, include Sixth Form in place of House Oflicers. Yes, but severely restricted, 10. Detention,4. Loss of privileges, gating, caning by Headmaster, etc. Prefects only, 8. Second, 'Third and Fourth Forms, 17. Once a day, 13. Second and Third Forms, 7. Messages in the buildings, 6. No waiting, 5. 5-15 minutes, 5. No bed making, 5. Roster system, 2. Yes, with modifications, 18. Neatness and courtesy stressed by 30 boys. Undecided, 3. Undecided, 4. 3 boys were in favour of a School vote. 8 suggested changes similar to Sixth Form suggestions. Everything .all right, 11. New Boy system over- hauled, 4. More responsible Seniors, 5. School spirit improved, 4. More amusement, 6. THIRD AND SECOND FORMS Power should be reduced, 2. Headmaster deal with them, 4. Gated, 3. Prefects only, 2. Once a day, 16. Twice a day K5 minutesl, 7. No bed making, 7. Messages within buildings, 6. No Sunday duties, 3. General neatness and courtesy stressed by 24. Part time, 2. Undecided, 1. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Question Opinions No. Yes No 10. 3 25 Partly, 4. 11. 24 7 Partly, 2. 12. 29 4 13. 19 13 14. 15 12 15. 32 1 16. 24 School Council to appoint them, 4. School election, 3. Masters' decision only, 2. 17. 15 11 18. 3 25 19. 24 Headmaster appoint them, 3. More serious election, 2. 20. New Boy system overhauled, 8. Everything all right, 5. More sleep, 3. ,x W ll , K Xffl FA! MW ' fi-91' Xqicff 2 ,, 5 f ff -T. I 554.5 W 4-S 1' ,, t K ff A., 2 . K ggi!" Q I.-,A X 5 f 4 .41 !!ffsxsxxN 5 . -' Zf ,, 'f' r " 2 s 2 ' f' -f J- ' -1 ' 1. f: : J . , a , . 0 Q' E 1' , rv' 1, .' A - ' . . .. 3, ?, 4- - - e -, - I X ji ,, I kj Q'.? P " -f vi Q-3 '4 ' II' vin! ui f Z - C-1' Ml S " " ' RJ C M., L5 , 1 . - AT- 2 - ,W I' , D Y'-x 7' fit! 1 I .JG I- K' k ' y, , 14, l 1 -L . ,ff x -' , Wt- 5 1 "ffz4p:-: ' - ' I., 1-1 iM,iWll"" f it , I 5,g,ifqf" ' 2. . ,"" 1-'ll , ' pf, i4 dx 'V "J" f 1 Ill' 1 '1' i " - ' ff? fi -QS v f S5 ' Z V4.3 .. ,fu A- I - 5 -I 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD X f , s, Flllll UllUHS ON SUICIDE Afraid of Death? Afraid to Die? Afraid to Live! Oh most horrible of Deaths ls that which makes a man afraid to feel The winter's bitter blast or spring's sweet breaths, To hear a choir singing in a church and clarion's peal. To shun Diana's dancing diamonds on some lake, The calling of a gull or flying foam, To dread the boisterous sun when he awakesg Never to know the comfort of a home. O Walking, living Death! Why must it be That this, a wretched soul, should pitch As if he were a storm-tossed bark upon a storm-tossed se-ag Should wander night and day and never know the which. Forsaken soul, forsaken body, clad in heavy armour suit, He staggers on, through hunger's chasms and into debtor's walls, And likened to a deafened mute, He does not hear the calling voice, and falls. -D. Hughes VB. S4 I FU '14 3-1 S? Ur ,-. 22 3-Q ru 3 5' U-4 ps W "1 C IW FD T1 0 v-1 fx S A 'P Q DJ 'U T' N.r X4 E kr' Q DC IN O QA 'U r' yr FU 3 5 TU Q o 71 2 9- C M3 P D I O 2 "1 P- O 3 '21 M G d 'JW 'a3esso9 O Oo O-U U9 9? Q I S Z3 we I S 7: O r-Q rw 'J' C U3 gn TU Z c D F? ,N F5 TU F' E" Q DJ f-1 FD F F13 3 3 if 5. V! Z O 2 O O O.. vm Z rf r-' FD E .... U1 ? O F3 I C UQ 'J' FD U3 S Q adoog 'N 'J WVELL .Il-DIDIHD EH-LL ' , TI-IE MIDDLESIDE CRICKET TEAM Slarzdirlg:-lVlr. Ketchum, P. R. Hylton, T. Arlclay. B. Nl. Lxttle, A. R. lNlcKim Mr. Gwynne-Timothy, D. R. Gilham, C. N. A. Butterfield, N. M. Seagram, F. Norman, Mr. Landry. Sitting:-J. G. B. Strathy, P. S. Hunt, H. D. B. Clark, H. INT. ffl. Lewis, N. G. Woods, C. P. R. L. Slater, D. A. P. Smith. 4 - ' THE LITTLESIIDE CRICKET TEAM Snzrxcfzrzgz Nlr. Kl'll'llLll1l, R. Andm-rson. P. lf. Pim, XV. A. SCJQFQIII1, lf l.. R. -larsl-:m.m, D. Hylton, R. INI. Gordon. Nl. C. depencitr Nlr. li. iglvv.': ll. A. XX"l'Vlll, R. P. A. lJllI'lgl1fllN. A. B. lliggins. A. C. Brower l. 'lf Adam-on. C. lf NIL-rston, ll. Nluwry. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 HE WHO LAUGHS LAST The great black ships appeared suddenly and simul- taneously over every city on the earth. In seconds the noise and the tumult of the cities was gone and a deathly calm reigned over millions upon millions of newly-silent bodies. Dust swirled in the streets. From the cities the great ships spread methodically over the land. Wherever they passed, men died, struck down by weapons undreamed of by earthly science. In a matter of hours the world was entirely devoid of life. No animals remained, human or otherwise. Vegetation still waved in the wind, but life was gone. Nowhere on earth did any living organism exist. Death was everywhere. The fruits of two billion years of evolution had been destroyed in a second of the ageless- ness of time by the lethal weapons of an alien race. The Human Comedy was ended. Never again would humans laugh and cry. Another short chapter in the great drama of being was drawn to an untimely close. Humanity was dead. Peteth, the supreme commander of the Alonian Steri- lization Fleet flipped a switch. His voice was heard in every ship. He told his force to land to the west of the principal city of the western land mass. Men had called it New York. He then settled back into his pressure-chair and mused silently. Not all new commanders found and sterilized such a suitable world as this on their first cruise. He reflected how his astronomers had isolated this planet as a possibility for colonization when they had been half- way across the Galaxy, how his chemists had promised that the world would support two billion Alonian settlers from the teeming home planets, how he and his staff had prepared for two weeks for the sterilization operation. Now he sighed contentedly. His work was done and the natives hadn't even lifted a finger in resistance. All that remained was for his archaeologists and psychologists to resurrect chosen members of the dead race of Earthlings. 2.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD This was always one of the most pleasant parts of such an expedition. All the men were allowed to witness the resur- rection. The re-born being was always weaponless and as a result his efforts to orient himself were invariably harm- less and often amusing. Sometimes the resurrected beings became violent, but there was never any danger. It was a ine show. Again he crossed slowly to the ship's speaker and said "Send chief psychologist Rapth in here as soon as pos- sible". He clicked the speaker off and returned to- his chair. Within minutes the psychologist was ushered into his cabin. "We're going to land shortly. I want the resurrections as soon as possible. If you can be ready we'll have them tomorrow morning." The psychologist nodded to his superior, saluted brisk- ly, turned and left the cabin. Soon, hundreds of the giant metal ovoid settled gently to the earth just beyond the suburbs of New York. The sun had set and all was silent as death. For it was death. The next morning saw a vast crowd of the Alonian space sailors eagerly awaiting the resurrection. On a hastily raised platform the psychologist and his aides were making a few last minute adjustments on a compact apparatus designed to revive the still form of the Earth- man lying before them. All was finally ready and the commander, as was his right, threw the final switch. There was a faint hum of power and the body on the dias stirred and rose. George sat up suddenly. He wondered why he wasn't in his car. Perhaps there had been an accident. Then he looked around. Above him was a machine that he could not identify. Around him were nightmare horrors with waving antennae and clicking mandibles. To George they looked like giant beetles. For an instant he was silent, struck dumb. Then he screamed. One of the beetles arrogantly approached him and forced a glistening helmet TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 of iridescent Wires onto his head. At once powerful alien thoughts leapt unbeckoned into his brain. "You are the last living Earthmanf' The voice was inside his head, he could hear nothing. "We have given you back your contemptible life to examine your ways. We will ask questions. You can understand us as long as you wear the thought-amplifier. If you co-operate with us you will live. If you attempt any violence you will be burned to a crisp instantly." George tried to speak but he was wracked by a fit of coughing. His thoughts shifted humanly from the unbe- lievable situation he was in to the petty irritation of a chronic cold in the head. He sneezed lustily. The Alonian had received his irritated thought. "What is this thing that you call a cold ?" The mental voice was tinged with bored impersonal interest. Vague chaotic images of his experiences with a cold flitted involuntarily through his fuddled brain. He sneezed once more and again a spasm of coughing seized him. A question formed in his brain. "Disease? What is that?" This time he could sense a very slight uneasiness in the intellect en rapport with him via the helmet. Then for the first time he realized what was happening to him. The blanketing stupor left him and his mind became crystal-clear. He understood the full meaning of this night- marish situation. George strained violently at the bonds binding him to the table. He screamed then and struggled, a primitive animal in his desire for escape. An excruciating pain coursed through his being as wave after wave of in- tense pitilessly superior alien laughter passed through the filagree helmet. He could sense the utter difference in it. These beings did not think like Earthmen. He nearly fainted under the mental weight of cruel, powerful laughter from a myriad alien minds. Now a more imperative thought penetrated to him. "Rapth, remove the helmet from this beast. Its mentality is too low to allow it to adjust itself. Prepare to ex- terminate it." George coughed again. Q45 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD One of the shining beetles approached him. He shrank back instinctively. A look of amazement crossed the alien's face. The amazement turned to pain and then to extreme agony. The conqueror crumpled and fell. It lay at George's feet quivering. Then it twitched no more. 'I'he alien was dead. An emotion akin to fear replaced the laughter in the helmet. Two more of the aliens moved to- wards him. They too dropped and died. All around him now the invaders fell like flies. A last fragment of agonized thought reached him. "Disease It was unknown to us." Then the last alien lay dead on the green pasture. The great body-cases glinted in the sunlight. They were like so many June-bugs dead on a summer's day. George gazed around him, awestruck. He wondered. Then he knew. They had died of the common cold en- ormously aggravated by their lack of resistance to an entirely new disease. His coughs and sneezes had saved mankind from extinction. Now it was his turn to laugh. He laughed. He was the saviour of humanity. He would be famous-a world hero. Then George remembered. He was the only man alive. He was the only living thing on the planet. There was no humanity. There was just George. He was alone and he would be alone until he died. Until he died alone. George laughed, and laughed again. His hysterical laughter continued until he fell moaning to the ground. -P. G. Martin, VA. 1 A SCENE IN THE COUNTRY AT HARVEST TIME The sand sifted through his long brown fingers and formed a tiny mound between his feet. A drop of sweat from his chin soaked the mound and left a dark stain in the smooth grey-brown earth. I rested on my elbows at his feet and watched as drop after drop wore into the mound and finally soaked it. Then I looked up. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Andy had a dreamy look in his eyes which were deep set in his strong weathered face. The sweat hung on his bushy grey eyebrows and then ran around the side and slid down his cheek. His skin was like sacking, not smooth like mine, and it told of the many hardships, summers, winters, sandstorms and bush fires that had made up his life. His eyes alone told a story, for as he gazed across the brown, semi-scorched grass, to the green quilts of the Wi1son's irrigated acres of sweet pastures, even a ten- year-old felt a chill down his spine from what he read. I knew that this joking, laughing, never-tiring old farmer was bitter. He had spent his life on this one worn-out plot and had accomplished little more than a scant yearly potato crop and enough hay to keep his three cows through the cold winter. I wondered how people like the Wilsons could build so prosperous a farm in as short a time as live years. Their white and red fences matched their two barns, and the stone house sat defiantly on the crest of the hill, looking across the velvet carpets where their horses grazed. to the lake and up to the hills beyond. Powerful red tractors drew diagonal lines on the fields to the left, while on the other side grazed an impressive herd of purebred cattle. The contrast between this and Andy's farm was astounding. His fences were impainted and his rough wooden three-room house could have fitted on the Wilson's front porch. Andy had explained to me that the Wilson's had been able to borrow money to buy equipment and in- stall irrigation. He said he couldn't do that, because his skin was brown. I was only ten so I didn't understand. -D. I. F. Lawson, VI Sch. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE BEAUTY OF THE EARTH "Rich is the e-arth with a treasure Most wonderful, boundless and free, Full is the world beyond measure Of beauty for you and for me." I do not wish to express disdain for the opinions of the honourable bard, the author of this rhyme, in fact, who am I even t.o disagree with him. However, I should like to suggest that he is viewing the facts with a some- what prejudiced eye. Throughout the ages men, or people who have passed as such, have been inspired to poetry by a countless variety of causes. I do not pretend to be in- spired, nor do I presume that this is poetry, but to be blunt, here is how I feel: "The earth must possess much great beauty, I'm told so, not once, but a lot, I view it when told, 'tis my duty, But I think that most of it's rot." If I have offended any of you who are artistically in- clined, may I proffer a word of advice. For the love of all that is beautiful, Cyou, not I, claim to know what that meansl, don't read any further, because I am far from eager to have my already over-weighted conscience bur- dened with the memories of any victims of apoplexy. But I have expressed my opinion, and offend you though it may, I am preparing myself to defend it. Per- mit me to start off by recounting to you who are less for- tunate than I, a soul-stirring experience I recently had. I was one day approached by a friend, fsince then demoted to the rank of an acquaintance,J who suggested that we visit the local gallery of fine art. Preferring even that to my customary environments at the bowling alley, I accept- ed. I confess that I did so possibly with certain gusto, but let me assure my compatriots that this was only be- cause I had hopes that the invitation would be extended to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QQ include lunch. I was not disappointed. Throughout the meal my host enthusiastically indulged in a lop-sided con-- versation, in which he described with length and vigour the beauty of the paintings we were to see. To tell the truth, I expected that the exhibit would be of those pre-photo- graphy photographs known as "old masters", and while I find these by no means entertaining, they are not actually repelling. As it turned out, the display was not of these at all, except for a few regulars used to cover those areas of wall that had not been plastered, but of a new type of insanity termed "modern art." Perhaps even I would have appreciated the glory of these . . . well, these things, had it not been for a few disturbing factors. May I mention one or two of the more outstanding ones: I had been told that after a while I would become lost to everything but the pictures, and would find revealed in them great truths. I did become lost, but it was only when I went to the wash- room, and then couldn't find my companion in the crush, and the truth of it is that I got so tired standing on my feet I hardly knew where I was, which perhaps, after all, was a mercy. I love art. Just the other day I was struck with the idea that it might be nice to go to the country for a while. CDon't ask me Why I thought it would be nice, perhaps I was mentally quoting one of the millions of Lmsuspecting innocents who have said the same fatal words.J I hardly need mention the many little joys I experienced while preparing for this jauntg you are all aware of the pleasure that may be obtained from writing to countless hotels, always in vain, for reservations, from trying to stuff six suit-cases into a car designed for -only five, and from arising "just a little earlier than usual" on the day of departure. I shall brush over the happy hours I spent walking through the woods, just as indescribable and unmentionable prickles, thorns and thistles brushed over my unprotected arms and legs. I recall Cwith horror,J the day I went fishing in "rugged and unspoiled" territory. The only thing I caught was a branch 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD overhead, and for the rest of my life I shall remain con- vinced that blood donation services have nothing over the mosquitos. Ah yes, I love nature, too. "Full is the World beyond measure Of beauty for you and for me." Well, if it really is shared between you and me, you must get awfully sick of the darn stuff, because I certainly don't use up my half. -A. O. Aitken, VIS. .l.. ..-l-i-11 ll 5 .- -, A TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 OFF' HE RECO D New Light A or Picturesque Patter from Examinations A man is musculine. You can test for water by burning it-it does not burn. Conditions in Canada are similar to those in Rome at the time of the decline-barbarians fDoukhoborsl in our midst. Quand les soldats sont en Carre, ils n'ont pas de der- riere. fl! it SF S6 if The horse fell, through the consul on his head. They were all terrified by this oman. CPage Ornan's adviserj. :IG 5? 27? Sicily is a kind of baronness fsicj land. The Donation of Pepin: Pepin the short was the father of Charlemagne. This, I believe, was his greatest donation. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SPEECH DAY The programme of the past few years was followed again this year with the proceedings really beginning on Friday evening when the athletic prizes were distributed on the terrace of Bethune House. Then followed a short concert in the Hall, the Choir singing the School songs very well, and some of the "Pinafore" cast repeating songs from that popular operetta. During the concert, Little, on behalf of the School, made a presentation to Mr. and Mrs. Bagley who are leaving this year. Robertson i gave a good trumpet solo and Anderson played Chopin waltzes. After the concert some good films were shown, one of the Cadet Corps Inspection kindly sent by Mr. McCaughey. The farewells to Senior boys were discontinued this year as they had become too rowdy. Speech Day began with a celebration of Holy Com- munion at 8 a.m. After breakfast it looked very rainy but the skies cleared later. The Leaving Service began at 11 a.m., and as usual, the Chapel was crowded to overflowing: unfortunately, the loud speaker equipment for the benefit of those outside did not work as well as previously. The Choir did excep- tionally well and many people commented on their singing. Then came the usual procession to the Gym. and when all were seated, the Chairman, Colonel J. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., welcomed Sir Alexander Clutterbuck and asked the Headmaster to give his report. It is printed below. Sir Alexander was then called upon to address the School and gave a charmingly informal yet telling speech. He told the boys that they were highly privileged to be living in a country like Canada. "Your School was founded before Confederation," he said. "and now Canada is one of the leading nations of the world, young in energy, limitless in resources, and standing at the crossroads of the old and the new. It is a striking challenge to young men." He TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 said that the great need of the times was a fuller under- standing of the shrinking world in which we live. Selfish individual interest must give way to a desire for public service, and he was glad to see that somany T.C.S. boys had lately undertaken such work. "I can think of no bet- ter motto than that of the Prince of Wales, 'I serve'," he concluded. The High Commissioner remarked on the striking similarities between his old School, Malvern. and T.C.S. They were both founded in 1865, they both had to move at one time and each went to a town called Woodstock. They both have inherited, in a comparatively short time, a deep loyalty from their Old Boys, many of whom have become famous men. His audience listened with rapt attention and gave him prolonged applause. Several distinguished visitors were called upon to help Sir Alexander in distributing the prizes. All joined in singing the School song and then Bishop Renison, whom we were all so glad to have with us, gave the Blessing, bringing the proceedings to a close. A large number of visitors stayed for lunch in the Senior School Hall and many others went to the Junior School. HEADMASTEIVS REPORT Mr. Chairman, My Lord Bishop, Sir Alexander, Ladies and Gentlemen: Sir Alexander and Lady Clutterbuck have come to us, on this our eighty-fifth Speech Day, at no small incon- venience to themselves and they are paying us a signal honour. Sir Alexander is going to speak to our boys, and more especially to our Senior boys who are leaving us for new fields and broader horizons, out of the wealth of his accomplishments and experience he is able to draw so much that will be of value to them. To begin with, he knows these Schools and the boys in them, for he was educated 34, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD at Malvern and is now a Governor of that School. He was a Scholar at his School and at Pembroke College, Cam- bridge. He Won the Military Cross for bravery in the first war when he served with the Coldstream Guards, and since 1919 he has been in the service of his Government holding many important posts. In the Dominions Ofiice for some time, he was a member of the United Kingdom delegation to the League -of Nations Assembly for three years, and to the Reparations Conferences in London and Lausanne. He has been Secretary of the Newfoundland Royal Com- mission, Deputy High Commissioner for the UK. in South Africa, Assistant Secretary of the Dominions Oiiice and Assistant Under-Secretary of State. F-or the past four years he has been the ofiicial representative of the British Government in Canada, the High Commissioner for the United Kingdom. We give to him and to Lady Clutter- buck a very Warm welcome and a sincere expression of our gratitude to them for arranging, with some difficulty, to come to us to-day. Since our last Speech Day, T.C.S. has lostsome of its most devoted and distinguished sons: Professor Michael Mackenzie, Hugh Heaton, C. A. Bogert, General Sir George Kirkpatrick, L. L. McMurray, Stuart Saunders, Dr. Lestock Reid, General Victor Williams and others. We Who knew them and their love for this School will always feel a sense of admiration for them and their high ideals, and a deep indebtedness for their generous and oft repeated help to T.C.S. This has been another year full of happenings: One can hardly live an hour with two hundred and fifty red- blooded boys Without realizing the dynamic properties of young masculine life, and this year may be recorded in future T.C.S. annals as one of the more busy years. A school like this might be described as an annual injection of monkey glands promoting eternal youth! The event which unquestionably was the most im- portant in the minds of the boys was the opening of the .' . YNY: . . V V THE GYM. TEAM Back Ron':-Mr. Batt. E. P. Muntz, M. Cox, P. G. Nlartm, R. A. Tench J. R. Timmins. Mr. Armstrong. from Row:-P. G. Phippen, H. W. Xxfelsford, K. IVI. Marshall. Jibxent:-H. S. B. Symons. I-'ORM ll VI 'I'l -sz ,. W .Z ' : W 551. .3331- --.-11:4 1... 45 .AE F 3:13,-24: -- 'T-'21-f: 'E .: F-'LN' 3,::Z-- :v,'-52224 '-- -4- ...,-,E-6 A2 .:? -XZ: ., 5 4'-'-vi .g, .. ., ' .-.:. .JS-3 ,gg E'2:.E 7'-1' v 'fu - sf.-','2"' g-.A , .xr .24 T22 1-if,-J -1 . , -r 'I' ' ,u- '- ,N..J: V gx.f"r i v 5' v- f- .8 , :Y-. 8 "BE 42'-345. -gi 'E ,j ' '..:.Q 2L.,..:4g:-Q ,5E..S 52-4,-2 .. .f-C-Q .L,: Z-'E .V .-AQE-,: f' .'- ,xv si -831-x : -- iz -ZI--5 -44'-E -'ES Liti-:E -:ig-:-p: 2' ' '- , . ,-Z... ..- 2' 1 ' -,'-1527 . ,,, ,, ...An,,.'-Q --AAI' ':"'.l ' -1 '-"...f' -si:s.r--: A - .- r... '43 4- Q ... -kf-x - -2 .. . E+ -4- x A A 2 E - -, Z Q N S s - - .. E 'if .F N. s Q S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 Peter Campbell Memorial Rink, so generously given to us by Mr. George McCullagh. No other acquisition could have given more pleasure to the Whole community, and this School is indeed proud to possess it, the largest arti- ficial ice surface at any school in the English-speaking World. We shall always be most deeply grateful to Mr. McCullagh for his Wonderful kindness to the boys of this School. The ice was used every day and all day from the time it was first frozen on January 20th until the end of March. We had two carnivals, on the official opening night, February 18th, and the Toronto Skating Club Carnival in March. With such a centre of interest in the Winter term, and With basketball, skiing, squash, swimming, gym. work, badminton, etc., there is some athletic outlet for every boy. On October 2nd a, Memorial Service was held in our School Chapel to mark the Centenary of the birth of Sir William Osler, our first Head Boy, and probably the most famous of Canadians. Dr. L. W. Brockington gave a memorable address on the life of Osler, an address which made a deep and lasting impression on all who heard it. The Service was broadcast across Canada that evening, and later it Was put on the international broadcast of the C.B.C. The School printed Dr. Brockington's address in pamphlet form and many hundreds of copies were mailed to people in all parts of Canada and in several other coun- tries. It Was an unforgettable occasion and Dr. Brocking- ton, With his exceptional gifts, touched the living fire of Osler's spirit and character. During the year ten distinguished Clergymen have visited us and spoken to the boys in Chapel. From the voluntary remarks made by Senior boys several days later, I know how much their addresses have been appreciated. The School and the Choir made a half-hour broadcast of Carols on the last day of Michaelmas term and this was sent out over the air on Christmas eve. The singing seems to have been enjoyed by people in Canada and in the United States. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I am very glad to say that the final negotiations are being completed with a well known firm of contractors for the building of the Memorial Chapel. Owing to the cost of construction, we shall not, at first, be able to include everything we should like to have, but the architect tells me we can look forward to having the walls up and the roof on before the snow falls. This will be a dream come true after twenty-two years of planning and hoping and it will be a worthy and most fitting memorial to those one hundred and eighty-six of our finest Old Boys who gave their lives for us in war. The annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps took place on May 13th. There were more visitors here for it than ever before and they all seemed to be most impressed by the bearing of the Cadets. Lieutenant-General Guy Simonds took the salute and later told the School that he had never, at any time or in any place, seen a better ex- hibition of drill, gym. work and physical training. Mr. Batt and Mr. Armstrong, Bruce Little and his fellow officers deserve much of the credit for this very good showing. In games our Football team was one of the very best we have ever had: the final game was a heartbreaker for them as they were ahead until the last two minutes when a slip gave the game and championship to our old and friendly rivals from across the lake. The Hockey team made continued exceptional improvement and finally won their group, the Basketball team was another first class one and lost out in a play off by a very few points, the Squash team, as a team. was the best in many years, 'winning the Little Big Four Championship with the loss of only one match. The Gym. team, again as a team, was the best we have probably ever had and when they were at full strength they won the Quebec team championshipg the Swimming team won the swimming events at the Little Big Four Meet but lost the diving and came second, the Track team did very well at the U.C.C. relays and the Cricket team played well in most matches, being also hard TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD :jf lucked as we did not finish the Ridley match when we had the upper hand. On Wednesday last the team won a hard game against U.C.C. Other games, clubs, many concerts given by visiting musicians, art exhibits, an excellent play "The Housemastern, and a most creditable performance of "Pinafore", an entertainment before the Christmas holi- days which discovered latent talent of the box office variety, debating and other activities kept us from stagnating in out-of-class hours. Our enrolment has again been at a peak for our accommodation, the tenth year that this has been the case. We badly need another small house for extra rooms, office space, and so on, and we must have, very soon, more Masters' houses. All the expected vacancies for next year have been taken since January, the examinations for entry to the Senior School were written by boys from twenty-six different schools across Canada, in the United States and other countries. There are now boys entered for the next twelve years. We have had no epidemics or major illnesses and only a few boys have suffered serious accidents. Our medical staff, Dr. McDerment, Miss Ryan and Mrs. Stephenson deserve our deep gratitude. I am extremely sorry to say that Miss Ryan has decided to leave us this year, after devoting herself so skilfully to such a large number of males, she tells me she has now discovered a new male interest-and male might be spelt both ways. We shall miss her more than we can say, but we thank her most sincerely for all she has done to take care of the health of the School. When a former nurse left I was told we would never find a nurse now to carry on alone as it was a twenty-four-hour job and nurses worked only eight hours. But Miss Ryan was determined to do the work herself and we know how well she has succeeded. She takes our best wishes with her. Mrs. Wilkin, the dietitian, and her domestic staff have had more demands made on them this year than ever be- 35, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fore and they have responded most nobly. Our kitchens were built to serve a maximum of two hundred people three times a day, but repeatedly this year we have provided meals for two hundred to three hundred, and on some occasions as many as five hundred. It is a most demanding task and our congratulations and deep thanks go to Mrs. Wilkin and her staff. Another lady has responded to exceptional demands in an exceptionally capable and calm way: she is Miss Elsie Gregory, the secretary. More typed and printed material has been sent out from the School oflice than ever before and there is much yet to go. With- out Miss Gregory we should be completely lost, she is in- deed a pearl of great price. At the Old Boys' Dinner in Toronto, Mr. Morris and Mr. Lewis were guests of honour on the completion of thirty years of devoted service to the School. Without the continuity, reliability and unselfishness of men like them no school can be truly successful or great. We shall al- ways be indebted to them. The Junior School has had another very good year and we congratulate Mr. Totten- ham, all the members of his staff, and the boys. They have shown fine spirit and won much success in all their undertakings. I am sorry to say that Mr. Stuart Large is leaving the J.S. staff to do postgraduate work at Teachers' College, Columbia University. Mr. Large came to us from Upper Canada, another link in the long and valued chain binding us to that School, and in one year here he has shown us how fortunate we were to have him. We trust he will return after his course at Columbia. Mr. Bagley, our Chaplain, has been appointed rector of a new parish in the suburbs of Toronto, Lansing. It is an honour for him and we know the need for men like him in our expanding cities, but it is not going to be easy to fill his place here. I persuaded him to come to us six years ago when he was at St. John's, Winnipeg, and he has nlled many important posts here. The Chap1ain's work is of first importance, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3Q but added to that he succeeded, a few years ago, to the housemastership of Bethune House, he has taken English classes and coached soccer and cricket, all very success- fully. We thank him sincerely for all he has done to help the boys and our best wishes go with him and Mrs. Bagley in their new and vital work. Mr. C. P. M. Robertson-Fortay is coming on the staff of the Senior School. Mr. Robertson-Fortay was educated at U.C.C., in France, and at Oxford and he is a Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society. During the war he was an officer in the Royal Navy, serving in many different theatres with M.T.B.'s, Cruisers, Submarines. He has taught in England and at Bishop's College School and last year he was doing graduate work in Geography at McGill. Having travelled over a large part of the world he knows many different countries at first hand as well as geo- graphically. He will be in charge of new Geography courses and teach some other classes. I am happy to say that Mr. Edward Cayley is joining the staff of the J.S. next September. Mr. Cayley was a boy here for six years, from 1933 until 1939, he was one of my Prefects, a good student and all round athlete. He attended Trinity College, Toronto, and later served through- out the war in the Navy, having volunteered for submarine work at the end of the war. After finishing his University career he entered business in Toronto but he now feels drawn to this life and We are very glad he has made such a decision. T.C.S. is in his blood as his grandfather, the Rev. E. C. Cayley, was a boy here, his uncle, and his brother, besides many other relations were also at T.C.S. We give a warm welcome to him and his wife. Last autumn Colonel J. W. Langrnuir, the Chairman of the Governing Body, removed from Toronto to Brock- ville, and therefore found it necessary to give up his post as Secretary of the Governing Body. For fourteen years he held that onerous and responsible post and no words of mine can ever pay adequate tribute to the complete and 4G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD wholehearted service he has rendered to the School. No man could have been more generous of his time, more Wise and calm in his approach to the many problems which have confronted him. If I were to list most of his accomplish- ments for the School he would be embarrassed, and you would think I was exaggerating. We thank him from the bottom of our heart for all he has done and we are indeed glad that he has found it possible to continue to act as Chairman. Class Work has gone along satisfactorily and some forms have done excellent work. I am hoping to begin an experiment next year which I have Wanted to try for some time and that is to allow boys to concentrate more for a longer time on a limited and related group of studies. Form "Q" will spend three weeks on English, History and the Languages, then three weeks on Mathematics, the Sciences and Geography, and so on. I am confident that such a plan will be of benefit to the scholar, the average student, and the slow worker. We are also hoping to introduce tutorial classes of five or six boys in the Upper School or Senior Matriculation work. I can foresee much time-table planning this summer but I believe these schemes can be worked out, and it is just such a school as this which Should break new ground and originate new ideas in teach- ing. Most schools are to-day dissatisfied with the progress of the majority of their pupils, especially in the funda- mental subjectsg the reason is not hard to find. There is not to-day the literary atmosphere in the homes which there used to be. and boys have very little reading back- ground. Nor does the climate of modern life encourage itg instead, it hurls movies, radios, T.V., picture magazines, comics, digests, cars, and so on at these youngsters, hour by hour, anything that is easy and attractive is the fashion. Then too, the teen-ager is taught by advertising, some psychologists, some psychiatrists, some philosophers, some parents and many articles to consider himself a problem, deserving of intense study and the utmost attention g his TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q1 thoughts are turned into himself, excuses of all sorts are made for any short-comings, and he is often led to believe that if he tries to conquer his own tro-ubles without talking endlessly about them, he is taking dangerous steps which may lead to all sorts of so-called complexes, neuroses, tics, conditioned reflexes, reactive depressions and so on. To some of these people belief in God, in ideals, in anything that cannot be seen and touched and measured is self deception, certain of them, with some brain power but no wisdom, openly advocate the abandoning of any sense of obligation or responsibility. When one professor urged this in a speech in one of our large cities, a leading paper ran an editorial saying it would like t-o take him at his word as none of the editors would then feel obligated to subscribe to the appeals of his university for funds to pay the salaries of the staff. It seems to me that these people are a veritable fifth column undermining our moral and spiritual foundations, and that they can be more dangerous than any a.tom bomb in enemy hands. If you wish to know on what a flimsy basis many of the argu- ments of our so-called social scientists are based, I suggest that you read a book just published called "Science is a Sacred Cow", written by a scientist endowed with wisdom. There is no doubt that our young people, and many older ones, too, feel confused at the constant stream of contradictory views concerning their well-being, and such an atmosphere does not encourage calm, sound study and learning. Our Church boarding schools and colleges are in these days more important than ever before, if they do their work well ,... veritable lighthouses set on a rock they should be, and must be, if we are to have learned and well balanced men and women with some wisdom, and not just brains with a "head line" complex. Democracy, in its true meaning, cannot exist without such men and women, our great task to-day is to see that they are provided, a con- stant stream of clear, fresh minds, having their rising in the eternal highlands of our thought and belief. I earnestly .12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD trust that many of our senior boys, leaving us this year, will become strong pillars of Christian Democracy, never bemg led by so-called intellectuals or others into pagan conceptions of a life without ideals, without responsibilities, without an anchor of faith and hope and the self reverence and confidence which come from unselfish work well done. Just ten years ago the miracle of Dunkirk took place: none of the scientists, none of the planners believed that more than a few hundred men could be saved. But an army of nearly a quarter of a million men was brought back under the enemies' guns by every conceivable manner -of boat and ship. The spirit of the English race soared above all the mundane, material calculations, all the specia- lists' predictions. And spirit like that will always over- come the seemingly impo-ssible. "The difficult I do at once, the impossible takes a little longer." Let me end with a quotation from Arthur Bryant, who has written about Dunkirk in ever living phrases: "The miracle of Dunkirk was twofold. It had not only restored an English army, it had revived the English soul. It had made the islanders realize themselves once more, know, under God, of what they were capable and resolve to do it. "Doubts, divisions, sloth, blindness and fear fell away from them at that hour like the mists of morning at the rising of the noonday sun. Britain was herself again. "That was the rallying hour of freedom. For though Europe had relapsed into barbaric darkness a light had been lit that summer in England that could not be put out. Or rather an ancient flame, long secretly tended, had been revived. "The love of the British people for their native land. long derided by the intellectuals as an antiquated super- stition, their faith in their enduring destiny and their stubborn refusal to admit the possibility of defeat, had, under God, given mankind another chance. 511 5 gf 92 W '-E 73 o an FD "1 Y' U1 E' Q DJ '1 77' P 'T' F' 3 CU o "I Q. o H: LT' pw on O S1-3 "1 O. U CW LJ '-1 2, U1 TU FU Q o 92. E fl 3 3 F7 0 .-. 'Ll "1 77' 5, 2-1 . P-: 3 ..a U1 r-1 '-1 O 3 UD '-4 5 3 ED E . '1 .-. fb -4 5 2 1 as gi SPORTS DAY 1950 Upper Lvfla-Greey tops high bar. Upper Rigfztzfpierce clears the last hurdle. Loafer:-Sports Day Wi1111Cf3-P. A. Greey, juniorg A. G. T. Hughes, senior VU. H. Southazn, intermediate. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 "Greed and fraud, unabashed, unawed, may strive to sting thee at heel in vain, Craft and fear and mistrust may leer and mourn and murmur and plead and plaing Thou art thou, and thy sunbright brow is hers that blasted the strength of Spain." May doubts, divisions, sloth, blindness and fear fall away from us like the mists of morning, may we have faith in our enduring destiny, and, ten years after Dunkirk, may our soul as a Christian people be revived. And it is our deepest wish that our Senior boys, with their sunbright brows, may be among those who lead the way. SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIENCY Sixth Form- . The Chancellor's Prize ........,.........,..,,,..,........,..,...,.......,............... ............. J . A. L. Gordon VI A Form- Given by R. P. Jellett ,...............,.,.....,..............,....,.....,.... .............. E . B. Newcomb V Special Form- Given by Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun ............... ........,..,..,.,..... J . B. Dennys V A Form- Given by G. B. Strathy ......................................,...,.......... .........,,.... C . P. R. L. Slater V B I Form- Given by Senator G. I-I. Barnard ......,........ ............. A . C. A. Adamson V B II Form- Given by R. C. H. Cassels ..................... ........... A . R. Williams IV A Form- Given by Col. J. W. Langmuir ..........,.., ........... R . J. Anderson IV B Form- Given by Norman Seagram ...........,..........,..,.... .,,,...,.....,,,......,............,..... C . A. Woolley III Form- Given by Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon .....................,., E. A. Day, C. R. Bateman II Form- . Given by D'Arcy Martin ,....................,..................,.........................................................,... P. H. Roe RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE Sixth Form- Given in memory of Archbishop Worrell .............................. W. W. Winspear VI A Form- Given in memory of Archbishop Derwyn T. Owen .................. D. M. Pierce V Special Form- Given by The Right Rev. R. J. Renison ............,..........,........................ R. T. Cooper 4.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE CContinuedJ V A Form- The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize ................................,.........,..... C. P. R. L. Slater V B I Form- Prize founded by the Fourth Bishop of Toronto ......,,...,............ J. E. Emery V B II Form- Given by Canon C. J. S. Stuart .....................................,..,.......,... .,.......... K . H. Wright ENGLISH Sixth Form- Given by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Dr. H. J. H. Petry ..............................................................,........................ J. A. L. Gordon VI A Form- Given by the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave ........ ....,, .............. J . F. Brinckman V Special Form- Given by Provost R. S. K. Seeley ....,...,. ............. W . J. G. Hinder V A Form- Given by S. S. DuMou1in ........................... .......... C . P. R. L. Slater V B I Form- Given by George McCullagh ............ .............. A . C. A. Adamson V B II Form- Given by Dr. Wilder Penfield ................. - ................... N. G. Woods LATIN Sixth Form- Given by D'Arcy Martin ............. ..................................,.......,.................. J . A. L. Gordon V A Form- Given by C. M. Russel .................................... K. G. Marshall, C. P. R. L. Slater V B I Form- Given by Dr. Robert Armour ..........................................................,.,..... A. C. A. Adamson GREEK V Form- Prize founded by Dr. Bethune .............. - .....,,... .............. C . P. R. L. Slater SPANISH VI A Form- Given by E. P. Taylor .......... ............................... ................ R . M. Maier V Special Form- Given by E. M. Little ....,,......... .............. E . H. A. Emery V Form- Given by J. W. Seagram ............,..,..............,......... .................... D . Hughes FRENCH VI Form, Set 11- . Given by Gerald Larkin ............. ............. J . deB. Domville VI A Form, Set 10- D Given by G. W. Birks ..,........... ............ W . W. Wlnspear V Special Form, Set 9- Given by W. M. Pearce ........... ..,........... W . J. H. Southam V A Form, Set S- Given by B. M. Osler ............ ........,..... C . P. R. L. Slater V A I Form, Set 7- . Given by E. P. Taylor .,.....,.. .....,........,.................................. A . R. MCK1m V A ll Form, Set 6- Civcn by Hugh Labatt ............ .......... W . J. Farley, J. D. Crawford TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 HISTORY Sixth Form- Given by J. D. Johnson ................................. ....... ............. D . L. Cleland V A Form- Given by Argue Martin ........... ......,..,., C . P. B. Taylor V B I Form- Given by C. F. W. Burns ............. ...,....,.. W . J. Farley V B II Form- Given by G. W. Phipps ,...,...,.............................,.................... ........... N . G. Woods MATHEMATICS Sixth Form- Given by J. G. K. Strathy ...........,..............,................., ............... W . W. Winspear VI A Form- Given by S. B. Saunders .......,....... .............. C . C. M. Baker V Special Form- Given by H. W. Morgan ................ ....,...,.... J . H. Brodeur V A Form- Given by E. Phipps Baker ........,...,, ........,.,.. C . P. B. Taylor V B I Form- Given by C. F. Harrington ......,....... .................... P . A. Davis V B II Form- Given by G. S. Osler ..........,....,.........,....................,..,...... .............., A . R. Williams SCIENCE Sixth Form- Given in memory of Sir William Osler ...,................................ W. W. Winspear VI A Form- Given by P. A. DuMoulin ...... ................. D . E. J. Greenwood, C. C. M, Baker V A Form- Given by Dr. George Laing ............... ............... K . G. Marshall V B I Form- Given by R. D. Mulholland ....,........ ...,..,... A. C. A. Adamson V B II Form- Given by W. W. Stratton .................................................................................... A. R. Williams PRIZES FOR EXCEPTIONAL ACHIEVEMENT IN THE LOWER FORMS IV A Form- Given by G. M. Huycke: R. J. Anderson lEnglish, Religious Knowledge, Latin, History, Science, Mathematics? H. D. B. Clark lFrench, Geometry? C. O. Spencer CEnglish, Latin, Religious Knowledge? H. F. Walker fFrench? IV B Form- Given by E. P. Taylor: R. A. O. Brown lGeometry? J. A. Dolph lLatin, French? R. C. Meredith CFrench? III Form- Given by D. W. McLean: C. R. Bateman tFrench, History, Latin, Religious Knowledge? J. C. Bonnycastle tEnglish, Mathematics? 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD PRIZES FOR EXCEPTIONAL ACHIEVEMENT IN THE LOWER FORMS IContinuedD E. A. Day CEnglish, Latin, French? P. F. K. Tuer IReligious Knowledge, Geography! II Form- Given by Ross Wilson: A. C. Brewer IMathematics, Frenchl P. H. Roe IMathematicsl HEALTH Prizes in Health Studies given in memory of Dr. R. F. Forrest J. A. Dolph, C. A. Woolley, J. O. Robertson ART Prizes given by the Ladies' Guild The Special Art Group .............................................................................,.................. A. G. T. Hughes III Form ..............................................,..............................,.....................,............................................... D. A. Wevill II Form ..........................................................,.,............................,.................... .................... P . H. Roe ACTING Prizes given in memory of Col. H. C. Osborne: R. N. Timmins, T. D. Wilding WRITING The Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Prizes given by Col. J. W. Langmuir for the best contribution to "The Record" during the School year: C11 Poetry-"The Poet" ........................,.............,............................................................... A. O. Aitken C29 Essay-"My Discovery of Books" ...................,....... ..... ........... J . D. L. Ross SPEAKING Debating- Best Debater, given by E. H. C. Leather .....,..... ...................... I . B. Bruce Reading in Chapel- Given in memory of Dyce Saunders .............. ............. J . A. L. Gordon MUSIC Prizes given by Mrs. H. E. Cawley .......,..,....... K. G. Marshall, R. J. Anderson PHOTOGRAPHY Prize given by Dr. R. McDerment ...........,.............................., ............. H . W. Welsford MILITARY STUDIES Signals- Given by Col. N. H. Macaulay ..,...............,................ ........... C . R. Bateman Meteorology- Given by Admiral P. W. Nelles ,.,.......................,.,.. .......... C . P. B. Taylor Airmanship- Given by Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C ........... ........... R . J. Anderson SPECIAL PRIZES The Choir Prize, founded by the late Capt. F. P. Daw .................. A. O. Aitken Special Choir Prize, given by Mr. Cohu ............................................................ F. J. Norman Members of the Choir: Pins given by B. M. Osler The Margaret Ketchum Prize ...,.......,......................................,........................... J. R. M. Gordon TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 A SPECIAL PRIZES fContinuedJ The Rigby History Prize- Founded by the late Oswald Rigby ........,........,..............i....... ,......... J . A. Palmer The Armour Memorial Prize- Founded by Dr. R. G. Armour ...,.....,,....,,......,.....,.................,....................,,.. A. O. Aitken The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form: C. R. Bateman, E. A. Day The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form .........,........ R. J. Anderson The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form .................. C. P. R. L. Slater The George Percival Scholfield Memorial Bursary ......,........... C. P. R. L. Slater The Prefects' Prizes .,.,.....,.. B. W. Little, D. I. F. Lawson, D. E. J. Greenwood, Q A. G. T. Hughes, A. O. Aitken, M. J. Cox, R. N. Timmins The Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy .................,........,,............................................ I. B. Bruce The Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics- Founded by the late E. Douglas Armour ........... .............. W . W. Winspear The Founder's Prize for Science- Established by the late Sir William Osler in memory of the Founder .......,.....,...........,............,..........,....,.....,................. J. A. L. Gordon The Lieutenant Governor's Silver Medal for English ...,.................... A. O. Aitken The Governor Generalfs Medal for Mathematics ........................ W. W. Winspear The Head Prefect's Prize ...................................................,...........................,.,....................... B. W. Little The Head Boy and Chance1lor's Prize Man ....,,,............ ............. J . A. L. Gordon The Bronze Medal B. W. Little FIRST TEAM COLOURS CPewter Mugs with the School Shield? I. B. Bruce .................,...............,..........,...............,...........,...........................,..,....... Hockey, Cricket C. N. A. Butterfield .................... ........,............,.,........................ S occer W. A. R. Cooke ........,....,.. ........................... S occer, Hockey R. T. Cooper ..................... ...............,........................,...,... i iSoccer tCapt.J, Cricket W. O. N. Cooper ....... ......................................,...............,........................ S occer, Cricket M. J. Cox .........................................,... tFootball, Soccer, Gym., Cricket CCapt.J D. E. J. Greenwood ..................................,................... Football, Basketball tCapt.J A. D. Howard ..................,.... ............,.....,....,.............,..,.... .......,..,...... B a sketball, Cricket A. G. T. Hughes .. P. G. C. Ketchum ........,,Football, Basketball, Gym. D. I. F. Lawson ............ ........ ii Football lCapt.J, Basketball B. W. Little ......,.......... .............. F ootball, Hockey fCapt.J R. M. Maier .....,........... ........,.... F ootball, Hockey, Cricket K. G. Marshall .........,.... ,...............................................,..........,....... G ym. R. M. McDerment ............. Football, Hockey, Cricket D. M. Pierce ..................... . .....,....,........ Football, Basketball H. B. S. Symons ........ .,.....................,...........,,.,........,.... G ym. H. W. Welsford ........... ......,....................... i Gym. tCapt.l J. T. Wood ............,...... ,,......... it Football, Basketball 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FIRST TEAM COLOURS fCOI'ltil'1ll9d, 1949-1950 921220544209 ZPf:D3?'f11H105 g9g3DUr?'m3E . ' DT' r+53gQQmOf5'7 f'D5Q,,m'1BD"gg-.4 se. 38325. 2.5 05 o gf Q 2.g9,:.ggg3,:. 953955559 2'2::2'f:'4'2..2. . M. Luxton ...........,....A... ....,A.,..,. S quash J. D. MacGregor ...,.,..,... ......,...,. H ockey P. G. Martin .....A.,.,......., .......... ...,.........., F o otball E. P. Muntz ............,,.. ...................,.................. .,... G y m. P. G. Phippen ............ .........................,........,............,. G yrn. D. A. Selby ............... ........... ............... F o otball, Hockey C. P. R. L. Slater ........... ........................,...,......... . Soccer W. A. Smith ....... ,.,............, ........................ B a sketball D. A. P. Smith ........,... ...,.........., F ootball R. N. Timmins .....,...... ...........................,,, F ootball J. R. Timmins ....... ........,. ..................................., ...., G y m . R. J. A. Tench ....... ..,......................................,.............. .....................,..................... ..... G y m . K. H. Wright ........... ................................................................................. F ootball, Hockey i'-Distinction Cap RECORDS IN EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY 100 Yds. Senior: Old Record of 10.2 tied by .........,....,............ D. A. Selby S80 Yds. Junior: New Record of 2:24.6 .............................. H. D. B. Clark 120 Yds. Low Hurdles, Junior: New Record 17.5 .........,.. P. A. Greey Shot Put Senior: New Record 43' 5" .......................,......... A. G. T. Hughes Discus Senior: New Record 102' 1341" .....................,..... A. G. T. Hughes Discus Junior: New Record 80' 1" ..... ,................. R . A. N. Bonnycastle Pole Vault Junior: New Record 7' 0" ...........................,.. M. C. dePencier Throwing Cricket Ball Senior: New Record 102 yds. 2' 11" ...............,................................,....................... B. W. Little Senior Inter-House Relay: D. A. Selby, B. W. Little, R. R. Robertson, A. G. T. Hughes AGGREGATE WINNERS ON SPORTS DAY Senior- lst, A. G. T. Hughes, 2nd, D. M. Pierce: 3rd, B. W. Little Intermediate- 1st, W. J. H. Southamg 2nd, E. P. Muntzg 3rd, R. M. McDerment Junior- lst, P. A. Greey: 2nd, M. C. dePencierg 3rd, J. A. Board, H. D. B. Clark TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 OTHER AWARDS The Oxford Cup Race- Trophies given by J. W. Thompson- lst, J. D. MacGregorg 2nd, K. A. W. Marting 3rd, H. S. B. Symons Football- ' The Kerr Trophy given by J. W. Kerr for the most valuable player on Bigside ...,....,..........,......,......,........,.,.....,...... J. T. Wood The Kicking and Catching Cup ....,...,...,...............,...,..................... J. T. Wood The Jamie Eaton Cup held by the Captain of Littleside: P. R. Hylton The Dunbar Russel Memorial Prize: The most promising player on Littleside .........,......,.......,...............................,... J. G. B. Strathy Soccer- The Paterson Cup for the most valuable player ...... R. T. Cooper Hockey- The Captain's Cup given by R. G. W. Goodall ......,..... B. W. Little The Kerr Trophy given by J. W. Kerr for the most . valuable player on Bigside ,..................................................... B. W. Little Basketball- The J. VV. Barnett Trophy for the most valuable player on Bigside ...............................,.,,...................... D. E. J. Greenwood Cricket- Littleside 1902 Cup, and Bat for the Best Batsman, Given by The Hon. R. C. Matthews .....................,.. A. C. Brewer The Calcutt Cup for the Best Bowler and Ball: I. T. H. C. Adamson Middleside The Best Batsman: Bat given by T. W. Seagram: J. T. Arklay The Best Bowler: Ball given by T. W. Seagram: C. N. A. Butterfield Bigside The Captain's Cup, and Bat given in memory of the Rev. J. Scott Howard ,.......,...............................,,.....,...,......... ..... M . J. Cox The Best Batsman: E. L. Curry Cup, and Bat given by Norman Seagram for the highest average in the Little Big Four Games .,......,.,...,...........................,................. A. D. Howard The Best Bowler: Bat given in memory of Mr. Percy Henderson ...,.,..........................,...,..,..................,..............,....,........ M. J. Cox The Best Fielder: Old Boys' Cup, and Ball given by Mr. Hugh Labatt ....................................................,.,.................... A. D. Howard The Most Improved Player, Trophy given by J. W. Kerr: R. T. Cooper A Eat for a score of fifty or more ................,.,............,................ I. B. Bruce Squash- The Bullen Cup and Trophy ...,....,,...................,,........ .....,........... G . M. Luxton Runner-up: Given by Argue Martin ....,..,. C. P. R. L. Slater The Fred Watts Prize for Littleside ..,.........,........... C. P. R. L. Slater 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OTHER AWARDS fC0l'1ti1'1u6dJ Swimming- Senior-the Pat Osler Cup .....,...,.........,.....A................... C. N. A. Butterfield Boxing- The Bradburn Cup for the Best Boxer and Trophy ...... No award The Johnston Cup for the Best Novice Boxer and Trophy .,....................r.......,.,...............r....,.........,.....................,r......... E. L. Clarke Winners of Weights:- H. G. Day, J. G. B. Strathy, P. C. Roe, A. Phillips, J. R. Timmins Novice Winners:-B. Mowry, E. L. Clarke, D. B. Showler, C. H. Ruddy, J. C. Bonnycastle Skiing- The Bill Strong Memorial Trophy ........................... W. J. H. Southam The Sifton Trophy for Cross Country .....,.............................. J. E. Emery Cadet Corps- Challenge Cup given in memory of R. F. Osler to the best Cadet, and Trophy given by the Instructor ..................,..,..............,..,............................................... D. I. F. Lawson The Cup for the Best Shot: Given by the Officers of the Militia Staff Course .......................................... H. D. B. Clark The Wotherspoon Trophy for coming first in the D.C.R.A. Competition, given by Mrs. Mildred C. Wotherspoon ...........,...................,.............................................. H. D. B. Clark The Watts Cup for the Best Shot on Littleside ..,.., I-I. D. B. Clark The Most Improved Cadet: Prize given in memory of Sir George Kirkpatrick: M. J. Cox Gymnasium- Best Gymnast: The Tom Hyndman Memorial Prize ..,..,............ H. W. Welsford The Gwyn L. Francis Cup for the Best Gymnast on Littleside ......,......,............................,....................,...............,.......... D. A. Wevill Tennis- Open Singles: The Wotherspoon Cup: and Trophy given by R. P. Jellett .......................... .,........................................... B . W. Little Runner-up .......................................,........................................................ P. G. C. Ketchum Junior Singles: Cup given by R. P. Jellett ...... R. L. VandenBergh The Ewart Osborne Cup for the half-mile Senior ............ D. M. Pierce The R. S. Cassels Cup for the 100 yards Senior .................. D. A. Selby The J . L. McMurray Cup for the 120 yards Hurdles: A. G. T. Hughes The Montreal Cup for the 440 yards Junior ........................ H. D. B. Clark The W. M. Jones Cup for the 220 yards Junior ..................... J. A. Board Awards for assisting in Coaching: I. B. Bruce, D. L. Cleland, D. I. F. Lawson, R. N. Timmins, H. W. Welsford, M. J . Cox, K. G. Marshall. Awards for managing Teams: J. D. L. Ross, H. W. Welsford, W. A. Heard The Magee Cup for Gym., Boxing, Cross-Country on Littleside ....,........,........................................................................................ E. L. Clarke HHL ddVlS GHODHH x OXFORD CUP TEAM Stafzdirzgz-K. H. Wright, C. H. Church. Sit1ing:fK. A. XXI. Nlartin, D. MacGregor, C. C. Nl. Baker. Absent:-I-I. S. B. Symom. LITTLESIDE GYM. TEAM x. H IC!Ql'IX'II'. Hut. H. IVF. Ii. Clarlcv, I. T. Adamson, U. G. H1l1'l'ib. Nlr. Armstron lrmztzf- M. C. dupmvwr, A. Bozxrcl, B. Nlowry. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 OTHER AWARDS tContinuedJ The F. G.' Osle-r Cup for All-Round Athletics on Littleside ......,.....,........,.....,.............,..,..,.A.......A..,...,..............,....... F. L. R. Jackman The First Year Challenge Trophy and award given by the Prefects ....,.,.........,.....................i.,............A....,...........,....... C. M. B. Gossage The Second Year Challenge Trophy, . Given by J. W. C. Langmuir ........,......................,.,,...........,. D. A. Selby An Award for Good Spirit and Achievement: D. L. Cleland, H. M. M. Lewis The Oxford Cup for the Annual Inter-House Cross-Country Race: Given by the Old Boys at Oxford, 1897: J. D. MacGregor The Daykin Cup for the highest aggregate on Sports Day .............,,......................,.,........,.......................,........... A. G. T. Hughes The Challenge Trophy for Keenness in Athletics: Given by the Prefects of 1944-5, and the George Leycester Ingles individual award .............................. G. M. Luxton The Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy ........,............................................. M. J. Cox The Grand Challenge Cup for All-Round Athletics on Bigside ........,.................,,,...,.............,...........,.............................................. M. J. Cox The Gavin Langmuir Memorial Trophy for Inter-House Athletics ...,..............,,..,...........,....... ............ B rent House INTER-HOUSE CHALLENGE CUPS Held By Bethune House The Oxford Cup: Given by the Old Boys at Oxford. Bigside Football: Given by Morgan Jellett. Bigside Soccer: The Morgan Carmichael Cup. Bigside Basketball: Given by J. W. Kerr. Littleside Basketball. Middleside Soccer: Given by T. H. McLean. The Chess Cup: Given by R. V. Harris. Middleside Cricket: Given in memory of Ford Stuart Strathy. Littleside Cricket: Given by J. M. Teviotdale. Bigside Cricket: The Seagram Cup. Held By Brent House Middleside Football: Given in memory of Rev. E. C. Cayley. Littleside Football: Given by A. J. Dempster. Middleside Soccer. Littleside Soccer. Bigside Hockey: Given by P. G. Campbell. Littleside Hockey: Given by F. H. Mathewson. Middleside Basketball. The Irvine Cup for Squash Racquets. The Gymnasium Cup: Given by the Prefects of '99-'00. The Bethune Cup for the Best Squadron. Inter-House Sports Day Cup. The Shooting Cup: The Read Cup for Bigside Athletics. The Andrew Duncan Cup for Boxing: Given by D. L. Common. The Swimming Cup: Given by A. P. Earle. Inter-House Tennis Cup: Given by R. V. LeSueur. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ACADEMIC HONOURS Scholarships and Prizes- James Prentice V44-'47J won the King's Canadian Dirk at Royal Roads and the Nixon Memorial Sword of Honour. Davis Roenisch U40-'45l was elected a member of Phi Beta Kappa on graduating from Yale. Geoffrey Archbold U32-'35l won the Percy Elliott Memorial Scholarship for outstanding merit and scholarship at the University of British Columbia, The Alliance Francaise Prize, for Second Year French, and the John Wesley Memorial Scholarship for Classics. Reginald Tanner V44-'47J obtained Brst class honours through- out his course at the University of Alberta and was awarded a bursary. He was also President of his year. Neil I-larvie V45-'48l won a scholarship for first class work at the University of Alberta. G. A. H. Pearson U42-'45J has won the Massey Scholarship for post-graduate study at Oxford, and was elected an I.S.S. delegate from the University of Toronto to the Inter- national Seminar held in Holland last summer. He graduated with first class honours in Modern History. G. R. Campbell U43-'47J came first in the graduating class in Commerce at the University of Manitoba, winning the gold medal. P. C. Stratford U40-'45l graduated with iirst class honours in the English Language and Literature Course at the University of Western Ontario, winning the gold medal. W. N. Greer C37-'43J won a National Research Scholarship at the Chicago Institute of Design. D. J. Emery V44-'48l has been awarded a Board of Governors Scholarship at the University of Western Ontario on the completion of his second year in Geology. P. T. Macklem U44-'-49? won the Richardson Memorial Scholar- ship at Queen's University. Andrew Croll U43-'49J won a Dominion Cadetship at the Royal Military College, Kingston. Eighty-eight University Scholarships have been won in sixteen years by T.C.S. boys. Other Honours- George Magann C08-'lOl has been appointed Canadian Ambas- sador to Greece. W. R. Wright C30-'32J has been appointed Secretary to the Minister of National Defence. M. W. Mackenzie U21-'24J is the Deputy Minister of Trade and Commerce. C. S. A. Ritchie V21-'22J has been appointed Assistant Under- Secretary of State for External Affairs. John Starnes U31-'35J has been one of Canada's delegates to the United Nations at Lake Success. E. H. C. Leather U31-'37l has been elected a member of the House of Commons in England. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 52 ACADEMIC HONOURS iCOIlti1'1l.1edJ George Fulford V19-'20J has been elected a member of the Dominion House of Commons. George Hees U22-'27l has been elected a member of the Dominion House of Commons. Gordon Gibson U42-'46J was Head of College at 'lrinity Col- lege, Toronto. J. W. P. Draper U40-'41J, W. E. Waters V45-'46J and B. B. Everest U45-'46J have graduated in Engineering from the University of Toronto with honours. D. C. McDonald U46-'49J has been elected to represent the University of Alberta at the I.S.S. Seminar this summer in France. Petelii Harley V44-'47J has graduated with honours at Royal oads. Robert Vifhitehead V27-'34J has produced another successful play on Broadway, "A Member of the Wedding". Ernest Howard U38-'46J won the Ontario Squash Champion- ship and was a very close runner-up for the American Inter-Collegiate Championship. H. L. Symons U06-'12l has written another successful novel, "Three Ships West". Dr. George Laing U07-'10J won the Canadian Seniors Golf Championship. III. Matriculation Honours- Ln the Ontario Upper School or Senior Matriculation examina- tions of 1949, the following boys won first class honours in the papers opposite their names: A. O. Aitken ............,..,...,.....................................,........ English Composition, Physics J. W. Austin ...,.,....,.,...,.,,..,...,.....,... English Composition, English Literature A. C. M. Black .......... ......,.,...,....,.........,...............,..,...........,.................... M odern History B. P. Bogue ....................... ,.,., .....,.,.........,....,,........,..................................... P h ysics I. H. D. Bovey .................... ......,.........................................., ly lodern History T. G. R. Brinckman ,...... ..........,.....,...................,................,. M odern History D. R. Byers ........,.......,......,. ........... T rigonometry, French Authors J. C. Deadman .......... .............,.....,.....,.....................................,......... Al gebra M. J. Dignam ..,...... ........,...............,. Tr igonometry, Physics R. D. Fullerton .................,...............,......,................................,................,...,......,....,,..........,..., Algebra D. R. Gilley ......,.................................................,.........,............,.,.......,..........,.,............................. Algebra W. Herridge ................. Modern History, Algebra, Physics, Chemistry P. T. Macklem .................. Geometry, Trigonometry, Physics, Chemistry K. M. Manning ...................................................... Trigonometry, French Authors B. Miller ............................ ....................................,,......,....... M odern History, Geometry D. C. Mackenzie ...................................................,............................,...,..,.....,...,............,... Geometry D. C. McDonald ..............,......... English Composition, English Literature, Modern History, French Authors, French Composition R. J. W. McPherson ..,................................................,................,...,,,,.. Geometry, Physics J. A. Palmer ..................,............................,....................,....,................... English Composition A. K. Paterson .....................................,.............................................,... English Composition J. M Paterson .............................................................................................................., Geometry J. . J. D. Ross ............ English Composition, English Literature, Algebra, Trigonometry, Chemistry, French .Authors P. R. Scowen ........................................................,..............,..,,.....,.....,,....... English Literature 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ACADEMIC HONOURS 4COr1tiT1LledJ D. A. Selby ,...4...,....,....,........... Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Physics, Chemistry, Latin Composition VV. A. Smith ......,.......,. ..........,...........,............,.,................,.,A,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,4,,,,,,,,,, G eometry G. K. Stratford ....s. .............. .....,....,......... E n glish Composition, Trigonometry, Chemistry, French Authors C. M. Taylor ..........,.,..,,..,.,.. English Composition, Algebra, Trigonometry H. E. Thompson ..........,...................................,... .......,..,..,....,.,,...................,......,..,.,... 1 -Chemistry N. F. Thompson .......................,........... ...................,.....,............, Al gebra, Trigonometry A. C. Thomson .......... ..................,...., E nglish Literature, Modern History fx 5 ,,. G 'X 0 N 2' I , E ' - .f ' - X 2163 J , C 1-2 SPORTS EDITORIAL In this, my last editorial of the year, I should like to omit the usual summary of the past year's athletic achieve- ments. Really, when we think about it, past activities and accomplishments are not important, present and future events are all that should be considered. All that we have taken part in will be carefully filed away, and re- main there until We, as octogenarians, revisit the School, and have the senile curiosity to look them up. No, it is not what We have done that is so important, it is the pre- sent and future athletes that deserve all our attention. At this point, I should like to assure the reader, that I am not in any way implying that this was a poor year. What season do you recall when the football, squash, hoc- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 key, basketball and swimming teams have all done so well in one year? No! we certainly have nothing to be ashamed of and a lot to be proud of. Let us try to consider just Why the football team didn't Cn paper it was a championship team. The sudden reversal that came late in that final game cannot be blamed on any individual. That calamity was the re- sponsibility of the Whole team and was the result of an attitude that was built up from the day of the first prac- tice. Many felt that the team let the School and all the Old Boys down. Well, perhaps it didn't occur to many of us, but I feel that the School and the Old Boys let the team down just as badly. If you are one of those "fair weatheru supporters, you certainly can't be very proud of your School. As soon as the Old Boys and the School give them all the moral boost they can, then we will have champions. Let us take a closer look at the cricket team. Again We had a "paper championship" team. But for some reason, something happened, and we finished one point behind the Winners. This team was a Winning team up to a certain point, and then, less than three hours later, it was a morally defeated one. At that time, the team lost every semblance of faith and confidence, and was resigned to defeat. Yes, We were in an excellent winning position hi this first game, but when the rain called a halt, it was a beaten squad that returned to Port Hopeii Now, just out of curiosity, I should like to ask each member of the School how many hours he Watched a cricket team compared to the number of Wasted hours. That ratio would be quite small. Certainly the team let the School down, but the School let the team down in a far greater fashion. If you can't name all Bigside's opposition, and approximate scores, well .... 'Z ifWas it a "beaten squad" that played so well against U.C.C. a Week later and Won a difficult match'?J 55 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD When we remember the championship basketball game, all that Occurs to us is the l-oss. Many have no idea just how few points separated the two teams as a result of the series. As far as I can see, the swimmers lost out on a case of straight bad luck. There's not too much you can do about that. Naturally, we must remember our championship squash team. With only one returning col-our available for the meet, Mr. Landry and Luxton managed to produce our only winning team. The whole squad deserves all our con- gratulations and praise. Before closing off the '49-'50 season, I should like to remind everyone n-ot to stress the idea of winning to the point where all the fun of the game is lost. We all know, however, that it is nicer to win than lose. Keep it in mind, that in a sense, we all "come from Missouri". If you have the best team, prove it. If you haven't, do your best to pr-ove it anyway! -D.A.S. Note: We do not agree with all the writer's com- ments about the Cricket team, by any means, but we shall confine ourselves to the third paragraph about the Football team. The writer of this editorial obviously does not realize what suppo-rt the School and School teams have been given by the Old Boys, win or lose, for many, many years. They have been magnificent, and if there are "fair weather" supporters we have failed to meet them. What other group of Old Boys would long, for sixteen years, for an unde- feated football team and never once complain, individually or collectively, or bring any pressure to bear in any quar- ter? And we happen to know that this year's team was more keenly supported by the Old Boys than any previous team. As far as the present School is concerned, this is the nrst time we have heard the suggestion that they "let the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51' team down", or were "fair weather supporters", or failed to give the team a "moral boo-st". Such a suggestion seems completely groundless. The School was thrilled about the success of the team, at practices, at cheering rallies, in informal chat, it was the topic of conversation. For the second time in fifty odd years the whole School went to Toronto for the final game and cheered themselves hoarse. Everyone was counting, perhaps too much, on that long deferred championship. What further "moral boost" does a good team need? And anyway, should m-oral boost not come from the team themselves and those in charge of them? We do not feel that the members of the team need search for alibis at this late date. They were a first class team. No one had any thought of their "letting the School down". They did their best, and an exceptionally good best it was. They were beaten in the last moment by a team which could think on its feet and take advantage of every opening. But they gave a never-to-be-forgotten thrill to the three thousand spectators, more than half of them T.C.S. supporters, and they will remain one of the T.C.S. great teams. Further Editorial Comment After re-reading his editorial and the note appended, D. A. S. writes to say he has been trying to find out why our teams have not won more championships. His con- clusion is that the School and Old Boys have not given sufficient 'moral boost' to the teams. "I would like to mention the Malvern and Ridley games Cfootballl. Four minutes before the end of the former the team was eleven points down. I do not remember a cheer on behalf of the team. However, when the score was tied up there was a tremendous ovation .... You will have to agree there were some 'fair weather supporters'." "Then again, when We were trailing Ridley near the end of the game I cannot recall much encouragement from 53 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the fans .... It is my feeling that the School will have to be behind the team to the last man. CSome boys didn't bother to cheer at games -or go to ralliesg one new boy was heard to say he was glad, in a way, we didn't win-- the team was too cocksurel I certainly agree that the team was a great one, and said so in my first editorial. "I Watched the Ridley cricket game at Toronto and in my opinion it was a beaten team. I can name two players on that team who were so discouraged at 3 p.m. that they didn't care who won the championship. As far as the U.C.C. game goes, I should like to point out that it is easier to play your best when there is nothing to lose and nothing to win. My point was that the team was beaten morally." CRICKET, 1950 Our team improved steadily throughout the season and deserved better results than they obtained. Mr. Lewis and Mr. Alf Pope were excellent coaches and never, spared themselves: Michael Cox made a first rate captain. In the first School game, against Ridley, our bowling and fielding could hardly have been improved and Ridley were dis- missed, except for one man, for well under fifty. Then the rain came and play was stopped for lunch. The field was wet after lunch and we were anxious to finish the match. We should not have had any easy time at bat on such slippery ground, but the umpires and our opponents were against resuming play. It was a keen disappointment to our team. Against U.C.C. the team played extremely Well, but on another wet day we faltered against St. A.ndrew's. If the Ridley match could have been played on another day, and if we had won it, two big "ifs", We should have been at the top of the heap with St. Andrew's. We congratulate S.A.C. on winning two out of three School matches and the Little Big Four Championship for the first time in many years. 1 . MIDDLESIDE GYM. TEAM Back Row:-Nlr. Batt, R. N. Timmins, K. H. YVriglnt, I. B. Bruce, A. Seagram W O. N. Cooper, R. M. Nlaier, Mr. Armstrong. Front ROW:-R. F. Blackburn, P. A. Greey. F. L. R. Jackman, A. R. Willianms D. A. Wlcvill. THE CHOIR TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD While on the subject of cricket we wish something could be done to step the growing tendency in some quar- ters of a whole team shouting at the tops of their voices "I-Iow's that ?" on every possible occasion. It seems to us that the batter, alone against eleven opponents, has suf- ficient odds against him without such raucous chorusing. And a weak umpire fthere still seem to be too many of theml will sometimes be unduly influenced. BIGSIDE CRICKET In the seven exhibition games prior to the Little Big Four games, the School won three and lost four. In the iirst game, played at the end of April against Peterborough. the School came out with a win. The visitors batted out 80 runs for 9 wickets while the School went to 91 for 2 Wickets. For Peterborough, Booth and Wright were the best bats with 36 and 21, while Bruce and Ketchum for the School retired with 50 and 32 respectively. Booth of Peter- borough took his side's only wickets for an average of 5.5. Cox and N. Cooper took bowling averages of 5.5 and 8.0. while Muntz took 2 wickets for no runs. In the second game, the Toronto Cricket Club defeated the School 123 for S to 99. Maclean, Cayley and Forbes accounted for 106 of the opposition's runs, whne McDer- ment was top batsman for the School with 42 runs. Gerrard and Forbes were the best bowlers, with 5 and 3 wickets respectively. For the School, R. Cooper and Cox took seven wickets between them, while Hughes dropped the eighth. The third exhibition game was dropped to the Kappa Alpha fraternity 93 for 6 to 91 for 8. Wells, Lawson and Gaimt were the visitors' best bats with 78, while Wells held the top score for the day with 42 runs. Cox and N. Cooper batted well for the School with 34 and 19 respec- tively. Gaunt, Cooper, and Brewer had excellent bowling averages, as all three were under two runs per wicket. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Cox, of the School, stood out as the best bowler with four wickets. The Masters handed the School their third defeat, 149-111. Arklay, batting for the "learned ones" hit out 47 not out, while the team's coach, Mr. Pope, knocked out 37. N. Cooper and Maier batted well for the losers with 44 and 26 respectively. Mr. Gwynne-Timothy was the top bowler for the winners with 5 wickets, while Mr. Lewis, Mr. Pope and Arklay took the remaining 3 wickets. Cox and Hughes, with averages of 6.0 and 11.6 accounted for 8 wickets. The School final exhibition loss came against Grace Church, 107 for 7 to 75. Devereux and Cole accounted for 60 rims, while N. Cooper and Cox tallied 49. Vickers was the top bowler of the day with 5 wickets for an average of 2.2, while Brown took 2 for an average of 8.0. N. Cooper took 4 wickets for an average of 7.5 runs per wicket. Trinity's second win came against the Yorkshire Cricket Club, as the home team piled up 146 for 6 to 142. Chipman, of the visitors, was the top batter with 73, be- fore he was caught by Ketchum on N. Cooper's ball. The Cooper brothers finished the game with 53 rims prior to Cox's 46. Chipman and Peterkin took 2 wickets each, while Bruce took 4 for the School with an average of 1.25. The School won their final exhibition game against the Old Boys, 80-67. Lambert and Caldwell batted out 16 and 14 runs respectively, while Maier and Ketchum tallied 14 runs each. Duggan took four wickets for an average of 3.25, while N. Cooper, of the School, took 6, for an average of 1.7. LITTLE BIG FOUR GAMES SCHOOL vs. B.R.C. The School's opening game was played at the Toronto Cricket Club in Toronto. The game was called when the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 rain began after 90 minutes of play. While play lasted. Ridley batted out 39 runs for 9 wickets. Wood-Burn and Storm were the top batters for Ridley with 9 runs each. Cox and R. Cooper split the 9 wickets between them. Cox took 4 for an average of 3.75, while Cooper took 5 for an average of 4.0. The rain had stopped after lunch and T.C.S. wished to continue but the umpires would not order re- sumption of play owing to the wet ground. B.R.C. Innings Dusmg, bowled R. Cooper ............,...,. ........,.... 2 Muir, bowled R. Cooper ...............,.. ...,......... 1 Allingham, bowled M. Cox ,.., ........,.........,................................. 7 Thompson, bowled M. Cox ..................................,.......,.............. 0 Duffield, caught Howard, bowler R. Cooper ......... 0 Wood-Burn, caught Bruce, bowler R. Cooper. .... 9 Storm, l.b.w. R. Cooper .....................,....,..,..............,.......,............. 9 MacNeil, not out ........... ................................................,........,...............,. 2 Easdon, bowled M. Cox .................................................................. 0 Chaplin, caught Ketchum, bowler M. Cox ...............,.. 4 Banyard, not out ..............................,,.................................,.................. 1 Extras .....,.......,............., .................,.......................................................... 4 Total .....................,........................,...........,.....,..................................,..... 39 Bowling Analysis Runs Wickets Average M. Cox ....... ........................,.... ............. 1 5 4 3.75 R. Cooper ......................................... 20 5 4.00 , SCHOOL vs. S.A.C. Trinity dropped their first league game against Saint Andrew's College on the Aurora field. The Saints went to bat first and knocked out 55 runs in little more than an hour and a half. Wansbrough, batting eighth. was the high scorer of the game with 25 runs, including one boun- dary six. Atkin was runner-up in the day's batting with 15 before he was caught by Howard. For the School. Howard and Arklay were the best batters with 12 and 11 runs respectively. Atkin was the best bowler with 5 wickets for an average of 4.4. Rudd and Malcolinson took the remaining wickets with 3 and 2 respectively. Cox was the School's best bowler with 5 wickets for an average of 5.0. while R. Cooper took 3 wickets for the same average. G2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bruce, took the remaining wicket for an average of 8.0. This was a hard game to lose: at the beginning it looked as if the S.A.C. batters W-ould all be out for a very low score. Wansbrough, hitting out successfully, saved the day for them. Our batters played too timidly on a soft wicket, but the bowling was a good length and steady. Howard was making a valiant stand and getting the runs when he was called out l.b.w. and the next wicket went first ball. We congratulate St. Andrew's on coming out on top for the first time in many years. S.A.C. Innings King, bowled M. Cox ,..,.,,.......,..........,....................,..........., ......., 2 Rudd, bowled R. Cooper ...,........,.............................................,. 3 Atkin, caught Howard, bowler R. Cooper .,.......... 15 Malcomson, stumped, bowler Cox ...........,........................ 3 Gallagher, run out ..................................................................,.........,. 9 Ballentine, caught Howard, bowler Cox .......,.......... 0 Lusher, caught and bowled Bruce ..................... ....... 2 Wansbrough, bowled R. Cooper ............................. ........ 2 5 Ellershaw, caught Howard, bowler Cox ............... 1 Sanderson, caught Howard, bowler Cox ............... O Lovering, not out ......................................,.............................. ....... 0 Extras ...................................................................................................... 6 Total ........................... ......................................................................... 6 6 Bowling Analysis Runs Wickets Average M. Cox ............,..................... ............ 2 5 5 5.0 R. Cooper .................... ............ 1 5 3 5.0 I. Bruce ................ ........................... 8 1 8.0 N. Cooper ...........,.............................. 12 0 0.0 T.C.S. I-nnings Ketchum, caught Atkin, bowler Malcomson ...... 0 McDerment, caught Malcomson, bowler Rudd 0 Bruce, caught Wansbrough, bowler Malcomson 1 Arklay, caught Ellershaw, bowler Atkin ............ 11 Cox, bowled Atkin ..................................................,........................... 6 Maier, bowled Atkin ............................................................ ....... 0 R. Cooper, bowled Atkin ......... ........ 6 N. Cooper, bowled Atkin ....... ....... 9 Howard, 1.b.w. .......................... ..... ....... 1 2 Lewis, not out ........................... ....... 4 Gossage, bowled Rudd ........... ....... O Extras ..............,........,.,...... ....... 3 Total ........,., ....... 5 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD G3 Bowling Analysis Runs Wickets Average Malcomson .A.s.......,...4,.A...s.. ......... 1 7 2 8.5 Rudd ..........................,........................... 10 3 3.3 Atkin ..............,......................,.... .......,,.. 2 2 5 4.4 . .l..i-lilii SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. The School finished the season as they edged Upper Canada College 127 for 9 to 99. Upper Canada batted iirst, and the wickets fell fairly quickly until noon. Just before one o'clock, Thorne and Ross began to hit out and the visitors' score jumped ahead. After lunch, U.C.C. faced better fielding, and went down in less than an hour. Thorne and Ross were the best bats with 36 and 21 runs. The School began shortly and it wasn't until 5.40 that the game was finally won. Arklay and Howard were the top batters with 31 and 20. For the College, Bain, Thorne and Logie were the best bowlers with averages of 8.0, 10.5 and 5.0. For the School, Cox took six wickets for an average of 6.5, While R. Cooper took three for an average of 11.33. U.C.C. Innings Cameron, bowled Cox ..............,,,...........,.... . ...,. ...................,.... 0 Dalgleish, bowled Cox ............,...........,,.............,.....,.,................ . 5 Bain, caught McDerment, bowler R. Cooper ...,.. 6 Simpson, bowled Cox ..........................,.. .......,...,......................... . 5 Logie, caught Bruce, bowler Cox .,,,..... ......,.,.,.........,..,.. 4 Thorne, bowled Cox ..,,..,.....,.......,,.,,,....,..,..,,. ,.,..,........... .......... 3 6 Somers, caught Howard, bowler Cox ......... ,.... 5 Bussel, bowled R. Cooper ......,.. ......,,,, . .. ,.,....,,..,.. ......,, . .. 2 Ross, not out ........ ........., . ,.................. . . ..........,.,.......,. ,........ . 21 Richardson, bowled R. Cooper ..,..., ,,... 3 Standing, run out ............,....................,...... ........... 2 Extras ......,..,....................,...............,.. .,...,..............,.................. .. 10 Total ............................. .,.....................,....,.......................................... 9 9 Bowling Analysis Runs Wickets Average M. Cox ................,................ ......... 3 9 6 6.5 R. Cooper ...................... .......... 3 4 3 11.3 I. Bruce .......... ......................... 1 6 0 0.0 T.C.S. Innings Lewis, bowled Thorne ........... ................,.... ...,...... 1 1 Arklay, bowled Bussell .................................................. .........,. 3 1 Bruce, l.b.w. Bain ................................................................................ 13 Ketchum, caught Somers, bowler Logie .................. 9 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Cox, bowled Bain ..A...,...........,.,A........,..,........,...................... 7 Maier, bowled Bain ....................................,....................................., 1 R. Cooper, caught Ross, bowler Logie ..................... 4 N. Cooper, caught Standing, bowler Thorne ....,. 3 Howard, not out ..,....,...A,A.,..,,................................,....,,.,,..,..................,... 20 McDerment, caught Dalgleish, bowler Somers 16 Gossage, did not bat Extras ..,,,..,,,,,.,......,...........,.......,.,,,.......,...,.........,......................,.....,i,.... 12 Total ....................,........,. ..,..,..............................,....,..,.....,.......,....... 1 27 Bowling Analysis Runs Wickets Average Bain ...............,..,......,. ,........., ........ 2 4 3 8.0 Thorne ..,.. .......,.....,..,.. ....... 2 1 2 11.5 Standing .. .... ....,... 1 3 0 0.0 Bussell ......,...,.. ..,.... 2 0 1 20.0 Logie ., ,.......,......,.. .,.... 1 0 2 5.0 Dalgleish ...,...., ...,.,. 5 0 0.0 Cameron ....... ........ 7 0 0.0 Somers .... .................,.................... 1 5 1 15.0 SUMMARY OF LITTLE BIG FOUR BATTING Batter No. of Runs Most in Times Average Innings Innings Not Out ' 2 32 20 1 32.0 Howard .....,.,...... .............. McDerment ..,.... ......... 2 16 16 0 8.0 Bruce .,......,.........., ......... 2 14 13 0 7.0 Arklay ,.........,..... ......... 2 42 31 0 21.0 Ketchum ........... ......... 2 9 9 0 4.5 Cox ..,.....,...,..,.... .....,.... 2 13 7 0 6.5 R. Cooper ...,... ..,.. 2 10 6 0 5.0 Maier ................,... ....,.... 2 1 1 0 0.5 N. Cooper ....... .,......,. 2 12 9 0 6.0 11 1 15.0 Lewis ........,...... ,........ 2 15 1 0 0 0 0.0 SUMMARY OF LITTLE BIG FOUR BOWLING Bowler Maidens Runs Wickets Average Gossage .....,.,..,....,................. Cox ........,.......,,....... .......... 1 1 79 15 5.27 R. Cooper .,..... ...,...... 1 2 69 11 6.27 Bruce ............... ..... 2 24 1 24.0 N. Cooper ,....., ...... 0 12 0 0.0 l11i.-1.-iii GYM. In this year's annual Bigside competition, Welsford, the gym. captain, emerged the winner five points ahead of his nearest rivals. Out of a possible 215 points, he man- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 aged 212, one better than his last year's winning total. For his fine efforts in all the competitions, and his coaching. he was awarded his second distinction cap. This year. there were twelve competitors, seven of whom qualified for colours by a score of 188 or better. The following is the order of the competitors: 1. Welsford ..,..........r...,...............,.......,.............,.... 212 2. Symons, Marshall ........ ....l... 2 07 4. Phippen ........A..................... ..,..... 2 03 5. Timmins ii ..............,... ......... 2 02 6. Tench ...........,........................ ........ 2 01 7. Muntz ...... .................................. ........ 1 9 4 8. Hughes i, Martin ii ......... ......... 1 87 10. Williams ........................... ......., 1 79 11. Wevill .........,........,........... ......... 1 68 12. Timmins i ............................................ ........ 1 63 .lli-1.1-1-1 Middleside Jackman Won this year's Middleside competition in his first year in the Senior School. Wevill was a close runner- up, standing one point behind the winner. All entrants won their colours, totaling at least 131 out of a possible 175 points. 1. Jackman ................................,........................... 162 2. Wevill .............,...... ..,...... 1 61 3. Timmins i .,....... ......... 1 59 4. Williams ....... ......,. 1 57 5. Greey .................................... ........ 1 55 6. Cooper ii ................................ ......... 1 51 7. Wright i, Seagram i ......... ......... 1 42 9. Bruce .,.................................. ........ 1 40 10. Maier .......................... ........ 1 35 11. Blackburn ..................,.................... ........ 1 31 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Littleside 120 1. Board ......... .......,.., 1 16 2. Clark i ..,........ ........... 1 13 3. Mowry ........... .......... 1 05 4. de-Pencier .......... ........... 1 02 5. Adamson .......... ...... 9 2 6. McCaughey ......... ...... 8 3 7. Godfrey ........... . ...... 70 8. Clarke ii ...................,.. ......,... ......... .......... 6 3 9. Bingham .................................................. ........ 6 2 E DT -Dngyg In the annual Sports Day this year, seven existing records were broken, and one record tied. Clark i broke the Junior 880 yards record in the preliminaries, running the course in 2:24.6. The Junior Brent relay team of Gor- don, dePencier, Clarke and Board won their event, and clipped the record to 53.3 secs. Bonnycastle i bettered the junior discus record, as he heaved it 80' 1". Hughes bettered the senior mark by nearly 10 feet as he beat the record with 102' lk". Hughes cracked his second record of the day, throwing the shot 42' 5". dePencier set a new junior pole vault record as he cleared 7' 0". Little threw the cricket ball eight inches over the former mark, and won the event with his throw of 102 yds. 2 ft. 11 in. Selby tied the senior 100 yds. in the preliminaries with a time of 10.2 secs. Hughes edged Pierce by two points for the Daykin Cup. Hughes totaled 23 points to Pierce's 21 and Litt1e's 15. Southam won the Intermediate championship with 21 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 points, and was followed by Muntz with 19 and McDer1nent with 15. In the Junior, Greey finished 6 points ahead of his nearest rival, dePencier. Greey collected 21, dePencier 15, while Board and Clark i tied for third with 13 each. Junior Events 100 Yds.-1, Board, 2, Greey, 3, Brewer 11.1 secs. 220 Yds.-1, Board, 2, Greey, 3, Crawford 26.0 secs. 440 Yds.-1, Clarke ii, 2, dePencier, 3, Brewer 63.7 secs. 880 Yds.-1, Clark i, 2, MacKinnon, 3, Gordon ii 2:26.1. fClark broke record in prelim. 2:24.61 120 Yds. Hurdles llowl-1, Greey, 2, Board, 3, dePencier 17.5. 440 Relay-1, Brent 4Gordon, dePencier, Clarke ii, Boardl new record 53.3. Discus-1, Bonnycastle i, 2, Clark i, 3, Wevill new record, 80' 1". Shot Put-1, Clark i, 2, Wevill, 3, Crawford 36' 5". Broad Jump-1, Greey, 2, dePencier, 3, Godfrey 16' 616". High Jump-1, Greey, 2, dePencier, 3, Harris ii 4' 61743. Pole Vault-1, dePencier, 2, Harris ii, 3, Hayman 7' 0". Cricket Ball Throw-1, Wevill, 2, Brewer, 3, Greey 84 yds. Intermediate Events 100 Yds.-1, McDerment, 2, Muntz, 3, Humphreys 10.8 secs. 220 Yds.-1, McDerment, 2, Muntz, 3, Humphreys 25.2 secs. 440 Yds.-1, Southam, 2, Rogers, 3, Molson 58.7 secs. 880 Yds.-1, Southam, 2, Walker, 3, Strathy 2:18.8. 120 Yds. Hurdles Clowl-1, Brierley, 2, Jackman, 3, Davis 16.5. 880 Relay-1, Brent fMcDerrnent, Southam, Rogers, Muntzb 1:45.2. Discus-1, Muntz, 2, Southam, 3, Martin ii 83' 4:76. Shot Put-1, Muntz, 2, Martin ii, 3, Timmins ii 33' 215213. Broad Jump-1, McDerment, 2, Muntz, 3, Southam 18' 11'. High Jump-1, Tench, 2, Allan, 3, Hazen 5' 2243. Pole Vault-1, Wright ii, 2, duMoulin, 3, Allan 7' 9". Cricket Ball Throw-1, duMou1in, 2, Southam, 3, Gilham 101 yds. 11". Senior Events 100 Yds.-1, Selby, 2, Hughes, 3, Little 10.4 secs. CSe1by tied record of 10.2 in prelim.l 220 Yds.-1, Selby, 2, Little, 3, Wood 24.8 secs. 440 Yds.-1, Pierce, 2, Emery i, 3, Baker 59.6 secs. 880 Yds.-1, Pierce, 2, Baker 2:37.4. 120 Yds. Hurdles high-1, Hughes, 2, Pierce, 3, Emery i 16.3. 880 Relay-1, Brent CSelby, Little, Robertson i, Hughes il 1:42. Discus-1, Hughes, 2, Hinder, 3, Emery i new record 102' 1 1!4". Shot Put--1, Hughes, 2, Cox, 3, Little new record 42' 5". Broad Jump-1, Pierce, 2, Emery i, 3, Cox 19' 7". 68 TRDHTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD High Jump-1, Baker, 2, Pierce, 3, Robertson i 5' 1 1!4". Pole Vault-1, Little, 2, Robertson ig 3, Cooke 8' 9". Cricket Ball Throw-1, Little, 2, Greenwood, 3, Lawson new record 102 yds. 2 ft. llin. Open Event 1 Mile-1, Southamg 2, Wright ig 3, Farley 5:23.3. CRICKET COLOURS First XI-Cox, Ketchum, Cooper i, Cooper ii, Bruce, Mc- Derment, Maier, Howard, Arklay, Gossage, Lewis. Half Colours-Hughes i, Slater, Woods. Middleside-Smith ii, Clark i, Hunt, Hylton i, Strathy, Sea- gram ii, Butterfield, Muntz. Littleside-Brewer, Adamson ii, Higgins, Pim, Hylton ii Mowry, dePencier, Gordon ii, Merston, Jackman. ,X F I 1 ilflf' 101'-M ":.,4i 'Y M" . 1 57. ff M1551 M'-'l'e.3'iL'- .Y7fj'f7 ' "'Yl"""' X. ,"'A3"k 4w,,g . PN x rx!!! -KH X +ve-. 7174+359 uw, +'iNif7.f:'-S,f"xX, AQ H H ' 'rf"ffQ-tv sllnxklwh. , - -sa .w,-well.-r :lam ww- - 2' , ' 2- ' sq l V V "A A'l' H " 'NP' ,i a FK fx X Y 4 . J TUNUQ SCH D ECCKUJLQRU JUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY C DORMITORY R. G. Church, I. C. Cowan, R. M. L. Heenan, J. R. de Iackson, R. W. Johnson A. Lafleur, H. P. Lafleur, M. S. Mather, C. M. D. Ross, J. D. Seagram, A. S. McGlennon. LIBRARIAN M. S. Mather Assistants-R. M. L. Heenan, R. de Jackson, C. M. D. Ross. GAMES WARDENS R. G. Church, D. Seagram . LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS A. Lafleur, H. P. Lafleur . C. Cowan W. Johnson. , I , R. BILLIARD WARDENS A. Lafleur, C. Cowan, R. W. Johnson, D. Seagrarn. TENNIS M. S. Mather MUSIC CALL BOY M. A. Hargraft CRICKET Captain-R. G. Church. Vice-Captains--H. P. Lafleur, R. de Jackson RECORD Editors-in-Chief-R. M. L. Heenan, R. de Iackson Assistant:-R. G. Church, P. W. A. Davison. Sports Editor-A. I. Lafleur. 45"'.1 S' T0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD The Summer term always passes so rapidly and in such a whirl of activity that it is diflicult to record accurately all the various events in detail. Suffice it to say that there were few either dull or slack moments and I think we all felt a little breathless at times! Cricket flourished this year in spite of a c-old start to the season. The very keen interest shown in the game by all members of the School, both boys and Staff, augers well for the future of the game at T.C.S. All boys in the J.S. played and some of the beginners showed very rapid improvement. We will hope for great things next year. This year's XI are to be congratulated on the fine spirit they showed and on their ability to turn almost certain defeat into victory. This requires good nerves and stout hearts. We have seldom enjoyed a more perfect day for a School Picnic and this year's outing will go down in history as one of the best ever. The club swinging team did a first-class job on In- spection Day and won favourable comment from all who saw it. -1111 THE FUTURE OF THE WORLD To most of us the world has a rather dim future. We told that Communist forces are threatening to over-run Allied territory, and that at any moment we may expect to be annihilated by an "H Bomb". Apparently the Rus- sians are making ten planes to every one made by the United States. Historians tell us that another fifty years is the longest period of time war can possibly be withheldg and the scientists tell us that another war will finish off mankind if it doesn't blow the earth to pieces. No matter how optimistic one may be, the outlook is far from pleasant. nk iff , fi- ni, ' J' vh ,ww 51 5,335 '91 1 V, LH .' . 935m 3? P' Q ' N -n Y',,.e-Q ff 'V ,,,, ' lg Q uf Q A V' ..- W5 4, ,, v az, x ,M 2.1 r ,f'57-vue 5 ff fi Q21 f 21.0 4, :U ' 115 .L wx Ko ' '48 'le fx' PHP 5-4 2 54' li .L '1- EXCAVATION FOR TI-IE MEMORIAL CHAPEL LOOKING TOWARDS TRINITY HOUSE QQ I Mx.wwgfQ1" T'-5--"fir wi ,. ' M ' I LOOKING WEST TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Tj It seems to me that the only outlook for the future. say a hundred years from now, lies in hoping for a miracle. Provided we have some unforeseen miracle to save us. there's no knowing what might happen. There is always the possibility of escape to another planet-a rocket to the moon or something of that sortg or some revolutionary discovery that would captivate the interest of the great powers and take their minds off worldly wealth. However. such a discovery seems rather remote to most of us. It seems that we have made a mess of things as far as the world is concerned. The least we can do is to try to make the world a better place before it isn't a place at all. If more people attend churches, join clubs and group organizations so that we are more familiar with our fellows, it would be a great step forward to world brotherhood and peace. -J. R. de J. Jackson, Form III. THELASTHYMN The little group of fishermen huddled together in the stern of their boat as the wind and waves slowly forced them toward the forbidding shore. Cramped and cold they had huddled together like that for a whole night, every gust of wind and every foaming wave bringing them nearer to death. There were three of them. One, an old man with a snow-white beard now wet through with salt water, and two others, his sons. As they slowly neared the shore he said, "Boys, I've had a long an' happy life. Many's the time when Lady Luck's saved me from a gruesome death. Now it's all over with me and with you but before we go. I should like to sing a hymn with you, our hymn, the one we sang every Sunday at sea." Then above the roaring of the breakers and the howl- ing of the gale soared three voices, one aged and cracked. the others full and spirited. Even the storm seemed to 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD quiet and listen but all the time the waves rolled relent- lessly on and on till even while the last Amen floated up a mighty comber lifted them high up and up, then fell away dashing the little boat and its occupants into a thousand pieces. A cheerful morning sun revealed a desolate shore littered with sticks and splinters but one spar lay on the shore with three bodies lashed to it and in the hand of one of them was a hymn book opened at the page of the mariner's hymn. -J. Polak, Form III. THE STORM The hail was beating on the roof of a small cottage by the lake shore and the rain was coming down in torrents. The waves of the lake were raging and rolling up over the weather-beaten pier and washing the rocks and gravel into the shallow water on the other side. The sea-gulls were out in search of food but not much could they find. Had they come back early the next morn- ing, they would have had a very enjoyable meal lying on the beach at their feet. The only signs of the storm were the drift-wood and dead fish lying on the shore and the pools of water on the pier with the overcast sky which was clearing fast. -J. Blaikie, Form IIB. SPRING Spring is a wonderful season of the year. It is beauti- ful because of the blossoming flowers and budding trees. The warm winds assure you that summer is just around the corner. The birds come chirping back from the south and animals awake from their long sleep and hibernation. You feel as if you want to go right ahead and swim, play TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 catch, fly kites and do everything you have planned for through the long, cold winter. On the farm spring means work. You have to get out and plough the fields to sow wheat. You have to pick large and small stones out of the fieldsfwhich. the spring thaw has turned up. The cattle are ready to be turned out after their long winter stay in the barn. The new-born calves are ready to be turned out to pasture which they have never seen before. Soon the wheat starts up and you know that spring has ended and summer started. -J. P. Borden, Form IA. 1.l- A CALM NIGHT One evening, after the dishes had been washed, I stepped out on to the cottage veranda. It was a beautiful night. The sun had gone down and now the moon was shining brightly. Its reflection made a brilliant path of silver across the lake. I could just make out the boat riding at her anchor a little way off from the dock. I could hear the tiny Waves splashing on the beach. The air had already turned a little chilly which was quite a change for me as I had been out in the warm sim all day. Already the creatures of the woods had come out to hunt and play in the moonlight and occasionally I heard the chirp of a chipmunk and the singing of crickets. But all this peace was soon broken by my Mother calling me to bed. -W. F. Boughner, Form IA. ATHLETICS Cricket Captain of Cricket .............. ............................,.... R . G. Church Vice-Captains ...... J. R. de J. Jackson, H. P. Lafleur The First XI started to rebuild this year after losing last year's entire team by graduation to the Senior School. V1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD With only four members from last year's Second XI, ex- perience was rather lacking at the beginning of the season. In spite of these difficulties, the team enjoyed a successful season winning four out of the six matches played. , The season opened at the Toronto Cricket Club with the match against Ridley. This provided the usual hard- fought contest with Ridley winning by 22 runs after a good stand by their last four batsmen. The two Lakelield games were both won by the School by a margin of about twenty runs each time. A. Lafleur batted well at Lakefield adding 28 runs to the score while I-I. Lafleur played a good innings in the return game hitting up 19 rims. In the match with Appleby, the feature of day Was the extraordinarily low scores of both sides. Playing on a very wet wicket T.C.S. were all out for 29 runs and then proceeded to scuttle Appleby for a score of only 18 runs. Johnson bowling for T.C.S. got a hat trick howling three Appleby players in succession. The match at St. Andrew's saw two even lower scores with a fourteen for T.C.S. and twenty-two for S.A.C. The fielding on both sides was very good in this game. The most exciting match of the season saw U.C.C. Prep playing at the School. U.C.C. won the Hrst innings but lost the second innings with only two overs to play in the game. Duckworth C22 runsj and Ellis Q27 runsl batted well for U.C.C. while Church C28 runsl put T.C.S. in a good position in the second innings. Junior School First XI:-R. G. Church CCapt.J, H. P. Lafleur, J. R. de J. Jackson, A. J. Lafleur, A. W. B. Osler, A. W. J. VanEybergen, J. D. Seagram, R. W. Johnson, J. C. Cowan, D. C. Budge, M. S. Mather, R. I. K. Yotmg, G. L. Boone. Matches Friday, May 26-Toronto Cricket Club-Ridley 66 CCook 24 runsl 4Bowling: H. Lafleur 3 wickets for 5g Johnson 5 wickets for 323. T.C.S. 43 4Church I4l'l.1llSl. 1Bowling: Cookflwickets for 203 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Monday, May 29 at Lakefield-T.C.S. 55 lA. Lafleur 28 runs3. tBowling: Rashleigh 6 wickets for 113. Lakefieldz 35 tRash1eigh 7 runsg Wren 7 runs3. C Bowling: Cowan 4 Wickets for 8 runs3. Wednesday, May 31 at Appleby-T.C.S. 29 fBowling: Fraser 7 wickets for 123 Fenny 3 wickets for 103. Appleby 18. 1Bowling: Johnson 5 wickets for 65 A. Lafleur 2 wickets for 23. Saturday, June 3 at S.A.C.-S.A.C. 22. 1Bowling: H. Lafleur 4 wic- kets for 3, Cowan 3 wickets for 63. T.C.S. 14. fBoW1ing: Ryall 5 wickets for 73. Monday, June 5 at Port Hope-T.C.S. lst innings 47 CMather 19 not out3 2nd innings 66 for 7 wickets. KChurch 28, J. Sea- gram 12 not out, A. Osler 8 not out3. CBow1ing: Duckworth 3 wickets for 153, Deratnay 5 Wickets for 253. U.C.C. 1st innings 74 fDuckworth 22, Grieve 273 2nd innings 29 fKanys 133 C Bowling: Cowan 3 wickets for 9, Johnson 5 wickets for 18, A. Lafleur 2 wickets for 43. Wednesday, June 7 at Port Hope-T.C.S. 74 IH. Lafleur 19 runs3 iBowling: King 3 wickets for 53. Lakefield 51 lKing 21 runs3 lBowling: H. Lafleur 2 wickets for 65 Johnson 5 wickets for 153. 1,l,i1.1-1-1-1-1 First XI Colours Colours were awarded to the following players: R. G. Church, H. P. Lafleur, J. R. de J. Jackson, A. J. Lafleur, A. W. B. Osler, A. W. J. VanEybergen, J. D. Seagrarn, R. W. Johnson, J. C. Cowan. D. C. Budge, M. S. Mather. Half Colour: R. I. K. Young. Second XI Matches Friday, May 26 in Toronto, Ridley 73, T.C.S. 35. Wednesday, May 31 at Appleby, T.C.S. 62, Appleby 51. Monday, June 5 at Port Hope, T.C.S. 119, U.C.C. 27. ii,iL.., Third XI Matches Friday, May 26 at Lakefield, T.C.S. 82, Lakefield 27. Monday, May 29 at Port Hope, T.C.S. 41, Lakefield 41. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HOUSE GAME ORCHARD vs. RIGBY Won by Rigby 79-24 The field was taken by Rigby in this game and started very quickly. The Iirst six batters of Orchard went out for 6 runs. Then a last stand was made and the rest stood for 24 runs. Cowan bowled best for Rigby taking 3 wic- kets for 4 runs. When Rigby went out to bat, the first few batters also went out very quickly. Young hit 13 runs while H. Lafleur hit up 42 runs not out. Rigby's final score was 79 for 6 wickets. Johnson bowled best for Orchard taking 3 wickets for 16 runs. Shooting The Housemaster's Cup for the best shot was won by K. M. Fleming after a shoot-off with the runner-up C. C. Wells. Swimming The Housemaster's Cup for the Best Swimmer was won by P. G. Edange who set some very fast times in the races. The Inter-House Swimming Trophy was won by Rigby House by a sc-ore of 55 to 44. Tennis Tournament The Fred T. Smye Cup for Tennis was won this year by A. Lafleur by a score of 6-3, 6-4, from M. S. Mather. The final provided some of the best tennis seen in a Junior School Tournament for several years. Sports Day G. L. Boone won the Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup as the Grand Aggregate winner on Sports Day. The Mrs. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71' R. C. H. Cassels Cup for the 100 yds. and 220 yds. was won by M. S. Mather, and R. B. W. Tench was the Aggregate Winner of the Under 12 Track and Field Events. Orchard House won the Inter-House Sports Day Trophy. A JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PRoFlclENcv Forrn III .,.... .....,..,., .,,............ ...,.,... ........ . . ,,........,..,...,...,............,.,.....,..,... .......,.,... A . J . Lafleur Special Prize ....,,., .......... J . R. deJ. Jackson Form IIA 1 .....,.,... ............,....,.....,..... G . G. Watson Form IIA 2 .,..... .. ....,....,. J. A. S. McGlennon Form IIB ,,.......... ................ E . H. ten Broek Form IA ...,..... ........... D . L. C. Dtmlap Form IB ..,.,.... .........,.... E . V. Fraenkel Form I ......... . ,, .......,................ M. I. Dowie Prep. .............,,..........,., ...,.......,...,................,..............,...,..................................... F . P. Stephenson The Fred Martin Memorial Prizes Religious Knowledge Form III ....................,...............,.......,...... R. M. L. Heenan Form IIA ........,. .................... R . G. Church Form IIB ,.,...,.... ,..,.....,., E . H. ten Broek Form IA ............. .................,.. A . A. Nanton Prep Forms ........ ...........,.. E . V. Fraenkel Music ..... .........,,........... ..................,......... ...................,..... R . G . Church Art .......... .......................... ................,...............,. ........... J . R . de J. Jackson Special Prizes The Reading Prize and Challenge Cup: Presented by E. S. Read .........,...............,.......,.......,..,,..,.............. A. J. Lafleur The Choir Prize ....,....................,............,...,..............................,.,............,....... A. W. B. Osler Special Choir Prize: Presented by E. Cohu ........,......,......., M. A. Hargraft Prize for the best contribution to the i'Record" during the School year ..,...................,........................................,..... J. R. de J. Jackson The Entrance Scholarship to the Senior School ........,......... A. J. Lafleur The Hamilton Bronze Medal Athletic Prizes WINNERS OF EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY Aggregate Winner of Open Track Events .,..,.....,..,...,............... M. S. Mather Aggregate Winner of Open Field Events ........,....... ..,..,.........,.. G . L. Boone Aggregate Winner of Under 12 Track and Field Events .......................................................................... ........... R . B. W. Tench Inter-House Relay - Senior 1440 yds.J ...,....... ..................... R igby House Inter-House Relay - Junior 4440 yds.J ........... ............,.. O rchard House Sack Race - Open ................................................................ .........,.................. J . C. Cowan Throwing Cricket Ball - Open ..................... .............. J . D. Sutherland 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOXING The Orchard Cup for the Best Boxer .....A,...,......A........................... G. G. Watson Winners of Weights ...... C. H. Scott, J. D. Sutherland, G. G. Watson, R. G. Church, J. R. Blaikie, N. P. Godfrey, P. L. Gordon OTHER ANNARDS The Fred T. Smye Cup for Tennis and Trophy ....,............. A. J. Lafleur Runner-up .....................,..,..............................., ........,.........,,........,.....,....,.......... M . S. Mather The Housemaster's Cup for the Best Shot ......,............,....... K. M. Fleming The Howard Boulden Cup for Gymnasium .............................. H. P. Lafleur The Housemaster's Cup for the Best Swimmer ......,........ P. G. Edange The Ball for the Best Bowler ..........,.,,.....,......,.......................................... H. P. Lafleur The Cricket Captain's Bat: Presented by the Headmaster ..............................................,.............,............................................ R. G. Church Mrs. R. C. H. Cassels' Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports 1100 yds. and 220 yds.l ...... ............................................ M . S. Mather The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports ..............................,.....,............................................................................,...... G. L. Boone The Captain's Cup: Presented by R. McDerment, M.D. Football ........,.......................................,.................................................................... A. J. Lafleur Hockey ........................,...............................,......................,........,......................... J. D. Seagram Cricket .................. ..............,. .................................,,.......................................,...... R . G. Church The Paterson Cup for All-Round Athletics and Good Sportsmanship: Presented by Mrs. Donald Paterson ......,.............,.............,................,...,.,...,................,.......,.....,....,..,.......... J. D. Seagram Junior School House Cups Rugby Football ........................................................................ Rigby House Hockey Cup ...................................,....................................... Orchard House Cricket Cup ......................................,.......................................... Rigby House Inter-House Sports Day Trophy ..,............... Orchard House Inter-House Swimming Trophy ....................... .......R1gby House h ""'l 3 if 'sw 'ie W, QMQQQ 'Y T Q A j L 2 2 i V :ggi-51351:-Q- 1 - ,- .:. - - .,. nw'-'wa-fwfr---' - 4, 1 Lg,--1 V F- li- .g,...iQ',f .sr ' ,gy 1 9 "', ' ' 1 " 3' , ' W 1- 1 V329 3 , 1132: 'jf 333 11 , 6 2 ' 'GW R , W-Q , .4 , gg A - , , 23,2 ., -Q Y ' , ' 51 , 'Q 'bf T pi 7' A V ,,,i .- ww, Ph, X5 1.5. PICNIC -.1 Y W j.S. GYM. TEAM Left to Right:-R. G. Church, D. Seagram, Cv. L. Boone, H. P. Lafleur, M. S. Nlather W. J. D. Boucher. A. Lafleur. j.S. CRICKET TEAM 15.1613 Nou'--H. P. Lnfln-ur lVxce-Capnj, NI. S. Nlather. D. W. Morris, Esq., D. Smgrnm, R. W. johnson. fffiddfe' Row:-fA. VV. H. Oslvr, A. Lzlflvur. lfronf Row:-J. R. do -Iznclcson, C. Cowan, R. G. Church QCapt.j, D. C. Buclge, R. I. Young. AbIl.'7lfI'A. W. Van Ifybcrgvn. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'IQ A short time ago D. L. McKeand C93-'94J and 'Rougie' Gambie V88-'95l met by chance at the Union Club in Vic- toria, B.C. As they had not seen each other since 1900 they did not recognize each other at first, but soon they got down to old times. Gamble and McKeand enlisted to- gether in 1899 and were at the Battle of Paardeberg to- gether. When the Princess Alice was in Ottawa D. L. McKeand asked her if she remembered driving as a little girl with Queen Victoria when the Queen reviewed Canadian troops in London on their return from South Africa. She did remember the occasion, and McKeand told her he was one of the soldiers. He is now living at West Cottage, 2570 Arbutus Road, Victoria, and C. W. Gamble can be reached in care of the Union Club. C. N. K. Kirk C22-'30J is n-ow an Inspector in the R.C.M.P. and has recently been given command of the Training College in Ottawag he had been stationed in Dauphin, Man., for a couple of years. Nordy has a three year old son. :Xi SG Sk :Ki it Philip Richardson U42-V155 has graduated from the R.A.F. College, Cranwell, England, and has been given a commission in The Equipment Branch of the R.A.F. After leaving T.C.S. in 1945, Richardson entered Westminster School, London, and played on the first football team. He entered Cranwell in 1947 and has had an outstanding career there. SQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At a little ceremony in Hall, the Headmaster handed the Sword of Honor won at R.M.C. in 1897 by J. A. Stairs V90-'93J to the Head Prefect, B. W. Little. It will be hung in the Library. SS S? ak 15? 2? Peter MacKinnon C37-'41J is in the Property Manage- ment Department of the Crown Trust Co., Toronto. He holds a commission in the Queen's Own and had a week at camp at Petawawa. Michael O'Grady C38-'46J and Geof- frey Pilcher C44-'48J are in the same regiment. Sl? Sk fi 2? SC: David Grier C43-'46J is applying for a commission in the U.S. Naval Reserve. He graduated from Northwestern University in June. P. H. Gordon U00-'OZJ has been signally honoured by the Greek Red Cross for the distinguished contribution he made during the war. He has been awarded the Silver Medal, the highest honour they can bestow. The School warmly congratulates Judge Gordon on this distinction. SG 2? 39 3? 5? T. T. Aldwell's autobiography will be called "Con- quering the Last Frontier"g it is to be published in July by the Superior Publishing Company of Seattle. SS fl? PK: SF fl? C. A. Bogert C78-'81J, L. L. McMurray C81-'83J and P. F. Daw C04-'07J left legacies to the School and War Memorial Fund. Arthur Millward C39-V145 has passed his examina- tions for the degree of Ph.D. in Classics at Harvard and has won a Sheldon Fellowship for Travel in Europe during 1950-1951. He will sail in mid-September and plans to visit England, Greece, Italy and France. Our congratula- tions to him. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 A. V. L. Mills C29-'35J has three children anxl is on the staff of the Royal Trust Co., Montreal. Il? fl? fl? is fl? Eric Taylor C35-'39J is with Fibre Glass in Toronto. He called at the School on July 10. 5,11 iii 21? 242 Chuck Lyall C37-'41J and Ian Stewart C38-'445 visited the School on .luly 9. Chuck is with a manufacturing firm in Chicago. :Ki if if :XS if Colonel Ewart Osborne C92-'95J and Mrs. Osborne have been abroad for some months and called at the School soon after their return. Colonel Osborne had much to do with the planning of the new Chapel. His grandson, George Fawcett C43-'44l is becoming an expert in electronics in England. Jeremy Main C42-'46J graduated from Princeton, "Magna cum laude", in June, and is now with the Inter- national News Service, stationed in Altanta, Georgia. At Princeton Jeremy was elected President of the Press Club. Jeremy believes Princeton would be "hard to equal as a place for a broad liberal education". Michael Reford C40-'42J is with a Government survey party flying over the North country and measuring gravity. It is a new science to detect rapid evidence of mineral deposits. Michael has had a brilliant university career in Geophysics, and attended the meeting of the Royal Society in Kingston. David McDonald C46-'49J and Fred Scott C44-'47J of the University of Alberta, dropped in at the end of term: David was on his way to the I.S.S. Seminar in France and Fred is stationed at Camp Borden for the summer. S2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A. W. Brunton C97-'99J called at the School on June 19th. He has been living in Los Angeles for many years. He says there are several cricket clubs and he plays with one. Hartley Howard C25-'27J brought his wife to the School in June. He is doing Government work in Wash- ington. IX: Heber Evans C18-'23J has returned to Canada after several years in the uttermost parts of the earth, includ- ing the Andes and Lago de Buenos Aires at the southern tip of South America. He is now living at 41 Lorindale Ave., Toronto. Dr. W. W. Francis V88-'95J was elected Senior Mem- ber at the annual meeting of the Canadian Medical Associa- tion in Halifax. ii 9? if 21? 2211 Ffolkes U26-'30J and John Jemmett V34-'393 had lunch at the School towards the end of term. They are in business in Haileybury, Ont. Robert Dewar U46-'48J has graduated from Phillips Exeter Academy and won the Second Wentworth Prize in Mathematics. He was touring in northern New York State in J une and tried to visit the School but did not have time. John Ligertwood V43-'45D spent several days with us at the end of term. He was the first Old Boy to return from the Battle of the Dikes in Winnipeg. Edwin Spencer C44-'48J called at the School in June. He is at the University of New Brunswick and hopes to take Holy Orders. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Brigadier J. G. Spragge C18-'24J, President of the Old Boys' Association, has recently been appointed Officer Commanding the Fourth Brigade Army Group, with Head- quarters in Toronto. p :Xi PX: Sk SG VV. S. Wills C34-'39J is hoping to enter the Ryerson Institute in Toronto. He was awarded the Bronze Cross by the Queen of the Netherlands on December 7, 1945, for gallantry and devotion to duty-an award not recorded in "T.C.S. Old Boys at War". 36 5:11 Sk ik W. A. Heard C45-'50D is the first T.C.S. boy to be selected as a "Sir William Osler Associate" for work with underprivileged youngsters in London, under the direction of the Rev. P. B. Clayton, Vicar of All Hall-ows. Charles Campbell C37-'43J spent a day at the School in June. He had made an unexpected trip to Toronto with a patient. Charles has finished his medical course at the University of Manitoba and is now interning in the Winni- peg General Hospital. He had two weeks' holiday in May but spent it on the dikes! Graham Campbell U43-'47J has taken a position with the Hudson Bay Co.g he graduated in Commerce at the University of Manitoba at the Head of his class and won the University Gold Medal. S? Pl? 23? SF it Bay Tanner C44-'47J graduated at the University of Alberta in June with honours and will be entering the Medical School in the autumn. Il? ik if :Ki 9? P. K. Roper C27-'31J has joined the Fruehauf Trailer Company in Toronto. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Donald J. Delahaye C42-'44J who graduated in Medi- cine from Queen's University this spring has successfully passed the examinations of the Medical Council of Canada. Peter B. Heaton C38-'42J who graduated in Medicine from the University of Toronto this spring has successfully passed the examinations of the Medical Council of Canada. iif 2141 56 Jim Sharp C13-'14J called at the School in July with his wife. He is now in business in Toronto. The Rev. Norman Taylor, former Chaplain, is rector of St. James, Humber Bay, and is planning to build a new church. Bill Greer U37-'43J is the architect for it. Harry Cruickshank C18-'23J is being sent by the Bank of Commerce from California to be assistant superintendent in England. On July 2nd at Riverbend, P.Q., a stained glass win- dow in Trinity Church was dedicated to the memory of W. G. "Gillie" Price C22-'28J. It was given by his widow and his brother J. C. Price C26-'28J. Gillie was killed very tragically some years ago in the Price Bros. paper mill. Trinity Church itself was dedicated on this occasion as a joint Anglican and United Church. V. W. Howland C31-'35J has recently been appointed Supply Officer of H.M.C.S. "Ontario" and will be stationed at H.M.C. Dockyard, Victoria, B.C. David J. Emery U44-'48J is working with one of Noranda Mines field exploration parties near Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario, this summer. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dr. G. W. Spragge C06-'lll has been appointed Pro- vincial Archivist by Education Minister Dana Porter. Dr. Spragge has been supervisor of Local History in the Pub- lic Relations and Archives Branch. PP? il: il: C. F. W. Burns C21-'25J, President of Burns Bros. and Denton, Ltd., Toronto, was elected vice-president and chairman of the Ontario district of the Investment Dealers' Association of Canada at the Annual Meeting at the Seignory Club in June. .I. C. Barber C43-'46J will attend the Providence- Washington Insurance Co. training course in Providence, R.I., in September and after nine months will return to Canada as a Home Office representative. Donald Warner C32-'38J is now engaged in personnel Work with Industrial Adhesives, Ltd., Toronto. Hugh Warner C36-'fill has completed his third year medical course at Queen's University. J. R.. Warner C42-'45J has just completed his first year in Medicine at Syracuse University. SF if fl? al? is D. B. McPherson U44-'48J and A. Croll C43-'49J were members of the Royal Military College Soccer Team. Andrew Croll also played in the Junior Basketball team and Dave McPherson was a member of the Squash Rac- quets team. Il' Ik if if if S6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD University of Toronto Results FIRST YEAR D. W. Fulford U44-'48J obtained second class honours in Social and Philosophical Studies. M. J. Dignam C43-'49J obtained second class honours in Mathematics, Physics and Chemistry. J. C. Deadman C45-'49J obtained third class honours in Science. Osgoode Hall Law School J. R. LeMesurier C38-'42l passed the final ezcamina- tions of the Osgoode Hall Law School with Grade I stand- ing and will soon be called to the bar. 3? 5.61 Sk it University of Toronto Engineering FOURTH YEAR B. B. Everest C45-'46J Honours in Chemical En- gineering. J. W. Draper C40-'41J Honours in Engineering and Business. W. E. Waters C45-'46J Honours in Engineering and Business. E. M. Sinclair C42-'46J and R. A. Wisener 0403441 passed in Engineering and Business. THIRD YEAR G. A. Payne C40-'47J passed in Chemical Engineering. J. M. Armour C43-'47J passed in Engineering and Business. SECOND YEAR D. H. E. Cro-ss C46-'48J passed in Engineering Physics. FIRST YEAR D. B. Gilley C45-'49J passed in Civil Engineering. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHCOL RECORD 87 Medicine P. G. Heaton C38-'42l graduated with high standing. H. A. Hyde C41-'47l passed with honours in the first year. - Arts FOURTH YEAR G. A. H. Pearson C42-'45l graduated with iirst class honours in Modern History, winning The College Prize. THIRD YEAR GENERAL coURsE J. G. Gibson C42-'46l and J. C. Barber V43-'46l gra- duated with Grade A in the General Course. EI. Howard V38-'46J graduated in the General Course. THIRD YEAR T. W. Lawson C43-'47l passed with second class hon-ours in Modern History. W. N. Conyers U43-'47l passed with third class honours in Political Science and Economics. SECOND YEAR R. L Watts C43-'48l first in Class I Honours Philo- sophy QEnglish or History Optionl. P. H. R. Alley C44-'48l Class III Honours Philosophy I English or History Optionl. ' D. A. H. Snowdon U43-'48J Class II Honours in Modern History. J. F. D. Boulden C40-V185 Class III Honours in Modern History. N. T. Burland C43-'48J third in Class II H-onours in Philosophy. I. F. H. Rogers U44-'48J second in Class II Honours in Political Science and Economics. J. P. Williamson C42-'48l second in Class I Honours in Physics and Chemistry. J. S. Barton C43-'47J first in Class II Honours in Biology. 88 TRHUTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T. M. H. Hall C44-'48J first in Class II Honours in Commerce and Finance. McGill University FOURTH YEAR G. F. Scott C33-'37J and J. B. I. Sutherland V39-'42J graduated in Medicine with the degrees M.D., C.M. QWWWWWMWMWWWWWWWWWMWWWWMMMMWWWWWMWWWWWWWWWWQ oran Boys' cmnstlrs AND TIES 2 2 The following items may be ordered from the E E Secretary of the O.B.A., Trinity College School, 2 2 Port Hope. E E First Team Sweater Coats Cincluding crest and E 5 numeral--100W wooll ............... 513.50 E 2 Blazer Crests .................................. .... 8 .50 each E 2 Royal Irish Poplin Ties .....,... .... 3 .25 each 2 f Leaving Pine ....,.........................................., 1.25 2 5 Good Quality English made ties 2.00 2 2 First Team Ties .............................,......... 3.25 2 5 School and First Team Scarves 2.50 2 E Have you ordered your copy of "T.C.S. Old 2 g Boys at War" yet? 2 WMWMWWWWWWMWMWMWWWWW -N " 1 Doney 81 Gicldy Exclusive Men's Wear DIAL 2594 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 J. Bryson C37-'39l and P. J. LeBrooy V36-'39l gra- duated with the degree of Bachelor of Civil Law. G. T. Fulford C41-'44J, J. M. Hallward U43-'46J, W. K. Newcomb V44-'47J, J. A. Powell C45-T473 graduated in Arts. F. A. Greenwood C42-'46J graduated in Science. A. R. McLean U39-'42J graduated in Commerce. G. N. Fisher C43-'46J graduated in Mechanical En- gineering. A. D. Wheeler C41-'43J graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. :lk FX: 211 is University of Western Gntario P. C. Stratford C40-V155 graduated with first class honours in the English Language and Literature Course, Winning the University Gold Medal. D. J. Emery U44-'48J has been awarded a Board of Governors Scholarship on the completion of his second year in Geology. S? fl? 2? fl? is Queen's University D. J. Delahaye C42-'440 has graduated in the faculty of Medicine. D. Warner C32-'38l completed a post graduate course in Industrial Relations. University of Manitoba G. R. Campbell U43-'47J came first in the graduating class in Commerce, winning the gold medal. THE OLD BOYS' BURSARY FUND This is the third year that the Old Boys have asked for contributions to a bursary fund. The following letter, signed by Brigadier J. G. Spragge C18-'24J, President of the Old Boys' Association, was sent out late in June and QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD already over a thousand dollars has been contributed-a splendid response. The subscriptions by years are listed: June 28th., 1950. Dear T.C.S. Old Boy: This letter is a m-onth late, owing to various circum- stances, and we hope you will give it your immediate con- sideration. The Old Boys' Bursary Fund has now, in two years, become a means of helping many Worthwhile boys from the middle and fixed income group to attend the School, and it is, therefore, of vital importance to them and to T.C.S. During this past School year your committee awarded Old Boys' bursaries to thirteen boys and invested the balance of the subscriptions in Government Bonds. Of the boys assisted, five were sons of Clergy, two were sons of Civil Servants, two were s-ons of professional men and one was the son of a Social Service Worker. At least six of these boys have become some of our most promising lads. Last year the ftmd reached a new high mark of S54,364.26. In the ten-year groups, the classes of 1910- 1919 lead the field with subscriptions of 3679.325 in the -one-year groups the clas-s of 1927 was top, giving a total of 318515. The most encouraging sign, however, was that just thirty-three percent more Old Boys subscribed last year than did the year before-tw-o hundred and forty as against one hundred and eighty. Our warmest thanks go to you for your help in the past and I do hope we may count on your assistance this year -- some parents have asked fo-r aid for this coming year who have never requested it before. Yours sincerely, J. G. Spragge, President, O.B.A. P.S.- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 Ple-ase make your cheque p-ayable to the T.C.S. Old Boys' Bursary Fund, and a.ddress it to the Secretary. The O.B.A., T.C.S., Port Hope, Ont. Contributions to this fund are deductible from income tax, in accordance with the Act. ' Classes of '80-'89 ........,..i.. ..a,.s,a....,........,....n ....a,,.,4,..,a ..a,...., .,4..s,...a.....,.. .A,.a,...............i... S 2 5 0 . 00 T. T. Aldwell, D'Arcy Martin, P. DuMoulin, Rev W. H. White Classes of '90-'99 . .... .a.,..,....,...a..i.........,....,,.....a.,..,.n.......,.......,...,..,,...,.a......,,,..,,.....,i........ 1 10.00 R. P. Jellett, J. S.Labatt, Col. J. E. Osborne, G. B. Strathy Classes of '00-'09 ...........,.,.,.. ....,.....,.,.......... ,.....,....,.....,. .,.,...,....... ..........................,......., 2 9 5 . 00 H. Labatt, Col. J. W. Langmuir, J. H. Lithgow, H. Lumsden, O. T. Macklem, A. Meredith, G. L. Ross, H. M. Starke, W. L. Taylor, J. S. Willis Classes of '10-'19 .. ...,......,....,......................,..,..........,,..,....,...,,.,....,...,. ......,.....,,........,........,...., 1 10.00 G. Ince, S. Ince, E. J. Ketchum, D. E. MacKen- drick, R. E. Merry, R. V. Porritt, R. Ryrie Class of '20 .............,......,....................................,..,.,....,........,......,....,.....,,...............,.......,. .....,.,. 2 5.00 One Subscription Class of '22 .....,.,..,...... ...........,........,..., ..,...... 5 0 .00 One Subscription Cl.ass of '23 ...,..........,.........,............,..... ......... 1 0.00 One Subscription Class of '24 .............. ....,,...,................,.... . ..,...........,.............,..... .....,... 5 5 .00 J. G. Hyland, M. W. Mackenzie Class of '25 ................ .................,......... ........,...................,........,. ......... 5 0 . 00 One Subscription Class of '26 .........,...........,....,.....,.................................,,...... ........, 1 5.00 C. S. Glassco, J. M. Cape Class of '27 .......,...............................,............,................ ......... 2 0.00 One Subscription Class of '28 ...........................,..................,..........,........,......,.........,. ....,.... 2 0.00 C. M. Russel, J. D. Southam Class of '29 ...................................,........... ...........................,... .....,... 1 0 .00 One Subscription Class of '30 ...................,.......................................,.............................,.......,.. ...,..... 6 0.00 W. Boyd, J. H. Castle, J. F. Coulson, C. F. Harrington, S. R. Robertson Class of '31 ................................................................,..............,.....................................,.,............... 125.00 A. R. Carr-Harris, Dr. L. G. Johnson, D. A. Law Class of '32 ......................,..........,...............,..................................................................................... 10.00 One Subscription Class of '33 ................................,............... .....,,.. 1 5.00 One Subscription Class of '34 ............................................................................................................... ......... 9 5.00 P. C. Osler, B. D. Russel, R. D. Seagram Q2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Class of '36 .................,...,.............................................................................,..,................. ............., 4 5.00 F. M. Gibson, E. P. Heybroek, G. R. Robertson Class of '37 .........,...............,..............................oo.....................,.,.,.....................,,..........................,. 60.00 A. Perley-Robertson, G. G. Ross, Jr. Class of '39 , .....,...... ,......,.......,.....,.....,,,......,......,...,...,,....,,..,........,..........,.. ..... 3 0 .00 E. C. Cayley, T. B. Seagrarn Class of '40 ..................,,.....,,.....,........... . ..................,...,....... ,...... 2 0.00 One Subscription Class of '41 ....,...,...,...........,................,................,.,.............,.....,........................ .,..... 3 0.00 P. B. L. MacKinnon, A. J. Mackintosh Class of '42 ..,,............,..,,................,...........,....,,..............,.,......,...........,............. ...,.. 2 0.00 One Subscription Class of '43 ,......,......... ..,...,..............,.........,,..,,,.............. ,...,...................,..,....,...................,.. ....... 4 5 . 00 C. S. Campbell, W. N. Greer, S. N. Lambert, P. A. Turcot Class of '46 ....,............................................................................................................... .. 5.00 One Subscription Class of '48 .......,........,..........,.........,,.....,.....................,,... ....... 3 5.00 N. S. Harvie, D. Snowdon Class of '49 ...,................................................................,.. ....,.. 1 7.00 P. C. P. Bate, K. Manning BIRTHS Armstrong-On June 14, 1950, at the Port Hope Hospital, to D. Hadley Armstrong C29-'37J and Mrs. Armstrong, a son. Barnett,-On May 28, 1950, in Mexico City, to J. W. Bar- nett C38-'42J and Mrs. Barnett, a son, Thomas Winter- ton. Campbell-On June 27, 1950, at Victoria Hospital, London, Ontario, to Archibald P. Campbell C17-'19J and Campbell, a son, Archibald Milton. Renison-On June 5, 1950, at the Private Patients' Pa- vilion, Toronto General Hospital, to Robert J. Renison C26-'29J and Mrs. Renison, a son. Renison-On July 25, 1950, at the Private Patients' Pa- vilion, Toronto General Hospital, to Col. George E. Reni- son U33-'38J and Mrs. Renison, a daughter. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 93 Semagram-On June 2, 1950, at the Royal Victoria Hospital, Barrie, to Charles J. Seagram V29-'36l and Mrs. Sea- gram, a son, David Joseph. Short-On May 24, 1950, at Bowmanville Hospital, to James W. Short C42-'43J and Mrs. Short, a daughter. Trow-On June 3, 1950, at the Private Patient's Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to George H. Trow C29-'30l and Mrs. Trow, a daughter. MARRIAGES Archibald-Morrison-Bell-On May 12, 1950, at Wimborne. Dorset, England, Brigadier Brian Mortimer Archibald, C.B.E., D.S.O., U21-'23l to Miss Daphne Frances Morri- son-Bell. Delahayo-Walker-In June, 1950, in Deer Park Chapel, Toronto, Donald James Delahaye V42-'44J to Miss Mary Alexander Walker. Lambert-Moodie - In June, 1950, in Christ Church, Gananoque, Edward Hamilton Newill Lambert C34-'38l to Miss Patricia Ann Moodie. Reid-Hall-On May 27, 1950, in Timothy Eaton Memorial Church, Toronto, Brechin Reid V36-'43J to Miss Mary Jean Hall. Ryan-Taylor-On Monday, June 19, at Blind River, Ont., Miss Margaret A. Ryan CSchool Nursel to Mr. John Head Taylor. Sinclair-Somers-On June 17, 1950, in Grace Church on- the-Hill, Toronto, Eldon McCuaig Sinclair C42-'46J to Miss Susan Virginia Somers. Sutherland-Ferrabee-On June 2, 1950, in St. Brund, P.Q., Dr. J .B. I. Sutherland C39-'42J to Miss Joan Dun- ton Ferrabee. Q4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DEATHS Armstrong-On July 1, 1950, at his summer home, Green- gates, Crescent Harbour, Samuel Allan McCoskey Arm- strong C89-'92J. Martin-On June 21, 1950, at Quebec City, Charles Kirwan Craufurd Martin U09-'11J. C. K. C. MARTIN C09-'11J His many hundreds of friends were stunned to learn of Craufurd Martin's sudden death on June 21, he had been, seemingly, in the best of health only a few moments before he was stricken. Craufurd Martin entered T.C.S. in 1909 and very soon showed the calibre of his mind. He won prizes in Classics and Mathematics, in English and History, and he Won the General Proficiency Prizes in the Fifth and Sixth Forms. In June 1911 he was Head Boy, bracketed with G. W. Spragge. He was on the cricket XI and won the Old Boys' Chal- lenge Cup for being considered the best fielder. Throughout his life he kept up his interest in cricket, playing with the Toronto Cricket Club and with many Ontario Elevens. He had been President of the Canadian and Ontario Cricket Associations. Instead of entering the University after he left T.C.S., he was sent for a year to Ridley and in June 1912 he was Head Boy of Ridley. He was the only man in history to be Head Boy o-f both Schools. Leaving Trinity College to enlist in the first war, Craufurd Martin had a distinguished record, Winning the D.S.O. for gallantryg he received steady promotion and was demobilized With the rank of Major. He studied Law and became a member of the firm of Gooderham, Martin 81 Co. In June 1931 he joined the Manufacturers Life Insurance Co. and was appointed 1'11112jfg'IlgIglgI'C'I'Z-I'-I-Ill-I-Z-1-1-,-11:1:Ig.'1gIg2'I'C-'-I-I-2-I-1-I-'-1-1-1+'-'-:-'.g.:.'.'.-.-.-.-.-.-.-1-1-,-g-1-Q-3-3-9 .'.'.-,'.-.-,-,-,-,.I.I.....-..-.-.-.-.'.-.-----,-............... . ----- - .... 1-:-:-:-:-':"iii:I!5I:Cz1:1212TS1Ef5E2E1E:2:2:1:!:!:!:5:1:1:1?:f:L5?2155E1E2?15!535's5'E5"5-I:-'E-'fl-13-w72F:Y:"' ' "i'1:S:2:f:5:5:3:7:5:" " ' ISIS" ':'5'5:7 :'l1E2?S1E':""':' ix-5'5"-:15f'FFI2' "''5I327225Z515E251E5JE1E?5:2:2:!:2:iE5?-555- f:.:2:5:2:3:2:...'3'1S1E5E5555g55i535:3:515:2Er5?5?2S9E552i25?55555EsE :1.-- ' ff l- " '1E5E:5. 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" ..:-:-1-. +I- -:--:2-I-'51-1-:4-if-:-5:-:-:2:1?':I-'.-:P -5' - '.- " ' . v ----- - - ---- - " '-I-2- '-I-442 f:- - -"'.- :2:I:2-'-'-2-I4-2-'-:-':-: 2:"2 -M.-: ----f .. ..-1-.-:--P' ,.,,,,.- I.-:-Eb -'f.15:5:-1'-:f:5:-:ff -'W'-'5 155525-Q..-:-:-:-' Q6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Assistant General Counsel, and later General Counsel. In 1947 he was created a K.C. During the second war he served in the Wartime Prices and Trade Board and was awarded the O.B.E. for his dis- tinguished Work. For many years he took a deep interest in the welfare of Trinity College and he was a member of the Corporation and President of Convocation for several years. Craufurd Martin was a most able man but he was far more than that: he Was a man of deep understanding and sympathy, a friend who gave liberally of his time and thought to anyone he could help. His untimely and unex- pected death leaves life the poorer. The sympathy of the School goes out to his Widow and children, and to the members of his family, over thirty of whom have been at T.C.S. EDUGATIIINAI. INSTITUTIONS INDUSTRY Are served efficiently and economically With coals selected by Highly Trained R. Sz P. Combustion Engineers to fit their special steam requirements Rochester84Pittsburgh Goalflo. COa.nada.j Limited TORONTO - MONTREAL I l ,, Welch, Anderson 8z Company CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS COST INSTALLATIONS, ORGANIZATION Henry J. Welch, F.C.A. Hugh C. Anderson, C.A., C.P.A. S. A- M01'1'iSOI1, C.A. Charles R. Welch, B.A., C.A. BROCK BLDG. TORONTO 1. Bay and Wellington Sts. TRINITY CCLLECE TN THE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Trinity College 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, quali- fications for its scholarships and degrees, with its Library, Laboratories and athletic facilities and membership in Hart House. A Faculty of Divinity in which Trinity exercises its university powers of conferring degrees and preparing candidates for the ministry of the Church. Residence accommodation is provided for about 160 men. St. Hilda's College residence for women provides accommodation for 100. A number of Scholarships and Bursaries are available for which full particulars will be supplied on request. For information concerning Fees, Scholarships, Exhibitions, Bursaries, etc., address The Registrar, Trinity College, Toronto 5. 1 ' 'H " 1""' N f " -173 . . ' . ,I ,u.'il,!-.'.,. fn..,1 , . 'I , vi: :iw UL X A ,', . '. ' , l .,' - I av .11 n -51 .1 -,U ,. lg f 'JA , 4 s., J 195 . - .,w-'M' 65' I vu 1 ? I I' V I f . xglhg - ,'a , .,3 . ' 2-. . v -r gl X fl ' 1. 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Suggestions in the Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) collection:

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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