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

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 700

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 700 of the 1951 volume:

0000000000000 00000000000000000 0 4. TW -- O-. 7 00 - ' c QB or 4. 00 0000 8 ' .,. Q, Phi, ,. nv, ' 1 Q an , f' EATON S :Z I -If 1 ' 'if' . -1 -u w 77 'J ' if he mm f "PREP Clothes Shop fi 4? li 0 0 .1 2 9 Hgh 99 Has a Definite o it U - 3' g 1 P Service to Offer e- .5 Q . .5 .5 by . And that service is catering to the clothing needs IS ef 2 of "Prep" school students. Many years of ex- 2 perience in providing quality clothes have taught us what is correct, what is most suitable for . fe' E every phase of scho-ol life. Your confidence and 15' '21 S repeated patronage through several generations Q enables us to continue this service to you, E the students of Trinity College School, and to students of many other "Prep" schools 5' throughout Ontario. 3' E THE "PREP" CLOTHES SHOP , '3- o ig Q 391-. Cgmnso 6 'Q' 0 if 0 EATON'S Main store - Second Floor eeeeooooefzavooewe efoeoooooocfooeeeees:-:Jil OQ"3'O6fOOO'3''E''?"I"2-13ff3"3"IP'3P'3PfZY'3'f?"Tf1Z"2P'IPO13"Z?' 9 gf. .f I 4, Q 0 Shana 11 o zz U7 Jw I" m 3: -I 3 C323 mit? '88 If-A SQ C 'ra 2: OQ 3. me O E? Z P4 O 5 55 'ff lg 3 5 4- a ,f A if U 8 8 if 5 A U 33 3 8 8 3 8 if COMPLIMENTS OF The Cobourg Sentinel-Star 1:3 A N D Q sf ig: The Cobourg World +' :QI Best in Advertising Best in Job Printing - ef PHONE 65 coeoune PHONE 4 4, I st 9-vaasaweatnmwwwexf -zffz-2':N:w':ff:-f:-,:Mr-':'-:-o':-e-:-':f-:f- :Hive-:-1:b':ff:f-:want--:hr-'rfat-'ae-:w:f:erf:+f:wfaoo-sooo as Q, l- You CAN ALWAYS - . QOQ Hs DEPEND ' -L -A v .ON . 3 .9 Our Quahty Equrpment 3 Iii A. 5. if SPORTING Goons LTD .JACK WATSON I i Durham Hardware Kr Electric , Dial 2323 Port Hope 102 Walton St. GENERAL MOTORS "FRIGIDAIRE" SHERVVIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CONNOR ELECTRIC WASHERS ' COMPLIMENTS OF HYNE'S PHARMACY S. D. KENNEDY, Phm. B. Toiletries, Soda Bar, Kodak and Film Supplies, Prescriptions Dial 2077 Jenny Lind Candies We Deliver YOUR PATRONAGE IS APPRECIATED 2 .4- I 1, . -A -531357 5.-3' . . f.-.-,-- V' -.-:1fff1:I,- ,- Eff." 91 ' Y ' 4 ' A .Ji fe?-' ,.:1E2i521:.:2:a:55l fi ,Qs 'jf ' 'X ,sv :L 5551511Ei5321i21i2:EE2E235FEiEl:.i..fi 'f5:s:. . R.: A19 ,g"ff7gfff1 fffffzfff iligfgf: " .1 Y?-l':':1'f 2252. F' 2: - - ki . -fifff i:ff1:323fffi.':' i:i:l:3:351f1ff' V -m f ' 52 i f :'g5f2ifff F i t 27.7113 - : g p 3.5.Q:fZf:3:-tj7Q:Qfg 'tfzf' f . .':5:3. if-., f5EgE5EjEgE, ig? -. 3. ,.Z5,Z:f:E:f 555:71 -. :-1-.-1-55.542 '1FQ1:- ':i:I.5, :':1:I1f:1:3:-. ..I:?. - EQ 'A' .'.'.'.'.'.4 '.'.'.' . '. .'. ' :':':"" 'Z' ."'f'f'f'f 'Qu It NP. 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'-':2:5:2:5:1 .13 " -12ErE151: ,f?rE1EfE:E: E: 1f3fIf,ZfZf'f1:Zf" - 'jfff 'rEgEfE1Eg:f'1E1'. '- ""'1fi1?'?fEi"-'sE1E1 11222 22222512221 .225 f:efsfa:a52ea.2 A i'l'!'Z-I . ' - ' -:-:-1-:-:- :-1-za - . ',--15:2-.Ax-:Nf": 5 5 7 9 55112 ?E5E '55E3E5E5E3l'3TE- i 46252225255 sig . :fS151i1:r2i2E "" 1:3:5:Q:5:E: 1:3:2i5:3: 525.5 . ,E,:,Zggj'EgE5Eggg.11'E:E1 j" -,j-:r-- ""' E ::2:Q:33Z12E:2:' :Q:E:f:Q:f:' Zglffiifl' ' T " gall" - -::5:ErE'if'--v ,E2E'Er1r11E.ErEr1122f1- 1-1:1:1:2.f:2:1fs:1:-:1,.- - .4241 ""i1:'v" -12:1 4 - - 4 1 2212-2 - L " - f.z.1Tf.1ff'1ie212f?- '4 EZQQEEEE 22252 1 1 255' Z 'ff 'V ?EiaLg1Qi, "1.2 Ei5"' 1" . . . a shop where young men will find a complete selection of the correct clothes for "Trinity". Experienced staff make your shopping easier, and so much quicker. You may leave a record of your sizes so that additional Wardrobe items may be , ordered by phone or mail during the school season. ' : ' Q ' , if .. Toront: OAK SHOP -- SECOND FLOOR ' Doney 8z Giddy Exclusive Men's Wear DIAL 2594 COMPLIMENTS OF . . . TURCK'S COFFEE SHOP GOOD FOOD - OANDIES and FOUNTA1N 63 VVALTON ST. DIAL 2165 Toronto Hardware Mig. Co. LIMITED 390 - 476 Dufferin Street, Toronto 3 Range Boilers, Gas Water Heaters, Cast Iron Soil Pipe 8: Fittings GORDON INCE STRACHAN INCE Vice-Pres. 81. Sec.-Treas. Pres. 8. Gen. Mgr. NEW SERVICE CLEANERS AND DYERS DIAL 2811 Quality 'NVOi'ii At Reasonable Prices 13 Queen Street Port Hope, Ont. Trinity College School Record VOL. 54, NO. 1. OCTOBER, 1950. CONTENTS Page Editorial ...... , 1 Chapel Notes . . . ...... , . , 4 School Notes- Gifts to the School .. 6 Scholarships ........... , 7 Report on Cadet Corps . . . , , , 10 Valete ................ , , , 10 Salvete . . . . , , , 14 Grapevine .............. , , , 17 Features- Canon C. G. Lawrence ........ , , , 19 C. P. M. Robertson-Fortay, Esq. .. 20 P. Solly-Flood, Esq. ........... . . . 21 Contributions- Evansville Our Home . . , , , 22 Thoughts on Summer . . , , , 25 Flood of Fifty ....... . . . 25 Visions ............ , , , 28 Summer's End .... , , , 23 Sports- Editorial 30 Football ........... ,,, 31 Soccer .................... . , , 39 Little Big Four Cricket Tour .. ,. , 42 Junior School Record ................ 44 Old Boys' Notes ..................... . . . '51 Old Boys, Meetings in Victoria and Vancouver .. . 57 Old Boys' Bursary Fund . . . ......... , , , 60 Births, Nlarriages, Deaths . . . , , , 62 J. W. Axnbrey ..... , , , 65 S. A. Armstrong . . . . . . 65 G. W. Birks ..... .. . 66 E. K. C. Nlartin .. 66 W. M. Phillips . . . . . . 67 W. F. Sweny 65 F. T. Woolverton 68 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR : Tiara RIGHT REV. A. R. BEVERLEY, M.A., D.D., LORD BISHOP GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M embers THE CI-IANCELLOR or TRINHY UNIVERSHY. THE REV. THE PROVOST OF TRINITY COLLEGE. P. f-.. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., B.PAED., F.R.S.A., HEADMAS Li fe Mem ber: OF TORONTO. TER. The Hon. Mr. Justice R. Nl. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A,, LL.D. .... Whmipeg Rohm P. Iellett, 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. Jukes, Esq. ...................... ..... V ancouver, B.C. The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. ........ ........... T oronto The Right Rev. R. I. Renison, M.A., D.D. ....... .... Sc hurnacher, Ont. Lieut.-Col. Ewart Oshome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. .. ........... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ............................... .... H amilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., I.L.D., D.C.L. .... ........... T oronto R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ........................................ Toronto D,Arcy Martin, Esq., K.C. ........................................ Hamilton Wilde: G. Penfield, C.M.G., NLD., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .... Montreal Elected M embers M.B.E., V.D. . Col. W. Langmuir, Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. . . .. Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ............ . B. M. Osler, Esq. ............ . Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ......... . S. B. Saunders, Esq. Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. Air Nlarshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B J. D. Johnson, Esq. ............... . XV. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. ......... . G. I'-lereclith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. Argue Manin, Esq., K.C. ......... . Gerald Larlcin, Esq. ............... . Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. G. S. Osler, Esq. ................. . Harold H. Leather, Esq., lVl.B.E. E. G. Phipps Balccr, Esq., K.C., D.S.O., H. D. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ....... . C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. . C. Gforgc lVlcCullagh, Esq., l..L.D. 's Q ., Q 1, .- .--.......-.-.---.. ..... .............- M.C. . . . ....... . . . . . .Hamilton, ....... ..- . . . .Brockville . . . . .Montreal . .London .Toronto .Toronto .Toronto . . .Victoria, B.C. .Montreal ...- .... ., LL.D.. .........Montreal ........Toronto . . . . .Toronto . . . .Hamilton . . . . .Toronto .Toronto . ..... Toronto .......Hamilton .Vlinnipeg Bermuda . . . . . . . .Montreal - . ...........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. ........ Toronto Stephen Ambrose, Esq. ................... ..... H amilcon W1 W. Stratton, Esq. ....................... ......... T oronto The Rev. Canon C. J. 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. Nl. Little, Esq., B.Sc. ......................... ........ Q uebec 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. Nlr. justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boys J. C. dePe.ncier, Esq., B.A. ........................ ........ 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. Marlc's School, Southborouglz. Mass., 1929-1933. House M after: C. SCOTT 119341, London University. Formerly Headmaster of Kings College A School, Windsor, N.S. QBrent House1. G. R. GWYNNE-TIMOTHY Q19441, B.A., Jesus College, Oxford, formerly Head of Modems Dept., Halifax County Alademyg formerly Principal, Mission City High School. fBethune House1. Chaplain THE REV. CANON C. G. LAWRENCE 119501, M.A., Bishop's Univer-i f and University of New Brunswick. A ssistant M after: P. R. BISHOP QI9471, University of Toulouse, France, Certificate d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. QFormerly 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. j. E. DENING QI9461, B.A., University of Liverpool, Diploma in Education fLiver- pool1, Diploma in French Studies QParis1. H. C. HASS 119411, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. HODGETFS C19-121, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. A. H. HUMBLE U9351, 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 Torontog B.A., University of Westem Ontario, Ontario College of Education. P. C. LANDRY 119491, B.Eng., McGill University, M.A., Columbia University. P. 1-1. LEWIS 119221, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. A. C. MORRIS 119211, B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. C. P. M. ROBERTSON-FORTAY 119501, M.A., Hertford College, Oxfordg Fellow of Royal Geographic Societyg Associate of Arctic Institute, College de Valois, France. A. N. SNELGROVE 119421, Mount Allison University. P. R. C. SOLLY-FLOOD 119501, B.A., London University, Grenoble University: Diplome de Hautes Etudes de Langue et cle Litterature Francaise. Muxic Master- Em-QUND COHU, ESQ. Physical Instructors SQUADRON LEADER S. BATT 119211, Royal Fusiliers formerly Physical Instructor at the R.M.C., Kingston. D. ARMSTRONG, A.F.C. 119381, lV1cGill University. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. TOTTENHAM 119371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. A ssixtant Maslers J. D. BURN-3 119431, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. F. C. CAYLEY 119501, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A. R. DENNYS 119451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. YV. MORRIS 119441, University of Westem Ontario, Normal School, London. MRS. CECIL MOORE 119421, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician .. ..... R. MCDennent, M.D. Bursar ...... .......... I . W. Taylor. Asszszant Bursar ........ Miss Mary Tinney Secretary ......... ......... M iss Elsie Gregory. Nurse .................... .... M rs. H. Taylor, Reg.N. Mazron 1Senior School1 . .. ............. Miss Edith Wilkin. Dietitian 1Senior School1 ....... ................. M rs. F. Willdn. Nurse-Matron 1Junior School1 . . . ..... Mrs. E. A. Stephenson, Reg. N. Dic:i:fnn 1Junior School1 .... ............ M rs. D. M. Crowe. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS I. B. Bruce QHeacl Prefectj, E. B. Newcomb, R. T. Cooper. CHAPEL Head Sacrislan-E. B. Newcomb Crucifer:-P. G. C. Ketchum, C. P. R. L. Slater, D. A. P. Smith. FOOTBALL Co-Captain:-K. H. Wdghr, D. A. P. Smith GYM. Vice-Captain-E. P. Nluntz Captain-K. G. Marshall Captain-R. T. Cooper Assistant Editor:-P. Cx. Martin, C. P. B. Tay SOCCER Vice-Captain-C. N. A. Butterfield THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-E. B. Newcomb lor, C. P. R. L. Slater, P. R. Hylton LIBRARIANS P. W. Morse, E. D. Dover, C. Bonnycastle THE SCHOOL COUNCIL Bruce, Ketchum, Watts, McDerment, Newcomb, Wilding, Phillips, Taylor, Church iii, Thomas, Ryley 1. Sept. 12 13 17 24 24 30 Oct. 1 il T 9 11 12 15 21 W9 -..4 23 28 28 31 Nov. 1 3-6 4 11 12 17 19 25 Dec. 3 11 17 18 19 1951 Jan. 10 SCHOOL CALENDAR Michaelmas Term, 1950. Term begins for New Boys and those writing Supple- mental Exams, 6.00 p.m. Term begins for others, 9.00 p.m. The Rev. G. MacGregor-Grant, Pastor of Rosedale United Church, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. The Chaplain, the Rev. Canon C. G. Lawrence, speaks in Chapel. New Boys' Picnic, 11 a.m. Belleville at T.C.S. T.C.S. Soccer at Pickering. Harvest Thanksgiving. The Rev. F. H. Brewin speaks in Chapel. Peterborough at T.C.S. Malvern at T.C.S. T.C.S. Soccer at S.A.C. Thanksgiving Day: Whole Holiday. 11.00 a.m.-Magee Cup Cross Country Race. 1.00 p.m.eThanksgiving dinner. 2.00 p.m.-Annual Meeting of Old Boys' Association. 2.30 p.m.-Old Boys' Football Game. U.C.C. Soccer at T.C.S. T.C.S. at U.T.S., Varsity Stadium. The Rev. H. N. Taylor, a former Chaplain, speaks in Chapel. First Month's Marks. T.C.S. vs. St. Andrew's at Port Hope, 2.15 p.m. The Corner-Stone of the New Memorial Chapel was laid by G. B. Strathy, K.C., M.A. U95-'97l. The Right Rev. R. J. Renison U86-'92J, Lord Bishop of Moosonee, preached at Evensong. Pickering Soccer at T.C.S. T.C.S. vs Ridley, at Toronto. 10 a.m. Varsity Stadium. T.C.S. Soccer at U.C.C. Hal1oWe'en Party for New Boys. All Saints' Day. Half Term Break. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. at Toronto, 2.15 p.m. Remembrance Day: The Cadet Corps parades to Ceno- taph in town. The Rev. Wm. C. Bothwell, Assistant at St. James' Cathe- dral, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Oxford Cup Race. The Rev. Canon F. H. Wilkinson, M.A., D.D., M.M., Rector, St. Paul's Church, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Second Month's Marks. The Rev. C. XV. Sowby, Principal of Upper Canada C01- lege, speaks in Chapel. Christmas Examinations begin. Carol Service. Christmas Supper and Entertainment. Term ends. Lent Term begins. Trinity College School Record VOL. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, OCTOBER, 1950 NO. I EDITOR-IN-CHIEF-E. B. Newcomb LITERARY EDITOR-P. G. Martin SPORTS EDITOR-C. P. B. Taylor NEWS EDITOR-P. R. Hylton FEATURES EDITOR-C. P. R. L. Slater BUSINESS MANAGERS: ......................... G. K. Oman, F. J. Norman FXSSISTANTS .......... R. Anderson, D. Crawford, H. G. Day, P. Denny, M. C. dePencier, A. Dolph, W. G. Harris, R. M. L. Heenan, A. O. Hendrie, R. T. C. Humphreys, P. S. Hunt, YV. R. Jennings, R. del. Jackson, P. G. C. Ketchum, H. P. Lafleur, A. R. lVlcKim, N. M. Sengram, C. O. Spencer, D. H. Stewart. 'TYPISTS ........ B. XV. Maclnnes fl.ibrarianJ, T. Arklay, D. E. Nlacliinnon, P. A. Davis. ILLUSTRATIONS .............. ...... ................ A . C. A. Adamson 'TREASURER .............. .... A . H. N. Snelgrove. Esq. MANAGING EDITOR .. ........ A. I-I. Humble, Esq. The Record is published five limes .1 year in the months of October, Decenner February, April and Iuly. Authorized as Second Class Nlail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. A EDITORIAL During the past few years there has been the rather unfortunate attitude amongst the senior forms of Over- looking school work in favour of finding more enjoyable Ways to pass the time. I do not say that too much em- phasis has been placed on sports, for that is not the -case at T.C.S. It is simply that many boys devote hours of study time to doing absolutely nothing. The Senior Matri- culation year is perhaps one of the most diflicult and try- ing of a boy's schooling, and for that very reason it should be the year in which a maximum effort is exerted by the student. It is naturally diflicult in October and November to think of exams that do not come until June, and con- sequently this time of year is the most difficult in which 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to study regularly and efficiently. Many boys are under the mistaken impression that they are working at their highest peak while they are actually accomplishing next to nothing. It is a very easy thing to attend classes each day and study for two hours every evening, but how many of the boys in the top forms at T.C.S. do this in a con- scientious manner and try to absorb the maximum amount of knowledge? Unfortunately, the answer is, very few. To try to fool masters and other boys into thinking that one is working a great deal is only a trick that will eventually backfire. Every boy in the School should make an honest appraisal of himself and discover if he is really studying as much as he is capable of doing. It is only in this way that he may check himself before it is too late. Some may say that I am being entirely too critical of the attitude towards work, but a person who is careless in this respect is very apt to be careless in activities such as sports, and in general character. The classroom is as much a moulder of personality as is any part of School life, and yet some boys consider it to be merely a place to waste a part of each day. This should not be the attitude in a school such as T.C.S., although it may only be pre- valent amongst a small number of boys. Everyone must strive to consider his studies seriously and at the same time not to overlook other activities in the School. To reach this "happy medium" is the road to a better school spirit and school pride, and consequently to a better school. -E.B.N. t 111-- .x.. 5 ,flu I sig? 'GEN Q., 9,69-21 .kg ' My f f. 531 ir' 6l? 7il?,lil- 'IW ' . H'lif.6'sf , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 .1 .u. 'A' 'A r if-lg., ',. :. ,I 55 i R4-:gli t, . - T "5 ' '1:':,,F"f'3S.'- H 1 ESTSZ3 L' ff, 'LLB ' 7, .ii .. ' "-fl -, 1' t.7' ' "fn: "' Ry u 5-Li.-1 IEC' , . ,. Z li-fl.flf, 4 :!i.4?'f1 JK ' ' o"iEl'!I,5ll1!".f is Quik. ln' V, V ,I 'li f 'fu ll 'BQ wg it 4 sill, 14 Iiwwx 1,41 ik , figgxx LL M ' l -e .W -,, ,. ,, , 1 'I:Q 5f'v"lli'i45flLJz9'a.gm',.i1 - I ? ff-f':'f,,: 94797 - Ep ' 'Haiti , W .gjH1:,,.'fI y., 'HV EV. .fl igil-fl '4":1fli'R"W-WI" T we ' yi 'lil",i1ui-dill:??U,'j'aT7z nl, : -gm Q , ' wg- ' Qf.':2ga..fW ,gl 1-It 55Ef'Srfy'9. 4114- ,, Y T JA-sf will 1z.!Ll:i:11j5f,,' '75"?"l--'i.- 1 1. I ,,,..- ,pp:ag'w :fxfS-Af :.f ti--M22 'ill ' U The Call of God On Sunday evening, September 24, our new Chaplain, Canon Lawrence, gave his iirst address in chapel. He chose for his text, Luke 6 v. 28: "And he left all, rose up, and followed Him". The setting was laid in Capernaum through which all the caravans had to pass in order to go through the customs. This was a favourite meeting place of the townspeople, as in those days there was no means of obtaining news other than by word of mouth. As there were no wars in any part of the world at that time to hold the attention of the people, they were forced to talk of matters of local interest. One such bit of gossip concerned a carpenter from Nazareth who had come to Capernaum and had performed many deeds of healing the sick and teaching a doctrine which pleased the people but annoyed the local authorities. This piece of gossip also concerned the local ta:c-col- lector who, as tax-collector, should have been considered a social outcast. Levi, however, was very happy, he had 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD many friends, a secure position and a considerable amount of money. The Carpenter Whose name was Jesus, came to the toll house and going straight to Levi, said to him, "Follow me". Without even considering what he was leaving behind, Levi rose up, left all, and became one of Jesus' disciples. "Levi," said Canon Lawrence, "had answered the call of God just as so many men down through the ages have. without considering for a moment what they had left be- hind, what fun they were giving up or how much money they were losing by taking the job of a minister of God rather than a more profitable job." It was for this reason, said the Chaplain, that Levi later became known as St. Matthew. .On Finding Happiness On Sunday, October first, the Harvest Festival, the Rev. F. H. Brewin, formerly the rector of St. Simon's Church, Toronto, spoke to the School in Chapel. Mr. Brewin chose as his text the 13th. verse of the 6th, chapter of the first book of Samuel, "And they of Beth- She-mesh were reaping their wheat in the valley and they lifted up their eyes and saw the ark and rejoiced to see it." In order that we might more fully understand the con- clusions which he later drew from this text, Mr. Brewin told us briefly the story which leads up to it. The story begins with the defeat of the Israelites by the Philistines. The Israelites decided to take the ark with them in their next battle in the hope that it would bring them victory. However, the Philistines won the battle and captured the ark too. But possession of the ark brought bad luck to the Philistines. The people of every city to which the ark was taken caught the plague. Finally, the Philistines decided to return the ark to the Israelites. They sent it back to the land of Israel on a new cart drawn by two cows. This was the moment when the people of Beth- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Shemesh saw the ark and were so glad that it had been returned. Mr. Brewin pointed out that we, too, often forget God during the summer, but the joy -of rediscovering God is like the joy of the people of Beth-Shemesh when they saw the ark returning. He told us that we need God to guide our strength and our ambitions and most of all that we need His mercy. Finally, he said that in the harvests we could really see God on earth, and if we would look at the harvest and see God coming back into our lives, we would again be truly happy. ' The Test of Character On Sunday, October 8, Canon Lawrence used the second verse of the twenty-third chapter of the second book of Samuel as his text. "David, though standing alone against the Philistines, overthrew the enemy host". Most of his assistants had fled, but David knew that more was at stake than just the battle, so he remained and saved the community. Sometimes, the Chaplain explained, they who stand alone arescoffed at, but the only ones who retain their best possessions, are those who defend them. Jesus knew that nothing but persecution would fall on his shoul- ders, that his friends would forsake him, and that the masses would hold him in contempt, but Jesus stood firm. Canon Lawrence went on to say that sometimes a disagreeable situation must be faced, even though one is certain of the right way, in such a case extra courage is needed. One must attempt to emulate the men of wit, in order to win the crown. Even though a good deed may go unnoticed, it is always worthwhile to stand up for what is right. Character is tested and proved when a man must stay and fight and not run away. To conclude his sermon, the Chaplain explained that the example of others who have fought the masses and won keeps one fighting against any adversary. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , 90 .X -1 4, C SEER 1 in t lf',t" .- sr 1 .5 ml .jp 2 il' 'fvzeiaazf' f Y X A r 45-. 5ug1,,.3j'ji l:::,,,.,g. .Q -- ,4,. .,y. ,.r,.q.'-e-- . .. Gifts to the School A beautiful silver Communion set has been given to the School by the Right Rev. L. W. B. Broughall. M.A., D.D., U88-'94J. It was presented to him on his ordination and he would now like his old School to use it. A new Encyclopedia Britannica has been purchased for the library with the most generous gift made by Mrs. E. A. Hethrington and her daughter. if :XC S? Il? 3? Dr. S. Graham Ross has made another very kind donation to the library funds. R. P. Jellett U92-'97J has sent two most attractive facsimiles of the Coats of Arms of the Dominion of Canada and of the Province of Quebec. :Xi :Xi :Xi TX: D'Arcy Martin C81-'86J has given the School a copy of "The Canadian Cricket Field" of May 10, 1882. It con- tains numerous references to T.C.S. cricketers of that day . . . J. S. Howard C71-'77J, E. C. Cayley C74-'82J, A. C. Allan C77-'83J, J. R. Logan C79-'81J, Dyce Saunders C77-795, D'Arcy Martin and others. 9:22 11 2K1 :Ki TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Large plate glass mirrors for all the bathrooms have been most kindly given to the School by an anonymous and most generous donorg the boys are going to see them- selves much better than ever before. SCHOLARSHIPS Norman Paterson V39-'43J graduated second. with first class honours, in Geophysics at the University of Toronto in June, and Won a D.V.A. Scholarship for post- graduate study and research at the University of British Columbia. He is also lecturing in Physics at the University. 2? 9.44 EY: :Xi Conyers Baker C47-'50J won the Richardson Memorial Scholarship at Queen's University. Chris Seymour C48-'50J Won a scholarship to Royal Roads given by the Naval Oflicers' Association of Montreal. FOURTH GENERATION OF T.C.S. BOYS The first great-grandsons of an Old Boy to enter the School joined the Junior School in September 1950. They are John Christopher Cape and David Edmund Cape. sons of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cape, of Montreal. Their father, J. M. Cape, was at T.C.S. from 1924-26, and their Grandrnother's father, Charles A. Smith, was at T.C.S. during 1873 and 1874. The School celebrated a half holiday to mark the occasion. We were all extremely sorry to hear of Blythe Rogers serious illness which prevented him from returning to School in September. Although he is still in the Vancouver S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD General Hospital, we are relieved to know that he is mak- ing such good progress and we hope to see him at T.C.S. again before long. 1 Father Joseph Driscoll, S.J., of Regiopolis College, Kingston, wrote in September to compliment the T.C.S. boys on their conduct while returning to School by train from Toronto on September 13th. "There were two cars full of your boys," Father Driscoll said, "and large and small they all conducted themselves as perfect gentlemen. They were a credit to Trinity." It was extremely good of Father Driscoll to write and we were most happy to receive such a letter. Amateur Hom' The School was glad to see the return of "Amateur Hours", and we hope these will be held at regular inter- vals. Mr. Snelgrove discovered the talent at the gala open- ing on Saturday, September 23, when the proceedings were led by Mr. Landry whose extensive repertoire of songs was supported voluminously by the School. Mr. Landry hopes that in future the songs may be led by one of the boys. He feels that good song leaders are all too few nowadays and he is sure there are many fellows around the School who would like to have a try. The most popular feature of the evening was "Tzena 'l'zena" played by a new quartet of Jim Rumball, Dave Smith, George Allan, and Mr. Snelgrove. They played the accordian, the banjo and two pianos respectively. They continued with several other popular songs and closed with a harmonious rendition of their theme "Three Blind Mice". Dave Smith earned an encore with his solo of "But- tons and Bows" on the banjo. Pete Phippen and Kim Kertland, two younger prodigies, harmonized with some fine mouth-organ playing. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 The hour aroused a great deal of enthusiasm, and we are all looking forward to frequent recurrences in the future. The New Boys' Picnic On Sunday, September 24, the New Boys were invited to a picnic by the Headmaster. Shortly after morning chapel, the prospective picnickers piled into a bus and rolled off to the glen at the ski-camp. All were warmly dressed to combat the surprising cold of this month. On arrival the new boys broke up into groups. the majority to play softball, some to try their skill at archery under the supervision of Mr. Solly-Flood. A game of touch- rugby was organized, and a few went off to explore the surrounding countryside. At about one o'clock the lid of a pot was sounded and all rushed to enjoy the delicious meal prepared by the Headmaster and his helpers. It consisted of sausages in rolls, corn-on-the-cob, ice cream, and cookies. At the end of the meal there were fourteen helpings of ice cream left, so they were placed about the cottage and a hunt for them ensued. In the afternoon, another enthusiastic game of soft- ball was played. One group went off, presumably to study nature. This group ended up in a wild chase after some amateur "engineers", who, with the help of levers, were rolling boulders down the slopes towards the "naturalists". At four o'clock all climbed once again into the bus. and rattled back to School, weary and dishevelled. The picnic was a great success and much credit is due to the masters and members of the Duty Sixth, for giving the new boys a very happy day. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ANNUAL INSPECTION REPORT ,OF THE T.C.S. CADET CORPS The following report has just been received from Air Cadet Headquarters:- Ceremonial Drill, Squadron Drill, Flight Drill, Rifle Drill- This Squadron has attained an excellent standard of drill, as evidenced in the drill competition. Training displays other than drill-A very high standard. gymnastic display was presented involving all cadets. This Squadron has a very good cadet band. Personnel--Air Cadet Oflicers' efficiency above average. Appearance immaculate. Air cadets general appear- ance .very good. Alertness exceptional. Discipline, above average. Equipment and Publications-Equipment in good condi- tion. Uniforms self-maintained by cadets. Publications up-to-date. General remarks and recommendations-Accommodation facilities excellent. Excellent school grounds for drill purposes. -T VALETE Aitken, A. O.-Form VI Scholarship C46D, Prefect, Half First Team Soccer Colour, Choir, Half First Team Squash Colour, Editor-in-chief of Record, Debat- ing, Lieutenant Governor's Medal for English. Baker, C. C. M.-Form VI A C47J, Senior, XII, V, Half First Team, Political Science Club, Sacristan, Record, Half First Team Oxford Cup. Brinckman, J. F.-Form VI A C44J, Middleside Soccer, Political Science Club. Brodeur, J. H.-Form V Special C453 , House Oilicer, XII. Cleland, D. L.--Form VI Scholarship f,47,Q House Oflicer, V, Political Science Club, Sacristan, Award for Good Spirit and Achievement, Record. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 Cooke, W. A. R.-Form VI Scholarship C483, Senior, VI, Vice--Captain, Bigside Soccer, Choir. Cox, M. J.-Form V B C463, Prefect, XII, Distinction Cap, V, Half First Team, Bigside Soccer Colour, XI, Captain, VIII, Jack Maynard Trophy, Grand Chal- lenge Cup. Dermys, J. B.-Form V Special C473, House Officer, XII, Half First Team. Domville, J. deB.-Form VI Scholarship C483, VI, Half First Team, Middleside Soccer, Record, Debating. Emery, E. H. A.-Form V Special C483 House Oilicer, XII, Half First Team, VI. Gibson, T. G. C.-Form III C493 , Littleside V. Gilmour, D. H.-Form V B C453, XII. Gordon, J. A. L.-Form VI Scholarship C47 3, Senior, XII, VI, Choir, Political Science Club, Debating, Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Man, Founder's Prize for Science. Greenwood, D. E. J.-Form VIA C443, Prefect, XII: V, Captain, XI, Half First Team, Debating. Harris, D. G.-Form III C493 , Littleside XII, Littleside VI. Hayman, D. G. M.-Form II C483. Hazen, M. T.-Form V Special C493 , Middleside XII, Mid- dleside VI, Choir. Howard, A. D.-Form V Special C443, Senior, V, XI, Best Batsman and Fielder, Choir. Hughes, A. G. T.-Form V Special C433, Prefect, XII, V, VIII, XI, Half First Team, Sports Day Senior Champion, Choir, President Dramatic Society. Hughes, D.-Form V B C473, Middleside Soccer. Hinder, W. J. G.-Form V Special C483, House Officer, XII, Middleside Colours, VI. King, M. J.-Form V Special C493, Bigside Soccer: Half First Team, V, Half First Team. Kyle, W. A.-Form II C483. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lawson, D. I. F.-Form VI Scholarship C47 J, Prefect, XII, Captain and Distinction Cap, V, School News Editor Record, Choir, Political Science Club, De- bating. Lawson, J. A.-Form V B C403 , Middleside Soccer, Choir. Lewis, H. M. M.-Form V Special C46l, House Officer, Middleside Football, Littleside Hockey, Head Sacris- tan, Record, Award for Good Spirit and Achieve- ment. Little, B. W.-Form VI A C46J, Head Prefect, XII, VI, Captain, Half First Team Squash Colour, Choir, Debating, Political Science Club, Senior Tennis Champion, Bronze Medal. Luxton, G. M.-Form VIA C45J, Senior, XII, Half First Team, Full First Team Squash Colour, Literary Editor, Political Science Club, Debating, Junior Basketball, Cup for Keenness in Athletics. Maier, R. M.-Form VI A C-155, Senior, XII, VI, Middle- side Gym., XI, Sacristan, Mann, D. M.-Form VI A C-191, Middleside Soccer. Palmer, J. A.-Form VI Scholarship C463 , House Prefect, Middleside Football, Political Science Club, Cru- cifer, Rigby History Prize. Pasmore, G. S.-Form V B C46J, House Officer, Middle- side Soccer, Sacristan, Record. Pepler, R. M.-Form VI A C471 , House Officer, XII, Half First Team, Middleside VI. Pierce, D. M.-Form VI A C47J, Senior, XII, V, Drama- tic Society, Debating, Record. Pitt. C. N.-Form VI Scholarship C4-13, House Officer, Middleside Soccer, Record, Political Science Club, Dramatic Society. Reford, L. A. M.-Form V B C-155, Littleside XII. Ros, J. D. L.-Form VI A C46J, Senior, Manager First XII and V, Sacristan, Business Manager Record, Political Science Club. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 Selby, D. A.-Form VI Scholarship C48J, Senior, XII: VI, Sports Editor Record, Political Science Club. Seymour, C. M.-Form VI A C-481, House Officer, Middle- side XII, Littleside VI, Swimming Team, Sacristan. Showler, D. B.-Form II C49J, Littleside XII. Smith, W. A.--Form VI A C46D, Senior, XII, Middleside Colours, V. Southam, W. J. H.--Form V Special C43J, House Ofiicer: XH, Half First Team, VI, Half First Team, Sports Day Intermediate Champion, Political Science Club, Record. Symons, H. S. B. - Form V A C46J, VIII, Dramatic Society, Record, Sacristan, Oxford Cup, Half First Team Colour, Littleside XII. Tench, R. J. A.-Form V B C45J, VII, Middleside XII, Sacristan. Thatcher, R. E. J. C.-Form V B C49J. Timmins, R. N.-Form VI A C46J, Prefect, XII, Swim- ming Team, Dramatic Society, Debating. VandenBergh, R. L.-Form VI Scholarship C47J, House Officer, Middleside XII, Junior V, Sacristan, Drama- tic Society, Record. van Straubenzee, C. C.-Form V B C43D, Middleside XII, Middleside VI. Welsford, H. W.-Form VI A C42J, Senior, VIII, Captain and Distinction Cap, Crucifer, Choir, Record. Wilson, J. M.-Form VI Scholarship C48J, House Ofiicer: XII, Half First Team, Junior V, Choir. Winspear, W. W .-Form VI Scholarship C47J, Middle- side Soccer, Sacristan, Choir, Record, Debating, Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics, Governor Gen- era1's Medal for Mathematics. Wood, J. T.-Form V Special C45l, Senior, XII, Distinc- tion Cap, V. Woods, N. G.-Form V B C44J, House Officer, XII, XI. Wright, A. T.-Form V B II C491 , Littleside XII, Middle- side VI. 1.2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SALVETE Angus, B. R. ......., ................. E . R. Angus, Esq., Toronto, Ont Anstis, C. St. J. ....... ........... J . R. Anstis, Esq., Gananoque, Ont Arnold, R. S. ........ ........... E . D. Arnold, Esq., K.C., Calgary, Alta Bogert, A. H. ........ ........... H . S. Bogert, Esq., Montreal, Que Bo-nd. J. B. ......... ........... M rs. E. M. Taylor, Edmonton, Alta Bo-one, G. L. ...... .,......,.. G . L. Boone, Esq., Toronto, Ont Brine, C. R. ...... ........... C . A. Brine, Esq., Edmonton, Alta Burns, P. J. P. ........., ........... J . M. Burns, Esq., Midnapore, Alta Church, R. G. .....,.. ........... I J. B. Church, Esq., K.C., Orangeville, Ont Colman, J. M. ........ ........... L t.-Col. L. M. Colman, Bahamas Coriat, J. C. ...... ........... M rs. H. C. W. Scarfe, Brantford, Ont Cowan, J. C. ...... ........... O . D. Cowan, Esq., Chatham, Ont Cran, J. A. ......... ........... V V. C. Thornton Cran, Esq., Montreal, Que Dalgleish, P. O. ....... ........... O . Dalgleish, Esq., Erindale Ont Donald, A. D. ........ ........... G . E. Donald, Esq., Ancaster, Ont Fleming, K. M. .......... ........... K . E. Fleming, Esq., Windsor, Ont Flynn. J. D. ...... ........... G . K. Flynn, Esq., Trenton Ont Giffen, J. P. ........... ........... J . R. Giffen, Esq., Port Hope Ont. Goodman, D. I. .......... ........... D . B. Goodman, Esq., Toronto Ont Hargraft, M. A. ....... ........... lv Irs. Alan Field, Cobourg, Ont. Hayes, D. C. ...... ........... C . W. Hayes, Esq., Toronto Ont. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Heenan, R. M. L. .....................,........ Mrs. Yvonne Heenan, Montreal. Que Higgins, M. H. ........ ......... l L B. Higgins, Esq., Mexico Hulse, J. R. ....... .............. T he Rev. G. R. Hulse, Mexico Irwin, F. MCK. ........ .............. F . M. Irwin, Esq., Toronto. Ont Jackson, J. R. deJ. ..... ......... l' drs. Reginald Jackson, Kingston. Ont Johnson, R. W. ......,. ..........,... O . W. Johnson, Esq., Peru Jones, P. F. M. ........ .............. F . H. M. Jones, .Esq., Halifax, N.S Kertland, D. S. ...,. ............ . D. M. Kertlancl, Esq., Hudson Heights, Que Lafleur, A. J. .,.... ............. H . G. Lafleur, Esq., Montreal, Que Lafleur, H. P. ........ .,,...... I -I. G. Lafleur, Esq., Montreal, Que Leech, B. B. ......... .............. D r. B. C. Leech, Regina, Sask Long, J. H. ,........... ...... ...... C . H. Long, Esq., . Toronto, Ont Luxton, D'A. G. .................. The Rt. Rev. G. N. Luxton, D.D., London Ont Martin, A. K. R. ....... .............. M rs. C. Martin, Toronto, Ont Mason, W. G. ...... ...........,,. A . W. Mason, Esq., Town of Mount Royal, Que Massey, A. D. ........ .............. A . B. Massey, Esq., Toronto, Ont Mather, M. S. ...... .............. ll. 4. G. Mather, Esq., Montreal Que Molson, H. D. ...... .............. lt Irs. L. M. Molson, Montreal Que Moore, W. J. G. .......... .............. E . J. G. Moore, Esq., Gananoque Ont Moor, H. J. .......................... .,............ H . H. Moor, Esq., Edmonton, Alta McGlennon, J. A. S. ..................... Mrs. A. S. Moses, Salem, Mass McKee, J. A. ...... .... .............. J . W. McKee, Esq., Toronto, Ont 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Polak, J. ............., . Roffey, D. C. ...... . J. Polak, Esq., Batawa, Ont D. S. Roffey, Esq., Napanee, Ont Ross, C. M. D. ......... ............ T . Ross, Esq., Montreal, Que Rumball, J. S. ......... ............ D r. W. C. Rumball, Kirkland Lake, Ont Ryley, J. R. S. .,....... ............ T he Rev. C. J. S. Ryley, Upperville, Va Ryley, C. E. S. ......... ............ Th e Rev. C. J. S. Ryley, Upperville, Va Scott, C .H. ........ ............ C . B. C. Sc-ott, Esq., Toronto Ont Seagram, J. D. ......... ............ N . O. Seagram, Esq., Toronto Ont Seymour. D. L. ,............. ...,........ H . F. Seymour, Esq., Montreal, Que Stevens Guille, P. H H. LeM. Stevens Guille, Esq. Edmonton, Alta Sutherland, J. D. ........ ............ J . A. Sutherland, Esq., Peru, S.A Tanner, H. T. D. C. R. Tanner, Esq., Calgary, Alta Thomas, W. D. S Thompson, G. H. ........ ........... . Walker, J. W. ......... ........... . Dr. J. C. Thomas, Vancouver, B.C J. W. Thompson, Esq., Toronto, Ont H. W. Walker, Esq., Welland, Ont 'Wat.son, G. G. ......... ............ M rs. P. Smellie, Ottawa Ont Webb, M. C. .......... G. W. M. Webb, Esq., Westmount, Que -Wells, C. C. ........ C. M. Wells, Esq., Westmount, Que Yale, J. E. ..... . E. M. Yale, Esq., Beaurepaire, Que TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 I Sr' ZQQZW Wie f ,Mft has Qigviwgi 6370 0 Welcome T.C.S. fans to another year of the Record and the Grapevine, continuing in Doc Cleland's footsteps. Already at Thanksgiving Day, there's plenty to say about the good old School. Football this year is as tough as ever .... DAVE SMITH says he knew all the Belleville cheer-leaders .... our cheer-leaders are RON ROBERTSON, PETE PHIP- PEN, and DOAK WALKER . . . they also had FAIR com- petition with Peterborough. Going lower in the scale we find CRICK KETCI-IUM, DAVE MITCHELL, and KEN MARTIN coaching the Very Little Big Three .... so tar the Argos are tops .... : Question: What prominent master and what Littleside lineman get the same mail? . . . . We hear that "TON" BONNYCASTLE is taking steps towards reducing those 214 pounds, steps towards the "Tuck", that is. We understand that CHAS. TAYLOR. PETE MAR- TIN, JOHN DOWKER, PHIL GREEY and other Trinity House boys are taking a special early morning interest in the construction of the new chapel .... While we're over there, we think that CURLY WRIGHT and DOAK WAL- KER have the best room decorations in the School .... Also in exile is CON BAKER'S successor on the accordian. JIM RUMBALL. Along with GEORGE ALLAN and "I-IERBIEH HUNT, he has been adding volume to the foot- ball rallies. Returning to the outdo-or life, we notice that Mr. G. T.'s new car has been receiving much attention .... Speaking of cars, has anyone NOT seen pictures of IAN BRUCE'S pedal-pusher? jg TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Now for some news in brief: Have you heard about ROY JENNINGHS new clothing problem? .... he's reverting to the "Old Look". Successor to DES BOGUE and WILLY WELSFORD is UADDERH ADAMSON . . . negatives in the bottom flat wash basins are as plentiful as ever . . . Have you seen tho-se pictures of his camp counsellors? . . . Girls section, that is. The soccer team this year has been keeping up with the World Series, thanks to goalie BILL THOMAS' port- able-C"First Aid Kit"J- . . . So that's Why the football boys have moved their plays towards the soccer field! Well, au revoir and "Pip pip". HANDS OFF. KNAVE! LOOKS GOOD FROM THE GPouND up! PROBLEMS WHO HAS THE BALL? Pictures by A. C. A. Adamson :md R. XV. I..L'X'Vfl ly U .,,,E?E -1 , ., A4 ' E g it V M Q -X W , A ., M ' , ' , r 1 " , ,' ' '. ': 5 .I T115 til 5 'A Q ' -' I YL. R I, ,Q , V , V . . . , .IG I A, E- . .in g , Q ,M LX, L Q . , .4 is " fm i ,. .-if, '51 V iqxm .b Q V: ,- HEY. Tag ovvmvnegpggl AH. THATS Biff EQ ,N-WAYS A Nmocui ASuvms7 91 Sivan.: " "Now wr-Ars 1-as r-nrrriwa' b .-M-Nz? 4.7 MAQEL L-n v-A H P L.p1cvD 1 N4 midi-x 'Jr 'MOU 11 y-vm. ' D 'X'-Y, 'wt--Q... JC MD DE CAPE. Gpur-gear-ogemg -1 -- 01.0 Bow DID HM SM AQSQ-ir :AN gun Enom-Lyn As. 2 ,MN AOU1'N BYZL' 177 Pictures by A. C. A. Adamson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CANON C. G. LAVVRENCE The School is quickly realizing its good fortune in having the Rev. Canon C. Gordon Lawrence as its Chan- lain. Canon Lawrence replaces Mr. Bagley, to whom we send our best wishes for success in his parsh, West Lan- sing, Ontario. Our new Chaplain was until recently Editor of the "Canadian Churchmanu, a position which he held for more than two years. Because of his wonderfully modest nature, we have only the unelaborated outline of. his life. He was born in Prince William, New Brunswick, and attended school there Lmtil he entered Bishop's College in Lennoxville, Quebec. After gaining his Master of Arts degree at Bishop's, he was ordained in Christ Church Cathedral, Fredericton, New Brunswick, in 1911. Canon Lawrence served as Chaplain to the Canadian Forces dur- ing the First World War. For twenty-four years he con- tinued his valuable and much appreciated work in Trinity Church, Saint John, New Brunswick. It was in this period or, more exactly, 1932, that the Bishop of Frederiction appointed Mr. Lawrence Canon of the same Cathedral in which he was ordained. He has confided that he was a bit afraid of coming to such a large School as T.C.S. We hope that any doubt in Canon Lawrence's mind has by :ow been dispelled, and we know we are privileged to have sich a wise and gentle and spiritual Chaplain. QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MR. C. P. M. ROBERTSON-FORTAY Mr. Phillip Robertson-Fortay might be called a Cana- dian, but perhaps he should be described as a "Citizen of the World". Born in Calgary, he matriculated from Upper Canada College after attending schools in England and France. In 1936 he entered Hertford College, Oxford, to read Modern Languages. At the outbreak of War, he en- listed with the Royal Navy and saw service in M.T.B.'s, cruisers and submarines, visiting many parts of the World. Having attained the rank of Lieutenant-Commander, he retired to the active duty list in 1946. He returned to Oxford, Where he obtained an M.A. in Geography, and then came to Canada in 1948. After one year's teaching at Bishop's College School in Lennoxville, he has been reading for an M.Sc. in Geography at the post-graduate school of McGill University. He is now Working for his Doctorate in Geography, taking the neighbouring county of North- umberland as his field. Mr. Robertson-Fortay is now in charge of Geography courses at T.C.S. and has already shown many valuable maps and slides in the Carnegie Room. His hobbies in- clude rowing and sailing, but since he cannot follow these at Port Hope, he has been coaching the younger squash "hopes" and has taken several parties of boys to the ski camp. He also takes a keen interest in exploration and travel, being a member of the British Schools Exploring Society, the Oxford Mountainering Club, the Arctic In- stitute and a Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society. He is now planning a motor trip through Europe and North Africa for the summer of '51 and is also trying to find recruits for the British Schools' expedition to Iceland in August. He has already conducted several expeditions covering such territory as Arabia, Abyssinia, the Arctic and Antarctic, as well as most European countries. Already Mr. Robertson-Fortay has contributed greatly to the School, and many boys have enjoyed his hospitality TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 in the evenings. We wish him luck at T.C.S. and in his summer ventures. l, MR. P. SOLLY-FLOOD Mr. Peter Solly-Flood is another of the distinguished Englishmen who have come to T.C.S. over the years. But perhaps we shouldn't call him an Englishman after all. Born in Dublin, Eire, he attended Eton College and then London University. After this he Went to Bonn University in Germany and Grenoble in France. All this education gave him two B.A. honour degrees in French and German Economics. He then passed the very difficult examina- tions for entry to the Foreign Office and Was appointed H.M. Vice Consul in San Francisco. However, he left the Irish Fusiliers. From 1940 to 1945 he saw action in North Foreign Service in 1940 to enlist as a private in the Royal Africa, Italy, Yugoslavia, Poland, and Russia. He was dropped by parachute into Yugoslavia and Poland to or- ganize resistance behind the lines. In 1943, he was Com- mandant of the Middle East Intelligence School and rose to the rank of Colonel. He received many decorations, including the Polish Airborne Cross, and is an Oiiicer of the Order of the British Empire. From 1945 to 1949 he re- sumed his post with the Foreign Service, being appointed second secretary in Washington, Consul in Barcelona, and first secretary in Berlin. In 1950 he married and emi- grated to Canada to Work for the International Civil Aviation Organization in Montreal. Mr. Solly-Flood can speak French, German, and Spanish fluently. In the School he has already proved his value not only in the classroom but also with the "Cercle de Francais". He enjoys riding, skiing, tennis, and squash. While he also coaches soccer. He has organized several games of English rugger which have been great fun. We are very privileged to have Mr. and Mrs. Solly-Flood at the School and feel sure they will have a pleasant stay here. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' 92 , If -,Y X 1' . ,g i-, qt V, A t . , 1 'N f' , 4 X KX I-72" , Z3 'VF A ' 4 ir , 2 jx AA V. : , Qi fu Hg ' " ,I - v i EVANSVILLE OUR HOME I Want to tell you about Evansville because Evans- ville is our discovery. In town, we think of Evansville and we talk of Evansville, and in the summer We live there. I say it is our "discovery" because We've only had Evansville for a very short time. Yet it only took us one week to buy a house there, and that's Why Evansville means home. It is the word "home" which means so much to us because this is our first home. It isn't that we haven't gone home for our Christmas holidays every year, but this is the first time we've owned our home. Can you picture two stores, two boarding houses, ten families and the best garage in the world? Can you pic- ture a basin of gardens surrounded by Woodland and farm- land and mountain range? Can you picture the panorama of silvery Lake Onowega hidden here by a bluff of cedars and there by some historic barn, with a backdr-op of Elep- hantis and Owl's Head and all the other mountains reced- ing to the dim blue which is the United States? Every- where there is stillness and timelessness and peace. Beneath each shady tree and amid the waving grass the rude country farmer and the weary city worker find relaxation. Here a rich widow grows strange plants from the Him- alayas. There the mother of five hangs ragged washing between the horse-chestnut and the fir. Two miles up on TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 the hill a simple farmer finds peace with his horse and his fields, from which he has a View of twenty miles every way. Down in the valley the builder's model house squats neat and compact amid a maze of hollyhocks, while on the village square is the general store and post office. The store is the "Moot" house of the village. In that dark corner the girls and boys plan an expedition to a drive-in theatre. By the letter-box Grandfather Wilkins recalls that in the good old days North Koreans stayed where they were put. The counter creaks beneath the weight of two matrons still gossiping about the fight be- tween that drunken visitor and their young Wilson Bent- ley. The American stranger stands alert and aloof in the centre of the room and a flock of grubby children play on the floor with cans of paint. In this store, last Sunday's ball game with Vale Perkins is relived, and stories of Old Mefthuselah, the giant trout, flow as freely as the soft drinks. Here the village meets and everyone is Jim or John or Joe. Our house is big and rectangular andla dirty yellow. The garden consists of two young maples, some old bricks and broken glass, and a sea of green hay. The old roof leaks and yet there is no water. The back wall is unpainted and hideous. The doors won't shut, the windows are cracked and the curtains are hung with string. The cellar floor has crumbled, the kitchen has sunk and the furnace is rusty. There are mice in the walls and skunks in the drain and wasps under the eaves. All these things we knew and yet we bought the house. We still think it is wonderful, because we do not think of it as it is now, but as it will be later and what it stands for among us. We see the birch floors scrubbed and varnished, the labour spent painting the bedrooms, and the care taken in choos- ing furniture and curtains to fit. We recall the thrill we felt when we first stood thirty feet above the ground on the newly tarred roof, made slippery with rain. We know the satisfaction of flopping onto the bench wet with per- 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD spiration, smeared with legitimate dirt and hungry for the food we have earned. As you prefer the man for whom you have done most, so do you love the house for which you have sacrificed your time. There is a great difference between decorating a rented apartment and painting your own home. On the one hand every minute is Wearisome. You use as much paint as possible because the landlord is paying for it. You get headaches from the smell of turpentine and wax. You balance on a step-ladder in a dingy hallway. Your only escape is a walk through the smog of the big city amid the scurrying motors and sallow-skinned students. If you should move out of the apartment next year, all that time would have been wasted. On the other hand, you are per- forming a labour of love. You work under the happy illusion that you're saving money. Through every window you can see trees and hills and perhaps a bit of lake. Sun- shine is your lamp and fresh air is your fan. All the neighbours admire your handiwork and marvel at the cup- board made from orange crates. You are regarded as the master decorator and your ego is satisfied. Finally you are beautifying the home which shall be yours for ever. In twenty-one years of marriage, my parents have lived in twenty-one buildings. Since we were seven, my brother and I have been at boarding school. For six war years, like many others, we were separated. Now it is different. Now we have a home where we can always gather. We live in a village where we know everybody and respect everybody. We are surrounded by friends from the city. We can bring other friends to share our treasure. Perhaps most important, we can wear the dirtiest, oddest, smelliest clothes and excite no gossip. We have found our "Innisfree" amid as grand a setting as we have seen across the world. -C. P. R. L. Slater, VIA. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 THOUGHTS ON SUMMER I sit alone and think, Of days gone by when Summer lived And all was warm. Of misty mornings when the valley in its shroud of grey Would rise, as if from some dark subterranean lake It came to meet the sim. Of drifting clouds that moved with careless lassitude, Urged on by winds warmed near the silent lakes. Of gently falling rain that brought to heated afternoons A coolness of the soul. Of quiet nights, with muffled voices drifting over lawns. -Avis Alis Atris. THE FLOOD OF FIFTY To most people leading normal lives, the summer held the excitement of vacations. But to the people of the City of Winnipeg and the entire Red River valley the summer held no promise. It meant a stark realization of the havoc played by a rampant river and sweat and bruising work to win from the muck-spattered walls the semblance of a home. Yet the challenge was accepted and today most of the residents of the Red River valley have returned to their homes. The conditions leading up to the worst flood in a hundred years, were, to the experienced eye in the fall of 1949, not startling enough to cause undue comment. Sloughs were full from late autumn rains and they froze quickly when the Arctic struck. The snow came late and allowed the ground to freeze deeply. Spring came slowly to Manitoba. The Red, winding its monotonous trail northward from the hills of Min- nesota, held no warning of impending disaster in its slug- gish currents. The Winnipeg papers forecast no danger of floods in 1950. But a week later as heavy thaws in 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Minnesota and North Dakota began to swell the limpid -stream, overnight headlines screamed danger of record floods. However, as yet the majority of the people took little notice of the river. A few of the residents on the banks watched as the river rose, inch by inch, towards their homes, but the average citizen noticed little difference from a n-ormal Spring, except that here and there the black water was running swiftly in the gutters and a few sewers were backing up. But farther south in the United States the river had struck. The swirling waters of the Red had left their banks to inundate hundreds of square miles of precious farmland and drive thousands of people from their homes. In the border town of Emerson the Red rose four feet over night and as the crest pulsed northward people were deserting their homes and their livestock and fleeing. Refugees were pouring into Winnipeg from the submerged towns to the south, Emerson, Morris, Ste. Agathe. In Winnipeg action was started to repulse the rising waters. Bulldozers and draglines were throwing up hasty dikes, and sandbags were being flown in from all parts of Canada to stem the rampaging Red. Schools were closed and every man went to work to beat the flood along the dikes. The Army was called in and Brigadier Morton took command of the situation. He ordered evacuation of the women and children from the low-lying areas of Elmwood. St. Boniface, the Kildonans, Wildwood and Elm Park, in- cluding the patients of four major hospitals. Altogether approximately 110,000 people left the city. Now the flood was here, and all there was to do was watch the dikes. As the days wore on, the weakness of the mud and sand dikes became apparent. At various hours through the days and nights sirens sounded warning of new breakages. As the river rose, the murky waters con- tinued to conquer until two-thirds of the city of Winnipeg, aztil over ten thousand homes in the valley were flooded. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 The flood had now reached a height of 32.5 feet above datum and if it rose another two feet the city would have to be evacuated. But the remaining dikes held for two Weeks While their Wearied guardians plodded on. And then one night the river fell one inch. The battle was won. Now the river was receding, leaving behind its linger- ing mark of slimy, gray silt. Everywhere the Waters had been, it left behind these barren wastes. The time had come for a gigantic clean-up. Returning to a flooded house would be a nightmare for anyone. Everywhere silence reigned, and as you pushed open the door and walked across the floor the only perceptible sound was the squelch of your boots squirting aside the two inches of slime that covered your rugs and floors. The wallpaper hung in blackened strips from rotting plaster and here and there pictures hung crazily from the ruined walls. Gangs of men were organized to decontaminate the flooded houses. When this job had been completed the construction companies took over. I was working for one in the Wildwood area, which was one of the hardest hit sections of the city. We worked for the first three weeks cleaning the muck o-ut of the houses, then, armed with hammer and gooseneck, we proceeded to throw out all the old furniture and tear down the gyproc and plaster. It was a pathetic sight to see all the mud-stained furniture heaped behind each house. This work of rehabilitation was carried on slowly and when I left for school it was still going on. By this time, fifty percent. of the people had moved back into their homes, but the Great Flood of Fifty will be remembered forever. -R. Bonnycastle, VEA. .m.m. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VISIONS Soft green against a hazy mystic blue sky, A precipice falling into endless waters, Enchanted white-caps floating there suspended In silent shapes and flowing forms they fly by. One bent aged tree, its grey hairs sadly waving, Stands sentinel over this utmost cliff here ended. From above it disappears, A lowly hedge, an autumn tree, Dirty clouds and dirty sky, When with open eyes we see. But, superstitious, still we gaze from under, Seeing what our duty says to see. With half-closed eyes we dream the picture so, Revering cold and common things with wonder: For who would look at leaves and clouds and trees And not pretend some god to know. -R. J. Anderson, VA. SUMMER'S END She idly watched the little brown bubbles trying to break through the glass top of the percolator. The radio buzzed a buzzing of brassy music. Her glance shifted to the flowered pattern on her wrapper and she thought of the fields of flowers at home, of the wide shiny blade of the plow cutting those flowers under to give soil to the soldier's wheat. But that saddness was gone with the waving of the yellow fields in fall. She saw the sweat glistening on her father's back in the harvest. Many things she could feel and smell that were gone. Gone for a dozen years. Nostalgia. She remembered the horror of the grumbling tanks rolling down the road between the fields. And the face- less hordes in gray that followed. She fled again. The TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 days on the road. The frightened refugees, each a person, each an animal. The days on the jolting flatcar. Her war years fighting for her country from a desk. Then she met Georges. They had come here together, to this great city. Georges. She could hear him. He whistled tunelessly as he dressed. The radio broke her reverie. "We interrupt this pro- gramme to bring you a special news bulletin. Russian troops have attacked our occupation forces in Berlin. Full scale fighting is in progress. The United States and Britain have declared war on the Soviet Union. No further details are .... " Viciously she twisted the knob. A salt shaker fell beneath her arm. Dumbly she watched a tiny cascade of salt trickle onto the rug. Like water, she thought, salt running like water, like blood. Blood running like water. And shattered, moaning men. And burning babies. And terror. Terror. Terror. She picked up the shaker and walked to the foot of the stairs. Again, she thought. "Georges," she called. The whistling stopped. 'iltfs come." "What's that?" "The war. We're at war again." Her voice broke and she braced herself against the rail, sobbing. The tears did not, would not come. The sobs wrenched her whole being but the tears did not come. George was with her. His arm was about her shoul- ders. "We've had five years," he said. "And we could see it was coming. We knew it was coming". "But twice! Twice in a decade! The world is mad! The World is hell!" For a minute, for eternity he said nothing. Then "I guess . . . I guess I'd better go down to the embassy. They'll probably intern us. I wonder if there's been any word from Moscow." He forced a laugh. "The Americans will treat us well, anyway." -P. G. Martin ii, VIA. 313 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q Q , A 1 0 i f ff 121,02 C S- its X6 . A 5 'B JMIWA E El-elm: G SPORTS EDITORIAL It is usual to devote the first Sports Editorial of the year to the prospects of the Senior Football Team, and with the short exhibition schedule over and the first Little Big Four game only a week away, this seems to be the logical course to follow. The team won their opening game in a convincing fashion against Belleville. Then they lost their next two to Peterborough and Malvern, and just before this issue Went to press the School was de- feated by U.T.S. 12-1 on a very muddy field. VVith a small nucleus of four old colours, and led by co- eaptains Dave Smith and Curley Wright, the team is young and inexperienced. The line, however, is keen and can play good solid football if it shows the inclination to do so, while any one of the backtield is capable of breaking into a long run at any time. The Belleville game was won on fast breaking line plays while the other three were lost mainly due to the lack of a strong pass defence and the failure of many to achieve critical blocks while on the offensive. It is not this writer's intention to lay the blame for defeat on injuries, but it should be noted that Malvern and U.T.S. games were played with half of the starting line-up sidelined. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 While this year's squad doesn't have the mark of greatness or even compare favourably with last year's near champions, there is one factor about it which makes it impossible to predict the outcome of their future games. That factor is the ability to come from behind the short end of a score and play inspired footballg this was clearly shown in the Malvern game. Statistics, not very favour- able to our team in the coming games, cannot show the spirit to "catch fire" which is so evident this year. Any- one who saw the Belleville game also saw this spirit winch inspired the team to three touchdowns in seven minutes of the third quarter, and their first win. So with a well-rested squad, improved pass defense and blocking, the team awaits the St. Andrew's game. Let us all hope that Trinity spirit can avail itself to the best advantage in this and the other Little Big Four games. And let us also hope that those experts who cotmted out of the running will be surprised. -C.P.E,T. , SCHOOL vs. BELLEVILLE COLLEGIATE: Sept. 30. Won 29-22. 'I'he newly named Senior team, formerly Bigside, made an excellent start this season by defeating Belleville Col- legiate 29-22. Belleville kicked off to begin a hard fought quarter, with some first game fumbles on both sides, but neither team was able to score. However, the team settled down to business in the second quarter and Dave Smith Went over for an unconverted touchdown to put us ahead 5-0. Belleville came right back with a drive that sent Lewis over for a major which remained unconverted, and this 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was followed by another touchdown scored by Barklay and converted by Soule. The visitors added another point on a rouge which left the score at half-time 12-5 in the visitors' favour. In the second half, the team came back with renewed energy and Bob McDerment made two long runs, the Second taking him across for a major which he also con- verted. Trinity did not stop at that and a fast drive down the field sent Muntz over for an-other five points again con- verted by McDerment. Two nice runs by Bob Humphreys set up the field for Smith to make his second touchdown, this time converted by Hugh Clark. A spurt of renewed vigour by Belleville nearly put them back in the running as Carr scored an unconverted touchdown, but T.C.S. drew ahead when Mike Gossage picked up a fumbled kick and scored with Curly Wright converting. The scoring was finished by an unconverted major by McBride for Belle- ville making it a 29-22 win for us at the end of the game. It was an excellent game for a season opener with Smith, McDerment, and Wright starring for Trinity, while Bark- lay. Carr and McBride played well for the losers. T.C.S. - Smith, Wright, McDerment, Martin, Humphreys, Brierley, Muntz, Clark, Bonnycastle, Timmins, Gossage, Phillips, Emery, Marshall, Currie, Dolph, Gordon, Robertson, Watts, Arklay, McKim, Seagram, Harris, Farley, Hunt, McCullagh, Cooper, Rumball. SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGH at Port Hope, oct. 4. Lost 29-11. The second exhibition game of the season was played against a much heavier Peterborough team which defeated the School 29-11. The game opened with a strong drive by Peterborough which sent them across for an unconverted touchdown to give them a 5-0 lead. Arklay recovered a fumble and two nice runs by Gossage and Currie put T.C.S. on the visitors' ten yard line, but they failed to score. The play remained even for a time, and T.C.S. seemed to have the game under TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD control until Peterborough broke away again sending Bob Gandy over for a major, converted by Bryan Young to put the visitors ahead at half time 11-0. The second half opened with some good runs by Currie and Muntz but again when the game seemed to be well in hand, Peterborough started a drive which ended with a touchdown by Art Galley on a pass from Young who booted the convert. T.C.S. came right back and two long runs by Timmins and Muntz put the team in scoring posi- tion, and Curly Wright took the ball across with Clark kicking the convert. Early in the fourth quarter Muntz intercepted a pass and ran for 40 yards, after which Jules Timmins scored an unconverted touchdown. Peterborough finished off a march with Jensen crossing the goal line for another iive points and Young converting to make the score 23-11 in the visitors' favour. The play was evenly matched for most of the last quarter, although many ex- cellent tackles and blocks by Smith, and some good runs by Humphreys and Currie failed to help T.C.S. as far as the score board was concerned. The visitors finished the scoring with Bob Craw intercepting a pass and running all the Way, with Young again converting to make the score stand at 29-11 in Peterborough's favour. Watts, Muntz, Currie, Wright and Smith played well for Trinity while Young, Northcott, Gandy and Armstrong starred for the victors. T.C.S.-Clark, Gossage, Bonnycastle, Rumball, Arklay, Watts, Smith, Humphreys, Wright, Muntz, Timmins, Martin, Brierley, Phillips, Emery, Marshall, Gordon, Currie, McKim, Harris, Sea- gram, Robertson, McCullagh, Farley, Hunt, Cooper. SCHOOL vs. MALVERN COLLEGIATE At T.C.S. October 7: Lost 28-13. The Senior team, weakened by injuries of some of the best players, met a heavier Malvern team on the T.C.S. field and was defeated by a score of 28-13. The first half opened with Malvern kicking off, after which they held Qi TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Trinity for no gain, and as soon as they got possession of the ball, they went for a touchdown which Paul Evans scored and converted. The play then settled down and remained even, although some nice runs by Gordon and a recovered kick by Gossage failed to net Trinity the points they needed. Half way through the second quarter, Mal- vern scored twice with John Sillers carrying the ball across and Evans converting, and this left the score at half-time 18-5 in the visitors' favour. Early in the second half a long kick by Norm Seagram gave Trinity a single point and the squad followed it up when Watts intercepted a pass which set up the field for Phil Muntz to score with Hugh Clark converting. How- ever, that ended Trinity's drive and Malvern added to their total with a touchdown by Don Little which remained un- converted. In the final quarter, another long kick by Seagram gave T.C.S. their final point and despite some nice runs by Muntz and Smith, the team couldn't score again. Malvern, however, boosted their total on an un- converted touchdown by Gord Hall leaving the score at 28-13 in Malvernis favour. Watts, Seagram, Smith, Brier- ley and Arklay played very well for Trinity, while Little, Evans and Sillers starred for the victors. T.C.S.-Clark, Gossage, Bonnycastle, Rumball, Arklay, Phil- lips, Watts, Gordon, Timmins, Brierley, Humphreys, Marshall, Smith, Currie, Robertson, Seagram, Cooper, McKim, Harris, Hunt, Emery, Muntz, McCullagh, Wright. THE OLD BOYS' GAME Thanksgiving Day again found numerous weary Old Boys turning out to defend their respective houses. We have, this year as last year, given up the custom of having the First Team play the Old Boys and instead they are pitted against members of their own class of rugby, namely other Old Boys. The spectators were given an added attraction this year with the appearance of three rather feminine looking Old Boys in Bethune colours, and we TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 discovered that they WERE feminine: hidden under numerous layers of padding were Nancy Bunting, Amy Lawson, and Heather Nichols. We were also pleased to see Had Armstrong, coach of the mighty Juniors for per- haps mighty coach of the .luniors'?l, representing the championship team of '34. Bethune kicked off to start a fairly even half until Bill Brewer punted a sensational kick that went over the dead-ball line and netted a point for Bethune. At quarter time the score remained the same, and although a very long run by Bob Jarvis had put Brent in scoring position. they failed to make use of their advantage. Bethune then proceeded to boost their score by a touchdown pass from "Moon" Gilbert to Bill Brewer, but Brent succeede-d in breaking up the convert. Two completed passes to Stu Bruce nearly put Bethune in sc-oring position again, but Brent was able to stave off their rivals until the half-time whistle blew. Brent came bagk with renewed vigour in the second half and Tommy "Rufus" Lawson took the ball over for an uneonverted touchdown. The Brentites did not let up and forced Bethune back to their one yard line after which Tommy Lawson again marked up a score for Brent and this time Rick Gaunt successfully converted the extra point. The tide turned for a short time when "Buck" Rogers threw two completed passes to Had Armstrong and "Stick" McMurrick. Doug Lawson stopped this drive by intercepting the third Rogers' pass and Brent began to press down the field again. Bill Brewer saved two points for Bethune by running back into safety two long kicks by Rick Gaunt, which just fell short of the dead ball line. After this the play was very even until the final whistle blew and despite expert coaching by Ed Huycke, Bethune was unable to win back some of the lost points and the final score stoodg Brent 11, Bethune 6. We were happy at the grand turnout the game re- ceived, especially to those who were able to withstand the 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD rigours of the game, and also to Jamie Jamieson and Helen Wilson, the latter the fiancee of Denis Snowdon, who took care of the yardsticks for the major part of the game. Brent Old Boys:-Doug Lawson, Tommy Lawson, Bruce Little, Marty Luxton, Rick Gaunt, Pete Alley, 'Geoff Taylor, Charley Paterson, Harry Hyde, "Bone" Byers, Don Fullerton, "Stub" MacKinnon, Bob Jarvis, Jim Gordon, Ron Watts. Bethune Old Boys:-Bill Brewer, "Moon" Gilbert, Hugh Vernon, Bill Cox, Denis Snowdon, John Palmer, Had Armstrong, "Buck" Rogers, Dick Butterfield, Dick Merry. John Deadman, "Stick" McMurrick, Stu Bruce, Con Baker, "Pudg'ie" Hughes, "Herm" Goering, Bob Timmins. JUNIOR FOOTBALL This year the second football team dropped the name of Middleside and will be known in future as the Juniors. The team this year is light but fast, and under the able coaching of Messrs. Armstrong and Key it seems to be pro- gressing rapidly. Skip Yale has been elected captain with Eric Jackman as vice, and we wish them and the rest of the team the best of luck in all their games. T.C.S. vs. PICKERING JUNIORS At Newmarket, Sept. 30: Won 5-0. The Juniors had a shaky but successful start to their season winning their first game 5-0 against Pickering at Newmarket. T.C.S. received the kickoff, and moved down the field on a series of long bucks which brought the ball deep into Pickering territory. The play was fairly even from this point until the end of the quarter when Pickering recovered a fumbled kick thus gaining possession on the T.C.S. forty yard line. In the second quarter, however, T.C.S. started to move early and two long runs and a ten yard penalty TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD brought the ball to Pickering's five yard line from where Jackman carried the ball over for T.C.S. The convert failed. and the score remained at the end of the half 5-O in favour of the School. The second half opened rather slowly until George Allan recovered his own kick, putting T.C.S. in scoring position. The School was held to a standstill, however, until the last quarter when Phil Greey intercepted a pass, and long runs by Jackman and Molson brought the ball to Pickering's five yard line. T.C.S. was unable to score and Pickering had possession and were driving up the field as the game ended. Jackman's long bucks and Molson's running and tack- ling were the standouts for the School, while Stone played well for the losers. T.C.S.-Yale, Jackman, Long, Molson, Allan, Emery, Wevill, Arnold, Crawford, Parfitt, Hendrie, Brine, Bonnycastle, Christie, dePencier, Roe, Goodman, Strathy, Greey, Luxton, Norman, Gil- ham, MacKinnon, Bofnrd, LeVan, Meredith, Church, Seagram. T.C.S. JUNIORS vs. MALVERN JUNIORS At T.C.S. October 7: Lost 16-0. The Juniors in their second game of the season lost to Malvern in a game at T.C.S. Malvern kicked off, and as soon as they got the ball, started to display a string of fast developing plays that brought the ball to Trinity's one yard line. From here they plunged across for a touch- down, with Stewart carrying the ball. The convert failed, but a few minutes later, long runs by Hatt and Stewart brought the ball back deep into T.C.S. territory from where the second touchdown of the game was scored. The convert failed again, and the score at the end of the quar- ter remained ten to nothing in favour of Malvern. In the second quarter, however, T.C.S. pulled themselves together and dominated the play for the rest of the half, and although there were many good chances we lacked the punch when we got into scoring position. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The game was rather sluggish after this, until Mal- vern scored a converted touchdown in the last quarter on a long pass and a plunge from the five yard line. This left the final score at 16-0 for Malvern. For the winners Hatt and Stewart starred while Arnold and Long played well for Trinity. y LITTLESIDE FOOTBALL This year a new system is being tried for Littleside. The players have been divided into three teams and are playing in a leagueg later the Littleside team will be chosen from them. The three teams are the Argonauts Q the Come-to-Naughtsl coached by Criki Ketchum, the Roughriders fthe Roughwriters - they should have stayed in schoolj coached by Mr. Dale and Mr. Hass and the Alouettes fthe All-Wetsj coached by Mr. Landry. After seeing these teams play we realize that any relation to these and any other teams bearing the same name is purely coincidental. There are three games scheduled for Littleside, -- against Lakeiield, University of Toronto Schools and Upper Canada College. We are sure that under such able coaching the Littleside team should be very successful. 2' - ,,Vg,.-,'!4Ff:gi.:f , x . f- H. ' 9-',f:-. -:-uf f X - vs zu". . -9 -, , .f .ff-twirl l,l..,.- aff, 'BSB ffl' IU ' -, J fg.'Nf11: In W' - fi '-,.i: 'sv-f. by N 4 1-.f wwf ' -,mf ' ,Q lfifl tif?" 'A , t if ig I 4.4, ,AQ-tgirl? 4- I5 f, -TQ ' -I, ,V flpf- ' ,V "' li , 1 se 2 A lk" ixsu N1 --f ' A D It 'r ,,..g2.- -"': 1, lf -L JW ,, Q' - fl.. " " .----ge--re 'T f?' u'. if-SNK ,J 4- 'Q' VV A xgir' ' , ' ' X A1 if TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD is Sill, fm BIGSIDE SOCCER This year's Bigside soccer team shows signs of be- coming one of the best the School has had in a number of years. The early record of one victory in two starts is not outstanding, but the team should give a more than creditable account of themselves in future matches. Messrs. Dening and Solly-Flood are handling the coaching duties. Cooper i has been elected captain for the second year in succession, and he was vice-captain three years ago. Butterfield is this year's vice-captain. . T.c.s. vs. PICKERING At Newmarket, Sept. 30: Won 7-0. In their first game of the year, the team played very well and pressed hard during the entire game to Win by a score of 7-0. Pickering kicked off and after two minutes of play, Brewer scored for T.C.S. A few minutes later DuMoulin scored on a pass from Cooper i. Brewer scored aga.i.n on Hylton's pass and minutes later DuMoulin took Butte-rfield's pass and scored. Brewer scored his third goal and the play sagged a little until the closing minutes of the first half when Reed Cooper scored a goal on a pretty shot. .10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Pickering pressed in the second half and Thomas made two fine saves on a penalty sh-ot and a rebound. As the half was getting into its middle stages, DuMoulin scored his third goal to end the scoring. The team played well as a unit, with Brewer, DuMoulin and Hylton playing exceptionally well. Vaucrossen starred for Pickering. T.C.S.-R. Cooper, Butterfield, Thomas, Slater, Davis, Hylton, Newcomb, Church ii, Merston, Brewer, DuMoulin. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREWS At Aurora, October 8: Lost 4-0. V In their second game of the year, the first team were outplayed by a superior St. Andrew's team. S.A.C. kicked off and Bickenback scored -on a screen shot after a few minutes of play. T.C.S. carried the ball down to S.A.C. territory a number of times but were unable to get a clear shot on goal. St. AndreW's then started an attack which resulted in a goal by Banton. Play was very even for the remainder of the half. A In the second half T.C.S. pressed hard but could not put the ball into the goal. Tabajara scored twice for St. Andrew's before the final Whistle. Lusher and Garcia played standout games for the winners while Newcomb, Butterfield, and Slater played very well for T.C.S. T.C.S.-Thomas, Wilding, Slater, Newcomb, Cooper CCapt.l, Hylton, Butterfield 4Vice-Capt.J, DuMoulin, Brewer, Merston, Church ii. Middleside Soccer This year's Middleside soccer team has arranged home and away games with Upper Canada College. The team is being coached by Mr. Dening and Mr. Solly-Flood and in its practices against Bigside, shows good promise. Our best Wishes go with them for a successful season. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 Littleside Soccer Unfortunately Littleside has not as yet been able to obtain any games with other teams. Under the coaching of Mr. Solly-Flood and Mr. Dening, the team seems to be very powerful and it is hoped that as the season gets under way games will be arranged. -1-1,....i.i1--1 The New Boys' Race, October 9 The annual New Boys' race, part of the competition for the Magee Cup, was won by H. Lafleur followed by Jones and A. Lafleur. Since H. Lafleur is overage, Jones comes first in the standing for the trophy. In covering the course, H. Lafleur took 8 minutes and 31 seconds. The sky was overcast but the race went off very well. The following were the first twelve to finish: H. Lafleur, over-age, Jones, ten pointsg A. Lafleur, overageg Riley, overageg Donald, seven pointsg Goodman, five points, Heenan, three pointsg Church, one pointg Moore, Johnson, Seagram, Watson. RUGGER Each Sunday afternoon this term the casual observer at T.C.S. is no doubt confused and somewhat startled by a strange spectacle on the Littleside Rugby field. In ex- planation, may we say that the participants in the activities are not engaged in any mass fight or strange religious rite. No. They are playing the old English game of RUG- GER. On closer observation it is possible to detect a bit of organization and teamwork in the melee which is under the direction fwe use the term looselyj of Messrs. Gwynne- Timothy and Solly-Flood. The game is gaining great popularity although Mr. Hodgetts threatens to deal per- sonally with any of his football players he catches so en- 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD dangering their precious limbs. A large number of these latter have been heard to comment ffrom the side-lines of coursel on the lack of science in the game but in spite of their objecti-on, RUGGER seems to have become a definite part of the sports scene. LITTLE BIG FOUR CRICKET TOUR Last July T.C.S. had seven representatives at the Ber- mudian Invitation Matches. Five of these, Cooper i, Cooper ii, Ketchum, Cox and Howard played for the first team while Lewis and Hughes played on the second team. The Iirsts played four matches against the home team and won half of them. The second team was less fortunate and lost all its matches. Cooper ii starred for T.C.S. with a batting average of sixty-six and three of the four best bowling averages. Cooper i and Cox both bowled extremely Well and were responsible for a great number of wickets. Ketehum's batting was very good and he averaged about twenty runs per match. The Weather was very good and every game was played under typically Bermudian sunny skies. The School is deeply indebted to Mr. Irving Lusher who arranged the trip, and to Bermuda for its warm wel- come and generous hospitality. l1l -1 I IT HAPPENED IN OCTOBER One Year Ago 419491 .... led by John Wood and Alex Hughes, the first football team scored eleven points in the last four tense minutes of a thrilling game to tie Malvern Collegiate 17-17 .... Don Fullerton ran back an intercepted forward pass for the only touchdown in the annual Old Boys' game won by Brent House 5-0 . . . Sam Symons won the New Boy's race in the record breaking time of eight minutes and two seconds. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 Five Years Ago 119459 .... Bigside soccer, sparked by Brewer and Barnes, defeated a team of masters 7-1 despite the stellar goal-keeping of Mr. Lewis and the aggressive spirit shown by Mr. Gwynne-Timothy .... "Bugs" Stratford successfully ploughed through mud and rain to triumph in the New Boy's race .... Bigside Foot- ball, led by Captain Sinclair and Vice-Captain Wade, won their first five exhibition games, amassing 155 points to their opponents' 19. Ten Years Ago 119405 .... Locke max. defeated Stanger by inches in the most thrilling finish ever wit- nessed in the Oxford Cup cross-country race .... Dug- gan ii was elected captain of first team football .... six man football flourished on Middle and Littleside .... de- spite excellent kicking by the Headmaster, the first team triumphed over the Old Boys' in a hilarious game. Twenty-Five Years Ago 119259 .... the fine running of Cartwright and the all-around play of Hewitt enabled the first team to win their opening game of the season against Oshawa C.I. The team was coached by the present Headmaster ..... Cassels scored a spectacular double, Winning both the Magee and Oxford cups .... Seagram W-on the senior 100, 220 and 440 yard dashes on sports day .... Winnet kicked seven converts on eight tries in a second team victory. 6523 Q3 mm I ,fi5,'g,,,rf ri'-ii' 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' . f . . 5. 2 if ,A N. -f Q, w Q.. . . N ,. N-, - , , H -. - A.. . gcxravg-x,, 7 -, .... ,,.- , , 1 . ,, . A an-. .Q e - V--.--m,.sl5i?Q.xf y Q I rx, P ' 1' 3, v 4 ,Rf x. I-: .gy.15, .L Q 711:-":1f2.:1A:'1i1:Z."'.L'A:'fff'?' STU NU Ere mwsmwnwy' f'-wwwv? SGW UU IL 'Wee '34 xr 'EP D I D Q4 Az.. -ww...-g. -- ".,..,? 1.. ,..:-m .. .--..:-1115 fzqsws-',,t. .2-1 A , fs wbff'1x"""'-iw'-fw'w+ 0- N 5 -Q.--' 'f.:1'.:'q.. ' . . fi 5 fbi 2 4- . QR 4 C ?: :.15?fJi:11fZi1i:25iiEfQ2: if L 'f 2, Q.512gf:2.f3if?5g2g1'sag -iii ' 3 Q, . '.,:,53:j.:1:.5gg1fj35'f, .iv v 2 32 Q, A:fZEfs:E:ii:5fff5.A-' g.5.:L ' , 'iii ezei: . ,. 3 Pi ' .z22E52sIsEz?Z:I.SfE:f '.3..l2'fi3.l-,.'fj '2.t'.1Lzl QQ, I 1, ZR ,. ' 5 ' . 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' ' " " 1' H Q- ' ' fir E M' ,..,, . il 5' S X 5' A X :1-si: 1. - 2 5 ' 5 Q. 'V . - : .,,,C ........ ' M MW- -' 2'1:-:tfS..' . -...,.,,..,' A " ' JUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY C DORMITCRY WL D. Boucher, D. C. Buclge, B. W. Cumberland, P. W. A. Davison, J. R. A. IVlerry, H. R. A. Montemurro, A. W. B. Osler, D. S. Osler, R. I. K. Young. LIBRARIANS P. W. A. Davison, W. D. Boucher, D. C. Budge. GAMES WARDENS J. B. W. Cumberland, D. S. Osler. LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS R. I. K. Young, A. W. B. Osler, R. A. Meny, H. R. A. Monremurro. MUSIC CALL BOY W. F. Bougbner RUGBY Captain-J. B. NV. Cumberland Vice-Captain-R. I. K. Young RECORD Editor-in-Chief-P. W. A. Davison Sport: Editor-D. S. Osler A s.cixt.u11s to the Editor-E. H. Ter1Broelc, H. R. A. blontemurra TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD We welcome the New Boys of 1950 to the Jimior School and wish them every success and happiness during their stay at T.C.S. Our very best wishes go with our Old Boys who are starting out in the Senior School. Mr. Stewart Large has left the Junior School staff to take a course at Columbia University. The best of luck to him and our sincere thanks for the grand job he did last year! 'We are very glad to welcome Mr. Edward Cayley to the Staff of the Junior School. As an Old Boy he is no stranger to the J .S. and we hope he will enjoy being on the other side of the curtain! The Fall picnic was a great success. Perfect weather and plenty to eat! THE INKWELL AND I My first memories were being made and bottled in a dismal factory. I was shipped by train with many other bottles of ink, who were my friends, and I knew I would lose them all soon. Who would buy me? Who would use me in their pen? Those are the questi-ons I kept asking myself. All of a sudden the big train stopped, I was moved off on to a truck and before I knew it, I was on my way. It seemed a long way before the truck stopped. I said "Goodbye" to all my friends and was taken into a big house which I later found to be a store. I was put on a shelf with a lot of fancy ribbons around me. And there I sat for days on end. I was dusted off every morning by the store keeper. One day a customer walked in and said he wanted a big bottle of ink, and I knew my turn had come. The clerk walked over, took me off the shelf, and wrapped me up. The man took me in his arms and off I went again. I was 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD taken into a huge room with desks strewn over it and a blackboard in front. The man poured me into the inkwell. Drip! drip! drip! the drops of my body fell into Johnny Inkwell. . In came many schoolboys to fill their pens with me. It was the Final Exams. They Wrote and wrote until their time was up. By that time I had become very well acquainted with Jack Paper. When the boys' marks were read out, David Small was at the head of his class in Latin, English, French and Mathematics. VVhen David looked at his paper, he said with a sigh "Isn't ink a Wonderful thing." -D. L. E. Dunlap, Form IIB. HIS FIRST FISH Sitting on the bank of the babbling brook With rod and line and a well-baited hook, The boy in the shade of the Willow tree Is a pleasant sight for all to see. His old straw hat and his Well-Worn shirt Are faded with use and covered With dirt, His naked toes grasp the cool green sod: He's contented with his line and rod. But look! There's a strike and a iine young trout Is snared on the hook, and now, with a shout, The boy brings in the fish he has caught:- His very first-which has long been sought. -P. W. A. Davison, Form III. l- THE OLD FISHERMAN He was sitting on the porch of his age-old cabin, smoking his corn-cob pipe and looking longingly out over the open sea. He had his torn sou'Wester placed firmly on TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 his head and his ruddy face, wrinkled and weather-beaten. told the story of many adventures at sea. His trousers, worn from constant use, were rolled up to his knees. His gnarled hands showed the past life of continual toil. There he sat, looking upon what had been his only possession, dreaming his last dream: to go back to it, and enjoy the swaying -of its waves, and to see the dreaded shoals. their sharp peaks sticking out of the water like reeds out of the earth. O Yes, his last Wish-the ocean. -E. H. TenBroek, Form IIA. OPERATION A-BOMB It was a cool, clear night which looked as normal as any other. But this night was destined to become history: the irst atom bomb would be exploded. On a desert some- where in the western United States, men were running around wildly making sure of every connection, every single Wire. The men suddenly stopped, every ear strained towards the horizon. It was a plane. Had the .laps heard of their operation A-Bomb or was it just some friendly American transport? Luckily, it was the latter. Finally all was completed and the men made for the jeeps assigned to take them away. When all his men were safe, the leader took the re- mote control in his hand, pressed the button and there was a terrific explosiong the earth shook, and a mushroom shaped cloud rose. This mushroom shape became the symbol of the atom bomb, but someday the atom will be put to peacetime use- to heat houses, to run cars, to send rockets to planets un- known to man, someday but not yet. Men will first have to learn to get along with each other and not fight destruc- tive warsg someday, but not to-day. -R. K. Ferrie, Form IIB. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD WHEN AUTUMN COMES When autumn comes to season, It doesn't stay for long, And there is just one reason I sing this happy song. I love the colours Warm and gay, And trees so red and bright, The birds upon their southward way The clear and frosty night. -R. G. Seagram, Form IIB. A BIRD'S-EYE VIEW Soaring high Up in the sky- I see the bird With envious eye. For he can see Both you and This troubled me, World 3 For he is free. P. W. A. Davison, Form III LIMERICK A fisherman from a town called Lealing In his boat was casting and reeling. A fish pulled his line And he fell in the brine, And came out with very cold feeling. -P. W. A. Davison, Form III TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 OUR TRIP T0 CALIFORNIA On Saturday. June 24, our new car turned off our driveway and headed towards Detroit. That was where we were going to cross the border into the United States. VVe spent our first night in a small motel in Ohio. That was one of our hottest days on the trip. The next states on our route were Indiana and Illinois. They were flat states with many fields of corn and wheat. Into Missouri. over the Mississippi and through the Ozark Mountains, we travelled on our way. Oklahoma City was our next stop. The country so far had been very much like the country around Southern Ontario. Next day we passed through the State of Texas and then into the flat desert state of New Mexico. Thursday was my best day. We had come out of New Mexico and into Arizona. That was where we saw the Grand Canyon. It was a very breathtaking experience. The next day we found ourselves in California. We spent a very restful night in San Bernardino. On Saturday, July hrst, We were in La Talla, a little village on the Pacific Ocean. -P. N. Clarke, Form IA. VALETE Edange, P. G. ......... ...,.......... J . M. F. Edange, Esq., Sao Paulo, Brazil. Faryon, R. R. ...... .......... R . R. Faryon, Esq., Peterborough, Ont. Helm, W. J. ...... . ..... .......... M rs. Isabel M. Helm, King, Ontario. Jamieson, J. M. .................. .......... ll Irs. Elizabeth Jamieson, Toronto, Ont. Montizambert, I. B. R. ............... L. G. P. Montizambert, Esq., Port Hope, Ont. SQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SALVETE Arkell, D. M. ......... ............ . E. Arkell, Esq., 149 Admiral Rd., Toronto Barbour, P. G. ..................................,. R. G. Barbour, Esq., . 27 Finchley Rd., Hampstead, P.Q Bingham, C. H. J. ........................... Dr. D. L. C. Bingham, 22 Barrie St., Kingston. Ont Campbell, A. M. ........ ............... J . A. Campbell, Esq., 223 Strathallan Wood, Toronto Cape, J. C. .................... ............,....... B rig. J. M. Cape, Cape, D. E. ............. ...................... 9 60 New Birks Bldg., Montreal Cartwright, J. R. .......... ............... H . L. Cartwright, Esq., 151 Wellington St., Kingston Caryer, D. S. ......... ..........J X V. H. C-aryer, Esq., R.R. 4, Belleville. Ont Cliauvin, R. A. ........... .................... Iv Irs. R. A. Chauvin, 1415 Sherwood Cres., Montreal Davies, M. R. L. .......... ............... A . L. Davies, Esq., 128 Barrie St., Kingston, Ont Derry, T. R. ............ .......... D . R. Derry, Esq., Grove Farm, Port Credit, Ont Dillane, C. K. ......... ............... R . G. Dillane, Esq., 98 Andrew St., Newmarket, Ont Ferrie, R. K. ....... ............... D r. K. E. Ferrie, ' 41 Oriole Gardens, Toronto Fogden, M. T. ......... .......... T . G. Fogden, Esq., R.R. 2, Port Credit, Ont Henderson, D. J. .............................. A. M. Henderson, Esq., 8 Douglas Ave., Westmount, P.Q Higgins, D. ..... ......................... D . G. Higgins, Esq., 174 Roxborough St. E., Toronto W-xx-A sf ?' 39 i Q W , " 'i"Y'h4.- , - , , Q. AM 4 . x ,A ? 1' K " fil-I tx ' ' X' if K 'nf swf ! A4 '2"3fw1sv JS. PICNIC, SEPTENIEBER 1950 Pictures by Nlr. DennyS FIRST XIV.. 1925 The Headmaster. P. A. C. Ketchum. Esq. VV. L. Beatty. G. Dulmage. S. Lazier. D. Campbell. W. Carhartt F. Volces. P. Stevenson I. Cummings. A. Chown. J. W. Hewitt N. O. Seagram. G. S. Clrtwrlglmt, QCapt.j TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 John Wallace C36-'39J is managing the yard for Yar- rows Ltd., Shipbuilders and Engineers in Victoria, B.C. IK' il :YF 2? Old Boys will be very sorry to hear that Captain Wm. Ogle, R.C'.N., has been seriously ill for a year in H.M.C.S. Naden Hospital, Esquimalt, B.C. Captain Ogle was on the staff of the School for many years and since early in the war has been on the staff of Royal Roads, for some years before his illness he was Director of Studies at Royal Roads. ' y 1. 1' sk A. . . . a 4 w J. ir 'ir nr fn ' Hollis French C41-'45J and Stuart Edmonds C41-'45D graduated from Harvard in June. Hollis is planning a teaching career. Alfred Kern C98-'04J cabled his good wishes to the School on the occasion of the laying of the corner-stone of the Memorial Chapel. Mr. Kern is one of the leading citizaens of Geneva, Switzerland. ik in August many Canadian papers ran an article by Judith Robinson about Ted Leather C31-'37J, and his suc- cess in becoming an English M.P. The movie "Disraeli" inspired him to try to enter the Mother House of Com- mons, and his years in England during the War deepened this desire. Ted says he is a left Wing Tory and a trade unionistg his maiden speech on Commonwealth ties was very well received. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bill McDougall C42-'45J spent two months in India this summer and was fascinated by his experiences. He was the Canadian delegate to the I.S.S. Conference in Calcutta. 241 511 is The Rev. C. P. Worsley C16-'227, Vicar of Grindon, Durham, England, organized a cricket team last summer among his fellow clergy and played matches with the clergy teams of other counties, Pen Worsley's team won most of its matches. Miss B. S. Symonds, whom so many T.C.S. people re- member affectionately, is living at Windrift, Tilmore, Petersfield, Hants. She continues to take a keen interest in the School, following our life through "The Record", and she would like to hear from her former pupils. Bill Greer C37-'43J has graduated from the School of Design in Chicago and is now practising architecture with the Toronto firm of Shore and Moffatt. He visited the School for the laying of the corner-stone of the Memorial Chapel. Doug Lawson C47-'50J spent the summer working for John Labatt Sz Sons and says "the firm is a wonderful illustration of perfect labour-management relations". He enjoys Western and is going to have a busy life with a heavy c-ourse of study and practising with the "Colts". Murray Cawley C42-V141 is with the Waite Amulet Mines in Rouyn, P.Q., doing engineering work. He thor- oughly enjoys the life. is SKC rl? Reg Tanner, Norman Paterson, Dick Carson, Stuart Wismer, Michael King and Alan Emery are at U.B.C. this year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 Sandy Heard V45-'50J spent the summer Working as an Osler Volunteer at the John Benn Club in the south- west of London. The boys at the Club ranged from four- teen to eighteeng all were Working and nearly all had lost their parents. Later he was on the staff of an under- privileged boys' camp near Tonbridge, Kent. Sandy en- joyed his experience to the full and says he made many close friends among the boys. We hope to print a more complete story of his work in another issue. Bob Hope C39-'45J is reading law at Queen's College, Cambridge. He enjoyed his year at Laval and obtained a term average of 9192. At Queen's this year David Malloch C42-'46l is in fourth year Mechanical Engineering, Dick Wood C46-'48J is in second year Engineering, and Con Baker C47-'50l is in Hrst year. Graeme Huycke V44-'49l is in first year Arts. Stephen Baker C43-'47l is studying law at the Univer- sity of Albertag he graduated at Queen's last spring. if if 3? fl? S Herb McIntyre C42-'45J is studying Geology at the University of Alberta. v -Yr 1511 JG Sis Jack Langmuir C35-'40J had great success in speed- boat racing this summer, and at the Canadian National Exhibition he Won The Canadian Championship for 125cc racing boats, going about seventy-five miles an hour on the straightaway. Jack is General Manager of the St. Lawrence Engine Co., Brockville, Ont. ' 95 it Il? al? 3? R. P. Jellett C92-'97l and Mrs. Jellett visited the School on the Week-end of September 30 and had lunch in Hall. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ian Tate C34-'41J and his bride called at the School on their honeymoon on October 1. Ian made a little speech in Hall after Sunday dinner. E. T. James C14-'16J and his wife visited the School on October 21 and saw the S.A.C. game. It was the first time since 1916 that Ted James had been able to return. :YS :Xf :li D'Arcy Martin U81-'86J and Esca Daykin V86-'90J and A. M. Bethune C84-'92J were among the Senior Old Boys who attended the ceremonies on October 22 when the corner-stone of the Memorial Chapel was laid. T. H. Usborne C23-'29J and his Wife called in Septem- ber. They Were in the East for a holiday and were interested in all the new buildings. 9k S? fl! 8 'K Peter Britton C37-V141 brought his bride to lunch on Thanksgiving Day. S? 3? :XS S? Il? R. H. Gaunt C44-'48J has been elected Scribe of Epis- kopon at Trinity, a very high honour. all if 'F 1 At Trinity last year, Tom Lawson C43-'47l was Secretary of the Athletic Association, on the Hockey Team. Bill Brewer C43-'47l was on the Athletic Association Committee. Denis Snowdon C43-'48J was a member of the Cham- pion Soccer Team, assistant treasurer of the Literary In- stitute. L Bill Cox 1'-139471 was a member of the Champion Soccer Team. Ric Gaunt C44-'48J was a member of the Champion Soccer Team. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 Dick Butteriield C42-'47l was a member of the Cham- pion Soccer Team. Erny Howard C38-'46J was a member of the Hockey Team. Tony Wells U44-'47J was coach of the Hockey Team. Geoff Pearson V42-'45J was a member of the Review Board. S-C1 if Sf? W fi: Lieut. J. D. Jellett, R.C.N., U37-'42l is now in Eng- land taking the qualifiers course in N.D. This will take approximately nine months following which he wnl do a tactical course. During this time John hopes to see some- thing of England and the British Isles. il :Xl Q il Ed. Huycke C41-'45l started the football season play- ing for the Toronto Argonauts but an unfortunate arm injury has kept him on the sidelines until later in the schedule. Harry Hyde V41-'47J is playing for the University of Toronto Football Team. Chris Bovey C41-'44l was featured in an article in a summer issue of Time Magazine. Chris and two of his University associates formed a Tourist Bureau for the entertainment of visitors to Montreal. fi: :Ks fl? if Tam London C22-'27J and Theo DuMoulin V21-'25l were visitors at the School on Speech Day, while in the east for military training. It was a great pleasure to see th em again. Brig. J. G. Spragge V18-'24l, comptroller of the On- tario Liquor Control Board since 1947, has been appointed to the added post of chief administrator of the Ontario Liquor License Board. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Graeme Huycke C44-'49J is attending Queen's Univer- sity. Hugh Savage C28-'32J has been elected president of the McGill University Graduates' Football Club. J 'n Jfn J 4 n s ax- w 4- is -YS Prof. J. D. Ketchum C07-'lOl gave the first of a series of lectures at the University of Toronto this fall, designed to acquaint students, especially freshmen, with University life. Speaking on the topic "The Psychological Adjust- ment", Prof. Ketchum said, "Man is social. His problems are social ones and nothing is more important than his attitude and relations with other people. Living and work- ing with a group of people who interest you and are in- terested in you and in the same things as you are, is most important." ff? Sr? 5? Graham Cassels C18-'23J, Life Underwriter with The Prudential of England, has again achieved membership in his company's Leaders' Club. Q? 2? IX: 95 SF K. G. Southam U26-'ZSJ has been appointed vice- president and general manager of the Southam -Press, Toronto. Philip Stratford C40-'45J called at the School in Sep- tember with his brother Grahame. Philip has won a Teaching Fellowship in France this year. He is on the staff of the College des Garcons, Cognac, Charente. il? fl? 91? Il? Tony Prower C43-'-165 is now auditioning for radio Work in Toronto. His address is 91 Walker Avenue. J f. .-4. .1 '. 41. o 'A' dv -ir 'iv fk T. M. Wade C42-'46J has recently been elected Secre- tary of the Vancouver Big Four Canadian Rugby Football League. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 Among the many Old Boys who visited the School on Thanksgiving weekend were: Brig. J. G. Spragge, G. Dillane, G. R. Blaikie, C. Baker, R. Watts, T. Lawson, D. Lawson, T. Prower, J. Palmer. J. C. dePencier, J. D. dePencier, J. Deadman, R. Merry, W. Cox, E. Huycke, D. Butterfield, C. G. Paterson, R. Gaunt, I. Stewart, R. McMurrich, D. Byers, E. Sinclair. C. H. C. Wotherspoon, G. D. de S. Wotherspoon, J. Wilson. R. Jarvis. J. Ross, W. Brewer, D. F. Jones, P. Goering. D. Snowdon, S. Bruce, H. Hyde, B. Little, R. Timmins. P. Macklem, G. Taylor, P. Alley, J. Rogers, J. Boulden, P. Britton, D. Mackenzie, D. McKinnon, P. Vernon, J. Mc- Gill, M. Luxton, D. Fullerton, J. Gordon, P. Gilbert, N. Hughes. W. Long, A. Wright, R. Pepler, J. Dennys, R. Locke, T. Jones. The Imperial War Museum, London, England, which is responsible for the collection of the records of the Wars 1914-1918 and 1939-1945, has requested a copy of "T.C.S. Old Boys at War". Similar orders have come from the Public Archives, Dominion of Canada, the Library of the Royal Military College, and from the Library of the Uni- versity of Toronto. Appreciative letters are still being received. One Old Boy in Indonesia wrote this summer: "I received a copy of 'T.C.S. Old Boys At War' several days ago and am sure that I shall always prize it highly, per- haps the sacrifice that it represents has not been as much in vain as things seem to indicate at the present time." Copies of this book are available from the Secretary. OLD BOYS' MEETINGS IN VICTORIA 85 VANCOUVER Victoria, B.C. Peter Mulholland C16-'22J arranged a gathering of Old Boys in Victoria while the Headmaster was attending meetings of the Canadian Educational Association. Sena- tor Barnard very kindly opened his house tb T.C.S. on 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Wednesday, October 4, and a delightful late afternoon was spent reminiscing about old days and meeting former schoolmates. Mrs. Barnard provided delicious refresh- ments. The Senator asked the Headmaster to speak about the present-day School and he outlined some of the de- velopmentsg later he answered questions and a general discussion ensued. Peter Mulholland thanked Senator Barnard for his kindness and Major McKeand expressed the gratitude of the meeting to the Headmaster. Among the Old Boys and parents of boys who attended were:- Senator G. H. Barnard C82-'85l, Peter Mulholland C16-'22J, T. T. Aldwell C79-'84J Cof Port Angeles. Wash- ingtonl, Charles Walker U82-'84j, L. C. Boyd C02-'04l, C. W. Gamble C88-'95J, D. L. McKeand C93-'94J, V. W. Howland C31-'35J, G. A. McCarter C13-'14J, J. R. Mcllree C07-'11J, G. H. Nation C32-'33l, P. W. Nelles V07-'DSL J. A. G. Wallace U36-'39J, Edmond E. Price C44-'49J, Jack Cox C28-'33J, C. M. Nelles U30-'33l, Col.C. S. Maclnnes, Mr. W. C. Merston, Mr. C. E. Price. Mr. Tom Aldwell had come from Port Angeles to attend the meeting and as he had entered the School earlier than anyone else, he made a few remarks about the old days and commented on the priceless value of such train- ing as he had received. He said he never failed to give credit to T.C.S. for anything he had achieved when he spoke at meetings in Seattle and Port Angeles. Mr. Ald- well has just completed his biography, which will include many references to T.C.S. and the early days of Ontario, as well as telling the story of the opening up of the great Pacific Northwest of the United States in which he played such an important part. Senator Barnard made a very happy speech recalling the fact that when he left home in Victoria to go to T.C.S., his parents said goodbye to him for three years, as there was no thought of his returning for holidays until he had finished his schooling. He had to travel by boat to Seattle TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 and by train across the United States, a long and tiring journey, as the C.P.R. had not pushed through to Van- couver. While he was in Victoria the Headmaster was enter- tained at luncheons, dinners. and teas by the very hos- pitable T.C.S. people. Vancouver, B.C. Ross Wilson C18-'21l went to great pains to arrange a full day for the Headmaster in Vancouver. Bob Hedley C15-'l6J met him in the morning with his car and devoted the whole morning to him. The Principal of Athlone School had arranged a formal reception in the morning at the School and the Headmaster spoke briefly to the one hun- dred and seventy young boys, later he had the pleasure of meeting the staff and Board of Trustees, as well as parents of boys. There was then a luncheon at the Van- couver Club attended by a number of Old Boys and Gover- nors, followed by a visit to the Vancouver General Hos- pital to see Blythe Rogers. Pat Burns very kindly piloted the Headmaster in the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Len DuMoulin gave a tea for T.C.S. people in their lovely house and then the Old Boys' gather- ing took place at the Shaughnessy Heights Golf Club. After much informal conversation, Ross Wilson called on the Headmaster to speak and he gave a picture of life at T.C.S. in 1950. General discussion followed and P. T. Rogers C21-'26J said that what the School needed, in his opinion. Was more Working capital, and such a fund should be raised without delay. It was felt by several speakers that the Headmaster should visit Vancouver more often and that the Pacific Coast Branch of the O.B.A. should be revived. Later, on the nomination of Len DuMoulin, Ross Wilson was elected President and Peter Mulholland, Secre- tary of the branch, it Was felt that gatherings similar to this one could be repeated With much enjoyment to all con- cerned and that they would keep B.C. Old Boys in closer 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD touch with events at the School. The meeting broke up at 9.30 p.m. just in time for the Headmaster to catch his plane. Among those who attended were: Ross Wilson C18- '21J, Len DuMoulin V17-'19J, Theo DuMoulin V21-'25J, Bob Hedley C15-'16J, Phipp Rogers C21-'26J, Chip Molson C27-'32J, Pat Burns C20-'24J, A. E. Jukes C03-'04J. John Becher C23-'30J, Reg Bethune V87-'96J, Dick Carson C43-'48J, Derek Davidson C41-'45J, Ian Davidson V37-'42J, Don Fairweather C38-'42J, Ernest Gardiner C23-'28J, Jack Hewitt C23-'26J, Tad James C14-'16J, S. A. Kayll C98-'09J, Alec Jones C20-'22J, George Lane C36-'39J, David Lawson C33-'34J, Jamie Lawson C36-'39J, Maitland McCarthy C17-'21J, Donald D. Macdonald C10-'13J, Dane MacKendrick U09-'16J, Christopher Paterson C39-'433, Hugh Paterson C39-'43J, Norman Paterson U39-439, W. S. Melville V39-'43l, Harrison Moore C26-'32J, Craig Som- erville C31-'41J, Tommy Wade C42-'46J, Charles Walkem C38-'39J, Reg Tanner C44-'47l, Alan Emery C48-'50J, Michael King V49-'50l, Dr. J. C. Thomas. THE OLD BOYS' BURSARY FUND The names listed are those who have subscribed since the last issue of "The Record" went to press: Classes of '80-'89 ...........,....,..........,.,.,.. ..., .,.,,...........,..,..,..,......,..,,........,,..,.,..,..,.,.........., , 3270.00 G. B. Patteson Classes of '90-'99 .,..................,.,.. ,.,... .......,. ..,..,...,..,,......,..... ,,.,....,...,.....,..,....,.,........,.....,... . . . 1 80.00 Dr. W. W. Francis, E. A. Hammond, E. F. Pullen, H. M. Rathbun, Rev. R. S. Tippet Classes of '00-'09 ..............,....,......,.......,.,..............................................................,.............. A. H. Burland, Judge P. H. Gordon, Lt.-Col. F. S. Mathewson, R. W. Shepherd, G. M. Williams Classes of '10-'19 ...,............,.,....,.,.,.,..., ........,....... ,.......................................,......................., . 3 02.00 H. E. Cochrane, F. H. Crispo, Rev. J. F. David- son, J. C. dePencier, P. A. DuMoulin, B. F. Gos- sage, Brig. G. A. McCarter, D. McCarthy, R. E. H. Ogilvie, Ross Ryrie, P. A. C. Ketchum .. 420.00 Class of '20 ,.........................................,.......................,..........................,................................... 32.00 G. T. Fulford, M.P., S. B. Saunders Class Class 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 22 ..........,.....A,.......,,..................... ...,...........,..,..........,..,........,.............,.....,......,.,s......,.,..... O. D. Cowan, E. L. Dillane, W. R. Osler, G. E. Phipps of 23 .....s...s....... ............,........ ,..,4. , . . ...s. ..s.,....,.,,...,.....,......,...................4..........,...,...... , I. H. Cumberland, G. S. Osler, J. D. Trow of '24 ......,....... .. ................................,...,........,.....,....,..............,...........,......,.,,... ,...,,.. . , W. E. Burns, R. G. Ray, J. G. Spragge of '25 ....................,.................,..........,..................,....,.................,.................,,,..........,......,..... C. F. W. Burns, R. T. DuMoulin, J. W. Seagram of '26 ..............,..............,................................. ....................,...,........,.......,............,......,......... N. O. Seagram of 27 ..........,.......,..................,,........,........,..,....,........,..................,....................,........,........,.., C. E. Frosst, T. G. Fyshe, G. H. Hees, Hartley Howard, F. R. Stone of '28 ...,..,..........,..........................................................................,.,......,.,...............,..........,.... of '29 ,....., ....,....................,,..,...........,,...........,..............,....,,.............,...,..................,.............. Dr. R. P. Howard, H. A. Martin, P. B. Pitcher of '30 ...,.........., ............. ........,,...,........................................,...,................................,....,........ S. J. Hunter Lines, A. C. Stone of '31 ........,..,. .....,...,..........................,.........,..........................,.,...,.......,.,....,......,,...........,,,..., D. B. Dawson, P. W. Spragge, R. B. Wotherspoon of '32 .,.................................. .........,.......,....,..........................................,....,...............,..,..,,.,.. One subscription of '33 .....................................................,...........................,,..,.... ..... J. E. Barber, H. J. R. Newman of '34 ..................,......................,....................................................,..................,..................... P. J. Ambrose, G. H. Rathbone, T. A. G. Staunton of '36 .....................................,.,.....,.. ,..............................,............................................,......,... W. T. Stewart of '37 ...........,,....................... ..... of '38 ..........,.............................,,.. ..... One Subscription of '39 ........................................................................................................................ ,.... P. C. Landry, J. Warburton, J. W. Wilson of '40 ................................................................................................................... ..... One Subscription of '41 .........................................................,.........,.....................................................,............. J. W. Duncanson, A. R. C. Jones, P. B. Sims, H. W. Warburton ! of 42 .......................,.....................................................................................,........,. ..,.. J. McN. Austin, VV. R. Fleming, G. R. Mc- Laughlin, J. B. I. Sutherland of '43 .........,...................................................................... .............................. ..... J. A. Paterson of '44 ...........,..................................... ..... One Subscription of '46 ............................................................................................,.,..........,..................,.,..,..... E. M. Bronfman, J. W. Durnford, F. D. Malloch 61 160.00 45.00 125.00 110.00 40.00 140.00 20.00 60.00 80.00 155.00 10.00 25.00 310.00 52.00 60.00 20.00 75.00 20.00 62.00 57.00 50.00 10.00 40.00 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Class of '47 .....Q...A.....A...Q..,...A..,...C..,A.,...,,.4.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,.,,,.,,,.4,4,,O,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,..,4,,4,,.,,,,,, 41,00 J. S. Barton, W. M. Cox, P. D. L. Johnston, T. W. Lawson Class of '48 ,,.,.,.......,......,.,.,...,.........,......,.....,..., ...........,............,.,.....,......,,,.,...........,....................., 12 1.00 C. R. Bronfman, S. G. Bruce, R. S. Carson, R. H. Gaunt, Abner Kingman, J. S. Morgan, J. P. Wil- liamson Donations ...,...........................,.....,..................,..,......,...,.,............,.,...................,.......,...................... . 26.00 BIRTHS Hewitt-On September 11, 1950, at the Brantford General Hospital, to George Wilkes Hewitt V28-'29J and Mrs. Hewitt, a son. Leather-On August 23, 1950, in London, England, to E. H. C. Leather 0319373 and Mrs. Leather, a daughter. Mickle-On October 1, 1950, at the Belleville General Hos- pital, to W. J. Mickle C26-'32J and Mrs. Mickle, twin SOHS. Magee-On July 16, 1950, in Montreal, to A. G. Magee C35-'38J and Mrs. Magee, twins, a son and a daughter. Magee-On September 6, 1950, at the Wellesley Hospital, Toronto, to E. Desmond Magee C341 and Mrs. Magee, a son. Martin-On August 17, 1950, at the Private Patients' Pa- vilion, Toronto General Hospital, to E. D. K. Martin C31-'35J and Mrs. Martin, a daughter. Mitchell-On September 24, 1950, at the Toronto Western Hospital, to J. H. Mitchell C32-'36J and Mrs. Mitchell, 3. SOI1. Waters-On September 8, 1950, at the Ottawa Civic Hos- pital, to Donald Mackenzie CBimJ Waters C36-'39J and Mrs. Waters, a son, John Gray. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 MARRIAGES Britton-McPherson-On September 9, 1950, at Trinity Anglican Church, Blenheim, Ontario, Peter Ewart Brit- ton V37-'44J to Miss Jean Louise McPherson. Campbell-Wellwood-On July 14, 1950, at Ottawa. Ian Lachlan Campbell C41-'42l to Miss Marion Isabel Well- wood. Gordon-Teviotdale-On August 19, 1950, in Holy Trinity Church, Edmonton, John Grahame Gordon C43-'45l to lvfis Agnes Elizabeth Teviotdale. Hayes-Gourlay-On June 28, 1950, in Christ Church, Mil- larville, Alta., Barry Pakenham Hayes V40-'43l to Miss Jane Heather Gourlay. Kerry-Hodgson-In St. Mary's Anglican Church, Como, Que., recently, Colin William Kerry C38-'41l to Miss Hannah Hodgson. Keyes-Bachman-On August 19, 1950, in Burlington, Vermont, Rollin Grant Keyes U39-'44J to Miss Nancy Ann Bachman. Lambert-Taylor-On August 30, 1950, at St. George's Church, Goderich, Ontario, Kenton Chickering Lambert C43-'46l to Miss Mary Elizabeth Taylor. Mclaughlin-Burden-On September 16, 1950, in Rosedale United Church, Toronto, Derek McLaughlin C29-'32J to Miss Nancy Burden. McLaughlin-Grozelle-On September 30, 1950, at Grace Ch1u'ch-on-the-Hill, Toronto, David Willis McLaughlin C40-3443 to Miss Elizabeth Grozelle. Paterson--Broughall-On September 8, 1950, at St. Paul's Anglican Church, Toronto, Norman Reed Paterson C39- '43J to Miss Sally Strathy Broughall. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Phillips-Ballantyne-On July 6, 1950, in Calvin Presby- terian Church, Toronto, Lieutenant William Michael Phil- lips C41-'43l R.C.N., to Miss Dorothy Ethelwyn Ballan- tyne. Pochon-Waghorn--On September 23, 1950, at St. Mark's Church, Port Hope, Max Louis Andrew Pochon I '33-H105 to Miss Joan Constance Waghorn. Tate-Davidson-On September 30, 1950, at Trinity Col- lege Chapel, Toront-o, Charles Ian Passman Tate V34- '41l to Miss Stella Winifred Davidson. Tippet-Alley - Ln September, 1950, at St. Clements Anglican Church, North Toronto, Ronald Hugh Tippet V28-'33l to Miss Frances Marietta Malins Alley. Wade-McGlashan-On September 6, 1950, at St. Mary's Anglican Church, Vancouver, Thomas McClinton Wade C42-'46l to Miss Pamela Doreen Elizabeth McGlashan. Walcot-Wickham-On September 8, 1950, in St. George's United Church, Toronto, Charles A. Walcot C37-'40l to Miss Miriam Ellen Wickham. Wisener-Oakley - On September 7, 1950, at St. John's Church, York Mills, Robert Atlee Wisener f'40-'Ml to Miss Geraldine Esther Oakley. DEATHS Ambery-In September 1950, at Sidney, B.C., Jack W. Ambery U81-'85J. Armstrong-On July 1, 1950, at Toronto, Samuel Allan Armstrong C89-'92D. Martin-On August 18, 1950, at Hamilton, Ont., Edward Kirwan Craufurd Martin C78-'79J. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Phillips-On September 13, 1950, as the result of an air accident in Britain, William Michael Phillips C41-'43J. Swing:-On August 16, 1950, in London, England, W. F. Swiny U88-'89J. ' VVo0Ivert0n - On August 18, 1950, in Brooklyn, N.Y.. Francis Theoron Woolverton C90-'94J. JOHN VV. AMBERY C81-'85J .lack Ambery was the youngest of three brothers, sons of Professor Ambery, one of the early members of the staff at Trinity College. VVhi1e at School he became an excellent batsman and played on the cricket teams of 1884-85, both of which were Captained by the famous cricketer, Walter Cooper. On leaving school, Ambery joined the staff of the Bank of Montreal. A football injury to one of his legs necessitated its removal, and subse- quently the other leg had to be taken off. For eleven years he was a patient at Rest Haven, Sidney, B.C. He died in September. S. A. ARMSTRONG Samuel Allan Armstrong was at T.C.S. from 1889 until 1892. He later attended Osgoode Hall Law School and in 1909 he became assistant provincial secretary of Ontario. While holding this post Mr. Armstrong was in charge of many important public undertakings. In 1916 he was appointed director of the Military Hospitals Commission. and in 1918 he became deputy minister in the department of Soldiers' Civil Re-establishment. For five years he occupied business posts in the United States and in 1924 he returned to Canada, establishing his own engineering firm in 1934. He died in Toronto on July 1st. He is survived by his widow, a son and a daughter. to whom the School sends its deep sympathy. 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD G. W. BIRKS Lt. Col. Gerald Birks died at his home in Montreal on October 12. He had been a Governor of the School for ten years and he sent his son and nephew and two English war visitors to T.C.S. Throughout the years of his association with the School, Colonel Birks never failed to give his sympathetic and earnest support to any worthwhile objec- tive. He was admired throughout the North American con- tinent and in many other countries for his complete devo- tion to the work of the Y.M.C.A. in its great effort to help young men to know the good in themselves and to develop it for the good of others. For some forty years Colonel Birks held high oiiice in the Y.M.C.A. and he travelled in many countries of the world to strengthen its work, In 1918 he was awarded the O.B.E. for the invaluable help he had given to the troops in the first World War. Though he never enjoyed robust health, he was in- defatigable in his efforts for young men of whatever sta- tion in lifeg through his convictions, understanding and affection, many hundreds of men were given a firm belief, a worthwhile goal, and an unerring compass by which to guide their daily run. His family, the School, the com- munity, the world of youth have lost the outward and visible glow of his deep sympathy, but no one who lmew him or knew of him can fail to feel his abiding presence, and humanity will be the better because of it. E. K. C. MARTIN In the death of Kirwan Martin, on August 18, the School lost one of its Senior Old Boys and the Anglican Church lost one of its most prominent laymen. A member of a distinguished family which has sent over thirty boys to T.C.S., Mr. Martin was at the School from 1878-18793 he later attended Trinity College, Toronto, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 and Osgoode Hall Law School, and began the practice of law in Hamilton with his father in 1885, continuing until his retirement in 1936. He became a noted scholar and devoted much of his life to the Welfare of the Church of England in Canada. For twenty years he was Chancellor of the Diocese of Niagara, and for most of his life he was a member of the Corporation of Trinity College. He was many times lay delegate to Synod. Keenly interested in cricket and the ideals of sportsmanship, Mr. Martin was at one time President of the Hamilton Cricket and Tennis Club and Honorary President of the English Rugby Club. He was one of the Founders of the Canadian Club Movement and had much to do with the establishment of Hillfield School in Hamilton. Mr. Martin's life had been saddened by the death last June of his eldest surviving son, Craufurd Martin C09-'lll and some years ago by the death of his eldest son, E. A. H. Martin U05-'09D, and his daughter Vera. He is survived by his widow, his brother, D'Arcy Martin, K.C., C81-'86J and two sons, Harald C20-'26J and Stuart V22-'28J. We send our deep sympathy to his family. W. M. PHILLIPS Michael Phillips was killed in an air accident in Scot- land on September 133 he had been on an advanced course With the Fleet Air Arm at Lossiemouth before being posted to the aircraft carrier "Magnificent", and during training manoeuvres his plane suddenly went out of control and crashed. Mike came to T.C'.S. in 1941 and left for the Naval College in 1943. At School he was one of the most energetic and vital lads, full of zest, and never wanting to Waste a moment. In order to qualify for admission to Royal Roads, he had to do two years' work in one, but 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD nothing daunted, he studied all one summer and passed the senior year's examinations the following June. After graduating from Royal Roads he served in the Far East with the Navy and later transferred to the Air Arm, he Won his Wings at Centralia and took a further course at Trenton. The air seemed to be a natural element for him and he often spoke of the joy which flying brought to him. He had recently been promoted to the rank of Lieutenant, R.C.N. Completely devoid of fear, Mike threw himself Whole- heartedly into every challenge and lived his short life to the full. Last July he was married to Miss Dorothy Ballantyne of Torontog the School's deepest sympathy goes out to her, to his mother and brother, Tony. W. F. SWINY Brigadier General Swiny was at T.C.S. from 1888 until 18893 he then attended Wellington College, England, and the R.M.C., Kingston. Graduating from R.M.C., he joined the Royal Fusiliers in 1893 and for many years served with the Egyptian Army. In 1914 he was appointed A.A.G. of the first Canadian contingent, and later he won distinction as a battalion commander in France. He was mentioned seven times in dispatches, was promoted to the command of Infantry brigades, and won the D.S.O. In 1919 he Was made a C.M.G. He retired from active ser- vice in 1920 and since then had been living in London. He died on August 16. F. T. 'WOOLVERTON F. T. Woolverton, who was at the School from 1890- 94, died on August 18th in Brooklyn, N.Y. As a young man he went to the United States and joined the Northern 2' Z J Ill. I20 pens E 5 e : :. U - f- 1 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Electric Company, when he retired ten years ago he left a high executive position with the iirm. Francis Woolverton visited T.C.S. with his wife on the occasion of the Seventy-Fifth Anniversary, in 1940. At T.C.S. he was a Prefect, a member of the Choir, a member of the Dramatic Society and on the committee of the Gym- nasium Club. The School sends its deep sympathy to his family. c :D 255 12: 'g 43 John T. Mccreery .Q ., ur gg OPTOMETRIST fl 2: 60 WALTON sT. PORT HOPE gg 0 00 000 -. -of 0666-6,06M 0Q0G6000-3-6'C'G-6'6'6'G'Q'6'QQZ'G'QfG'C''I-2-CXIHSHIHZ' it C C C Q oofrfec-coco 9 Treated for dustless f? delivery. Identified by scatter cards. Local Distributors Wm. Jenings G, Co.. Cobourg A W. H. 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You'll Y 'S' never know S' -v Q? what your bank 'IP .+. x v 6. can do 'Q' '57 '31 'ff 4 for you '? 'if off -until you ask. 'E 'E' 'EP f? 'Q lg! ff S iii Our door is always open The Royal Bank of Canada Q3 You can bank on the "Royal" 9 19 55+ Port Hope Branch-e-J. B. Hawken, Manager 0 '? -J f 'f1'1'f' 531512151-fl"I'1I"2'4IfC'G'C'C'C'i'Gf+?Q'3rD00C'I' R I I I fl? P IIS Little, B. W. 1'-16-'50t. XVhen Leo came to T.C.S. in the fall of '46, he was just another New Boy but it did not take him long to establish himself as one of the most popular boys to attend the School in many years. Bruce played Bigside Football in his final year although he did not participate in the game in the previous year, and he won his colours. He was a member of the First Hockey team for three years and was elected Captain in his last season. In the spring, he found the pressure of Matric exams too great to allow him to play cricket, but he entered enthusiastically into track and did very well on Sports Day last May. Leo was a member of the Choir and the Political Science Club and he entered whole-heartedly into both these activities. However, his real attribute lay in his friendly disposition and constant good humour. He always had a good word for anyone in the School, and when ever he undertook a job either in sports or in activities around the School, he always gave it his utmost, no matter how difficult the undertaking happened to be. One could always count on Leo to do his best in all phases of School life. Although he had the very responsible job of being Head Prefect, he remained as un- assuming as he was on the day he arrived at T.C.S. Everyone in the School respected and admired Leo, for he was one of those rare people who are easy to get acquainted with and who are naturally friendly with everyone. Bruce is now at McGill and all the boys here who knew and admired him for what he was wish him the best of luck. Lawson, D. I. F. V47-'50t. Doug came to T.C.S. as a New Boy in the Fifth Form, and unfortunately for Bethune House, he went into Brent. He won his Bigside Football colours in his first year after a spectacular season, and was shortly made a Second Year. In his final year, Doug was Captain of the same School team, and was awarded a Distinction Cap for his excellent play. His ability at sports did not end with the Fall term however, for he played Bigside Basketball and won his colours. ln the Spring, he be- came one of the better track and field enthusiasts at the School. He won his Middleside Gym. colours and was quite proficient at squash, although he rarely played the game. ln short, Doug was an all-round athlete. He won the Second Year Challenge Trophy. I and this was reflected in his final year when he was made a Pre- fect. Doug still found time for many extra-curricular activities, and was School News Editor of the Record. He was a member of the Political Science Club and he added his voice to the bass section of Mr. Cohu's Choir. His school spirit was limitless, and although he himself was captaining the Football team at the time, he took charge of the first few cheering rallies last autumn and did a very good job. Doug will always be remembered as one of the friendliest boys at T.C.S., and the whole School wishes him the best of luck at Western. Greenwood, D. E. J. V46-'50J Skinner came to the Senior School in the Fall of '46 after a very successful stay in the J.S. During his four years here he made his way to the top of the School and when he arrived at the Sixth Form, he emerged as the head of Bethune House. He played on the first Football team for two years, winning his colours and he came to be a first class end. He captained the first Basketball team for two successive years, and in his last season he led the squad to the finals of its league. "Skarn" was also a promising cricketer, making the Big- side squad in 1948, but during the next two years, the pressure of Matriculation work took up most of his spring afternoons and he was unable to continue in this sport. "Skinner" was a member of the Debating Society, but his real attribute was his constant good-nature. He always had a good word for everyone and was one of the most popular boys in the School. For being so active a leader, Skinner was made a Prefect in his final year and led his House to more than one notable victory. Come back and see us often, Skinner! Hughes, A. G. T. U43-'50l. Alex came to T.C.S. bubbling over with talent which he kept mainly for the playing field and the stage in the gym. He always found his studies difficult but never- theless he always did his best in this phase of School life. On the football field his passing and running were superb and he gained his Bigside Colours. In the winter he turned to basketball and won his first team colours in that sport as a high-scoring centre forward. Alex found time to go in for gymnastics as well, and he naturally won his Bigside colours. He was a Cricketer of no mean ability and winning his half first team colours, he accom- panied the Little Big Four team to Bermuda last summer. It was on the stage that "Dramatic" was really in his element, and he was a member of the Dramatic Society from its official reorganiza- tion in 1946. Although he could not participate in the School play last Easter because of the pressure of his work, he maintained an active interest as President of the Dramatic Society. Alex was a real "star" at track and field, winning the Daykin Cup on Sports' Day for two years in a row. He was an enthusiastic member of the Choir and always did his best in this extra-cuie ricular activity. Alex was made a Prefect in his final year for his good work at T.C.S., an honour which he well deserved. The good wishes of the whole School follow you back to Ottaawa, Alex. II Aitken, A. O. V46-'50J. "Henk" blew into Brent House in the fall of '46 and soon showed everyone that he was a man of no mean ability both in his studies and sports. He played squash from the very beginning and in his Hnal year he was awarded his half first team colours. However, he broke his ankle while play- ing in the Ontario Junior Championship and consequently was out for the Little Big Four tournament. ln the autumn, Al played soccer and being a member of the First Team, he won his half first team colours. In extra-curricular activities, "Honk" was very active. He was appointed Editor-in-Chief of the Record and on Speech Day last June he won the Armour Memorial Prize for his editorials in that magazine. A member of the Choir and Political Science Club and an able debater, Al always did his best in every- thing he undertook. He was made a Prefect in his last year here. a responsibility which he carried out extremely well. He won the Lieutenant Governor's Silver Medal for English for his general excellence in that language, and in the June exams he kept up his standard of good work. Al is now at McGill University and everyone in the School wishes him the best of luck. Cox, M. J. V46-'50l. When Mike came to the School from Bermuda, he soon proved himself to be one of the most outstand- ing athletes to attend T.C.S. in many years. Naturally he started out at soccer as all good Bermudians do, but when he had gained his Bigside colours, he turned his talents to football. In two years on the First Team, Mike won a Distinction Cap and developed into an exceptionally proficient inside. In the winter he played basketball since he came from the land of sunshine and was not acquainted with the game of hockey. He played on the First Team and even found time to indulge in Gym. and win his Big- side colours. The spring was Mike's most active season for that was the time for cricket. In his last year here, he was Captain of Bigside, having been a member of the Little Big Four cham- pionship team in 1948. Mike was made a School Prefect in his last year, and carried out his duties capably. On Speech Day last June he was awarded the Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy and the Grand Challenge Cup for All-Round Athletics on Bigside. Mike was not only good at sports but he was a good sport in all games. He knew how to take a loss just as well as he knew how to take a win. Mike is now back in Bermuda and we all wish him the best of luck. Timmins, R. N. V46-'50,l. When "Bobo" walked into Bethune House in '46, although he was just another New Boy, it did not take him long to make his mark. In the field ot' athletics, he played on Bigside Football in 1948 and in his last year he was elected vice-captain. He proved himself to be an extraordinarily accomplished lineman, partly because of his size but mostly be- cause of his ability. During the winter he was one of the highly talented hockey players in Mr. Gwynne-'l'imothy's Rabbit Hockey League, and he also took time out from this "profession" to win III his Middleside Gym. colours. Bob was an ardent debater and a very efficient secretary of this society. The outstanding achieve- ment of his final year was his masterful portrayal of Donkin in the School play "The Housemaster". He was only off the stage for fifteen minutes at the most and during the rest of the time he turned in an excellent performance. Because he was such an active boy around the School, Bob was made a Prefect in his final year. We wish him the best of luck at McGill and hope he will visit T.C.S. often. Palmer, J. A. V46-'5OJ. Johnny crawled into the noble resi- dence of Bethune House in the fall of '46 and tried to become the best new boy in the long history of the School. Although he may not have accomplished this end, he did manage to become an important member of the School before he left last June. The "Plumb" played Middleside football and in the winter he was one of the more "professional" hockey players in the Rabbit League. John's real interest lay in extra-curricular activities and he filled many important positions in the School in a very efficient manner. As President of the Political Science Club he steered the group through a successful year and led many interesting discussions. He was an efficient Crucifer and carried out his duties in the Chapel in an excellent manner. In addition to all this, Johnny was an avid debater and gave many excellent speeches when a member of that society. He was made a House Prefect in his final year in recognition of his efficient performance of duties. John is now at the University of Toronto and we wish him the best of luck. Howard, A. D. V46-'50J. Ernie strolled into Brent House after a successful career in the J.S. and soon established himself as an excellent basketball player. He was awarded his Bigside colours for two years, and became one of the best players on the team which won its way to the finals of its group. Ernie also played excellent cricket, and in his final season, he was awarded the two important cups, one for the best batsman and one for the best fielder. He played Middleside football, but in his last year he became one of the hard working cheer leaders at the Bigside games. Ernie was a long-standing and interested member of the Choir, and he was made a Senior in his last year here. Good luck Ernie! Luxton, G. M. V46-'5Ol. Marty came to T.C.S. from London in 1946 and immediately began to play squash. His persistence at the game was rewarded in his final year here when he cap- tained the School team to the Little Big Four Championship, winning his full first team colours. Marty also played football and was a member of Bigside, and in his Fifth Form year, he was a stalwart member of the Junior basketball team. Off the play: ing fields, the "Smiling Spaniard" took an active part in School activities and was Literary Editor of the Record. As Treasurer IV of the Political Science Club, he Iilled an important position well, and for these various activities, he was made a Senior in his last year. Marty was always one of the friendliest boys in the School and consequently he was one of the most popular. He is now at Western University and everyone at T.C.S. wishes him the best of luck. Selby, D. A. 1748-'50l. Al, better known as "Square", had a short but active career at School. He came from Upper Canada as a new boy in Sixth Form and soon showed that he excelled in athletics. He played on the First Football team for two years and was awarded his colours in his last season. He proved to be an excellent defenceman on the Bigside Hockey squad and he was given his colours in this sport as well. Al was one of the fastest runners ever to come to T.C.S., and in his final year, he tied the record for the senior 100 yards. "Square" was not only active on the playing fields but in other phases of School life as well. He was Sports editor of the School magazine, a job which he carried out to perfection. He won the Second Year Challenge Trophy and was made a Senior, a position which he certainly deserved. Al is now in Toronto studying medicine, and we know he will do as well there as he did here at T.C.S. Cooke, W. A. R. V48-'50l. Ralph came to T.C.S. from Beeton in the Fall of '48, and soon gained the reputation of being an excellent athlete. He was made a Second Year in February while playing on the First Hockey team. He was awarded his colours and the next year he returned to the ice and was elected vice- captain of Bigside. In the autumn, Ralph played soccer and he won his First team colours in that sport. "The Deacon" was quite a brainy boy, and he was one of the top seven boys in the znatriculation exams last June. He was a stalwart member of the Choir and in his final year he was made a Senior, an honour which he Well deserved. Ralph is now studying Medicine and we know he will do well. Maier, R. M. V46-'50l. When Dick came to T.C.S. everyone was filled with great wonder to see that such a "short" boy could be so good at sports. Before he left, "Harry" managed to make the First Football, Hockey and Cricket teams and win his full colours in all three sports. He quarter-backed the Football team to an excellent season and last summer he accompanied the Little Big Four Cricket team to Bermuda. Dick also found time to take part in the odd game of squash and tennis, and he did very well in both. Closer to School, he filled the position of Sacristan well and was an ardent debater and member of the Political Science Club. Dick will always be remembered by the boys who knew him here as a friendly and likeable member of the School. He was inade a Senior in his final year because of his good-natured leader- ship and is now at McGill where we know he will keep up his good reputation. V Welsford, H. W. V45-'50l. Willie marched into Bethune House after a stay in the J.S. and immediately began to devote his entire life to gymnastics. He did this to such good effect, in fact that in his final year he was elected Captain of the Gym. team and won a Distinction Cap. He played football to the extent of taking part in the annual House matches and even in these few games he was usually the star. He was very active around the School and he filled the position of Crucifer very well indeed. As chief illustrator for the Record, he turned out many excellent pictures and added greatly to the appearance of the magazine. Willie is now taking Engineering at McGill and the best wishes of the boys here at School follow him back to Montreal. Gordon, J. L. V47-'50l. When Jim came to T.C.S. from Cop- percliff he took up where previous "brains" had left off in winning practically every academic prize for which he was eligible in his three years here. His scholastic efforts were rewarded on Speech Day last June when he was awarded the Founder's Prize for Science and was made Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Man. In spite of his excellent marks, Jim also found time to play sports and he won his Bigside Football and Hockey colours. In the lat- ter sport he proved himself to be one of the best goalies that the School has seen in many years, and no one will ever forget his outstanding game against Lakeheld last winter. In extra-curricular activities, Jim was secretary of the Debating Society, a member of the Political Science Club, and he even added his voice to the Choir. He was made a Senior in his last year, a privilege which he well deserved. Jim was one of the most popular and cheer- ful boys in the School, in other words, he was an "all-round guy". He is now at Trinity College in Toronto studying Medicine, and we know he will succeed as well there as he did here at T.C.S. Wood, J. T. V46-'5Ol. "Woody" crept into Bethune from Ottawa just in time for the football season of 1946 and imme- diately set about playing the game. By the time he had finished at T.C.S. he had won a Distinction Cap in the sport and had been awarded the Kerr Trophy for the most valuable player on Big- side and the Kicking and Catching Cup. The "Ruddick" not only excelled at football, however, for when the snows came, he turned his talents to playing basketball and was on the First Team for two successive years. "Woody" was made a Senior in his last year for his leadership and likeable personality. He always had a smile on his face for everyone and was a very popular member of Bottom Flat Bethune. Come back and see us often, John! Smith, W. A. V46-'50l. When "Jock" dragged his long, lanky frame through the portals of T.C.S., he was immediately spotted by various basketball officials around the School as being likely material for some future Bigside team. The "Schmoo" fulfilled VI THE LEAVIN G CLASS ,nv-f- wiv. '-L 'ICLELA . OENN x1 M LEW R MNYEPLE J H Soup' 49' ws "-A x ' 'i f f S GUTHRXE WOOD C N DITT .VANDENB ' MNA SEY J' CIREENW -9 HOWPP Jr JW WOO N 'IHMP4 W WEL 411' wi SFO 'ON FMTW5 D A, SELG W A HEMI G T HUGH? TLUXTO XA SMH" pl HA D ELC MIME L,i2O 074 S L WSC PALM A'L.CIOQDO H , BRODEU 55 L H A EMER o OFQEY P MO as pdl 'VN-, fa. . ing-Lg :V N A-1 ,--- A ' "" 1 ' J . de , B' D LE ONVI W W vv INSPE M ICH NG B QFNQKPAP M 'MANN REL N CMU f' Wx QD Tp-IMC this prediction and he won his First Team basketball colours in his last year here. In the fall term he was on the Bigside Rugby squad and also did his bit in the cheering rallies last autumn. No one will ever forget Jock as the Captain in "H.M.S. Pinafore" which was staged largely under his organization last winter. lt was a job done very capably in a way that few other boys would have been able to do it. Jock was made a Senior for his good vsork around the School and he took the responsibility well. He is now back in Winnipeg and we wish him the best of luck. Heard, W. A. U46-'50J. Sandy blew in from Calgary on a bucking bronco in the fall of '46 and during his entire stay at T.C.S. he never let a day pass without saying a few good words about his home town. He was a staunch westerner to the very end, even when Calgary lost the Grey Cup in 1949. Sandy played on the First Football team and won his colours, proving that real western beef can make anyone into a big, strong boy. He was a very efficient manager of Bigside Hockey and one could always be sure that his stick was taped when Sandy was around. Closer to the School, he was a Crucifer and an able member of the Choir. An ardent debater, Sandy could talk anyone out of anything either during debating hours or at other times. He was always a cheery type and very friendly to masters and boys alike. The School wishes him the best of success at the University of Alberta. Pierce, D. M. V47-'50J. "Little Davy", as he was sometimes known, just managed to get through the Bethune House door when he arrived, clearing it by about .5 inches. This unusual height soon paid dividends, for it was not long before he was playing on the Bigside Teams in both football and basketball. He won his colours in both, and in the latter he was inclined to go on the occasional scoring spree and tally some fantastic number of points against the opposing team. "Wierce" was an active mem- ber of the Dramatic Society and he contributed some excellent poems to the Record. Dave was a most popular boy at the School and he will long be remembered for his constant good humour. He is now at McGill and we all wish him the best of everything. Ross, J. D. L. t'46-'50J. "Jules" came to T.C.S. as the leaves began to fall in 1946 and soon established a reputation as a very popular and hard working member of the School. Although he could not take part in athletics, Jim used a great deal of his spare time in doing odd and not so odd jobs around the School. He was a very efficient manager of the First Football and Basketball teams in his final year and nothing was ever wanting if Jim was around. As Business Manager of the Record, he carried out a difficult job to perfection and almost broke the record for the number ot' pages of advertising in the School magazine. Jim was an interested member of the Political Science Club and cl VII hard working Sacristan. During his stay here he managed to read almost every book in the library or at least read many more than anyone has ever done before him. Jim is now at the Univer- sity of Toronto and we wish him the best of luck. Baker, C. C. lvl. V47-'5Oi. The very minute Con entered Bethune House, everything in his life seemed to go wrong, and it continued to do so until the very minute he left. In spite of his susceptibility to "hard luck", Con managed to take part in a great many School activities with only a few minor mishaps. He played on the First Football team for two years, and in his last season, "Cork" proved to be one of the best centres in the School for many years. He was awarded his colours and he also gained his half first team colours in Basketball. Con's activities did not stop on the playing fields, however, for he was a hard working Record typist and an active member of the Political Science Club. In his final year, he was appointed a Sacristan and made a Senior for his good work around T.C.S. "Cork" did very well in his June exams and he is now at Queen's University. We all hope to see him back at the School often. Cleland, D. L. U47-'50J. When Doc came to T.C.S. he put thc United States on the map in more than one way. He played Middleside football but in his last year he turned to the job of cheer leading and did very well at it. In the winter Doc played the good old "American" game of basketball and made the First Team, gaining his Half First Team colours. He was a leading member of the Political Science Club and a member of the Record staff. In addition, Doc was a hard working Sacristan and for his good work around the School he was made a House Officer. On Speech Day last June, he won the cup for Good Spirit and Achieve- ment, a fitting tribute to such a likeable boy. Don is now at college back in the U.S.A. and the best wishes of everyone follow him back to his native Oregon. Den-nys, J. B. V47-'50l. ln 1947, a character called Jack Dennys strode into T.C.S. from the hamlet of Port Credit and soon proved himself to be a most versatile person indeed. "Shack" was an excellent piano player and he could often be heard play- ing in the hall on amateur nights. He played Bigside Football in his final year, and was goaler on the Rabbit All-Star hockey team. It was rumoured last winter that he was going to take over Bill Durnan's job with the Montreal Canadiens this season. "Apple Ht-ad" was made a House Ollicer for his activities around the School and for his friendly nature sean honour which he well deserved. Jack is now at Varsity after doing well in his Senior Matric, and we wish him the best of luck. VIII Lewis, H. M. V46-'5Ol. Herbie came to T.C.S. from Montreal in the fall of '46, and soon became an active and popular member of the School. He played on Middleside Football and won his colours, but in his final year he turned his talents to cheer-leading and did a very good job. In the winter Herb played hockey for his first two years and then he switched to basketball and was a member of the Junior team. He also played squash in the snowy season and helped coach the beginners in the School. Herbie played some excellent games for Bigside Cricket last spring and he was awarded his colours. Around the School, "Sixty-Forty" was very active. He filled the position of Head Sacristan in a superb way, and nothing was ever wanting in the Chapel last year. He also found time to write for the Record and he was rewarded for his work around the School by being made a House Cifficer. On Speech Day, Herb was awarded the cup for Good Spirit and Achievement, a fitting tribute to a boy who was always so friendly. The best of luck at McGill, Herb! Pepler, R. Nl. V47-'50J. The "Duke" walked into Bethune House in the autumn of 1947 and soon established himself as one of the more popular boys in the School. He played on the First Football team in his last year and was awarded his Half First Team colours. In the Winter, Rog played hockey and made the Middleside squad in his first year, but a football injury and his studies kept him away from the ice for the next two years. He was made a House Officer and carried out his responsibilities very well. Rog was a well liked boy and he always had a good word for everyone in the School. He did well in his exams last June and is now at Varsity. The best of luck goes with you from the School, Rog! -ll Southarn, W. J. H. V47-'5Ol. After spending several profit' able years in the J.S., "Gimp" entered the Senior School and immediately distinguished himself as a new boy by winning the Magee Cup. He was always good at games, and in his final year he played on the First Football and Hockey teams, winning his half colours in both sports. In the spring, "Gimp" did excep- tionally well in track and field and came third in the struggle for the Senior Championship on Sports Day. Around the School he was very active, being a hard working Record typist and an active member of the Political Science Club. For his cheerful participa- tion in School life and friendly nature "Gimp" was made a House Ofiicer. He is now back in Calgary and everyone at T.C.S. wishes him the best of everything. Woods, N. G. V46-'50J. "Gus" entered Brent House after a successful career in the Junior School and soon established him- self as one of the more likeable members of Mr. Scott's domain. Before he left T.C.S. he proved that he was a better than average athlete and a very popular boy. Woody played on Bigside Foot- ball in his last year here and always did his best on the rugby field. In the winter he turned out to be one of Mr. Gwynne- Timothy's star Rabbit League players. "Gus" had always been a IX good cricketer, and he made the first XI, winning his Half First Team colours. He was made a House Oliicer in January and carried out his responsibilities very well. The best of luck in everything, Gus! --m..--k Hinder, W. J. G. 1'-489501. Bill had a short but active career at T.C.S. and while he was here he proved himself to be quite an athlete. He was a member of the Bigside football squad and when the frost fell, he took to the ice and made the First hockey team, winning his colours. Bill had the dubious virtue of having the quickest growing beard in the School and probably in the Province of Ontario. It was even rumoured that he wore out three electric razors in the Christmas term last year. In spite of this, he managed to look very respectable if he shaved four times a day. Bill's favourite food during his stay at the School was the ordinary cough-drop and he spent many an evening after study trying to find this "confection". The "Zube Man" was made a House Officer for his good work at School and is now taking a business course in Toronto where we know he will be as success- ful as he was at T.C.S. Pitt, C. N. V47-'5Ol. Chris wiggled his way into the Senior School from the J.S. and soon proved himself to be a person of great academic talent. Besides doing well in the classroom, he entered into sports with the enthusiasm which he showed in any- thing he undertook. He was captain of Middleside Soccer and in the winter, besides playing on the Rabbit All-Star team, he be- came an avid participant in squash. His nightly matches with John Brinckman and Jim Gordon were famous throughout the School as "the" thing to see for various dubious reasons. "Tidder" was a cheerful member of Bottom Flat Brent and was constantly engaged in gigantic struggles with his room-mate and the boys who lived next to him. He was a member of the Dramatic Society and showed good ability in the School plays. An active member of the Political Science Club and the Record staff, Chris was made a House Officer in his final year. We know he will do well at McGill where he is now continuing his studies. Seymour, C. M. V48-'5Ol. "Eeor" galloped into Brent House from the great city of Montreal and set about to be an active member of the School within a day or two of his arrival. He played Middleside Football and Cricket and was an enthusiastic member of the swimming team for two years. He was another participant in the Bottom Flat Brent trend nearest the dining hall"J squash league and at one point last winter, it was rumoured that he could actually beat the "Professor". Chris was an able Sacristan and for his cheerful participation in School life and friendly nature, he was made a House Otiicer. He won a scholar- ship to Royal Roads where he is now continuing his studies, and we all know he will do well there. VandenBergh, R. L. t'-173501. VVhen "Vandy" came to T.C.S., everyone soon knew it, for he could never withhold the desire to X go in search of food after study at night. He was a "Jack-of-all trades" during his stay at School, and he managed to become master of at least one or two. He was elected captain of Middle' side Football and the Junior Basketball teams, and in the Spring he managed to hit a mean enough tennis ball to win the Junior Championship. "Vandy" was Secretary of the Dramatic Society, a member of the Record staff and an able Sacristan. He was made a House Officer in his final year, and we can all rest assured that he will do well wherever he goes. Wilson, J. M. V48-'50l. In the fall of '48 John left Toronto and entered T.C.S. where he became a very active member of the School. Wherever he went, John not only carried with him his vivacious personality but also the most complete set of popular records that T.C.S. has ever seen. His ability to get football tickets, pennants and even dates will long be remembered at School. "John Mackenzie" was naturally clever in his school work and managed to get very good marks in his Senior Matric. In his final year he was a member of the Bigside Football squad and won his half first team colours. In the winter John turned to basketball and made the Junior team. He was a staunch member of the Choir and a leading personality in the School Orchestra. For these and his many other contributions to School life, John was rnade a House Officer. We all know he will do well at Trinity College in Toronto. Brodeur, J. H. V45-'50l. Brodie walked into Brent House with a few radios and assorted tools under his arm and during his stay at T.C.S. they never left his sight. He was the first pupil to establish a repair shop for any kind of electrical device known to man or beast, and he usually managed to do an excellent job. Aside from this hobby, the "Frog" played Bigside Football and would have been one of the best squash players in the School had he not broken his wrist before Christmas. However, he took up the game with his left hand and managed to do almost as well. He was also interested in gym. and tennis and in his final year he was an able Sacristan. Brodie was made a House Ofhcer for his good work around the School and we wish him the best of luck in his studies at McGill. Emery, E. H. A. V48-'5Ol. "Eggy" crept into Bethune House during the fall term of '48 and immediately set himself to the task of becoming one of the most efficient new boys in the Schoo1's history. "The treacherous Egg" soon gained a reputa- tion for being a better than average athlete, and in his final year, he played on the first Football and Hockey teams, winning his colours in the latter sport. Al was made a House Officer, and although he was not a reputed brain, he did well in his examina- tions. "Eggy" is now at University, and the best wishes of the schooi go with him. J -.v.'-,--w--- Pasmore, G. M. V46-'50l. Godfrey came to T.C.S. from Mont- real and soon established himself as a quiet and likeable membei XI of Brent House. He won his Middleside Soccer colours, and proved to be a good squash player. In his final year he became one of those hard-working slaves commonly called Record typists, and served well as a Sacristan. For his friendly manner and his good work around the School, Godfrey was made a House Oflicer He is now studying at Bishop's College in Lennoxville, and we know he will maintain his good reputation there. Winspear, W. W. V47-'50l. "Winnie" established himself as a brilliant scholar almost the day he set foot in the School. He was not an athlete by nature, but what he lacked on the playing fields, he made up for in the classrooms and in the field of extra- curricular activities. He was a Sacristan in his final year and a member of the Record staff. "Winnie" played soccer and squash. but his crowning achievement came on Speech Day last June when he was awarded the Jubilee Exhibition and the Governor General's medal, both for mathematics. "The Whipper" is back in Edmonton now, and the best of luck follows him from T.C.S. Domville, J. deB. V48-'50l. The arrival of the t'Mouse" at T.C.S. became apparent when the marks went on the notice board in October 1948. Some people just did not know that such large numbers existed unless they happened to glance at the grades of another Fifth Former who was also "fairly" clever. "Mouse" did not only excel at his studies, however, for in his final year, he won his Middleside Soccer colours and played on the First Hockey team as well. An enthusiastic member of the Political Science Club and a reporter on the Record staff, the t'Mouse" took an active part in School life. On Speech Day he won the French prize in the top set of the School, and he did excellently in the Matric exams. Jim is now at University in Switzerland and we wish him the best of luck. Brinckman, J. F. U47-'50l. "Happy John" entered the Senior School after an eventful career in the J.S., and soon distinguished himself in the Held of science, psychology and mathematics. Brinck's marks were slightly varied from month to month, but he managed to do very well during the greater part of his stay at T.C.S. "The Professor" played Middleside Soccer, and was one of the best players in the Rabbit Hockey league. He also indulged in the odd game of squash when he was not following his chosen profession of mind reading. John was an active member of the Political Science Club and was a very friendly member of Bot- tom Flat Brent. Our best wishes follow you back to Ottawa, armck. -+ve MA- Mann, D. M. V49-'50l. Don came into the Sixth Form from Hillfield in Hamilton and was among the first to have the dubious honour of being made a second year. He discarded his tie-pin early in the fall and proceeded to play some excellent games for Middleside Soccer. In the Easter term, Don unfortunately came down with pneumonia, and he was forced to spend the last period of the School year at home. He was a quiet and well liked member of the Sixth Form, and our best wishes follow him to Hamilton. XII -:gr Y pl, .F , Li' Arfiil- i - Z I5 55:8-g-gf , ' A .,,- g Q 1 ti 1' f' 4 115 Q ' ' -Taj, 5,54 :gg 5,g,3,51g,1gsf L fist. ' " -A'4-. W S 9 X X, "'aQ,.,,--'ff '-A. 1fI'2:?f?EiEiE:Ex:, X-N X '- 'ref Q, " 79 mm X5 A 1 1 ' f '9 EAT S ",4" N'f?f": V-:V - ":f2'1:-:Qi'-ff'5- XY PR Xf'f.'f 1 ?3" 1 '-',4 x.'.' ? EP" A Q 1 H55 A..- 4 -- A-A- "wi "f fm QW -, er 1. -f f-15-51: . t W.: V I. ? F 3-gif -1 .X Ji' -4 i .fi t --x 'N A ' f Tai ' -,-- 5 5:-iii' -vli-- if 4,- 1' - 1 - 4 -4: , ' f 1 I f n Rik AT- ai ' F Co Q umm E' , ggi, y COMPLIMENTS or 525 The Cobourg Sentinel-Star .I AND Z 2 The Cobourg World Best in Advertising Best in Job Printing ' PHONE 65 coaouncs PHONE 4 I4 ?NH?'?NFWIVNI'I"I"Zf'3'?"?"?'Z"I"Zf'I"If'IP'?"?0'I-T'?'Z'T"?3 55 .A - if . You CAN ALWAYS Z DEPEND ,A QQR lye Q ,L ,, 7 A A ON 5, " . A 3 1:4 Our Quality Equipment 6 9' 'T JACK WATSON A A sponrme. 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' ' I A 1 -wr? -ff' 4.4 X' -,1-fav-'fl'+1'1-ff t -. .Tj -+9-4 4, X -13-FF, v, ,1 ' xz Agfyvvf A- .17 nderwood Limited 135 Victoria Street T O R O N T O 1 Branches in all Canadian Cities F 1 FOR sci-soot Acinvmes Medals, Trophies, Pennants, Class Pins, Prize Cups, Prize Ribbons, Ribbon Streamers, Celluloid Buttons, T Crested Sweatshirts, Sch Felt Embroidered an ool Insignia Jewelry, d Chenille Crests TROPHY-CRAFT LIMITED o A 102 Lombard St. Toronto I gfeooocmtaaz-2-ftw9f:wI":v-2".- . . .. .... .HIP-Z"?'I-I'-I' ....... H-Iain:-2-'E-4-3-9-9 HANIWS SHOE REPAIR ', Skates Sharpened and Shoes Shined 43 6 CAVAN ST. .ao on on Q. 0 6 Q PORT HOPE Y ..,..... ,........ .. . "a"."f"a"a". "a"4"f"?"a"7"W'5 fa Z if 0'NEILL"S Clothnng Store ff 78 Walton Street MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING It DOAADAOAJQIOOQOOJOQOO00:00 Q OOAAOA D! ,..,4f,4, ..... .. ..,. , . . .-1.-,-Q.-Q.-,-'.".-.".".-'."-'f.'-.-'.'-.'f.".-'.--.--.--.'-.".H. '.--.'-.'-.-Q.-'.--.-vf.-v1 O 8 "Original" Dad Sz Lads Store Q if DIAL 3184 PORT HOPE I I .Vo Q' 'U c-fzwzwzf-ew-2-2-:-:az-:nz-:-'zu I qua--IE:-fuz,-:E-Q'-zfz--znzfz-fzfe-fz c-:-:'f:-rN:-:n:-:-:--:-'rw:h:--:w:-:'f:M:--:--:E-rn:--:-:nw hz-:-P zuzwznzwr-ty:-rdzfzp-:wa-1-O It 3 O -O I CHURCI-lLEY'S Jewellers ' 92 WALTON STREET fa 53 PORT HOPE cur- - N96- 4. 5' GIFTS FOR EVERY OCCASION I 'O Q 5 'il 'F' E'C'1I'6'Gf2'4Z'4I"I"4f'fP"P-'f"f"I"I"I"f"f"I'4Z"Z"f''f"I"f"i"f'fIR''I"I"I"I"Z"l"fP'Itf2'fZ'1f'fT"3"3?4f?f3'43'4Nf? "I"9G"f'43"?'GN3?4P'TP'f"3"3'f?'3ff'f'ZV'f"IPf3"?'I''F'Inf' " 'W 3"l"ff'IPZ?'f"f"3"I?'f"3'f3'Q3"'3"9'3i30 'Q' 'Q' "YOUR PAPERH 0 4? if 5 "THE UNITED COUNTIES ONLY DAILY" : if z FIRST WITH LOCAL NEWS I YOUR BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM Sf : o o 3:3 The Evenmg Gulde ff- 4- :j'4j-qjffipfyflnfff' 'I"I'4I'4I'4I"I'4IP'Z'4Z'4I'fI'1Z'fbflffif'G''E'YE'1Z'lf6'fl'6'4I'4IPC'0C'G'0G'G6"9OG04?'5 Trinity College School Record VOL. 54, NO. 2. DECEMBER, 1950. 1" V 'l Y CONTENTS Pige Editorial ............. , , 1 Chapel Notes- Archbishop Kingston . . . 6 -v Laying of Cornerstone . .. f "The White Stone" . .... 8 Choir Notes ...... . . . 14 School News- Gifts to the School ... .... 16 Rhodes Scholarship ,............... . . . 17 Football Dinner ..................... .... 1 9 The Henry Campbell Osborne Bursary . .. .... 22 Club Activities ...................... .. 24 Feature- The First Fifty Years . . 28 Grapevine ......... . . 33 House Notes .... . . 34 Contributions- Tlle Patriot .............. . . 37 Saw a Star Shaped Sign .. .... 39 Innumennson ............... .... 40 A Hole in the Ice ........... .... 4 3 Fifty Years From Kitty-Hawk . . . . . . . 44 Watery Interview ............. .... 4 5 One Day of Eternity . . . . . . . 47 Sports- Editorial ........... .... 4 9 Football ............. .... 5 1 Little Big Four Statistics . .... 57 Soccer ...... Q ....... .... 6 5 Colours ............ .... 7 1 Oxford Cup .. 72 Junior School Record .... 74 Old Boys' Notes .......... .... 8 4 Bursary Fund ................ .... 8 8 Special Football Fund .......... .... 8 9 Annual Meeting Central Association .... 92 Toronto Branch ............... .... 9 3 Births, Marriages and Deaths ........ .... 9 5 I. W. Stratton ....... .... 9 8 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: THE Riorrr REV. A. R. Bsvisiztsf, MA., DD., Loan Bisiiov or ToiuoN'ro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members Tire CHANCELLOR OF TRINITY' UN1vERsrn'. THE Rav. THE Pnovosr or TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., MA., B.PAEn., F.R.S.A.. I'lEADMASTER. Life lilernber: The Hon. Mr. justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E.. V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Iellett, Esq. ............................................ Monueal G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ........ ........ T oronto Norman Seagram. Esq. .................. .......... T oronzo The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard. K.C. ....... Victoria, B.C. A. E. Iukes, Esq. ....................... .... V ancouver, B.C. The Hon. R. C. Nlatthews, P.C., B.A. ......... .......... . .Toronto The Right Rev. R. I. Renison, M.A., D.D. ....... ..... S chumacher, Om. Lieut.-Col. Ewarr Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. .... .......... T oronto 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 Manin, Esq., K.C. ........................................ Hamilton Vfifcier G. Penfield, C.M.G., NLD., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .... Montmal Elecffal Aflffnbfff Coi. XV. Langmuir, M.B.E.. V.D. ........ ..... B rockvilic Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. . .. .... Montreal Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ............ ..... Lo ncion B. NI. Osier, Esq. .............. ..... T oronto Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. .. ...... ...... T oronto S. E. Saunders, Esq. .............................. ..... ........ T o ronto Admiral Percy W. Neiles, C.B., R.C.N. ......................... Victoria, B.C. Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D...Montreai 1. D. Johnson, Esq. .......... ..... . W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. ......... . ........Toronto G. Meredith Huycl-ze, Esq., K.C., B.A. . .. ..... Toronto Argue Martin, Esq., K.C. ........... ..... H amilton Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............... ..... T oronto Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. ............... ..... T oronto G. S. Osler, Esq. .......................... .... ...... T o nonto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. .............. ............ H amilton E G Phi s Baker Esq KC DSO., M.C. .. .............. Winnipeg . . pp , ., . ., . . H. D. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ....... . C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A.. B.C.L. . C. George iVlcCullagh, Esq., LL.D. .. .....Hamilton, Bermuda .............Montreal . . . . ..... . Toronto D. W. McLean, Esq., B.A. ......... ...... IV lontreal Henry W. Morgan, Esq., M.C., B.A. . .. .......... Montreal R. D. Mulholland, Esq. ............. .... V ancouver, B.C. J. Williaxn Seagram, Esq. ............. ......... T oronto I. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. . .. ....... Toronto Stephen Ambrose, Esq. ................... .... H amilton W1 W. Stratton, Esq. ..................... . .... Toronto The Rev. Canon C. J. 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. ......................... ........ Q uebec CJ. 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. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., IVLA., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boys J. C. depencier, Esq., B..-X. ..................... ....... 'I 'uronco P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ....................... .... L ondon, Ont. D. N. Byers. Esq., B.A. ....... Montreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOGL, PORT HOPE, ONT FOUNDED 1865 H earl M after P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southhorough, Mass., 1929-1933. Home Master: C. SCOTT ll934j, London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor, N.S. lBrent Housej. G. R. GWYNNE-TIMOTHY l1944j, B.A., jesus College, Oxford, formerly Head of Modems Dept., Halifax County Academy, formerly Principal, Mission City High School. fBethune Housej. Chaplain THE REV. CANON C. G. LAWRENCE Ql950j, M.A., Bishop's Universitv and University of New Brunswick. . A ssistant M aslerr P. R. BISHOP Q1947j, University of Toulouse, France, Certificate d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. lFormerly on the staff of the Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, Englandj. Fellow Royal Met. Soc. C1. M. C. DALE f1946j, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. J. E. DENING 09461, B.A., University of Liverpool, Diploma in Education fLiver- poolj, Diploma in French Studies fParisJ. H. C. HASS fl941j, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. HODGETTS Q19-42j, B.A., University of Torontog University of Wisconsirx. A. H. HUMBLE 09352, 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,Kingstong Ontario College of Education. ARTHUR KNIGHT 09451, M.A., University of Toronto, B.A., University of Westem Ontariog 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, Wlindsor, N.S. C. P. M. ROBERTSON-FORTAY 09501, M.A., Hertford College, Oxforrlg Fellow of Royal Geographic Societyg Associate of Arctic Instituteg College de Valois, France. A. H. N. SNELGROVE 09421, Mount Allison University. P. R. C. SOLLY-FLOOD 09501, B.A., London University, Grenoble University: Diplome de Hautes Etudes cle Langue et zllusic .Master EUMUND COHU, ESQ. Phyrical Instructors de Litterature Francaise. SQLTADRON LEADER S. BAIT 09211, Royal Fusiliers formerly Physical Instructor at the R.M.C., Kingston. D. H. ARMSTRONG, A.F.C. 09381, McGill University. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. TOTTBNHAM 09371, B.A., Queen's University, Axfistant Ilflasters D. BURNS 09431. University of Toronto: Normal I. E. C. CAYLEY 09501, B.A.. Trinity College, Toronto. Kingston. School, Toronto. A. 1. R. DENNYS 09451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. W. Mounts 09441, University of Vilestern Ontario, Normal School, London. MRS. CECIL MOORE 09421, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician . Bursar ..... Assistant Bursar Secretary .............. .... Nurse . Mauon fSenior School1 . . . . . . . Dietitian fSenior Scl'1ool'1 ..... ....... Nurse-Matron Uunior Scl1ool1 .. ..... Mrs. Dietitian Uunior Scl1ool1 ..... .. . . . . . .R. McDer-ment, MD. W. Taylor. Mary Tinney . . . . . . .Miss Elsie Gregory. Mrs. H. Taylor, Reg.N. . . . . . . .Miss Edith Wfillcin. . . . . . . . .Mrs. F. Xvilltin. E. A. Stephenson, Reg. N. .. . . . . .Mrs. D. M. Crowe. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS I. B. Bruce fHead Ptefectj, E. B. Newcomb, R. T. Cooper, D. A. P. Smith. HOUSE PREEECTS P. G. C. Ketchum CHAPEL Head Sacristan-E. B. Newcomb Crucifevs-P. G. C. Ketchum, C. P. R. L. Slater, D. A. P. Smith. HOCKEY Captain-I. B. Bruce Vice-Captain--R. Nl. l'VlcDem1ent GYM. Captain-K. C1. Marshall Vice-Captain-E. P. Muna THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief--E. B. Newcomb Assistant Editors-P. R. Hylton, P. G. Nlartin, C. P. R. L. Slater, C. P. B. Taylor LIBRARIANS P. W. Morse, E. D. Dover, C. Bonnycastle THE SCHOOL COUNCIL Bruce, Ketchum, McDerment, Wats, Newcomb, Wilding, Phillips, Taylor, Church iii, Thomas, Ryley i. SCHOOL CALENDAR Nov. 3-7 Half Term Break. 4 Dec. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. in Toronto. 11 Remembrance Day: Cadet Corps parades with Port Hope units to Cenotaph. 12 The Rev. W. C. Bothwell, Assistant at St. James' Cathe- dral, speaks in Chapel. 16 Annual Meeting of Toronto Branch, Old Boys' Association 17 Fifty-Fourth Annual Oxford Cup Cross Country Race. 18 R.M.C. Soccer team at T.C.S. 19 The Rev. Canon F. H. Wilkinson, M.A., D.D., M.M., Rector of St. Paul's Church, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. 24 Debate: "English Films are better than American". 25 Second month's marksg R.M.C. Hockey Team at T.C.S. 26 The Headmaster speaks in Chapel. 30 Debate: War is Inevitable. 1 Dinner in honour of the Football Team, Little Big Four Champions. 2 Old Boys' Hockey Team at T.C.S. 3 The Rev. C. W. Sowby, Principal of U.C.C., speaks in Chapel. 4 New Boys' Gym. Competition. 6 New Boys' Boxing Competition begins. 9R10 Eleventh Invitation Squash Tournament. 9 French and Swedish Films. 10 The Chaplain speaks in Chapel. 11 Christmas Examinations begin. 16 Junior School Christmas Supper and Entertainment. 17 Annual Carol Service, 5 p.m. 18 Christmas Dinner and Entertainmentg Dec. 19, term ends 1951 Jan. 10 Lent Term begins. 17 U.T.S. Hockey and Basketball at T.C.S. 20 T.C.S. Hockey at L.P.S. 21 Mr. R. F. Stephenson, Trinity College, speaks in Chapel. 24 T.C.S. Hockey and Basketball at U.C.C. 27 Pickering Hockey and Basketball at T.C.S. 31 T.C.S. Hockey and Basketball at Pickering. Feb. 6-14 Father R. H. Loosemore, S.S.J.E., conducts a mission. 6 Shrove 'hlesday-Annual pancake toss. 7 Ash Wednesdayg Ridley Hockey and Basketball at T.C.S. 10 Debate, T.C.S. vs. Ridley at Port Hope. 14 S.A.C. Hockey and Basketball at T.C.S. 16-19 Half Term Break. 21 T.C.S. Hockey and Basketball at U.T.S. 23 T.C.S. Debaters at S.A.C. 28 T.C.S. Hockey and Basketball at S.A.C. Mar. 2 U.T.S. Debaters at T.C.S. at T.C.S. 3 U.C.C. Hockey and Basketball 4 The Rev. R. T. F. Brain, M.C., speaks on The Ministry of the Church. 9 T.C.S. Debaters at U.C.C. 17 Confirmation Service, 7.30 p.m. The Right Rev. L. W. B. Broughall, M.A., D.D. 21 Easter holidays begin, Apr. 4, Trinity Term begins. Trinity College School Record Voz.. 54 TRIN111' COLLEGE Scuooi, Pour HOPE, DECEMBER, 1950 No. 2. EDITOR-IN'CHIEF-E. B. Newcomb LITERARY Enirou-P. G. Martin SPORTS EDITOR-C. P. B. Taylor NEWS EDITOR-P. R. Hylton FEATURES Enrron-C. P. R. L. Slater BUSINESS lVlAN.-KGERSZ ......................... G. Oman, F. 1. Norman ASSISTANTS .......... R. Anderson, D. Crawford, H. G. Day, P. Denny, M. C. dePencier, A. Dolph, W. G. Harris. R. Nl. l.. Heenan, A. O. Hendrie, R. T. C. Humphreys. P. S. Hunt. VV. R. Jennings, R. del. Jackson, P. G. C. Ketchum, H. P. Lafleur. A. R. Nlcliim, N. lVl. Seagram, C. 0. Spencer. D. H. Stewart. -IQYPISTS ........ B. NX". Nlaclnnes flnbrarianl. T. Arlclay, D. E. Nlaclilnnon, P. A. Davis. lLLuSmx'r1oNS .............. .. ............... A. C. A. Adamson CYRBASURER ................. .... A . H. N. Snelgrove. Esq. lVlAN.-KGING Emroxz .. ....... A. H. Humble, Esq. The Record if publifffea' five tizncf .1 year in the months of October, Decenzlver, February, April and Iuly. Authorized as Second Class lN'lail. Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIAL As the end of the year 1950 approaches, we again find the world in a state of turmoil and confusion. Some say that we are nearing a last and terrible struggle which will annihilate the hiunan race from the earth. Others think that War can and Will be averted. Here at T.C.S. boys are thinking along the same lines as the students of 1939 did eleven years ago. They are watching the red hordes of Communism march across the World much as their predecessors at Trinity watched the gray hordes of Hitler sweep across the free countries of Europe. To the grow- ing boy, War presents a new problem, one which he has never met before and one which holds many possibilities. The question which is probably uppermost in the minds of boys at T.C.S. today is "Will Canada start compulsory military training?" 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD If this did happen, it would certainly be a disappoint- ment to many who have already planned their university life, but in the long run, I certainly think it would be to their own advantage. A year between boarding-school and university in which a boy may come in contact with dif- ferent people and different ways of life is a year which can never be regretted. At any school, a boy circulates in one type of group, and the situation is the same at college. To get out on his own, if possible in a foreign country, and thus meet new people and new customs is invaluable ex- perience for any boy. One year under a military training scheme would fulfil this purpose admirably. Whatever the next year holds in store for the Trinity student should be regarded with a sensible mind and good judgment. It will be a year of vast importance, for it will probably bring complete peace or complete war. By think- ing clearly and avoiding rash decisions, we will be well prepared for the momentous twelve months which are quickly approaching. -EB-N. The Trinity College School Record was first published in the year 1898, more than half a century ago. Since that date it has risen to become one of the most comprehensive and probably the most frequently published magazines of its kind in Canada. It includes all fields of School life in detail and yet has enough matter of general interest to attract a reader not acquainted with T.C.S. There are about thirty boys connected with the pub- lication of the Record and this, perhaps, is one of the major faults of the magazine. The very fact that the staff is limited may discourage likely talent in the School. but during the past few years, the response for assistants has not usually exceeded the number necessary. Of course, the Literary section may receive contributions from any member of the School, and this department is usually made up of the compositions of boys other than those on the regular staff. Although this system does not really en- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 courage literary talent, it does provide an outlet for a boy who has written anything of interest and value. The Features section was brought to life several years ago, and part of it is now devoted to the lighter side of School life. Under Sports, there is a complete survey of all the games at T.C.S., and this is probably the most detailed and exacting department. The Chapel Notes section is made up of the sermons given in Chapel and the School News Section contains all other noteworthy events at Trinity. In their criticisms, however, many boys often voice worthless opinions on matters which need not be ques- tioned at all. Many students think it a waste of space to publish the sermons delivered in the Chapel. Those that do so are looking at the Record from a purely personal point of view. Although to the School such reports are second hand, there are countless Old Boys and friends of the School who are interested in this aspect of School life. There are many other pages in the magazine which contain interesting material for the student body. Another fault of the reading public of the Record is its appreciation of the Literary section. It is usually a case of "I-Iere's the Literary section, I guess I'l1 read the House Notes". The literary department not only reflects a cross-section of the School but it is of sufficient quality 'to attract any reader. Its contents are varied and usually appeal to all types of people. It should not be treated as several blank pages in the middle of an otherwise interesting publica- tion. It can provide entertainment and enjoyment for all, if it is read intelligently. This magazine has definitely become an established institution at T.C.S. It is an important part of School life to those connected with its publication, and it provides an enjoyable part of School life for those who read it. By it, people outside "The School on the Hill" are kept in con- tact with Trinity and its old traditions. Let us hope that it may maintain the excellence it has reached over the years and continue to be a source of interest and enter- tainment for all who read it. -BBN- v X xx if -'f+-- f-',..--- -...i gs-TI., za X- if Z +- 'If f' ?'SE!XSONS GREETSNGS 'i' W i 12 -. ff 9 3 3-Km Q ,Egg I-sh gf f9 49 SN X Another Christmas comes to earth Will it be but another day When 'we mechanically will say . 5' l ' "A Merry Christinas to you, friend" I And really never care? W, JL J' "' When that clay comes on which was born ' ' , Q A Man who gave His life that we ' x Might live, and hear, and feel, and see All that is goocl in every clay, Will we complain? Q., I Or will ice start our lives aneic N x On that great morning when we hear 4130 The pealing church bells ringing clear, 'eg '. And help our fellow men to live " ,pi As we ivould live? H in ' -E.B.N. 62:-' ,I e Q ii it JJ i f "nm g.6'iF1 0""e9'!' lf ff XX zffjk iii -.Q a Q K 'ffx -Y-M. V. V 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD L i ' 2 'Q- . ww. ,H:kQ"z 2.-1-fr, ai-'f A my ri ,,, A 'n lui I ll . 1 my 31,1-A 1- 'ini H xfti' C!" 1 a 4 1 i- .M V, ,--r I' 5 5 1 31.-7 3.2: 5 '- nxvab, iffy,-f 5, 'y ' 5: ',- 1 Q. N' ul 1- ir: lv, rf Whip Q . i- ,ifq.w'5i.z '. 1+ 1 Fw l 1: :jul ll- 'llu 'I I I. -'zu-5 I I, i 'PM -1 -'Fl ily'-, J wh 1 Nllg.-S" 4 +V llfflyil tri' a s 5:4 'taff.5..i www' 5351: f'gEi3Eg2.'F?' " wif' ' . g.gs,:ii'2 'HB l Lido -iz. ..l',-H. .fa - l-qw MH' -my all .rj gil, ,-'.,', 65- 2, 5 i ' 'fp' i 1 ' in fill N 1-1 3 I 4 . ARCHBISHOP KINGSTON The School and the whole country was saddened to hear of the sudden death of Archbishop Kingston on November 20. As Primate of the Church of England in Canada he had not spared himself, but his influence and teaching will ever be felt. He had a brilliant career at Trinity College Where hundreds of students knew him and admired him. and many of them looked to him as their guide and counsellor and friend. Elected Bishop of Algoma, and later Bishop of Nova Scotia, he made his mark imme- diately in those dioceses. The Church and country can ill spare such a Churchman, but he has gone to his re- ward. The School joins with his family and the thousands of his admirers in giving thanks for such a man of God. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4 THE LAYING OF THE CORNER STONE OF THE MEMORIAL CHAPEL On Sunday, October 22, 1950, an event took place which has been long awaited by T.C.S. people: the comer Stone of the Memorial Chapel was put in position md blessed, and the building was thus officially begun. Many Governors, Old Boys, and Parents came down for the occasion. The official party met at the Lodge, and at 4 p.m. the procession wound its way to the site of the Chapel. First came the Choir, followed by the Crucifer, the Bishops, the Clergy and the members of the Governing Body. The Service at the site was conducted by the Right Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A.. D.D. C86-'92J, Lord Bishop of Moosonee, assisted by the Right Rev. L. W. B. Broughall, M.A., D.D. C88-'94J, formerly Bishop of Niagara. G. B. Strathy, K.C., M.A. C95-'97J laid the stone and he was given a silver trowel by A. S. Mathers, the Architect. The building will be constructed of red brick, match- ing the rest of the School in architectural design. It will have seating accommodation for about four hundred boys and visitors, and will incorporate a vestry, and a large hall in the basement. After the ceremony at the site of the Memorial Chapel, Evensong was held in the present Chapel. Bishop Renison preached a memorable sermon, Bishop Broughall took the prayers, a special lesson was read by the Headmaster, and the Choir sang an anthem very beautifully, the solo being taken extremely well by Ries, a Junior School boy. A buffet supper was served in the Hall after Chapel. Those who took part in the procession Were: The Head Sacristan, Newcombg Bishop Renison, Bishop Broughall, The Chaplain, Canon C. G. Lawrence Rev. C. H. Boulden, Col. J. W. Langmuir, G. B. Strathy, R. P. Jellett, The Headmaster, D'Arcy Martin, S. S. Du- Moulin, S. B. Saunders, C. F. W. Burns, B. M. Osler, 5 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD R. C. H. Cassels, Norman Seagram, Hugh Labatt, Argue Martin, A. S. Mathers, Gerald Larkin, Brig. Eric Haldenby. W. M. Pearce, G. M. Huycke, J. Ewart Osborne, Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart, Strachan Ince, A. A. H. Vernon, H. H. Leather, J. W. Seagram. J. G. K. Strathy, W. W. Stratton, E. P. Taylor, J. C. dePencier, Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian, N. O. Seagram. "THE WHITE STONE" The Sermon preached by the Right Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D., C86-'92l at the Service following the Laying of the Corner-Stone of the Memorial Chapel at Trinity College School, Sunday. October 22nd, 1950. "To him that overcometh will I give a white stone, and in the stone a new name written, which no man knoweth saving he that receiveth it." --Rev. 2. 17. Memory and vision are the divinest faculties ever given to man. It is a great power of the soul which per- mits us to escape from an entangled environment into the world of the ideal. Canadians have come down from the mountain peaks of sacrifice and idealism and we are now in the dark valley of doubt and disenchantment. Such has often been the fate of our forefathers. but let us not forget that those who died for our country never lost their faith, and no more should we. Ours is the generation of the disillusioned, but that does not mean that in the true perspective of history, the future of humanity must be without purpose or hope. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 This is a great day in the history of Trinity College School. It marks the fulfilment of a dream which has lasted for years. It will bring joy to many who are with us in spirit-we can almost feel their presence here. The most sublime vision ever seen by mortal eyes came to a man who was a convict on the little isle that is called Patmos in the blue Aegean Sea. It was in the reign of the tyrant Domitian. St. John, the last of the Apostles, was condemned to toil in the marble quarries where Homer's wine-coloured sea washed his prison walls. In the evening, when his labour was done, it was possible for the exile to stand on the rocky crags and look across to the hills of Asia Minor, which was his home. It was then that Christ appeared. It is interesting to remember that this was the last authentic vision of Christ to mortal man, and the words of the text are his farewell message to the world. The Significance of the White Stone In the ancient Greek world the white stone had a mystical significa.nce. It was the Victoria Cross for the warrior. It was also the peculiar gift to the victor in the Olympic games which gave the recipient the freedom of the city. But there is another meaning more beautiful than all. There was the white stone known as the Htessara hospitalis". Two men, friends, about to part, would divide a white stone into two-each carrying with him half, on which was inscribed the name of his friend. It might be that they would never meet again but each would remain forever, and their descendants, guest friends on the basis of the friendship made long ago. A man travelling to a distant land would know the home of his friend was like his own. And God's gift to the victor is the white stone of unending friendship-my name written on His half, His name written on mine. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Significance of Memorials The instinct of memorials is as old as the spiritual life of man. Nothing finer has ever been said concerning those who have given their lives for their country than the words of Pericles, spoken over the Athenian dead, two thousand three hundred years ago,- For heroes have the whole earth for their tomb. Their bodies are buried in mother earth, But their souls live on in other lands and other years, Woven into the stuff of other men's lives." For us, in Canada at Trinity College School, in this twentieth century, the white stone is a shining blank page upon which our spirits in their hour of commemoration may write the ideals of our race concerning our Memorial Chapel. il The W'hite Stone of Sacrifice The most beautiful of all stone is the pearl, the frozen tear of gems, which has always been a symbol of sacrifice. 'When St. John saw the gates of the New Jerusalem it seemed to him that the gates of heaven were the gates of pearl. They are approached by the Road of Duty, which runs from north to south, while the Way of Glory travels from east to west. In the centre stands the Temple of Immortality, by the River of Life, where restful shade trees grow. N0 nation has ever cared for its dead in perpetuity as the British Empire has done with regard to those who died in the Great Wars. The cemeteries are gardens of beauty, surrounded by a white stone wall, with flowers every- where, and a White stone-alike for all-with the name and inscription, "Their name liveth for evermoref' They mark the resting place of heroic men who have been laid to rest in sad regret and silent glory. In the centre there stands the Cross of Sacrifice, of white stone, shaped like a Crusader's sword, as the symbol of Him who died when He was only thirty-three, and Who said. "Greater love TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friends." Our Westminster Abbey The tomb of the Unknown Warrior is very significant. He was not laid to rest in St. Paul's Cathedral, where Wellington and Nelson were buried, but in Westminster, the nobler resting place, where kings and poets and states- men sleep. The King himself was chief mourner, as servant of the nation, the apotheosis of the ordinary man. He belongs to every man, he is the flesh of our flesh and kins- man to us all. He gathers to himself all the memories of the unreturning brave. He receives all the victories bought at so gre-at a cost. He is the symbol for this and succeed- ing generations of youths' generous offering, and the ruth- less sacrifice of war. The Memorial Chapel will always be the Westminster Abbey of this School. The Foundation Stone laid today is a symbol of the whole structure. It includes all the beauty, poetry and art which may adorn the interior in the days to come. It may speak to the hearts of boys who are still unborn. The austerity of the stone in the future may be gilded with the irridescence of colour with- in, but its message will continue. We refuse to give up our comrades whom we shall see no more. We have not lost our dead, God has not lost them, Christ has not lost them-"God knoweth them that are His." "These laid the world away, poured out the red Sweet wine of youth, gave up the years to be Of work and joy, and that unhoped serene, That men call age, and those who wo-uld have been. Their sons, they gave their immortality." "They shall not grow old, as we that are left grow old Age shall not weary them, nor the years condemn. At the going down of the sun, and in the morning' We will remember them." 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "The Dew of Thy Youth" On Sunday, October 15, the Reverend H. N. Taylor, a former Chaplain of the School, spoke in the Chapel. He took as his text the third verse of the 110th Psalm: "Thou hast the dew of thy youth." The Rev. Mr. Taylor pointed out that youth is the period of abounding physical energy, but as we grow, we appreciate finer things, for then we develop clearer vision and steadier thoughts. He said that God had high aims for us when He made us, and that we are sent here to earth, to learn. It is not in our youth that we learn our lessons, but when we grow in years, and in wisdom. He continued by saying that all the beautiful wonders of nature speak to us of the perpetual youth of Christ. Mr. Taylor concluded by telling us that we should remember that the Creator gives us this youth, and that is why we should not be afraid of death. Goodness On Sunday, November 12, the Rev. Wm. C. Bothwell. curate of St. James' Cathedral, Toronto, spoke in Chapel on the subject of goodness. Mr. Bothwell began by say- ing how dull goodness was made out to be. Taking as an example the newspapers, he said that we could find many more examples of stories of bad things and people than of good things and people. He said also that those who are good are sometimes unpopular and he used a school as an example. The Reverend Mr. Bothwell then told us that Jesus had made goodness seem attractive. Jesus compared goodness to interesting things and attracted people. He had three outstanding attributes. He was natural, He didn't believe in false acting and He practised religion faithfully, unlike others who just kept to the rules and no more. Jesus wanted people to cultivate a real and not just an outward love for God. Jesus was disciplined, and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 121 was accustomed to go to the temple regularly and give thanks to God. His third outstanding quality was humility. He did not call everyones attention to the fact that he was good. Jesus said that no one was good but God and wanted us to look to God. Mr. Bothwell said that it was these qualities that attracted people to Jesus. The Reverend Mr. Bothwell advised us to follow Jesus' example but said that besides the will, we must have His assistance to become as attractive as He was. He went on to say that when we Went out into the world, we had two alternatives, we could sink to the level of others, or we could raise others up to our level. Mr. Bothwell -de- scribed three professions in which we could do this, but maintained that by joining the Ministry we could do good and also make goodness seem attractive to others. The Light of the Soul On Sunday, November 19, the Reverend Canon F. H. Wilkinson, M.A., D.D., rector of St. Pau1's Church, Toronto, spoke to the School in Chapel. He used as his text the 22nd verse of the 6th chapter of the Gospel according to St. Matthew: "The light of the body is the eye, and if thine eye be single, thy Whole body shall be full of light, but if thine eye be evil, thy whole body shall be full of darkness." Canon Wilkinson began by pointing out that the te:-Lt meant a great deal more to the people who heard Jesus say it than it does to us. In our modern World there is plenty of artificial light, but in the ancient world, when the sun went down there was no light. Therefore the con- trast between light and darkness was much greater at that time than it is now. There are several other indica- tions in the Bible that light was a precious commodity. For instance, light was the second thing made by God in the story of the creation. 1.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Many people in the World to-day are in spiritual dark- ness. We must share the light in our souls and in our hearts with these unfortunates. Also We must give light to the ignorant people who have no knowledge of the Bible or of the basic beliefs of Christianity. In conclusion Canon Wilkinson told us that we must choose the light of Christ for ourselves rather than the darkness of the irreligious, and when we have done this we must help others to make the same choice. THE CHOIR Last Year and This Year A year ago a very depleted choir appeared for the first service in September, owing to the inevitable voice changes and departures. Volunteers to fill the vacancies were asked for, and a splendid response completed the choir in a very short time. This was most fortunate be- cause almost at once we were asked to prepare a special Centenary Memorial Service for the late Sir William Osler. The service Went very well, and a record of the broadcast showed the hard work necessary to produce a finished choral performance. A noticeable improvement was obvious at the Carol Service, and Alex Hughes and A. Osler were much appre- ciated as soloists. Making records of this service for the Christmas Eve re-broadcast was a most interesting ex- perience for all concerned. Many favorable, if not flattering, comments were heard of the recital, and "fan mail" was received from Toronto, Hamilton, Montreal and even the United States. Other services in the year at which the choir was especially called upon to perform were the Confirmation Service and the Memorial Service on Trinity Sunday. At the end-of-term concert the boys were again asked to sing the School songs. and they did so in a very capable way. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Prior to this the choristers were presented with Choir pins in recognition of their good work, and we should like the generous donor to know how much the gifts were appre- ciated. Many thanks are due to our Choir-Mother Miss E. Wilkin for all her trouble in getting the boys fitted for their new blue cassocks, and for her kind assistance before services. A position of great importance to the boy him- self and to the Choir Master is that of Head Choir Boy, and last year, Sandy Heard and A. Osler in the J.S. filled this position in an extremely capable way. This year David Mitchell has been asked to become Head Choir Boy and A. Osler is continuing in that position in the Jiuiior School. Both have already proved their worth and have helped in every possible way. It will take time to build up a new Choir this year but at the Special Service for the Laying of the Corner Stone of the Memorial Chapel they won much praise. A Junior School boy, Ries, has sung several solos remarkably well, and the Whole Choir is busy preparing for the Carol Service. -lx lln 16 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD if i 1 ,. . Q.,-. EEEIR l 6 . -. c Q69 - J Ili f 2143 ! "-fo 111 5,f,., Y ".,f..T1'L:...i'. . Gifts to the School J. W. Seagram most kindly arranged to have bench jackets made for the First Team in the short space of Eve days, and they were delivered by him just before the Rid- ley game. The boys were delighted with them and they will be most useful for hockey as well as football. Mr. Seagram collected subscriptions from the following gen- erous Old Boys to pay for the jackets: Col. Ewart Osborne. G. S. Osler, C. F. W. Burns, S. B. Saunders, Norman Seagram, Gerald Larkin, G. E. Phipps, N. O. Seagram. B. M. Osler, R. L. Merry, George H. Hees. R. D. Seagram. J. G. K. Strathy. W. W. Stratton. J. W. Seagram. The School is most grateful for this welcome gift. R. D. Butterfield V452-'-471 has given a trophy to the Dramatic Society. It is to be awarded annually to the boy who has been most helpful in the work of the Society. Distinction Caps The Record would like to congratulate those boys who were awarded Distinction Caps in football for their excel- lent play throughout the whole season. They were: Smith, Wright, Gossage, Watts, McDerment, Muntz, and Bonny- castle i. They could always be counted on to play superb TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11' football in every game, and they richly deserve the honour which they have been given. STUDENT GOVERNMENT This term there have been four Prefects and one House Prefectg it is expected that more appointments will be made before the end of term. The Sixth Form has been divided into groups of five, each group being on duty for ten daysg while they are on duty these boys, called "Duty Sixth", have the respon- sibilities and privileges of Prefects. A committee of Masters and senior boys has made recommendations for some changes in this system. in the light of experience, and these changes will be brought into operation next term. There will be more House Prefects, and House Officers will be reinstated. The School Council has been meeting regularly under the Chairmanship of the Head Prefect, Bruce, and they have made many good suggestions. Much credit is due to the senior boys for the way they have carried out their responsibilities: there has been an exceptionally fine spirit of harmony, co-operation, willing- ness, and general understanding in the School. RHODES SCHOLAR It has recently been announced that W. M. Cox C113- '47J has been awarded a Rhodes Scholarship for Bermuda and the School sends him most sincere congratulations. Cox is now in his last year at Trinity College and will be going to Oxford next autumn. At T.C.S. Cox showed himself to be a most capable all-round boyg he did particularly good Work in English and History, he Won the Oxford Cup race, was a member of Bigside football, a skilful player on the first soccer team 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and a member of the gym. and track teams. He was a Senior. At Trinity he has carried on his good record. Our best wishes go with him. This is the fifth Rhodes Scholarship won by T.C.S. boys in twenty years, the -others being won by G. S. Cart- wright, Christopher Eberts, Jim Paterson and H. C. But- terfield. A half holiday was declared in honour of Bill Cox. MAJOR THE HON. AND REV . JOHN FOOTE, V.C., M.P.P. The School's only Honorary Old Boy has been further honoured in being appointed Minister of Reform Institu- tions in the Ontario Cabinet. After his election as a member of the Legislature from Durham. Major Foote was appointed to the Liquor Control Board, and he has done much valuable Work in trying to correct and prevent alcoholism. The School is delighted to hear of his new appointment and sends him its confident good wishes. Victory Celebration When our First Team emerged, muddy but victorious. from the U.C.C. gridiron. some of us found it hard at first to realize what had happened. Our football team. rated as underdogs throughout the season because of their youth and the light average weight of the line, had, for the first time in sixteen years, decisively won the Little Big Four championship. Mr. Hodgetts was mobbed by the players who expressed their sincere thanks to him for his truly fine coaching. Telegrams flocked to the School in dozens from jubilant Old Boys and team supporters. Mr. Ketchum extended our long weekend, and made arrange- ments for the traditional victory celebration upon our return. LJ v ,QT-.hd ' sa' 5 w'5-r..1..,..J 1 tw-l 4. 1 N5 ' T ff- -f I v-Aux' I 6 " T-J.,'T'-' h,- .,,, , - ff' N 'W 'Y r sw' 1' qv.--LM. . ' ' W 1 1 '- Q nw-3-.. L-'J J-4 -ATI? L 1 4-P- wg,iJ', w- - I r"I- Tjqwxrf 14, ' ' ' -1. A f"f', -P:-ijt -ff ' L- ax. 'j fi'-"' A 1.Jj:""'1-4--l- -...A A ,f wr", ' " - ..- -: 1 . 'Q-ff"'w VA " is f AJ, Sd. nn 5 .if ' f 119: , A 42 39 Q 38 . SP' ,, wr-E WJ. .u .nf i 8 - .A is Q f"'v A NOBBIE NORM , HUP4PH 'LQ GORNE 'bg lf f O QI O LD '-1 Qfu v lfb' -C MA RT MERSH HERDIC Sl., SMITTY ,Agn CREEPY TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LQ On the evening of November 8, the School truck decorated with the colourfully garbed members of Bigside proceeded towards the town. After cheering each master at his house, and readily accepting a variety of graciously contributed gifts of food, the School moved on to the orchard, where an enormous bonfire was lit. Refresh- ments were served and everyone joined in a hearty sing- song intermingled with cheers and victory shouts. As the fire died down, hoarse but happy groups departed one by one from a scene of great significance in the history of the School. l1. THE FOOTBALL DINNER On Friday, December the first, the final celebration of the winning of the Little Big Four Football Championship was held in the form of a banquet in honour of the First Team. Numerous Old Boys and friends of the School came from Toronto and other points to attend the cele- bration. Those present were: W. M. Pearce and Walker Taylor, members of the 1908 Championship Team when Peter Campbell was Captain, Hugh Labatt, Captain of the 1899 Team and Mervin Rathbun, a member of that team, H. E. Cochran, a member of the 1911 Championship Teamg D. H. Armstrong, Jim Cutten, Geoff Archbold, John Kline, and Jim Kerr of the 1934 Championship Team, and their coach Milton Burtg Col. J. W. Langmuir, Chairman of the Governing Body, N. O. Seagram, President of the Old Boys' Association, J. W. Seagram, P. C. Osler, T. L. Taylor, Eddie Huycke, J. G. Spragge, Dr. R. M. McDerment, Arch- deacon F. A. Smith, Mr. Eric Muntz, Mr. Frank Wright, Dr. L. M. Martin, Dr. John Farley, and Mr. John Harris. N. H. Macaulay, Captain of the 1910 Championship team set out for the dinner but was detained in Toronto. After an excellent meal prepared by Mrs. Wilkin and her staff, a toast was proposed to the King. This was followed by a toast to the School proposed by Col. J. W. v 125 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Langmuir and answered by Ian Bruce the Head Pre-fect and the Headmaster. The Head pointed out that the school year was going extremely well and that great credit was due to the boys in responsible positions. N. O. Seagram then proposed a toast to the team which had played such excellent football throughout the season. He declared that the Old Boys were proud to be connected with a School which always had such an excellent reputa- tion, whether its teams won or lost, and he said that there would always be the same spirit of enthusiasm for the teams by the Old Boys in any year. Mr. Seagram pre- sented those boys who had won their First Team Colours with small gold footballs suitably engraved, a generous inomento of the year's football season given by the Old Boys. Mr. J. W. Seagram proposed a toast to the coach of the Championship Team, Mr. A. B. Hodgetts. He pointed out that a team could not function efliciently without a go-od coach and that Trinity was indeed fortunate in having a man of Mr. Hodgetts' ability. Mr. Seagram then pre- sented our football director with a lovely silver rose-bowl, given him by the School. Mr. Hodgetts made a short speech in which he said that it was the boys and not the coach who made a first class football team, and that this year the spirit of the team had been higher than ever before. W. M. Pearce, a member of the 1908 Championship Team, then presented those who had won their First Team colours with shields to be sewn on the sweater-coats. Another generous gift, this one donated by G. B. Strathy, was given to the boys by Hugh Labatt, captain of the 1899 team. It consisted of large banners denoting the Little Big Four Championship with a replica of a football in the centre for signatures. As a final appreciation of the magnificent playing of the team, Col. J. W. Langmuir gave each mem- ber a silver identification disk, at the same time pointing out how proud he was to be associated with a School which had so much spirit and enthusiasm. 'i'lllNlTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q1 Other visitors who made short speeches were Walker Taylor, H. E. Cochran, Jim Kerr, D. H. Armstrong, Milton Burt, Archdeacon F. E. Smith and Eddie Huycke. Some enlarged on the highlights of this year's season, and others recalled amusing incidents from their own days at T.C.S. Jim Kerr gave the boys of the First Team some very sound advice when he warned them not to give away their gold footballs to certain female friends. He stated that he did, and he found out that they were very hard to get back! The team is unable to express its appreciation to the Old Boys who made such a wonderful dinner possible. The lovely gifts will always remind the boys of an outstanding season, due in no small measure to the enthusiastic sup- port of the Old Boys who turned out for the games. It is no wonder that Trinity continues to produce good teams year after year when there is such an active group of men behind them all. THE PETER CAMPBELL DIEMORIAL RINK For the first time in the history of the School the hockey teams have been practicing in early November. The ice in the new rink was ready for skating on Saturday. November 4, and since that date it has been in almost con- stant use, both by the School and the town. The addition of such a fine building to the School will soon ensure ex- cellent hockey teams for T.C.S., for even now before the Christmas vacation, the First Team has played two games. It is impossible for the boys to express their appreciation to Mr. George McCullagh who so kindly donated the rink in memory of the late Peter Campbell, but we know that it will always stand out in our memories as one of the most generous and fitting gifts to the School. -1...... THE MEMORIAL CHAPEL Since the start of its construction last summer, the Memorial Chapel has rapidly risen from its foundations 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and now shows a definite resemblance to the model in the Guild Room. The workmen have laid the bricks as far as the large windows, and the doors and smaller windows in the vestry have taken shape. There always seems to be an inexhaustible supply of bricks beside Trinity House although it is sometimes hard to see where they are all used. The walls are of double thicknessg red brick on the outside to match the School buildings, and the interior done in grey brick which will be covered with plaster and panelling. The antiphonal arrangement of pews can be noticed inside the building, for the four different levels on each side of the aisle have already been constructed. It entirely possible that the Chapel will be ready for Speech Day next June, and it would be very fitting indeed to have that lovely memorial opened on such an important day. THE HENRY CAMPBELL OSBORNE BURSARY A Bursary has been established by Col. James Ewart Kerr Osborne C92-'95l in memory of his brother, the late Henry Campbell Osborne C88-'92J. It will be of the amount of three hundred dollars each year and it will be awarded by vote of the staff to a boy in one of the upper forms, who has shown much promise, and who needs financial assistance to further his education. H. C. Osborne was for twelve years a Governor of the Schoolg he served with much distinction in the first World VVar, being created a C.M.G.g he was appointed Canadian Secretary of the Imperial War Graves Commission, serving in that capacity for twenty years until his death in 1949. He was awarded the C.B.E. in 1935. In 1932 the Governor General appointed him Honorary Director of the Dominion Drama Festival and he gave inspiring leadership to this movement for seventeen years. He was a brilliant speaker and raconteur. At T.C.S. he began his acting careerg he was also a member of the Choir and on the football team. jun-f LAYING OF THE CORNFRSTCNE OF THE IVIHMQRIAL CHAPEL The Rlght Rev. R. Re-mson V86-.923 cnnducts the service .lt uh. mtv. Ar Top, I..-fr to Rlght, Bishop Rcnlsun. Hlshup l5rm1gh.1ll l'88f94j, G. Pm. Stmrhy Ix.C., who laid thy- stone, The Rev. C. H. IgUL1ld4.'l1, P. A. C. K1-tuhum. TIM- Raw. C-:JITII . G. I-awrem'c, Chaplain of the Suhwl. Al Pmtloln, In lW.lCkgfULll1d In right uf Hmlwp Ilt'I1l5UI1 max' hc M'1'l'l R. P. .lm-Hur 92-'97j. H. Nl. Qslvr l'l0f26j, lYzXlxy Ixl.II'lIl1, KI.. l'8lf'X61, lful, XY. i.nl1glI1lll'l MIS' " ' ' . .ft. 106- 071, C.lI.llI'I11.ll1 of nhl- Cmvvrxmllmg l'mmh', ff. lf XY. Uurns ffl 'QW P. f'h.urm.u cf nhl- Campaign ffmnrnitu-v, S. H, Sallndvrs Q'l6"lOl. S1-cn-t.zr'v uf rlu- Umm-rxmuxmg Iimh. 5' 4 I ' ' MQ n 8 3 ? , , , ,326 'gsm 1 xii 4'7" .All f x lf fx? - 4' . .. I IAYING Ol" Tlllf ff0RNl'.RS'lwONlf. Off'l'Ol5lfR 22, 1910 lop: lllblllwi l'1rwL1gl1.1ll, fi. ll. Stlxlllmy, lixnlnwp Rvnmm L'X.lIHll1lI1g mln- Sllk-'CI' Lmwcl. kr' 'MW liurlmuz G. li. Stmtlw fnlls tln- copper lwx wlnclw was plan-d rn :lac mrm-r stone. rllli' .illlslL'5 PHI IH llli' lmx XA't'I'l' l'Upll'h of Ll-lllk' p.IPt'l'5, UVH15, llh' Vkllllllll' 1'l1IlllCCl Qld llwys ,lr W'.rr"', A Sllmmvl fl.llL'HLl1lI', liurm luis, ilu' 'I'.Cl.S. "Rl-1'Lwl'Ll". rlilu- .urcliirwt lxflr. A. lVl.1tl1m-IN, .IBNIBIS lxfll, Sllllllly. ln ilu' lnulgwmlllnl IIINIX' lw sm-on R. lj. lm-llrll 191 lf! 4l.uA lvfuy, R. f.. l'l. fulsm-l -7 1'h'1f'Hy, H, Nl, Uxlvr lllllfflwjw Il, lf, I..llHiIU l"1H-'HIL 1'XI'gLll' lXl.lI'll!1, lffl. l'l-l-'lfl lYlfr'1n.n11 Svegr mx fi'7U"75l, flul. ll. Q5slw1'11w 1.01 WWJ, Cl. lxl. llLl5m'lf1'. Kff. TRIN1TY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The first award of the Henry Campbell Osborne B143- sary for the year 1950-1951 is made to D. A. P. Smith. ...l.. ...l.-.l-.1 Baron of Glencoe Just before the half term break, the Baron of Glen- coe, eldest son of Champion Baron Rasboe of Highmont, paid the School a visit from his home in Baltimore, Mary- land, and Ending the congenial surroundings and excellent cuisine admirably suited to the tastes of a blue-blooded St. Bernard, he decided to stay. His every want, Ceven to the extent of having a bubble-bath, under the supervision of Bill Harrisl, has been kindly attended to by Miss Wilkin. In a confidential press conference with the Baron. he appeared a little insulted by the constant references to "the new line-man, lion, elephant" etc. and would prefer to be referred to with the respect due to one of such nobility. Even though his Highness seems a little aloof at present, we hope his visit will be a long and pleasant one. The Remembrance Day Parade On an extremely cold Remembrance Day, the Cadet Corps assembled at 9.45 and after marching through the town, fell in behind the other Port Hope groups and marched down the main street to the Cenotaph. There a short service of Remembrance was conducted by the Rev. C. H. Boulden. Following the two minutes' silence, the School trumpeters, led by Robertson i, sounded the Last Post and Reveille. To conclude the ceremony, Ian Bruce laid a Wreath on the Cenotaph in memory of the Old Boys of the School who gave their lives fighting in three wars. The Cadet Corps received many compliments for their splendid appearance so early in the year, and the band and trumpeters were singled out for special mention. 1-.. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CLUB ACTIVITIES The Political Science Club The political scientists have held two meetings so far this year. At the first meeting the executive was elected, Taylor, as president, Brierley, secretary, and Newcomb, the treasurer. Twelve new members were admitted to the club. The club is now deciding on the topic for study this year. The subjects favoured are Cal a discussion of the history of the Far East with the idea of finding something about the direction in which their foreign policies are head- ing, fbi the discussion of the possibilities, advantages and disadvantages of Canada's union with the United States. ici a general study of the history of the world, using a good book on the subject as a text. The Debating Society Twenty new members have joined the Debating Society this year, who with the five members from last year, make the largest group for some time. Ian Bruce has been elected president, Charles Taylor, vice-president. and Jim Brierley, secretary. It was suggested at the first meeting that more debates could be held, giving the mem- bers more practice, if the debates were held privately. However, this motion was defeated because the members realized, on further thought, that the greatest difiiculty in debating is to stand up in front of the whole school and speak with confidence and without embarrassment, and public debates are the only way to overcome this fear of the audience. The School is again entering the union which consists of T.C.S., U.C.C., U.T.S., S.A.C., and Ridley. With a little more practice for the new members, it is certain that the School will again present stiff opposition when the inter- school debates come along. . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q5 The Junior Debating Society The juniors have opened their year's activities with a debate scheduled on the topic "Resolved that this house is in favour of living in Canada rather than in the United States". The teams are Muntz, Heenan and Willoughby, against Le Van, Gordon and Seagram iii. The club has elected as its executive, J. D. Hylton, president, E. P. Muntz, vice-president, and R. W. LeVan, secretary. Debates will be held regularly every Tuesday evening. The Camera Club Mr. Lewis' camera club, with A. C. A. Adamson the curator this year, has attracted a stronger following than usual. There are about twenty members constantly clamouring for time in our tiny dark room on the third floor of the classroom building. A new enlarger was added to the society's facilities two years ago, and the work benches have been covered with new non-corrosive tops. The high quality of the sport photographs in both this issue and the last, merit a lot of praise for "Adder" and his fellow photography fiends. Music Mr. Robertson-Fortay has started a club for boys in- terested in learning the history of the development of music. At his first meeting, he ran very briefly through the entire course that he has planned. What makes this history so interesting is the marvellous collection of records with which Mr. R-F illustrates his talks. He plays examples of all the various phases of musical de- velopment, from African tribal dances, through the most complex works for full orchestras and choirs, down again to the primitive rhythms of latter day New Orleans. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Le Cercle Francais Mr. Bishop's and Mr. Solly-Flood's new enterprise, the French conversation club, has proved an instant suc- cess both with those voluble habitants of inner Quebec and us unfortunates who cannot utter a word in French With- out blushing. The regular Friday evening sessions have been spiced with such a variety of attractions as a debate on the merits of "L'ice-hockey" vs. "Le Football", and games of "Vingt Questions". The Dramatic Society Mr. Dale has planned much work for the Dramatic Society this year. The feature presentation will be "The Ghost Train", by Thomas Ridley to be staged at Easter. This year the Society is also presenting at Christmas a one act play entitled "A Night at an Inn", by Lord Dunsany. Mr. Dale warns that this play is rather terrifying, there- fore anyone with weak nerves is sincerely advised to think twice before attending. The club executive this year are: Newcomb, presi- dentg Ketchum, vice-presidentg Slater, secretary: and Bruce, treasurer. The members are: R. J. Anderson, H. Clark, J. C. Bonnycastle. P. R. Hylton, K. G. Marshall. P. G. Martin, A. McKim. H. Molson, T. A. Rutley, C. O. Spencer, and P. B. Taylor. New Boys' Halloween Party On Tuesday, October 31, the Annual New Boys' Hal- lowe'en Party was given by the Prefects and Sixth Form. This year a new feature was added in the form of a bicycle race which took place around the Bigside football field. Since there was no light at all except for a few flash-lights on the goal-posts to avoid collisions, it proved to be a very exciting innovation. Bethune House won this event, and also walked off with the obstacle race and apple-ducking TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 contest in the pool. The chocolate bar hunt had an original twist this year in that one was placed on Bill WValker's head. Several boys ran by him before it was discovered. Refreshments were served to all in the Hall at nine o'clock. and a hearty sing-song ended a very enjoyable evening. 6 rv 'Am la ' : fif Il-I W E' ,, A - Tuf f an pfzhi f ,- .- --- L L , I ,,::T:A'la . 1 Af .Ng lifhfggggg i,, l M Qui, 'ii 1 ' pf fi Hz- :S f A ' e 1 Q teeeae i q? -H I , - 'i if . 4 9: 94 ll 1 ' I .42 6 ieeief Vdlif fy 'ali giiii' bfsi f iii gf fa ll: fl' I if?- ii?9E3iE5??7 1', i rad ' . '-ii ff' 'felt f eff' f V X "QQ-.'l,',"j1Ti.gl4 'T QQ N ' I" A wfkq Q.. 553- N fi.. ' ff vnupmBN.en45-:nf'emesf2 lel --.ei 'A'll QS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . 'A NNN 421.9--X A 1 g l 'sf THE FIRST FIFTY YEARS The middle of the twentieth century finds T.C.S. in a relatively prosperous condition. After two World Wars it is fitting that a new Chapel should be built as a per- manent memorial to those who died and served in battle to save our democratic way of life. They were men who gave us great traditions of service and who added pages of gallantry to our School story. Let us review the first fifty years of T.C.S. lThis history was collected from the Jubilee remin- iscences in the 1915 "Record".J I As we all know, the founder of the School was the Rev. W. A. Johnson. He was a clergyman and a scientist who had foresight. His aim was to found a boarding school in Canada corresponding to the great English Pub- lic Schools. Thus, in 1864. he approached the governors of Trinity College, Toronto. with a proposal to found a Church school. affiliated in name with Trinity College. After some hesitation. Trinity College accepted the proposal. Mr. Johnson was to shoulder all financial respon- sibility. Trinity College would act as a kind of senate to the School's government. In 1865, the first School was situated in and about the rectory at Weston, nine miles from Toronto. The Rev. G. H. Badgley was the first Head Master with two assistants and nine pupils. The financial TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL HECORD QQ backing consisted of a few hundred dollars provided by the Church of England. The infant school was fortunate in its first administra- tors. The Governing Body, mostly ministers, was an ardent group of fourteen, which included such famous Ontario men as Bishop Strachan and his successor, Archdeacon Bethune. In its iirst year only the tenacity of the founder saved the School from absorption by a larger Church school at Picton, which ultimately failed. The Rev. Mr. Badgley was regarded with mingled awe and affection by his pupils, whose number had increased to 19 in one year. It was he who introduced the motto "Beati Mundo Cordef' the motto of his old school, Hurstpierpoint. II The divided rule of the founder and the Headmaster soon led to friction. In 1868 the majority of the School, under the Rev. Mr. Badgley, moved to Port Hope. The new location was proposed by Colonel Arthur Williams, who obtained purchase of the Ward property. The home- stead was used as a residence while the classrooms were half a mile away in town. Later the barn which still stands was used for classrooms and for a chapel. On Sundays the School Cby then 30 boysi attended St. John's Anglican Church across the Ganaraska. However, during the next two years the School failed to pay its way and the Rev. Mr. Badgley resigned to become Headmaster of the more thriving Bishop's College School in Lennoxville, Quebec. III In 1870, the Headmastership was offered to the Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, who finally accepted on the advice of his father. At this time Trinity College severed most of its administrative connections with the School but Professors Ambery and Jones continued their support in many in- valuable Ways. On taking office, the new Headmaster immediately set about removing the School's debt and promoting 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD various structural improvements. In 1867 a building fund had been started by Professor Jones and was then doubled to 35,000 by wise investment. The new buildings were completed to accommodate over fifty boys. These were finished in 1872, but a Chapel was omitted. The Rev. Dr. Bethune made himself liable for any debts incurred and went ahead, without any money, to build an extra wing and a Chapel. Life at T.C.S. was very different in those days, though many earlier features of the Old School have remained. The curriculum was based mainly on the Classics and Mathematics while on the playing fields football and cricket were the most popular sports. From 1868 onwards, the principal match of the year was the annual cricket game against Upper Canada. Even then the School had a special pet, in those days a crow. There was also a tuckshop where the boys could spend their twenty-five cents each week. However, there were many hardships for boys and masters alike. The buildings were very poorly heated and there were no bath- rooms. The boys left study to have their weekly baths in tin tubs much as we leave study for haircuts today. Even the Headmaster's quarters were so cramped that his family had to live elsewhere. During Dr. Bethune's long administration he received faithful service from his staff. The Rev. W. E. l"Tig"J Cooper taught here for seventeen years. In 1876, after nine years of teaching, the Rev. F. A. Bethune, brother of the Headmaster, became ill and died not long after. He was best known for his kindness and his coaching of cricket. The Old Boys founded the Rev. F. A. Bethune Scholarships in his memory. Later, the Rev. G. H. Broug- hall, an Old Boy, and W. H. Nightingale joined the staff and remained for a long time. Under these and many others, the Old School set up a tradition of scholastic ability. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q21 IV On Saturday, February 9, 1895, fire destroyed the whole School. Only the lodge, the gym. and the outbuild- ings were saved. Heavy snow drifts prevented outside aid, but no boys were injured. The School moved into the town, occupying the St. Lawrence Hotel. By Tuesday classes were again under way in such places as the bar room and the Police Court. During the week-end the townspeople very kindly took the boys into their omi homes. Dr. Bethune immediately started rebuilding the School and by October of that year the boys were back on the hill. It is interesting to note that, despite this catastrophe, the School defeated Upper Canada in football that same year. After four more years of great effort, Dr. Bethune retired on the eve of the new century. He had served the School for nearly thirty years as Headmaster. During his administration Trinity College School had overcome its early debts and fulfilled its purpose as a Church School, relying, without any endowment, on the generous support of its Old Boys. Surely Dr. Bethune might be called the Second Founder of the School. V In 1903, the Rev. Dr. Rigby was appointed Head- master after the short regimes of the Rev. Arthur Lloyd, the Rev. R. Edmunds Jones, and Dr. Herbert Symonds. Previously, Dr. Rigby had been on the Governing Body and had often visited the School so he was not unknown to his charges, who then numbered over a hundred. Under Dr. Rigby the School continued on its path of rebuilding. Accommodation was scanty, but increased revenue resulted in the construction of a hospital and the redecoration and extra heating of the main buildings. Later, a covered skating rink was built, largely owing to the assistance of Mr. D'Arcy Martin and Mr. William Ince. Another T.C.S. institution stemming from the turn of the century is the Ladies' Guild. This was introduced by 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dr. Symonds and consisted of the mothers of the boys. Under the Presidency of Mrs. Edward Britton Osler the Guild provided many furnishings for the Chapel. Windows were dedicated to the Old Boys killed in the Boer War and to other T.C.S. families-Martin, Vernon, Jones, Osler. The Old Chapel was a beautiful building and the choirs under Dr. Petry founded a tradition of fine singing. During the first decade of the twentieth century T.C.S. sent many able boys to R.M.C. and Trinity College. In that time T.C.S. won the Little Big Four cricket champion- ship four years in a row and the football championship three years out of four. Those were the days of Jack Maynard, Peter Campbell, George Laing and N. H. Ma- caulay. In 1907, the Governor-General Earl Grey, G.C.M.G.. visited the School on Speech Day. Since then at least three other Governors-General have visited our School. After ten years as Headmaster, the Rev. Dr. Rigby retired. During his administration the School overcame the debts incurred by the 1895 fire. He was remembered as a kind and considerate leader and a respected scholar. even by the boys. Towards the end of his administration he was saddened by the death of his Wife. VI Over the first fifty years T.C.S. counts many boys who later made names for themselves in Canada and other countries. Probably the most famous were William Osler, Archibald Lampman, and Bishop Brent. In 1915 there Was a great gathering of Old Boys to celebrate the Jubilee. Many of those mentioned in these pages were present and one of them, E. D. Armour, founded the Jubilee Exhibition to commemorate the occasion. Thus during the First World War T.C.S. passed its half-century. -C. P. R. L. Slater, VIA. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD af' "Q-ZKU' 0115 bg J aa,mSg,?21'2'3 if? The great event this term was the long weekend and the football championship . . . SCOT SYMONS gave a party on the same Saturday . . . In 1934, his father did the same . . . On the Sunday after, CHAS. TAYLOR invited the boys to a private movie showing of "Water Front" . . . . During the football season, the slippiest problem was about BOB McDERMENT'S and DICK BONNYCASTLE'S pants . . . . HUGH WATTS and KNOBBY CLARK have been elected Co-Coaches of the year by the Prep. Form of the J .S .... In the Littleside house game, Brent House cheated by using American import CHARLES RYLEY. VVe wish to congratulate those who ran in the Oxford Cup Race this year . . . "GOOBER" JIM DOLPH attributes his success to the raisins in the Bran Flakes .... We were glad to notice CHAS. TAYLOR'S enthusiasm for this event . . . MIKE DEPENCIER and ERIC JACKMAN were also concerned .... We are glad to dispel all suspicions that there is a negro colony on Bottom Flat Brent . . . it's only PETER DENNY on those drums . . . Other musicians in on that are DAVE SMITH on the banjo and KEN MARSHALL attempting the recorder .... REED COOPER has been teaching "WEE T" MAC- GREGOR how to samba like the spades .... The "T" is much happier now that general skating has started again. According to our Port Hope neighbours, PETE GIF- FEN looks dandy in a cadet straight-jacket . . . We warn all boys using the vestry stairs in the early morning not to tread' on BARON the St. Bernard .... They mightn't see him in the dark .... TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD What are those foreigners doing in middle dorm Bethune? . . . Obviously they wish they weren't in Brent . . We wonder who lives in Cobourg to make KIM KERTLAND and JERRY MOORE walk all that way and back. The Lonely Hearts Association has moved its H.Q. to 103 Brent . . . President is MIKE GOSSAGE, while Chief Vilolf is JOHN EMERY .... Perhaps that's where BOB HUMPHREYS first heard of Oshawa . . . Merry Christmas and a Grapeskin to you . . ousfe Notee BRENT HOUSE NOTES Well, happy people, this is probably the last time that the House Notes will contain names, because "The Grape- Vine" will serve that purpose. We should like to congratulate CURLY and SMITTY for leading our team to its championship .... surprisingly excellent player was MARSH .... and also SKIP for cap- taining the Middleside squad as a New Boy. After seeing these House games, and hearing RIES singing solo, we should get him into Brent to sing praises of our WONDER- F UL HOME, rather than filling the House Notes, with propaganda. On bottom flat, there is a photographic gallery two doors down from what appears to be a sin den. whatever that may be. At the other end you can also visit, at any time, and hear the DRUMMER, who is prov- ing himself to be more than a WIGGLER. Reluctantly going upstairs thard climb it isl to collect gossip, we were run down by all the middle flat gang emerging from WES M.-XSON'S room, each with two chocolate bars . . . all but TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3,5 DAVE, that is .... seems he was in Bermuda for some reason or other .... This same bunch was reported seen practising for the recent parade . . . they were marching in the hall at seven-fifteen in the morning. No report yet that DICK and TIM are taking advantage of all-night power, though. Did anyone take a picture of UNG McKin1 falling out of JENNIFER while on his way to the theatne? If you are ever bored, just go to the four-manner and watch the lfreel performance .... actors are JOE, JOHN, BISH, and a CHIMP. NORMY, as a result of throwing a rotten apple at us, picked ten bushels of them one Wednes- day afternoon . . . an ounce of precaution saves a pound of .... this uncouth action forced us to seek cover on top flat. There We were met by another gang .... this one from the dorm .... they were bragging how they had fought off the rest of the flat the night before. While up there We heard that BLUBBA uses three of the bath- room's basins for photographic purposes, leaving one for the remaining thirteen Whose names we'd like to print here as a sort of "Wanted" list . . . DICK also has been thrown out of several rooms While trying to peddle foot- ball pictures. Incidental intelligence ..... MAIRD., CHAS., and PI-IIL MUNTZ HAVE ALL REFORMED! .... breakfast haters, you know .... be a Wheel for 31.75, and have your name on a PENNANT .... roger, and over .... -R. T. C. Humphries, VIA.. BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES On a mountain in Port Hope there is a school. In that school there is a castle, and in that castle there are many dungeons. Now from these dungeons come forth many strange sounds in many strange tongues. And the lord of the castle is a retired aviator of Cunaxan renown. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Yet this lord is the god of darkness, for every night he turns off the power on the hordes of unclad oath-makers. This mighty castle is called Bethunus Superbus. In its grip liveth a bellowing mass called "The Future Leaders of Our Nation". These hostages form a happy band wherein the Whole is divided into four parts ..... the Denosphere, the Timosphere, the Knightattire and the Foreign Legion in Trinity Palace. When these hostages be not chained down with pen and paper they do disport themselves on many fields. Yet are they so trained in chivalry that they did let the less fortunate wretches of the Brentine Slums carry away many silvered goblets unassailed. And those of Bethunus did smile knowingly and think thus: "Though their cups be the cups of many, yet doth our chess cup hold more jungle juice". For this spirit is of undying inspiration. The walls of Bethunus are as thick as the inhabitants thereof. Those Brentine miscreants who do offend the mighty Bethuni are condemned to debate "The pen is mightier than the sword," yea, unto everlasting. Those who do please are condemned to play English Rugger. Thus do the gods mete justice to each according to his works. The Spades must carve tablets which do say, "Bermuda lieth in the West Indies". The Albertans must daily chant, "Winnipeg defeateth Calgary". While those of Britannus Columbius singeth a song most popular which runneth thus: "I am a Dandy Doukhoborf' For these hostages of the retired Gaelic chicken farmer are of many spiteful talents, even under the realms of pageantry, heraldry and ping-pong. Alas, O Bethunus, that these thy annals be yet so modest. But one mightier even than Jupiter, of whom men say, "Cave, the Editor Princepsf' hath come, yea to our sacred portals hath he come, saying after me, "The deadline was last week, you imbecilef' -C. P. R. L. Slater, VIA. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1,7 Emi' Af I' 'i . fi I l 1. 1 K 8:5 up ' t' ,,..., .6 ' in it W al ,, - lf 'jf Iii' K3 ' -i n A ng I ls 'N Lib-, - z . -. THE PATRIOT "The woods on the right have an interesting story connected with them. It was here that the Germans set up their first V2 launching platform. Naturally the un- derground sent full details of its position to the Air Min- istry. The big raid came on the morning of March 1, 19-14. Somehow or other a mistake was made in target identity. Six blocks of apartments were destroyed. Altogether two thousand Dutchmen were killed. You can see the result of the bombing for yourself on the left." The man with the grey hair neatly parted in the middle looked out from the bus Window at the great open field, once part of a thriving city. The guide's voice dron-ed on but his Words failed to register on the Englishmazrs ears. His mind was with the apartments, the streets, the trucks, the cars, the bicycles and the life that once filled that open space. ii: 2211 if March 1, 1944, appeared to be the same as every other Winter morning in the Hague. The sky was grey with a low Overcast and the streets Wet from the constant drizzle which prevailed throughout Holland at this time of yearg but to one the atmosphere was not damp and morbid, it was dry and crackling as if full of electric currents. The walls of the room seemed to be stifling the lone figure standing by the window. The tension was unbearable. x TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD He thought of his neighbors, but almost immediately a grim look of determination spread over his face. What he had done was over, the results of his actions inevitable. His hand was played. 7.30 a.m.-He looked at his watch, gazed back out of the window and then with a decisive movement turned about and strode out of the room. A moment later he appeared in the street below. He turned a corner. The man with the neat grey hair parted in the middle was lost to sight. 7.45 a.m.-Smoke began pouring from the chimneys that covered the roofs of the flats. Bleary-eyed men in tousled pyjamas peered out of windows and then disap- peared after muttering soft oaths at the weather. House- wives attempted to make palatable breakfasts out of bad potatoes. The conqueror had all other foods. 7.50 a.m.-Water splashed in basins. Children laughed and wailed. Men cursed at tough beards which refused to yield to dry shaves. Wives called families to the meals in the pleasantest voices they could muster. 7.53 a.m.-The first air raid siren sounded. Seconds later another joined it. The whole city was muffled under the mournful wail. Husbands looked at wives and smiled. They knew it was the British and were glad. Perhaps they were after the V2 launching strip. Whatever it was they brought freedom closer-the British, their friends, their allies, their hope. 8.10 a.m.-The world exploded-the scream of falling bombs, shattering explosions and flying debris followed by the lesser but more terrifying cries of the mangled and the dying. What did it mean? The British were bombing them. A flood of people poured out into the street-one second life and the next, death-a hole in the street filled with bleeding bodies, and mangled heads. Were the air- men mad? Were they ordered to do this? They are killing us. It must be a mistake. But how can it be? They cannot miss us in daylight. They are against us. We are dying. Freedom is dying. Oh God! 'Fat F l 19- at I. , iv ,'o. . w.. 7 if 2 we ' Qi' .Af Q f' it a 7,7 3 V,--,-A 5 ,f M, N 1. W ' is 6 .W 5 W fs K' .f 'r aw 4 'R 5 if .. ' .- ' f 513, El. A, AK 'Q , ,, Q A,-W' - V A ,, 1 -3' ,,,W,,g,..W-W., ,VM " 'V QP 'R 1 ,' t fy 4 gnnllvf' ., :..:QJ""3- , .x...w-. .aw.,.-v u-nd-""" ,. ,Q . M. , ag,..f-1- uw- 'uf' I x i ,,..o9' v Y , 3 . r WQW ,, ,K -MM .sw ..A, P i X . . R + ww . N Wx Numa N , . sh ,. .A 1. W' I-Nh.-,MH , ,J as TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 10 a.m.--A wide open space pock-marked with holes and piles of broken brick. Two lean dogs tear at a shape- less mass of bone and tissue. A fire truck departs with a roar-silence. IIS If? 22? The scene faded. The man with the grey hair parted neatly in the middle rose, his face haggard. A few words spoken to the driver. The door opened and the man stepped out. For a moment he stood silently on the corner. Then, without warning, he threw himself headlong into the traf- fic. Brakes screeched. It was too late. A photograph of the man with grey hair neatly parted in the middle appeared in the London Times. Underneath was a description of his sudden death in the Hague. "-Apparently he stepped out into the traffic against a red light. A heavy truck struck him causing instan- taneous dea.th from a fractured skull. "He is a great loss to the British Intelligence. During the War he was the leader of the underground movement in the Hague. It was through his efforts that the locations of many vital bombing targets reached England. He served his nation faithfully in Holland from 1942 to the Spring of 1944. At that time he was recalled to Britain. "His deeds of bravery and valour will stand as an everlasting monument to a great patriot." -G. K. Marshall, VIA. SAW A STAR-SHAPED SIGN He walked between the stern cold walls of grey That shot to heaven Like the overhanging cliffs of some mysterious gorge. The snow fell, and a thousand unknown feet walked on And crushed it to a paper-thin grey mantle On the grimy street. He stopped and gazed in shops lit up by changing neon hues 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Displays decked round with hanging mistletoe and heavy wreathesg The effigies of Santa Claus smiled at him through the glass But all he did was stare. He moved on and the brassy ringing of a thousand bells Mixed with the whine of skidding cars Fell on his ears with overpowering force. The happy crowds kept pushing, And he shrank away from them with steps that were more hurried. Men laughed and shouted. hastening on their homeward way With tinselly parcels underneath their arms. He pushed his hands into the depths of empty pockets To keep out dry cold air. Then all at once he checked his steps and looked above. And saw a star-shaped sign. He gazed and suddenly he smiled And then he hurried on and soon was lost In swirling snow. -Avis Alis Atris. INN UMEN N SON I don't know when he came over to Canada. I don't suppose anybody does. By the way he talks you might think that it had been very recently, but somehow I don't think so. I think he's been here for quite a long time, moving around from job to job for quite a number of years. He came from somewhere among the Scandinavian countriesg that much I'm sure of. It's obvious from his speech that he was a Norwegian or Swede of some sort. I first saw him outside Montreal and promptly made him dislike me. We were both working for a construction company as laborers. I had been stacking sheets of ply- wood in such a way that they could easily be passed up to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .11 the carpenters Working on the roof of the nearby house. There was a whole truckload of these planks strewn around the house and I was to put them in order. While my back was turned to the pile he came lum- bering around the corner of the house and slowly picked up an armload of my carefully stacked boards. He trudged back to the far end of the building where he handed them up to some other carpenters. On his return I asked him if he would take them from the mess I was trying to clear up instead of using the pile I was in the process of making. He grumbled that "Dem kerpenters needs woods on de roof," and who the heck was I to tell Innumennson where to take his boards from? He continued to carry off the planks I had just stacked until I asked him a second time. I carefully explained the complete lack of logic and Waste of labor of his method. He grudgingly consented to take his boards from the big heap the truck had left but he glared at me as he did so. I had made hun give in and he disliked me for it. After that I saw little of him for two or three days. At the beginning of the next week I was down in front of the second hand store next to the Dominion grocery wait- ing for the company's truck. Instead, the Boss's black Ford pulled up. He hung a bony head out the Window and said, "You men theah-get in heah, will you?" I wasn't one of those addressed so I stood aside. So did Innumenn- son. When the car was full we were left standing on the sidewalk. The Boss told us to go out to another construc- tion job within the city limits Where we'd meet him in an hour or so. We reached the spot and Inntunennson said confidently. "Yah, I know dis place. I vass doin' zum gun- struction vork here las' year." We loaded a dismantled aluminum scaffold onto the truck and then set out for the St.James Street district. We were to set it up behind the Royal Bank in the little alley that runs off St. Jean Street between the bank and the Dawson Brothers building on Notre Dame Street. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On the way down we passed the huge Mount Royal Cemetery. Innumennson abruptly announced, "My wife's been layin' in dere four years." I had never imagined any Woman capable or willing to marry him. He was a big hulking brute -of a man. He moved slowly and aimlessly no matter how urgent his errand and he never had any- thing to say except a good stiff oath for this or that job and one or two others for the world in general. His flesh seemed to hang on without shape or pur- pose. The muscles of his arms would flap as he walked in spite of the fact that he might be holding them rigid. Because of the absence of his teeth, his big upper lip would puff out each time he exhaled and whenever he talked. When he was tired and trying to get his breath, this curtain of fat would pump back and forth like the bellows of a blast furnace. Like his lip, his cheeks had that same formless indifference to what the human face should look like. They sagged sloppily from his ears and eyes and bristled unenthusiastically with' a dirty stubble of beard. , His clothes, however, were his crowning feature. Of these, the two garments he wore above the waist were the most remarkable. Over his sagging chest he had a loose sleeveless pullover. It was caked with dirt and stiff with sweat but it was all I ever saw him wear while he was working. On his head he wore a common slouch cap. "Slouch" was the only description for both it and the way he wore it. It was pulled down in all directions over his plentiful hair and was the most shapeless article of his entire person. It made absolutely no difference to him in which way the peak was pointing and at one time or an- other it pointed in just about every direction a peak could point. Besides covering his hair, which was a full time job in itself, this hat also served to carry his matches. And he carried quantities of matches. I have never seen a man use so many matches in the course of smoking a cigarette A fa-V - ff-x Ramsay 315. ,z " Q .v :E1If.', . ., ln:-. . 4 -vnu-vt, " he F! Q 0 vk " . , iw, KVJW .V '71 Y"'rxfxg ww! 93. if M AS 9 3 5 is -'HK Q r , vflf 8 x. 21 ' .-, -, mv- 'A V Q 8 Q My-4' +...,. ..-x-ff HND OTHERS : . , wi- -1-...V M ,,, .,...,..,A...-. --'---ggwta ""f" Q 1 , s ,ge gf'-Eff ,, - K, ,time . . .t , ..-..w,..Jx:-'AM anim J-I 3? Pin lLll'L'h by Nlr. Rl3l1L'!'lS0l'l-FUITQIF THE NEW BOYS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 as Innumennson did. About every two or three puffs he'd methodically drag his cap off his head and pull from some hidden and unimaginable recess another match. I almost was led to believe that the shapeless and decrepit appear- ance of his cap was due to the tremendous load of matches it sustained. Aside from his swearing, Innumennson rarely spoke. When he did, it was unintelligible and I had to ask him to repeat himself three and four times each time he said anything. He naturally didn't like people to feel they couldn't understand him and he got more and more angry with each repetition. One time, when he was three or four storeys up on the scaffold he called down to me. Naturally I didn't understand what he meant.I assumed it was merely a Scandinavian oath to some extinct Viking god and I disregarded it. When he kept on yelling I looked up to see him glaring down at me with his lip flapping in and out as he puffed with rage. I was afraid he'd throw his hammer down at me unless I did something so I fran- tically clambered up the scaffold prepared to use sign language if I had to in order to understand him. We finished this job in two more days. I returned to the big company project outside town and resumed my chores of stacking boards and shovelling cement. Innu- mennson Went over to the armoury on Ontario Street to help the painters and I never saw him again. -J. D. M. Brierley, VIE. -1 A HOLE IN THE ICE There was a hole in the ice that night, 'Twas the eve of All Saint's Dayg The air was cold, the snow was light, The mo-on was behind a cloud they say, And he, as if to prove the case, Never returned or left a trace. 4,4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD And ever since that fateful year, On All Saint's Eve, the wind has blown And with it comes a sound most drear. The slash of gh-ostly skates and down On the ice a shadow moves, Flitting across the ice it flows, And in the morn the tracks are clear, Even the hole in the ice is there, And the good folk murmur of the man Who never came back, and never can. -R. Jackson, IVA- FIFTY YEARS FROM KITTY-HAVVK The bus ground to a jerky stop outside the entrance to the airport passenger building. People of all types, brief-case executives, hat-box women and suitcase families clambered down and pushed into the waiting room. The terminus was a modern geometrical rotunda of marble and ply-wood. Eye-catching ads, K.L.M. and B.O.A.C., "we take you there and bring you back", and harsh murals covered the blank walls. Customs booths, enclosed by brass railings, squeezed the out-going passengers into queues. Passports and papers, worn and pleated, were scrutinized by critical inspectors, passed on to other bored officials who signed and stamped innumerable forms, painstakingly copied in triplicate, even though the third copy is never used. After the customs the passengers wandered around the waiting room seeing but not absorbing the advertise- ments, or they sat in family groups, scanning time-tables, locking luggage, chatting aimlessly, or just thinking. The loudspeaker croakcd and rasped, then, "Flight Seven is about to leave on runway two." People got up, grabbed baggage, said goodbyes, checked for hats and gloves, kissed relatives, and yelled for wandering children. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 Everyone surged towards the runway doors. The group filed out to the glistening Stratocruiser, and climbed through the oval hatch helped by the diplomatic stewardess. The groundcrew under the wing unscrewed the gasoline hose and reeled it into the waiting Esso truck. Another team trundled the air tanks away after checking the tires, and kicked the chocks away. The motors spluttered, fired, and ruinbled as the pilot flicked the self-starter. Thern the plane taxied up the runway, turned into the Wind and the pilot revved up the motors. The plane started to bounce and jiggle slightly. The pilot wiggled the flaps, and started to feather the props. Jostling and swaying along the tarmac, the plane picked up speed and then, near the end of the paved lane, it imper- ceptibly rose off the runway. The jostling stopped and it was safely airborne. Clearing the trees at the end of the field, the shiny plane rose steadily into the hazy orange -J. Hylton, VA. VVATERY INTERVIEW Rommenta was a fish and Rommenta was caught in a net. It was a gill net strung across the river mouth and Rommenta had been unwary. Here she was securely held giving the occasional kick and tug, for the twine irritated her. She had fought hard at first, but now, giving it up as useless, she left herself to contemplation. She knew about gill nets, and she knew that fish caught in gill nets disappeared mysteriously above the surface. She had often wondered just where, but never enough to get caught herself. She had been very content, feeding from the rich vegetation of the bars just off the river mouth and returning each evening to the fresher water of the river. She had been lucky, she reflected, not to have been caught earlier but then she had been care- ful. She wondered again what had made her so careless 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD this time. "Day dreaming, I suppose," said she to herself and gave another vicious tug. Ahead of her she caught sight of another movement in the darkness. She flashed a warning sign and another fish of her kind swam lazily up. "Oh, hello Bobicott," she said. "Be careful of this net." "Huh! I've been watching it. What are you doing in it ?" he asked unsympathetically. "You know very well what I'm doing in it!" she snapped. "Don't be brutishf' "Very well," said he, "but I must say I never thought to see you in a predicament like this. I always took you for a smart girl." "Yes, I have lowered myself going like this. A gill net is only for the duller sort." She snorted loudly. "I wish I could've kept my mind on what I was doing. I don't usually blunder about so." Bobicott was becoming more amiable now-he went on. "It was a bit of hard luck I suppose . . . and so many people go this way. It's a shame." Rommenta didn't like his attitude at all, but he was the only one she had to talk to and besides she was running out of breath. "Yes, a great many people go this way, all of the dough-heads certainly-but there will be others, there al- ways are-millions of 'emi' "Oh, you mean the little ones?" Instinctively Bobi- cott's mouth began to Water. "Ah, yes, millions of them- Hmm!" Bobicott closed his eyes and lazily kept his fins in motion. No one could miss the thoughtful greedy grin on his face. "Wake up, stupid!", said Rommenta, "and don't go away yet. I've something to say to you. Take advice from one who knows. Learn by other people's mistakes. In other words. watch out for nets-especially gill nets!" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 417 "Oh, don't bother me with that stuff," he said, "you bore me. Someday I'll get caught in a net-and probably a gill net. But what does it matter? There are others and there always will be. Millions of them-Hmm . . . " "Humph!" snorted Rommenta and lay quietly in the darkening shadows of the river. -D. A. P. Smith, VIA. ONE DAY OF ETERNITY Cutting the damp air fman in snug room A steely grey edge of light pierces Cpartly awake pulling The shivering dawn Cup his warm blankets letting Silent stillness clutches close Cout soft contented The cold wet ground Csnores and Under the long, cool, lonely trees trolling over. A brisk breeze blows Cman getting up and The wind whistles through the dark trees Cclosing window and With sound of branches, shaking, scraping Cpulling blind then, And noise of leaves whisked past Cshivering In the cold air Cstumbling to bed. Beautiful orange aurora Cman yawning stale air, Roaring, raging warmth of sunrise Qturning off the damn alarm, Burning earth and hills aflame Ctmwillingly crawling outg Seas and skies of bright red fire fof comfortable covers. Clear blue sky over green fman with ugly open mouth: Carefully etched white clouds Cshoving in messy toast and boiled eggg Clean lively air Camidst heavy smells of coffee and greasy bacon, Sparklingly new and fresh fgoing leaving dirty dishes. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hot lazy noon fman discussing business in cool restaurant: Faded drooping leaves and parched grass facross plates of food, Intoxicating heat and idle calm for whatever it is. Dimmed earth and greyer trees Cman filling brief-case, Weary branches slowly swaying fstriding home thinking of Exhausted, the sun falls down, down Cumatters of con- sequence". Last dying gasp of strength lman eatingg Scarlet sun and red-black clouds C dinner well satisfied. Pale moon shining wondrously down fman listening Earth spins forward through fto stupendous radio account of g Countless myriads of far-away stars Qbig political affairs and, Galaxies whirling through eternity lfeeling very And unknown space and endless time fimportant in him- self. -R. J. Anderson. f ' f 92 . V c 4 ii? "ff I f g , y my e. 2 ia if TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD XX JIF o o 1 ' ' -. , ,A L , .. ' QF' 0 xv Q If .XS ,Q G Jwff' Q E3 -tiling G- C v-2 SPORTS EDITORIAL Sixteen years was a long time to wait, but T.C.S. has at last produced a football team to carry on the tradition established by the 1908, 1910, 1911 and 1934 championship squads. Since 1934, sixteen Trinity teams have entered the Little Big Four series with the hope of bringing T.C.S. its Efth championship. Three of those teams went with- out a win, six of them earned a single victory, and six more won two games to be runners-up. But not until 1950 was a team successful in all its league games. At the beginning of the season, Trinity didn't appear to have a team strong enough to defeat Ridley and S.A.C., early favourites in what was considered to be a tight race. On paper, the team was far from spectacular. After winning the first exhibition game, it lost the next three. and few people outside of the team itself had much hope for the Little Big Four games ahead. But sometime be- tween the last exhibition and the S.A.C. game, a change came over the whole squad as it picked up that terrific spirit, that tremendous will-to-win which enabled it to play as a unit, which more than anything else accounted for victory in the final analysis. The details of the three games can be found else- where in this section. Looking back, the final results show 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD that S.A.C. was the team to beat. But from the first few minutes of that opening game, T.C.S. was never behind. and despite a brief third quarter relapse they were returned handy winners. The Ridley game is always the big one, but to quote a well-known Toronto newspaper, the team was hungry, and in spite of having that iirst touchdown called back and falling behind 1-0 at half-time, the squad overcame the so-called "Ridley jinx" to drive to a decisive victory. The Upper Canada game was sixty minutes of sheer labour through the snow, mud and rain, and then the championship was ours. Perhaps the very success of the team lay in the fact that it was so hard to pick individual stars. The back- iielders always show up most in a game because it is they who carry the ball. Certainly in every respect this year's backfield was a great one. The unsung heroes of the line played nearly sixty minutes each game and were terrific both on offense and defense. Not to be forgotten are the substitutes. No team is complete without them and they deserve a great deal of credit for their hard work in prac- tices. Of all, no one deserves more praise than coach Birnie Hodgetts. Perhaps during his stay at T.C.S. we have become accustomed to take his masterful coaching too much for granted. Trinity is indeed fortunate in having a man of such high calibre to direct its teams. Special praise should also be given to Dave Smith, Ken Wright, Mike Gossage, Hugh Watts, Bob McDerment, Dick Bonnycastle and Phil Muntz who have all been awarded Distinction Caps for their superlative play. C Good work fellowsg you've brought the Little Big Four championship back to T.C.S. It's now up to your successors to keep it here in the years to come. -C.P.B.T. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 00? AM FIRST TEAM vs. U.T.S. Lost 12-1 The First Team completed their short exhibition schedule with a defeat at the hands of the University of Toronto Schools. The game was played on a wet, muddy field and during intermittent rain. However, there were surprisingly few fumbles. The School could not get its ground plays working smoothly and were eventually de- feated by the home team's strong pass attack. Trinity played good football at the start, keeping U.T.S. in their own end, with Jim Arklay finally rouging a U.T.S. ball carrier for a single point. Play remained even until midway through the second quarter when Stu. Mathews climaxed a U.T.S. drive by scoring a touchdown and kicking the convert himself. In the final half, Trinity could not break up Tom I-Iamilton's excellent passes. Ellis of U.T.S. slipped through the T.C.S. defenders to catch one of these and appeared well on the way for a major score until stopped on Ken Marshall's fine tackle. Soon after this Hamilton threw another pass which was mira- culously caught by Corcoran who scored standing up, Mathews again converting. There was no further scoring although both teams threatened on occasions. For the School, Muntz's running and Arklay's block- ing stood out offensively, while Watts and Marshall were strong on the defense. Hamilton and Mathews were best for the Winners. T.C.S.-Smith, VV1'ight, Marshall, Timmins, Muntz, VVatts Arklay, Phillips, Rumball, Bonnycastle, Gossage, Clark, Dolph. Humphreys, Emery, Gordon, Seagram, Robertson, McCullagh, Farley, Hunt, Cooper. 7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope, October 21. Won 19-6 On a perfect day for rugby, the School firsts got off to an excellent start in the Little Big Four season, defeat- ing a heavier but less spirited St. AndreW's team by a score of 19-6. Trinity had the edge on the play all through the game and never once fell behind in the scoring. Hugh Clark kicked off to give S.A.C. the ball, but after five plays, Tony Phillips recovered a fumble and Trinity took the offensive. On their very first play, Bob McDerment took the ball around the right end to score a touchdown which he also converted. Clark kicked off, and a few plays after, Bruce recovered a fumble to start T.C.S. off again. A long kick by Curly Wright put St. Andrew's on their own go-al line, and a bad snap to their kicker resulted in a safety touch with Hugh Clark in on the tackle. As soon as Trinity took the ball again, Bob McDerment went for his second touchdown, which remained unc-overted. 'This made the score 12-0 in favour of the home team at the end of the first quarter. In the second quarter, the play settled down, and although Phil Muntz led the squad with some long runs, Trinity was unable to score. St. Andrew's were dangerous at times with passes from Osborne to Paterson, but they didn't seriously threaten and the score remained 12-0 at the end of the half. S.A.C.'s Duff Moore kicked off to start the second half, and after recovering the ball, the Saints started a passing attack with Osborne throwing to Malone and Paterson. This attack nearly resulted in a touchdown, but S.A.C. lost the ball on a third down and their threat was stopped. When Trinity was forced to kick, and S.A.C. took over the play, they were stopped short when Peter Martin recovered a fumble for Trinity, and then the squad started a far more successful drive with Bob McDerment again leading the team to another touchdown, and adding to it his second convert of the game. Early in the fourth quarter a 35 yard run by St. Andrevv's captain, Dick Sut- TRINETY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD jjj ton. put the Saints deep in Trinity's territory, and when a Trmity kick was blocked, Basil Rodomar scored on a major plunge through the line and Duff Moore converted to make the score 18-6. Trinity came back with a drive down field that ended in a long kick by Ken Wright over the goal line with John Emery in on the tackle to add an- other point to the T.C.S. score. The Saints in a last minute attack threw some long passes and on the last play of the game, Coulter Osborne completed a thirty yard pass to Don Paterson, but the spurt of energy came too late and the final score remained T.C.S. 19, S.A.C. 6. The Trinity team dominated the play all through the game, and gained ten first downs as compared to St. Andrew's five first- downs. Smith, McDerment, Wright, Phillips, Watts. Clark and Arklay played an outstanding game for T.C.S., while Osborne, Paterson and Rodomar played excellently for the St. Andrew's team. T.C.S.-Smith ico-captaini, Wright tco-caplaini, Bruce, Mc- Derment, Muntz, Watts, Phillips, Arklay, Martin, Bonnycastle, Clark, Gossage, Currie, Seagram, Timmins, Gordon, Farley. Emery, Marshall, Dolph. iii-. T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY October 28, 1950, at Varsity Stadium. Won 13-1 The School Firsts continued their march to the Little Big Four Championship by defeating the Ridley Firsts by a score of 13-1 before an enthusiastic crowd of 3,500 in Varsity Stadium. Both teams had already marked up one victory, and the game looked as if it would prove to be the most important one of the season. Ridley kicked off to start the first half and T.C.S. plowed nearly seventy yards up the field into scoring position, McDerment went over standing up but unluckily the play was called back and Trinity lost the ball on a third down. Ridley took the offensive and after some long runs, scored their only point when Hugh MacNiel punted the ball deep over the goal line to Bob McDerment who conceded the point. After .54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD these first few minutes of fast and open playing, both teams tightened up and neither advanced into a threatening position during the remainder of the half. Trinity was led by Bob McDerment and Phil Muntz making Hrst downs on bucks through the line and wide sweeping end runs. Captain Al Steedman sparked Ridley with numerous ex- cellent runs, but the Trinity line, especially Dick Bonny- castle and Tony Phillips, succeeded in stopping any Ridley attack before it reached a scoring position. Early in the second half, Trinity, led by McDerment, pushed down the field and took over the lead when Mc- Derment went through the left side of the line to score a major which he successfully converted. Ridley doubled their efforts and tried to regain some points, but the Trinity line was too good to allow them to break free. Proof of this strong defense came very shortly when Hugh Watts tore through to block a Ridley kick and Mike Gos- sage picked up the loose ball and ran for a touchdown, with McDerment again adding the cxtra point. In the last quarter Ridley opened up with a pass attack, and pro- tected by excellent blocking, quarterback Harry Greening completed a maze of passes to Paul Richardson. However, they were forced to kick and Phil Muntz took the ball out of dangerous territory by running for twenty yards around the left end, while McDerment and Ian Bruce backed him up with a first down apiece. Then one of Curly Wright's excellent punts forced the Ridley receiver back behind his own goal-line and Mike Gossage was in on the tackle to score a rouge, giving the team a very safe margin of twelve points. The game ended with some desperation passes by the indomitable Ridley team which could not be completed for many yards, and when the whistle blew, the enthusiastic Trinity supporters mobbed their team. Although the final score stood at 13-1 in Trinity's favour, the play was quite even, with Ridley gaining 8 first downs whereas Trinity marked up 13. Ken Wright called an excellent game as quarterback and also got away some TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD long punts. The backfield was sparked by Bob McDerM ment, Phil Muntz, Dave Smith and Ian Bruce, while Mike Gossage, Peter Martin and Tony Phillips starred on the line. Hugh MacNeil, Harry Greening, Paul Richardson and Al Steedman played a standout game for Ridley. T.C.S.-Smith fcocaptainl, Wright tco-captaini, McDerment. Muntz, Bruce, Watts, Phillips, Arklay, Martin, Bonnycastle, Clark, Gossage, Timmins, Farley, Emery, Currie, Seagram, Dolph, Gora don. - T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. November 4: Won 17-5 On a field covered with an inch of snow, the Trinity First team won the Little Big Four Title by defeating thc U.C.C. team by a score of 17-5. The day was extremely cold. and only the yard marking lines had been cleared of the wet snow that had fallen the night before. Mac Hogarth kicked off for U.C.C. and Phil Muntz caught it and started Trinity on their first march to the opposing team's goal line. After Bob McDerment ran for three suc- cessive first downs, Ken Wright kicked the ball over the goal line and Trinity took the lead by one point. Taking the ball on their own 25 yd. line, Bruce Thomas led the U.C.C. squad and piled up three first downs, finding his holes through the centre of the line. However, the Trinity line settled down and Thomas was unable to gain yards for the remainder of the quarter, which ended with no change in the score. Following up a drive that had ended in the first quarter, Bob McDerment and Phil Muntz ran for firsts and then Ken Wright went across for five points on a quarter back sneak. McDerment's convert was good and that put Trinity ahead 7-0. After the kickoff, Bruce Thomas again found open spots in the Trinity defense and marked up three first downs, but U.C.C. lost the ball on downs and later pressed seriously when a T.C.S. kick was blocked. However, their attack was halted when Hugh Watts intercepted a pass, then Phil Muntz ran for a first 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD down to stabilize Trinity's position just as half time was called. In the opening minutes of the second half, one of Ken Wright's long punts set the U.C.C. boys deep in their own territory and when Trinity took the ball Jules Tim- mins and McDerment scored first downs that put Trinity in a position to send Ian Bruce for a major which was un- converted. After the kickoff, U.C.C. was again held by some excellent teamwork on the Trinity line, and the quar- ter ended with the score 12-0 in favour of T.C.S. Early in the last fifteen minutes it looked as if Trinity was off for another touchdown when Ken Marshall intercepted a pass and McDerment led the team into Upper Canada ground with two first downs, but after a blocked kick, Bruce Thomas got away from all his tacklers and ran 80 yards down the Held for the only U.C.C. touchdown of the game, which remained unconverted. Taking the ball on the kickoff T.C.S. again showed their power and drove in- to Upper Canada territory and clinched the game and the championship when Ken Wright recovered a kick by Norm Seagram. McDerment took the ball to the 5 yard line, then Phil Muntz, straight-arming numerous tacklers, raced around the left end and scored the final touchdown of the game. Although the extra point was not added, it was too late in the game to matter, and the final score remained T.C.S. 17 3 U.C.C. 5. After tearing themselves loose from the mob of enthusiastic spectators, the team ran over and carried coach Birnie Hodgetts off the field. Although Trinity had lost the services of Dave Smith, their injured co-captain, Ken Marshall very ably filled in, and played an outstanding game on defense by making many spectacular tackles. The outstanding runner for T.C.S. was Phil Muntz, While McDerment, Wright and Timmins also played excellently in the backfield. The line as a whole can not be divided into individual stars be- cause it played as a unit during the whole game and put on a magnificent display of football. U.C.C.'s Bruce Thomas was the outstanding player on the field, and the power TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JT that he put into his runs would make him an envious asset to any team. Kirk Murray, Tom Akesson, John Rees and Ed Nerby also starred for Upper Canada. In statistics. T.C.S. had 20 first downs to Upper Canada's 9, while Upper Canada completed one out of four pass attempts and Trinity depended upon a powerful ground attack. T.C.S. - Wright fcaptainl, Marshall, Bruce, McDerment, Muntz, Watts, Phillips, Arklay, Martin, Bonnycastle, Clark, Gos- sage, Seagram, Timmins, Currie, Humphreys, Farley, Emery, Gordon, Dolph. LITTLE BIG FOUR STATISTICS Games won 1935 - 1950 ,,...,,..,,......,....ii,..........,... 21 Games lost 1935 - 1950 .i,.i...i..,..,,.,,,..,...,.,..,.....,. 24 Games tied 1935 - 1950 .....,...i.......,,..........,......... 2 In 1944, Mr. Hodgetts coached the team for the lirst time. Games won 1944 - 1950 ...,,..................,....i...i...... 12 Games lost 1944 - 1950 , ..,,ii.,...,i...i..,..,..........,.ii 8 Games tied 1944 - 1950 ................,.................,.,.. 1 Number of times runners-up 1935 - 1950 ......,...,.,....i 6 Number of times runners-up 1944-1950 .....,...,..i,.......,.. 3 Total points for T.C.S. 1935- 1950 ...................,.,.. 552 Total points against T.C.S. 1935 - 1950 .......,..i.... 1238 Total points for T.C.S. 1944 - 1950 ...........,..i,......ii 294 Total points against T.C.S. 1944-1950 ,.,...., 256 Highest score against T.C.S. since 1935 1939 T.C.S. 0 S.A.C. 64 Highest score for T.C.S. since 1935 1942 T.C.S. 58 S.A.C. 1 Record Against Individual Teams Against Ridley- 1935-1950 Won 2 Lost 13 Tied 0 1944-1950 Won 2 Lost 5 Tied 0 Against St. Andrew's- 1935-1950 Won 11 Lost 3 Tied 1 1944-1950 Won 5 Lost 1 Tied 0 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Against Upper Canada- 1935-1950 Won 8 Lost 8 Tied 1 1944-1950 Won 5 Lost 2 Tied 0 The "Little Big Four" Football League was begun in 1902 when St. Andrew's was founded: before that, games had been played with Ridley and U.C.C. Peter Campbell's championship team of 1908 won against S.A.C. 29-5, against Ridley 28-7, and against U.C.C. 14-4. Styx Macaulay's champions of 1910 won against Rid- ley 20-14, S.A.C. 14-4 and a thrilling overtime game for the title against U.C.C. 18-16. Harry Symons' top team of 1911 won against U.C.C. 21-14, Ridley 16-2, S.A.C. 12-10. Eric Cochran's team of 1934 won the championship by defeating S.A.C. 18-7, U.C.C. 5-2, and Ridley 13-11. The final game against Ridley was a thriller, for the team came from behind in the last few minutes to tie the score, and Cochran kicked a drop for the extra point to put T.C.S. ahead. Another point was added in the dying moments. The 1934 team never lost or tied a game and in the three years when Milton Burt was coaching his teams lost only three games. In those years home and home games were played with U.C.C. and S.A.C. BIGSIDE HOUSE GAME BRENT vs. BETHUNE On an extremely cold November day, Brent House edged out Bethune by a score of thirty-nine to nothing. Early in the first quarter Bob McDerment put Brent in the lead with a touchdown and a convert. A few moments later Phil Muntz gave Brent an eleven to nothing lead as he ran ninty yards for a major score. Bethune House threatened to get started but their plays failed to materialize after a touchdown by Gord Currie and a con- vert by McDerment gave Brent a seventeen nothing lead. 5 -x C N.. u. w S Z2 :rx- 2 r.O :I- QE -r ZS ' H2 E. CT: FP 2... rf-f 4 2: ?5 J -'IS W :H C. ls,-.. PM is A: 49 Q72 O if 5 35 gv ? "ill ni "-2 .55 Qm Qu: 'E sl? J. Oi , 1 'f Fi Q? SC 1 1: P3 me .5 Q. GZ ir 7 jc? FT I? ,- -L-G. H H SHOES DDO HH WVRL ,JQSQ ' Fywgl E 1 I Jg- ' M 0 fgff iQ?-f -f ??3ggU i'll'l'i 5Eg?i2V5 Ww3g'k 1 :ni " ' 'f 74.21 f Q f if .. WEN 2 efilll I iiSg?i" fngg yf fif, AAAVA W 5- A QQ4f'fQ ,v sw5' ft 'J' l E E 3 "'uq f' if' i' ygw,f, ,ln lllgw mgwgggfq 3,33 gf , -- Q f 4 A 5 A. ,lywlw - Q4M jQgkg 'A'A' ' I Q I l g iqiQW Em! I' I I llllliagagffxiffgglsgaga , vi ' me N , N WQx , QQ ff?-A I I H I E QgKmE WQ l W ff g gklngzsge Q Y ' V fy:?IS. wQQM'5V?'?2. 6, 3 wiv s"j 5' V it 5 5 X, La 1 'V ,4 X rf, 6 .. u. bg, if A ' 4 'Z Saga 513 I f 'u 'M V' dj., V JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM 5 S: B S 5 o nf -in . EC I cd ff : P U f-J ci i is LE vi 5 -U. L-4 o 1-4-4 E O fi A C, O C E LA 3 2 ui Q 5 lf 44 ': SJ Q5 T U7 FJ U :N : 1: 0 SD .6 E C 1 E U 'J rf Z '-. Qi E C m 2 :ri A 6 PL' Tr ff kj sl Q2 5 U fx s-A E PJ L.. DL PJ QA cn Qi 2' -E5 S U I O U4 -A . Armstrong, fix. 2 fl I iddle I-Cunfz X1 fl fl' .cz E :s Z vi . 45 415 2 se Z U ai wr: TC ... Q. 'J U V if S LU '-1. ,Q .E r: .., Q. '1 9-9 Q .if P V c ,I c -+4 . PJ 'ir ci .i ui Q-A-4 L.. cf E PQ. ix an 2 U ff eq .5 'NJ C l D. Q! 'U U E .V 2 Z Q. E O v F. '-L.. A -C E 273 cd O -4. E 5 U oi Q -U. L.. C C Cf! ff f-R TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SQ Ian Bruce scored the next touchdown and converted it and repeated a few minutes later when Ken Marshall fell on a fumble behind the Bethune goal line. At this point Bethune House began to press hard until an unexpected sleeper play resulted in Bob Humphrey's touchdown. For variety's sake, Norm Seagram kicked the convert on a drop kick. A fight broke out among the spectators as a large Brent House dog attacked two smaller Bethune House dogs. However, order was restored and the game con- tinued. A Bethune House tried a large number of lateral plays in vain and Brent soon scored as Clark carried the ball over. This was not converted and the game ended with the score 39-0 in Brent's favour. JUNIOR FOOTBALL JUNIORS vs. U.T.S. At Toronto. Lost 23-11. The first U.T.S. game was played on a very muddy field against a slightly heavier squad which outscored T.C.S. 23-11. Trinity showed some early drive when they took the ball up the field on two first downs, but lost the ball before they could score. U.T.S. was stopped when Phil Greey recovered a blocked kick and then carried it across for a touchdown on successive plays, with Bill Church converting. U.T.S. broke into the scoring column in the second quarter when Newell scored an unconverted major. The score was tied at half time when Ladkin nailed a Trinity player behind his own line for a rouge. In the second half U.T.S. took the lead with touch- downs by Norm Newel and Grant Russel one of which was converted by Newel. Trinity tried to regain lost ground when Molson scored an unconverted touchdown for Tri- nity. However, the squad was unable to hold back U.T.S. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and Newell scored and converted to make the final .score 23-11 for U.T.S. Capt. Skip Yale played extremely well for Trinity with Phil Greey and John Molson also starring, while Newell was outstanding for U.T.S. ti JUNIORS vs. u.T.s. SECONDS At T.C.S. October 25. Lost 26-5. On a cold and rainy day, the Juniors lost to U.T.S. in their second match, this time by a score of 26-5. Soon after the kickoff, Newell raced sixty yards for a touch- down without even being touched. The convert failed and T.C.S. on a series of first downs, tied the score minutes later when Church i went around the right end. In the second quarter Newell ran twenty yards for a major score to make the score stand 10-5 at half time. T.C.S. lacked scoring punch in the last half, and U.T.S. capitalized on all of their opportunities, Naylor, Newell and Labett all scoring touchdowns. Newell of U.T.S. was the outstanding player on the field, scoring three of his team's majors. For T.C.S. no one was outstanding and it appeared that the line, although heavier, was letting their opponents outcharge them. JUNIORS vs. U.C.C. At Toronto. Lost 12-0. On a very hot autumn day, Trinity lost a second game to U.C.C. The play was quite even until half time with no scoring by either team. Both teams had threatened but were unable to counter. In the second half Bob Greasy got away from Trinity tacklers and ran down the field for the first U.C.C. touchdown which remained unconverted. Ron Pugsley scored the second U.C.C. touchdown when he plunged over from the one yard line and it was converted when Robin Cumine ran around the end and over the line. U.C.C.'s final point came when Dick Smith kicked a rouge leaving the final score at 12-0 in favour of U.C.C. Although 'l'lZIf-IITY YYOLLPIGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 the score was one-sided, the play was more even and Jackman and Molson deserve credit for an excellent game. Creasy and Cumine starred for U.C.C. The following represented the Junior Football team during the season: Yale fCaptainJ, Jackman CVice-Captainl, Molson i. Wevill, LeVan, Bonnycastle ii, Parfitt, Meredith, Arnold. Day i. Seagram i, Church i, Norman, MacKinnon, Brine. Higgins i, Strathy. Gilham, Allan, dePencier, Long, Hen- drie. Luxton, Emery Crawford, Roffey, McCullagh. Rumball, Irwin, Robertson ii, Greey. JUNIOR FOOTBALL HOUSE GABIE Despite the efforts of coach "Ton" Bonnycastle, Brent shut out Bethune 10-O in the Jtmior Football House game. Molson opened the scoring for Brent with a forty-five run through the middle of the opposing line which ended in an unconverted touchdown. While Bethune was recovering from this play, Harry Day ran the ball to the Bethune live yard line and Molson again went over standing up for a major which was unconverted. Darkness settled as the second half got under way and the lack of light caused Hylton to rim out of bounds when he was in the clear. Bet.hune's host of substitutes failed to discourage its opponents, and the game ended with Brent House on the Winning side of a 10-0 score. LITTLESIDE FOOTBALL LITTLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope. Lost 15-11 Littleside lost their first game to the Grove by the very close score of 15-11. The play was very even in the 'first half with Mather scoring a major for Trinity and 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lakefield tying it up on a series of long bucks to make the score 5-5 at half time. T.C.S. took the lead in the third quarter on Mather's rouge. However, Lakefield's superior weight began to tell in the final stanza and the Grove went ahead on an unconverted touchdown. T.C.S. fought back and regained the lead when A. Lafleur scored on a pass from Mather. With less than three minutes to play, Lakefield drove down the Held and Humphries put his school ahead on a fifteen yard touchdown run which ended the scoring. Mather was outstanding for the losers, while Humphries and Ross led the Grove to victory. LITTLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, October 31. Won 23-6 In this game Littleside played well and at times bril- liantly to hand S.A.C. a decisive defeat. Early in the first quarter Trinity took the lead when Mather went around the end for a touchdown which A. Lafleur con- verted. St. Andrew's threatened, but they were held to a single point, Mowry being rouged by McDerment. In the second quarter Sutherland scored for T.C.S. on a long run with Lafleur again adding the extra point to give the visitors an eleven point lead at half-time. Trinity again dominated the play in the second half as Sutherland scored two majors one of which was converted by Lafleur. S.A.C. started a belated drive which netted them a touchdown on the last play of the game. The running of Sutherland and Mather was exceptional, and Heenan and Johnson played well on the line. LITTLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD SECONDS October 25. Tied 8-8. On October 25, the Littleside team went to Lakeiield to play a return match with the Grove. Mather opened the scoring when he kicked a safety in the first quarter, but Lakefield soon came back with a powerful attack and 1. '71 '4 o -. '-'L Jo e F! .L naliehl 'd 'poomAaH 'W .D .J 3 9+ ? Swfxx "1 'UO '-4 5 U3 z: f-1 LJ- C 1 D 5 D- -- 5 I X4 .. o :1 F3 ? G SJ 1: .. E. 5 X1 57' O 5 '1 xc O c 0 ID -9. 2. : 9:1 5 U3 19 fi :T D .4 P!W 'VP 021 2111 UI 'PP P- fH 'V KUOSULIOI 'W 'H 'malivi U U C 3 B. 9- TU in 3 F 44 C 3 6 'vs 3 ?' I D '-1 UQ '-1 'D H-. f-Q 3 O 5 U- P' Q PP T" c Z 5' P FD -.. 'X Iv k O E 1 F? PU T o :1 D- U S0 '14 IP :z E2 JE 4 0 33 cn 8 7 F' S0 Z 2 E' Z r' r- DJ D fl. "1 F 5 P-4 cu G O O. 3 31 P O E' W O O 'J Q U FU ? 5, fb MIDDLESIDE SOCCER Back Rout-Nlr. Sollv-Flood. P. A. Davis. D. H. Stewart. B. VU. Niaclnnes, XV. S. C. MCLQFCII. A. R. XV.lliams. lfrwzt Row:-C. O. Spencer. A. G. Ross, P. VV. Nlorse icaptainl. T. A. Rutley. C. F. Nlerston. N my 233 if W' Z man alan? 1 num . LITTLFSIDIS SOCCER Bark Run: Nlr. Sully'-fxlmmui. R. Andi-rson, H. D. lwulnon, C. C. XXH-Hs. A. Cram ll. Nl. Xvullumxglwlw. A. K. R. Martina. R. S. Ryluy. P. If. Godfrcy. ffmnl Run: Pulalf, ff. R. B.lIt'II1.ll1. H. A. Dax' lC'f.1pt.1lnb, C. ff. S. Rylcy. I JV' Ju L sail! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 scored two singles before the end of the half. T.C.S. gained possession of the ball soon after the third quarter began and ran it deep into Lakeield territory. Mowry finally broke through for a major which A. Lafleur converted. The Grove came back undaunted and soon went ahead by the score of 8-7 on an unconverted touchdown and a single point. However, on the last play of the game. Mather again kicked a single to end the match in an eight all tie. T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. In a game at Port Hope the heavier U.T.S. boys de- feated Littleside football by a score of 35-0. Stewart opened the quarter with a touchdown. Gee kicked the convert. In the second quarter U.T.S. rouged T.C.S. Whit- more plunged over the line for a touchdown. U.T.S. hit the score sheet in the fourth quarter on a touchdown and two converts by Whitmore and also a major for Culver. Heenan played a good defensive game for T.C.S. and Mowry starred in the backfield. The following represented the Littleside Team during the season: Mowry CCO-Captainl, Hylton ii tCo-Captainl, H. Lafleur, A. Lafleur, Mather, Sutherland, Jones, Anstis. Johnson, Heenan, Brine, Hanson, Luxton ii, Pim, Bond. McGlennon, Scott, Goodman, Hargraft, Seagram ii. Webb. Watson, Boone, Simonds, Heywood. Littleside House Game November 15, 1950. Bethune House lost another close contest when their Littleside Football team was edged 6-0 by Brent. The first half was very even, with neither team having much of an edge, although Brent completed some effective G4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD passes. In the second half, Brent drove down the field for a major, with Mowry doing the honours and Lafleur converting. Near the end of the game Bethune fought hard, with Sutherland making some inspiring runsg how- ever, they were counteracted by equally nice runs by Watson for Brent, and the game ended 6-0 in Brent's favour. For Bethune, Sutherland and Johnson were the standouts, while two southern imports, the Riley brothers, aided by Mowry and Watson, led the Brent attack. 1.23: 1 v Y TRINITY COLLWCE SCHOOL RECORD . we gl 1 ,:. 1 CER BIGSIDE SOCCER vs. u.C.C. October 11. Lost 3-2. Upper Canada Col1ege's first soccer team came from behind in the final half to score a 3-2 victory over the Trinity firsts in a close, hard-fought game at Port Hope. Play in the first half was very even, with T.C.S. just miss- ing on several good scoring chances. Bain shot the open- ing goal for U.C.C. and there was no further scoring in the half. Early in the second half, Trinity suddenly came to life with two quick goals on nice plays by Brewer and Du- Moulin. U.C.C. then began to force the play and Bain Scored the tying goal. With five minutes left in the game. Trinity just couldn't get organized and Robertson broke through to score the winning goal. Cooper i, Hylton i and Wilding were best for Trinity and Bain supplied Upper Canada's scoring punch. i,i. BIGSIDE SOCCER vs. R.M.C. October 14. Won 4-0. The first team travelled to Kingston to play their best game of the season. In defeating R.M.C. 4-0, the team played as a unit and showed marked superiority thro-ugh most of the game. The play from the start was 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD very fast, but there was no scoring until Butterfield on a nice corner shot. T.C.S. kept pressing and Brewer scored on a penalty shot near the end of the half. The second period started with both teams playing very evenly. At the ten minute mark, DuMoulin scored Trinity's third goal. R.M.C. then started a drive which kept the ball in T.C.S. territory, but the defensive work of Slater, Wilding and Thomas kept them from being too dangerous. The game dragged a little until the closing minutes when DuMoulin kicked his second goal. Butter- field, Cooper i, and Brewer starred for the School, while Sargeant, Bogstad and Pepler led the R.M.C. team. BIGSIDE SOCCER vs. PICKERING. October 25. Won 4-1. In their return game with Pickering, the School again showed their superiority although the result was not as convincing as that of the Hrst game. The team praised hard at the start, but in spite of good offensive work by Cooper i and Butterfield, they were unable to turn their advantage into points. Then about half Way through the period, DuMoulin was successful on a hard shot to give T.C.S. the lead. Trinity kept pressing and Church ii scored on a high corner shot. Pickering forced the play to open the second half and their attack resulted in a goal by Suarez. T.C.S. rallied and DuMoulin and Butterfield both scored to give the School a four to one lead which they kept for the rest of the game. Butterfield and DuMoulin were very effective for T.C.S. and Morse played very Well in his first game on Bigside. Suck and Suarez starred for Pickering. BIGSIDE SOCCER vs. u.C.c. October 28. Lost 2-1. In their return game with Upper Canada College in Toronto, the first team again lost by a very close score in TRINITY COLLEGE sox-IOOL REOOI-:D 57 an extremely close game. In this game, Ti'-inity's left wing was strengthened to make the forward line a more uniform unit. But although they carried the play, the visitors could not overcome U.C.C.'s strong defensive play. The only goal in a fast first half was scored by Upper Canada's Bain. In the second half on one of U.C.C.'s rushes up the field, Mallet scored what proved to be the winning goal for his team. Trinity kept to the offensive and after much close play around the U.C.C. goal, Du- Moulin finally banged in a goal. Many times it looked as though T.C.S. would tie the game on the rain of hard shots on the Upper Canada goal, and only stalwart work by the U.C.C. goalie prevented this. BIGSIDE SOCCER vs. S.A.C. November 8. Lost 2-1. Trinity played host to S.A.C. and again lost a very close game by a score of 2-1. St. Andrew's had won a previous game at Aurora by a score of 4-0. In the first half the Saints were the better team but the 'hinity de- fense, and goal keeper Thomas, held their scoring down to one goal by Willie Vaughn. The main fault of the School was the lack of passing control. From the very start of the second half, T.C.S. seemed togtake up new life, and started a sustained drive, and after several rushes North Cooper booted one home to tie the score. Only a few minutes later, S.A.C. took the initiative, and during a Wild scramble around the T.C.S. goal mouth, Pantam scored the tie-breaking goal. With only a few minutes of play left, Trinity took to the offen- sive, but were held off, and the final whistle ended the game with the score 2-1 in favour of Saint Andrew's. BIGSIDE SOCCER vs. R.M.c. At Port Hope, November 19. Lost 3-1. In their last game of the season, the first soccer team me-t the second soccer team of the Royal Military College. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD One of old Old Boys, Stan Pepler, was with the team and met many of his friends. The game got under way quickly and all the scoring was done in the latter part of the first half. But although the score stayed at 3-1 the game became progressively faster and if it had no-t been for the cadets' crack goalie the score could have been very different. Tony Brewer stood out for Trinity, scoring the only goal and being the spark of the team at centre. Than Butterfied also played a useful game. The following represented the Bigside Soccer Team during the season: Cooperi fCaptainJ, Butterfield lVice-Captainj, Slater, Wilding, Thomson, Hylton i, Newcomb, Church ii, Merston, Brewer, DuMoulin, Thomas. MIDDLESIDE SOCCER MIDDLESIDE SOCCER vs. U.C.C. October 11. Lost 3-1. In their first game of the season, Middleside was beaten 3-1 by a faster and smaller U.C.C. team. Upper Canada opened the scoring on a goal by Duckworth, prob- ably the best man on the Iield. T.C.S. tried to tie it up, but excellent defensive work by the opposing full-backs kept them out of scoring position. Just before the half ended, U.C.C. scored again to make it 2-0 in their favour. Trinity came back with a fast power play in the second stanza, but Duckworth again slipped through and scored for U.C.C. Maclnnes finally broke the visitors' shut-out when he scored on a long shot from centre field. The score remained 3-1 until the final whistle, although Morse and Robertson i played very well for the losers. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. October 28, 1950 After being defeated a few weeks before by U.C.C.. T.C.S.' came out on top of a 1-0 score in a hard fought game. In the first half, paced by the work of Williams. Dover and Morse they held U.C.C. scoreless. At the 15 minute mark of the second half Merston scored for T.C.S. Robertson and Davis played a good game at fullback, but it was only the superb work of goalie H. Stewart that held U.C.C. scoreless for 60 minutes. MIDDLESIDE SOCCER vs. S.A.C. November 8. Won 2-1 In the last game of the season, Middleside put on an excellent show against St. Andrew's seconds. Tabajara opened the scoring and put S.A.C. in the lead, but Merston soon dribbled one past the opposing goalie to even the score. The Saints returned in the second half with a driving attack which was held off by the T.C.S. defense. Morse carried the ball to the S.A.C. goal and after a sus- tained effort, Merston again scored. By playing a de- fensive game for the rest of the match, Trinity managed to hold on to its slim lead and emerge the victor. The following represented the Middleside Soccer Team during the season: Morse CCaptainJ, Stewart, Robertson i, Davis, Dover. Spencer, Oman, Fisken, Rutley, Merston, Maclnnes, Ross. William. Middleside Soccer House Game November 15, 1950. In a very close contest, Brent House edged Bethune 1-0 in the Middleside House Soccer Game. For the first half. the play was fairly even with Brent displaying some nice T0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD passing, and Bethune a strong defence. In the second half, the play was again very close, until Jackman scored the only goal on a long shot. Bethune tried hard to tie it up, but in their efforts they almost had another scored against them. The Brent House team played very well as a unit, while only the excellent goal keeping of Stewart and the defensive work of Robertson kept the score as low as it was. LITTLESIDE SOCCER T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. November 1, 1950. T.C.S. defeated U.C.C. 4-0 in a hard fought game. E. Day opened the scoring for T.C.S. on a hard shot from five feet out. Wells recovered the ball at centre and drilled a hard shot which went in the top of the net. In the second half Bateman bounced one off his head into the net on a nice pass from Anderson. A few minutes later .lack- son scored on another pass from Anderson. Wells and Cran were standouts for T.C.S. The following represented the Littleside Soccer Team during the season: Day ii fCaptainJ, Anderson CVice-Captainl, Bateman, Willoughby, Jackson, Martin iii, Wells, Ryley i, Polak, Molson ii, Ryley ii, Godfrey, Cran. Littleside Soccer House Game November 15, 1950. In a rather one-sided game, Brent defeated Bethune 4-0 in the Littleside House soccer game. In the first half, Heenan opened the scoring on a penalty shot, which was closely followed by a goal by Bateman. In the second half, Bateman added two more goals, to make the final score 4-0 for Brent. Bateman, Day and Willoughby played well, while Wells and Anderson were the best for Bethune. TRINI'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T1 COLOURS Football J First Team Cololus-Arklay, Bonnycastle i, Bruce, Clark i. Gossage, Marshall, Martin ii, MCD6Flklq811t, MLm'Q, Phil- lips, Timxnins, Watts Smith, Wright. Extra First Team Colours-Emery i, Seagrzfm ii. n Half First Team Colours-Currie, Farley, Gordon, Hum- phreys. Full Middleside Colours-Cooper ii, Dolph, Harris, Hunt. Middleside Colours-Arnold, Roffey, LeVan, McCullagh. Jackman, Molson i, Crawford, Yale. Extra Middleside Colours - Rumble, Seagram, Church i. Greey, Higgins, Strathy, Hendrie. dePencier, Day, Gil- ham, Board, Parfitt. Littleside Colours -- Anstis, Donald, Heenan, Johnson, Jones, Lafleur i, Lafleur ii, Mather, Sutherland, Mowry, Hylton ii. Littk-:side Extra Colours - Boone, Brine, Luxton ii, Sea- grarn iii, Watson. Soccer Bigside Soccer Colours - Cooper i, Butterfield, Brewer, Slater. Extra Bigside Soccer Colo1u's-DuMoulin, Newcomb, Hyl- ton i, Thomas, Wilding. Half First Team Soccer Colours-Thomson, Church ii. Middleside Soccer Colours - Merston, Robertson i, Mac- Innes, Dover, Stewart, Williams, Davis, Morse. Extra Middleside Colours--Rutley, Spencer. Littlleside Soccer Colours - Anderson, Bateman, Ross i, Jackson, Polak, Day Extra Littleside Colours--Cran, Godfrey. - Distinction Caps Distinction Caps in Football 1950 were awarded to Wright, Smith, McDerment, Watts, Muntz, Gossage. Bonnycastle i. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Kicking, Catching, and Passing Cup This cup, given by the Rev. F. G. Orchard, a former Headmaster, has been won by Wright. He excelled m all three departments. The Most Valuable Player The Kerr Trophy given to the most valuable player on Bigside, awarded by secret ballot of the boys on Big- side, has been won by McDerment. The School con- gratulates him. ' The Dunbar Russel Memorial Prize This prize is given to the most promising player on Littleside Football in memory of Dunbar Russel U31-'34J who was lost in a submarine during the war. The prize is a football and this year it was won by R. M. L. Heenan. OXFORD CUP RACE In the 54th annual running of the Oxford Cup Cross- Country Race, Jim Dolph of Bethune House was the winner in the time of twenty-six minutes and thirty seconds. How- ever, Brent House won the cup by the score of 31 to 24. The course was rather slow going, for the fields were extremely muddy due to previous heavy rains. The 'fol- lowing is the order of the runners. 1. Dolph, Bethune, 2. Wright, Brent, 3. Clarke, E., Brent, 4. MacLaren, Bethune, 5. Arklay, Brent, 6. McDer- ment, Brent, 7. Seagram, W., Bethune, 8. Armstrong, Brent, 9. Emery, V., Bethune, 10, Meredith, Bethune. The first five boys were awarded their Half First Team Oxford Cup colours. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T3 IT HAPPENED IN NOVEMBER One Year Ago Q19-191 .... the first XII lost only one game out of seven but that was the final heart-breaker to a great Ridley team which cost T.C.S. the championship . . . . Jim MacGregor won the 53rd annual Oxford Cup race, covering the 4.2 miles in 24 min. 30 sec., third best time for the event . . . Mike Cox's line plunges enabled Bethune to nose out Brent 11-10 in the Bigside house game .... Reed Cooper won the Paterson. Cup for the most valuable player on Bigside soccer for the second year in a row. Five Years Ago 119453 .... Sinclair, Toole, Green- wood and Wade were the representatives on the Little Big Four all-star team . . . Hubie Sinclair also won the Orchard Kicking, Catching and Passing Cup . . . Ernie Howard was appointed captain of squash . . . Mac Austin won the Oxford Cup in the fast time of 22 min., 30 sec . Ten Years Ago 119401 . . . Under the direction of Mr. Glover, soccer was played for the first time in the Schoo1's history as an organized sport, Stanger being elected cap- tain .... R. B. Duggan kicked three quick singles in the final quarter to give the First Twelve a 10-7 victory over S.A.C ..... Archie Jones of late Varsity fame was vice- captain, and a defensive star on the same team . . . Jones and W. R. Duggan were awarded distinction caps for their excellent play. Twenty-Five Years Ago 119257 .... On Sports Day. P. Lash set records in the 100, 220 and 440 yard races on Middleside .... Lazier won both the shot put and the cricket ball throw events .... In the Old Boys' football game, Hewitt and Cayley led the School to a 17-0 victory. T 4.-54" .. .,.W......a.w +V. , , , jg.. A- l Q H.: Q ,- . 4- 1. . TL.: 5 .. ' I. . I A 1'I3e'iJ -' - 3 " . . "f 'fra'-?ff.v'.f'f Fi fV7,'1.fl,- ': Wiki.-' F V- 3 ,H -' V- 7 4' . A 1.33. 3 4 . fy- j. 5. ' g .'a.3,,.,f? , Q F'1.fEffS..j ' Q A - .. ga.: -. fp .sfzfzzilf iff' - .. ,pfgff .1 J 1-,-2 ?"" ".- 1- 4, 'P I 4:13- -...'gwA:-: -. - N -3, rf, 12--.wr ' , X- 4- 4.-V 1 I -f regitqiv,--'Fw' "ffl Lf: ,f fm . wqwzywff , 11. .r 1.25-5455: N A ,.f?i?g.?5gf-.-1j.'- ' 24:11 I ,5-11" ' 51,- P6 5-Q 215,-'."?1 YY- i'?E . ' Q:-:-11.--:e2:f 1 ..'+ ..e.. A I -Q'---'f.-.e.f Si 'i v it' 3'-:?2,..,f2g, ,Q 51 1. '3ff"f:ffi' 23 "ii , - Tifffsg S . , " A 'B N ,, A ,.: :+.v,,.:. g,- I. -X 41 - ,X-sf .5 . . 5292 , , X13-,o.1 tk . A.-.., 'M-'ff .mg-1-.r - .1'5:f.. fri. '- . ':fS21sfi'..1.5g?Qf ,. Q ,ffeaf-fgA2.fef.: 5i . . 9 ' "1 'Af . 12 v N552??fIf5:-f':': 1 . ..5f.'IiZiff1213.r .'." C DORMITORY XV. D. Boucher. D. C. Buclge, B. W. Cumberland, P. W. A. Davison, J. R. A. Merry. H. R. A. Montemuno, A. W. B. Osler, D. S. Osler. R. I. K. Young. LIBRARIANS P. W. A. Davison, VV. D. Boucher, D. C. Buclge. GAMES YUARDENS J. B. NV. Cumberland, D. S. Osler. LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS R. I. K. Young, A. VV. B. Osler, R. A. Nferrjr, I-I. R. A. lVIoncemurr0. MUSIC CALL BOY XV. F. Boughner RUGBY Ccplairr-J. B. YV. Cumberland Vice-Cap!.zirz-R. I. Ii. Young RECORD Editor-in-Chief-P. W. A. Davison Sports Editor-D. S. Osler Asfiftarzrs Io the Editor-E. H. TenBroek, H. R. A. Montemurm TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Tj JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD A Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year to all members of the Junior School! ' The Hal1owe'en Party once again proved to be one of the highlights of the term. The costumes were very original this year and "CH Dorm are to be congratulated on their excellent "production" of a Red Indian tribe. This is probably one of the best efforts seen at Hallowe'en. Our thanks and admiration go to Mrs. Stephenson and her staff for the way they continue to find suitable costumes for so many boys each year. Our sincere congratulations to the First Football Team and their coach, Mr. Hodgetts, on a magnificent season. Intra-mural soccer is once more under way and is being played with great enthusiasm. Skating on Wednes- days and Saturdays provides a change of atmosphere dur- ing the week. Christmas plays are in the air and there are rumours of examinations! -ili- THE CUMING OF WINTER The last vestiges of Indian Summer have long since disappearedg the cold, biting north wind tears south from his icy lair, bringing with him mighty snow-clouds from his domain. The few remaining leaves dangle pathetically from bare branches. All the feathered creatures of these regions have departed for warmer climesg all the fur-clad Wanderers have either hibernated or are engaged in a life- or-death struggle with the elements. The entire country-- side appears abandoned and forlorn. Then the snow swirls down, lightly at first, but with ever-increasing intensity, until the blizzard blots every- thing from view. It continues for many hours. then gradually abates until single snowflakes drifting slowly down are the sole remnants. The ground is now covered by icy crystals to a depth of several feet. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A wave of life from the north seems to have arrived upon the heels of the storm. The open water is swarztting with gulls, the fields are covered with flocks of snow hunt- ings, Lmmolested save for an occasional snowy owl or gyrfalcon. In the woods there are flocks of crossbills, siskins and other finches, all busily engaged in cleaning seeds from the trees. -John Cartwright, Form EAI. . JERRY Jerry, our police dog pup, was the family's beloved companion and the neighbour's terror. He was a genuine thoroughbred and his mother and father were lovely show dogs. He was large for his age and he always was possessed with a gay, devilish spirit. When he was four months old, he went into our next- door neighbour's garden and dug holes in the grass, much to the owner's dismay. A few weeks later, he escaped from his pen and two days later was reported to the Humane Society by a woman who lived on the other side of town for frightening her little baby while she was in her carriage. However, no harm was done and Jerry was brought home from the pound safely. Once on a picnic he ran into a nearby cow-field and we were later told by the angry farmer that Jerry had chased the cows all over the field and ruined their milk for days to come. When he was six months old, he saw snow for the first time. After the first snowfall, he eyed the white blanket cautiously for awhileg smelt it, tasted it, took one step and fell into a snowbank. Then for two days he romped around in the snow and had a joyous time. But on the third day he slipped on an icy sidewalk right into the path of an oncoming truck. There was a sharp yelpg that was all. Next day we buried him in the backyard. We knew we would never get a dog to replace him. -P. F. M. Saegert, Form IIA. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE BIRTH OF A VKOLCANO In the peaceful little village of Paricutin, some two hundred miles from Mexico City, a great natural pheno- menon was taking place. Plowing his corn field near the village was an Indian peon accompanied by his son and oxen. Suddenly he felt the ground growing hot under the soles of his feet. Summoning his son and oxen he ran to the village to tell his neighbours what was happening. An hour later, closely followed by them, he approached the field which he had left so hastily. To his amazement he found it covered with hot rocks and dense clouds of dust which were being ejected from a vast hole in the centre of the field. By the next morning, the volcano had reached a height of twenty-five feet and was constantly rising. In a week the cone rose to the unbelievable height of fifteen hundred feet. The village of Paricutin was buried under vast heaps of sand, rocks and lava. The surrounding country was ruined for many miles and ashes were showered as far as Mexico City. The sole remnant of the Village of Paricutin was .1 church steeple rising abruptly from the masses of lava rock. -E. H. TenBroek, Form HAI. A GHOST I WOULD LIKE TO MEET The ghost I would like to meet most is that of Enrico Caruso. I would like to meet him because my main ambition in life is someday to be an opera singer. Caruso was born in Naples, Italy, in 1873, and died on August 2, 1921. He possessed a voice of exceptional bril- liance and power and doctors came from far and wide to loo-k at and study the anatomy of his throat. Finally, after singing in many places in Italy, he was asked to come to New York. This was Caruso's great opportunity. He became the greatest tenor star the New TS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD York "Metropolitan Opera" ever had and probably ever will have. This rank in stardom won his world acclaim and it is said that he sang in practically every important city in the world. Little wonder then that I should want to meet such a shining star in the music world. -O. A. F. Ries, Form IIB. THE VALIAN T DEAD The roar of battle sounds on through the night. There lie the valiant dead of Freedom's cause. And while their comrades for their country fight They sleep a sleep from which no one shall e'er them rouse. Well have they fought-fought for their country's sake. Now may they rest and well deserved freedom take: Freedom to sleep till lasting Peace shall come: Then they'll awake and return to their country and home. -P. W. A. Davison, Form III. ATHLETICS Captain of Rugby . ....,..... .......... J. B.W. Cumberland Vice-Captain ................................,..................... R. I. K. Young The team this year started the season with very few experienced players from last year and a new quarter- back also had to be found. We got off to rather a shaky start in our first game of the season against U.C.C. but showed steady improvement from then on. The team played well as a unit and showed an excellent fighting spirit at all times. The players and their coach are to be congratulated on a very satisfactory season. ' Colours The following have been awarded Junior School First Team Rugby Colours for the 1950 season: 6523.213 Aywqygpt- -4- 17 SONS. GRANDSONS. AND GREAT-GRANDSONS OF OLD BOYS NOXX' IN THE jUNIOR SCHOOL Ifmnr Roni lfmm left to rlghtl-A. R. Yi'inm-lt. C. K. DIll3I1t'. D, Nl. Price. A. Pr R. H. des. XX'otl1e-rspwon. P. L. Cordon. WV. T. XY'h9luhmd. D. Cape Uzddh Ru'2':A:X. S. W'otl1cr5p0on. NI. Cundxll. G. B. O. Rlchardsun, il. R. Blmlcle R. G. Scagram. F. K. Cnsscl3. P. C. A. E. Jennings. lizck 1'3l7TIZ'p. N. Clarke. B. XV. Cuxnbcrland. D. S. Osh-r. -L C. Caps. XV. A. H. Hyland. A. WY. B. Oslcr. R. .-X. Nh-fry. .L A. C. KL-rclmrn OXFORD CUP TEAM Sr.1r1d1r1g:-fj. T. Arklay, VU. S. C. McI-are11. Szrlinlqr -K. H. Wfrlght, A. Dolph, winner, L. Cla Afmwt. Mr. C. Scott. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TQ J. B. W. Cumberland tCapt.J. R. I. K. Young lVice- Captainl, D. C. Budge, A. M. Campbell, J. C. Cape, J. R. Cartwright, R. K. Ferrie, J. A. C. Ketchum, D. S. Osler. P. F. M. Saegert, R. G. Seagram, A. W. J. VanEybergen. A. R. Winnett. Half Colours-J. R. Blaikie, W. J. D. Boucher, C. W. Elderkin, W. A. H. Hyland, T. M. Mayberry, A. A. Nanton. Games The Junior School played the first football game of the season at U.C.C. on October 14. The School was the bigger team but was beaten by Upper Canada's drive. U.C.C. scored four points in the first half, and a touchdown in the third quarter. Young accounted for the lone T.C.S. touchdown early in the fourth quarter with a thirty yard run. Final score: T.C.S. 53 U.C.C. 9. On Wednesday, October 18, the School played Lake- field at the Grove in a very interesting and close game. T.C.S. had the upper hand in the first quarter as Cumber- land scored the first touchdown which Young converted. Then Lakeiield came back into the scoring, rolling up 11 points in the second and third quarters. Late in the fourth quarter with three minutes to play, T.C.S. pushed over another touchdown and Young saved the day with the convert. Final score: T.C.S. 123 Lakefield 11. -- S.A.C. was the visiting team on October 21 when they brought a rather heavier team to Port Hope. The Saints were much stronger throughout the game, scoring 26 points in the first half and five more in the second. The lone T.C.S. touchdown was scored in the third quarter. Final score: T.C.S. 5g S.A.C. 31. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Trinity came through again this year to beat a some- what lighter Ridley team on the "Prep" field of U.C.C. on Saturday, October 28. T.C.S. opened the scoring in the first quarter with a touchdown by Cumberland, but unfor- tunately on the last play of the first half, Ridley inter- cepted a pass and ran 60 yards for a touchdown. There was no scoring in the third quarter but in the fourth, Young was rewarded for a beautiful run by a touchdown. Final score: T.C.S. 123 Ridley 7. The School's second home game on Wednesday, November 1, proved successful. A good game was won by T.C.S. as Young and Cumberland shared two touchdowns each. Ketchum kicked a rouge and all the converts were completed. Lakefield scored in the second and third quar- ters. Final score: T.C.S. 253 Lakefield 11. On November 2, U.T.S. visited Port Hope for the first time in three years. Perhaps the team was tired from the Lakeiield game, but at any rate U.T.S. was outrunning and outdriving the School. The opponents scored one touchdown in each quarter and converted each. T.C.S. converted both touchd-owns in the second and fourth quar- ters. Young and Cumberland, Ketchum and Winnett played well for T.C.S. Final score: T.C.S. 12, U.T.S. 23. Record of the 1950 Rugby Season Points For Points Against U.C.C. .,.......,..... .. . ....................... ,. 5 9 Lakefield ...... ......... 1 2 11 S.A.C. .......... .,.. 5 31 Ridley ....,.......... ....,.... 1 2 7 Lakefield ...... .....,... 2 5 11 U.T.S. .....,.....,.................................,........ 12 23 Total Pts. For: 71 Pts. A. 92 TRTNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S1 HOUSE GAMES Rigby House won the House Cup for Rugby Football again this year. The three games were, as usual, very evenly matched and Rigby House took the best two out of three games for the second consecutive time. Beautiful Weather and good football made the games very success- ful. The scores were: First Games-Rigby 11, Orchard, 7. Second Games-Orchard 55 Rigby 0. Third Game-Rigby 5, Orchard 1. Rigby House-R. I. K. Young lCapt.J, J. C. Cape, T. M. Mayberry, J. R. Cartwright, W. J. D. Boucher, H. R. A. Montemurro, J. R. A. Merry, A. A. Nanton, A .M. Camp- bell, A. R. Winnett, W. A. H. Hyland, D. S. Caryer, A. W. J. Va.nEybergen. Orchard House-J. B. W. Cumberland 1Capt.l, D. S. Osler, A. W. B. Osler, M. R- L. Davies, P. F. M. Saegert, J. R. Blaikie, G. B. O. Richardson, J. A. C. Ketchum, D. C. Budge, P. J. Budge, W. F. Boughner, R. K. Ferrie, C. W. Elderkin, M. T. Fogden. SOCCER The Soccer team played their first game against Lake- Held at home on Wednesday, October 4. T.C.S. played well While Lakefield fought hard. Spence, Dunlap and TenBroek accounted for three points-one in the first half and two in the second. Final score: T.C.S. 3: Lakefield 1. The First Soccer accompanied the Rugby Team to Upper Canada on October 14 for their second game. Al- though the School resisted strongly against a faster and cleverer team, U.C.C. scored one goal in the first half and one in the second, while T.C.S. scored one in the second. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD U.C.C. played very well throughout the whole game. Final score: T.C.S. 15 U.C.C. 2. - -T....1.... On Saturday, October 21, S.A.C. visited Port Hope with a very brilliant and tricky team. After a hard fought game in which the Saints outplayed T.C.S. with a series of powerful attacks, they scored one goal in the first and another in the second. Although our team played hard throughout the game, S.A.C. won out. Final score: T.C.S. 0, S.A.C. 2. The Team's last game was played away at Lakefield. Lakefield opened the first half by scoring a goal and finished off with two in the second. The game was hard fought but it ended with the score in favour of Lakefield. Final score: T.C.S. Og Lakefield 3. Total Points throughout season: For 4g Against S. House Game This year the Orchard-Rigby game ended in a 1-1 tie. A good game was played on a clear, cool day. Spence accounted for the only point for Orchard in the first half. Then in the second half, Rogers scored a very lucky goal, the ball bouncing off one goal post for Rigby's goal. Final score: Orchard lg Rigby 1. SALVETE Hyland, W. A. H. ......-, -i-.................. J . G. Hyland, Esq., 1048 Queen St. E., Sault Ste. Marie. Hodgetts, R. B. ..............................,.. A. B. Hodgetts, Esq., 126 Ward St., Port Hope. Johnson, D. N. ......... ........... M rs. J. M. Johnson, Zapopan, Jal., Mexico. Kennish, J. T. ......,.. ............ J . K. Kennish, Esq., 63 Second St., Oakville, Ont. 'G ,ff aw x ww,- N'?f": 4' .. V1 , I' 'ff 1. A V 'Www , V-Sw, -- 1. Ferrie, ylwergen, l fCapt.J TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 x Mattnews, R. ..,..,.Q. . .. Mrs. Dora Matthews. 23 South Drive, Toronto Mayberry, T. M. .,o.,,..o, ,,...o..o....4 'I '. M. Mayberry, Esq., R.R. 1 Aldershot, Ont Price, J. A. ............ ............. F . A. Price, Esq., Price, D. M. Rawcliffe, W. D Reeves. C. G . ...... Q ...... Ries, O. A. F Rogers, E. T. .........,. ........... . Saegert, P. F Sams, C. J. ........... . Trickett, Trickett Winnett Wotherspoon, A. S. . M. .. .... .... . .. T. G. ............. , s. H. G. ....... ............ . , A. R. ............. ............ . P.O. Box 1575, Quebec, P.Q W. Rawcliffe, Esq., 160 Ontario St. S., Cobourg G. C. Reeves, 3036 St. Sulpice Rd., Montreal H. Ries, Esq., 567 Mount Pleasant Rd., Toronto E. T. Rogers, 1789 Matthews Ave., Vancouver J. F. Fairlie, 52 Roxborough Dr., Toronto G. Sams, Esq., 40 Rosedale Rd., Toronto .Glentworth Trickett,Esq., Casilla 380, Lima. Peru A. R. Winnett, Esq., 57 Cluny Dr., Toronto S. F. M. Wotherspoon, Esq., 114 Minto Place, Ottawa . 4 3 I A g W1 'N g Tr- H... .ws ... Pu,fb a . 1 " ,Q-V, " J J ygzhff - 5- I1 1' Win . Q 1 ' 1 K f 4 - 1 ' fx :IW ' ,-U 'lt 2 . lm 1 ' 't" R 0 X, .w X L' V 'X X ' s - V , 7 . A jf a ta., J w 5.1 if rf if A X! Fila' nlqs- 'THE-2.4 - '.!,::' J-'ri 7 A S4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OLD Michael Luke C45-'47J is a flight cadet in the R.C.A.F. stationed at Crumlin, Ontario. .-1. sz. .- f. .- '. .-Q w r nr -Jr fr '. r Colin Glassco C20-'26l has been appointed to the post of Vice-President in charge of Manufacturing by the Board of Directors of Appleford Paper Products Ltd. Mr. Glassco has been with the company twenty-five years. M V., N, A., -V, 'i r '. .' 'S' 'fr 'N C. F. W. Burns V21-'25J has been made a member of the Board of Directors of the Maple Leaf Gardens. His Guernesy Cattle won many prizes at the Royal Winter Fair. 22? Charles Bird C47 3491 is now enrolled in the first year Medical Course at Queen's University. Peter Bird C43- '-i5J, who graduated from Queen's with his Master's Degree in nuclear physics last spring is now with the Department of National Health and Welfare in Ottawa. Peter is with the Health Radiation Section which directs the distribution of radio-active isotopes from the Atomic energy plant at Chalk River. 21-C1 IP? 2111 2221 :KC Barry Hayes C40-'43J has written an interesting let- ter concerning Old Boys attending Harvard's Graduate School of Business Administration. Barry and Ross Le- Mesurier C38-'42l are playing on the School's Squash Team. John Dobson C43-'45l and Ross are in first year, and Barry hopes to graduate next June. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 A. M. Stewart V41-'47l is with the Howard Smith Paper Company in Toronto. if iff -I I1 ifl Fred Greenwood C42-'46J is president of his year in the Medical Faculty at McGill University. Don Greenwood C44-'SOD has enrolled in Arts, intending to enter Law later. if PYP 212 if Fred T. Smye U28-'34J has been made a member of the Board of Directors of A. V. Roe Canada Limited and now becomes Executive Vice-President. -..- Z: I.: R1 ES Bob Berkinshaw C38-'41J now lives at 3858 Kenmore Road. Berkley, Michigan, and would be glad to meet any Old Boys of the Detroit-Windsor area. ii: if? iii if John Alden C28-'35J is with the Howe Candy Co. in Hamilton. He spoke of the fine spirit of the team and the excellent coaching they received. il? ill 22? 2? Ken Whyte V25-'26J, a Major in the R.C.H.A. was in command of the troop train which was wrecked in the Roekies. Fortunately he was not seriously injured. Dick Butterfield V42-'47J is acting in the Hart House production of Euripides "Medea". He also won a prize for writing the best new Varsity cheer. 21? 2? iff John Cape V24-'26l was quoted in the Montreal papers as advocating some form of compulsory military service in Canada. .- -. .- f. .- f. 4 L - f. fri- rf: fa- 'R' Zi' Capt. and Mrs. Eric Cochran called at the School on November 13. Eric is stationed in Halifax with the R.C. A.S.C. 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A good representation of the 1934 Championship team was seen at the U.C.C. game on November 4. Among them were George Renison, Jim Cutten, Charlie Seagram, Jim Kerr, Milton Burt and Hadley Armstrong. Geoff Archbold was at the Ridley game. James E. Hanna U38-'39J graduated in Aeronautical Engineering from the University of Toronto in the spring and rejoined the R.C.A.F. with the rank of Flying Oflicer. At present he is employed on aircrew duties, having just completed a course on Vampires, and is about to join a new Fighter Squadron being formed at Ottawa. It was good to see Esca Daykin C86-'90J at the School for the laying of the Corner Stone of the Memorial Chapel. Esca was a Prefect for three years, and a member ot' the Football and Cricket Teams. 2111 21? 123 541 We were all shocked to hear of the serious illness suf- fered by John Duncanson and his wife in the autumn. They have both been in hospital with poliomyelitis but we are now relieved to know that they are making most satisfactory but slow recoveries. John is at the Sunny- brook hospital, and his wife has just left the Wellesley hospital. Our deepest good wishes go to them. Av, N, AU, M, h. ., 'lr '. w -. r -,r wr Morris Gibbons C39-'42J and his wife spent two days in Port Hope in November. They were on holiday from their fruit ranch in Florida. Morris has two young sons. .-f. .--. sf. an af. 'i r 'A' 'fr 'A' 'lf John Stone C44-'47l is at Emmanuel College, Cam- bridge, studying engineering. He met Andy Powell one day and reminisced about T.C.S.g Andy is at Magdalene College. John Whitfield is another T.C.S. boy at "Emma", TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 Capt. John Beament 0373443 is at the R.C.S.A. at Shilo, Manitoba. He was thrilled to hear of the football victories. Last summer John was taking a course on new tanks in England and While there he met Col. G. Gaisford. D.S.O. C20-'23J, who is in charge of the automotive Wing of the Tank Proving Establishment in Surrey. He also saw Larry Higgins at Cambridge, Arthur Mathewson and Peter Alley. R. if is Major Charles Lithgow C34-'38J is second in command of the 2nd Battalion, R.C.R. in the Special Force. .-1. 4 L J L .- '. 4 i. -1: -.c nz- rr -1: Capt. Charles Spencer C38-'39l is with the R.C.D.'s in Petawawa. HW if I David Bascom C46-'48J has returned from Australia and is now at the Ryerson Institute of Technology, To.- ronto. as as as 51 21 ,. .. David Hughes V47-'5Ol is an A.C.2 with the R.C.A.F. at Centralia, Ont. Lieut. Fred Anderson V37-'39l, R.C.N., has been appointed to H.M.C.S. Sioux. Ted Ormiston C46-'47J is hoping to get in to Oxford or Cambridge very soon. He has been in England for a year trying to fulfil the Latin requirement and says Eng- n land will now be his home. Ted speaks of the delights oi Cambridge, "paddling down the Cam, walking along the Bacas, sunning oneself in the fields near the Granta, having tea in the lovely orchard in Grantchesterf' 1111 Mark Holton C36-'38l called at the School with his wife and young son on November 4. Mark is still living in Drummondville, Que. S8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Col. E. V. O. Hewett V77-'84J wrote from Bourne- mouth to say he was sorry he could not attend "the lay- ing of another corner stone." He sent his best wishes to the School, "from one whose ntunber will be up in a year or so." THE OLD BOYS' BURSARY FUND Since the October report of the Bursary Fund for 1950 was published in "The Record", a number of contri- butions have been made, bringing the total, as of December 6, to 333,645.00 The names listed are those who have sub- scribed since the last issue of "The Record". Classes of '80-'89 .....,,.....,.,l. .,.,...,...,. ,..,,.4l.... ..,..4,......,.........l..l..,,..l. .....l... . S27 0 . 00 Classes of '90-'99 .,.ll....l......l.... l.....,........lll,....... ,.,.,.l.... 1 95 .00 L. Lambe, Dr. F. W. Rolph Classes of '00-'09 .........,.,,....,.,.. ....,.l.olo,l.ll,o....,o.. .......,... 460 . 00 T. Coldwell, H. B. Tett Classes of '10-'19 .,,............,.....,......,.........,...,................................................,.... 342.00 F. G. Carswell, F. L. Grout, Dr. G. F. Laing, Brig. M. C. S. Sharp of ' Class 20 ......................................,,,,, ........... 32 .00 Class of '22 ......................,.......,....... ..,,,...... 1 85.00 J. G. K. Strathy Class of '23 ........................... .. 45.00 Class of '24 .............,.......... .......... . 125.00 Class of '25 ........,........................ ,.......... 1 15.00 R. E. McLaren Class of '26 .........,.........,.................,......,.....,.. .... T 5.00 G. L. Boone, B. M. Osler Class of '27 .......,.................................................................................. ........... 1 48.00 W. K. W. Baldwin, P. S. Stevenson Class of '28 ...................................................................,................. ...... 35 .00 J. C. Price Class of '29 .................,......................................... ...... 95 .OO D. K. Cassels, R. S. Inglis Class of '30 ................,.................... ..................... ,.......... S0 . 00 Class of '31 .........,.......................... ................ .....,..... 1 6 9.00 J. A. Irvine Class of '32 ...................,............................................ ...... 2 7.00 K. C. Dawe, F. M. Southam Class of '33 .............,..........,.................,..................... ...... 7 5.00 E. W. Robson Class of '34 .....,................ ........ 3 10.00 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Class of '36 .,.. . ,,........O ..,.O.,..., . . .,,....... .........,..,..,....... ......A.. ,,.OO . . . .. 52.00 Class of '37 .... 72.00 J. W. Kerr Class of '38 .,.,..,.. ......, ..,...,... . 0.,,, . . ,,0., ,.,...,....,,.0,...,,.,,,....0...44,... . . .. .. . 30.00 J. R. C. Cartwright, E. H. N. Lambert, G. D. E. Warner Class of '39 ........ .... .... ,..,..,.. ........ , . . ..,... .... . 35.00 G. H. Best Class of '40 .... .......... 20.00 Class of '41 ..,.......,...,... ..... ..,..... 72 . 00 D. M. Culver Class of '42 ..,..,..,.......,...............................................,. ........ 5 7.00 Class of '43 ................,...................................................... ........ 65 .00 S. N. Lambert, A. D. Wheeler Class of '44 .............................................................................. .. ..... ....... 29 .00 Capt. J. A. Beament, J. P. Fisher, A. E. Millward Class of '45 ....,............................ ,..........,.,.,...........,,..,........... ........ 1 0 .00 One subscription Class of '46 ....,...................,,..,..................................,........,...,.......,...................,...... 105.00 J. M. Hallward, K. C. Lambert, J. R. McMurrich Class of '47 ............................................ ......................................,......,..........,.......,, 4 6.00 D. K. Livingstone Class of '48 ......................,.,. ................................., . ., .. 155.00 H. Goodbody, J. S. Wismer Class of '49 .........,.......................... ...........................................,,..,......................... 38 .00 L. H. Burdock, D. V. Deverall, A. K. MacLaren, R. P. Robarts, C. M. Taylor Donatlons ....,............,,...................... ..............................,...........,, .........,......,............. 2 6 .00 THE ASSOCIATIONS SPECIAL FOOTBALL FUND A most gratifying response has been given to the letter recently sent out by the President, Mr. Norman O. Seagram. As of December 5, 208 Old Boys have con- tributed S641.50. At the special Football Dinner miniature gold footballs Were presented to all members of this year's Little Big Four Championship Football Team who won their colours. The boys are most grateful for these highly prized mementos and it is the suggestion of the Executive that the balance of the fund be set aside for future special awards by the Old Boys' Association. Q0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The list of contributors to date is as follows: H. E. Irwin, H. A. Lumsden, Allan Greey, S. F. M. Wotherspoon, S. R. Robertson, J. M. Jellett, J. G. Hyland, Charles Walker, Lt. Col. Osborne, G. Reed Blaikie, R. K. Wurtele, C. A. W. Gillan, B. F. Gossage, Dr. W. J. Gor- don, A. C. Thomson, A. D. Fisken, B. G. Aylen, J. F. G. Lee, H. F. Labatt, J. B. I. Sutherland, S. S. DUMOHITII, F. B. Judge, T. B. Seagram, Dr. E. A. Hammond, S. B. Saunders, B. M. Osler, C. R. Archibald, P. B. L. MacKin- non, N. O. Seagram, G. B. Patteson, N. P. Lockwood, H. J. Emery, D. J. Emery, W. L. Taylor, J. S. Willis, C. M. Brown, C. I. P. Tate, John Ryrie, H. A. Martin, Aigue Martin, R. D. Seagram, D. K. Russell, E. D. K. Martin, C. L. Capreol, L. C. M. Baldwin, J. C. dePencier, Conyers Baker, D. E. Phin, R. T. Fulford, G. S. Osler, J. A. Irvine, J. E. Cutten, E. R. W. Hebden, E. L. Dillane, Dr. A. H. Greenwood, Alastair Smith, M. W. Mackenzie, G. E. Renison, Rev. F. A. Smith, H. L. Symons, J. W. Seagram, F. H. Stone, Dr. R. G. Armour, C. F. Harrington, A. F. McLachlin, W. T. Whitehead, F. M. Southam, J. W. C. Langmuir, Col. J. W. Langmuir, L. C. Bonnycastle, R. G. Ray, E. W. Robson, Rt. Rev. Renison, J. M. Irwin, G. L. Boone, Dr. F. W. Rolph, E. W. Taylor, Ross Ryrie, I. C. Stewart, L. D. Clarke, W. R. Boulton, T. W. Seagram, P. C. Osler, P. C. McConkey, H. M. Starke, Alex. Bruce, W. M. Pearce, E. A. M. Jarvis, R. W. Shepherd, H. A. Mackenzie. G. J. D. Archbold, W. K. Newcomb, C. A. Q. Bovey, R. H. Locke, R. P. Jellett, C. F. W. Burns, A. Meredith, J. G. K. Strathy, L. H. Burdock, G. D. Russel, C. M. Shadbolt, J. G. C. Webb, K. A. C. Scott, G. C. Bovaird, T. L. Taylor, R. P. Robarts, V. Knight, Hugh Cayley, Gordon Ince, H. F. Torney, A. B. Robertson, C. S. E. Turcot, R. G. Keefer, J. G. Osler, N. E. Phipps, Rev. T. P. Crosthwait, Norman Seagram, D. L. McKeand, G. E. Phipps, B. P. Hayes, J. C. Thompson, E. C. J. Wilson, Morgan Carry, J. D. Arm- strong, Strachan Ince, P. B. Sims, F. T. Smye, I. H. Cum- berland, G. H. Barnard, J. W. McGill, R. V. LeSueur, W. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q1 G. Braden, Hon. Mr. Justice Gordon, M. R. Campbell, A. Perley-Robertson, C. J. Seagram, N. H. Macaulay, R. L. Watts, F. D. Malloch, V. WV. Howland, D. H. MacCaul, Rf A. Bethune, T. T. Aldwell. L. St.M. DuMoulin, G. D. E. Warner, C. E. N. Kaulbach, A. D. Howard, J. C. Deadman, I. B. McRae, G. Ross Robertson, R. T. DuMou1in, K. M. Manning, Philip DuMou1in, J. W. Kerr, J. F. Coulson, H. S. Thorne, Capt. J. A. Beament, G. F. Laing. G. D. Wother- spoon, R. V. Porritt. R. M. Pepler, A. H. Wilkinson, P. M. Pangman, I. S. Waldie, E. W. Morse, W. R. Fleming, A. A. Harcourt Vernon, O. T. C. Jones. E. G. Macnutt, C. S. Glassco, D. I. F. Lawson, H. H. Leather, T. A. V. Carey. H. C. Rees, R. C. H. Cassels, R. B. Duggan. Alan Camp- bell. E. Brooke Daykin, H. E. Cochran, F. H. Cundill. W. R. Duggan, L. M. Rathbim, D. O. Cameron, J. F. ginbotham, L. Lambe, F. G. Carswell, Bruce Miller, D. M. Waters, D. K. Livingstone, E. T. James, Lieut. J. G. Waters. C. N. Bethtme, R. M. Mudge, Gordon Mudge, D. L. Cleland. J. S. Labatt, C. M. A. Strathy, J. E. Kline, J. E. Hanna. George Ross Jr., P. B. Greey, P. S. Stevenson, J. Gordon Gibson, R. E. McLaren, J. H. Lithgow, D'Arcy Martin. H. E. Price, J. C. Price. TELEGRAMS T0 THE TEAM Telegrams and letters of congratulation to the team were received from the following: Col. J. W. Langmuir, Capt. John Beament, Jeremy Paterson, J. G. K. Strathy, Con Harrington, Bob Locke, R. C. H. Cassels, Clarke McGlashan, Ian Campbell, George G. Ross, John Hampson, T. W. Seagram, Milton G. Burt. Mrs. Wotherspoon, Chris Bovey, Col. George Renison, Alden Wheeler, N. H. Macaulay, Bob Keefer, Judge Gor- don, SXL Acton Fleming, Harry J. L. Pearce, P .A. Du-- Moulin, Tommy Taylor, Frank G. Mathers. C. J. Seagram. Old Boys at R.M.C., Geoffrey J. D. Archbold, Bill Seagram. Staff and boys of S.A.C., John Kline, Shrimp Cochran. 92 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Douglas Bruce lfather of Ian Brucej, C. F. W. Burns, G. B. Strathy, Broddy Duggan, Joe dePencier, Col. G. H. Mc- Laren, Mike Duggan Sz Gamey Stratton, Harry Symons, Norman Seagram, Mr. and Mrs. Nigel Bruce, The Ven. Arthur Smith, Norman O. Seagram, Heath Stone, Tommy Lawson, Con Baker, Brookes Gossage, Mr. Gordon Hill, The Old Boys' Association, Bun Emery, Mr. Ted Jarvis, Mrs. Willa Gundy, Douglas Armstrong, Don Byers, John Ray, Frank Wright, Dennis Snowdon, Bob Timmins, Bruce Little, Dick Maier, Eddie Huycke, Sydney B. Saunders, Pat Osler, Dr. George F. Laing, Ridley College, Buck Pearce, John A. Wilson, Gerald Dixon, Ridley College Old Boys' Association, Dick LeSueur, Walker Taylor, Capt. Eric Cochran, D'Arcy Martin, Dr. J. G. Lee, Upper Canada College, John McGill, Hubie Sinclair, Geoff L. Boone, Eric Morse, Jim Austin, Hugh Savage, Geoff Phipps, Calgary Old Boys, John Gill, Tom Coldwell, The Grove School, Lakefield. The Team and School were deeply touched by these expressions of enthusiasm on the part of so many old Boys. ANNUAL MEETING OF THE CENTRAL ASSOCIATION A largely attended Annual Meeting of the Central Association was held at the School on Thanksgiving Day, October 9, 1950. Brigadier "Jock" Spragge gave an in- teresting outline of the activities of the Association dur- ing the past year. The O.B.A. Bursary Fund which has met with such an enthusiastic response during the past three years was discussed at length. The meeting was in agreement with the idea that a committee be set up by the Executive to consider applications and methods under which a limited number of larger bursaries could be award- ed annually rather than a larger number of small bursaries. The Headmaster spoke enthusiastically of his meet- ing with the Old Boys of the Pacific Coast and of the plans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD under Way to re-organize a Branch there. Mr. Ketchum also expressed the Associations gratitude to Brigadier Spragge for all he had done during the year for the Association. Norman O. Seagram was unanimously elected to the Presidency for the ensuing year. D. N. Byers was re- appointed as a representative of the Association on the Governing Body of the School for a term of three years. ZF :XA if THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE 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 16. The President, Mr. G. L. Boone, gave a report on the activities of the Toronto Branch during the past year. He indicated that the Branch had had a re- latively busy year and that the annual dinner held last February at the Royal York Hotel, he felt, was a success with an attendance of approximately of 200. The President indicated that the Association had a reservation at the Royal York Hotel for the annual dinner in 1951 early in February. General publicity had been placed in Toronto newspapers by the Toronto Branch for events during the past. year, such as: Broadcast of carol service by the School Choir in December, 1949. Opening of the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink. Hockey and Football Games of the School First Teams against Ridley and U.C.C. The Toronto Branch organized an Cld Boys' Cricket Eleven for a game against the School at Port Hope dur- ing the Old Boys' weekend in the summer. Presently plans are under Way to organize an Old Boys' Hockey Team for December 2, 1950. Telegrams were sent to the Old Boys' Associations of Ridley and U.C.C. on the occasion of their respective dinners. Mr. J. C. dePencier repre- Qi TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sented the Association at the U.C.C. dinner and the Presi- dent attended the U.T.S. dinner. The President made reference to the winning of the Little Big Four Football Championship and indicated that all members of the Toronto Branch were extremely pleased. The President then called on Mr. N. O. Seagram to outline plans which were under Way to enable the Old Boys to show their appreciation in some tangible means to the School's First Football Team. The Toronto Branch helped to make arrangements to put up several of the boys on football trips during their visits to Toronto. The President explained that a number of Old Boys in Hamilton had expressed the view that it might be de- sirable to include all Hamilton Old Boys in the Toronto Branch of the Qld Boys' Association. The Secretary had written to a number of Old Boys in Hamilton outlining this view and asking for some representation at the Annual Meeting from Hamilton. It had not been possible for any- one to come down from Hamilton, but several letters have been received indicating that it was felt that the Hamilton Old Boys would Welcome being included with the Toronto Branch and possibly for a permanent representative on the Toronto Branch Executive. The President then called on the Headmaster, Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum, to address the meeting. Mr. Ketchum gave a very illuminating review of the present conditions at the School, particularly with reference to the Prefect situation. fagging, and privileges. He indicated that he felt that the School had never been running on a more harmonious basis. The Headmaster also gave a very interesting account of his visit to the Pacific Coast. He Wishes to thank the members of the Toronto Branch for their unfailing sup- port to the School during the past year. The following is a list of the Executive Committee of the Toronto Branch for the year 1950-51: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q5 Honorary President-Geoffrey L. Boone President-J. C. dePencier. Vice-President--P. C. Osler. Secretary-Treasurer-T. L. Taylor. Members of the Executive Committee-Ian H. Cum- berland, G. Reed Blaikie, H. E. Cochran, E. M. Sinclair. J. R. Vipond, W. J. Brewer, R. LeMesurier, J. W. Seagram, R. Gaunt, W. Duggan. The following Old Boys, among others, attended the annual meeting of the Toronto Branch:- T. L. Taylor, W. R. Duggan, G. H. Best, E. J. Ketchum. H. W. Warburton, R. G. Spence. I. C. Stewart. E. M. Sin- clair, G. Reed Blaikie, I. H. Cumberland, F. R. Stone. H. F. Biggar, A. A. Harcourt Vernon, E. Armour, I. S. Waldie. G. C. Pilcher, P. B. L. Mackinnon, J. W. Seagram, P. A. C. Ketchum, P. C. Osler, S. B. Saunders. J. C. dePencier, G. Ince, R. Gaunt, N. O. Seagram. J. W. Thompson, John Kline, G. L. Boone, W. B. Reid, C. L. Capreol, J. G. Spr-agge. P. B. Sims, J. W. Kerr, R. M. B. Bethune, A. M. Bethune. Strachan Ince . BIRTHS Hampson-On September 18, 1950, in Montreal, to J. G. Hampson C34-'39J and Mrs. Hampson, a son. Edward Arthur Greville. Sylvester-On November 13, 1950, at the Port Hope Hos- pital to John L. Sylvester C36-'37l and Mrs. Sylvester. a daughter, Joan Irene. Warner-On July 11, 1950, in Syracuse, New York, to J. Roger D. Warner V42-'45J and Mrs. Warner, a daugh- ter, Cynthia Marie. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QT MARR-IAGES Bowman-O'Neil-In November 1950, at St. Stephen's Anglican Church, Toronto, Maynard Charles Denison Bowman V37-'40l to Miss Doris Elizabeth O'Neil. Harris-Alford - In September at Williams Lake, B.C.. C. J. W. Harris V46-'49J to Miss Betty Alford. I-I0h:na.n-Armstrong-On September 30, 1950, at Ottawa, Roger Mark Holman C40-'43J to Miss Anne Armstrong. Hungerford-Campbell-On November 18, 1950. in Owen Sound. T. E. Hungerford V42-'44J to Miss Phyllis Camp- bell. Kerry-Hodgson-On September 16, 1950, in St. Mary's Anglican Church, Como, P.Q., Colin William Kerry V38- '411 to Miss Hannah fAnnel Hodgson. McCullough-Macdonald -- On September 2, 1950, at St. Pau1'S United Church. Port Arthur, J. C. McCullough V35-'38J to Miss Kathleen Macdonald. Wheeler-Lytton-On August 19, 1950, in Victoria. B.C.. Alden Dodge Wheeler V41-'43J to Miss Joyce Lytton. DEATHS Smith-On November 19, 1950, at Toronto. Harold Ernest Smith C91-'93J. Stratton-On November 22, 1950, in a motor accident at Menomonie, Wisconsin, Captain Jack W. Stratton V22- 2263. Q8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J. W. STRATTON His many friends were shocked to learn of the fatal accident suffered by Jack Stratton on November 23. The car in which he was being driven from Calgary to the East- West game in Toronto crashed head on with another car in Wisconsin and three of the occupants were instantly killed, including Jack. Jack was at T.C.S. from 1922-265 in his last year he was a member of the Fifth Form and he captained the second hockey team and second cricket team. He played on the second football team. During the last war he served as a Captain in the R.C.A.S.C. overseas. The School sends its deep sympathy to his mother and his brothers, W. W. Stratton C10-'13J and Reginald Stratton. -Qyfvjxqwf' 'I '3 I?'IF'I-"2P'9'9'9'IP"Z? N .o. Q 'v .a 0 A .., COLONIAL LUNCH a TRAVEL AGENCY Full Course lvl-eals - Ligh+ Lunches "Best Coffee In Town" 24 HR. 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Drug S+ore Port Hope Films, Laura Secords, Seaforth for Men WILLIAM'S BAKERY All Kinds of Cakes Birthday 8z Wedding Cakes made to order 41 Walton Street. Dial 2518 Kodak Supplies S'ta'rionery, Greefing Cards WlLLIAMSON 81 SON 52 Walton St. Dial 2619 EOR THE r SPORTS BEST EQUIPMENT A vl,ffl'x MARGESSDN 6: CO. 17 Adelaide St. E. Toronto 1, Ont We will gladly Send a Floral Message for you- anywhere-a,nytime-- through the medium of- Floral Telegraph Delivery Assn. MITCHELL FLGWER SHOP Dial Port Hope 3378 HAPPY HOME BAKERY A. H. BROADBENT, Prop. THE HOME OF BETTER BAKING Dial 3264 Port Hope, Ont. PLUMBING AND HEATING J. RECORD DIAL 3792 PORT HOPE A Tl I l PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY 5 WHO O-MILK" taste the difference DIAL 2824 JOHN ST. gf.,NZ+6-C'fI'fZ"3"Z?'fv2f'3f+Z'4Z-'If'Z'fZ+fZrf5fF-Qffiffff'Zvi-C'-T-0-3+'Z'f2f'EffZ'-Z"Z"Z"b-3"Z?f.'v2n."4I"fZf'2K3"Zr'Q Y. Q MURRAY'S fl Q LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS " LUMIBER .f A BUILDING MATERIALS Ig' Q. I MILLWORK :gt I SASH 37 Ontario St. Port Hope Dial 2198 Q3 fp 0G'G'G'4E'43'4E'6'43'4Ef43'fZ4."'?'f2'f?'4ZP'lK'fZ"Z'fZ'4ZW5f'i"ZHZ'GPfZ'Q4'Sf 0D0GQ40Q4Nf , AMP! mmfvwi 5 THE ffl PERFS may CLEAN f mm EVEN cars ,-A .- -e-w-eocw-:w:w:bf:Neue-ef-2-at-zfafrnwwzl-2News-ewzhzfa-oooo ru of .f, 074 Qt' 3. Ot! . 0.0 .Ep .:. al. .14 sz, if Q, QI' .Z- .14 0:4 .Ip 4, 0:9 .f, Y vp O?C 3. DEI 1:9 .ie Qt! I 'Q Q-5 Us 5. .:. f. 2' ltl :xc eye Qin gin I., .Z Q, p5R5PlRATl0N oufofcwgfffff '? OSHAWA if A I LAUNDRY sf , T , A ,N DRY CLEANING , I ,T if 4' Con 0 """' I f' ' f'Z+OfZNOQH3"2'O6PfIN':'fI904IHS"Z3'f.'Pf?'f?"EF'ZN3N?4If'5P1.'F'3-4Z?'3f'3f1fP'f'4I9'E"Z"3"3f'ZPfP"I"I"IP'9"?rQ"fP 3P'f"9'2"3'O'lN3ffZ'fIf13'fZ"3'f3f'3f'T'fI+'f"EVEN?f'I"IPfZ"E'fT"?'?'f?'1Zl If'ZffI+fI"I"1f'2'fIP'I+'I"I"9'3'-Effiv When Travelling Contact: .r D . M . B A L L A R D AGENT, C.P.R. 18 Queen St. Port Hope, Ont. Dial 2637 RESERVATIONS made by AIR, RAIL and SEA .......u..-,..qs,o.u.oo. .1 1 A-.S o u n n on in on an-on on oo n-of-nys-on-on-eu-on Aho-043: uo3K3q3gq.ara naonnaaofpegn .nfs nuff Q. o 0-1 of o o Q COMPLIMENTS OF LAKE SHORE PRINTING CO. DIAL 2258 . 24 Ontario Street Port Hope je. 2 ,. . v --- l n a U Q , , ' ..'..'..'..'..'n ..f..'..'..Tu7.. n'..,..'.. N fnfu7n7u7u7uf'u'ffj-gzpcpiyx . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . COMPLIMENTS OF HANCOCK JEWELLERY All Kinds of Gifts DIAL 2673 87 Walton St. 3'0'IVl"2"Dg E X K. Qi! '57 'if iii 3. .:. 0 - Q ugh .E Q 'Q 'if sig Iii t, oi c ix! Q in IK 3. t, sig fi' .5 die fi' Y :ie fi? Y 'X' 35 Ii o g 'THEM v'3P'IP'9 H RTISTS ' PHOTOGRFIPH ERS ' PHOTO-EHGRHVERS STEREOTYPERS ' ELECTROTYPERS BEEQE. QGRQVEES 2 l.. I M I T E D STREET ' HRMILTON. ONT. The Premium Won't "Break" You A Loss Might J. A. REYNoLDs INSURANCE iii GENERAL INSURANCE , 14 Walton Street Port Hope, Ont. ???2H3f'??3?0f9O0M9OG9'MD909'M'5 T R Y THE RITZ COFFEE BAR For Light Lunches and Ice Cream 51 MILL ST. PORT HOPE Welch, nderson KL Company CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS .X. -X-9'C-9654-9+-P?'Z4+?+Gwx59H+-X-91494-+9969?-JC'-I'C'9C--7H?'X-5'?'2'? 9'HC-9'?-X"3HHPgQ - i1 - H4 af: 45 U2 L13 S F 59 SS ' 3 2 53 5 :if Q4 O gpg 3 H :V co U2 Z. bk SD g :U E Q Q-4 E . E.. Q O 9 O O S U' 1 3 2 Z Z Pj 4 M 34 Uj In pq Z YB :D Dk S O 2 on Pj H ..3 QD cu ,K Q r' p g O 9 Bw DU 5 :f :U :sf :E S ' O H Z pw S 'D :U 3' 5 . O F1 U1 W p H Q 5 3 29. ?" Q O "3 UU H gy 3 '-3 :if g gr' W E E no EL Z :E Q E l" H O E F1 ag: U2 m U2 E2 ra ae U2 go 57, 57 Q "3 Z U2 ' "" U3 :E Q UQ Q H 5? .5 Q Q P1 if W " Q 3. P4 C 5, bk 5 o 5 sw 0 no ff: gn Z M P1 H Q H Z O0 - 2 O r F1 m S 5 I1 Dk 2 fg Z cn Q cr: Q m 3 2- 5 511 E 'U FU H rn if gnu 51-, I 4 O ' :ic O ' 2 O "' Q 5 24 P' i' gag E3 3, '-4 M 1 5 2- ,, ' rn I W F' Q Fu 90 .. ,A 1 as ,F 1 2- 5' 5' :W A "4 4' A -X--Y:6HE'X--X--25k'DHHS'N6656--X-96-X-4'66-I6-X'-X-5H9'X--JHHHHHI-M-BG9996-X-6696969696'BC'-3?-56-il'-DH?-IE EDGERS BROS. LTD. Dodge and DeSoto Distributors ADDISON - NORGE ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES Dial 3869 SALES 8: SERVICE OSLER, HOSKIN 81 HARCOURT Barristers, Solicitors, Sze. The Dominion Bank Building 68 Yonge Street, Toronto 1. o 9 ,x4'f1":-, 9' 4 f 9 flijfi .,i.,i :Zyl " "-22231:-1 X- eI 1 s1' EA mr , Y I .gp-:ft ,4.--.api-1.x .VIZ S 'ii' I snvme .. . :if 231.15 :2:5v1 ':211, ' ' 5 5: .:?'a f 2 i s?f?f21f A ff- -':-' "f':7L77'.1'A' ix fx' 13' .... JW 1 . .. 'Z' ,1jg,,...,..-n-v"""" You'll get more out of life 'I U tomorrow by putting more into your MY B of M savings account today. """""'f""" H if H1 BANK OF MoNTnEAL Camzda's First Bank WORKING IVIYH CANADIANS IN EVERY l!".'1l.K 0FI.ll1I:,xl.N'C,lil81 eeeeeeeeee-ecezee-eeeecfizezwsez-fa-feefzfe-5.5.em-ig-fgeg.ig.4eg..g.geg..5.,5,.,fi.m. E22 , Enm' EOWNEYB 3 cnocourrm BARS T Q! Oh Henry -- Nut Milk Cavaran - Eatmore t Trans-Canada - Filbert Cracker Jack fi n-f K -' A , . . . .. . , , . . . . Yg"59'94:Pf3' QHINQH :vvfr'f9lfM:h:ov2n:3.:e-24-Zoqzyqy-fe-34.:n:n:oe':u:'u.:u- ze.: ' ' .ge-.n:pvE,h2nzy+9o'9Q! . A A , . n , . . . , h ' ., , 0 A 3,.Qf0-3f-Qe:wfzw:-twf:v-:v-:w-mwrfm-1-eeze:e:e:wz1':-:+':-+:-:--:--:e:e:'-:--z-':e.:e.f-:e:+ff,-ifwffzrfzvfgv , tr .'. ,'r Y We Invite You To Come In And Shop In Pleasant H Surroundings Where Merchandise Is Smart S And Up To Date ig! DIAL 3048 Z' THE SPECIALTY SHUP iilaee-ef:-eeeeeeeeeee.. -e'-- 4 A sv:-Q eeeeeeeeoeeeefzwe-eeec-2-ees-weave-wee-:fees FZ fi' -Q4 PHONE 2159 Per: Hope, ont. Nights 3695 SALES - INTERNATIONAL - SERVICE PA RTS lil Q Q31 a "F :gp QI! Q Lawrence 6: Brown Sales .N Q :xi 65 REPMRING - GREASING - TOWING :wee-:eau-'eeeee-90.900-2-ee'-or THE TOWN'S LEADING gg NEWS STAND :gg 32. Next to the Theatre DIAL 2013 :Q :Ee vip " STRONG'S 'J lin Q? Qs rf fa fb "D'9Q"':PQ'1"f"f"f9'3'Qf2"f"f'fKf?'fP'f,'f"f"f"X'4f'4f3'f"f"f'Q'4f"ff'f"f?'f5'f"f":": l"f"ff'P'1V'Vf?"f' eroo-e-2-w-ai-9-:New-1--:--:W:'-:--:-1so-ri:--:-r-zvzvrffviewrffv-zfchefzfffff. . CY' f Iii at john T. McCreery UPTOMETRIST .gl 15 Q so v.'.xL'rors ST. Pom' Home :QQ . 6 fv . U I O O, lx U 0 I D ,Q Q 0 Q O 41.J5J:m: -. 11. - 7' .":"f":Q4"z"a"a"2V:'f."a"a'ta'14"s'!:,"f,'fff'f"2'CQ'190'0'Q0 319069190-9ff ,T -5 ,T Treated for dustless delivery. Identified by scatter cards. Local Distributors Wm. Jenings :Q Co., Cobourg W. H. Peacock 89 Co., Port Hope Peterborough Fuel and Transfer Co., Ltd., Peterborough J. E. A. Fitzgerald Fuels 1 Ltd., Peterborough 3 Ask for the Kentucky Ace ff m Q 1 Folder ROCHESTER 62 , PITTSBURGH .f Coal Co. QCanada5 Limited -3 Toronto, Port Colborne, Montreal E a e 2 l ..f.if..'..v..v. f..f.. . v..r..rs T493 .. . . 1 Q 1 T., im. . 'Ni . Nj Anne V, wwe . 4 essouncss exrsmsucf Q X1 sa,ooo ooo , . ' :sro 1899 jf TI I sr --f13i:ff3:5DYEQ'v: AN EXECUTOR AND TRUSTEE OF PROVEN ABILITY T H E YAL RUST COMPANY Offrces across Canada from Coasf fo Coast ROBERT P .IELLETT PRESIDENT ASSETS UNDER ADMINISTRATION S900000,000 i' gfffil Ifdf I Y ff' fu l75,fIF" i WE D0 THESE THINGS, TOO! IN ADDITION TO THE USUAL COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS BUSINESS WE ISSUE ' Money Orders 62 Drafts for pay- ing small bills and sending larger remittances. ' Travellers' Cheques for vacation and other general travel ex- penses. ' Letters of Credit for more exten- sive travel and the purchase of goods and merchandise both in Canada and abroad. " Transfer Remittances may be sent by mail and telegraph. Readily available to you at all our Branches. THE DOMINION BANK Established 1871 Head Office - Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE 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. Z E 5? 3 5 Y 2 'ff sf Zi 3 000-4220000046000 ' 8 aG: '9 -Q -Q 3:58 'U ?'?fZN'Z"I'0fZV?'lNIV?' - U31 . 500904 L 4942 TN? 4 C' 14 -3 'Tv-If-Z'-TV 9'-T094 Some are born lucky - smart people save Today is a good time to start a savings account 'I'l'lE ROYAIJBAIIK UF CANADA You can bank on the "Royal" Port Hope Branch - J. B. Hawken, Manager .9 ' . 81138228158SZISBXSSSBBISUBSSBBBSXSZSSSSBZSUB 89 8883188 'f,- ,Q , f, '.1,1,c ,'pv1i.j hx. vw: ' f' " f.A + w jny ,fu 'n W, , X, ,- I ' I ' f ' H1 A Y , r -. r zwqx w ye,-H", Jx"2,SQ'1:Q'f.'r2'?l XWQ, "--' 's .N V W I ',,.v4r , Stir 'figir-Lvdp, 4 4 J 4 A '-.'3vf"W"1' w'f".':!' " in " 'w'. v"'..' A .1 .fx ' up' 1:35,-w,'il-,'r' Q." --Z 5v1.n.r:"f' 'V'--g II'x", ' A,.-, L. my ,1 1 . fm:mm , .aw 1-,Q . Q ,I Ju, xg '- H" '-,942 I, XI ,w t' ' gl , 'L I w,,,-'I' ff . W '4' "A' P-:'.'-'Nigi 45 f' M'.. 'l!e'f:n?'! ' U .'.,f.,g!f-.5 Vjm z 1 gw -N ' ff' " ff-M' v'A 'Q u I A y 1. ,,1 , f J b 1 f Vs, -,H I " A., ' D L i' 'WW .1 s 'g . W .. "'., . NA r ',N,v1 , , . V" q' , xx :I . - , vi I ' 'yn -nw -N 1, .,y,.'+. 4, 1 K Qi I pl iv, -1 f Q ,Q-J Lgffy :gift .I I, -F 1. wi: ,I ' . 7? I ' A I pf .vw 3 w . I .2 f wi. N 1 H ' ', . .I-,' h . I - "ff1.,q4,,4K- 1 ,- h.-MWX H, "-'- I , Q it A ' -5 ,j1'f- 51' .. 'f JA' .4 --4, W ,. f N V, V ik , . , 4 ' -. It - . Q 'V H -nlkxl ,f-lg." .a 7'g. , " , . ,- I 'I " Y g7l..,'! yy . 1 "ff'..4"wQ ' 1 .ly 1 V i F . 'I 'mr L I ,I , .1 3 n V: . - , .5 . A, -V . ,. ' ' -fav. ,- 1 1 ru , 4 , ,n ,A .V ' . ,: I' Q Q .Q 'Z' I 45 Ei . ,, . A . A , ,.v 's Q . A 40 . v A Q-Q . is ,, O. -0 ff. A 1 I L I f0f.f-oofzffrnf-Q-bfi'-tw?-te?-fifth-90'2-3+-In3-:-:f:f:f-ZwEf':--2'-I--lzezv-I-iw:-'sro-,f as 5: 2 QV' I V 223. . EATQ N s 3 if z I ily? ! " 'W n 315g I he Emp "PREP Clothes Shop ' :WELD I I 0 0 225 W9 4 hm Has a Defmite 51 ' 95'1UP i . I E Service to Offer Ps ' - -Y ., 7,1 Z4. xXY f"! And that service is catering to the clothing needs ff. of "Prep" school students. Many years of ex- perience in providing quality clothes have taught .fx "' us what is correct, what is most suitable for every phase of school life. Your confidence and 572 repeated patronage through several generations f" enables us to continue this service to you, JL A the students of Trinity College School, and to lf: students of many other "Prep" schools L throughout Ontario. 6 I-ii E THE "PREP" CLOTHES SHOP E SQQT. Cgmrreo 0 EA'1l0N'S Main Store - Second Floor oooeeec'eec'c4:4:4:-fs-e.cwafa'e-Q-4-4'Q:-oc-fa,oe-:az-cue-cbeeeoc-e-oc-c-4-ook -. A . . . . . . . . . .--.--:-5:-:--:--:--:--:--:'-:--:-f:--:--:--:f:f-:u:1-2+-:M:w:r:-aw:--:'-:-:-:--:-Q:--.- - no 5 .. O .O Q.. . .. C . . fb -. JP . . . ., Q coMPLiMc-:NTS OF 1 The Cobourg Sentinel-Star A N D The Cobourg World :5 Best in Advertising Best in Job Printing PHONE 65 coaourzc PHONE 4 If :-c-:,-:wtH:s:--:":--:N:N:- :f:w:--:Ma-iI--:--I-'ret--I-:Eze :Ps-'Q-it--1'-sw:-i:Nr-2-sf-if-935 :..j..3.,f..:..: 1..:..:..:..:..j..:..Qui..Z..j..j..Q..I..j..I..:nj..:..:..I..j..:..1..:..j..:..:..:..:..:.. ,'..:..p.j,.g. LYALL N. CARR LTD. 3:- MEN'S-CLOTHING-BOYS' Sun Valley Sport Shirts Tooke - B.V.D. - Van' Heusen '- s U I TS BY ' SHIFFER HILLMAN - REGAL PARK fl, 66 WALTON sr. PORT HOPE 'Q' 'Q ....... .. . . . . .......... ........L.......m,'..4f.Q.....f..g... ..1......v ...i . olfo . Durham Hardware Sz Electric Dial 2323 Port Hope 102 YVaIt0r1 St. GENERAL MOTORS UFRIGIDAIREH SHERXVIN - VVILLIAMS PAINTS INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CONNOR ELECTRIC WASHERS COMPLIMENTS OF HYNE"S PHARMACY S. D. KENNEDY, Phm. B. Toiletries, Soda Bar, Kodak and Film Supplies, Prescriptions Dial 2077 Jenny Lind Candies We Deliver YOUR PATRONAGE IS APPRECIATED . 4 'A :-::-:-'-'-:-:-.-:-:--- 1- 1.33 .I -. II,- - 1 Y ab Q' , '- .1:15:i:f'f55:!:9S:1:2Y ' ,- -. , -v -'-:-:-:-:-:+:-'-'-'-:-:- ,I,,,.v-12 1:15. :7 if .I 'll' . 2 ,:.:. ,1:.,..:,:. .. .M ..., . if 'ff- All The Lads I : ' "'A- 2 if:-5-.I ---wry-'-1-igfzfip-Z In The Know I Know The .,,.Q , . - UQAK 7 , iii? 'rl E 12" 'Q , +135-'f ' . . A :ri ILL- . 1:-1-t-.'. - '-I:-' I- 'f""" I ., .... ..... .,.. . , . I Q '17:'?5f1f3Ef3St3:ffiEf? "3:i17'5:7:1:3:5:5t?:T ff". :-. 1413:-. X' gf?'?:7:':T.T.2:1:1:T:3:1:5:3:':-112: -:QL-: "I:-. xI,I.I.-53.-1-: I:-:I:I:I:-:iw,-:I:-:I:-1 .-1-:I:-z 2-:-:I - rf Z:-:-:-1-1-:-1-1 :-:-1-:-:-7-A :cIs--:- , Q ' :fs :QIQEQIZEQEQQQEI7 E 2132- '?:1IQ. 'If11-:ff .I af iiiiiiif af. .-Q:f? " Q?f'f .EiEi?E: fiifi -:1fF'155f .31.- ?-"' 1521. f- 's2z2z2a222e:, .sf 15112215- 322331 .5-Ei 5:1hZfE2? 'Z2E2EfE? EI:-:1E2E2E2E2E1E1Efr 432122:-. 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'gif 211111: 71':55:i:7' - 1-. .-1 az-:c-5:-: '-:-:-:-:-:.:--- f rt'-1-z-1-, .-:-3-f-:-5 , '-: 1- ' pr. -1: 1 -: -- -:-:-: :5:f:f:-:1::-:xo -Az.-:-. '-1-1-5: :2:-'2"1f- '- ' .-1113. 11115511117 11 3:" '5:5:-:F:g2' 5:f:1:1:l1.3:i:f.'3i2" "'4:5. .1:':l:?f?f:l.i5?fFi. .I.I,III:-I-:I:I,-:1:I:-:I:I.-.5 g.-:-.y-.-'I:- -"I:-:-LI:-13:-.-'-.-f . -'-. - 2:-:I.5 -:-: :fa- 8":' 21:25. lf: 11:2-:Z2:3:i:5:3' :3:31:l:1:E55:i.- 53 :1:i:':1 .-5ff5:3:5:27'3' 523252513 S5232 " -:3:':5'f'55.11-5'.?i- 3" gg:-gg:f'-:I:f:' 12.112 52:1 :Q:f:Q:f:- -'4-:-:- -, '.-' - '- ' .-LZ-:5":1:f:ig f:'.l"'5:T :1:I7Z:1:. "i-.':':3:':7:':'25:-:'f " -' - f .-Q:-z-1-QI'-'w -15:-:Ii-:I' ' -f-1-:-:-:-:4-:- -'- -:+I s'-:-' .I:I.I' " ' ' F1 -.I ":2:f:f:I:3:':l:511f-:l:1'i ,"i:-:-11:-:5:f:3:fIitf . - fi -'15-L: - f:jg: .3?F" '5"-'ii-: ' 5413-FJ. , 2 .-.f:f:" O " gI.-:gi-2:-.,.. -' .v.-. . -.. 1 . . . a shop where young men will find a complete selection of the correct clothes for "Trinity". Experienced staff make your shopping easier, and so much quicker. You may leave a record of your sizes so Q that additional wardrobe items may be ordered by phone or mail during the ' school season. Toronto OAK SHOP - SECOND FLOOR I Doney 8: Giddy Exclusive Men's Wear DIAL 2594 COMPLIMENTS OF .... TURCK'S COFFEE SHOP GOOD FOOD E CANDIES and FOUNTAH-: 63 WVALTON ST. DIAL 2165 Toronto Hardware Mfg. Co. LIMITED 390 - 476 Dufferin Street, Toronto 3 Range Boilers, Gas Water Heaters, Cast Iron Soil Pipe Sz Fittings GORDON :Nos STRACHAN INCE Vice-Pres. 62 Sec.-Treas. Pres. 62, Gen. Mgr. NEW SERVICE CLEANERS AND DYERS DIAL 2811 Quality Work At Reasonable Prices 13 Queen Street Port Hope, Ont. - - .--v.---'------ ''--f-ff"fffre'-eff?-129+-t2,f.' 3cw3'006'v0vu"w.".".-1. 'ru-'.'u'u"."P'u'.'1.":'.'v'.P4.'1.".".'f.f'.'f.".".".".".".".".".'V -' 1' . U I fi OTH 21 X 52 R01 , F QRGAN s Z . . . . among the fmest for your winter fun 3 .. I Il-f .. , ' 9 . . l . F- . . . 1 J.. '.'.'- .'. '- ' ' 4 1:24 43:1 . 2 -.A .-3 iz. no RAGAPTS I ' W E s o :lj .ww o mm 4. iz, I X- vs .D , , 'if' X L ff fi! , n-o S ofa f 'A' , I, o . 1 X, jf , J. -f . tt. 'TQ ", "J .o .X I ,gm Q- .K-S .3. !,' sfo A. o "' .J ... ll ly A fi 145'-1. nga NC- S, -'Vg 6, Iii Morgan's - Boys' Depart- .5. ment, Youth Centre, 4' Third Floor Q D .'C 1 44' Q . .'. 5' up HENRY MORGAN 6' CO. LIMITED nf' ... A ., ,gf You ARE SUR: or THE Qnmzlrf ,ar A- - Ig 4 V' 'C' ' f 4'-Gf0004v9'9'9QQ'GP'9'9f?4?Q4DO-9004509090009-?Q'9f?n9fN?fZN9'9'3NEf9OG0'? ' 'I Fl'-f"?'l"3"I"If'3f'?"Z"?"EP'E?'9fZP'?2P'ZP43'fZ"'v1ZFIP'I"ZP9 ew pcogp com PANY LT o us C,Qggg:QUllDlNG ronouro, ouvuuo 1 fs - H A N N A -........-...--...nv ,-,.,.,.,..,-I u-Iolgongdgs-ogon4oogu.b4.9v.ug, A Q. -Qurangbq:f04':u.u.o-shag!-gb4gbogun'ZX4Ek:y'7' 3 3 - 3 gg ' 'I '79'f":":":":":"I":":":f':F:7'f:5':?':?'9'?'f:?':?'9'9 HATFIELD HALL, COBOURG 2 Residential School for Girls . TORONTO 69 MILES ee PORT HOPE 6 MILES X Public School to Honour Mzitric. 4G11 XIII! inclusive. K School of Music with advanced courses. ff, , . . 1 v 5 lmncipiilz Miss E. R. Weller, A.R.C.M. 1London, Engl :ff C. ' '..:..j..j.qi.:..j..j..:..j..g..j..g..:..j..j..j.q..j..g..:..j..Q.q..j.,3.fg.q..g..:.,3..3..j.,j.q.,g,q.q,434pQ.3..j-.j,Q " Iw'N2"3f-3'f2PfI1"?f4?'-I'-If . . . . Z--Iv'ZvfZf'i1f2f'Zff3f-lZf'3"I+fZ5'3fQIf'Zf12+- D0 QQ' if coMPLnv1ENTs OF 12 v 'Q' v 5 L.ord's Sport Shop 0-0 f J we f MONTREAL, P.Q. 'Z' J viu 0 V' , o:s -+f.qw3.Q4w1-4j-j-- 4 - 4 12'-I'41'1Z"E'C-fZ'1fi'1I"C"Z'4Z"C'4Z'43'4I2QIf1ff4ZK3ND-3J'I' HN2SCHCKM.ACUVWES Medals, Trophies, Pennants, Class Pins, Prize Cups. Prize Ribbons, Ribbon Streamers, Celluloid Buttons, Crested Sweatshirts, School Insignia Jewelry, Felt Embroidered and Chenille Crests TROPHY -CRAFT LIMITED 102 Lombard St. Toronto ... ...A ..-.,..... .... ,..,- ....... ..... ppjnpqxgngyysiylhgygygpzhgpyfgnsu.ngng,.4ngx.3...........r........,.g.....g............,..........gu.... ff S. W. HOWARTH Limited 1444 St. Catherine St. W. MONTREAL Clothiers and Outfitters Complete School and College Outfits x Telephone PLateau 4009 az, Q.q..:..3.g.q.q.q.q..f,,:.q.q..g..3..:..j..j..:..: . '..'..'..'..:..j..'..'..'..j..:..'..'..'..'..'.,f..j..j..:..:..:..j..:..j. 'f"'f"'f"f?Q'Q5'f9'Af'ff?"f9'Z9"f"f":t'f":"3"f?'f"2"2"l'v'4"4".Pa "9'a"1"f"fP'f"1"v'z"a"f"f"3"P'IP'f'f?'fPfl"ff fc ofa 5. .? f. .52 ROBERTS BROS .'. ' Q .D 3 fgf LOCKERS - PROCESSING SERVICE n .- ff 63 GROCERIES, FRESH KILLED MEATS 'lf J 06,0 I o Q.: ,,, -Q' 43 ONTARIO ST. PORT HOPE, ONT. fu O'Z'G'Z"?'fZ"'I" 'fI"I"C"T'4ZVT'1 ffm of--I"I"I x ', 'I' 'af 25: 3 rv: If' O -39 0 if' 'Q JJ Q' 'g 57, fi: . m is Ju I 'if .2 xv Q .gg 9 w 'E :fr . 3 2 Q. 3: ' 3 fs: 5. U E Oo t j, P-4 p I Z X 'Q' .:. pp rn 'll F1 'f' 5. 54 I 11 " 'f' .'. m 3' JJ m IPI 5- to 115 'gg .f. as wmra 2 X 3 I x os. ', J: O x -4 11 O 3 Q U, C ' -4 :n If Z Q m Sf' 'qzotf-12' lo oqpuov .no...ooo0-esunynynoouoopnnao K:d:ul:o4':oq.o4:ql:pq'cQ'oo'oo'cn. sin-fo.u.n.u.n'u.n.u .ugu:ugk.uq.u4'gJ.s.q'qQ'q4..g..Qu' ,n A 1 o Q v Q . . 1 ,a o ,o o . . u 4 , , .5 . '. . . , . , . . . . . . .,4. Q., Q. .4 X. .n.oo.n.oa.cq.q.e..u.u.u-u.u.u.u.oq'oq.vg.u.n.vq.aq.u.u.u.oo. oA.n.u.:6.aq.xnsnioqiyayoq. 'of J: V 0'NEELL"S Clothing Store 3 78 Walton Street MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING " "Original" Dad Sz Lads Store 0 DIAL 3184 PORT HOPE I 3 - vw.-v-:fl-11' p 4 ef. ,A - 00.3-pqwpqs-gm..3-Q.-:..jn3,fj-qw-1 fbi-' -If-I1-Im '1Zv'If'Zf-Eff?-'If-2'If-SML'-I-If-I+'2v Sui. E H n o-y 'B Xt 53 , iii 1, 3 ri ig: .8 +3 3, 'ii 2 If " ra 33 3. :Lu E gi : I: 3 E fs, 4. 'I ' 0, U -4 5. Q' 2 . K FI m O 3 m 3 gg Q G .EQ C LQ P-4 3, 2 IJ '11 1+ C Q Z E 5 SEQ .. 3' - '- Q gn, 51, 0 Z Z U2 CLS U 3. 2 gg -1 5 at 2 gg gg S I 2:1 2 2 S U 5 'U E' EZ rn xv - fn 0 ff, 45 70 Q 71' I U -I o Q ' 5' F' M X, O C I "' C " E E 3 K - m . .L F ii O 2 1 pu H1 2 m -D P+ E ry O -U U' S I 5:1 'F fi' H: "EJ Cr-lj 2 2 f 3 O jk gg .er Q nfl an u Z Q Q ' 'F' G tg if' -4 2 Z ,fy O . .. - 3 rn N F- .41 H qi? ,'. z 5 :s 4 U' +-3 S 31 Q '11 Q , A, cn -,t U fn U Q 'S y-4 fb t ,J - o 3, fi' if 0 -. -gf if C o - w w -3 fa- r- U' 'Lb 2 exp 'L' 1' 2 2 E 'ff 0 5 5 1 521 'I L+: : 0 225 T' 'QQ f QPGRIQQRIAZ ' ' 306 ' 'Q "1Z"5"f1-QZRZf'l"C'1l"lf13"Q"l"l"C-"2"I''C' V'3'QNivL'4Z"l'Q2'd'12f'sl-fZ'i'wZ'Q2'C'QE''-' V .L ,. e The Evening Guide t . O' 5'00004E4DC'4fQ'GfG'C'6fC+Q'006'GfG'00Q6PC'G'G+6'GO6 9:5 '00O6'0O0wsM04QO0c'e'?Q'a'34Pf?X'.'.".".'f.'f.'v'.f'.P'. " " 90 oof- - N90 043 -r-.si-wx-is-sawz--be-3--1-ooo ng, 1 no . 23 TRAINING FOR LE DER HIP The Canadian Service Colleges Are Now Receiving Applications U Q I . The Canadian Services Colleges iRoyal Military Col- lege and Royal Roadsb provide education of recognized university standard with military training that em- phasizes academic proficiency, character building. personality and physical development. It is a com- bination which helps develop valuable qualities of inner discipline and leadership. The Colleges provide a four-year course of University standard in Arts or Engineering. Sports play a large role in the activities at Cana- dian Services Colleges, including intercollegiate com- petition. Graduates qualify for a commission in the Active or Reserve Forces of the Royal Canadian Navy, Canadian Army or Royal Can-adian Air Force. APPLICATIONS for the term commencing September, 1951. are now being received . . . Candidates must have passed examinations generally acceptable for entry to science faculties of Canadian Universitiesg have reached their six teenth but not their twentieth birthday on the first ot January preceding entrance. Naval applicants, except in the case of candidates from French classical colleges, must not have reached their nineteenth birthday on the first of January. For full details apply to: The Registrar, The Registrar, Royal Military College, Royal Roads, Kingston, Ont. Victoria, B.C. e--:-iz-occ-ca:-f:--1 ' V' ' ' 4 f-zwzwzazazwcazezat-1:-izM:-1:-4--:we-Q-fzioe-e..g.,g. Trinity College School Record CONTENTS Editorial ............. David Wiser Thomson .. Chapel Notes- Nlemorial Service School News- 1Vlrs. Taylor ....... Youth Forum Winrier Gifts to the School . . . ..., . . . . Christmas Celebrations ........... Results of Christmas Examinations Student Government at T.C.S. Debating .................... Features- Grapevine .... House Notes .... Off the Recorcl .. Early Days at T.C.S. Contributions- Cur Xvay to Peace The Belt ,...... Emblem ......... A Pilgrimis Progress Short Short Story . Spring Flood . .. Nlarch of Time .. Sports- Eclitorial .. Hockey . . . Basketball .. Squash ..,......... Swimming ......,.... New Bois' Competitions .lunior Srl-1001 Record ....... Glcl Boys' Notes-- Old Boys' at Universities . Old Boys' Bursary Fund . Sons and Granclsons of Old Boys in the Senior School Births, Marriages, Deaths ...... . . .... ....... . . . Douglas Cleland ......... Arthur Grace .......... Rev. S. D. Hague .. Father R. H. 1.0051-mc rt Wi". .'X. S111'.1l1 .. Page 1 .4 12 13 15 16 17 19 'V7 LL. 25 29 ii 34 39 49 54 56 56 525 59 59 64 68 83 93 95 96 99 107 123 126 127 129 129 131 131 132 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: THB RIGHT REV. A. R. Brsvrxrsy, MA., D.D., LORD BISHOP or TORONTO. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M6!!lbCTf THB Cx-un-XCELLOR OF Trumn' UNIVERSYIY. THB Rsv. THE Pxzovosr or Tm:-:nv Cou.EGrs. P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., MA., B.pAED., F.R.S.A., Hmwsiasisen. Life lwemberf The Hon. IX'lr. Justice R. Nl. Dcnnistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ............................................ Montreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ....................... . Norman Seagram, Esq. ............ . The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. ............Toronto ..........Toronto . . . . .Victoria, B.C. A. E. Jukes, Esq. ...................... .... V ancouver, B.C. The Hon. R. C. Matthews, P.C., BA. ......... . ........... Toronto The Right Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D. ......... ..... S chumacher, Ont. Lieut.-Col. Ewart Osbome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. .... . S. S. DuMouIin, Esq. ............... . The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, INLA., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. . . . . R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., ECC. ........................... . D'Arcy hlartin, Esq., K.C. ........... . 'Wilder G. Penfield, C.fw'l.G., IVLD.. D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., Elected Nlembcrs ...........Toronto ........H3mllwD . . . .Toronto ............Toronro ...........I-Iamilton F.R.C.S. .... Montreal Col. W. Langmuir, IVi.B.E., V.D. .......... ..... B rodcvallc Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., CA. ....... .. ..... Montreal Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ............ ..... Lo ndon B. M. Osler, Esq. .............. .... T o-ronro Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ......................................... Toronto S. B. Saunders, Esq. ............................................... Toronto Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. ......................... Victoria, B.C. Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O. NLC D.F.C., LL.D.. .Montreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. .............................................. Nlontreal W. M. Pearce, Esq., NLC. ......................................... Toronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. . .. .... Toronto Argue Manin, Esq., K.C. ............ ..... H amilton Gerald Larkin, Esq. ................ .... T oronto Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. .... Toronto G. S. Osler, Esq. ......................... .... T oronto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. ............ . E. G. Phipps Baker, Esq., K.C., D.S.O., H. D. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ....... . C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. . C. George IVIcCuIIagh, Esq., LL.D. NLC. . . . ..... Hamilton ..... .Wixmipeg .....Hamilton, Bermuda ............Montre.1l . . . ...... Toronto D. W. McLean. Esq., B..-X. .......... .... IN 'lontreal Henry W. Morgan, Esq., lNl.C., B.A. .. ...... Nlontreal R. D. Nlulholland, Esq. ............ .... O Itawa, Ont. J. William Seagram, Esq. ............ ....... T ononto I. G. K. Strathy, Esq.. O.B.E., E.D. .. ..... Toronto Stephen Ambrose, Esq. .................. .... H atnilton W. Stratton, Esq. .................... .....,... T omnto The Rev. Canon C. S. Stuart, NLC., NLA. .. ........... Toronto Ross Wilson, Esq. ......................... ..... X fancouver, B.C. E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.l'i.l.G., B.Sc. ......... .... ......... T oront 0 E. M. Little, Esq.. B.Sc. ...............,.......... ...... Que bec G. F. Laing, Esq.. NLD., Civil. ..................... ..... W indsot Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian, C.B.E., A.F.C., l5.A. .. ..... Toronto Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Nlr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., lVl.A., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by tlve Old Boys J. C. dePencier, Esq., B.A. ....................... ....... T oronto P. A. DulVloulin, Esq. ......................... .... L onclon, Ont. D. N. Byers. Esq.. B.A. .. ...... Nlontreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT FOUNDED 1865 Head llflaster P. A. C. KETCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto B.Paed., Toronto. St. lVlarlc's School, Southborough, Mass.. 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTI' fl934j. London University. Formerly Headmaster of Kingls College School, Windsor, N.S. fBrent Housej. Ci. R. CSVVYNNE-TilMO'l'll'1' 119443, BA., jesus College, Oxford, formerly Head of Modems Dept., Halifax County Academy, formerly Principal, Mission City High School. fBetl'1une Housel. Clvaplain THE Rev. CANON C. G. LAWRENCE f1950j, MA., Bishop's University and University of New Brunswick. Assistant Masters P. R. BISHOP Ql947l, University of Toulouse, France, Certificate cl'Ecudes Superieurus, Diplorne de Professeur de Francais. fFormerly on the staff of the Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, Englancll. Fellow Royal Nlct. Soc. C. Nl. C. DALE fl946j, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. tl. E. DENING fl946j, B.A., University of Liverpool, Diploma in Education QLiver- poolj, Diploma in French Studies fparisl. H. C. IAIASS Ql94lj, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. W.. B. l'lODGE'I'1'S U9-121, BNN., University of Toronto, University of Wismnsut. A. H. HlYh1BI.li 119351, BA., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License, Nova Scotia. A. B. KEY 119431, B.A., Quc-en's University, Kingston: Ontario College of Education. ARTHUR KNIGHT U9451, lVl.A., University of Torontog BJX.. University of Western Ontario, Ontario College of Education. P. C. LANDRY 09491, B.Eng., lNlcGill University, M.A., Columbia University. P. H. LEWIS 09221, lVl.A., Pembroke College. Cambridge. A. C. MORRIS 09211, B.A., King's College, Windwr, N.S. C. P. M. ROBERTSON-FoR'rAY 119501. MA., Hertford College, Oxford: Fellow of Royal Geographic Society: Associate of Arctic Institute: College de Valois, France. A. H. N. SNELGROVE 09421, Nlount Allison University. P. R. C. SOLLY-FLOOD 09501, B.A., London University, Grenoble University: Diplome cle Hautes Etudes de Langue et cle Litterature Francaise. Nlusic Nlaster EDMUND COHU, ESQ. Physical I nxtructorf Sotmrmow LEADER S. J. BATT 09211, Royal Fusiliers formerly Physical Instructor at the R.lVl.C., Kingston. D. H. ARMS'l'RONG, A.F.C. 09381, l'VlcGill University. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. TOTTENHAM 119371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Ilflaxters J. D. BURNS 09431, University of Torontog Normal School, Toronto. E. C. CAYLEY 09501, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A. R. DBNNYS 09451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. W. MORRIS 09441, University of Westem Ontario, Normal School, London. Mas. CECIL Moone 09421, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician . . ..... R. McDerment, M.D. Bursar ........ ........ I . W. Taylor. Assistant Bursar .. . .. .... Miss Mary Tinney Secretary .... ....... ............ M i ss Elsie Gregory. Nurse .................. ..... IN lrs. H. Taylor. Reg.N. Matmn fsenior Scl1ool1 .... ............ M iss Edith Wilkin. Dietitian fSenior Scl1ool1 ...... ............... IN 'lrs. F. Willdn. Nurse-Matron Qunior School1 . .. .... Mrs. E. A. Stephenson, Reg. N. Dietitian Uunior Scl'1ool1 ...... ............. N lrs. D. M. Crowe. Jan. Feb. 10 14 17 19 20 21 24 27 28 31 3 4 6 7 10 11 14 16-19 16 Mar. 17 19" 21 24 25 26 28 3 4 5-9 7 9 10 11 12 13 14 SCHOOL CALENDAR Lent Term begins. The Chaplain speaks in Chapel. U.T.S. Hockey and Basketball at T.C.S. Debate: "Compulsory Military Service". Lakefield Hockey at T.C.S. Mr. R. F. Stephenson, Trinity College, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. T.C.S. Hockey and Basketball at U.C.C. Pickering Hockey and Basketball at T.C.S. Debate vs Alpha Delts, "Asia for the Asians". The Headmaster speaks in Chapel. T.C.S. Hockey and Basketball at Pickering. Professor Hare, McGill University, speaks on "The Arctic". Zeta Psi Hockey and Squash at T.C.S. The Chaplain speaks in Chapel. Shrove Tuesday-Annual pancake toss. Ash Wednesdayg Ridley Hockey and Basketball at T.C.S. Sahara Desert Hockey at T.C.S., Oakwood and R.M.C. Swimming at T.C.S. Ridley Debaters at T.C.S. The Rev. A. S. McConnell, M.B.E., speaks in Chapel. S.A.C. Hockey and Basketball at T.C.S. Professor George Edison, Trinity College, Toronto, speaks on "Values in Life". Half Term Break. Toronto Old Boys' Dinner, Royal York, 7.30 p.m. Fourth Month's Marks. T.C.S. Hockey vs. Bishop's College School, Montreal Forum, 10 a.m. Montreal Old Boys' Luncheon, Canadian Legion Hall, 1 p.m. T.C.S. Hockey vs Lower Canada College, St. Laurent Arena, Montreal, 10.30 a.m. T.C.S. Hockey and Basketball at U.T.S. Kappa Alpha Hockey team at T.C.S. Dr. H. P. VVright, Montreal, speaks in Chapel. Professor George Edison speaks on "Values in Life". T.C.S. Hockey and Basketball at S.A.C. U.C.C. Hockey and Basketball at T.C.S. The Rev. R. T. F. Brain, M.C., V23-'26l speaks on The Ministry of the Church. Father Brain conducts a mission. T.C.S. Hockey vs. Lakefield, at Peterborough. T.C.S. Debaters at U.C.C. Alpha Delta Hockey and Squash at T.C.S. Little Big Four Swimming Meet, Hart House, Toronto, 2 p.m. The Rev. H. G. Watts, LL.D., Field Secretary of the Missionary Society of the Church of England, speaks in chapel. Professor George Edison speaks on "Values in Life". Gym. Competition begins. Annual Meeting of the Montreal Ladies' Guild. 16 17 18 21 April 2 4 6 9 14 20 22 28 May 5 6 10 12 13 19 20 24 27 30 June 1 2 6 9 11 Sept. 11 School Play: "The Ghost Train". D.K.E. Hockey and Squash at T.C.S. Confirmation Service, 7.30 p.m. The Right Rev. L .W. B. Broughall, M.A., D.D., V88-'94J. Choral Communion Service, 9.30 a.m. Fifth Month's Marks. Easter holidays begin. The School Dance. Trinity Term begins for Senior School. Trinity Term begins for Junior School. Boxing Competition begins. Little Big Four Squash Tournament, B. S1 R. Club, Toronto. Concert in Hall by the Searles Trio, 7.30 p.m. Dr. H. B. Speakman, The Ontario Research Foundation, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. T.C.S. First XI vs. Peterborough Cricket Club at Port Hope. T.C.S. First Xl vs. Toronto Cricket Club at Port Hope. The Rev. Northcote Burke, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Annual Meeting of the Toronto Ladies' Guild. Annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps. Whitsunday, The Rev. C. John Frank, Rector of Holy Trinity Church, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. T.C.S. First XI vs. Parkdale Cricket Club at Port Hope. T.C.S. "B" XI vs. St. Edmund's Cricket Club, 2 p.m., at Port Hope. Trinity Sunday: Memorial Service, 5 p.m. The Very Rev. C. E. Riley, Dean of Toronto. Whole holiday. XI vs. Grace Church Cricket Club, 11 a.m. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., speaks in Chapel. S.A.C. at Port Hope. Empire Day: T.C.S. First The Rev. F. First XI vs. Final School First XI vs. First XI vs. Speech Day. Upper School Departmental Examinations begin. Exams begin. U.C.C. at Toronto. Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club. and 12 Michaelmas Term begins. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREP ECT S I. B. Bruce CHend Prefectj. E. B. Newcomb, R. T. Cooper, D. A. P. Smith P .G. C. Ketchum. HOUSE PREF ECTS Bethune-C. P. R. L. Slater, D. lVlacGregor. Brent-K. G. Marshall, K. H. Wright, R. R. Robertson, C. P. B. Taylor, P. G. Maitiii, R. T. C. Humphreys. HOUSE OF P ICERS Bethune-A. C. A. Adamson, XV. 0. N. Cooper, E. Emery, P. S. Hunt. Brent-VU. Farley, M. B. Gossage. P. R. Hylton, M. Parfitt, H. G. Wans CHAPEL Head Sacristan-E. B. Newcomb Crufiferf-P. G. C. Ketchum, C. P. R. L. Slater, D. A. P. Smith. HOCKEY Captain-I. B. Bruce. Vice-Captain-R. M. McDerment. BASKETBALL Co-Captains-H. F. Walkm, E. P. Muntz. GYM. Captain--K. G. Marshall. Vice-Captain-E. P. Mumz. SQUASH Co-Caplains-C. P. R. L. Slater. P. G. C. Ketchum THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-E. B. Newcomb Afsiftmzt Editorf. .P. R. Hylton, P. G. Martin, C. P. R. L. Slater, C. P. B. Taylor. LIBRARIANS P. W. Morse, E. D. Dover. C. Bonnycastle THE SCHOOL COUNCIL Bruce. Ketchum, McDerment, Watts, Newcomb, Wildiimg, Phillips, Taylor, Church iii. Ryley i, Thomas. Trinity College School Record Vol.. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE Scuoot, Pom l'lOI'E, MARCH, 1951 No. 5 EDITOR-IN-ClilEFiE. B. Newcomb LITERARY Em1'oR-P. G. Max-tin SPORTS EDITOR-C. P. B. Taylor NEWS EDITOR-P. R. Hg.-lron FEA'rUREs EDI'l'OR-C. P. R. L. Slicer BUSINESS INl.A.N.fxcs1iRs: ........................, G. K. Oman, F. j. Norman ASSISTANTS .......... R. Anderson, D. Crawford, H. G. Day, P. Denny, Nl. C. depcncier, A. Dolph, NV. G. Harris, R. Nl. L. Heenan, A. O. Hendrie, R. T. C. Hixmphrcys. P. S. Hunt, D. Hylton, W. R. Jennings, J. R. del. -laclcson. P. G. C. Ketchum. H. P. Lafleur. A. R. fVlcKim, N. Nl. Scagram, C. O. Spunccr. D. H. Stewart. 'ivvfplsllls ........ B. W". Maclnnes llnbrarianj. T. Arlclay. D. E. NlacKinnon P. A. Davis. C. lNl. B. Gossage. Ii,.i,i:s'riu1'1o::s ........................................ A. C. A. Adamson GLREASURER ......... .... A . H. N. Snelgrove, Esq. EVIANAGING Eoirou ........ A. H. Humble, Esq. The Record if puhlxffaed five tinicx iz 3 zr in the nwnllvy of October, December. flfarcfi. func and August. .-Xurlworizcd as Stcond Class fvlail. Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIAL At a school such as T.C.S. one sometimes hears the question, "Why was I sent to boarding school rather than to high school?" Boys are trying to discover the ad- vantages and drawbacks of the two types of educational systems, and although there is certainly a difference be- tween them, this difference is often difiicult to find and uncover. At the end of last term We were given a ques- tionnaire in which one question was "What do you like most about boarding school life ?" The point which is stressed most often in the answers is the fact that at boarding school a boy learns to live with others and understand others. This factor constantly enters into life and the person who has had good training in this respect is likely to achieve a great sense of security and happiness when he leaves school. The friends that he makes at boarding school will probably be his friends 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD for the rest of his life, for by living with them for a con- tinued period of time he naturally becomes closer to them. Then, too, these friends come from many parts of Canada and from other countries. At high school there is not as much of this personal relationship with other boys, acti- vities usually revolve around the classroom only and there is very little chance of becoming acquainted with a large number of pupils. This factor also applies in the relation- ships between masters and students. At boarding school there is closer contact between the staff and the boys in all activities, and this leads to more individual attention to the boy who finds it difficult to live harmoniously with his fellow pupils. In the field of sports most boarding schools have a general athletic program which tends to give every boy an opportunity rather than just the few who excel in sports. One factor which is lacking in boarding school is home and social life. It is now generally agreed that these play a very important part in modern education since they are the basis for so many relationships in future life. Although they are partly balanced by the stronger ties between masters and students in a boarding school, nevertheless in their real forms they are missing. Many is the boy who feels slightly out of place when he returns home for his holidays. The matter of routine also appears in this pic- ture. At boarding school, life is definitely built around a routine which may or may not be strict. At home it is a different matter altogether. A boy is usually on his own, especially when he goes to college, and he may find it dif- ficult to plan his days to the best of his own benefit if he has been used to living under a system which has been cut and dried for him. fOccasionally a year at college has been wasted because a boy has been "making up" for the things which he naturally could not do at boarding school.l One very important matter which is often minimized at high school is the development of leadership. Many boarding schools are still organized on a prefectorial sys- tem, or on a plan which is somewhat similar. This not only lets a boy develop a natural pattern of leadership but also helps him to display it in the various branches of TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 school life. Leadership is a part of one's character which cannot be overrated. It is vital in this modern world and the earlier it is taught to a boy, the better. A char- acteristic such as this, established in a person while he is still young, will stay with him forever. Boarding school can and does instill this in a young persong it teaches a boy to use his own mind wisely and trust his own decisions and convictions. In these days, when amusement beckons constantly in homes and cities, and where self-discipline is not always found, a few years at boarding school should be of in- estimable benefit to most boys. We regret that publication of this issue has been de- layedg there were two reasons, illness in the printing staff and a mass of material. ,- ff, g 67' so A ' 1 p Y- 15-f" 'Rf:', V in :ka 'Sf . 4' lvgfzsa. 'X , 'Wil 'ill' - , Yffipfr, ,3Ai,PVlyi'., ffg' my ' ,::,,:qf,,1R i 'H 1 My sg-aries 2 ,grae 149 55-il v X - H433 6 'fn-1-55 -1 'Jiizsf1T"o' ,"'l -il'-'ft ' X f ff?" x., f ' f11:1',fAf"'lmQ'lAfix., N5 H" 1 1 ., n X144 My ,ll -5' fgxlfilv lr 'I .ia - f a r f ' - ' 'A-' "LV ,-' ' it TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DAVID 'WISER THOMSON C48-'51J On Ash Wednesday, February 7, word came from Hamilton that David Thomson had died at 8.30 a.m. There had been a celebration of Holy Communion in the School Chapel that morning and special prayers had been said for David as we knew he was very seriously ill. But the School was numbed to hear he had gone from us. In Chapel that evening the Headmaster spoke of his line character and especially of the way he had entered enthusiastically into all sides of school life, even after the handicap of his shoulder operation over a year agog he also spoke of life and death, the nearness of the spiritual world, and the fact that in this worldly existence we see clearly only to the horizon, yet we know, as Bishop Brent used to say, that there is much beyond. "Those whom the gods love, die young." David Thomson entered the School in September 1948. joining the Fourth Form. In the spring of 1949 it was found necessary to perform a major operation on his left shoulder, but David made an excellent recovery and re- turned to School in September. By Lent Term his shoulder had improved to such an extent that he played hockey in the new rink and enjoyed it to the fully he also strove diligently to keep abreast of his work though he had missed many weeks of school. This last autumn he was in the Fifth Form but because of illness he had to be away for several weeks in October. When he returned he played on Bigside Soccer and won his half first team colours. On the last Sunday of term he became ill and his parents motored down to take him home. After a few days in hospital he went home, where he seemed to be better, but in January he was clearly getting weaker and for some weeks before he died he was rarely conscious. His funeral was held on Friday, February 9, at his home. The Service was taken by the Bishop of Niagara assisted by Archdeacon Wallace. David's close friends were the pallbearers and they included DuMoulin, New- comb and Stewart from T.C.S. The Headmaster and Mrs. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ketchum represented the School. Among the mourners were very many boys and girls who knew and admired David, and the room where he lay was banked with flowers. David's young life of seventeen years had been full of love and friendshipg he had experienced tragedy and had met it gallantly and with faith. Perhaps because he realized more fully than many young people that human life was uncertain, one felt that David gave thought to the "eternal verifies" and knew the comfort and power of his religion. He endeared himself to all by his quiet, thoughtful, and completely selfless nature: he never wanted to be a trouble to anyone and always made light of his own problems and illnesses. We shall ever remem- ber him as a much loved brother, and we feel he remains close to us. I N M E M O R I A M By Robert Louis Stevenson Yet, O stricken heart, remember, O remember How of human days he lived the better part. April came to bloom and never dim December Breathed its killing chills upon the head or heart. Doomed to know not Winter, only Spring, a being Trod the flowery April blithely for a while, Took his fill of music, joy of thought and seeing, Came and stayed and went, nor ever ceased to smile. Came and stayed and went, and now when all is finished, You alone have crossed the melancholy stream, Yours the pang, but his, O his, the undiminished Undecaying gladness, undeparted dream. All that life contains of torture, toil, and treason, Shame, dishonour, death, to him were but a name. Here, a boy, he dwelt through all the singing season And ere the day of sorrow, departed as he came. To his mother and stepfather and to his sister, we send our heartfelt sympathy in the physical loss of a beloved son and brother. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'Q W -111 if ,hifi-Ye I-.1 q":+j4'5,' .. li 1 Qi' -ily. ' up Q-:aww . E+- 'ill gf!-3: .wil ' . Q", 'L :f"Qx , -,,,1.-.A,.M. I Q FY! K wild. .iuicpk 51 AA 5 Ofga lkb yujgzf , .f.,7l'- 't lgllirxl fl, i 1 1 lr 1 u-. 3 1 -1 1' ,n I: ' Elk.: ,r 'fry may ' will x .mul QQ? viii. .R ' ..," L-l"'f it-:' Vi .- if--i iq WLJM S: . 2f""r2?ff' f f ,f .. ,,-5,--:N -an , .1 -' l "1 .?f"u1'f1:hl'-2'-. will V- ' 1 - fiwffhligif' 1 511 we lf iii' lv ii 5-Q-llilfgqglkl.. ll!-,l'?115igi'lyI' 1+ ,Aflilywasirfi.naman - 5' "L-jf: "'l1i.jti:f,',: Wg- I i ,1 -E1 - .,:g:v.::Ll:Eg' ... Q as . ! . Willing and Doing On November 26, "Stir Up Sunday", the Headmaster spoke on the Collect for the day, especially the words "Stir up the wills of thy Faithful People". He drew a parallel between our bodies and motor cars: we keep our cars in good repair, looking Well and running Well, and use them intelligently. The ignition system is vital to the working of the engine, it gives us a self-starter, and head- lights to show the way. The spark transforms a mass of cold metal into a pulsating warm engine. The battery must be kept charged by running. The spirit of man is his spark and ignition system and when he is doing some- thing worthwhile his batteries are charged from the source of all spiritual power and his spark is strong. Mr. Ketchum then went on to speak of the broad highway of life, how to keep to the right road, how to read the signs-all marked with directions from the New Testa- ment. They lead to a place called The Good Life and we have heard of the happy people who live there. But we must have the will to find the Way and the faith to believe the directions. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4 At the D001' Gen. IV 7 and Rev. III 20 On Sunday, January 1-l, 1951, the first Sunday in the Lent Term, the Chaplain spoke in Chapel and based his address on the above texts. "January is the entrance to another year", he said. "It gets its name from Janus. Citizens of Home twenty centuries ago worshipped him as the god who watched over the entrance to their dwellings Sixty centuries ago the Sumerians lived in dread of an evil spirit. Rabisu, whom they pictured in the form of a leopard with the face of a man. He crouched by the thres- hold waiting his chance to bring disturbance and calamity to a household. In the Revised Version we read that something hor- rible was "crouching" by the doorstep, lying in wait for Cain. "Go on, Cain, thinking evil thoughts about your brother and into your life Rabisu will come!" Evil comes to us all in many forms: sometimes like the silent serpent in the garden, and again like the waiting leopard. We need to guard the entrances to our life. Unworthy thoughts may be as fatal to character as disease germs to our physical life. The last book in the Holy Bible has a nicer thought for us about doors. It tells us that near every entrance Jesus stands waiting for an invitation. Just now we are entering a new year and beginning a new term. Have you invited Him to come with you? No one is so able as He to keep Rabisu at a distance. As you pass from child- hood to youth He helps you make the adjustments. And even more you need Him as you change from youth to manhood. He removes fear and makes happy both our going out and our coming in. ,l-......-l1 Requirements for the Ministry On January the 21st Mr. Richard Stephenson spoke on the strength and fortitude needed by the Priest today. He said that the basic belief in a Priest's life must be belief in the cross, belief in the man who was crucified on the 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD cross and belief in the truth of the cross, even though death be the obstacle. Any man who can believe and up- hold these beliefs must be strong. If you study theology, he said, all types of philosophies and creeds will be put before you. One must be strong to choose the best as one's conscience dictates. The Minister is no weaklingg when he is ordained he may work in the slums, the mines. do missionary work abroad or in Canada. Mr. Stephenson said that he had worked among the less civilized Indians in the North. These Indians were skilful, thrifty, and vigorous. As they have a different way of life, any per- son who lives among them must respect them, but also must realize that he is looked up to. He quoted the three foremost factors in a Priest's life "To love God absolutely, to love all men, however corrupt, and if necessary to lead the life of a dog through ill conditions and grave diffi- culties". "If you cannot accept these", he said, "and are not willing to give up that which you cherish most, then you are not strong enough to enter the ministry". The Power of Thought The Headmaster spoke in Chapel on Sunday, January 28. He said it was impossible for a single man to destroy all evil or sway nations but that each person could begin in this New Year to accomplish some such miracles by making himself count. He reminded us that although one person may seem insignihcant, his influence may be far-reaching, suggesting as an example a stone dropping into a pond and creating ripples which become wider and wider until they reach out all over the Water. The Head- master said that as he stood silent before the school, he felt what could almost be described as an electrical im- pulse conveyed to him by our thoughts concentrating on what he was going to say, and he developed ideas about the power of mind over matter and referred to mental telepathy, emphasizing the fact that as a man thinks "so will he be". The mind of man is his supreme possession, mind, and spirit working through mind, raises man to the highest TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 level of creation yet we have just scratched the surface of its great depth and power. "The mind can make a heaven of hell, a hell of heaven." Some minds go off the rails, a flange keeps wheels on the rails, the flange of mind is Faith in Truth, Beauty and Righteousness, or God. We say We have Faith but do we practice it? We must practice feeling the presence of God through prayer. Mr. Ketchum mentioned the danger of routine, especially in Chapel Services, not seeing all the good and beauty or giving thought to it. Yet routine could be very helpful. We have exams to pass and the most important are those for admission to the Kingdom of Heaven. The qualifications for passing those tests are that we use our good talents to the full and learn and follow the Way of God. St. Paul once said, "I die daily." The Headmaster, in concluding, wondered how many of us are prepared to have our lives testify for us, as was St. Paul. He observed that those Who have gone before us are many, and We on earth are few. We are being tested by a material life, they are being fulfilled by a spiritual life. - "Brave and true living here, and then beyond the Grave More life and more adventure for the Brave." We must practice the Good life but before we practice it we must have it clearly in our hearts and minds, we must think of it. As a man thinketh, so is he. The High Resolve On Sunday, February 4, the Chaplain preached and took as his text, "Ask, and it shall be given you". "The unthinkable majesty of the Roman peace" had profoundly impressed Pliny but he was alarmed at the increase of commerce. It Was, he Wrote, almost "a sin- ful tempting of Providence." The trade route across Galilee, John Buchan said, was "one of the most famous of all the roads of history." Pro- fessor Glover pictured the boy Jesus, "a bright boy, with genius and poetry in him ,... taking note of the strange people, Nubians, Egyptians, Romans, Gauls, Britons and Orientals" continually passing in numerous caravans. The 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD travellers were traders, pilgrims, tributary kings, officials and messengers. For a thoughtful and imaginative mind they formed a panorama of life. Here were suggested "the kingdoms of the world and the glory of them." The time came when the picture studied in boyhood became the background of a great temptation. But an influence over men such as that exercised by Alexander or Augustus, magnificent as it might be made, had become too limited to satisfy his more mature aim. The youthful dream of "the kingdoms of the world" had given place to a vision of the realm of the spirit, an influence that would operate not only in the temporal affairs of men but would inspire them to become citizens of the kingdom of heaven. In a fable Goethe describes a young eagle shot down with a broken wing. A well-meaning dove advises him to stop struggling, to rest quietly on the soft moss, enjoy the sun-set and, above all, to learn to be content. But the eagle could think only of the view from above the clouds, he longed once more to breast the gale, he wanted to fly into the face of the sun at noon. Neither could Jesus be content with a sphere that was earth-bound. Before ever he strode across the hills to sight the swaying caravan, he had learned the Hebrew hymn: Ask of Me and I will give thee the nations for thine inheritance: and for thine own the land that is far-off. And as for us, "Not failure, but low aim, is crime." The Essence of Character On Sunday, February 11, the Rev. A. S. MacConnell, M.B.E., of Trenton, Ontario, spoke to the School in Chapel. He used as his text the first verse of the fifth chapter of the second book of Kings: " . . . he was also a mighty man, but he was a leper." Mr. MacConnell pointed out the frequent occurrence of this little word "but" when speaking of people's character. One often says, "He is a nice chap but . . . ", and then follows some flaw of which to be ashamed. Then Mr. MacConnell suggested three hints which would help us to get rid of this abut". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 The first suggestion was that in the development of solid character we make sure that we become stepping stones and not stumbling blocks to our friends and our- selves. We should never be blunt and dogmatic in our thoughts. Our minds should be flexible, willing to listen to others and yet not letting ourselves be "swayed by every wind of doctrine". His second suggestion was that we should always try to foster the respect of others by our actions. When we show respect for a man we unconsciously try to govern our actions by his standards. and thus, if we can ourselves become respectable citizens, we are doing our duty by spreading a standard of conduct from which people will benefit. In stating his third suggestion for better character. Mr. MacConnell expressed concern over the growing indifference of Canadian Youth to the factors of a Christian way of life. He feels that we should becom-e closer to God. He said we are too willing merely to take God for granted without ever stopping to thank Him for all He gives us. In concluding his remarks Mr. MacCon- nell said that we should all remember throughout life the words spoken by General Eisenhower to some Canadian troops leaving for the front line, "May God be on your shoulder". -i-i- The Value of Varied Interests Dr. H. P. Wright addressed the School on Sunday. February 25. He expressed his approval of the various opportunities offered by the School for the development of our character, and remarked that we have the necessary facilities for the development of hobbies. Hobbies are an important secondary interest in our lives and we should be responsible for the development and maintenance of at least one. We can find the time to devote ourselves to a hobby if we wish and we have the necessary mental aptitude. During the past fifty years our standards of living have changed a great deal. Tremendous advances have 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD been made in medicine and science and some of these changes have introduced bad ideas. Seventy-five percent of the people who seek medical advice to-day suffer from neurosis. Hobbies encourage the opposite healthy tendency which he called optimosis and this is an important element in a prosperous. progressive society. Seventeen months before World War I, Sir William Osler addressed the students of Yale University: "A Way of Life" was his subject. This was his last address before the war, and if he were here to-day, he would assign to each of us a job, in order to prevent another war. We can do our share by following his "Way of Life", and by studying our Bible for it Will help us to understand God and thus to live at peace by His Holy Will. Memorial Service On Sunday morning, February 11, the first Sunday in Lent, a Memorial Service was held in Chapel for David Thomson. The Hrst Lesson was taken from the third chapter of the Book of Wisdom, and the second Lesson was from John Bunyan's "Pilgrims Progress". The hymns were "Fight the Good Fight", one of David's favourite hymns, "Jesus Lives", and "Jerusalem the Golden". Special prayers were said by the Chaplain. The Chapel was filled by the boys, the Masters and the School families. :WJ .. '! hx glxetd' ff! 'SY' I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 2' ' i 10' F Q ref Q ,lg X ,17- gi ff iid :N .I r, -T lx .92 'isa J '90 11 ,- Z T - " fy-'fllfe 'fs' Mrs. Taylor Towards the end of term Mr. and Mrs. Jack Taylor. Mrs. Taylor. Senior, and Dr. and Mrs. McDerment had dinner at the High Table in Hall with the Headmaster and Mrs. Ketchum and the Prefects. At the end of dinner we realized Why the visitors were present when suddenly the Wedding March was played and a large wedding cake was brought in by Mrs. McCann, and taken to the High Table by Ian Bruce, the Head Prefect. The Headmaster then made some remarks in which he spoke of the happiness we felt at Miss Ryan's marriage to Mr. Taylor but the sadness oppressing us at the thought of her early? depar- ture for the north country. Mr. Ketchum stated that Mrs. Taylor had been an exceptionlly capable school nurse and we would not soon forget all she had done in her charming and efficient way to keep the School healthy. He then read some verses which he had "found" and they are re- printed below. The Head Prefect then called for three cheers for Mr. and Mrs. Taylor and presented them with two silver dishes, the gift of the boys. Mrs. Taylor thanked the School in her characteristic way and said she would miss T.C.S. very much. The boys then called on Mr. Taylor to say something and he responded nobly. Afterwards there was a gathering of the staff and their wives at the Lodge, where many presents of linen were given to the newly-married couple. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor are living in Sudbury where he has a position with the Nickel Belt Airways. ,i....i.lL.-. -l 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TO M.A.R. AND J.H.T. sWith apologies to Sir Walter Scottl A dashing young pilot came from the northwest, In all that wide country his plane was the best, He jumped in the cockpit and gave her the gas For in far southern climes he had heard of a lass. She was comely and cleverg her manifold charms VVorked better than tonic to cure all the harms Which afflicted her charges, both young ones and oldg Oh many's the tale of her magic was told. On Trinity's hill, to the East of the town, He found her attired in a crackling white gowng With cap on her head, she looked dainty and chic, It didn't take long for their two hearts to click. So off to the north he soon flew once againg The sky was all blue, and the speed of his plane Told all who could see that his heart beat as fast A lovely co-pilot was signed on at last. So here's to the future of pilot and bride May the sun ever shine and love be their guide. Mrs. Taylor's Injuries And Loss We were all shocked to hear of the disastrous fire which had destroyed Mr. and Mrs. Taylor's apartment in Sudbury and badly injured our former nurse, Mrs. Taylor tnee Ryanl. The apartment was above a hangar of the Nickel Belt Airways Co. in Sudburyg early in the morning of January 31st an explosion was heard and very soon flames were enveloping the Whole structure. Mrs. Taylor was alone in her apartmentg the explosion Woke her and she went to the door to be greeted by a blast of smoke and flames. She closed the door and tried to pry open another door leading to a little used balcony. It was jammed by ice and snow. The flames were now licking about her face and arms and feet and she struggled desperately. Finally she got out, burnt and bleeding, and she lept nearly twenty feet to the ice below. She was still in night clothes and the temperature was twenty below zero. Fortunately a taxi came along and saw her and the driver rushed her to hospital. She was burnt on the face, neck, back, hands and feet, but the doctors hope TIHNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 no scars will be left: in the jump she badly fractured her back and heel. The latest word is that she is making good progress though the injuries are painful and will take a long time to heal. The Taylors lost everything and there was no insur- ance on their household or personal effects. The School has been very worried about her and her many friends are assisting to the best of their ability. - YOUTH FORUM WINNER It was announced in the press early in January that the winner of this year's Youth Forum Competition in Canada for boys was Peter G. Martin of Trinity College School. This Competition has been held for three years and T.C.S. boys have won it twice, Charles Taylor, of Montreal, being the first winner in 1948. The Youth Forum brings representatives, a boy and a girl, from each of the Commonwealth Countries and from each of the Atlantic Pact Countries to England in March, and the delegates remain in England for two months visiting various parts of the country, staying with British people, going to English schools, making expeditions to historic places and taking part in numerous discussions about world peace. All their expenses are paid by the London Daily Mail. They will be flown to and from Eng- land, leaving Canada on March 2nd. The final two weeks will be spent in London, ending with a large gathering in the Royal Albert Hall. which is usually attended by the Prime Minister and other leading political figures. Martin had to submit an essay on the subject "Our Way to Peace", a short autobiography, a detailed school record and a personal interview were also required of each candidate. Martin entered the Junior School in September 1945, and in May 1948 he won the C. J. S. Bethune Memorial Scholarship for entry to the Senior School. He has kept up an exceptionally high average in his school work, and in his Middle School examinations last spring he won first- 4, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD class honours in all papers. This year he is doing well in the Sixth Form and he is a member of the Political Science Club, of the Debating Societyg an Assistant Editor of "The Record", he reads widely and is usually ready to talk on any subject at a moment's notice. He was one of the stronger members of the championship football team last autumn. We expect him to give a good account of him- self in England and we are very proud to know that T.C.S. boys have won this competition in the two years we have entered candidates. Gifts to the School The Right Rev. L. W. B. Broughall C88-'94J has most kindly given the School a silver Communion Set which was given to him at the time of his ordination. Bishop Broughall brought this beautiful set to the School when he came down for the laying of the corner-stone of the new Chapel and it was used for the first time on Christmas Day. We shall treasure it because of its own beauty and because of its associations. iii fi' if If 8 Mr. James Traviss and Mr. Phil Wisener have again given squash racquets to the School, which are being loaned every day to boys who cannot afford to purchase their own racquets. This year the racquets are some of the best that are made and they have been very much appreciated by the many boys who have used them. Mrs. Quentin Bovey of Montreal, and Mrs. Gwynne Johnston, of Brockville, have sent blazers and sweaters and other clothing to the School which has been turned over to boys who need it. .- - ,102 .Six fr. xg? . r gg. Lv., W. 4 1 A ry z uf ff, .A Z5 1 ,W I if 3 s , R S. 2533 1 . 'QQ 8 5 I fl . ' is 2.-,LQ F Rf. K iii!! ,, , Q 2 Hfsif, ! Q, HE X4 jk . Y ik a X. . , - A X 4' .3 3 M J. 1 ,i f sg, . . s , 1. 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L w -rf -gf. me -- ' ,W , 'ffwjaglf' ,ivan 1. if 1 :Q .1 fbi""11'i.'?x.'i-ff-.fk12" 5 ,ff-M, , , ,,, mfg-v , 3-aff' ' mr: ',p!.i,,'!2f: J, U" s:ls'ff5X.j,', .-,, .,,. ,Af J , -. -'W 'MN -.jf arf-ty? -4' '- .-I-.-' , ART1-1UR GRACE C'1I'0L1l1C1SINZiD and Cricket Profcsbiona1 1916 f 1949 Died, Dcfcmlwr 9t11, 1950. z F1 'C 1'5" ,Pl A NIGHT AT AN INN 1 f X THF MINS'I'RliL SHCXY' CHR ISTMAS IiN'I'liR'I'AINMIiN'l' Nu.. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 Christmas Celebrations 'Twas the Week before Christmas And all through the School The smell of roast turkeys Made all the boys drool. On Monday, December 18, the Christmas season was officially ushered in at T.C.S.g the annual Christmas dinner was held in the hall, followed by the Christmas Entertain- ment of plays and skits in the gymnasium. The Christmas dinner began in traditional style with the bearing in of the yule log on the shoulders of two husky cooks, iNorm Seagram and Mike Webbl and a huge plum pudding and two boars heads carried by Bill Sea- gram, Tony Phillips and Doug Gilham. Ian Bruce, the School Cryer announced that "ye feastmaking is begun", and the School soon went through their best meal of the year. Herbie Hunt ran around in the Jester's outfit making eyes at all the masters and then sat down at our table and proceeded to eat all the food, which was not so funny! The entertainment consisted of the performance of Lord Dunsany's play, "A Night at an Inn", by the T.C.S. dramatic society, under the direction of Mr. Dale, followed by a melodrama written and directed by Keith Oman, and finally "The Minstrel Show", directed by Jim Rumball and Mr. Snelgrove. "A Night at an Inn" is a thriller about an Indian idol who, accompanied by three wicked looking priests, comes to reclaim its ruby eye from a gang of British seamen who stole it from the idol's temple. "Toff", the leader of the seamen was played by Chris Ketchum, the three seamen were Taylor, Molson ii, and Bonnycastle ii. "Klesh" the idol was played by Slater, wearing a frighteningly realistic jade green mask. The three priests of Klesh were Bruce. McKim, and Anderson. The main characters in "The Horrors of Harmonica" a take-off on early screen thrillers, were Oman as master of ceremonies, and Bingham as Hecter the Projecter Man. Simonds was the villain, complete with black cape and fuming cigar, Dolph was the fair damsel and Roe i our 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD hero on horseback. Higgins ii played the part of a help- ful little technicolor Indian. Chris Spencer was the sound effects man with his bag of tricks, as well as being co- director. The nerves of the audience, set on edge by the first two terrifying performances, were soon soothed by the dulcet tones of Jim Rumball's minstrel group. The last number on the programme, the minstrel show, rendered in true darkie fashion, such numbers as "I Wish I Was in Dixie". 'Tve Been Working on the Railroad", "Harvest Moon". and of course "Swanee". Dave Smith as "Snow- ball" played "Golden Slippers" as his banjo solo. Peter Hunt played the "little ol' double bass what Wasn't there" in a very good imitation, and then sang the verses to "Shortenin' Bread". Ron Robertson with his trumpet and Norm Seagram on the accordion accompanied Doug Gil- ham while he tap-danced to "Sweet Georgia Brown". Smith, Adamson, North Cooper and Wilding, sang together as a very fine quartet, singing "Dry Bones", "Old Man River" and others. The other members of the chorus were Rumball, Brown. Dolph, Meredith, Denny Con the drumsl, Allen lpianoj, Armstrong, Stewart, and Humphreys, as the inter- locutor. All in all, it was a very good show and much credit is due to Mr. Dale, Mr. Snelgrove and Jim Rumball who did so much work to make the evening's entertain- ment a success. The entertainment ended a most successful term. The Christmas spirit really caught hold that night, and we have but fuzzy memories of what happened from that time until we returned to School three weeks later after the whirl of thc Christmas holidays. Down North On Saturday, January the twenty-seventh, the School had the pleasure of hearing a lecture by Professor Hare, head of the Geography department at McGill University, concerning opportunity for youth in the Canadian north, an opportunity not so much to earn money as to have an TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 adventurous life working on our most vulnerable frontier. As examples of work being done in the north at pre- sent, Professor Hare mentioned the discovery of huge iron ore deposits on the Ungava Penninsula in Labrador. A group of Professor Hare's geography students recently investigated the practicability of shipping grain to Europe from the prairies directly from Hudson's Bay all the year around, thus avoiding the long trip to Montreal. These same students obtained positive evidence by means of aerial photographs, that Hudson's Bay does freeze thus destroying the popular belief maintained by the local in- habitants that it never freezes over. Professor Hare believes that our rich north lands present opportunities unlimited for adventure-loving boys interested in filling the gaps in the map of Canada and exploiting our hidden mineral Wealth. - Off to Rice Lake- On Monday, January the twenty-second, two bus loads of boys went for a day of skating on Rice Lake, about ten miles north of Port Hope. Although it was a very cold day, most boys, heavily clothed on arrival, soon started shedding garments all over the lake. A group of older boys skated over 20 miles from the west end of the lake up to the locks leading into the Trent Canal. On the return trip they received Welcome assistance from a tow-rope be- hind the Headmaster's jeep. All found the expedition exhilarating, with the possible exception of Peter Slater and Bob Humphreys, Who, being from distant lands, found the going rather a strain on their inexperienced ankles. It was an experience We shall long remember. ..ili.i. 1-- RESULTS OF THE CHRISTMAS EXAMINATIONS The results of these examinations were the best in the history of the School. For four years the percentage of failures has been dropping steadily, until this year it reached the all-time low of 6322. In 1947 it was 16.20. QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At the same time, the percentage of boys with averages of 7092 and up has been steadily increasing. until this year it reached 36.6'2: in 1947 it was 18.992, Three-quarters of the Senior School, or 127 boys, had averages of 6094, and up, and eight boys obtained averages of 80-9099.4 The average percentage for the whole School was 65.67. with three forms, VA, IVA, and IHA obtaining averages of over 7052. The School was given a half holiday to celebrate this very happy result. Pancake Toss The Gym. was the scene of the Annual Shrove Tues- day Toss on February 6 and a goodly crowd was on hand to watch. The contestants lined up while Mr. Batt threw the putty pancake over their heads. There followed a lively scramble which seemed to consist of the bulk of Bond and Bonnycastle, the agility of both Seagrams, the fearlessness of Fisken, and the persistence of Parfitt and Phillips. When all was quiet, the Headmaster announced that Bill Seagram of 3b had won, but it was a close fight between the winner and Newcomb, representing the Pre- fects, who claimed he had a huge share but that somehow it had walked away from him. Seagram collected the traditional five dollars and treated his Form at the Tuck. Junior Debating The Junior Debating Society under the helpful guidance of Mr. Dale has had three debates to date. two concerning the troubled world situation and the other about life in Canada vs. that in the U.S. Well prepared speeches and intelligent comments by the house have made the debates successful. The excellent group of speakers this year will give added strength to the Senior Debating Society next year. TRIPTITY CLDLLETGIL SCEIGOTJ RECORD 21 Travel Films On Saturday, .January 13, ri travel movie, depicting scenes in Europe and thc Near East. was shown to the School by Douglas and Warren Wilkins, two students at Trinity College, University of Toronto. Doug and Warren took turns at commenting on the film, which consisted of two hours of masterful colour photography. It gave a detailed account of the journey which they made last summer from Paris through Berlin, Vienna, and Athens, to Constantinople, Jerusalem and Cairo. Of particular interest were the scenes taken behind the Iron Curtain. They penetrated this barrier on three separate occasionsg first at Berlin, a second time in Vienna, and finally Whilst touring Yugoslavia. Other interesting scenes included shots of the actual setting of "The Third Man" in Vienna, and the home of the Greek gods on Mount Olympus. The film included some truly beautiful colour photo- graphy. Scenes showing the lights of Vienna after dark. and the final shot of the sun setting behind an Egyptian barque on the Nile River were fine examples. It was a lovely evening's entertainment, and we wish Douglas and Warren every success in their future travels. Movies During January and February the School was shown three full length films. These were Mutiny on the Bounty, Captains Courageous, and Sun Valley Serenade. Mr. Landry was responsible for bringing these very enjoyable films to the School and also for improving the sound equip- ment in the hall. Numerous short pictures have also been shown throughout the term under the direction of Mr. Robertson-Fortay. A Tea. Dance at Hatfield On Tuesday, February 6, a very lucky group of boys was invited to Hatfield Hall for a tea dance. The boys were mostly from Miss Wilkin's dancing class, augmented Q2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD by a chosen few who were special friends of the girls. It was a great occasion for Mr. Scott, who with Mrs. Scott accompanied the boys, as it was there that he heard for the first time that beautiful tune, "The Thing". Many thanks to Miss Weller for asking the boys overg they en- joyed themselves very much and are already agitating for a return engagement in the near future. The Memorial Chapel We had hoped to print pictures of the progress of the building of the Memorial Chapel in this number, but un- fortunately they did not turn out wellg in the next issue we shall print two pages of pictures. At the time of going to press, March 6, the walls have reached their full height and an enormous crane has just begun to raise the trusses into place to hold the roof. The first truss was raised just before lunch time on March 6 and the very interesting operation was witnessed by a num- ber of masters and boys. Everyone who has seen the Chapel in recent weeks is full of admiration for its most impressive and beautiful proportions. The Architect expects it to be completed by October. STUDENT GOVERNMENT AT T.C.S. The revised Constitution which has been approved by the Headmaster, Masters and Boys and is now in operation: I tal Prefects shall be appointed as in previous years, and have authority over all boys in the School. tbl At an early date each year one boy for each House shall be appointed to the office of "Head of House". These boys may or may not he made Prefects. Until appointed Prefects, Heads of Houses would rank with House Prefects. 'cl From time to time, but not too late in the School year, and after careful consideration, House Prefects may be appointed to assist the Heads of Houses in running the Houses. itil Similarly, but lor less responsible posts, House Officers may be appointed. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 tel While the number of Prefects, House Prefects and House Officers may fluctuate from year to year, the Committee feels that the total number should not be more than about 1592 of the number of students. lf? The Committee feels that a vote of the Sixth Forms should continue to be taken, to be used as a basis for further dis- cussion. tg' The Committee suggests that House Prefects and House Officers should be appointed by a group consisting of the Headmaster, the Housemasters, Head Prefect and Heads of Houses, after discussion by the Masters. tha To have all of the Sixth Form take duty on a rotating basis is not felt to be satisfactory. The Committee agreed that: A Duties of Prefects shall be as at present. Privileges of Prefects shall be: ell to study in room if work is satisfactory. Q23 to have lights till 11 p.m., provided they are in a room restricted to Prefects. 431 to have town leave before supper. 441 to have personal fags. B Duties of House Prefects shall be as prescribed by the House- masters. Privileges of House Prefects: 113 to study in room in evening, if work is satisfactory. 1.29 to have town leave as for Sixth Form. 135 to have personal fags. C Duties of House Officers: all Lights. 123 Mail delivery. 133 Any other duty prescribed by the Housemasters. Privileges of House Officers: '13 Study in room in evening, if work is satisfactory. 121 Town leave as for Sixth Form. II As a further guide to discussion, the Committee examined the notice entitled "Prefects, Duty Sixth and New Boys", dated Mic- haelmas Term, 1950. The Committee feels this should be revised to read as follows: Prefects, House Prefects, House Officers and New Boys 1. It is a major part of the duty of Prefects, House Prefects and House Officers to see that all boys are properly dressed and are well mannered at all times. Q1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD By example, by instruction, by encouragement, and by occa- sional reprimand, if necessary, they should do their best to de- velop a high morale and esprit de corps in the student body. 2. In order to help New Boys settle in to the life of the School, each one shall be attached to a Prefect, or House Prefect, who will take a helpful interest in him. 3. In return, and also to simplify the running of the Schogl, new boys in the II, III and IV Forms are to be required to do personal fagging for Prefects and House Prefects. 4. Prefects and House Prefects may have their fags report on a roster system, but only one at a time. They shall do the following jobs: ill Tidy room tno bed makingl. 425 Hang up clothes. 131 Shine shoes. t4l Run messages, but not to tuck or hospital, or rink, and only on matters of real importance to a member of the staff. 5. No boy shall be expected to fag more than once a day, nor for more than fifteen minutes. 6. The only times for fagging shall be immediately after classes, or after lunch on half holidays, and also at 5.30 in the afternoon. There shall be no fagging on Sunday. When there is late school, fagging may be after lunch and at 4 p.m. 7. Prefects, but not House Prefects, shall have the right to request new boys to run messages at other times if some special need arises, provided it does not interfere with the work or other duties of the new boy. 8. New boys in the Fifth Form may be required to give out parcels, put up flag, etc., on a roster system. New boys in the Sixth Form are to be regarded as second year boys. 9. Any Prefect may order one or more new boys to do jobs for the School, such as re-arrange the Hall, roll cricket pitches, tennis courts, clear snow from outside rink, run messages for a team, help visiting teams, and Old Boys. 10. 'Ihere is to be no corporal punishment by any boy. 11. New boys must not be asked to do work for any boy other than a Prefect or House Prefect. 12. All boys have a duty to report any abuse of the fagging system to someone in authority. 13. If any Prefect or House Prefect finds it necessary to penalize a boy, he is to report the matter to his Housemaster and be guided by him. Serious cases are to be referred to the House- master. III The School Council is now elected on a geographical rather than a form basis. Each floor of Bethune and Brent Houses elects one representative, Trinity House elects one representative, and the New Boys of Brent, Bethune, Trinity and the Hospital elect one representative each. The Head Prefect is Chairman of the Council and Masters attend only by invitation. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 Meetings are held once a week. The minutes are submitted to the Headmaster and Staff for approval and necessary action, and when approved they are posted and inscribed in the minute book. - DEBATMV6 B T.C.S. vs. Alpha Delts The Alpha Delta Fraternity, University of Toronto. graciously consented to debate with us on January 27. The subject of debate was resolved: "That Asia should be left to the Asiatics". Mustard spoke first for the opposition. He suggested that owing to present conditions we may develop a new civilization and emerge into a new era. It is our duty to create a harmonious society in this new era and we must consolidate the different races into one nation. Man's mutual misunderstandings would be a serious check to the progress of this civilization and we should become acquainted with the Asiatics to establish universal under- standing. Pennington developed this theory of universal con- cord. He remarked that several colonies in Asia have attained independence and political freedom but are not economically secure. It is our moral obligation to give them economic aid, especially as they produce a large per- centage of world merchandise. He declared that our previous failure in Asia should be requited by sincere effort in the future. Ron Watts concluded the theme for the opposition. If we withdrew from Asia under present conditions, he Q6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD announced, we would leave a hostile feeling in Asian hearts. History would repeat itself and war would ensue. He suggested that we stay and help the Asiatics to develop their culture. Slater spoke first for the government and stated that we have failed to bring a better standard of living to Asia. We have exploited the Asiatics. interfered with their domestic relations and have been too imperialistic. It would be far better if we withdrew and gave Asia a chance to settle her own problems as our influence seems to have encouraged Communism. Hugh Watts declared that we are guilty of hypocrisy in our Asiatic relations. We consider Asia backward and immature yet refuse to recognize our own faults. The United Nations are using Asia as a device in their relations with Russia and are only concerned with their problems. Our character clashes with Asiatic ideals and we should not try to change their dispositions to suit ourselves. Anderson concluded for the government. He pro- posed a United Nations Committee to stand in readiness to assist the Asiatics govern themselves. This would enable them to stand on their own feet and would prevent them from turning Communist on our departure. The house favoured the opposition and the judge con- ceded the debate to them. They advised members of the society to speak more slowly, to govern their time appro- priately, and to engage in more rebuttal during the debate. This debate proved to be one of the best we have had. The Arts vs. Science On Friday, February 2, a debate was held in the hall, the resolution being "Resolved that arts extend a more civilizing influence than science". The Government was represented by Davis, duMoulin, and Maclnnes, and the opposition by Parfitt, Clark CHJ and Wright. The judges were Mr. Dale, Bruce. and Taylorg the Speaker was Martin. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 The Government pointed out that the arts promoted an understanding among people of different nations especially the fine arts like musicg ways of expressing ideas to other people. They stated that Science was only a means of bringing us the arts, but they also noted that the arts were too far behind Science to control it. . The Opposition countered by saying that the arts would not be as influential without the aid of Science for it is by scientific means that the arts were brought to all classes of people. They also said that without science. civilization would remain at a stand-still, and sickness would be wide spread. After the Judges had retired, there were many speeches from the floor although the attendance was small. The division of the House favoured the Opposi- tion. Mr. Dale then gave some helpful hints for all de- baters and remarked that it had been a particularly close debate but that after due consideration the decision of the Judges had been for the Opposition, thus giving them a complete victory. Great Men or Great Nations? On Saturday, February 10, the first of the Senior Debating Society's inter-school debates was held with Ridley College. The subject was "Resolved that Civilization owes more to Great Men than to Great Nations". This was the first occasion that Ridley had come to the School to debate against us and we were very impressed by our rivals. The first member to speak for the Government was Bill Breukelman of Ridley and New York City. He began his speech by several of the words in the resolution. He pointed out that there are three distinct phases of civiliza- tion-birth, growth, and decay. "Birth", he said, "is due to great men, growth is due to great men, and decay is due to the lack of great men." He stated further that great nations arose through the aggressiveness of great men. Nations cannot build great nations because nations cannot possess this virtue. QS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The iirst speaker for the School was Derek Hanson from Montreal. He pointed out that a great inven- tion is the result of the labour of a great number of men, not of one man. Britain in the nineteenth century was a great nation but she owed this position to the soldiers and the colonial settlers who had built up her empire, and not to a few great men. If the soil is fertile there will be a flowering of first rate leaders. The second speaker for the government was Peter Larmour of New York City. As the basis of his argument he stated that the measure of a civilization is its arts and sciences and these are developed by great men. There- fore a nation which is great in this field has reached that position through the efforts of its people. He stated further that the greatness of a nation depends upon the greatness of its statesmen. Bob Humphreys of Washington spoke second for the School. He attempted to prove that civilization owes much to great men by examining the world situation to-day. He said that the world is now seeing a struggle between two groups of nations. The root of this struggle is communism. When we hear this word we normally think of the names Marx, Lenin. and Stalin, but these are not the only men who have influenced communism. They had predeces- sors and they have contemporaries. Communism became a force because it was accepted by a great nation. He pointed out that no matter how great a man may be, he seldom acts without advice. The third speaker for Ridley was Michael Armstrong of Peoria, Illinois. He said that all development originates in the individual. It is the success or the greatness of this individual which makes his nation great. The birth and growth of a civilization relies upon great men to meet the challenges that face them. Decay comes when there are no more challenges and no more great men. The third speaker for the School was Jim Brierley of Montreal. He contended that there are factors affecting civilizations which are far greater than any small group of great men. He said that a nation or a society is a field of action for great men. Great men must have that society TRINITY COLLIZGE SCHOOL RECORD as an audience who will accept their creations and recog- nize their greatness. After the gover-nment's rebuttal the speaker, Lan Bruce. asked the judges to retire and called for a division of the house. The decision was overwhelmingly in favour of the government. Then followed several interesting speeches from the floor, notably those by Stewart. Martin. McKim, and Adamson. When the judges returned. the chief judge, H. R. S. Ryan, K.C., awarded the victory to Ridley College. In his remarks Mr. Ryan said that one of the important criterions in judging is the persuasive- ness of the speakers. He complimented the speakers for having prepared the debate well. He said that he awarded the debate to the government because the opposition failed to refute enough of the points made by the Ridley team, In our opinion the best speech of the evening was made by Hanson of T.C.S.. and he spoke without any notes. -i f" 575 ,WJ 7 fs Cvgfixflfjggf Tees Q76 0 Most prominent events this term have, of course, been the many school dances . . . Congratulations to RICK IRWIN for his doctor's appointment coinciding with the Havergal Dance . . . Seems JIM RUMBALL preferred Hatfield Hall to the Pancake Toss . . . what a disillusion- ment! . . . The Rabbits again tried their hand with St. Hjlda's under Co-Bunnies TIM RUTLEY and DEREK HANSON . . . They must have behaved. 'cos there was a return engagement. A serious rival to the choir has appeared in the form of "Happy Birthdayu Choruses HJ in the Hall . . . all efforts to discover the date of Mr. Scott's nativity have so far failed .... Current fad is the "brush-cut" craze . . . two porky- pine types are HAME STEWART, better known as Na- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tional Maroon Head, and VIC EMERY . . . the latter is still following a path of crime . . . his name pennant is Grey on Black . . . There has been some speculation as to how far MIKE HIGGINS comes up to on a rifle . . . Two "up and coming" basketball stars are JOHN BOARD and KIT COWAN . . . However, the original David and Goliath are to be found in the Middleside defense partnership of ROY JENNINGS and "TUN" BONNYCASTLE. The tuckshop had its usual depression during the first two or three days in Lent . . . Seems GB made a joint resolution to get up and have Geometry Class at 7 a.m. around then . . . One lad not involved was ANDY ROSS who preferred to sleep in and rim a couple of miles around the track on Ash Wednesday . . . ' NOGI NEWCOMB was seen exercising with an elastic band . . . no doubt the influence of Sgt. Poulos. BOB ARNOLD was so anxious to get this patent muscle- builder he injured his elbow in the rush. The pioneering spirit has not died in T.C.S. yetg wit- ness BILL CHURCH and JIM ARKLAY . . . Seems they travelled all the way from Oshawa to Port Hope one wintry night. "TH MACGREGOR has been having the darndest luck latelyg he sleeps in CON BAKER'S old bed . . . DAVE MITCHELL recently introduced the hit tune of the term, "The Anvil Chorus" . . . The GEORGE ALLAN Anthem has been adopted for all bus trips. Geography has not been backward in establishing its place in the School . . . All right, who was the boy who put that concrete block in the Geology Section? . . . NORTH COOPER is considering spending a summer on Baffin Land while JOHN EMERY seems to prefer the prospects of Tahiti .... Two well-known characters have been operating an unlicensed Sun-lamp in Trinity House . . . this clears up the mystery of certain bright pink gentlemen in the School, or does it? . . . One of these witch doctors has been elected the All-Canadian Boy, for which we congratulate him and commiserate with the Daily Mail . . .We look for- ward to his comments on the British Public Schools. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 -'lA:57Hl 1YiWI7 ,HHIWJAHEW f ff A f nn1nw4J43z,f.v'f-fa , - I.: .gn I ' A .,'j'7 " ' l Z" X2--W '. -. '4' ,Q X i. f f' f '- ii -Qikwypm ' ff- fn E, . H , i W at 5 .7 fr? 4. . .1 lv' .l . lil rf If , , , I Y -X , - a . If A g j , f f J' , -3 ,lu Q' I H- ,- Iwi' ,Cm . .4 1 -..' v1""' -Mlm? ' 1, 'E we , s' if ' T T-fp" .1 if g.'1fM5' ' gli-sv ,V ' if ,z T ' -T 1 --a -. . V .-'K 1 1, gl , X P ' ,V , Hlfrfi: -- 6 . ' f ff 'F ,.:I," ' .. A V I ?'f 1 . 1 Af' fi J '. E. is ,Q 1,f, 3 M:X,gp.,5 W , all ww JW, f, J 1, if 'I Q . i file Q I-its z 1, 'bf' A Q ,f A ' 2 7, , ' YQ' 9. - . , "" Ig , -' A ' bl:-.a".axi, "iw F .J :f Nt , 1 ' ,. ' i i5g1??':pXx.m-,'-'1.lf I ,E X,-'--,.l E423 Q.: A .7 2 ' I-1 "f1'7f,l"'F-'Q' ' tl 1' N 4 :C ' 1 lj ff 3 f- . w ian, M -1 c ff , 1 4, f , ' , ,-ff'-- " 1. '..g- ff 1 ' . 1 4- , " - 54" ki 1 i ,if 4 a4?v f, z Z?Dl'9B'Z Z7' ,A 7 pf'-7 -,, ,'ffil7f"'LfQLj1f ' "i'f?1g K i 'ff itll S52 WI" ZS BETIHQNE HOUSE NOTES Through the swirling eddies of fog and wintry twi- light the gleaming metal swelled from bleating foghorn into sleek battleship. Yes, men, once more the good ship "Bethunis" was knifing through the many puddles which are the campus in winter. Some aboard were wide-awake. alert on duty. Some were relaxing with a diversity of noises. Some on "D" deck were hidden by the smoke of human furnaces. All were confident of great victories to come. The silence of the seas was rudely shattered by a bugle call thus: "Brrrring, brrrringf' All assembled by their bunks quivering before the inspection of the glower- ing commodore. This moustachioed autocrat picked his way across the hammocks strewn about the decks, and offered such words of wisdom as "Hmmph!" His Sunday smile flitted across his austere face at the sight of the new midshipman with all twelve of his buttons done up. However, righteous Gaelic fury was aroused at several stokers who had inverted their bell-bottom trousers and dyed them pale green. Later in the day a small notice in very neat handwriting appeared on the bulletin board to if TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD point out a few "don'ts". 'Another bugle sent the crew about their duties. Day passed uneventful and another bugle announced the beginning of the Knight Watch. The corridors sud- denly quieted and from the distance came a faint echo. As it drew nearer we recognized the formula: three knocks on a door, the "Good Evening", and "Good Evening Sir," three knocks . . . etc .... until there came the inevitable "What are you doing out of your room '?" Finally one poor fish was caught creating a disturbance and sent to the A B deck-house for discipline. Another bugle released the tars. At -ri bells 110.00 p.m. to you landlubbersl the lanky figure of the chief engineer could be seen striding across the lower bridge. Suddenly he heard a door banging. Alert to the danger he swung open the door of cabin 302 and was oiling the springs before the surprised crew could hide in the closets. After this the foam rubber shoes were off to investigate distant cheering caused by the pairing of two "Tely" twins. The crew of Bethune remains basically the same in storm or flat calm. They can fight gallantly for some obscure cause. They can let off steam at the same place with the same annoying yelling every day. They can be late for breakfast with the same silly smile each week. They can break a port hole as well as the next man and they can get dressed two minutes faster. Deck-hands and officers alike look forward to their shore leave and return with the intention of really working this trip. In parting, men, remember that a true sailor has a girl in every port. . BRENT HOUSE NOTES One may read in any issue of the "Record" about the virtues and accomplishments of the Brent House residents. House Notes, that is. Rarely is anything written about the physical aspect of our fortress-the House itself. If we are such an excellent ensemble, then we must have ingenuity. Aside from the detention lists, the one great display of this attribute is our room decorations. Hmmmm. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 Pennants rim in the hundreds, with occasional unique ones. There's a popular series of Federal Penitentiaries. Since our thoughts run along those lines, why not a more useful set of monastery ones? Bottom flat boasts the world's smallest T.C.S. pennant-less than six inches long. Upstairs is one marked with "Smuggler's Notch, Ver- mont", a place which no doubt has sent many "happy" sons off to School. Another: "We have visited Port Hope, Home of Radium and Glentex Service". Didn't know Port Hope was famous for two things. We don't mention names anymore, but guess who has pictures of race-horses on his walls . . . and this one's owner: "Arnprior Wins Final Game 5-3". Running these Q! !l a close second are Sgt. Poulos' rubber exercisers, which are seen Qin three sizesl hanging from wall-hooks. There is half an abund- ance of Crimean War flags fdon't you believe ith, flags with bullet holes Cfor "bullet" read "moth"l, and several Union Jacks but no Canadian ensigns. A departure from the usual run of athletic stars' pictures is this one: "Capone gang muscles into big time politics" . . . a new form of hero-worship. For those who dislike "mystery dishes" there is a menu collection in Trinity, which might contain hints. We lose sleep at nights worrying about room 205. It has a poster of the Queens Mary and Elizabeth passing so closely together that they might swamp one another and fill the room with sea-water. Also a noisy-looking View of Waterloo Station, London, in there. Enough to keep them awake nights. If you ever need a motto by which to guide your life remember: "Watch your wife, we'll watch your coat." Miscellaneous: a "Prissy" pennant, a Ridley tie, a dogwhip, a Kigme, an old Prefect's paddle fthe "Assassina- tor"J, a Jap in suit of armour, and a four foot "Visual Record of Cultural Progress", for those interested in our shortcomings. Let's see what trophies we can bag during the Easter holidays, men. .ii.i, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OFF THE RECORQ ARCHY, VVE APOLOGIZE say boss it seem s to me that a lot of people would benefit if electric razors were banned or perhaps if they were only allowed to be used at times when people Weren't listening to their radios these electric razors are never the same time used at but one after the other and make a horr ible row on the radios most of the people using these electric razors dont need to anyhow so there should be a minimum growth of beard per day of one sixteenth of an inch before these stat are ic raisers allowed to be used. why is it boss that i for one ca nt get out to the movies life gets so monotonous and is the same TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD throughout like this verse i like to go to movies and i know there are only so many movie leaves per term but i think there should be more because i get awfully depressed has it ever occurred to you boss how many nice people there are around the place why when i first came here i was so impressed by the niceness of the people that i cried for joy it is a great thing for us to be nice to others for a change for as it is said in the golden rule do unto others as you would have others do unto you a saying which is over looked sometimes but is good stuff and goes well in a place like this boss i was wandering in the bethune basement and i found a place called the parrot jungle i went in there one night and found lots of parrots names on the wall parrots like tun fox sam quail peegee choppy roy chas hame bruin kim bill bill bill and others there was no one there they said they were 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD all out looking at a strong man in the gymnasium and later some small parrots came down and started trying vainly to stretch rubber bands they called light they seemed so funny i tried one but i couldnt get to first base. With apologies to mehitabel. -A. R. McKim, VIB. HRESURGANT LEPORESH 1. Now these are the sons of Noahg Shem, Ham, and Japeth: and unto them were sons after the Flood. 2. And these are the sons of Ham: Cush and Phut and Canaan. 3. And Cush begat Nimrod: he began to be a mighty one in the earth. 4. He was a mighty hunter and many rabbits did he slay, and many did he keep that amateur hockey might survive the onslaught of professionalism. 5. And one of the sons of Nimrod, reading an ad- vertisement. which being interpreted meant "Go West young man, go West" pondered these things in his heart. 6. And when transportation was available he went West and discovered a new land, which he named Canada after his uncle "Can". For he heard that his uncle Can'ad a cool million in the bank and didn't know what to do with it. 7. Now this son of Nimrod did many things for this land. He invented Canadian Phutball which he named after Uncle Phut-for he too had made much money. 8. He also introduced Rabbit Hockey-so named after his father Nimrod, mighty hunter of rabbits. 9. And to this day Rabbit Hockey is played by those who play for the game's sake: not, peradventure, like Phutball which has become purely professional. or nearly SO. TYIIFUTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 10. And those playing in the Rabbit League are many-of all sorts and conditions. 11. Now these are the three captains of the Rabbits. 12. First there is George-born in Hamilton, named after Nimrod's grandfather Ham lfor he too had made much money, selling electric dryers to the survivors of the Floodj. 13. And George was known as Georgeous on account of his sartorial splendour on and off the ice. 14. And he was wondrous to behold. 15. Next is Rutley nick-named Tim, Cno doubt named after another famous Tim, who unfortunately has not made much moneyl. 16. He skates so that no one can tell whether he is advancing or retreating--thus the enemy's ranks are often completely confused. 17. He shoots mostly from the prone position. 18. And lastly there is Hanson the "Derrick", the great lifter of morale. 19. He hopes someday to play for McGill. 20. And there was peace in the land of Canada. 21. And the Rabbits played and played and played. 22. And many stars were developed among them: Oman the tentmaker and his soul mate "Gluber". 23. And Meredith who played on defense-on de fence all de time for he needed de fence for support. 24. Then in the year 86 A.T.C. f a Trinitate Condita- from which all things beginl there arose a people in a far off country-the genus puella-a people unknown to the inhabitants of Trinity. 25. And these people had gathered themselves to- gether under the banner of one St. Hilda, and their con- ceit was colossal. 26. Now the genus puella is strangely strange: one minute tender and loving and feminine, the next fiercely ferocious and masculine. 27. And they did challenge the Rabbits of Trinity to a contest, and a battle took place and the result was disastrous to the peaceful and fun-loving Rabbits. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 28. Be-carmined and be-gowned these Amazons charged into the Trinity line with a ferocity unparalleled in modern warfare-and having unlimited reinforcements, all of whom they threw into their line of battle faciesb they dented the Trinity twine on no less than seven occasions . 29. And Hanson the Derrick, the leader of the Rab- bits, was wroth and during a lull in the fighting he called to his men to fight back. 36. Said he "Quamquam puellae sunt bonae, pueri sunt meliores" 13B please note J, which being freely trans- lated means "Are you lugs gonna let a lotta dames lick you ?". . 31. And they fought back, a.nd three times in as many minutes they draped the St. Hilda's drapes. And the ice was strewn with Ketchums and Fletchers and Kirk- woods. 32. But the Fates-in the person of Tony Wells fmay his name be soon forgottenl intervened and as the St. Hildafs troops were beginning their retreat he blew his whistle and called time. 33. And there was great weeping and loud lamenta- tion among the Old Boys. 34. But not so among the defeated Rabbits for now the victors became tender and sweet and feminie. They took the Rabbits to their halls and fed them and com- forted them and tended their Wounds. 35. And once again have men been taken in by the wiles of Women for the Rabbits became elated. 36. Now the Rabbits are home again playing and playing and playing--and marvelling at the inconsistency of women. CEditor's note--The author of this piece is unknown but reputed to be a worthy philosopher of Welsh orig'in.J ,m.. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHUOL RECORD QED EARLY DAYS AT T.C.S. AND IN EASTERN ONTARIO from CONQUERING THE LAST FRONTIER By T. T. Aldwell C'79-'84J tPublished by the Superior Publishing Co., Seattle: Chapters One and Two are reprinted by permission of the Author and Publishersr BOYHOOD I was born in Toronto, Canada, June 14, 1868, the next to the youngest of live children. The others were Lloyd, Lilly, May, and Willie, the baby. When I was but a boy my father died, bringing an abrupt change in the fortunes of the Aldwell family. In the days before Father's death, we lived in a large brick solidly mid- Victorian house on Simcoe Street, Toronto, next to the family enterprise, the Toronto Brewing and Malting Company. Life went along at an easy nineteenth century pace. The business was pros- perous, family life stable, servants plentiful. My father had started making beer in a tub and when he died he had what at that time was the largest brewing and malting company in Canada. It com- prised half a block on Simcoe Street. As I recall there were four stories in this concrete building. Father never took a drink. He would put the beer in his mouth to get the taste and then spit it out without swallowing any of it. On the cobbled Toronto streets outside the bow-windows of our house, ladies with parasols picked their ways, horse cars clattered. Canada was still very much a British colonyg Toronto, the busy colonial outpost. With the death of my father, however, Mother was called upon to take over the business. She knew nothing of business, and though she devoted all her time and attention to it, matters did not prosper as they did in the days when Father was head of the family. When Father died, my Uncle Tom, who had been em- ployed by my father, commenced a lawsuit against the estate, claiming a partnership. This diminished our income considerably. Mother, worried and preoccupied, felt that she could not at once be a business woman and a mother to five small children so Lloyd and I were sent away to boarding school. Up to this time I had gone to Dr.Tassie's School and was easy and comfortable with other little Canadian boys. I particularly remember an incident which occurred while I was coming home from school with a boy named Smith. We passed the boys from the grammar school-larger, older, heavier boys than we were. One of them started calling Smith names and I said, "Hit him Smith!" Smith didn't, but the older boy immediately turned on me. He hit me several times and then started pummelling me. I kept on fighting, hoping for a passer-by to come along, because I wouldn't quit until someone made us stop. Finally someone came by and separated us. That night, I told my mother that I was cut and bruised because a street-car had run into me. I made the change to Upper Canada College, a secondary school, without any great sense of insecurity. Life was a good, rich experience. But with our transfer to Trinity College School, 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD an Episcopal Church boarding school at Port Hope, there came a desolate feeling. Trinity College School was modeled somewhat on the English boys' school of the day. The routine was neces- sarily strict, and for a boy from a comfortable, loving home, the lack of affection naturally caused homesickness. If I remember rightly I was the youngest boy in the school for a year or two. Food, while adequate, was not wasted, and our appetites were those of growing boys. Often I spun knives with other boys for the toast at breakfast. If I won, I was not hungry that morningg if I lost, I was only a little hungrier than usual. It was worth taking a chance. This was a strange world. I wanted my home and I wanted my family. After a few days, I became actually ill with home- sickness and went to bed where I remained for about a week. But that week did not bring my mother, my brothers, or sisters. I faced the fact that I was there and I was going to stay. If I was to have a place in that new world, I must make it. When I rose from bed, I was no longer Mother's boy. I was an independent, self-reliant being who had to build strength within myself. I seldom missed a day of school after that. This was a world in miniature and as I met things here I was likely to meet things later in life. My reaction then was not greatly different from that I had long after when the dam on the Elwha River, the fruition of 20 years of hard work, planning, and dream- ing, was destroyed and building had to start all over again. I was a hard working student, particularly excelling in figures. They didn't seem dull, lifeless things to me, but animated, living challenges to make a pattern where none before existed. During the last year in school, I took the course in what we now call Business Administration. But I decided not to be regimented. The headmaster adminis- tered cracks on the hand with his "pickled" cane whenever he discerned a breach of discipline. My hands seemed to get the most cracks, for in addition to studying, fighting, and playing games, like every mischievous boy, I stole apples, smoked ciga- rettes in the woodshed, and hid out from chapel. , I never lied. At first I was honest because I had not been taught to fear my parents so I had told the truth at home. But I early found that honesty paid off in a very concrete way. I was caught with another boy smoking cigarettes in an athletic equip- ment room. The headmaster said, "You boys report to my study." When we arrived there he said, "You boys were smoking." Simultaneously we answered, my companion, "No, sir"g I, "Yes, sir." I found my punishment lighter in consequence. Games were important: football, foot races, and cricket. But again there was no coddling. A boy had to fight for survival, had to learn to run and dodge and put everything he had into the contest or he was marked a failure. I could not endure failure. There were bullies, too. Occasionally some persecuted young- ster turned on an older, bigger boy and decided to fight it out. There was a boy named Pousette who came from lower Canada. He picked on me for two or three weeks and each time he did TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 we'd have a fist fight before breakfast. He finally let up. Today this would be considered extraordinary, but then it was just a part of the game. The peculiar thing was that no hard feelings were engendered by these fights. It was survival of the Iittest and the boys who fought usually became fast friends. lt was a real boys' training. Every fight had to be a fair and open contest. Fair and open they were, but often both victor and vanquished came away with black eyes and bleeding knuckles. The contestants went to the gymnasium and the boys formed a ring about them. The com- batants fought three minutes and rested two. They fought until one was exhausted and admitted defeat. While at school, I had 12 or 15 of these fights and have stated many times since that any success I may have had in life was due primarily to them. They helped to build character and gave me the confidence I needed to carry on anything I undertook to accomplish throughout the rest of my life. One year when we were having our races, a boy named Tig Cooper was the favorite to win the cross-country. The course was a quarter mile down the road, then across plowed fields, over a toll gate, and down a stretch of ground. Some of the boys got me to enter the race. I was some years younger than Cooper and was entitled to a head start, but I wouldn't take it. Knowing that training for football is not suflicient grind for a cross-country race, I took several practice runs over the course. There were many boys competing, but Cooper was the one I had to beat. Cooper and I ran neck and neck all the way. When we got to the last fence, we fell on our chests on the fence and threw our heels over our heads, landing on the ground on our feet. After this there were two or three hundred yards to the tape line. Cooper was on the si-de of the fence closest to the line. But he could not gain a foot on me and I could not pass him. He barely won the race as I fell over the tape line and was unconscious for half an hour. The school was located in the country outside of Port Hope. We had hare and hound chases, in which two or three of the boys as hares would carry bags of torn paper with them and lay a trail. They would get 10 or 15 minutes' start and then would be followed by 15 or 20 boys as hounds. I was always a hare. NVe started laying the trail by scattering the paper at a given spot. The hounds were to follow the trail. Sometimes the hares would lay a very plain false trail, which the hounds would naturally follow. Then they would have to come back to find and follow the real trail. This continued on. If the hares were ever sighted, the hounds would chase them. There was quite a penalty if hares were caught before they reached home. We would often get on a hill and watch the hounds follow the false trail. In addition to hare and hounds, we played cricket, football, and other games. This group of boys from all over the world was healthy minded and loved outdoor sports and competition. While dis- cipline was necessary and severe,I always considered my school days among the happiest years of my life and, looking back now. 4.2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I can see what a great influence the discipline and the mingling with these manly boys had on my later life. CHAPTER TVV O BANKING MEMORIES Shortly after leaving school, I got a position in the Federal Bank in Chatham, Ontario, where Mr. R. H. Rogers was manager. Here for the first time I was "Mr. Aldwell," and I suddenly felt the pride of manhood with the responsibility that went with the "Mister". The first day I was there, Mr. Rogers called me into his office. As he talked to me he held the wrist of his right hand with his left hand. He had "writer's cramp" because in the days when he was junior in the bank he had had to copy all letters in long hand. He said to me, "Mr: Aldwell, while you are working in this bank, as long as you behave yourself generally as- a gentleman your comportment after hours is of little concern to our bank. But there is one thing I want to impress upon you: if at any time I have reason to believe that you have divulged to any person out- side this bank anything which happens inside the walls of this in- stitution, that day I shall have to request your resignation." I was greatly impressed by this advice. I found it held good throughout life. The Canadian Pacific Railway had just been completed from Coast to Coast and many people in my native province of Ontario were hearing echoes of Horace Greeley's famous advice of a generation earlier-"Go West, young man, and grow up with the country." The newspapers were filled with stories of opportunities in the West, and enthusiastic letters from those who had already gone and made their fortunes by "pushing the frontier" were published regularly. I wanted to go, but I knew, too, that I could still learn a great deal about business by staying right where I was. I had almost decided on a banker's life when the manager of a bank in Chatham lost his position. His branch had loaned some SlO0,000 to a brewery in Windsor, a loan which couldn't be re- paid. A local manager, as anyone knows, isn't responsible for a loan of that size in the Canadian banking system. But someone had to be held responsible and the manager was the man. He re- signed from the bank. I decided then that I was not going to stay permanently in a business where anyone might be selected to as- sume responsibility for mistakes. I wanted something where my mistakes and my success were my own. Toronto was my home so that I was pleased when I was transferred from the Chatham to the Young Street Branch of the Federal Bank in Toronto. I might not have been as anxious to go had I known that the deposit ledger of about 1,000 pages was nine or ten months out of balance. Figures I found comfort- able in a pattern, but I couldn't endure them when they were jumbled. I worked on that ledger for three or four months and when I was through the hooks balanced to a penny. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .13 VVhile I was at the Young Street Branch, the bank went into liquidation. I decided then to apply at the Dominion Bank. Mr. C. A. Bogert, an old school friend, was at the cash wicket at that time. He stopped me as I passed to ask what I wanted. I wasn't too experienced at applying for work but I said firmly. "I'm asking for a position in this bank." Bogert said, "Apply if you want, but there are already more than 300 applications ahead of yours, so you see you haven't much of a chance." I was there. I had steeled myself for the interview. I decided to go in to see Mr. Bethune, the head of the bank, even though I had no hope of linding a position. I handed him my letters and told him I had been at Trinity College School where his brother was headmaster. Bethune looked me over. He asked me to leave the letters and to return in two weeks. The interview was terminated with my feeling that l would not get the job. I started plans for the trip West. This was it, then-the time to go West. However, I'd wanted more of a stake. I'd wanted more time to think of what I'd do. I had left my letters at the Bank and I needed them to take West with me. When I went back, Mr. Bethune told me he had mislaid them but asked me where I was going. I told him I was going out West to be a cowboy. "But where are you going now?" "Well, I'll be in Chatham for a while, where I'll meet some friends who are going West with me." Pennifather and Bullen, two boys from London who had worked with me in Chatham, had agreed to go with me. "If a position opens up for you, I'll wire you within the week," Mr. Bethune said. I thanked him but felt disappointed about the loss of the let- ters. Promises of a position didn't mean much. As I passed Bo- gert's window, I tried to be jaunty. "That's a pretty smooth old boy you have in there. He loses my letters but covers it by telling me he'l1 wire me at Chatham if he can give me work." When I left Toronto, my family and friends came to the sta- tion to see me off as I set out for the West to make my fortune. But when I saw Pennifather and Bullen in Chatham, they in- formed me that they had changed their minds and did not want to go West after all. I was both surprised and disappointed that they were not as eager to leave the East as I was. In those days there was always talk of the rapid building of the West and the splendid rewards and opportunities it offered for industry. As I was willing to work it was perhaps natural for met to want to embrace these opportunities. Even as a youngster I had spent many hours thinking of my future life, wondering how I could be independent someday, where I should go to achieve this independence, and what line of work I should follow. With the magazines and newspapers carrying frequent articles on the development of the West, the answer had appeared and I was ready to go. So, after my friends had changed their plans, I set 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD about rearranging mine. It was in the midst of this reorganiza- tion that Mr. Bethune's wire reached me in Chatham. He offered me a position in the Dominion Bank. a This was something concrete. Here was a chance to learn a little more, to save a little more. Vanity entered in, too, for this was a position for which I had been chosen over 300 other appli- cants. At 19 I started work in the Dominion Bank at Toronto. I have always felt confident that I secured this position partly through the recommendation of C. J. S. Bethune, who was head- master at Trinity College School, and partly through having been successful in completing the balancing of the ledger in the Fed- eral Bank. I had no influential friends or relatives, as many of the other applicants did. I was in Toronto just a few weeks when I was transferred to the Branch at Oshawa, and later to the Belle- ville Branch. I was practical, but I was romantic, too. I had to prove myself on this jobg but I went on dreaming of the West. At Belleville, I was put on the depositor's ledger. This ledger was balanced only once a month and all employees had to be quite accurate. I checked and double checked to be sure nothing went wrong. This passion for detail and accuracy, this wish to check when no check was asked for, made a difference to me throughout my life. It made a difference to me, too, immedi- ately. I liked figures and enjoyed working with them. I was pro- moted to handling the cash. In the grain and cheese buying seaon the job of handling cash was very heavy. During most of the banking hours, 30 or 40 people would stand in front of the cash wicket. Two of the other boys had felt the pressure too great and had "quit the cash." Perhaps they looked on a 100 dollar bill as a month's pay. Fortunately I thought of a 100 dollar bill only as a piece of paper. A teller rarely overpays on a busy day. I decided I was not going to worry but to work out a system. As I paid each check, I figured out quickly what kind of cash I'd give out--tens, twen- ties, whatever I would use to reach the total-then I jotted the denominations on the back of the cheek. The system didn't fail me. . Many farmers were paid by the grain buyers with hastily written orders. One hot noon a farmer came in with an order for S-268. I paid him and went on to the next. But that night, after the bank closed, I found I was short 3100. My heart beat more rapidly. I counted my piles of currency. I looked over and around my blotter. I counted again. It had been a busy day but my head was clear. I knew I must have overpaid somebody 35100. Then I turned over the cheeks with anxious fingers. There was an order for F5268 but the figures I remembered were 368. I looked again. The "2" did look like a "3." I knew what I had done with- will turning the order over. On the back was the evidence that lk! paid out 55368. Casually I walked out of the teller's cage and made ai few inquiries. The farmer was a deacon in the church. Could l be suspicious of him? I could. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 I persuaded my good friend Gilbert Horne of the Canadian Bank of Commerce to drive out to the farmer's home. The farmer stopped our team in the driveway near the house. He denicd hc'd been overpaid. I had my evidence ready-the back of the check with the notation of the bills I'd paid out: two 50's, ten 2O's, thir- teen 5's a 2 and a 1-8368. The farmer said the money was still in his pants pocket. He invitcd us into his house, took his pants from the clothes closet, reached into the pocket, took out the bills, and handed them to us to count. There were too 5O's, thirteen 5's, a 2, and a 1, but only five 20's-just 3268. I knew I didn't make mistakes on the back ol checks. l urns careful about that. I decided to bluff. "If that extra 100 doesn't show up, we'll commence suit next Monday," I said. "It might cost you your farm." The silence was heavy in the farm bedroom. "I haven't got it," the farmer replied at length. I turned and walked out. Gilbert and I got into the buggy and drove out the gate. But over the sound of the horses' hoofs, the creak of the turning wheels, I heard a shout and turned on the wooden seat, whip in hand. The farmer was running down the road after us. I waited until the fellow came alongside. In his hand were five greenbacks-20's. Round drops of perspiration ran off his face as he said, "My wife took five 20's out of my pants pocket without telling me a thing about it." "I thought you had it," I said and gave the horse a flick. "Giddap." Working in a bank can be very monotonous. I didn't let it become that way. I decided I was going to increase the deposits made at my window and played a game with myself to see how many new customers I could bring in. I pretended the Dominion Bank was my own and that I must make it grow. As I stood in my cage, many farmers came in with large checks to cash. I al- ways asked if they wouldn't like to leave part of the money on deposit. Often they'd reply that other banks had their business. I'd ask, "Don't you want to divide?" Because I had such evident pleasure in a new account, I secured many new ones for the bank. I was getting along exceptionally well considering my youth, and I knew I had a secure and respected place in the bank. Everything wasn't banking, however. In Chatham a young man named Dan Lamont learned I was a runner. He challenged me to run the quarter mile against him. I was a long distance runner, could hope to win at a mile or longer. On a cross- country race, I felt certain of leaving Lamont far behind. But a quarter mile wasn't my race. I accepted, however, and when I heard Dan Lamont remark to someone as I passed him one day, "I can beat Tom easily," I determined to beat him no matter how much it cost. Each of us went to the fair grounds every day to train. That wasn't going to be enough for me. I decided to go to another track in the evening to train an extra two or three miles. The admiration of a small boy who went out to the track with me each night kept my spirits up. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The day of the race arrived. This was a real event. There was even a band playing marches. I don't know how the band af- fected Lamont, but it sent shivers of determination through me. I ran as I had never run before. I found myself quite a hero at the bank after that victory. Unconsciously I knew then that to win one must work and train but one must also be inspired. When week-ends came or there was a holiday, Charlie Mar- shall, who worked in the Bank of Montreal, and I would pitch a tent at Massagha Point, not far from Belleville on Lake On- tario. If the weather was good, we went canoeing. On one Sunday I wanted to paddle and sail to nearby Des- eronto. Charlie said he smelled a storm, but the weather looked clear and bright. I persuaded him he was imagining things and hnally he agreed to go. I had 80 feet of canvas on my Rice Lake canoe, and, although it could be reefed down to 45 feet, we started with the full 80 feet up. In that locality storms are sometimes sudden and violent. A1- most before we realized it, a squall hit us. With 80 feet of canvas up, that is dangeious. The squall became worse every minute. Almost at once it reached hurricane proportions. All we could do was to sail before the wind. I sat on the gunwhale, only in the canoe from the knees down, and tried desperately to eotmterbalance the sail. The bow and stern were canvassed in. I held my paddle against my leg and the side of the canoe for leverage and managed, at least for the time being, to steer. "Lie in the bottom of the boat!" I screamed to Charlie, and over the howling of the wind my words were barely audible. I shouted again and though Charlie couldn't hear me, he caught on and ducked down. The canoe flew, the spray stung and made the tears roll down our facesg but I still clung to the paddle. Though my arms grew numb, the steering was almost automatic, and the canoe was still upright. Through the spray I saw a projecting spit, but too late. We struck and were flung out but we managed to cling to the bow stubbornly and finally drew the canoe on the sandy spit beside us. We silently dropped to our knees and thanked God for a narrow escape. I fumbled in the stern. It, too, was safe-a bottle of Canadian White Rock whiskey. Silently I passed it to Charlie and then took a stiff drink myself. I was thankful for that, too. The sandpit seemed no place to tarry, so, after a few minutes' rest and a careful check of the canoe to see that it was not dam- aged, we reefed the canvas down to 45 feet and set out again. The wind seemed to have slackened and for two or three miles all went well. A sudden violent gust of wind caught us and there was nothing we could do. The sail luffed and we were over. Blowing and shaking the water from my eyes, I rose to the surface. I clutched the bottom of the canoe and looked for Charlie. The passage now was narrower and the water very deep. Waves broke over the upturned canoe. Charlie was nowhere to be seen. It seemed ages before he rose, thrashing, to the surface and it seemed even TRINITY COLLEGE SCI-IUQJL RECORD if longer before I could finally get him over the bottom of the canoe on his stomach. He could not swim. When Charlie was safely placed, my first trought was to cut the sail and I started looking for my knife. It was in the pocket of my trousers under the bow, I remembered. I reached under the canoe but found nothing. My trousers must have gone to the bottom. For a moment I was desperate but suddenly I realized that the weight of the sail kept an air pocket in the canoe that would keep it afloat if I just did nothing. Perhaps it was lucky I eouldn't find my knife. It was good to be alive. The wind was blowing toward Des- eronto and surely we could reach there safely. But it was Sun- day, and other worries assailed us. Most Canadians were religious and disapproved of sports on the Sabbath. What would they think of two of the bank's clerks floating in on an upturned canoe? And one of them without any trousers! It took two hours of hard work to shove and push the canoe to the opposite shore, but at last we landed, righted, and bailed out the canoe and then paddled to Deseronto. It required some delicate manoeuvring to land yet stay out of sight until a member of the Canoe Club could be reached. He understood the situation and came out with clothes for us. They weren't a perfect fit but they covered us up decently for Sabbath and served the purpose. As we boarded the train for Belleville, I said casually, "Quite a stay, wasn't it?" Charlie snorted. Back at Belleville, the consequences of the canoeing trip con- tinued. The keys to the bank vault lay in my trousers at the bottom of the lake, and the manager of the bank, J. W. Murray, who had the duplicate keys, was on his holiday. I managed to borrow cash from other banks to carry us until the manager returned with the keys. The vault keys being mislaid brought the adventure before the public and a number of papers had the story published headed "A Bank Clerk's Escapade." The bank was exacting, demanding, rewarding, but it wasn't very exciting. Somehow I wanted the out-of-doors, the sweep of adventure in my life. I hadn't forgotten my dreams of the West. Romantic stories in the provincial newspapers and circulars sent out by land promoters kept my imagination stirred up. I grew a little restless as the life of a banker, cautious, unimaginative, stretched out before me long and unevenful. I told myself I had few responsibilities as yet and that my whole life was before me. I was unmarried, not even seriously interested in any one girl, though, like other young sparks, I took the Carries, Maudes, and Pollys out canoeing often. In the winter months, we would go snowshoeingg and often on moonlight nights we would go for a long tramp. We always had a Hwhipper-in" who was an expert and remained in the rear to see that none of the party fell behind. Yet the more I thought about going West, the more restless I grew. Four years in banking! I had improved my position and had every reason to expect steady promotion. .LS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Was I wise to think of deserting such a promising future? Then, too, banking had taught me many thing about business: courtesy, industry, accuracy. I had learned to check and double checkg others had that same confidence. But banking did not seem to give the opportunity for immediate action and future in- dependence. I didn't want to be an employee, following some procedure imposed by someone else all my life. I did not want to wait for things to happen. I wanted to make them happen, to try my wings. I would go West. The resolve crystallized into a plan. I would go West to independence. In 1890 I resigned from the bank, said goodbye to envious friends, a tearful family, and doubtful superiors, and set out to make my future. v 192555. - EE .4-Q-fffmsfliifi X-X at-ew21f11:l1ii22in e ,iw e X-X, 2 , 1: ,Q vii ' 'Xl ,X M -AAQE-Y .-r :rg 'Q X x ffLll -x R X Q? 91355 -.lxsiffis bex X2--I n as ns- as NR- RFQ-v If 8 K X' , fi-ra.: , Q ' 'I' diss- ,xfXiC'lwjV" A A Xrxfx . "lf 'Em , Ni LF?" , . .ga'1".ff2.eg1 ' s g I' v ,l i grr , yi A, ,.,-T-Qirix, .f .Tm A fx ' I' - Q 5 e . 'S as -:1-"Flu, 1 1 ' . Q- . "fbN',.1"c- Z- Kaffe 512 9" - , fs . N EW? f- I5 f 6' I'f'l-UIM'f'1ir 4 ' A a., Y 1'Vg"'7f'M- 2' I -iff-tis", t l' may Q, J l -it 'ZZ f ll ,T lug.. . f ' .1 - I lv-545 ,i ' 75,?r ?" f L I 1 A , ' t gi -I ,f4.,v, A in af yf,,f,:f'Q,-gd' ,.- I "2 'Q fa' O Z if f If fffifv t xx yf 2? ff ,fx at f ' ff -. Q 71154-f5jf-'CE' C TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .19 cowv u nomis :ap - ic, 'Jim 1 F ,Xb A- - -X 1- L,ff fi' f V - e is e is f 'L" 5 is ,Wig llitllfpliivllfj zglgtg gg jg ',+L , ' iff: - A ,y im ill lflhill IM ni e.1,,,x:lIlit.i1 lilililiffgilg 4 if HM' 4 3 'fQfr'l2ilfl,f3lll-glfg. - Y ifitlll ' iw! 4g:n!f553i?z,J,Lk. ,. L .11 :iii i ff: iff if iii e ff A Wilt! 2- ' ll a 'adul ,, me OUR YVAY T0 PEACE 4The Prize Winning Essay in the Youth Forum Competition for Canada by P. G. Martini Today, more than at any other time in history, it is essential that peace be maintained in the world. War has ceased to be a play-thing of politicians and rulers and has become a horror which affects every human being. Wars are no longer fought between professional armies but be- tween whole peoples. War no longer topples thrones. It ruins whole nations. This has been borne home to us in the two world conflicts which we have already experienced in this century. Thus War must be averted. There is also a strong moral reason for the prevention of war. We are sentient, reasoning human beings and to justify our existence we must prove to ourselves that it is not neces- sary for us to base our society on the needless shedding of blood. The preservation of the fruits of five thousand years of civilization is dependent on our being able to keep the peace in our world. We face cultural extinction, and perhaps racial extinction. Dr. Albert Einstein recently said that the next war would be fought with the atom but the one following that would be fought with bows and ,SQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD arrows. We must, therefore, keep the peace and we must have a concrete. practical plan for so doing. In the fol- lowing, I shall try to suggest an approach to such a plan. The world is, at present, divided into two armed camps. Both sides are engaged in an armaments race of unprecedented intensity. Neither, it appears, wants total war, at least not for the present. Both want to unify the world under one central authority, albeit of a different type. Both camps feel that their ideology is the one that is best for the whole world and each is respectively sup- ported with an intensity of feeling in certain quarters that has not been seen since the first centuries of the Christian Era. There is the problem: Two incompatible social and economic systems vying for world supremacy. It seems to defy solution and yet a solution must be found. One of these ideologies must disappear. One might ask why I have assumed that Communism and our form of economic freedom are incompatible. To answer this I must quote from "The Communist Manifesto" by Karl Marx. This book is a practical guide to Com- munist methods. Marx says, "The Communists everywhere support every revolutionary movement against extant social and political conditions." They openly declare that their purposes can only be achieved by the forcible over- throw of the whole extant social order. Truly peace is impossible when we are faced with such a doctrine. This "overthrow" is sure to result unless we take immediate and firm action. Today the international situation is more tense than it has been at any time since the end of the Second World War. Russia is using rising Asiatic nationalism to create a vast new empire in the East. The Western Democracies are trying to set up a counter union by submerging the ideals of nationalism for the common preservation. Neither side, as far as we can see, would have now a sufficiently superior position in time of war to make a decisive dif- ference. War would ruin both. Thus it seems evident that both sides are afraid of a general war at the present time and as a result neither will start one. No incident TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 such as the murder of Archduke Ferdinand in 1914 could touch off a third world conflict, for the U.N. provides a meeting ground to prevent such gross misinterpretations of intentions. A nation must now want war in order to start war. On this premise, that war is not likely for at least a few years yet, I will base this discussion. The keystone of the plan is an attitude that is being slowly born in the Western nations even now. The Atlantic Pact, the Council of Europe and the Schumann coal-steel pool are all examples of this. It is a principle that has been evident throughout all history. It is that men of all kinds will band together in the face of adversity. The nations of the Atlantic Community are even now banding together in such a manner. The reactionary forces of nationalism are slowing and hampering this movement but it is still making great progress. The supranational society that Clarence Streit pictured a decade or more ago is slowly appearing above the mire of nationalism. And it will have another five to ten years in which to mature, we hope, before the forces of either side might consider total war. In this decade, between now and 1960, the freedom- loving peoples of the West will have to surrender more and more of their freedom to a vast war machine. It will, I hope, be a wasted decade in the march of human progress. For these armaments will never be used. They will be a club to wave over the head of any would-be Communist aggression. The United States, the British Commonwealth of Nations and the responsible, democratic countries of Western Europe control about 809k of the world's steel production and steel is the most vital of all war materials. The West has a significant lead in the development of Atomic weapons. If these advantages can be used in an almost totalitarian manner for ten years in the production of arms, the Democracies of the world should have a war machine that could not be equalled by the incompletely industrialized Communist nations. We would not launch the war, but we would be in a position to win it if it should come. That great statesman, Winston Churchill, has re- cently stated that the men in the Kremlin are both sane if TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and self-interested and that it would not be in their interest to start a war that they would surely lose. In the meantime, a vast propaganda campaign to en- lighten the oppressed peoples under Communist domina- tion would soften up the hold of the few million fanatic Communists who sway the thinking of the multitude. The Cold War is a battle of ideologies as much as economics and we must learn to beat the Communists at their own specialty-the influencing of the masses by intensive pro- paganda. This, again. would be tremendously expensive to us, both in brains and money, but it is the price which must be paid to ensure world peace. It stands to reason that no dictator, however strong. can hold a people who are ideologically opposed to him under his domination for an indefinite period. The Communists' hold on the people would crack within, at most, twenty years of the outset of such a campaign. The political and social thinking of the East is at present very immature but a twenty year period of intensive indoctrination in the principles for which the United Nations stands, by truthful Western propaganda. could and would produce a profound change in such thinking. The Communist dominated peoples, because of their nations' limited industrial potential, are forced to accept a primitive standard of living to prepare for a war that their supposed enemies assure them will never come. They Will be told that if they stopped building tanks they could have cars and refrigerators instead. Butter instead of guns. By constant repetition, coupled with the hardships inflicted by their masters, they will eventually rise in revolt against the Communists just as their fathers rose against the autocrats of the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. When discontent has flared into rebellion, the United Nations' world police force will come into its own. U.N. po-lice will assert their authority over the strife-torn lands of the East. Economic and social aid will be given to them-a mammoth E.C.A. Then the idealists and dreamers will sec their dreams becoming reality. There will be a unified world controlled by the United Nations and war TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 will be a thing from the barbaric past, for there will be only one body with a war potential-the U.N. I will now take the liberty to dip another decade or so into the future. There will be no soldiers in the world: order will be kept by policemen. The world will be governed by a democratic United Nations' organization which will bear the same relationship to the old national states as the Federal Government in Canada bears to our provinces. I shall not try toforecast the economic system under which we shall live, but let it be Capitalist, Socialist. or a compromise between the two, it will serve the peoples of the world and express the will of the peoples of the world. Backward areas will rapidly be developed through the resources of a unified world government. In short. the golden age will be at hand. The realization of this rosy dream depends on how we conduct ourselves in the next ten to twenty crucial years. The whole basis of the scheme which I have outlined is education, or as it has come to be known when sponsored by governments, propaganda. The peoples of the West must be educated to accept a lower living standard for twenty years so that their chi1dren's children may enjoy all the fruits of a unified world. They must be taught to submerge all the feelings of nationalism which have been nurtured in them over the last century. The peoples of the East must be shown the great benefits which they would receive under a democratic government. They must be shown the basic fallacies of the theory of Communism. How this education is to be accomplished I must leave to be determined by experts, competent in the art of swaying men. I will state, though, that it can be done. The Rus- sians have had a much harder job but they have convinced millions, through the medium of propaganda, to accept the bonds of totalitarian slavery. I feel that I must strike a note of pessimism before I conclude. Despite the convictions of Mr. Churchill, the madness factor must not be forgotten. The world was plunged into World War Two by a man whom we now see, in retrospect, to have been mad. He could only see his dream of world domination and not the ruin which he ,jj TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD would bring upon his people and himself. He was blind to the consequences. Hitler is dead now but his madness has left scars that can never be erased from the face of Europe or the world. He has ruined one of the world's great nations, Germany. If this same madness blinds the leaders of the Communists to the consequences of their actions, then there is nothing we can do but fight the war which will inevitably come. Let us pray that the leaders of Russia are endowed with the power to reason. We must make one more assumption for the success of our aims. We must assume that we are in the right and that God will see fit to further our visions of a peace- ful world. Now, for the sake of clarity, let me restate in a very few words all that I have tried to say. Neither the East nor the West wants war now, for both see the ruin which would result. In the next decade the democratic countries of the earth must band together to form a strong political and economic union. An immense effort must be made in that period to arm faster than the Communist states. A propaganda campaign of unparalleled intensity must be used to show the people of the East the burdens of Com- munism as contrasted to our own political and economic liberty. Then, as the power of the Communists disinte- grates, the United Nations will free those states which had been dominated by the Communists, give them political responsibility, and add them to the rest of the world in a unified universal government for the good of all men. Thus ten to twenty years of sacrifice must be borne by the peoples of the West to ensure future freedom. We must fight fire with fire and surrender, temporarily, many of our liberties to make the world safe for these same liberties in the future. THE BELT The rock, rumbling swiftly through the giant pass, came suddenly to a stop, then wormed its way forward to be chewed by the great iron jaw which lay in its path. The skip caught the rock as it spilled out of the crusher and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD then it shot to the surface and dumped its precious load into the bin. A day later this rock reached the bottom of the bin and emerged slowly into the dull light of sur- face crusher station number one. At surface crusher station number one, a gloved hand reached out and pulled a small piece of wood from the rock which was swiftly flowing by. The body belonging to this hand was that of a boy in his late teens, whose job it was to pick out all such wood which had somehow worked its way into the rock. 'I'he belt moved steadily by him. Behind him a piece of steel clinked on to the magnet which hung a few inches above the belt. The crusher above him banged out a pro- test as an oversized piece of rock passed through it. Would this river of grey never stop flowing by him '? In weari- ness the boy raised his eyes from the belt and looked at the wall before him. To his tired eyes it seemed as if the wall moved. The concrete wall was melting before his eyes. He turned his glance towards the belt but it stood still, and now he was riding smoothly by while it moved no longer. He travelled at the same steady pace for hours. Then the sparkling facets of pyrites began leering at him, beckoning him, urging him on to the belt. His gaze was that of one hypnotized. Large pieces of wood poked their heads out of the sea of rock but passed, unheeded. Then the boy's body jerked forward and he was sprawled across the belt. His body struck the magnet which held him while the rock, like some great beast, began tearing at his clothes. The crusher banged its protest in a high crescendo of clanking noise. The staccato of rock hitting the con- crete floor laughed back mercilessly. Plunk, plunk, plickety plunk, The foreman's whistle came to a sudden stop. "My God", he whispered. -J. M. Parfitt, VIB. 56 T'R1N1TY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD EMIBLEM Tall and graceful, Leaning With the Wind so Strong. Red, symbolic. Sported As the Token Of the Dead. Potent essence Slowly Giving Dullness To the Grieving Mind. This is the poppy. HC. P. R. L. Slater. VIA. A PILGRIM'S PROGRESS The filthy dust-covered pilgrim staggered on, carried along in the flood of mad Crusaders. His chest was bruised, he vaguely remembered being slugged by a drunken, poker-wielding oaf. He was too tired to feel much pain, too hungry, too weak. He had been slowly plodding to- wards Jerusalem when the crush of the crusade had over- taken him. Sighting a dusty spear on the roadside. he r-.N -...H N lil!! ,,,. X wir' vfg XY. IRI. COR V4' s--, . , Rhodes Sxhulnr from Bcrmudm l95l P. G. Nl.-XRTIN 1.45-P mm-r uf the Youth Forum C'0XNPL'Ufl0I1 for Canada, 1951 14,-if 1 ..w Ml-is THE SCHOOL MASCOT "a'U!"' W-'I av' NEAR THE PAT MOSS SKI CAMP im. aim'- yi BASKETBALL AND HOCKEY K if ' Hx X A Af , .,,. by v ,ff QW ff AJ? 9- W f y ,ff I A ff' , 14-Q ..,fgg.:. - , ':b'fiS,'Q"5"'T'- -sg' 5 , -if 0. v -A Qi 'V ,ffm - 1 6 'X-wffe .,.' -. A ,I -n ft I, ...M , N .I , V .. Q, - ' M , ,,My . " W GQ s'lc3Kx "w,f-W-'.g..x,N.-rv' 1 '- w w ..-I 1. . .. X , ' ' -X wmuaf,,,w2f:gf,p.yi,x .xv , I ' ,gif of M M N "'f.'f2m1g- fx - , ' . .,,.x ,W , V f vh , . b Ho. .,.h,Y,l- N i P-MMM THE FIRE OF MARCH 6, 1928 THE HOCKEY TEAM I-'ORTY YEARS AGO, I9ll I.. I. I.im1s.xy, f.. l'nmf. N111 linylv, .3'rr'v. V. Pm. DQ-ninun, Rauf. N. Fl. N'l.ll.llII.Iy lff.1p.D ffriltrr. '11, ffululmm-H, I.. Hfirlg. ll, 'II-ddvr, Poinf. If. O. Nlurtin, Gouf. N. G. N1-Iles, R. W'ing I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 picked it up to use as a walking stick. Just five days, cz' was it weeks, ago he had been at that lovely shrine in Nazareth, or was it lovely? His confused mind refused to answer his thoughts. He slouched on, pressed by the fanatical mob. He tripped, pitched forward and collapsed. He was trampled on, someone kicked him brutally in the head, he rolled off the road into the sandy ditch still clutching the spear. He thought of his high ideals, his aim to be nearer to his Maker, and then everything faded. Hours later, after the mob had pushed, gouged and kicked past, the buzzards soared jerkily overhead screeching expectantly. Then one cautiously circled lower, dived. alighted and started to peck .... When the post-hole foreman unearthed the bone he reported to the Telephone Commissions head office, which in turn informed the Archaeological Department. After careful excavati-on a human skeleton came into view. The chief archaeologist laid the bones in a coffin-like box, tagged them Cnumber "2l" found in that areal, lugged the coffin into his truck and drove to the laboratory. Using all the knowledge of modern science he cleaned and wired the skeleton and scraped the rusty spear in "21's" hand. The most interested observer was "21's" spirit, who took rather a ghoulish delight in watching his physical reincarnation. He did not understand the assembly pro- cess, but he thought his skeleton was rather good looking. as skeletons go, except for that bashed-in head. The archaeologist examined the skeleton and attempted to piece together what he though was "21's" possible career. "21's" spirit tried to read this account Cbeing a very learned sort of spiritl and finally got his chance when the archaeologist left for a meal. He read the unfinished story slowly, stumbling over the difficult script. Half way down, the story hit him in the face, . . . but "21" appears to have been about forty-five when he died. The sunken cranium indicates an attack by a blimt instrument, probably one of the Turkish maces. as he returned, wounded, from an attack on Jerusalem. His broken ribs could be the result of a hacking stroke from a Turkish broadsword. The spear in his hand adds 55 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD weight to the story that "21" was a warrior, probably one of the crusading nobles seeking his fortune in spoils and in .... "21" read on. As his new, cruel and domineering life history unfolded, he gave a sickly smile, not knowing whether to laugh or cry at his new war-lord character. He, a simple, God-fearing pilgrim, now a brutal conqueror, thanks to a romantic archaeologist! Slowly he floated out of the laboratory and up into the sky. -J. D. Hylton, VA. SHORT SHORT STORY "The crest and crowning of all good Life's final star, is Brotherhood." Edwin Markham. As Henry lay on his bed, his eyes staring dully at the ceiling, he tried vainly to remember when the first seed of jealousy had crept into his mind. It must have been a long time ago, for his jealousy of John had grown slowly. He had always disliked his brother and what he stood for, but he found it impossible to uncover the reason for his jealousy. At school in his childhood days, his grades were continually higher than those of his brother, and upon graduating from college with top honours, his scorn for John had increased. He did not know what he disliked about John. Perhaps John was too goodg that might be the reason. Other peo- ple seemed to admire him, and John's happy and carefree attitude towards life angered Henry. He had been unable to adjust himself to life. He was clever, he had no need of money. But, unfortunately, he was not happy. The idea of John's death did not come to him sud- denly. Rather it germinated in his mind until he had be- come obsessed with the idea. Life no longer meant any- thing to him, but to his brother, life meant everything. Soberly he doused his cigarette and, reaching for a small bottle lying on his bureau, emptied the contents into a glass of water, and with a quick gulp, swallowed. He TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 settled back slowly on the bed and a smile of secret satis- faction played over his colourless lips, as he thought of the glaring headline in the morning paper, "Famed Siamese Twins Pass Away During Night." -A. G. Ross, VIB. SPRING FLOOD The sky is grey and the mist creeping in Envelopes all. The ice is thin and wet, Showing on its surface an ugly grin Where it had cracked. A piece breaks off and yet Another. Drifting down, the stream gathers Speed. The water thrashes against the rocks And bank, and a white foam slowly lathers Its shiny writhing back which. ruthless, mocks All resistance. The sun peeps through the sombre dingy clouds And the dirty brown torrent pours down to The lake. The slinking, wet, grey mist which shrouds The bank sidles slowly off, and on through The rocks roars the wild impetuous flood. At last, with a raucous bellowing roar, It slithers to the lake, stirring the mud To a smoky column cov'ring the floor Of the delta. -J. R. de J. Jackson. THE MARCH OF TIME The day of the trek had dawned bright and clear. As the first faltering fingers of daylight stretched across the wooded hills, the Stone Age family set out. For the past few weeks a hungry pack of lean, grey Wolves had snarled a few feet from the protecting fire. Sleep on the part of the humans had been of short duration and restless. Each night the circle of hungry beasts had become tighter. The night before, a wolf, more daring or hungry than the rest, had almost bitten a man's arm off before being felled. The 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD eating of the carcass had only served to make its fellows more hungry, it seemed. The shallow dugout under the roots of the huge tree was no refuge now. They would move on and leave their "home" once again to the animal which had formerly occupied it. Now the men were shouldering poles from which hung their meat ration while in their hands they held their clumsy flint-tipped spears ready. In the centre of the party, the Women and children cast apprehensive glances at the thick underbrush. All looked back once more at their former abode and dis- appeared among the trees. From the neighboring hill, a lean wolf silently watched the departure. All today, all yesterday, anuendless line of stricken refugees had poured past. Their homes had become un- inhabitable. Many were smoking ruins. To the north, the distant thudding of high-explosive shells beat mono- to-nously like a funeral drum. A flight of bombers roared overhead, loaded with bombs and rockets. Some refugees looked behind, but there was nothing to see but a dark, grey haze over the ruined land. Many were carrying their few household goods slung on poles. Many carried sticks to help themselves along. For weeks life had been a night- mare of death and destruction. Now these tired, hungry humans were leaving their homes in search of new ones. The nights were hideous. penetrated by the crashing of bombs. The sky was clouded and forbidding. It was fear that was causing them to leave their homes. An un- shaven American soldier sat smoking a stale cigarette beside the snow-covered Korean road. and watched with tired eyes. fC. O. Spencer, VA. BUILDING Mighty behemoth of steel and glass and concrete. What are you for? What are you doing and why are you doing it? Why do the 787 secretaries within you chew gum? Why do your executives have ulcers and your janitors Racing Forms? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 Why do the rubes pay a dollar to rubberneck from your spire? Why does a word from you ruin a farmer in the West? Why so vital and so blind? Perhaps I know. Perhaps you live and you are mad, Mad as men are mad. Perhaps not. Perhaps just the men are mad. . -P. G. Martin, VIA. l- , JAZZ The last half-century has witnessed the rise of a new form of music called jazz. The majority of North Ameri- cans have accepted this music in a rather disinterested manner but those who desire a thorough knowledge of the various art forms which exist today have realized that jazz is important enough to deserve their consideration. The first step in any discussion of jazz is to define the word itself. For the purposes of this article we will define jazz as a type of non-classical instrumental or vocal music apart from the ordinary commercial type of popular music such as the sentimental ballad or the ordinary dance-band tune. We realize that some readers may wonder what remains when this is excluded. The purpose of this essay. therefore, is to deal with this other part of North American popular music, jazz. When and where did jazz originate and what did it sound like at that time? The answers to these questions are rather vague because there was little serious interest in jazz when it began, and therefore there are few records of its early development. This much is known, however. Jazz as we understand it today began in New Orleans aroimd the turn of the century. At that time it was played mainly by semi-illiterate negro musicians, many of whom could not read any music. The music they pro- duced was probably a much coarser variety of the sort of Dixieland jazz wc hear in the current revival of that style. CQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The jazz bands of that period usually consisted of such instruments as the trumpet or comet, trombone, clarinet, piano, banjo or guitar, tuba or string bass, and drums. The Dixieland bands of today generally use the same in- struments except that the string bass is more commonly used than the tuba and the banjo has been largely replaced by the guitar. These are just suggested differences how- ever, for there are no really authentic recordings of this early jazz. What influences were combined to form this early jazz? Much has been said in books and articles about the African influence on jazz. In some cases, however, this has been rather overrated. The main African contribution to jazz is its creator, the negro, who combined many of his musical characteristics to form jazz. The most im- portant of these was his natural ability to use complicated syncopation. It is this complicated rhythm which gives jazz its tremendous emotional appeal. Another charac- teristic was his good sense of harmony. When the un- educated negro slave came in contact with the musical instruments of the Western world he adapted them to his own type of music. He played them in a much freer style than the trained European musician. Since he had pro- duced a great deal of his music with his own voice while in Africa, he tended to imitate the inflections of his voice with his European instrument. Jazz was also influenced to some extent by the ordinary military march. Evidence of this influence is found in the titles of such traditional jazz tunes as "South Rampart Street Parade". This in- fluence gave jazz its steady driving beat. What is the history of jazz after 1900? Jazz flourished in relative obscurity in New Orleans until the beginning of World War I. About that time several Chicago cafe owners imported New Orleans jazz bands to play in Chicago. However, as soon as they became popular the home town bands tried to imitate them. Their crude imitations sounded like a very poor Spike Jones perform- ance and they killed jazz in Chicago for several years. To- wards the end of World War I, however, it began to make a comeback. Some of the great New Orleans jazz musicians TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q3 such as trumpet players Joseph "Kingl' Oliver and Louis Armstrong moved to Chicago and developed the New Orleans-Chicago style with the help of Chicago born jazz- men such as clarinetist Benny Goodman, trombonist Jack Teagarden and many others. By 1930 this style had spread to other music centres such as New York and had risen to nation-Wide popularity. The public called it swing and named Benny Goodman "King of Swing". Soon, however. swing became the object of many poor imitations and lost a lot of the spontaneity for which it had been noted in its early days. By 1939 the swing fad had begun to fade and since that time jazz has taken second place to the ordinary sentimental ballad. The jazz scene changed radically after World War II. Swing had died out com- pletely and the latest form of jazz was be-bop. The head- quarters of this movement were in New York Where men like Dizzy Gillespie and Charlie Parker played. The bop fanatics adopted strange ways of dressing to distinguish themselves from other people. True bop was seldom if ever used for dancing. It was played in the night clubs of Broadway and 52nd street in New York and in concert halls throughout the country. The saxophone was the most important instrument because of its different tone and wide range of expressive sounds. It could be made to "honk", "screech", or "wail". After a few years, however. public interest in bop lagged and it was replaced a year or two ago by the current revival of Dixieland and swing. This revival has been greatly aided by the reissue of old jazz recordings and by the reforming of many old jazz groups such as Benny Goodmans Dixieland bands are flourishing today in New Orleans, New York City and on the West Coast. This is not the only jazz being played today, however. Another up and coming form of modern jazz is the type played by such men as Nat "King" Cole. George Shearing, Red Novvo, and Oscar Peterson. The most important instrument in these bands is the piano and the rest of the group is made up of one to five men playing such instruments as vibraphone, electric guitar, string' bass and various American and Latin American rhythm instruments. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In conclusion I should like to say a few-words about the relation of jazz to other types of music. The classical music enthusiast has a tendency to regard jazz as a highly inferior form of music. He should realize, however, that there are no grounds for comparison between jazz and the classics. Jazz appeals to dilferent parts of our emotional make-up. It does not inspire awe, tragedy, grandeur or wonder as classical music does. It creates only a very elementary mood of exhilaration. With such a narrow emotional scope jazz cannot appeal to the intellect, but it does have the valuable property of relieving one's mind of the worries of daily life. It is used today as a means of escape from the unpleasant realities of our troubled world. Most people have found that classical music cannot do this and it is reasonably certain that this factor alone is largely responsible for the great popularity of jazz today. -J. P. Denny, VIAQ iix fff G " Q at . Q . 1sPo. ll , 'sl via A 0 .f 'B WFWK aa Ella-llig si SPORTS EDITORIAL As this editorial is written, winter sports are drawing to a close at T.C.S. Mild weather has produced a flock of baseball players, some tennis was played at the end of February. and the School is becoming spring conscious. The Senior and Junior Basketball Teams under their new coach, Mr. Snelgrove, failed to win a single league encounter this season. They had the spirit and the drive, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 but usually they were beaten through sheer lack of height, and unfortunately, basketball is a tall man's game. At the end of the season they were a greatly improved squad and next year's team should be a very good one. The First Hockey Team had an excellent season, finishing high up in its league, winning both Montreal games and climaxing the season with a tremendous victory over Upper Canada. At the time of Writing, the team has won ten out of thirteen School games. Excellent hoc- key was also played on Middle and Littleside, and Little- side, especially, has produced a number of promising players. The gymnasts have been continually practicing. and the strong swimming and squash teams have been preparing for what we hope will be Little Big Four Cham- pionships. Hockey at the School was exceptionally good and the advantages of the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink are obvious to all. Games such as the Lakeneld and Upper Canada contests were among the best ever played on the new rink. The First Team played a hard, rugged brand of winning hockey. But this writer feels the need for some improvement, and in particular, the need for three factors to be considered for next year. In future, the team could be helped in playing a better brand of hockey if two officials were used in each game. Officials are expensive and the O.H.A. referees this season have been good ones. But With a linesman to watch the off-sides, the referee can concentrate on watching for illegal play. By showing that he isn't missing anything, the referee can keep the game under control. This will work. Those members of the School who saw the Port Hope vs. Lindsay game can testify how effectively two officials kept a rough game under control. Also, if We are going to play hockey, let's play it pro- perly. In view of the failure to draw up standardized league rules, the School played O.H.A. rules. But on several occasions the First Team gave Way to other teams and eliminated body checking between the blue lines. This isn't hockey, and as a consequence, these games lacked a certain quality which made the other games such good 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ones. The body check is an essential of hockey, so in future let us insist on playing hockey that is hockey. Finally, there is the attitude of the crowd, or at least a few members of the crowd. At home games, any sign of rough play has incited some boys to shout for fighting and bloodshed. In future, the crowd should cheer good bruising play but not dirtiness and penalties. Hockey players are only human. If cheered just as much when they receive penalties as when they score goals, it is in- evitable that in many cases the two will be placed on an equal basis. Hockey this year at T.C.S. was exceptionally well played and there was nothing seriously wrong with it. Let us keep it that way. -C.P.B.T. Note It is unfortunately necessary to hold over the accounts of Middleside and Littleside Hockey and Basketball games until the next issue. Owing to the long season of hockey and unusually large number of hockey and basketball games the stories took up far too much space for one number. IT HAPPENED IN MARCH 0ne Year Ago 119509 .... the first squash team won nine out of ten matches to defeat U.C.C. and Ridley and win the Frank Gibson Memorial Cup for the first time in several years . . . Bill Church and Bob McDerment scored two goals each as the first hockey team overcame a two goal deficit to defeat B.C.S. in the Montreal Forum ..... the swimming team lost to Ridley by five points in the Little Big Four Swimming meet . . . Marty Luxton and Hugh Welsford won Distinction awards in squash and gym. respectively .... Captain Bruce Little was the first hockey team's leading scorer with thirty-four points for the season .... Alex Hughes sank the tying and winning baskets within fifteen seconds of each other as the first TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GT basketball team nosed out U.T.S. 41-39 in a three minute overtime period. Five Years Ago 119463 .... paced by Harry Hyde's hat trick, the Juvenile hockey team defeated Orono 11-8 . . . . Gibson lost only 3 points out of 215 in winning the Bigside gym. competition .... led by Ernie Howard and Hubie Sinclair, the first hockey team downed Ridley 9-4 at Varsity Arena .... Wade sank the last three baskets of the game as the nrst basketball team came from behind to overcome Oshawa 33-32 in the team's final game of the season .... Geoff Taylor scored a goal with one minute to play to give the first hockey team a 3-3 tie with Upper Canada. Ten Years Ago 119413 .... the Duggan brothers on defence sparked Brent House to a 6-5 victory over Bethune in the Bigside House game .... Stanger won the cross- country race in a ski meet with L.C.C. at Ste. Marguerite, Quebec . . . the squash team won all its matches to de- feat a team of four R.C.A.F. squash players from Trenton . . . . Pose Parker tallied four times as Bethune defeated Brent in the Littleside Hockey house game .... Middl-e- side basketball performed the memorable feat of scoring no points as they were downed by U.C.C. 22-0. Twenty-Five Years Ago 119265 .... Campbell scored all the School's goals as the first hockey team defeated Appleby College 8-1 .... in a special bout in the boxing tournament, Stone decisioned Martin to win the Bradburn Cup .... the whole School took part in a gym. display at Hart House in Toronto. The exercises performed were much the same as in the present Inspection Day show. The instructor was a military officer, one Sergeant-Major Batt .... Nisbet placed first in the Bigside gym. com- petition .... sparked by the passing of Fyshe and Lazier. the first hockey team divided two games with the Port Hope Intermediates, winning the first 10-8. and losing the second, 10-7. 6,8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ,gl an t 5 'U - .. ... 11... ............ 1...-.-.. 'l'1"f'f, . -.-i .. ,,, - T.C.S. vs. R.M.C. At Port Hope, November 25. Lost 6-1 The First Hockey Team opened their schedule by dropping a 6-1 decision to the Cadets from R.M.C. The visitors were a much more polished team, and although the first two periods were fairly even, they showed marked superiority in the third and displayed a scoring punch which enabled them to skate to a decisive victory. The first period opened at a very quick pace, and at the three minute mark, R.M.C. opened the scoring on a goal by Cumyn with an assist to Sargant. The play from here was evenly matched, with both teams failing to capitalize on several good chances, until at 16.15, when John Long tied the score up on a nice passing play from Gord Currie and Bob McDerment. This finished the scoring and the period ended with the teams deadlocked at one goal each. After the interval, play was also closely contested and although the visitors carried the offensive, the Trinity defense played stout hockey and warded off attack after attack. Halfway through the period, Breault of R.M.C. broke the tie on a pass from MacDonald. After this the play became ragged and there was no further scoring. In the final period, R.M.C. showed a marked improve- ment and pulled away to an easy victory. The period was only two minutes old when Hamlin scored on a pass from Cumyn, and three minutes later, Scott made it 4-1 with an assist to Farrell. At the nine minute mark, Cumyn TRINITY COLLEGE SCHODL RECORD G9 was tripped as he went in on Arklay in the Trinity nets. and was awarded a penalty shot. Cnmyn scored, beating Arlzlay with a very nice drive. Hamlin scored the fourth and final goal of the period at 17.15, to make the final score 6-1. For the visitors, Cumyn and Hamlin as forwards, and Sairgant and Farrell on the defense played outstanding games, while the line of McDerment, Long, and Currie was most effective for T.C.S. We were weak around the goal. T.C.S.-Arklay, Bruce, Robertson i, McDerment, Long, Currie, Church i, Wright, MacGregor, Yale, Ketchum, Newcomb, Watts, Rofiey. R.M.C.-Hull, Richard, Dowsley, Sargent, Sinclair, Farrell, Cumyn, Hamlin, Vaillancourt, Sullivan, Donahue, Scott, Rolfe, Brmult, McDonald. T.C.S. vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, December 2. Won 7-5 Led by the line of MacGregor, Wright, and Church. the first team won its first victory of the season, dis- playing a convincing effort to defeat a team of battling Old Boys by a score of 7-5. The game was fast through- out and very clean, with not a single penalty given during the whole sixty minutes. Jim MacGregor opened the scoring for the School as he tallied on a breakaway after only four minutes of the first period had elapsed. Trinity maintained the advantage throughout the period but were not able to score again until the fifteen mark when Newcomb scored unassisted. 'Info minutes before the period ended, Ken Wright took a pass from MacGregor and beat Joe dePencier in the Old Boys' goal on a hard shot from the blue line to make the score 3-0. The tempo slowed down in the second period and neither team had many shots on goal, until eleven minutes ha.d gone by when MacGregor took a pass from J im Arklay in the Trinity nets and went down the ice to score his second goal. The Old Boys began to show some fight at this point, and Don Fullerton set McMurrich and Caldwell up for two quick markers. However, in thc closing minutes 70 TRINITY COLLEGE sci-1ooL RECORD of the period, MacGregor completed a hat trick to give the School a 5-2 lead. The visitors out-shot and out-scored the School in the third period, but could not overcome their lead built up in the hrst two periods. Early in the final frame, Robarts tallied for the Old Boys to cut into the Trinity lead, but the home team came back with a quick goal by Ketchum on a pass from Martin. After a brief lull, Robarts scored his second goal, but right after this, the Trinity first line of McDerment, Currie, and Long broke into the scoring column as Gord Currie knocked home Bob McDerment's pass. A few minutes later, Tony Wells scored on Tom Lawson's pass to close the scoring and leave the School with a well-earned 7-5 victory. T.C.S.-Arlday, Bruce, Robertson i, McDerment, Long, Currie, Wright, Church i, MacGregor, Martin, Ketchum, Newcomb, Smith, 'vVatts, Roffey. T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. At Port Hope, January 17. Lost 4-1 The First Team opened their league schedule losing to U.T.S. in a penalty riddled, wide open hockey game. U.T.S. were a faster and more polished team, and well deserved their victory. In the first period, the goal posts blocked many sure goals as both teams were loose on the defense. U.T.S. started the scoring at the tive minute mark, on a nice goal by Cossar from Ellis. But this lead was short-lived, as less than a minute later a quick passing play netted McDerment a goal, with assists to Long and Currie. A few minutes later, U.T.S. received two quick penalties in a row, to James for cross-checking, and Riley for roughing. T.C.S. swarmed all around the goal, but could notcapitalize on their advantage. The play moved up and down the ice at a fast rate, with both goalies called upon to make numerous saves, and the period came to an end with no further scoring. The second period was the same fast, action-packed stanza as its predecessor, but this time the 'U.T.S. marks- men were more accurate, and two quick goals, Cossar from Walker and Robertson, and Robertson from Cossar TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'Tj and Walker, made the score 3-1 in the visitors' favour. Trinity slowed down and its defense weakened. but U.T.S. failed to score further, even when Roffey was off the ice for interference. The final period opened with some hard play. and Church of T.C.S. and McLean of U.T.S. were penalized for roughing. The play evened up until Holden of the visitors received a penalty for tripping. Trinity turned on the pressure at this point, but just couldn't score. Seconds after the penalty was over, Walker scored the final goal on a pass from Robertson. From here on, the players were more interested in penalties than scoring. Saunder- son with a minor and a ten minute misconduct, and Walker for slashing were sent off for U.T.S., while McDerme.nt and Church for hooking, and Robertson for high-sticking were the Trinity penalties. For the victors, the line of Cossar, Walker, and Robertson scored the goals and were at times sensational. Trinity had no outstanding player on the ice, although Arklay in the nets was called upon to make some good saves, especially in the third period. It was obvious that T.C.S. had not warmed up since the Christmas holidays. T.C.S.-Arklay, Bruce, Robertson, McDerment, Long, Currie, Church, Wright, MacGregor, Ketchum, Yale, Newcomb, Watts, Roffey, Smith. U.T.S.-Lister, McLean, Holden, Cossar, Walker, Robertson Bartlett, Riley, James, Aggett, Wilson, Naylor, Ellis, Newell, Barker, Matthews, Saunderson. I T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, January 20. Won 6-1 The first team won their first league victory in two starts, when they turned back the Lakefield iirsts at Port Hope by the score of 6-1. The game was fast and excit- ing throughout, With Trinity's superior passing and hard checking giving them a heavy advantage over their slower rivals. Wright of T.C.S. started the scoring at the two minute mark of the first period, when he banged in Roffey's pass. Both teams had a man advantage when Clarke of the Grove and Roffey were given penalties at different times, but neither team was able to capitalize on its oppor- Tj TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tunity. Trinity displayed some very accurate passing, and several times threatened to add to their lead, but proved ineffective around the goal mouth. Lakefield, after being hemmed in for a four minute period, began to organize their attack, and at one point Arklay had to come twenty feet out of his net to stop Ross' breakaway. With half a minute left in the period, Wright took Church's pass and scored again, with a defenseman screening the shot. After serving a penalty for playing with a broken stick at the start of the period, McDerment went off with Boyle of Lakefield for roughing. Church of Trinity joined them, and with a man advantage, the Grove tallied their first goal, Clarke scoring from a face off in front of the net. With the teams at full strength, Gord Currie in- creased the School's lead, scoring on a nice passing play from Long and McDerment. Constant rushing wasakept up by both teams, and Arklay was called upon to make many good saves. With Boyd off for tripping, T.C.S. swa.rmed inside the Grove blue line and made the score 4-1 on a goal by Church from MacGregor and Wright. When Church stepped on the ice after serving a holding penalty, he picked up a pass from MacGregor and went to score Trinity's fifth goal. In spite of a penalty to McCulloch there was no further addition to the 5-1 count. During the first half of the final period, penalties to Boyt and MacGregor failed to bring either squad a goal. The Lakefield defensive play eased up, and the play was mainly aroimd the Grove net. Wright slammed home the game's final goal on Church's pass from behind the net. The game slowed down at this time as both teams began to feel the effects of the hectic first two periods. The final score was 6-1 for the home team. Lakefield as a team were always dangerous but were usually outskated. Good passing gave Trinity numerous opportunities, and solid checking by the defense kept the Lakefield forwards at bay. Special credit should be given to Ken Wright who scored a well deserved hat trick. T.C.S.- -Arklay, Robertson, Bruce, McDerment, Long, Currie, Church, Wright, MacGregor, Newcomb, Yale, Ketchum, Roffey, Smith. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4-, T.C.S. vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE At Toronto, Jan-uary 24. Lost 9-4 Playing in the great, gloomy mausoleum that is Maple Leaf Gardens in the day time, with gusts of hot air sweep- ing across the ice surface, the School firsts were soundly defeated by Upper Canada in a wide open and often rugged game. The first two periods saw a slow and very sluggish Trinity team hand the home squad seven goals without retaliation. In the first period, with MacGregor of T.C.S. serving an early penalty for tripping, Upper Canada applied pressure until Thompson scored, banging home Macdona1d's rebound. Once the ice was broken, there was no stopping the U.C.C. squad, and they quickly added two more goals, Hogarth from Standing, and Walroth from Thompson and Brown. Birrell of Upper Canada received two minor penalties during the period, but each time the U.C.C. defence tightened up and came up with two good penalty-killing jobs. At the start of the second period the School was again slow and before the one minute mark, Brown on a pass from Walroth gave the College a 4-0 lead. Two minutes later, Lindsay increased the lead on a nice solo rush. By the eight minute mark, Thomas had scored assisted by Brown, and Walroth fired home the puck to culminate a nice passing play from his line mates Thompson and Brown. The Trinity forwards then began to do some effective backchecking which held Upper Canada score- less for the remainder of the period, but they themselves were unable to break into the scoring column despite two more minor penalties to Birrell. With two minutes of play remaining in the period, a mild fracas occurred in front of the T.C.S. bench, and when the officials had quieted all concerned, they gave roughing penalties to Church and MacGregor of the School, and Birrell and Macdonald of the Blue and Whites. With both teams two men short, the score remained at 7-0. The third period found the Upper Canada team tired and the Trinity squad determined that they would not be shut out. The second line, led by Church, paced the School team. Church from MacGregor shot the opening Trinity 7.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD goal and this was followed ten seconds later by another Trinity goal when Long took McDerment's pass and cleanly beat Chamandy in the Upper Canada nets. Two more counters by Church, each assisted by his linemates Wright and MacGregor, finished the T.C.S. scoring. U.C.C. put on the pressure towards the end of the game and suc- ceeded in adding two more goals to their total, Thompson from Hogarth, and Weir unassisted. The Trinity squad showed the U.C.C. spectators in the third period that they could play hockey and during this time, Bill Church was the outstanding player on the ice. For Upper Canada, the line of Walroth, Brown, and Thompson were the big guns, being in on six of their team's nine goals. T.C.S.-Arklay, Bruce, Robertson R., McDerment, Long, Currie, Church, Wright, MacGregor, Roffey, Ketchum, Yale, New comb, McCaughey. U.C.C. -H Chamandy, Murray, McDonald, Walroth, Brown, Thompson, Hogarth, Standing, Weir, Thomas, Lindsay, Birrell, O'Connor, Metcalfe, Leak. ii . .. . T.C.S. vs. PICKERING At Port Hope, January 27. Won 11-1 Pickering's first hockey team travelled to Port Hope to play their initial game with Trinity and suffered a decisive 11-1 defeat by the high scoring maroon and black team. From the very beginning, Pickering were clearly no match for the home team, and were often bottled up in their own end. McDerment scored first on a goal mouth scramble from Wright and Currie: a short time later, Wright scored on a quick shot to the corner of the net, on a pass from the corner from Church and Ketchum. Although a shortage of defensemen forced the Trinity for- wards to double up, T.C.S. managed to outmanoeuvre the visitors who were very slow in starting their plays. The period's scoring was completed when McDerment and Currie combined on a nice passing play to give the School a 3-0 lead. At the very start of the second period, from a face off inside the Pickering blue line, McDerment passed to Robertson who relayed the puck to Long with another TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T5 Trinity goal as the result. Three minutes later Wright made it 5-0 on passes from Bruce and Church. Pickering fought back, and a long screen shot by Underhill was good for a goal, with Mencik receiving the assist. Gord Currie took a pass from McDerment and let go a hard shot which made the score 6-1 for Trinity. Church received the first penalty of the game for boarding, and he was followed sec- onds later by Wright for hooking. McDerment, Robertson, and Bruce came up with a magnificent penalty-killing dis- play to stop the Pickering squad from becoming dangerous. McDerment snared the puck and was off on a clean break- away, but missed the net from close in. Church stepped on the ice, picked up a pass from McDerment and Bruce. and slapped home another goal. When Wright returned to the ice, he gave a perfect pass to Church again who scored to make the count read 8-1. This ended the action in the period. At the beginning of the final period, Pickering were holding their own and even threatening until the five minute mark when a second breakaway paid off for Bob McDerment. That seemed to cause the visitors to slacken in their efforts, and Currie scored on a pass from Mc- Derment behind the net. While Maguire was off for kneeing, Ketchum completed the scoring on a pass from Wright. Underhill was given a dumping penalty and the game ended before his two minutes were completed. Bob McDerment with three goals and four assists, and Ken Wright with two goals and three assists lead the winners, while Maguire was the most aggressive player for Pickering. Jim Arklay also was good in goal for Trinity. T.C.S.---Arklay, Bruce, Robertson, McDerment, Long, Currie, Church, Wright, MacGregor, Yale, Ketchum, Newcomb. Pickering-Moffat, Maguire, Sumner, Alger, Underhill, Mc- Millan, Mencik, Stewart, Snider, Drew, Basil. T-...-..l., . T.C.S. vs. PICKERING At Pickering, January 31. Won 15-3 Led by the high scoring duo of Bill Church and Ken Wright, the first team won their return encounter with TQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Pickering College by the lopsided count of 15-3. In spite of the overwhelming total, the Trinity team did not play a good game. Their passing was poor, possibly due to the smaller ice surface. However, they had just too much scoring punch for the outplayed Pickering boys. Pickering should be highly complimented on never letting the game deteriorate and never giving up trying. McDerment opened the scoring for Trinity on Bruce's pass, but this was quickly followed by a Pickering goal. S-tewart unassisted. The home team had a brief advantage in play during the first five minutes, and took a 2-1 lead on a goal by Stewart from Snyder. From there on, T.C.S. quickly took possession of the play and kept the puck in the Pickering zone for most of the remainder of the game. Trinity scored four goals in the last five minutes of the period, Currie from McDerment, Wright from Church, Currie from McDerment and Long, and Ketchum from Robertson and Church. In the final two periods, McCaughey, playing his first game in goal of the season, settled down after a shaky start and made several good saves. The play was quite even at the start of the middle stanza, and there was no scoring until the seven minute mark when Newcomb shot two quick goals, with Robertson receiving an assist on the first, and Ketchum and Church assisting the second. Trinity's team play was very poor during this period, but they were good enough to counter three more goals. Church from Wright, Long from Bruce, and Wright from Church. The score at the end of the period was 10-2. Trinity had adapted itself to the arena by the start of the final twenty minutes, and the Pickering team was also ready to play improved hockey, with the result that the period was fast and wide open. "Star" of the period was regular goalie Jim Arklay who somehow found his way to the forward line and displayed promising ability. Trinity again provided the scoring drive, and notched five more goals, Currie from Bruce and McDerment, McDer- ment from Bruce, Wright from Church and Newcomb. Ketchum from Wright, and Wright from Ketchum. Picker- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ing never gave up and scored the last goal of the game. MacMillan from Mencik. Outstanding point getters for Trinity were Church fone goal, five assistsi, Wright lfour goals, two assistsl. and McDerment Ctwo goals, three assistsi. Bruce played a good game on defense and also picked up three assists. T.C.S.-McCaughey, Bruce, Roffey, McDerment, Long, Currie, Church, Wright, Ketchum, Newcomb, Arklay, Watts, Robertson. Pickering-Moffat, MacMillan, Alger, Summer, Mencik, Drew, Buril, Underhill, Snyder, Stewart. i-1 T.c.s. vs. ZETA PSI FRATERNITY At Port Hope, February 3. Won 8-3. The first team interrupted their league schedule to play an exhibition game with the Zeta Psi Fraternity from the University of Toronto. In spite of the high total of goals, the stars of the game were the two goalies. Leuty of the Zetes during the first two periods was all that held his team together. Arklay in the Trinity nets also came up with a very good game, and didn't have much chance on two of the shots which passed him. During the first ten minutes, the play was very ragged, with Trinity pressing and Leuty making many outstanding saves, especially on a breakaway by MacGregor. McDer- ment received a penalty at the nine minute mark, but Trinity held off well and the Zetes didn't get a shot on goal throughout the two minutes. With the teams at full strength, MacGregor of T.C.S. opened the scoring on a quick break with Church from the Trinity blue line. The T.C.S. forwards backchecked well for the remainder of the period and kept the puck in the visiting team's zone. Leuty was called upon to make sensational saves on shots by Long, McDerment, and MacGregor. The period ended with the score 1-0. The Zetes opened strongly at the start of the middle twenty minutes and before two minutes had passed, Wilkes scored on a screened shot. Leishman was credited with the assist. Leuty again rose to the occasion when Addison was off for boarding. At the half way mark in the game. the Zetes defense weakened, and Trinity scored two quick TES TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD goals, Wright from MacGregor, and Bruce from Wright. The visitors couldn't score during a penalty to McDerment, but with a minute left in the period, Wilkes scored on a break from centre ice, with the assist to Leishman, to make the score 3-2. In the final period, the Zetes defense crumbled com- pletely and the home team rolled to an easy victory after a close first two periods. Roffey gave the puck to Church who scored on a breakaway to make the score 4-2. The lines changed, and thirty seconds later, Ketchum scored on a close shot, with assists to Long and McDerment. The strong second line were responsible for the last three goals. MacGregor scored from Church and Wright on a quick slap shot, Church slammed home the puck on a goal mouth scramble with assists to MacGregor and Wright, and while the Zetes were shorthanded, Church scored again from MacGregor and Wright. The final count was 8-3. The Zetes were somewhat disorganized as a team and only the fine work of Leuty kept the score from mounting. Leishman was the pick of the forwards. MacGregor played his best game of the year for the winners, and he was ably supported by Church, Bruce, and Arklay. T.C.S.---Arklay, Roffey, Bruce, Church, MacGregor, Wright, McDerment, Long, Ketchum, Yale, Newcomb, Watts, Smith, Robertson. Zeta Psi--Leuty, Addison, Howard, Wilkes, McMurty, Austin, Lcishman, Chisholm, Whitehead, Railton, Young, Maunder, Hall, Lailey, Brooks. T.c.s. vs. RIDLEY COLLEGE At Port Hope, February 7. Won 6-1 February the seventh was a historic day in the history of T.C.S., for on this day the first Ridley College hockey team ever to visit Port Hope came down to play the School team on the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink. The first period started at a very rapid pace with the puck going from one end of the rink to another in quick succession. This fast pace was only kept up for forty-tive seconds, and after this both teams settled down to a poor and uncxciting brand of hockey. The passing was very ragged, and for ten minutes the complete lack of back Tizii-xii' :5f...u..1,:'-img scsroor.. RECORD T9 checking resulted in a slow defensive game. At the ten minute mark Gord Currie opened the scoring on a flip shot after taking Bob McDerment's pass. Four minutes later. Trinity increased its total with a play starting at the blue line. Currie to McDerment to Long who scored on the Ridley goalie Rankin after a scramble in front of the net. The rest of the period was uneventful poor hockey and ended with the score 2-0. After the interval play began at the same slow pace. Some disorganization in the visiting team made possible two quick Trinity goals before four minutes had been played. The first was a result of a scramble in fron-t of the Ridley goal, Ken Wright passing to Bill Church who flipped the puck over the prone goal tender. Scarcely a minute later, Long tallied again with assists to McDerment and Currie. Near the end of the period, Ridley began to develop their attack, and in the space of three minutes. Jim Arklay in the Trinity nets was called upon to make four spectacular saves. The period ended with Trinity in front, 4-0. In the final third, Ridley came through with their lone tally. At the eight minute mark, Dick Court scored from ten feet out on a partially screened shot with assists to Steedman and Lapp. Thirty two seconds later came the high point of the game. Trinity's own Nogi Newcomb skated in on the Ridley net, completely fooled the Ridley goalie and most of the spectators as he shot home a back- hand drive. After this the School had numerous chances but were able to cash in on only one of them. With thirty seconds remaining in the game, John Long completed his hat trick scoring on a pass from McDerment and Currie. This ended the scoring at 6-1. The line of McDerment. Long and Currie was the best of a Trinity team which did not play the kind of game it has shown itself capable of playing. Storm and Steedman stood out for Ridley. T.C.S.--Arklay, McDerment, Long, Currie, Bruce, Roffey, Wright, Church, MacGregor, Newcomb, Yale, Ketchum, Mac- Caughey. Ridley-Rankin, Morris, Storm, Dusing, Holland, Hutchison, Stes-dman, Court, Legget, Dunbar, Evans, Cayley. SQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.c.s. vs. SAHARA DESERT CANOE CLUB At Port Hope, February 9. Lost 8-6 The Sahara Desert Canoe Club is an athletic associa- tion composed of former first rate players at the univer- sities and in schools. Their hockey team proved to be one of the first team's toughest opponents when they defeated the School 8-6 in one of the best games of the season. The Sahara team were led by two ex-Olympic players, the Coach of the Varsity Blues, and two Varsity players. For Trinity, Bob McDerment came through with his finest performance of the year, netting five goals. Bill Church and Gord Currie were also effective for the losers. T The first period saw the visitors open up a two goal lead. J. Chipman opened the scoring at the half way point in the period, knocking in Cronyn's pass. Five minutes later, Turnball scored unassisted. In the second period, Sahara again completely dom- inated the play and advanced the score to 5-1. Scandrett tallied twice on passes from Halder and Turnball, and McLaughlin scored unassisted. McDerment scored Trinity's lone goal, also unassisted. The final period saw Trinity come into their own and out score their opponents 5-3 although failing to catch up to the lead they had built up in the first two stanzas. To open the scoring, Bill Church sank Ken Wright's nice pass. Less than a minute later, McDerment racked up his second goal on a nice passing play from Long and Currie. The Saharas rallied at this point and McLaughlin blinked the red light on a pass from Turnball. McDerment retaliated with an unassisted tally two minutes later to make the score 6-4. Seconds later he scored again with an assist to Currie. At this point, with the School only one goal behind, it appeared as though they might catch their opponents, but after five scoreless minutes, two Sahara tallies, Mara from Halder, and Hadler from Mara, clinched the game for the visitors. The final goal of the contest came with only thirty seconds to play and was again scored by the combination of McDerment from Currie. The contest was fast and clean throughout, with only three penalties in the whole sixty minutes. Trinity gave TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 probably their best performance of the season in losing to such an experienced and capable squad of seasoned per- formers. T.C.S.-Arklay, Roffey, Watts, Church, Wright, MacGregor, Bruce, Robertson, McDerment, Long, Currie, Newcomb, Ketchum. Yale, Smith, MacCaughey. Sahara Desert - Drope, McLaughlin, Turnball, Scandrett. Hales, LaPlante, J. Chipman, Snively, Cronyn, T. Chipman, Mara. Hara. iiilhi..-... -1 T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope, February 14. Won 8-3 The first team won their fourth league victory of the season as they handily turned aside the St. Andrew's iirsts from Aurora, 8-3. Curley Wright was the big gun for the winners, scoring a creditable hat trick and playing a stand out two way game. The first period started off at a rapid pace with both teams playing good hockey. Trinity held off the visiting team during a two minute penalty to Roffey. Then at the six and a half minute mark, while the lines were in the process of changing, Church opened the scoring on a pass from Long. Carr sparked the Saints during the next ten minutes but Arklay was too good in the Trinity goal. Finally with iive minutes remaining in the period, Gord Currie increased the School's lead when he gathered in Bob McDerment's pass in front of the net and sank a quick hard shot. The score was then 2-0. Trinity pressed hard at the start of the second period and had several shots on goal, but could not pick the right corners. The play began to get rougher at this point. After seven minutes of play, Malcomson of S.A.C. set up Rudd on a quick break, and Rudd sank a long shot for the Saints' first goal. Four minutes later, the Saints pressed again and Malcomson from MacKenzie tied up the score. Fisher in the S.A.C. nets made several good saves but near the end of the period, Bill Church carried the puck into the S.A.C. zone and passed to Wright who had a clear shot on the goal and made sure of it to give the School a 3-2 lead. The iinal period was wide open, rough, high scoring hockey. At the beginning, on a ganging attack inside the :ff TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD blue line, Long scored with assists to Watts and Currie. Minutes later, McDerment scored on a nice passing play with Currie. With the Trinity squad short handed on two occasions, Arklay was called upon to make good saves. Half way through the period. Wright scored his second goal with an assist to Roffey. Thirty seconds later, the Saints sprang right back and made the score 6-3 on a goal by Gordon from Lovering. For a while the opposing team threatened to score again, but two quick goals in the last few minutes clinched the game for T.C.S. Church scored from Watts at 16.54, and Wright completed his hat trick with an assist to Church at 18.03. , Trinity was the best team and well deserved their victory. Both the first and the second lines were equally effective, with Arklay steady ,in goal, and Watts showing well inside the opposing team's blue line. Fisher starred in the S.A.C. nets, and he managed to perform well in spite of weak defensive Work in front of him. T.C.S.-Arklay, McDerment, Long, Currie, Robertson, Watts, Church, Wright, MacGregor, Yale, Newcomb, Ketchum, Roffey, Smith. S.A.C.-Fisher, Malcomson, King, Rudd, MacKenzie, Robert- son. Francischini, Lovering, Carr, Gordon, Fletcher, Auld, Clark- son. Courtley, J y . Q f Q. A ,Axe KW 4-' .l'1:'j1qf' Hv- A , . ,, f . X I 1 4, fy- ', v , 1 ri,iigll?!'il K 4 , 1 ...."..3"-a-':q- .1..":5-FE"-l-1' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD x Q , OOLLL n o S kelsb o I I SENIOR BASKETBALL T.C.S. vs. Porn HOPE SENIORS At Port Hope, November 29. Won 35-33 The first team, under their new coach, Mr. Snelgrove, opened their exhibition schedule before their Prep School League series with a 35 to 33 victory over the Port Hope High School. In the tense, hard fought game, the lead changed hands three times, and it was a question until the very last whistle as to who would win. Trinity opened the first quarter by taking a six point advantage which they held until the start of the second quarter. At this point, Port Hope displayed an excellent streak of basket- ball which gave them the lead. Trinity, led by Hugh Walker, rushed to the attack, and won back a precarious lead which they held until half time. The second half saw Trinity trying to hold on to their slim lead with Port Hope applying the pressure constantly. Several times the High School threatened to take away the game, but each time the play of the Trinity squad tightened and maintained its lead. The outcome of the game rested on the fate of every shot at the basket in the last few minutes, but when the half ended, T.C.S. had won. 35-33. Hugh Walker led the Trinity squad, accounting for 12 points, closely followed by Bill duMoulin with 8 points. Lenahan was the top scorer for Port Hope with a total of 12, and seconding him was Ross with 8. Neither team made the best use of the free shots they received, T.C.S. scoring 5 out of 14, and Port Hope 3 out of 12. x TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S.-2--Walker ii, 12, duMoulin 8, Walker i 7, Ryley 6, Hunt, Emery i 2, Board, Brierly, Martin ii, McLaren, Emery ii. Port Hope High School-sllenahan 12, Ross 8, Jordan 5, 'Ira- win 4, Brooks 2, McFarlane 2, Plummer, Anderson. TCS.w.COBOURGINTERMEDMJES At Cobourg, December 2. Lost 59-39 The second game of the exhibition series found Trinity opposed to an older and more experienced Cobourg team. but the squad played an excellent game and turned what could have been a slaughter into a comparatively close contest. From the very start it was evident that the visitors were up against a very polished outfit, but they settled down right away and played a brilliant first half both offensively and defensively. Every time Cobourg would threaten to build up a big advantage, Trinity would come back to sink crucial baskets and stay in the game. At half time the score read Cobourg 25, T.C.S. 21. ' In the second half the'Trnnty Hrsts began to speed the game up, but instead of producing the desired points, this tactic opened up the visitors' defence and time and time again, the Cobourg forwards poured through to score. Vxfhen Trinity did get shots at the basket, their shooting with a few exceptions was poor and they were continually beaten to the rebounds by their more alert opponents. The superior Cobourg squad made sure of most of their oppor- tunities and by the final whistle were victorious by a twenty ponn3spread. Hugh Walker led the T.C.S. team with a total of 19 points and Bill duMoulin again took second place with 9 points. Special recognition sh-ould also go to John Board for a great display of defensive basketball. Jamieson, Hircock and Hamilton led the Cobourg squad and between theni they accounted for three quarters of theh'teanfs total. T.C.S. Walker H., 19, duMoulin 9, Walker B. 4, Emery J. 2, Biartin P., 2, Board I., Emery V. 1, McLaren I, Brierly, Hunt. Cobourg Jamieson, Bevans, McGuire, Hircock, Hamilton, lgfvzins B., Quigley. TRINITY CCLLYYGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 T.C.S. vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS At Port Hope High, December 4. Lost 36-25 In their third game of the season. and their second with the High School, the Seniors gave a fair showing to lose by a score of 36-25. The game opened slowly, and tight defensive work by both teams kept the score low, so that at half time it was only 15-13 with Trinity trailing. Both sides seemed to warm up in the second half of the contest, and keener play was evidenced, while at the same time the number of personal fouls dropped con- siderably. The score at three-quarter time was 25-23, with the High School still maintaining a two point advantage. The final fifteen minutes were marked by faster play by both sides and a scoring rally for the winners, while a tight Port Hope defence held the School to only two points. The High School left the floor with an eleven point advantage after a scoring spree by Ross and Lenahan, the team's high scorers. Lenahan played a consistently good game for the winners. and in the second half especially, he and Ross proved to be an unbeatable offensive combination. The cool defensive work of Jordan and Anderson also contributed greatly to the victory. duMoulin and both Walkers, Bill and Hugh, garnered most of Trinity's points, and Board distinguished himself by his fast, scrappy defensive play. T.C.S.-Walker H., 8, duMoulin 6, Walker W. 5, Board 2, Emery V. 2, Ryley C. 1, Hunt I, Martin P,. Emery J., McLaren, Brierley. Port Hope-Lenahan 14, Ross 9, Jordan 5, Brooks 5, Trawin 3, Anderson, Plummer, McFarlane. T.C.S. vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL At P.H.H.S., December 9. Won 34-31 The Senior basketball team won its second game out of three with the Port Hope High School by a very close score of 34-31, which was indicative of the play. The two squads were well balanced both offensively and defen- sively, and the final outcome was always in doubt. Paced by Ryley's three field goals, the School held a slim half time lead of 13-12. Trawin and Lenahan were the spark 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD plugs of the High School team in the first two quarters, each netting two baskets. In the second half, the playing was again excellent and very close. The game was rough, with Port Hope centre Jordan fouling out early in the final quarter, and both teams receiving frequent fouls. Led once more by Lenahan, by the start of the final quarter, the High School had tied the score at 20-20. The final fifteen minutes were action-packed and thrilling as both teams struggled to maintain the lead whenever they were able to gain it. However, in spite of the strong offensive attacks of Lena- han and Trawin, Trinity with Board playing a strong de- fensive game, and Hugh Walker and DuMoulin making the most of their scoring opportunities, built up a three point lead and held until the whistle. Both teams dis- played a marked inability to sink foul shots, T.C.S. scoring on 8 out of 19, and Port Hope on 3 out of 19. T.C.S.-Walker H. 11, duMou1in 8, Ryley 6, Board 6, Walker W. 3, Emery J. 1, Emery V., McLaren, Brierley, Hunt, Martin 11. Port Hope-Lenahan 11, Trawin 6, Jordan 3, Plummer 3, Ross 2, McFarlane 2, Anderson 2, Brooks 2, Ashton. T.C.S. vs. PORT HOPE INTERMEDIATES At T.C.S., January 15. Lost 30-11 Showing the effects of an eventful Christmas holidays, the Seniors started the New Year with a 30-11 loss to the Port Hope lntermediates. The game was a dull one with both teams, especially Trinity, showing a woeful lack of scoring ability. The first quarter started very slowly. with both teams showing a weak attack. Port Hope had more opportunities, but their shooting was poor. The quarter ended with Port Hope ahead by the very low score of 4-2. Early in the second quarter the visitors boosted their lead when substitutes, members of the High School team, came on and scored three baskets. During the quarter, Trinity was held to one foul shot, and the half ended with Port Hope on the front end of a 10-3 score. At the start of the second half, Board sank a lovely field goal to increase the School's small total, but Lenahan of Port Hope retaliated with two quick baskets. Hugh TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 Walker also scored for Trinity, but Port Hope opened up and at three quarter time, led 26-T. duMoulin sank a shot for Trinity, but after this, T.C.S. failed to make the most of their chances, consistently missing on foul shots and lay ups. Near the end of the game, Port Hope added two more baskets, and Ryley of Trinity one, to make the final score 30-11. Throughout the game, T.C.S. showed a weak passing attack and a loose zone defence, so that Port Hope pene- trated With ease. The shooting was also far below standard. Praise should be given to the High School boys, who accounted for 22 of their team's 30 points, and particularly to Ross, who scored 14 of them himself. T.C.S.-Walker H. 2, Muntz, Ryley C. 4, Board 2, Walker W1 1, dulsioulin 2, Thomas, Hunt. Brierley, Emery J., Emery V., McLaren. Port Hope Intermediates--Ross 14, Lenahan 4, Harwood 4. Trazvin 2, Jordon 2, Beebe 2, Lees 2, Ledbury, Thompson, Fulford, Morgan, Young. T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. At Port Hope, January 17. Lost 51-35 In Trinity's opening league game of the year, a crack U.T.S. squad defeated their shorter T.C.S. opponents in a game which proved conclusively the advantage of height in modern basketball. The newspaper had warned of U.T.S.'s Corcoran, whom they labled as a rising young player, and he proved well worth his advance notices as time after time he exploded through the Trinity defence to score with deadly accurate shots on the basket. U.T.S. started off with a fine display of passing over and past Trinity's heads. They succeeded in keeping the ball around the T.C.S. basket and in their own hands despite the efforts of guards Muntz and Board. T.C.S. was unable to take possession of the ball and keep it, losing it time and time again through bad passing or their inability to snag re- bounds off the backboard. Trinity's shorter height proved costly around the baskets where U.T.S. recovered about four-fifths of the rebounds. Hugh Walker led the scoring for T.C.S. and tumed in a great offensive effort. In the second half, the game S8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD opened up a great deal, with Trinity possessing the ball a lot more often than they did in the first half. However, the team failed to make more than a very few of the im- portant rebound shots, and the visitors were able to in- crease their lead. The final score was 51-35, with Corcomn scoring 24 points and turning in a great two way elfort. The Seniors seemed to suffer from inexperience and should improve greatly in future games. T.C.S.-Walker H. 14, Muntz, duMoulin 8, Ryley 4, Board 6, Thomas 2, Walker VV. 1, Hunt, Brierley, Emery J., Emery V., McLaren. U.T.S.-Corcoran 24, Cossar 8, Howe 8, Mclntrye 6, Ladkiri 3, Cox 2, Langton, Strebig, Riley, Cartwright. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, January 24. Lost 58-27 In their second league game of the season, Trinity was defeated by the Upper Canada firsts, who once gaining a lead in the first few minutes, never let the visiting team catch up. The first quarter opened very evenly, but it was later apparent that U.C.C. had not used the strategy in this period which was to later win them the game. How- ever, the quarter was well played by both sides with the emphasis on defensive tactics. Both teams were held comparatively scoreless, and the fifteen minutes ended with Upper Canada holding a slim lead of 12-10. In the second quarter, U.C.C. began to try some of their long passes which soon proved very successful, and by station- ing a man almost directly under the Trinity basket and depending on quick passes from the other end of the floor. they managed to run up a wider lead and the score at half time was 28-14 in their favour. In the third quarter, the game again appeared fairly even. Both sides scored alternately, and the score at three quarter time was 38-22 for Upper Canada. In the final quarter, the excellent playing of U.C.C.'s captain Dave Moore began to tell on the Trinity squad, and aided by his deadly lay-up shots, the home team increased their lead to a thirty point margin. Despite the final score of 58-27 against Trinity, special credit should go to co-captain Hugh TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SQ Walker, whose 19 points was the high for both teams. John Board also came up with another excellent defensive game and without him the score would have been far more one-sided. Dave Moore, Tommy Akesson, Doug Smith. and Gerald Pink shared the scoring honours for U.C.C. T.C.S.-Walker H. 19, Muntz 4, Ryley C. 2, duMou1in 1. Board 1, Brierley, Thomas, McLaren, Walker W., Hunt. U.C.C.-Moore 16, Smith 13, Akesson 10, Pink 10, Aziz 4, Heliotis 3, Hogarth 2, Morgan, MacDonald, Elliot, Young. ,,,1L T.C.S. vs. PICKERING At T.C.S., Jan-uary 27. Lost 71-43 The Senior basketball team lost their first of two games to Pickering College by a score 71-43. The Trinity squad was unable to play together as a unit, could not gather in any rebounds from the backboards, and were continually outfought and outplayed by a hustling Picker- ing quintet. Pickering's quick breaking plays baffled the Seniors, and Suarez, Ames, Bennett, and Bullock swept through the Trinity guards to rack up vital points. In the first half, a tight Pickering defense kept Trinity bottled up in their own end for most of the thirty minutes. When- ever the T.C.S. forwards did get a shot at the basket. with the exception of Hugh Walker, they were usually in- accurate, and their more alert opponents would beat them to the rebound. Nevertheless, Pickering did not show the same scoring ability which they were later to reveal, and at the half they led by the fairly close score of 25 to 18. In the second half, Hugh Walker did a great job at his centre slot, sinking seven baskets for fourteen points. but Bullock was equally good for Pickering and had the able support of Bennett and Suarez. Pickering proved very adept at intercepting T.C.S. passes and turning them into easy baskets. They also would pass the ball from one end of the floor to another on throw-ins and rack up quick points. In the final half, the Trinity defense proved much easier to penetrate than in the first half, and the Pickering forwards took full advantage of this. In the last quarter, the two T.C.S. first string guards, Muntz and Board, were forced to leave the floor, having amassed UU TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the maximum five fouls, and this accounted for a quick flurry of Pickering baskets in the last five minutes. Pickering were by far the better team and deserved their victory. If they expect to win games, the Seniors will have to improve their passing, shooting, and rebound work. For the winners, Van Royen was a tower of strength on defense, while Bennett was the leader of the high scoring forwards. Hugh Walker's twenty-one points was the highest for both teams, and the T.C.S. co-captain was a very accurate shot throughout the game. T.C.S.ABrierley, Thomas S, Ryley C. 8, Walker H. 21, Mc- Laren, Walker W., Hunt, Board 2, Muntz 4. Pickering-Ames 14, Bullock 13, Stone 6, Barter, Suarez 14, Bennett 17, Shieth 1, Mickle, Small, Van Royen 6. T.C.S. vs. PICKERING COLLEGE At Pickering, January 31. Lost 57-46 In their fourth league game and their second against Pickering, the Seniors played better than they had in their previous encounters, but still came out on the short end of a 57-46 score. The Trinity squad opened very strongly and built up a good, but far from comfortable lead: The front line of Walker ii, Ryley, and duMoulin, and the guards Muntz and Board played the whole iirst half and all turned in excellent performances. At the end of the first quarter, Trinity had built up a 15-10 lead. The second quarter saw Pickering cut into this, but at half time, the xisitors were still in the lead, 27-26. Pickering was a greatly improved team in the second half, and showed the same polish and scoring ability which had won the first game for them. On their quick break- aways and well planned plays, they continually swept through the Trinity defence to score field goals. Their height helped them snare most of the rebounds off the backboard and in general they were much more alert and showed more spirit and team play. The T.C.S. cause was not helped when Walker ii and Board, two of the best players of the first half, fouled out of the game. John Bennett was the high scorer for Pickering in the final half, sinking seven Held goals and one foul. The score at three- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q1 quarter time was 43-35 in favour of Pickering. In the final quarter, Bill Walker sank four important foul shots and two field goals, out the Trinity squad could not get a rally started, and at the end of the game had suffered a 57-46 defeat. One bright side of the game was that Trinity improved greatly in their foul shots, sinking 12 out of 21. compared to Pickering's 5 out of 20. However, this was the only department in which the visitors were better than the home team, and Pickering well deserved their Wm. T.C.S.---Walker ii 13, Rjyley 11, duMoulin 9, VValker i S, Muntz 4, Hunt 1, Brierley, Thomas, Board. Pickering---Bennett 20, Ames 10, Suarez 10, Barter 6, Stone 4, Van Royen 3, Bullock 2, Small 2, Skieth, Mickle, Allen. T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY COLLEGE At Port Hope, February 7. Lost 84-36 Ridley College made one of its infrequent trips to Port Hope on February seventh, sending down their first hockey and basketball teams. While their hockey team was losing, the visitors' basketballers completely outplayed the 'Irinity senior squad tc win handily 84-36. In the first quarter, Ridley jumped into an early lead. scoring mainly on rushes. Rowe of Ridley was hurt in the early stages, ibut later came back to be the leading scorer of the first half. Trinity were unable to pierce a strong Ridley defense, led by guards Jones and MacNeil, and were forced to shoot from so far out that they had little chance of much accuracy. The only times they were able to score would occur when Hugh Walker or Charlie Ryley would take advantage of a momentary opening in the defense. The score at the quarter was Ridley 22, T.C.S. 9. In the second quarter, Ridley still maintained their edge, but Trinity improved greatly and were able to net a greatly increased ntunber of points. The Ridley shooting was good, and they made most of their opportunities. regain- ing the greatest number of rebounds. The score at the half was 39 to 23 in favour of Ridley. Ridley again got off to a very fast start at the begin- ning of the final half, and quickly increased their lead on QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lightning rushes which the Trinity guards seemed power- less to stop. Their fast and alert play enabled them to roll up the score over their shorter opponents. The score at three-quarter time read 59 to 31. In the linal quarter, Trinity were unable to stop the tremendous Ridley machine which racked up points steadily. Near the end, T.C.S. put on all its substitutes, and the Ridley forwards put on a last terrific spree to win the game, 84-36. Hugh Walker, Ryley, Muntz, and Board were the best of the losing squad, while Richardson, Rowe, and Jones were outstanding for Ridley. T.C.S.-Brierley, Stewart, Thomas 4, Ryley C. 10, Walker H. 14, McLaren, Strathy, Hunt, Board 2, Muntz 6. Ridley--Chaplin 6, Banyard 3, Richardson 23, Kennedy 4, Rowe 26, Girvin 4, MacNeil 8 ,Fosbrook 2, Jones 8, Doolittle. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope, February 14. Lost 129-47 The highly touted St. Andrew's basketball team, the squad which averages 6' 2", lived up to their advance notices when they visited Port Hope and easily defeated the Trinity Senior team by the magniiicent score of 129-47. The Saints were a machine, well oiled, smoothly running, and unstoppable. In spite of being so decisively beaten, Trinity was not disgraced for they amassed 47 points, their highest single game total of the season. The contest was wide open all the way, with the Saints playing the modern type of bas- ketball, relying more upon frequent quick, accurate scor- ing drives and power plays than upon control and a tight defense. As a result, the game was fast, loose. and enjoyable. although both squads never made a pretense of making it close. In the opening minutes, Trinity amazed the spectators by opening up an eight point lead, mainly due to several successful long shots of Bill Thomas's. After an S.A.C. time out, the Saints came to life, and at quarter time they led, 20-16. In the second quarter, a tired Trinity first string, on for most of the game, couldn't keep up with a fast S.A.C. squad who were now scoring rapidly on quick TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 93 rushes. As the Saints' shooting improved, Trinity's de- teriorated. At the half the score read 55-24. The final half saw the visitors completely walk away with the game. They scored often on quick passes from their own end and on snaring rebounds which they were able to do all the time on account of their superior height. The play came close in as neither team relyed on very many long shots. At three-quarter time the score was 89-34. S.A.C. went completely wild in the final quarter as they tallied 40 points, a seasonal record for the gym- nasium. Trinity managed to get in a few shots of their own, and when successful, they were usually the work of Hugh Walker or Bill duMoulin. Sutton and Cotter, al- though forced to share the right forward slot, were the high scorers for the St. Andrew's team. T.C.S.-duMou1in 12, Brierley, Thomas 13, Ryley C., Walker I-1. 18, McLaren, Walker W., Hunt, Board 4, Muntz, Strathy. SQUASH ANNUAL INVITATION SQUASH TOURNAMENT December 9th and 10th, 1950 The Eleventh Annual T.C.S. Invitation Squash Tourna- ment was a great success this year with a total of fifteen competitors from six Ontario clubs. The tournament was won by Ernie Howard, a Trinity Old Boy, American Inter- Collegiate finalist, and now Ontario Senior Champion, in a close finish with last year's winner, Mr. Sid Hetherington. There were seven entries from the School. In the first round, Mr. Peter Solly-Flood was defeated by Bill Smith 3-0, Mr. Edward Cayley lost to Earl Perkins 3-0. Chris Ketchum was downed by Sid Hetherington 3-0, Peter Slater lost in a hard match with Charlie Seagram 3-2, Ian Bruce was defeated by Ralph Rimmer 3-1, and Norm Sea- gram bowed to Ernie Howard 3-1. Mr. Peter Landry, Trinity's squash coach who or- ganized this tournament, advanced by a bye and a 3-0 win over Mr. Churchill-Smith to meet Ernie Howard in the semi-finals. Mr. Landry won the first game 15-14, but lost the next three 15-13, 15-9, 15-11 in one of the finest matches ever witnessed at the School. In the other semi- Q1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD final, Sid Hetherington downed Bill Smith 15-10, 15-17, 15-6, 15-12, to advance to the finals. These were stirring contests. requiring great stamina. In the final round, Howard took an early lead and never relinquished it to win the match 15-11, 15-4, 16-15. The tournament showed the spectators squash at its beet. Mr. Peter Lewis, former T.C.S. coach, presented Howard with the Argue Martin trophy and a silver jug, and Mr. Hetherington with a silver ash tray. The School had a large number of entrants in the consolation tournament. Mr. Cayley defeated John Strathy 3-0, Chris Ketchum downed Norm Seagram 3-1, Peter Slater defeated Eman Newcomb 3-0, and Ian Bruce lost to Mr. Solly-Flood 3-2. In the semi-finals, Mr. Cayley de- feated Chris Ketchum 3-1, and Slater won from Mr. Solly- Flood in a hard fought game. Mr. Cayley won the con- solation trophy by defeating Slater in the finals 3-0. The School is indebted to Mr. Landry for organizing such a fine tournament and doing so much for the game of squash at T.C.S. T.C.S. vs. ZETA PSI FRATERNITY At Port Hope, February 3. Lost 4 Matches to 1. The Zeta Psi Fraternity from the University of Tor- onto sent down a five man squash team with their hockey team to play against the School. Trinity's team was greatly depleted owing to the absence of many hockey players high on the School ladder. Those who did play, with the exception of co-captain Slater, were not in the Iirst ten on the ladder, but turned in very creditable games, and showed much promise for the future. I Zeta Psi Trinity Cameron defeated Slater ..........,...,......... ......,... 3-0 Korthals defeated Strathy ........... ........... 3- 2 Noble lost to A. Lafleur ....,.,...,. ..,....... 0- 3 Doran defeated Crawford .,.....,, ........... 3- 0 Leishrnan defeated Greey ....... 4 matches 1 match .. ........... 3-0 TRINITY CDLLTCGIFI SCHOOL RECORD Q5 SVVIMMING MEET The first swimming meet of the year was held on Saturday, February 10th, with teams from R.M.C., and Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. The following were the results: Senior Junior Trinity College School . .44 17 Oakwood Collegiate Institute . . .. 27 25 Royal Military College .. . ..,... .11 -2 EVENTS 1. 120 Yds. Junior Medley Relay Time: 1 min. 18 see. 1. O.C.I. 2. T.C.S. 1Gordon, Church ii, Wildingl. J. 120 Yds. Senior Medley Relay New Pool Record: Time: 1 min. 9 sec. 1. T.C.S. 1Butterfield, Cooper i, Wooleyl 2. O.C.I. 3. R.M.C. 1 3. 200 Yds. Free Style Open Time: 2 min. 17.3 sec 1. O.C.I. 2. T.C.S. lHunt1 3. T.C.S. lCooper iil 2. Diving C3 compulsory, 3 voluntaryl 1. T.C.S. fCooper il 2. O.C.I. 3. R.M.C. 5. 40 Yds. Free Style Junior Time 21.5 see 1. T.C.S. lGordonl 2. T.C.S. iWoodl 3. O.C.I. 6. 40 Yds. Free Style, Senior Heat 1. Time 20.5 see 1. T.C.S. lWoo1eyJ 2. O.C.I. 3. R.M.C. 40 Yds. Free Style Senior, Heat 2: Time: 21.4 see 1. T.C.S. fCooper iil 2. R.M.C. 3. O.C.I. T. 60 Yds. Backstroke, Junior Time 46.4 see 1. T.C.S. fWi1dingJ 2. O.C.I. 3. O.C.I. lMitchel1 also swam for T.C.S.J S. 60 Yds. Backstroke, Senior Time 39.8 sec 1. T.C.S. lButterfie1dl 2. O.C.I. 3. R.M.C. 9. 100 Yds. Freestyle, Junior Time: 1 min. 4.7 sec 1. O.C.I. 2. T.C.S. lEmery iil 96 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3. O.C.I. fCrawford also swam for T.C.S.l 10. 100 Yds. Freestyle, Senior. New Pool Record: Time: 59.4 sec. 1. T.C.S. 1lNoolleyJ 2. O.C.I. . 3. R.M.C. 11. 60 Yds. Breast Stroke, Junior Time: 43.4 sec. 1. O.C.I. 2. O.C.I. 3. T.C.S. mChurch iii also Wood. 12. -10 Yds. Breast Stroke, Senior New Pool Record: Time:23.3sec. 1. O.C.I. 1BateJ 2. T.C.S. fCooper ii 3. T.C.S. tMartin iil .. 13. 160 Yds. Freestyle Junior Relay Time: 1 min. 31.6 sec. 1. O.C.I. 2. T.C.S. 1Gordon, Emery ii, Crawford, Wood! 14. 160 Yds. Free Style Senior Relay Time: 1 min. 23.4 sec. 1. T.C.S. 'Cooper ii, Hunt, Butterfield, Woolley? 2. R.M.C. 3. O.C.I. T.C.S. vs. wEs'r END Y.M.C.A. At Toronto, February 14th In the second meet of the season, the swimming team travelled to Toronto to compete with the West End HY". The seniors lost by the score of 37-21, while the juniors won a close victory, 25-24, with the issue in doubt right up to the finish of the final event. Events won by T.C.S. were as follows: Senior, 120 yards Medley relay CButterfield, Cooper R., Wooleylg 40 yards free style CWooleyJg 40 yards back stroke iButter- fieldl. Junior: 40 yards free style CGordonJg 160 yards free style relay CGordon, Emery V., Crawford, Woodl. The New Boys Boxing Competition The New Boys Boxing Competition was held during the week prior to the Christmas examinations. The fol- lowing are the results of the finals in each weight: Bantam Wt.-Donald defeated Luxton ii. Feather Wt.-Polak defeated Hayes. Light Wt.-Anstis defeated Wells TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QT Welter Wt.-Moor ii defeated Fleming Heavy Wt.-Bond defeated Scott Class "B" Qoveragej Paper Wt.-Cowan defeated McKee Light Wt.--Ryley defeated Hulse Welter Wt.-Long defeated Arnold Heavy Wt.--Walker i defeated Rumball Points for the Magee Cup: Bethune 183 Brent 12. Individual Points: Polak, 10g Higgins ii, 7: Donald, 5: Luxton ii, 35 Anstis, 1. ,i,-..i..i-..l-- The New Boys Gym. Competition At the completion of the 1950 New Boys Gym. Com- petition, part of the competition for the Magee Cup, the New Boys of Brent House gained twenty-five points, and the New Boys of Bethune House one point. The individual standings are as follows: tout of a possible 115 pointsl. Lafleur, H. 1121,Q Overage Lafleur, A. 109 Overage Boone ........... 104 Overage Watson .,..... ........ 1 02 10 points Giffen ..l.......,..........l .... 9 5 7 points Seagram, J. 93 5 points Mather ........ 93 3 points Higgins, H. 91 1 point Sutherland ,.,....... .... 8 8 Goodman ...,.......l., ,... 8 4 Church, R. .....................,.. 83 Jones .........,..........,,....,......... 82 .li-. i1 The Magee Cup The Magee Cup is awarded annually to the New Boy who totals the most points in the cross-country race and the gym. and boxing competitions. This year's winner was Donald, after a very close race which was not decided until the last results were in. The final order of standing is as follows: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Donald ......,.. Jones .......,. Watson ...... Polak ............., Higgins ii ....... Giffen Goodman . Seagram iii Heenan a,...,....4,. Mather ....A ,.... Luxton ii . Church iii . Anstis .a........ K 'Q aff' 11'-x - 71 xffflf , A 55 U. 4 .,-' 7 ' ,-"',- J r"" , 'C far, ,ifxl X - E. big, 0 Yx J.'.x I X-4.-FQ V T Q.-lj 'V' - ff . .au y J 1 Qx "'.' p ' , 9 ' C' 1? o' I 4-3 ,,.s,:j-s N m 41-4 ' 'v' ,f4Nfk I E 3 W as points points points points points points points points points points points point point .f' rv.. .4 A . g-1. Spar, xx ' A . Azz. - ,.-42 ' " 'V 4 ' z, .Y fz' .:j'v'5 -:Q . Q . - .-..3 vq, 1.. f- ' ' , c .:'..i1:-: j. -.-., s- ' - f - -V . A ' . Y .. .- ..., ', H ' ' . .3 D 1 sf. ' ' . ETFESST fl Y f'i 'If' ? - rig .1 A ,---Y--- ff' w 1 f I I CV 2 Ei' LQ :jr C I N .. ' .A - .E Q 1 f . -:.::-,xx gg:-g. -L, -...+1a,.-- -.A , 3 w , Z 1 I '5'w-ff "'-,"1l5" -i5'Liifi '- :- 'el fi ' , 3' . . -. '-:fs . .- 44,1 . K Q i Rt ,- M-X X. X. 1 3 : 1 1-: ff :a:.22.1'f..5??f:.:f:'.1'.?5:ii-' Jieffeiii'---'fi...2.3 ' A ::. 21. --14.-11: -:111:..-2:2-I-1'.'k'Q 3rffNNPTQs--2 1 235+ '2:S5E4i:1: " '-2313515-E-I-'fEF':17' Ilififf' I " 4. It-r:1:"1g.z -r.2A.r:rff:',..-fi-'B .,:1-- .?4:u'..E f"?3?551f-lw,- 5i'-- ' ' "1 4 X FW-fw j . 3' -:fn igQ1kjq,."'E5 ' wr - z?-- -Q M922-4 I - :Lf3'i5:i. ?N '5 Q.. . -'QA ,. . ' fw fefffifff .. M . ,,.,....-,.,-.e,...-,I -..-....,. ...V 'V -.z...f,..A--M-'-x --of-ff - JUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY C DORMITORY W. D. Boucher, D. C. Budge, B. W. Cumberland, P. W. A. Davison, J. R. A. Merry, H. R. A. Montemurro, A. W. B. Osler, D. S. Osler, R. I. K. Young. A. C. Ketchum. LIBRARIANS P. W. A. Davison, W. D. Boucher, D. C. Budge, A. C. Ketchum. GAMES WARDENS J. B. VU. Cumberland. D. S. Osler. LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS R. I. K. Young, A. W. B. Osler, R. A. Merry. H. R. A. Montemurro. MUSIC CALL BOY W. F. Boughner HOCKEY Captain-D. S. Osler. Vice-Captain-J. A. C. Ketchum RECORD Editor-in-Chief-P. W. A. Davison Sport: Editor-D. S. Osler Assistant: to the Editor-E. H. TenBroek, H. R. A. Montemurro 1Q0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD With another "unpredictable" winter in full sway, we are increasingly thankful for the Peter Campbell Memorial Arena. Without it we would have had little or no hockey. As it is, every boy in the School is skating and the standard of performance has improved very noticeably. The Junior School had a very enjoyable afternoon skating on Rice Lake although some boys did find it only too easy to go down wind, forgetting the long haul back with a north wind in the face! A group of J.S. boys also spent a very pleasant afternoon skiing at the School Ski Camp. The very sincere thanks of the Junior School First Hockey Team go to Mr. J. W. Seagram and Mr. G. S. Osler for a gift of maroon hockey pants to the squad. Our sincere thanks also to the Toronto Ladies' Guild for a gift to the Library Fund for the purchase of gramo- phone records and books. We have been able to improve our collection of records very considerably as a result of their generosity. THE CHRISTMAS BIRD CENSUS AT KINGSTON The morning of December 26 dawned clear and cold. This was an important date, since it was the day on which hundreds of Nature Clubs throughout North America would undertake the Christmas Bird Census, later to re- port their results to the National Audubon Society. At Kingston, only eight observers took part probably because of the intensely cold weather. We went in three groups, Dr. Stirret, Mr. Peters and Bob Stewart taking the western routeg Mr. Boardman and Art Bell travelling northg and Mr. Lamb and I covering the eastern section. We first went down to Deadman's Bay in hopes of seeing the goshawk which had been about for the past few days. Sure enough, he was there, flapping slowly down the far shore. Filled with elation, we Went back to the car and began the drive down to Abbey Dawn Sanctuary. A large flock of snow buntings and several tree sparrows TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 101 turned up in an open field. Farther in the Sanctuary we were combing the woods when we discovered a small band of white-winged crossbills, splitting open the hemlock cones with their peculiar bills. Nearby we ran across a group of purple finches and our first chickadees. Our next stop was along the river front to record a flock of golden eyes. By this time as it was nearly noon we drove home and had a hot meal. After dinner we struck out towards the north-west along rough and hilly back roads. Suddenly a meadow- lark fluttered from almost beneath the car. There was a squeal of brakes, doors were flung open, and we tumbled eagerly out. The meadowlark posed before us briefly. then flew out of sight. Twisting and jolting along the road, we saw little else after that, although a small flock of siskins appeared in a stand of spruce. The afternoon wore on and vanished into twilight before we reached Dr. Stirret's house. We found that Mrs. Stirret had prepared an excellent feed for us. so while we discussed the day's results, the sandwiches rapidly disappeared. At last came the grand climax. Bob Stewart produced the list of all species seen in previous years. He slowly read them off and recorded the number of each seen. When he had finished, and the new species had been noted, he added up the results. They came to thirty-six species and over three thousand individuals, both records for the district. Finally we went home, happy that the day had been a great success. -John Cartwright, Form HAI. .T-.1 TALARA, PERU Talara is a large town situated on the Pacific coast. It is owned and nm by International Petroleum Company and other than oil, there are very few enterprises. Talara is a seaportg therefore, the fishing is good. It is one of the few occupations other than oil. The climate is healthy and comfortable, the average temperature being about seventy degrees. The little rain which falls comes in cycles of eight years. The summer 1Q2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and winter-like all South American countries-is just the opposite to Canada with mid-summer being in January. Entertainment is similar to that in Canada, although owing to the climate you may participate in any outdoor sport all year round. There are theatres which show English-speaking movies four times a week and the rest of the week they are in Spanish. There is bowling, golf and tennis all year round. You can swim all the time but in the months of September and October the water gets quite cold. e-R. I. K. Young, Form HAI. "BEAVER VALLEY" "Beaver Valley" is one of the best movies I have ever seen-in all respects. In natural surroundings, the actors play their parts excellently-without rehearsals of any sort-for the only human part of it is that object known as the camera and film and its operator. No end of trouble must have gone into the film's making, for besides the necessity of preparing camera shelters to withstand all weathers and excellent concealment for all equipment, the cameras must, of a necessity, have been placed in strategic positions for the clear filming of all the actions of the un- suspecting actors. But now to get on with the actual description of this beautiful motion picture. The film opens with a blank cartoon map of North America. Mountains suddenly spring up and a paintbrush colours the map green. Then "snows" blow across and everything in the higher western mountain area becomes covered with this white blanket. Then the scene changes and the camera lens brings to the audience the beauty of nature in technicolour. Indeed, it was the most beautiful photography I have ever seen. Then a lake with an excel- lent dam and several little "islands". Now the camera shows the beaver at work during every season-cutting trees, building dams and his little "island" houses, storing food, fighting enemies when necessary only, and raising his family. The audience is also shown a fertile field which would not exist without the beaver and his dams. 'rzzmirv C:gi:,r.9c.:i-Z seziooi, RECORD 1Q3 The beavers are not the only animals in the picture. A hungry coyote, a stately moose, playful otters and various kinds of birds are shown. One of the most beauti- ful scenes is that of the salmon making their journey up the river to their spawning grounds. The camera records their strength as shown by their leaping out of the water. However, many of these fish do not reach their destination and die on rocky, underwater ledges where a large black bear comes to feed upon their remains. The salmon that do reach the spawning grounds lay their eggs, but soon die. "Beaver Valley" is the best instructor of the habits of the animals it shows that I have ever seen or even heard about. The photography is magnificent and everything is completely natural. Indeed, great credit may be given Walt Disney for producing such a good film. MP. W. A. Davison, Form III. POSSIBLE VIEWS FROM THE DARK COUNTRIES BEHIND THE IRON CURTAIN In far-away lands, where all is bright, And Freedom reigns through Day and Night. There all is gay and hearts are light, And no one there for Peace need fight. For no one there is chained by bang And no one must for other man, Do what he shoudn't do-e'en though he can- For long ago his Freedom he won. His is the land of Freedom of Speech, His is the land Where each to each May speak with pride, and others teach Of the joy of living Within Freedom's reach. Behind the Curtain, nothing is bright: Tyranny and dictator reign by might: There all is sad, no hearts are light, And all those there for Freedom can't fight. A-P. W. A. Davison, Form III. 104 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE WOODS Tall cedars towering in beauty rise from the water's edge. Below in the underbrush, bracken and ferns billow in the wind. The chattering of the squirrels and the chirping of the birds add their melodies to the summer morning. The lake, wakened by the sun, shimmers in its brightness. Distinctly seen are the mountains towering into the sky like sentinels. Round the swamps and marshes grow clumps of alder trees, and birch and maple mal-ze their appearance on a downward slope or knoll. Hares and foxes make their way to their dens in the cool shade and moose and deer wallow in the lake. The river winding its way along looks like a never-ending whip. Now and then the lake's stillness is broken by the ripple of a jumping fish. This is the land which man's march of civilization has never touched. Someday, however, the peaceful forest will be a town, the trees will be houses and the animals will be forced to leave. The lake will be spoiled by oil and gas and the river, once clean, will carry the town's,waste. Yelling children will make the birds leave and the pretty land will be no more. elf? T. H0gG1'S, F 0I'm IA- MOONLIGHT The moon had risen slowly. until its oval shaped iigure shone with an ever silvery glow over the hills. its pale face sent forth a metallic glint which pierced the thick foliage of the trees, lighting up the ground where a great multitude of creatures were searching for food: owls, poised on hidden branches, ready to pounce on some de- fenceless mouseg racoons, who, running along the glit- tering shore of the lake, seemed like masked raidersg weasels, the light shining on their long, sleek bodies, creeping stealthily to catch a poor rodentg crickets and bullfrogs singing the night's symphony, prepared to catch an unnoticing insect-in all a great, mysterious, dangerous world in the unreal light of the moon. -E. H. TcnBroek, Form HAI. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 105 THE EVENING VVOODS It was the honk of a goose- On a cold foggy night, The splash of a moose- In the silver moonlight. The air was quiet in a deathly still, The night hung over the silent hill. The shadows were so ghostly deep, That over the hill all was asleep. The evening shadows were so gray That owls were out to seek their prey. The hunted deer were playing tag Across the meadows and down the crag. --D. E. Cape, Form IA. ATHLETICS Hockey Captain of Hockey .........,.........,............................... D. S. Osler Vice-Captain .....................................,.......... J. A. C. Ketchum The hockey squad has made a very promising start to the season by Winning all their School games to date. Strong skating and good teamwork have been a feature of this year's team. Games T.C.S. vs. u.c.c. On Saturday, January 20, the Junior School played their first hockey game against Upper Canada in a fairly close game. T.C.S. opened the scoring in the early minutes of the first period and then again in the second. Upper Canada brought a fast, hard skating team to the School and netted four goals by the end of the game. Final score: T.C.S. 63 U.C.C. 4. H336 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD The first game against Lakefield and the second of the season was played on Tuesday, January 30, in the new arena. A very interesting and exciting game was won by T.C.S. by two goals. Lakefield, in spite of few practices, played very well although the J.S. finally came out on top. Rush after rush went from one end to the other which made the game very close. The Lakefield goalie played exceedingly well. Final score: T.C.S. 33 Lakefield 1. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. T.C.S. visited Aurora on Saturday, February 10, to play in a comparatively small town rink. Although the ice was fresh, T.C.S. played very poorly until the middle of the game. When S.A.C. opened the scoringin the first period, the J.S. team came back in the second period scoring two goals. One more goal was scored by the School and the dying moments of the game were very exciting as S.A.C. tried to tie up the score. Final score: T.C.S. 33 S.A.C. 2. Snipe Hockey All boys in the School who are not on the First Hoc- key Squad have once more been divided into ive teams and two games are played each day. The competition has been keen and there has been a great improvement since the beginning of the season in the brand of hockey being played. The fifth round is well underway and it should be possible to play about eight rounds before the end of the season. Stan-ding at the End of the Fourth Round 1. Galloping Hairpins fCapt. Merryl ......,....,...,....,...... 20 points 2. Snowballs CCapt. Ruddyl ...............,,.,,..,.,.......... ...,....... 1 8 points 3. Flying Icecubes iCapt. Davisonl .,......... 15 points 4. "Peons" fCapt. VanEybergenJ .....,..,, .......,... 1 4 points 5. Flying Saucers lCapt. Jenningsl ..,.......,. ........... 1 3 points TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 101' OLD BOYS AT THE UNIVERSITIES This year there are T.C.S. Old Boys at over thirty Universities in Canada, the U.S.A., the U.K., and Ireland. McGill There are now just sixty T.C.S. Old Boys at McGill. perhaps the largest number on record. Sixteen are in the Faculty of Arts, fourteen in the Faculty of Engineering, ten in Commerce, six in Medicine and the others scattered in various faculties. Bimbo Black V44-'47J. Commerce representative on Students' Executive Council, 1951: Member, Combined Charities Committee, 19503 Squash Teamg Scarlet Key Society, Vice-President, Zeta Psi Fraternity 1950-51. Chris Bovey V41-'4-U. Editor, McGill Handbook of Athletics, 1950-513 Combined Charities Committee, 1950: Scarlet Key Society. Ian Bovey V46-'49J. Manager, Intermediate Football Team, 1950, Senior Football Manager, 19513 Member. Athletics Nights Executive, 1950-51. Mike Brodeur C42-'48l. Squash team, Assistant Squash Managerg Arts and Science Representative on the Intramural and Recreational Athletics Council, 1950-51: Secretary, Scarlet Key Society, 1951. Doug Campbell C43-'47J. Arts and Science Repre- sentative on the Students' Executive Council, 19503 Chair- man, Combined Charities Campaign, 1950. George Currie V42-'45J. Engineering Representative on the Students' Executive Council, 1950. John Fisher C42-'44J. Vice-Commodore, Sailing Club. Gay Goodall U40-'43l. Squash Team. 1138 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Abner Kingman U44-'48J. Member, Combined Chari- ties Committee, 1950. Bruce Little V46-'50J. Intermediate hockey team, 1950-51. John Morgan V44-'48l Social Chairman, McGill Out- ing Club, 1950-51. 'Peter Pangman V44-'47J. Member, VVinter Carnival Executive Committee, 19513 President, Zeta Psi Fraternity, 1950-51. Jim Prentice V44-'47l. Member, Winter Carnival Executive Committee, 1951, Member, Combined Charities Committee, 19503 English rugby team. Chuck Taylor V46-'49J. Arts and Science representa- tive on the Students' Executive Council, 19515 2nd Vice- President of Arts and Science: Member, Curriculum Com- mittee of the Educational Council of Arts and Science, lst Vice-President of the Liberal Club: Corresponding Secre- tary, Debating Union Society. Because of his high standing in Honour History he was awarded a scholarship. Geoff Taylor C44-'47J. Member senior track team which won the intercollegiate competitiong Scarlet Key Society: President, Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity, 1950-1951. Nigel Thompson C40-'49J. Member of the Gym. team: Member, Combined Charities Committee, 19503 Chairman. Combined Charities Campaign, 1951. Hugh Welsford C42-'50J. Member of the Gym. team. ill iii if 1311 ii University of Toronto Mike Dignam is a member of the Gym. team. The following are in the University Naval Training Division: Dignam, Deadman, Selby and Gaunt. Bill Cox and Bill Brewer have represented Trinity in indoor track meets this year. Pete Alley has been playing water polo for Trinity. He is also President of the Brett Philosophical Club. Tony Wells, Dick Robarts and Jim Gordon are all playing for the Trinity hockey team. Mike Hall, Mike Thompson and Tom Lawson are playing for the "B's", Tiny Thompson is performing for the "C's". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 109 Ron Watts is Vice-President of the Trinity Dramatic Society, Lawson, Dick Butterfield, John Wilson and John Palmer have all been active in the Society. Tom played a major role in the success "The Enchanted", the Society's main play. John Wilson also performed in a one-act play. John Palmer has been active behind the scenes as a stage hand. A Tony Wells is coaching the St. Hilda's hockey team. Hugh Vernon, who left Forestry for Trinity. is playing for the "B" basketball team. Peter Goering is now back in Architecture. He is trying out for the .intercollegiate swimming team. Harry Hyde played "middle" on The Blues Football Teamg this term he is playing hockey for the Intermediates. He took part in the Meds' famous "Daffydi1 Night". Bill Brewer is on the Varsity Squash Team and has been playing soccer, basketball and track for Trinity. He is on the U. of T. Athletic Directorate. Neville Conyers is President of his fraternity CA.D.l. and played soccer for Trinity. Ian Rogers has been on the Varsity Skiing Team and swims and plays basketball for Trinity. Rick Gaunt was Varsity Interfaculty Squash Finalist. He is a member of the Intercollegiate Squash Team, played basketball, football and soccer for Trinity. He was the star in the final Mulock Cup football game between Trinity and Forestry . . . Forestry won the game in the last period. Rick is Trinity's Scribe of Episkopon, an ancient and venerable office. Ron Watts managed and played Trinity basketball, is a member of The Trinity Literary Institute Government Council, Vice-President of the T. C. Dramatic Society, and a member of the U.T.D.C. Tony Wells has been stellar coach of the St. Hilda's hockey team which played our "Rabbits". Pete Alley, Mike Hall, Tom Lawson, Tiny Thompson. Rick Gaunt were all members of Trinity's Mulock Cup Finalist football team. John Boulden was manager. Bill Cox is President of his fraternity, Kappa Alpha. 11Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dick Butterfield, Dennis Snowdon, Tony Wells, 'Bill Brewer, Rick Gaunt all played on Trinity's Intramural Finalist soccer team. Bill Cox was captain. John Barton is a member of Trinity's Board of Stewards, President of the Government Council of the Trinity College Literary Institute, and was a principal speaker in a recent Hart House debate. Bill Cox, Dwight Fulford, Tom Lawson, Dennis Snowdon and Ron Watts are all members of the Council. John Barton, Tony Wells, Tom Lawson are all on Trinity's Athletic Executive. Mike Hall, Tiny Thompson, Tony Wells, Mike Thomp- son, Geoff Brooks, Tom Lawson, Dick Robarts have been playing various brands of hockey this winter for Trinity. Jim Gordon was goalie for Trinity's "A" team. Hugh Vernon and Tom Lawson are taking the 113th Scout Troop in Toronto. ' Dwight Fulford is on the Varsity Debating Team now touring the Maritimes. Mike Wright is on Varsity's Intermediate Boxing Team. ik 86 23? 218 Bishop's The following Old Boys are at Bishop's this year: Reed Scowen C45-'49J, Peter Bate V44-'49l, Alex Pater- son C45-'49l, Don Deverall C41-'49J, Peter Wilson C46- '49J, Christie Thomson C45-'49J, Ralph Cooke C48-'50l, Alexis Reford C48-'50J, Godfrey Pasmore U47-'50l. Scowen, Wilson, Deverall and Bate played on the football team at Bishopis again this year. Scowen was Co-Captain. Peter Bate suffered a bad knee injury which kept him from the line-up most of the season. Don Deverall was awarded the Booster Trophy as most valuable player. Reed Scowen won this award in 1949. Cooke, Scowen and Deverall are playing on the Bishop's hockey team, of which Scowen is the Captain and Alex Paterson the Manager. Godfrey Pasmore and Alex Paterson took part in two of the college plays shortly before Christmas. TRINITY COl,liff1Gl'C SCHOOL RECORD 111 p Reed Scowen is editor of the N.F.C.U.S. lNational Federation of Canadian University Studentsl Year Book which is being published this year for the first time. is il ll!! if 0 Que-en's Con Baker is in First Year Science and has made quite a name for himself with his guitar and accordion. John Bermingham is in Second Year Arts and is the Assistant Feature Editor of the Queen's "Journal", be- sides holding a very responsible position in the Queen's Radio Station, C.F.R.C. ' Chuck Bird is now in his Second Year of Medicine. A Graeme Huycke is in First Year Arts and recently held a very enjoyable party, at which several Old Boys were present. Viggo Lewis and Ed Hamilton are both in their Third Year of Mechanical Engineering, and George Vallance is in his Second Year of Metallurgy. Dick Macklem is in his Final Year of Commerce, and is also Business Manager of the "Tricolor" magazine, and President of the Newman Club. Pete Macklem is in his Second Year of Arts, and planning to take Medicine at McGill. Peter is also taking the lead in the play "Harvey", soon to be put on by the Queen's Drama Guild, and he has designed the stage sets for several other productions. David Malloch is in his Fourth Year of Mechanical Engineering. Creighton McConnell is in First Year Arts and hopes to join the University Air Squadron. Hugh Warner is in Fourth Year Medicine and hopes to graduate in 1953. Dick Wood is in Second Year Mechanical Engineering and has been playing for the Queen's Senior Hockey Team lentered in the O.H.A. Senior "B"l. Dick is also Sports Editor of the "Tricolor". 16 I if 5 113 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Western Faculty of Science Christopher Crowe, 3rd year. Chris is taking Honour Mathematics and Physics. David Emery, 3rd year. Dave won a scholarship last year for his work in Geology. Graham Stratford, 2nd year Pre-Medical. Graham has done a lot of art work for the play society and "Purple Patches". .lim McGregor. 2nd year Pre-Med. I Faculty of Medicine - Bob Nicholson, 2nd year. Shannon Sanborn, 2nd year. Shannon is one of the outstanding swimmers at Western. Donald McGregor, lst year. He wrestles for Westem. Faculty of Arts Donald Greenwood, lst year. Martin Luxton, lst year. Martin is the No. 1 squash player. Business Administration Geoffrey Caldwell, 3rd year. Geoff is Vice-President of the Delta Upsilon Fraternity. IT? SF University of Alberta Fred Scott is now in Second Year Law and a member of the Council for the students. He is also active in I.S.S. Qlnternational Students Societyi, and Alberta Chairman of N.F.C.U.S. Dave McDonald is also active in I.S.S. and spent part of his summer in England and on the Continent, as their representative. He is on the staff of "The Gateway", the students' weekly paper, and programme director of the Radio Society. He is in second year pre-law and on the debating team. Neil Harvie is in third year agriculture and on the Skiing team. Sandy Heard is in First Year Agriculture and recently was elected President of his Freshman Year Class. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 113 Ken Manning is in Second Year Commerce and sp-ent the Christmas vacation in New Orleans, as a representative at his Fraternity's convention, the Dekes. He is adver- tising manager of the University year book. :IS :X :QQ zj: :Q 1: University of British Columbia Dick Carson is in his Iinal year of Commerce, Reg. Tanner is in First Year Medicine. Both spent the Christmas holidays at their homes in Calgary. Stu Wismer is also at U.B.C., and Norman Paterson is lecturing in the University. lk it ik Oxford There is a certain scattered group at Oxford who hold T.C.S. as a common memory. It is proposed to deal with this group under two heads, C13 classification of the group, 123 further attempt at classification. The persons concerned in ill can be divided into two sections, Cal those who go to college, that matter, tbl those who don't. Let us now be more particular in our examination: C13 tal Pearson, Geoffrey lNew Collegel, English. Huxley, Thomas CBalliolJ, Biology. Hallward, John CBallioU, Politics, Philosophy and Economics. Dobell, William lWadhaml, History. Dobell, Peter CNew Collegej, Politics, Philosophy and Economics. Dawson, John COrielJ, Medicine. Butterfield, Chester lUniversityJ, Jurisprudence. Brinckman, Rod lChrist Churchl CThe above list is in reverse alphabetical order, out of sheer perversity, and not on account of any monies had and received to the use of the author from the first-named gentleman, by way of bribel. ibj Out of fear of reprisals, due to a certain numeri- cal superiority in college representation as evidenced above, the author found himself moved to transfer the six names he had intended to include here, into the above category. 114 TRINITY COLLEGE. SCHOOL RECORD 121 Further attempt at classification. Any further attempt to classify the above persons into such groups as for instance Cal Those who may be found at intervals of fre- quency which varies inversely as the number of days left until "schools" I final honour examinationsl at certain pubs in Oxford, of which the author, too, wots: or tbl Those who kick, row, run, orate, shove ha'penny, skate, swim, fly or merely study for their respective "dear old Coils", or fel Those who are las one might say, m'lordl "big- tilne operators", would cause the author to use such language and to hurl such aspersions as would put him in jeopardy of his very skin. He is content therefore with the observations, 1. That Oxford, of the stately spires and clammy cloisters, is a world and a law unto itself. 2. That it is a microcosm that changeth not, having room as it does for every kind, type. shape, sort, form and variety of eccentric ever known to exist since our com- mon father Adam. 3. That it teacheth every art from that of drinking tea to that of tactfully refusing to drink tea, including on the Way the art of trying to get warm in front of a coal fire. 4. That all of the gentry referred to in paragraph ill tal are transformed, and are no longer the "school boys with shining morning face, creeping like snail un- willingly" past Mr. Scott, that the gentle reader may pos- sibly remember, but are in very truth, as they have im- pressed upon the author, "big-time operators". The report of which manifold activity of seven Old Boys is deferentially submitted in affectionate memory of "the School on the hill." i-12 if ir if Cambridge Art Mathewson is at Queen's College and this year is writing the Law Tripos, part II, exams. He is also a mem- ber of one of the Inns of Court, Inner Temple. He is TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 115 Manager of the Hockey Club and went on tour with them in Switzerland over the Christmas holidays. Bob Hope, also at Queen's College, has joined one of the Inns of Court, since he is in Law. He spent the first part of the Christmas holidays at Zermatt with the Uni- versity ski club and gained a position on the team, which beat Oxford, and for which he won his half blue. He later joined the hockey team on their tour and was high scorer of the team. He has been invited to play golf for Cam- bridge against Oxford, for which he will get his full blue. Andy Powell, also reading Law, and belonging to one of the Inns, is at Magdalene College. He went to Switzer- land with the Ski Club but unfortunately broke his leg badly, and then contracted pneumonia. He has been in hospital in Lausanne but is expected back in Cambridge by February. Larry Higgins is at St. John's College and this year writes Part II of the Economics Tripos. He is the Presi- dent for this year of the C. U. Canada Club. He spent the summer with the Royal Navy Air Arm and visited Norway. John Whitfield is at Emmanuel College, reading Agri- culture. He played hockey this year on the Swiss tour, and like Bob Hope, has been invited to play against Oxford on February 16th. John Stone is also at Emmanuel College, studying Engineering. John Maltby is at St. .lohn's College and played squash for St. John's. Barry Stewart is at Magdalene College. Simon Young, King's College, is reading Modern Lan- guages. John Brocklebank is at Trinity College. John Hayes U35-'38J and his wife have been acting in the Shakespeare Memorial Theatre, Stratford-on-Avon. 5? Ili 'Xi 1? Stl John Rickaby V44-'47J will be graduating in Mining Engineering at the University of Toronto this spring and is taking a position with the International Nickel Co. 116 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Michael Reford C40-'42l has returned to Canada from a holiday in England and is planning to join an oil com- pany. Bruce Miller V48-'49J is studying Law at the Manitoba Law School and is articled to H. B. Monk, K.C., in Winni- Peg- ifl il all if David Partridge C35-'38l is spending a year in Lon- don continuing his painting. His address is 29 Redington Rd., Hampstead, London. N.W.3. He plans to return to Ridley in September. :az 1 5 :, U: g-.1 35 Roland 0. Bull C12-'14J has been appointed General Manager of the firm of Gairdner Xa Company Limited and Managing Partner of the Stock Exchange House, Gairdner. Son Sz Company. He was recently elected a director of Acadia-Atlantic Sugar Refineries Limited. fi: Charles F. W. Burns C21-'25J has been elected senior Vice-President and a Director of the Crown Life Insurance Company. L. C. Bonnycastle U22-'24J has been elected to the Board of Directors of The National Life. Dudley Dawson V26-'31J has been elected president of the board of the investment firm of Dawson, Hanna- ford Ltd.. an amalgamation of the firms of McTaggart, Hannaford, Birks and Gordon Ltd. and Dudley Ltd., with --ffices in Montreal and Toronto. Michael Brodeur V42-'48l has won the Quebec Junior Squash Championship and there was a fine picture of him in the Montreal Daily Star. We are expecting that Mike and Martin Luxton will play off for the Canadian Junior Championship. if if if IK: if Q TlilNl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 117 R. V. Porritt U14-'17l has been promoted to General Manager of N oranda Mines Limited. The appointment is to take effect from next July 1st, Dick's son is entered for September 1951. .9 Ill: if if 46 L. C. Bonnycastle C22-'MJ has been made a Director of the National Life Assurance Company: he is also the General Manager. 411 il ii if if Norman Seagram, now in the Fifth Form. won the Junior Tournament organized by the B. 81 R. Club, Toronto. during the Christmas holidays. 8? ik S if il We were very glad to have a visit from Judge Gordon C00-'02J early in term. He had lunch in the School on Sunday, January 14, and spoke briefly to the School. Peter Pangman V44-'47J is President of the Zeta Psi Fraternity at McGill. il :Xi 9-11 25? Bill Toole F43-'46J and Gerry Pearson C43-'47'l have graduated from the University of Alberta and are articling in Calgary. i :Ki ,YF iii iif John Duncanson C33-'41J is making a good recovery from his attack of polio and came to the Old Boys' dinner in Toronto on February 16. His friends were toasting the birth of his son, born that morning. W George Crum U38-'42J conducted the performance of "Faust" given by Conservatory Opera School at the Royal Alexandra Theatre, Toronto. on Saturday afternoon. February 17. We believe this is the first time in history that a T.C.S. Old Boy has conducted a public performance of an opera. George has been studying music. and lately conducting, ever since he left T.C.S. and recently he has been in South America helping to introduce grand opera. if IK: Ik ii: 95 118 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Harold Leather C31-'71 a Governor of the School, has been elected a Director of the Canada Trust Co. rf? 2? ik Dr. Palmer Howard C23-'29l is leaving Montreal next month to take up work in endocrinology at the new medical research centre at the University of Oklahoma. :X4 is ik ik ill The engagement has been announced of David Graham Owen Carmichael V40-'42l to Frances Margaret, only daughter of Lieut.-General Sir John and Lady Whiteley of Franklins, Shamley Green, Surrey, England. 46 31 if fi At the wedding of Jock Gourlay to Miss Shelagh Wil- son, at Cobourg at the New Year, Barry Hayes, Jr. C40- '43J, Pakenham Pim V47-'50J and Charles Patterson U38- '47l were ushers. ,- -. J '. .- N. ,-4. . : cw F fr- ax- Martin Young C41-'42J is now Third Secretary in the British Embassy in Cuba. Simon Young C41-'42l who is at King's College, Cambridge, says he would love to show any T.C.S. boy around the College when he visits Cambridge. 2.5 -.F -E -.v -. .- Peter Lawson C38-'43l graduated from the Sir George Williams College last May and is now taking a ten-month Staff Training Course with the Dominion Textile Company in Montreal. He is under the supervision of David Law C28-'31J. Ernie Howard V38-'46J won the Ontario Squash Championship at the Thistle Club in Hamilton for the second year in succession. Frank Gibson V30-'36l reached the semi-finals and Peter Landry V31-'39J was put out in the first round. Bill Brewer V43-'47l, Neville Conyers V43-'47J and Rick Gaunt C44-'48J were all members of the University of Toronto teamg Charlie Seagram C29-'36J was a member of the Racquet Club team which won the team championship. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 119 Murray Cawley C42-'44J is on the staff of the Waite Amulet Mine, in Rouyn. if Q? 92' 911 if Martin Luxton V45-'50J won the Ontario Junior Squash Championship which was played at the B. .BL R. Club on February 10th and 11th. Martin has been pro- moting squash enthusiastically at Western University. 221- 1511 2111 Mike Brodeur V42-'48J won the Quebec Junior Squash Championship played in Montreal during the Weekend of February 10th. Mike has been a power in the squash world at McGill. is if Y fi T. T. AldWell's book entitled "Conquering the Last Frontier" has now been published by the Superior Pub- lishing Company in Seattle, Washington. It has been very favourably reviewed by a number of newspapers and maga- zines, which is not surprising as it gives a most intimate and captivating account of life in Canada and the most westerly part of the United States from just before the turn of the century. In this issue of "The Record", we are reprinting part of the chapter concerning Tom Ald- well's years at T.C.S., 1879-84. it if PX' fl 0 David Common V41-'43l is at the Union Theological Seminary in New York and has spent the past two sum- mers doing field work in hospitals and gaining experience in a number of medical and psychological problems. David has been married for nearly a year and is living about thirty miles outside Manhattan. Gerald Charrington V40-'42J, Lieutenant in the Twelfth Royal Lancers, expects to be posted to Malaya in the spring or summer. He won the regimental light-heavy- weight in boxing and is very keen about dramatics. Gerald sent the School a copy of the history of his Regiment. extremely well told and illustrated. :IQQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We were very glad to see the name of Hubert Martin V27-'29l among those who were created K.C.'s by the Ontario Government. Hubert says he thinks "The Record" is the best School magazine anywhere. zff: zff: ii: :Zz :lc Donald Warner U32-'38J has rejoined the Army and is at present doing Personnel work in Toronto. Roger Warner V42-'45J is in his Fourth Year Medicine at Syracuse University. TX: 214 fi Ili: C. S. Hiscocks, a former member of the staff, is now a Professor in the History Department of the University of Manitobag he was in Toronto at Christmas time. 2? iii i 4 all R. D. Mulholland C16-'22J has been transferred from Victoria, B.C., to Ottawa, Ontario, where he will be Manager of the Bank of Montreal. Pk Ill PX' Jim Lawson C40-'50J and John Wood C45-'50J have recently joined the R.C.M.P. R. P. Jellett C92-'97J has recently been elected a Director of the International Business Machines Co. Ltd. He was the Hrst employee of the Royal Trust Co. to be- come President and he has served the company since December, 1902. ii: il? fl? ik Jack Cartwright C35-'38J is still in Sumatra but hopes to return to Canada before long. E5 1.5 711: 1.5 if.: Chris Seymour C48-'50J is in the first play ever pro- duced at Royal Roads, taking the part of an English gentleman. He hopes to swim against R.M.C. in February. if :lf 216 if :SF Geoff Taylor V44-'47J worked for the Dominion Structural Steel Co. during the summer as a salesman and he designed a number of buildings himself. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 121 Brian Archibald C21-'23J was in Canada for a short time at Christmas. He and John Gray C41-'441 have got the United Kingdom Branch of the Old Boys' Association underway and a gathering is planned for April. .-1. ,-. .-g. 4. .-5. -. : -.v w -. .- Stephen Schofield C30-'32J is visiting England for a short time. He sent the School a copy of the Uppingham College magazine. 5.5 35 55 :TF ii John Dalton U42-'47J is working in the Electrical De- partment of his father's wholesale hardware business, in Kingston. 5.3 211 221 fi ik Charlie Panet C40-'48J is working at the Nylon Plant outside Kingston and taking three Senior Matric subjects on the side. He hopes to enter R.M.C. next year. 2145 if 214 56 if R. A. Bethune U87-'96J wrote from Vancouver con- gratulating the football team on its victories. He is living at 1138 Matthews Ave. Sk is E. C. J. Wilson C21-'24l is now at the Main Office of the Bank of Montreal, in Toronto. Travers Carey C18-'20J writes from 4110 James St., La Mesa, California, and recalls "Gussy" Orr, John Nickle, and "Chicks" Mundell who used to play with him on the football team. Dr. E. A. Hammond C92-'98J, of Peterborough, re- membered the first time that T.C.S. defeated U.C.C. at Port Hopeg it was in 1895 and the game was played in pouring rain. if 27? 23? if :XG E. R. W. Hebden U08-'lll wrote to say how thrilled he was to hear of the football championship. He is living in Montreal. as :sr as 122 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J. G. C. Webb C28-'30J remembers the days when T.C.S. teams were usually trounced by other Little Big Four teams and is delighted to know that the tide seems to have turned. Gordon has a Real Estate and Insurance business in Woodstock. :XI iff ii 8 O Fred Carswell V06-'lOl writes from RR. No. 1, Columbus, Ontario, to say that he is very much in favour of the Bursary Fund, and how happy he was about the football championship. is 1711 W ll H. F. Torney V15-'197 is with the United Brokers, in Saskatoon, Sask. ii fi: ii X1 YE Alex Bruce V17-'19J is living at Sunny Meadow, Mahone Bay, Nova Scotia. if 9111 fl i R. H. Locke V90-'93l is now living at 6126 Gallery St., Pittsburgh 6, Pa. He congratulates the Editors of "The Record" for the work they are doing. S? if 11 fl? A. F. McLachlin V14-'15J is with the Railway and Power Engineering Corp., 3745 St. James St., Montreal. il elif all t 0 Ross Ryrie V14-'18l is a Barrister in Oakville, Ont. 212 ii 311 11 8 Charles Gillan C42-'45J is running the Crescent Heights Fur Farms in Pakenham, Ontario. OLD BOYS' GATHERINGS Very enjoyable meetings of Old Boys took place on February 16 in Toronto, and on February 17 in Montreal. Full reports about these gatherings will be given in the next issue but all Old Boys who attended them seemed to feel they were thoroughly successful. In Toronto, over TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 123 200 tickets were sold for the dinner at the Royal York Hotel, and in Montreal, some 80 Old Boys, the largest number on record, attended a luncheon at the Legion Memorial Hall after the hockey game with Bishop's. The Headmaster was the guest of honour at both gatherings and spoke about the School. 43:-if-3+-tw:-fi,-2--2 . . . - . . 2-if:-3'-3-tic . . . .- . ....... . . . . . Is:-'Z'-2'-3-zsrffifzsgi .3 .Y- More than thi-ee hundred Old Boys sent cards of 2 good wishes to the School at Christmas time. We thank them warmly for their kind thoughts, they I 2 mean much to us. ' I! W ' -.oo moe'-nevawv,--venue'f..ff?.f.f..?.f A"' '?"f'Q9'."r'4". " " ."."afv'4"a" "a"."a"."J'.".":"."."."JN".".f'..'0O":"90 THE O-LD BOYS' BURSAR-Y FUND Contributions to the Associations Bursary Fund for 1950 total 33,950.00 The contributors up to February 15. 1951, are included in the following list by years: Classes of '80-'89 .. . , ,,rrr , . . . . . 3270.00 T. T. Aldwell, D'Arcy Martin, P. DuMoulin, G. B. Pat- teson, Rev. VV. H. VVhite. Classes of '90-'99 .... - . .. ,. A 199.00 Rev. R. Andrewes, Dr. W. W. Francis, E. A. Hammond, 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. B. Strathy, Rev. R. S. Tippett. Classes of '00-'09 .,..... .. .. . ,. .. ......,....,,.. . .... ...,.,,. . . . ..,, .... .,,.,.. , , 560.00 A. H. Burland, T. Coldwell, Judge P. H. Gordon, H. Labatt, Col. J. W. Langmuir, J. H. Lithgow, H. Lumsden, O. T. Macklem, Lt.-Col. F. S. Mathewson, A. Meredith, G. L. Ross, R. W. Shepherd, H. M. Starke, T. W. Seagram, W. L. Taylor, H. B. Tett, G. M. Williams, J. S. Willis. Classes of '10-'19 . ..... ..,,........ .,.,., . .,,.........,.....,...... ....,.... .....,..., . . .,.......,, . . . 342.00 F. G. Carswell, H. E. Cochran, F. H. Crispo, Rev. J. F. Davidson, J. C. dePencier, P. A. DuMoulin, B. F. Gossage, F. L. Grout, G. Ince, S. Ince, E. J. Ketchum, P. A. C. Ketchum, Dr. G. F. Laing, Brig. G. A. McCarter, D. McCarthy, D. E. MacKendrick, R. E. Merry, R. E. H. Ogilvie, R. V. Porritt, R. Ryrie, Brig. M. C. S. Sharp. Class of '20 ................,............... ...,...........................,,..................,.... ........... ..... 3 2 . 00 G. T. Fulford, M.P., S. B. Saunders. 124 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Class of '22 ....,.A,.......A,...., ,,., .....A,......,............,..,..........,.,........,...........,.......................A.......,., . . .. O. D. Cowan, E. L. Dillane, R. D. Mulholland, W. R. Osler, G. E. Phipps, J. G. Strathy. Class ol 23 AA...A..A...A.,.AA. ..........,...,....,....,..................................4....,..,A.,..,.,.....,...,..4.,A,, ,,A,A,,AA,.,A, . . . I. H. Cumberland, G. S. Osler, J. D. Trow. Class of '24 .... ..., . ......... ........,...,.... .........................,.,..........,.........,...,........,,......,.. ...... . . , W. E. Burns, J. G. Hyland, M. W. Mackenzie, R. G. Ray, J. G. Spragge. Class of '25 ...,....,. ..,,...,.., . .,..... ..,....,... .........,..,,.... ......... . . . . .................,,.., ..... . . C. F. W. Burns, R. E. McLaren, R. T. DuMoulin, J. W. Seagram. Class of '26 .. ,... ............,,.....,,.....,... . ,....,.. ......,...,..... ..,...... ...... . . , . .. .. ,....., .,,. . G. L. Boone, J. M. Cape, C. S. Glassco, B. M. Osler, N. O. Seagram. class of 27 ................ ..................,.......... . ,,....,,.................,.. .......,....,.... ....................,..............,.. . W. K W. Baldwin, C. E. Frosst, Dr. T. G. Fyshe, C. P. Hall, G. H. Hees, Hartley Howard, P. J. B. Lash P. S. Stevenson, F. R. Stone. Class of '28 ..,...,..........................,..................................................................................................,. J. C. Price, C. M. Russel, J. D. Southam. Class of '29 .............................,................................... - ......,.........................................................,. D. K. Cassels, Dr. R. P. Howard, R. S. Inglis, H. A. Martin, P. B. Pitcher. Class of '30 .....,.........,..........................,..... ...................,.......,..........,..........................................,... W. Boyd, J. H. Castle, J. F. Coulson, C. F. Harrington, S. J. Hunter Lines, S. R. Robertson, A. C. Stone. Class of '31 .................,...........,..,....,.........,..................,...,....,..,.....,...............,................................. A. R. Carr-Harris, D. B. Dawson, J. A. Irvine, Dr. L. G. Johnson, D. A. Law, P. W. Spragge, R. B. Vlfotherspoon. Class of '32 ........, .. .,... ....,...... ...,..... ............... . ....,..,...................... ............ .....,....,....... . . . , J. E. Barber, H. J. R. Newham, E. W. Robson Class ol '34 ....... ..,.... ..... . ................,...... .......,.. ,,,.....,....,..,...............................................,........ . P. J. Ambrose, P. C. Osler, G. H. Rathbone, B. Russel, R. D. Seagram, T. A. G. Staunton. Class of '36 .,,......................,.,......,.......................................,........................................................... F. M. Gibson, H. L. Henderson, E. P. Heybroek, G. R. Robertson, W. T.Stewart. Class of '37 ........ . .... . ......... ..................................,......,...... ....... .................,.........................,.. . . J. W. Kerr, A. Perley-Robertson, G. G. Ross, Jr. ijlass ol '38 ........ ..,.....,.........................................................,............................,............................ J. R. C. Cartwright, E. H. N. Lambert, G. D. E. Warner. 4 Class of '39 . ............. ...........................................,..................................................,,..................... . G. H. Best, E. C. Cayley, P. C. Landry, T.B. Seagram, J. Warburton, J. W. Wilson. Class of '40 .............,...............,.....................................................,..,..............,...................,.......,.... J. W. C. Langmuir, T. E. Oakley, M. L. A. Pochon. Class of '41 .............................. ...........................................................................,........................... D. M. Culver, J. W. Duncanson, A. R. C. Jones, P. B. L. MacKinnon, A. J. Mackintosh, P. B. Sims, H. W. Warburton. 9 200.00 45.00 125.00 115.00 75.00 168.00 5117 95.00 Kl.00 169.00 52.00 310.00 D. 62.00 72.00 30.00 85.00 57.00 72.00 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL HICCOEID Class of '42 .. .,.AAA... ,. AA,.. .. ...,.. A.., 4...A,, ...A... . ..,..................A.................... . . . J. MQN. Austin, D. L. Common, G. F. Crum, W. F. Flexning, G. R. McLaughlin, J. B. I. Sutherland, M. S. Reford. Class of '43 .. ......,,, ...... ....... ....,. . . . ..........,.......,. , ,................................... C. S. Campbell, W. N. Greer, S. N. Lambert, J. A. Paterson, P. A. Turcot, A. D. Wheeler. Class of '44 .... ......,..............,.......,..,.....,..,...................,............. ..,,......,, ...................,...,............,... Capt.. J. A. Bearnent, J. P. Fisher, A. E. Millward, A. S. Milholland, D. Morgan. . Class of '45 ..................,.............,........................... .............. .. ..,.. ....... . D. A. Davidson, D. H. Roenisch. Class oi '46 ..........................,,.,, ......... . . ............,.................................. ..................................... . . EL M. Bronfman, W. M. Dobell, J. W. Durnford, J. M. Hallward, K. C. Lambert, F. D. Malloch, J. R. McMurrich. Class of '47 ...................................................................................................................................... J. S. Barton, W. M. Cox, J. A. Dame, P. D. L. Johnston T. W. Lawson, D. K. Livingston. Class of '48 ........................................,...............................................................................,.............. P. H. R. Alley, C. R. Bronfrnan, S. G. Bruce, R. S Carson, J. P. Chaplin, R. H. Gaunt, H. Goodbody N. S. Harvie, Abner Kingman, J. S. Morgan, D Snowdon, J. P. Williamson, J. S. Wisrner. Class of '49 ..............................................................................,..........................,.,....................,...... P. C. P. Bate, L. H. Burdock, D. V. Deverall, D. R Gilley, A. K. MacLaren, K. Manning, R. P. Robarts C. M. Taylor. Other Donations ......,,............................. ..........,......................,......... .... A ' .C -42 iq- . u 40, ,. -. .Hifi-' 4 4- llll :Eu O. H J.. . 4 311324121 fa. l,ll " . .1 s-A N .K 22 : ,.. " ' FW -Q ' Sm ,,..g"::' 1' .- 1 '. 'N-'A .1 ,Ji dual QQ , ' . In-' AA " Y 125 104.00 65.00 34.00 15.00 110.00 61.00 157.00 43.00 36.00 3,26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SONS AND GRANDSONS OF OLD BOYS IN THE SENIOR SCHOOL, 1950-1951 Adamson, A. C. A. Adamson I T H C Granclsons of Agar Adamson, 1878-1889. Bonnycastle, J. C. Son of L. C. Bonnycastle, 1922-1924. Boone, G. L. Son of Geoffrey L. Boone, 1919-1926. Clarke, E. L. Son of Douglas R. Clarke, 1916-1923. Cowan, J. C. Son of O. D. Cowan, 1921-1922. dePencier, M. C. Son of J. C. dePcncier, 1915-1916. DuMoulin, W. A. Son of L. St.M. DuMoulin, 1917-1919. Emery, J. E. Emery V S. Sons of H. J. Emery, 1910-1912. Fisken, J. L. Son of A. Douglas Fisken, 1904-1907. Gossage, C. M. B. Son of B. F. Gossage, 1909-1911. Greey, P. A. Grandson of J. G. Greey, 1865-1868. Ketchum, P. G. C. Son of P. A. C. Ketchum, 1912-1916. ' Luxton, D. W. Luxtony D,A. C. Grandsons of D'Arcy Martin 1881-1886. Martin, A. K. R. Son of Craufurci Martin 1909-1911. Grandson of Kirwan Martin 1878-1879. Morse, P. W. Son of Eric W. Morse, 1917-1921. McLaren, W. S. C. Son of H. D. McLaren, 1919-1922. Grandson of W. F. McLaren, 1882-1888. Seagram, W. A. Son of J. W. Seagram, 1918-1925. Grandson of N. Seagram, 1890-1893. 4 Seagram, J. D. Sons of N. O. Seagram, 1920-1926. I Seagram, N. M. Grandsons of N. Seagram, 1890-1893. , Smith, D. A. P. Son of Archdeacon F.A.M. Smith, 1916-1920. Spencer, C. O. Son of the Rev. V. C. Spencer, 1899-1905. Strathy, J. G. B. Son of J. G. K. Strathy, 1919-1922. Grandson of G. B. Strathy, 1895-1897. Taylor, C. P. B. Grandson of P. B. Taylor, 1876-1877. Thompson, G. H. Son of J. W. Thompson, 1910-1916. J There are twenty-three sons, grandsons, and great grandsons ul' Old Boys in the Junior School, making a total of fifty descend- ants of T.C.S. hoys out oi an enrolment of two hundred and fifty. 'FKJZINITY coL.m:.GE SCHOOL RECORD 127 BIRTHS Arclhiba-ld-On .lanuary 9, 1950, at Toronto, to Thomas Archibald V28-'31l and Mrs. Archibald, a son. Armour--On February 19, at Toronto, to David Armour V38-'40l and Mrs. Armour, a daughter. Cartwright-On January 18, 1951, at High River, Alberta. to Stephen James Cartwright V35-'397 and Mrs. Cart- wright. a son, Robert Stephen. Dann--On January 24, 1951, at Montreal, to the Rev. Eyre F. M. Dann and Mrs. Dann, a son. Day-On February 13, 1951, at Mexico City, to Robert Elliot Day C41-'44l and Mrs. Day, a daughter. Duncanson--On February 16, 1951, at the Wellesley Hos- pital, Toronto, to John Duncanson V33-'41J and Mrs. Duncanson. a son. Dykes-On February 18, at Toronto to C. P. J. Dykes V27- '3-ll and Mrs. Dykes, a son. Elliot-On January 2, 1951, at Regina, to Dr. E. C. Elliot V38-'41l and Mrs. Elliot. a daughter. Flock-On August 14, 1950, to Donald Flock U33-'38J and Mrs. Flock, a daughter, Michel. Garbutt--On December 28, 1950, at Welland, to Donald F. B. Garbutt C37-'38J and Mrs. Garbutt, a son. Lambert-On October 23, 1950, at the Wellesley Hospital, Toronto, to E. H. N. Lambert V34-'38l and Mrs. Lam- bert, a son. Taylor-On February 25, 1951, at Toronto, to Eric W. Taylor V35-'39l and Mrs. Taylor, a son. '43J to Miss Shelagh Wynn Wilson. 128 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MARRIAGES Bruce-Rainnie-In March, 1949, at St. James Church, Kintrille, N.S., Alexander Bruce V17-'19l to Miss Kath- leen Rainnie. Common-Stanley-On March 30, 1950 David Lang Common V41-'42J to Stanley. Curry-Sale-On December 23. 1950 y Grace Church-on-the-Hill, Toronto, GI. in New York City, Miss Laura Marie in the Chapel of R. Curry C17-'19J to Miss Catherine Campaigne Sale. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave. lignam-Macdonald-On December 27, 1950, at the Rose- dale United Church, Toronto, Russel Dignam V36-'41J to Miss Faith Rosemary Macdonald. Gonrbay-Wilson-On December 30, 1950, at St. Pmefs Anglican Church, Cobourg, Jock Norman Gourlay i '37- Peck-Heubach-On January 30, 1951, at Montreal, Hugh S. Peck C31-'33J to Miss Elizabeth Heubach. Somers-Mclndoe-On January 13, 1951, in St. Matt.hew's Church, Hamilton, Geoffrey Thomas Somers C19-'20l to Miss Joan Alice Mclndoe. Spragge-Burwash-On February 3, 1951, at the Church of the Holy Trinity, Toronto, George Warburton Spragge C06-'11J to Miss Phoebe Burwash. DEATHS Cleland-In Toronto suddenly on January 2, 1951, Douglas J. Cleland C28-'30J in his thirty-fifth year. Gilbert-On December 21, 1950, at Gravenhurst, The Rev. Charles Francis Langton Gilbert C03-'05J. Gill-In New York on November 30, 1950, George S. Gill V81-'86J in his eighty-first year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 129 Grace-In Hamilton suddenly on Saturday, December 9, 1950, Arthur Grace, for many years Cricket Professional and Groundsman at T.C.S. Hague-In Montreal on Friday, December 22, 1950. The Rev. Spencer D. Hague C74-'80l in his eighty-eighth year. Jarvis-On February 20, 1951. at Toronto, Henry Roe Jarvis C99-'O1J. Spratt-In Hamilton on Friday, January 12, 1951, W. A. Spratt V73-'77l in his eighty-seventh year. Thomson-In Hamilton on Ash Wednesday, February T, 1951, David Wiser Thomson V48-'51l in his eighteenth year. ,l,,-i?. DOUGLAS CLELAND C28-'30J It was a shock to hear of Douglas Cleland's sudden death on January 2nd, He and his two brothers, Marshall and Calder, became famous at horse shows throughout the world when they used to win many ribbons for jump- ing. Douglas and Marshall were, for several years, mem- bers of the Canadian Military Team which won the com- petitions With other countries in 1936, 1937 and 1938. During the la.st war Douglas joined the Air Force and was commissioned as Pilot Officer in November 1939. He served as an Instructor at Trenton, was promoted to Flight Lieutenant and was posted overseas in May 1944 with the rank of Squadron-Leader. He served in the European theatre until the end of the war. The School sends its deep sympathy to Douglass Wife, and his brother Marshall. Calder was killed in the Air Force overseas in 1943. -l- - ARTHUR GRACE The sudden death on December 9th of Mr. Arthur Grace removed one of the best lmown and most beloved older employees of the School. For thirty-five years 130 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. boys had known and respected him and many hun- dreds of boys had been introduced to cricket by him. It was in 1916 that Arthur Grace came to T.C.S. and very soon his coaching skill began to be noticed: boys began to "step out and meet the ball". Year after year his familiar figure was seen about the School and Old Boys just naturally gravitated to him for a chat when they saw him pushing the marker, or mowing his greatly prized cricket pitch, or rolling down the worm casts before a game. It was well known that he often stayed up all night to watch over his Htablel' before an important match. In spare hours he would sit on his verandah, smoking his pipe, looking over the playing fields he knew so well. In- deed he had done more than anyone to put the grounds in such good shapeg he had levelled and drained them, and when the new buildings were being constructed from 1928-1930 he had built the terraces. In the winter time one could always find him repairing cricket bats in his workshop, drinking in the smell of raw linseed oil, and rubbing affectionately the bats which were now "better than new". He and Mrs. Grace ran the Tuck for many yearsg they were a devoted couple, Mrs. Grace always deferring to Arthur with the question, "didn't he, Art?" Thus Mr. Grace came to be known to the boys as "Didnee". Mrs. Grace's sudden death in the early years of the war was a great shock to Arthur, but he had a simple Christian faith and he bravely carried on. In the summer of 1949 he left to live with his son in Hamilton but he paid us a two weeks' visit in May and June of 1950 and it was such a pleasure to see him on the campus watching the games or taking a hand in the coaching. He deeply enjoyed those days, but when he left he made the remark that he did not think he would be spared to come again. Arthur Grace played a straight bat throughout his life, he was selfless, thoughtful and kind: Somehow the centre stump seems to be missing now that he has gone. But we shall remember him at T.C.S. 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 131 His funeral was held in the School Chapel on Decem- ber 13thg his son could not attend because of illness and his daughter-in-law and nephew, Capt. Kenneth Grace, were the chief mourners. The service was taken by the Rev. C. H. Boulden, assisted by the Chaplaing the Headmaster read the lesson. The pallbearers were boys who played on the First XI, Ian Bruce, Reed Cooper, North Cooper, Christopher Ketchum, Bob McDerment, and Eman Newcomb. The honorary pallbearers were Masters and employees who knew him well. The burial took place in St. John's Cemetery. THE REV. S. D. HAGUE C74-'80J The Rev. Spencer Dawson Hague died in Montreal on December 22nd, 1950. For sixty-four years he had been a priest of the Anglican Church, serving for forty years in the then sparsely settled c-ountry north of Pembroke, Ontario. He journeyed far and wide, by foot and canoe, visiting the Indians and Pioneer settlers. In 1933 he retired to Montreal and assisted Canon Ireland at St. Philip's for some ten years. At T.C.S. Mr. Hague played on the cricket teams of 1879 and 18805 in his last year he was a Prefect and he won the coveted Bronze medal. He went on to Trinity College, Toronto, where he first studied Medicine but later changed to Theology. Mr. Hague never lost his interest in cricket, he played for his College and supported the game regularly in Montreal. He is survived by his sister, Mrs. Henry Tyner, of Montreal, to whom the School sends its deep sympathy. FATHER R. H. LOOSEMORE The School was deeply grieved to hear on January 16 of the death of Father Robert Loosemore, a member of the Society of Saint John the Evangelist, Bracebridge. and a long-standing and devoted friend of Trinity's. Father Loosemore was to have come to the School on Ash Wed- nesday to conduct a mission as he has done in previous 132 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD years. The boys always looked forward to his visitsg he was an inspiring speaker and his engaging personality attracted to him all whom he met here at School. His death has taken another of Trinity's friends from this worldg he was a man who was upright, courageous, and enthusiastic in the pursuit of his mission in life. and deeply endowed with the Spirit of God. VV. A. SPRATT C73-'77J We were all grieved to hear of Mr. W. A. Spratt's death in Hamilton on January 12th. At the time of his death Mr. Spratt was a Senior living Old Boy of the Schoolg he entered T.C.S. in 1873 and remained at the School until 1877. Before the outbreak of war he revisited T.C.S. and he told the Headmaster that he remembered having ciasses in the red barng together they climbed into the barn, which is still panelled with pine, and they found Mr. Spratt's name and the names of several of his school- fellows. While he was at T.C.S. Mr. Spratt was an enthusiastic member of the choir, and after he left he became a mem- ber of the choir of Christ Church Cathedral in Hamilton, where he sang for over fifty years. When speaking of his school days he used to recall the laying of the foundation stone of the first Chapel in 18733 he was then a young boy in the choir and he remem- oered the late Bishop Bethune being assisted up on the scaffolding while the choir sang "If With All Your Hearts" from Elijah. Throughout his life he was interested in athletics and at school was a good athlete and especially to the fore in races on Sports Day. He believed in regular exercise and up until ten days before his death he would walk to and from his office whenever possible. After leaving T.C.S. Mr. Spratt joined the Bank of Montreal, but in 1891 he entered the insurance business in Hamiltong at the time of his death he was regarded as the oldest living Canadian Agent of the Insurance Com- pany of North America. W 1 1 1311 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD His funeral was held in the Cathedral on January 15th and the nave was filled with people who came to pay their tribute to the Grand Old Man of Hamilton. The School has lost another of its oldest membersg Mr. Spratt was No. 259 on the School register, which now contains the names of 4,262 boys. We send our deep sympathy to his sister, his brother and his step-daughter. ?'f""'lP'W"'9"" IDALIA PRIVATE HOTEL PORT HOPE, ONT. MR. 8: MRS. M. G. MUSGRAVE. Dial 9084 or 3818 PLUMMER'S I.D.A. Drug Sfore Port Hope Films, Laura Secords, Seaforth for Men WILLIALPS BAKERY All Kinds of Cakes Birthday 8: Wedding Cakes made to order 41 Walton Street, Dial 2518 Your Favourite Selections are on R.C.A. VICTOR RECORDS Visit Our Modern Record Bar To-day COLEMAN and PHILP Dial 2425 Electric Co. Ltd. Port Hope Established 1895 ELMESS HENDERSON 81 SON INSYQRANCE 8 REAL ESTATE Rcvjrzal Bank Buiidixzgf 8 King Pt. East, Toronto 1- - inn I'.,Xfg'1I1 -1 ...gg Compliments of i'BANCOCK'S HARDWARE Hardware and Sporbing Goods Ontario St. Dial 2655 .........,., ............... .... A .,.,,.,, ' ' 'i0012'4"?'J"g"r'."r'vu".:".'4."4'14"."."r'."4"."'a"a"."."."a"4P'.".".".".'vO'.".' . 5 YOUR PORTRAIT BY AN ARTIST THE GIFT STUDIO v I 'I 'r I ll : A lg Q- FINE GIFTS IN ENGLISH GOODS If -iq PHOTOGRAPHY EQUIPMENT 3 SNAPS FINISHED -Q i 101 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE DIAL 2181 - f-:eeeewe-c-eeeecfzwz-1-:-a-ee-ew-:-0004 Headquarters for Top Grade Gym. Shoes -'JACK PURCELLH -A "BAR-FLEX" G 0 U L D " S Fine Footwear , 26 WALTON STREET PORT HOPE WE FEATURE SHOES EY- HARTI' ,H DACK'S --PERFECT FIT ENSURED BY X-RAY" - I WATSON'S DRUG STORE Toilet Articles, Candies, etc. Camera, Films DIAL 2101 PORT HOPE We Deliver 3-ee-ofa-:-4-9-:vs-e-an:-1-e:-:f:u:-ef:fz-:P:,-:n:w-au:-f:-2'-are-:fe-:fe-0-zforfofvooekz-: 1. E5 Z 'f QUEEN"S HOTEL gg -1 FIRST CLASS MEALS Q EXCELLENT ROOMS EQ T 81 Walton St. Port Hope Dial 3737 1? 'G'C"3'6'6'1I'ff'4Z'fl-4Zf1Z"4Z'QZ"Z-l"I"Z".Z'13-4I'43-+if42'f3'1Z'1Z'4Z"3"2f1Z .of- . I -34'fl!'-3l'5'?'lC-5-i--FI--H-E? -X- Si-i'f'i'?-li'-35-'lv?+?-34 'PQ -H--X--lf--I'?-P53 ff -P? 5-? 'F -P? - Z- -2+ -I-F-55--X-' .J 'P v X . 5 I 3 J. WM. SEAGRAM E. EVELYA' 1 Ik ESTABLISHFID 1398 Pk lk :E SEAGRAM Sz COMPANY 1 ,Q 2 X lk INIEMBERS The Toronto Stock Exchange The Investment Dealers' Association of Canada X we "A GENERAL INVESTNIENT SERVICE" if vs: ff DOMINION BANK BUILDING TELEPHONES: if ToRoN'ro 1 ELGIN 3428-9-n 4-:seas-ae-x-ae-wah-waeeeee-x-ae-me-xx--x-x-waeaeeeaeaeaeaesc--wazwx--1eaea++e-mea+-me-we-E-H++e+a4-s-as gf:-:fo-2-3-2-5-+3-f.-' -.--1--1-:A-:Qi-2f-2-iw:-:Nz-30:--:-,-'.N:u:w:-:--:-.N:- -3-I--3-3-2-1:-2 12: , ' Envoy 0 E A, .KC CHOCDLATE BARS gig Oh Henry - Nut Milk Cavaran - Eatmore Trans-Canada - Filbert Cracker Jack -2ht-2-2-r'f2M:w':+':-:,-?':-':f:- f-Qf-ew:-:sr-fi-If-I-I-'S-'zfzw:--'- '-fre:-:hz-3-fa-90-2: We will gladly send a Floral Message for you- anywhere-anytime-through the medium of- Floral Telegraph Delivery Assn. MITCHELL FLGWER SHOP Dial Port Hope 3378 "Z'-Z"Zf'3'-2"Zf'3"Z"?"3" Ir' T' -5 H-IE CHAMP! 14225201325 CLEANING W1 even ears f- S rsnsvnzmow S' fl Q our or Gigli!!! ll fu OSHAWA W LAUNDRY D , R 4 E Q , S F DRY CLEANING CD. LTD. .. -., -,. ,... ,... -..,.. .... --.... 'Q''3'9Q"f?'?Q"J'a'v'f7'v'v9"2"w'4"Q'2'a'rJ'r'a"2'a"2'r'.a"J'.s"a"r'r'4'fa .. .. . A, -.,.,,..,-.,.....,.,.,.,. . Y . .............. . . ..... . , . v.. .fr."fPf3P'Cf'."C?'C"C?'IP'w.f'9'.'f.",".f'.+'.f',N.".'.".f'.".'-.".".".".". ef A When Travelling Contact: o 5 D . M . B A L L A R D 5 AGENT. C.P.R. 2 18 Queen St. Port Hope, Ont. Dial 2637 S RESERVATIONS made by AIR, RAIL and SEA :gf-3-lv:-2-f2'f:vEf+:+-I-to-3'-If'3-Zu:-2-'lui-'Z--2-'L-Q:--2--:-:--:--lu:-'Z-'Zu:--2-':--:M:--Z--I-2-'.-wg-. FUEL OIL - COAL - ooKE General Motors HDELCO-HEAT" Fuel Oil -5 Burners Sold, Installed Sz Serviced 4- - Wpond-Tolhurst Lnmited fi. 845 Querbes Ave.. Montreal TAlon T271 Q Q ,.. Q o 1 4 p . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . - . . . . . . . . . . . . . Q ,,,...Q.q-.tu eq on .4 on .Q as -Q 4. n .4 .Q u 4. n Q. -4 -f .. .. -4 n -0 n. .Q n no N .0 no up n.ufu n'u n'u'u,nfu'- 4 Q 4 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 . . . n c I o-4 1 . S e -f c elf:--e-cm : v . 0-0 SAI' .u .I Q v U4 s v I , v ! Kodak Supplies u S+a+ionery, Gree'Hng Cards WILLIAMSON 81 SON 52 Walton Sz. Dial 2619 FOR THE SPORTS BEST EQUIPMENT MARGESSON 6: CO. 17 Adelaide St. E. Toronto 1, Ont ifppZl0W,0ff19f M716 E Q F So Good UI Hui Tm! ml Ising hops Frnb hfh Boll foul Wnp. WW wif 'dwg 3 , ' , . 1 1 1 raw A ,QSM , -.- ,Z 1 N if 1 Y 2 , 4 A 1 1 zu-n-ni Efselziial io good IIOIIUIY I. 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 ami the grandeur that was Rome". ln our own century, advances in manufacturing techniques have made it possible for increasing num- bers tn enjoy, at moderate cost. the advantages of improved sanitary equipment-to have a modern bathroom as the "family ha-alth centre". In those advances in Canada. a lcading part has been played by the great Port Hope plant with which you are familiar. Here, for example, are produced hathtubs, which are modern in design, easy to to clean, long-lasting, mode-rate in prim-,-and which are contributing to the health anal wellbeing of 20th century citizens from coast to coast. Port Hope Sanitar 171- Manufacturing Co. Limitedl Manufacturers of Porcelain Enamelled Fixtures at PORT HOPE, Ontario ES .f a dp ! COMPLIMENTS OF f- HANCOCK JEWELLERY All Kinds of Gifts , DIAL 2673 87 Walton sr. Q 7 E US FIRTISTS - PHOTUGRHPHERS- PHOTO-EDGRF-IV ERS STEREOTYPERS ' ELECTROTYPER S RC QL QQ RQVERS E INXITED ,. -'-:v:'e-:-:-:--fuf-to-1'-:Hrftwwzwrehzwee-och:-eoooeoweef V . als , The Premium Won't "Break,' You ' . A Loss Might Qs 5 J. A. REYNOLDS INSURANCE GENERAL INSURANCE Q 14 Walton Street Port Hope, Ont. of voeeeewofaee-zhaefafbe-2-:wwe-oee v-V 0 jy:fGf+:ff:+4:w1:-zftzfchc'-2,42-:wavL+-:fa'fzwzff:f+:'f:h:'Q:'f:+ff.wtQ:-Q:-:vera-E21-oeeee-:fee 2? THE TOWNS LEADING ' NEWS STAND 'Z Next to the Theatre DIAL 2013 STRONG'S Q o sv Q v p o v, - , ,w - -u- - - -no-o-u o-u-o- -oo' - bo- - .f-ww. .f. . '. .f-.-f.w.w-.f.- 4.---v--.o.,......o.-..v.Q.-. B I H I I U U 7 :P0':":'0'3"'f"?"f"f":"f":"f"Q "'7"f"f"'f":"f!'I"?'3"9':"f":':ff: COLONIAL LUNCH 81 TRAVEL 1 S AGENCY . 6 12: . u .5 3 Full Course Meals - Light Lunches 23 ' .K ff "Best Coffee In Tovm" .Q ,, . A 'f 24 HR. SERVICE gf gi 2 0 K? 52 Chartered Coaches for all Occasions No Trip Too Short No Trip Too Long f. " 31 11 fi DIAL 3030 PORT HOPE i' ,. +5 C 2 e a n x: u a zz as zz - u n n xx - is xx zz n xx as a - - --Qn21-fMIhf-'I-j-1-Qu-I-1-'fn'-fn:-Q-145.9-0. -zwzwzwzez-iz-3-2-z-if-ee - - - . Treated for dustless delivery. Identified by scatter cards. - Local Distributors Wm. Jenings dt Co., Cobourg W. H. Peacock Q Co., Port Hope Peterborough Fuel and Transfer Co., Ltd., Peterborough J. E. A. Fitzgerald Fuels Ltd., Peterborough Ask for the Kentucky Ace I Folder ROCHESTER G. PITTSBURGH Toronto, Port Colborne. Montreal i .:..:..j..: S I Coal Co. fCanada5 Limited Z A , : PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY ' UHOMO-MILK" f taste the difference DIAL 2824 JOHN ST. f k ! if A i ', HOLT, RENFREW 81 CO., LIMITED Canadzfs Leading Furriers since 1837 and The Dominion's Leading Specialty Shops Montreal, Quebec, Ottawa, Toronto, Hamilton, Winnipeg, Edmonton 'I'-PI IMP? E3 'fl ll fl xx 2 Z L, . 2 O m :f E1 rl I3 Iii 2 O 7-1 n 3 3 5 Z " v-4 O " 'ii Q 3 cn .. 3 fb 3 m xx I K2 2 m 88 Q TE m ., B Zvlnlfbifdftbifdwlfifd ' ' ' M 4, fu. nxt A 2 1 0 -Ku ISI I v.. fx. nh. fu ix. 3 a o u Q u .4 ff. its 4. 49. 5- 6- ff. if KWSN ov X .0 YMW TOIKEEP MY FKMILY You, too, can build for security x and comfort tomorrow . . . open your vMY Hr B of M sasmgs account today. I0 I IIHIUN 1111011-ff BANK or MONTREAL Curzadds First Bank 'W'0RKlX'G UMITH C.'INf1D!.f1fN'S UV EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 98 fu: anus-zz use - :scans - auuasaaaa - xx x: - 'Q FOR QUALHY SHOE REPAIRS, POLISHES, LACES, COLOURED DYES H. cnoomz 9 Walton Street Port Hope 'Q' Cigarettes and Tobaccos Skates Sharpened .!. 'il 4 f04'C'-2'+2'C'4Z'G'fZ'f3'4I-'Z'fZfO'3"I-'Z'4IPG6'6'6"2'Q'6K.NI'Q3'6'0OOGfO13'G'0i3'6NI-'.- l'-901ZPf5f3"Ir'1VZ5+I?'fPf3"?"3P3+'ZP'Z"E"3'2'3'?'I+'?' ?-E"Z"P-?'?'Er'9'P'?'ZY3v'3"EPZ?'2f'3'-?P'3H9'?0Q' . H 81 17 23 Sl B S! 'e 13 Zi It's harcl to be a pessimist er .n 'Q af 0 U with money Q2 Y' 'Q' My ,. in the bank 6 Q 5 . X Today is a good time to start your savings account THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA You can bank on the "Royal" Port Hope Branch -A4 J. B. Hawken, Manager f u xzu uuxzauauaszn nnn :xx ag TRI ITY COLLEGE IN THE UNTVERSITY 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. .fd I 41? Don't f l f Blow o illifff Your 4 "f'L fe Money I WMm1Al'0UHd AVE at least a little of your in- come, wages or allowance. Make it grow up along with yourself. You will enjoy using it later on. THE DOMINION B K d- it rraa 1 i , A X, . .ea .L,a,:,-.t I ,N Pg, .,,, ISI, , , . - 53" X'-rrp :-iz, ' 5 ,wires-..'s:r..-J -511,1 1 :1-- 1-1' ' - - Te-fii3I:'5f":, 1 - ' ggviif -1 if . D0llBlE-BREASTED BlUE BLAZERS With Silver or Gold Colour Bullion Trinity College School Crests Lounge-cut, double-breasted blazers, tailored from all-wool flannel . . . so suitable for "dress-up" occasions! If you wish, TCS crest will be emblazoned on the breast pocket to order. Allow approximately 4 weeks for delivery. THE "PREP" CLOTHES SHOP Main Store-Second Floor 4-"T. EATON C'3..m. j?"3"f'9'9'fP0"3"9'f"1"3"9'fP'3"9'f"9'2P':P'f?'f"f"?'1P'?f:"fP1''f"f"I?'9":P'9'90Q'f?'U'3'9'fP'9'900'9 . . Q.. J -f 1 coMPLiMEN1's OF t 4- R' 5- The Cobourg Sentinel-Star AN D The Cobourg World 1 ff' Best in Advertising Best in Job Printing : r- 'X' PHONE 65 cosounc PHONE 4 3 - - - A Q - 9000006-eizfe-fiesta:-ew:--'I-':-1:-eefzr-as-ei'' - 11 - a af A A ff - w A -:wr-2f':w: i -3-2-I--if-:H:fiiura-:M2-fi'-2-it--:wins--:--:vt-'Z-Q:-+20-1-':s:+':M:-2-f:+':+4fewzx-zweeeeoo fl' 0 52- LYALL N. CARR LTD. -5 MEN'S-CLOTHING-BOYS' a ,, Sun Valley Sport Shirts Tooke - B.V.D. - Van' Heusen 2 s U ITS BY ' ij SHIFFER HILLMAN - REGAL PARK Q es WALTON sr. Pom' HOPE fw-:-:--:N:f:--2nz'-zffzazwz-Q:--2-Q:--11:44:61-:w:'+:w:- -'znzwzfe-entarfeeeeeee-avi? Durham Hardware Sz Electric E is in Dial 2323 Port Hope 102 Walton St. f GENERAL MOTORS UFRIGIDAIREH ' SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS t INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CONNOR ELECTRIC WASHERS 3 l i E COMPLIMENTS OF HYNE'S PHARMACY S. D. KENNEDY, Phm. B. - Toiletries, Soda Bar, Kodak and Film Supplies, Prescriptions Dial 2077 Jenny Lind Candies We Deliver YOUR PATRONAGE IS APPRECIATED ew? L- . A mee- V :" . - .fa"?- 515 -: A a n '-1 I. ., . ,Q-59' ' '- vt-'-,-15-lr., ' A j -2 , . 5-. ef 4 . ' .-.-,-0-f"2 .- :-:- - Y ':- '.: 5 -izi.-:-. '- FQHIW53' ,4?fPw:-..ff- . f' "5 .3251-I-:--,,:A:'. -.-11.5131-Li:-f1:':-2513: 'iz' 33 '7' .31- 'KX ip 'lsfpisif if22.252525522222222fiiiffsinei. ..-51 . fie, 4. ."'f1:6l-Q .-" fifilffffliif '1ET2iE2f7f5:f1EIf"?' 'fr' '- N ef cf-5lf15fl':1:fEl' If?2V3353E5l?. .231-IT' 'Y E52 Sgflgfjj.-.U .f:f.5.f":1'-11 1' :5:1:1:-:?:-:-'- 1.3 .-.-.-.-,-I-Lf-i-' V' -:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:- .1 -1- X . ..'.. 1'2" HH- 'I'I'Q'1-1-1-2-1152 .. " 'f-If'.'Ix'f f'1'1'f'I' "f'f'. 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'1T:':'?:I:7:C:7: T:-:-" 9" ':'.'.-:Zz .31 l"'i ' .-12' ez-1-'f"'I"'1' ':L- .3Z5Q:2:T:T:i:1 3:-1' 3:1:1: "3:3:3:i' 3.513212 5:1' -142135: -59' . ,.-:-:5.-:kI:i:I- 1:1:Q:S,I.f -zigirizi '''':2:2:I:1:55:Z:fS:f:7:5'1cf: 1' -.-:f5'I:3:g"j:5:-Z. . gg-gs:2g:gs:s:f-v ::11':f.ffQ:Q2Qfff':1f, N'-- :s:s:e:2:.:s:5:e:f: sa? ..1:z:aM " " " i '555f5f3i3231i5Ti2f27i35' . -45'-2"3 Y -' -' .r -1-ref -ez--1. -111:-' '- "1-r. ' ' " H " :+' .-:-' -, jfifflifi ' " 9Z1".VZ7I3" 11- .7 2S31?55f?ffi3E11 751 ' "" 5' 'fi' 1-3. A. ,yt . . . a shop where young men will find a complete selection of the correct clothes for "Trinity". Experienced staff make your shopping easier, and so much quicker. You may leave a record of your sizes so g that additional wardrobe items may be ordered by phone or mail during the ' school season. To ro-nto OAK SHOP - SECOND FLOOR Doney 81 Giddy Exclusive Men's V-fear DIAL 2594 COMPLIMENTS OF . . . TURCK'S COFFEE SHOP GOOD FOOD - CAT-TDIES and FOUNTAIN 63 'WALTON ST. DIAL 2165 Toronto Hardware Mig. Co. LIMITED 390 - 476 Dufferin Street, Toronto 3 Range Boilers, Gas Water Heaters, Cast Iron Soil Pipe 81 Fittings GORDON :Nos STRACHAN INCE Vice-P:-es. fit Sec.-Trcas. Pres. 89 Gen. Mgr. NEW SERVICE CLEANERS AND DYERS DIAL 2811 Quality 'x'4fork At Reasonable Prices 121 Queen Street Port Hope, Ont. nunaanaxs ussza asxsxszszzasxsrsaznuzzassnxzzz zs -- -3+Ov9413Qw12NQryQ- ' 'fr d . N we . , :-T.. 'I -W'Q-'52fSc- " 31501: ,Q 'ff' A-.-'-Qaeweszs. 'v1'.' ,-' '-'-l' .- 'q,jp3:-rsi. ' -1 - ms. ---gf . ,J of jf? H. 5 'WB ' , :Z . I I 'V A - S 541 2 '-. ,X . 'XM by N I N-IQA N USQ ' N? 1 N' - ' at . 'E "" t ... t 'IR-5' ' sv ' " . Q 55 s N J-,gems S 'lg .JI Q :Rl -. NS - -ft. in K s. RZ 9-it N s we .4 t '23-'P - ,, N" -11 -2, .gif-.Us ,ss - ' I, 0 ,. ss! 1 lt Q. N ff' M ' 7' -.Eg-tp. rss 4 N, L YE? X' yt-'fl '-1. ff 'z""' '- ' 1' 2 Q, is I s N 4 - N t L vs N. , 3 R 21 ' 2 gt ,,-.r fi ' 5 , N , 1 'lyk N, A N ., 3. .,,,. -. fl' 'ifl' , 5' , N .N lx . .- Q , s. 2 n,- 1 Q. For those leisurely Jays attea K ff . . . smart jackets and 2. slacks rom '0'RGAN'S 'A Boys' Department, v . 4 Youth Centre. 'v Third Floor . . . and at Snowdon, too! '32 Li: Ii 'Q' Ii Y 'Q' HENRY Moecsx-xN st co. LIMITED 1 fn You Are Sure of Quality at MORGAN'S X 4 if 11 If If H C'C-'+I0730?I'?N?MN90 0?hWr3'Z-3"3"Zl2P1N3H3'3P3"3"IP'ZP6'43h90O tr 0 E - H A H N A '-ag-i1K?l.g.OQ,c'dM PA HY , L 1 D . .aogigi jgmomc rononvo, ornAmo GNP'-C Q ---' 4 5 - 4 jirif"3'-ENE'-3N1'+O4?0fZN9fDfDQQf'9'Z+f9'9'Zv3'0G'6N9O6G'0'ZNT'-IPP' :ei Lf X. 5' ' COMPLIMENTS OF 2 f Lord S port hop 1:1 .5- .fx ... 9 o A Q-4 . - if "5"?'+C"'2'42ff3'4.Ef'Zf'f'fZ"3f'l"I'xl-fI'f3'3'Q'4Z"3HI'fIffI'fI'1I"I'1Z'1Zf4Z'4Z"If4E'4Zf1Z'6-6 Q-G-fZ 3f'9f9'3"vO'2'f9' 'Z' 4 Z5 RAINBOW SNACKS HAMBURGS HOT DOGS SANDWICHES OIGARETTES AND CONFECTIONERY 3 J. :it OUETQN ST. PORT HOPE :gi ln 4 ru , v u 4 ' . -ip Ci-'1-'S'-f"I"I-'I " ' ' f' ' ' l"I"E"2'f2"12'fZ'fS'4ZP'I"f"Z"I'flKZf4Z-f2f0Cf1l4ZKZ'6NZ'CP'3'4Z'4E7'Z,'4Z?4Z?043"3P MONTREAL, P.O. O-o ,5 :-f' :rffo lf'l?'Z?f2H?'2'3fQr'3f9'9'3f'9G0O'3fl'9fND'Z?0f?494DfZP?GQ G5 E. I I Q 4 u L.. S. W. HOWARTH Limited QQ 1444 st. Catherine st. W. gg MONTREAL 35 Clothiers and Outfitters Complete School and College Outfits Ig 2 Telephone iPLateau 4009 geeeoeocvzeafowz-f:'f: 12-14 N:--1N3--304:44f:-0:-43'-2f-2A:w-3M2424-fr-eu:-Qzffz'-eb.:-5-bfi' :vf:v+:v1rff:h:+f:'o-r-:-':'-Zwrwrw-:w:'f:f'zf-:wfLHv':f-Lff:f':f-3-sf-3'-bf:-fzwzwzffzwo +9 - '5 1 R BERTS BRDS. fg Gr -5 R O O R cn an U7 I 'U :vo o O R Zi E Q U2 ra no E ra 4? 4. H GROCERIES, FRESH KILLED MEATS ,, Y Us V-3 3, 43 ONTARIO ST. PORT HOPE, ONT. DIAL 2436 54.0 900,10 , 00,003AO!9.0.1l0.l0.0.00.0,l,l.O,4,000-O.,O0 AT: . . . . . ...... , . . . . '. ..... , . . . . . KJ 44. .u.u-u-or -po-4 - -pq-cr - 7 0Q0O4.f'Dv'CH.ff.'vf.'f.'1.Af:-.".-.-v'.".".".'n'-.".'wf.-'.".f+.'1.f .tl .fn .f - .4 -A JVM - + - -. 4s.z+f:,:z4-ev:-ofrffrf1z-f:w:1ft'f:A:ff:-:u:-43'-in3--:hz-fvfzwofzfnizwfrffzwznzwzb-are-':4:f'2"I'f?"3'3'NNE" 5? A I ig Qu 21 -If 8 elf Z 'ii ff SHERBROOKE EAST OF Guv fl- Z, MONTREAL 3' f' RECORDS, RADIOS, REFRIGERATORS, RANGES, ,, WASH E RS .11 4 fi- if-:fe-fzffzffzfQin:-Q--141442,f:ff:w:+f:'-Q-44:42,eebof:-44+fzffzuzwzffzffrfefxz-wwz- 3 - eoamz--mm:4121--L-1:11:41-1:--L'-zffzi-so4:--L-even:-ofa,f:'ecw:w:-ewebofebe-sf-2423 'v sz xr, - Q 9 ' ., 0 NEILL S Clothmg Store S8 5' 7 8 Walton Street fe . MEN 'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING ' "Original" Dad Sz Lads Store 'gf 5. Q DIAL 3184 PORT HOPE U efoeooe-oe-oe'c'cf-1-44:0-:-v I'QI'fI-'GQZQZ'-I"'1 --ff1:-feet:--3-fzf-L-ef:-ofa'-:Mma- PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY HHOMG-MILK" j i taste the dlfference I DIAL 2824 JOHN ST. i HOLT, RENFREWSC CU., LIIVIITED k Canada's Leading Furriers since 1857 and The Dominion's Leading Specialty Shops Montreal. Quebec, Ottawa, Toromo, Hamilton, XVinnipeg, Edmonton -. . "5f'5'4P'3PQ"3"T"T"'I"I?'T"f"f"?"IP'?'?'Y''Pi"I'Q"?'?P1Tf'?'3"D'?'?"?'?'f"?'Z"fP'f"T 51 If T21 Z ISI john T. Mccreery 3 oPToMETP.IsT 1 Z 1 so VVALTON ST. PORT HOPE ,f 4I"I'4I'-I'1I'fI'QI"l'fI'4IRI'00000 Trinity College School Record VOL. '54, NO. 4. JUNE, 1951- CONTENTS fa L' tgfe Editorial ........... . 1 Letters to the Editor .. . 5 Chapel Notes- Confirmarion Service . . . 5 Choir Notes ................... . . . 11 School News- Dedication of the Memorial Chapel ., 15 Library Notes .................... . . . 13 The School Dance .............. .. . 19 The School Play . .. . . . Z0 Debating ........ . . . ZZ Features- Grapevine ....... . . . Z4 House Notes ..... . . . 26 Off the Record . . . . . . 30 Contributions- High Table ..................... . . . 32 All That Glitters Is Not Gold .... . . . 33 On Having to Write a Sonnet .... 37 Harvest Time ................ . . . 38 Fantasia ................ . . . . 41 Citizenship .............. . . . 42 Russel and the Valley .... 44 Emptiness ............. . . . 45 Sports- Distinction Caps . . . . . . 47 Hockey ......... . . . 49 Basketball ..... . . . 58 House Games . . . . - 62 Swimming . . . . . . 63 Squash .... . . . 64 Boxing . . . . . 65 Gym. ......... . . . 66 Skiing .......... .. . 67 Junior School Record ............ ......... . .. 68 Old Boys' Notes- Annual Meeting of the Montreal Branch .... 81 Old Boys' Bursary Fund ................ 85 Corrections .......................... . . . 91 Births, Marriages and Deaths .. 91 Major W. H. Langley, K.C. . . . . .. 93 D'Arcy R. C. Nlartin ....... .. . 94 T. Mclnnes .............. . . . 97 CORPORATION OF TRINITY ,COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: Tm RIGHT Rev. A. R. Bsvanusy, M.A., DD., Loan BISHOP or Toaorrro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio M em bers 'Im CHANCELLOR OF Trumrn' Umvansrnf. THE Rav. THB Pnovosr OP TRINITY COLLEGE. P. fa. C. KETCHUM, EsQ., M.A., B.PAEn., F.R.S.A., HEADMASTBR. Life M embers The Hon. Mr. Justice R. NI. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Winnipeg Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ............................................ Monueal G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. .................................... Toronto Norman Seagtam, Esq. .................. .......... T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. ....... Victoria, B.C. A. IF. jokes. Esq. ......................... .... V 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. Lieur.-Col. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ............ Toronto S. S. DuMouIin, Esq. ............................... . ....... Hamilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, MA., D.D., I.L.D., D.C.L. ................. Toronto R. C H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. .......,................................ Toronto D'Arcy Martin, Esq., K.C. ........................................ Hamilton XXWIIEH G. Penfield. C.M.G., MD., D.Sc.. D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .... Montreal Elerted Nlembers Col. -I. W. Langmuir, IV1.B.E.. V.D. .......... ..... B rockviIie Cc-Im INII. RusseI, Esq., B.A., C.A. . . . . . . .Monueai Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ............ ..... Lo ndon B. M. Osler, Esq. ............. ..... T oronto Charhzs F. W. Burns, Esq. .. ...... ...... T oronto S. B. Saunders, Esq. .............................. ..... ........ T o ronto Admiral Percy W. Nelles, C.B., R.C.N. ......................... Victoria, B.C. Air IVIarshaI W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D...MontreaI J. D. johnson, Esq. .............................................. Monueai Wi. INT. Pearce, Esq., M.C. ........................ ..... ........ T o mnto Ci. fiieredith Huyfcke, Esq., K.C., B.A. . . . ...... Toronto Arguc- Marcin, Esq., K.C. ........... ..... H amilton Geraki Larkin, Esq. ............... ..... T oronto Strachan Incc, Esq., D.S.C. ..... ..... T oronto G. S. Osler. Esq. .......................... .... ...... T o :onto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. .............. ............ H amilton E. G. Phipps Baker, Esq., K.C., D.S.O., M.C. .. .............. Wimipeg H. IW. Buttexfieki, Esq., B.A. ....... . F. If. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.I-. . C. -mrgc IVIcCuIIagh, Esq., LLD. .. .....I-Iamilton, Bermuda .............MontreaI . .... .......Toronto D. W. McLean, Esq., B.A. ......... .... IN loiitreal Hurry W. Morgan, Esq., M.C., B.A. . .. ...... Montreal R. D. Mulholland, Esq. ............. .... O ttawa, Ont. IL William Seagrarn, Esq. ............. ....... T oronto I. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. . . . ..... Toronto 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 o ronto E. M. Little, Esq., B.Sc. ........... ............. , . .......... Quebec G. F. Laing, Esq., NLD., C.M. ...................... ..... X Vindsor Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian, C.B.E., A.F.C., B.A. .... ..... T oronto Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Nlr. justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., K.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boys J. C. dePe.ncier, Esq., B.A. ....................... ......... T oi-onto P.,A. DuMoulin, Esq. ......................... .... L ondon, Ont. D. N. Byers, Esq., B.A. ...... Montreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHGOL, 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, Southhorough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT U9341, London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor, N.S. fBrent House1. G. R. GWYNNE-TIMOTHY Q19441, B.A., Jesus College, Oxford, formerly Head of Modems Dept., Halifax County Academy, formerly Principal, Mission City High School. fBethune House1. Chaplain Ti-is Rev. CANON C. G. LAWRENCE 119501, MA., Bishop's University' and University of New Brunswick. A ssista nt 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 U9461, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. 1. E. DENING 09461, B.A., University of Liverpool, Diploma in Education Liver- pool1, Diploma in French Studies fParis1. H. C. Hass 09411, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. HODGETTS Q19-421, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. A. H. HUMBLE 119351, 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 Torontog B.A., University of Westem Ontariog Ontario College of Education. P. C. LANDRY 119491, B.Eng., McGill Universityg M.A., Columbia University. P. 1-I. LEWIS 119221, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. A . C. MORRIS 119211, B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. C. P. M. ROBERTSON-FORTAY 119501, M.A., Hertford College, Oxford, Fellow of Royal Geographic Societyg Associate of Arctic Instituteg College de Valois, France. A. N. SNELGROVE 119421, Mount Allison University. P. 11. C. SOLLY-FLOOD 119501, B.A., London University, Grenoble Universityg Diplome de Hautes Etudes de Langue et de Litterature Francaise. Music llflastcr Emctmn COHU, ESQ. Physical Instructors SQVADRON LEADER S. J. B.-vrr 119211, Royal Fusiliers formerly Physical Instructor at the R.M.C., Kingston. D. ARMSTRONG, A.F.C. 119381, McGill University. THE JUNIOR sci-iooi. Principal C. f. TOVFENHAM 119371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. A ssistmzt blaster: 1. if. BURNS 119431, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. E. C. CAYLEY 119501, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A. R. DENNYS 119451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. XV. MORRIS 119441, University of Westem Ontariog Normal School, London. MRS. CECIL MOORE 119421, Normal School, Peterborough. 4 Plijfsicinn .. ..... R. McDerment, M.D. Bursar ...... .......... I . W. Taylor. Assistant Bursar ........ Miss Mary Tinney Secretary .... . . . . . ......... Miss Elsie Gregory. Nur-sv ................... .... IX flrs. 1-1. Taylor, Reg.N. Matron 1Senior School1 .... ............ M iss Edith Wilkin. Dietitian 1Senior School'1 ....... ................. M rs. F. Wilkin. Nurse-Matron 1junior School1 .... Mrs. E. A. Stephenson, Reg. N. Diotifian 1junior School1 .... .... ....... M r s. D. M. Crowe. April 4 6 9 14 20 22 May 5 6 10 12 13 19 20 24 27 30 June 1 2 6 9 11 Sept. 11 and 12 SCHOOL CALENDAR Trinity Term begins for Senior School. Trinity Term begins for Junior School. Boxing Competition begins. Little Big Four Squash Tournament, B. dit R. Ciun, Toronto. Concert in Hall by the Searles Trio. Dr. H. B. Speakman, The Ontario Research Foundation, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. T.C.S. First X1 vs. Toronto Cricket Club at Port Hope. The Rev. Northcote Burke, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. Annual Meeting of the Toronto Ladies' Guild. Annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps. Whitsunday, The Rev. C. John Frank, Rector of Holy Trinity Church, Toronto, speaks in Chapel. T.C.S. First XI vs. Parkdale Cricket Club at Port Hope. T.C.S. "B" XI vs. St. Edmund's Cricket Club, 2 p.m., at Port Hope. Trinity Sunday: Memorial Service, 5 p.m. The Very Rev. C. E. Riley, Dean of Toronto. Empire Day: Whole holiday. T.C.S. First XI vs. Grace Church Cricket Club, 11 a.m. The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., speaks in Chapel. First XI Vs. S.A.C. at Port Hope. Final School Exams begin. First XI vs. U.C.C. at Toronto. First XI vs. Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club. Speech Day. Upper School Departmental Examinations begin. Michaelmas Term begins. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREF ECTS l. E. Bruce fHead Prefectj, E. B. Newcomb, R. T. Cooper, D. A. P. Smith, P. G. C. Ketchum, K. H. Wright. C. P. R. L. Slater. HOUSE PREFECT S BQLNT-K. G. Marshall, R. R. Robertson, C. P. B. Taylor, P. G. Manin, R. T. C. Humphreys. BETHUNE-I. D. MacGregor, E. Emery. W. O. N. Cooper. HOUSE OFFICERS BILENT-W. I. Farley, M. B. Gossage, P. R. Hylton, J. M. Parfitt, H. G. Watts, R. M. McDerment, A. R. McKim, I. T. Arklay, G. S. Currie. BETHUNE-A. C. A. Adamson, P. S. Hunt, J. D. Brierley, P. A. Davis, K. A. W. Nlarrin, A. R. Williams, D. P. Mitchell, D. A. Hanson. CPIAPEI. Head Sacvistan--E. B. Newcomb Cmcifer:-P. G. C. Ketchum, D. A. P. Smith, C. P. R. L. Slater. CRICKET Caplfrin-I. B. Bruce. Vice-Captain-P. G. C. Ketchum. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-E. B. Newcomb. A,f,Ci,ffd7lf Editor.:-C. P. R. L. Slater, C. P. B. Taylor, P. G. Nlartin, P. R. Hyltom LIBRARIANS P. W. Morse. E. D. Dover, I. C. Bonnycastle. THE SCHOOL COUNCIL Bruce, Ketchum. lVlcDerrnent, Watts, Newcomb, Wilding, Phillips, Taylor, Church ii. Ryley i, Thomas. Trinity College School Record VOL. 54 Tiurzrn' COLLEGE Scuoor., Pom' HOPE, JUNE 1951 No. 4. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF-E. B. Newcomb Lrraluuu' Emron-P. G. Martin Sponrs Enrron-C. P. B. Taylor NEWS Enrron-P. R. Hylton FEATURES EDITOR-C. P. R. L. Slater BUSINESS lN4ANAGERS: ......................... G. K. Oman, F. j. Norman Assrsrnrrs .......... R. J. Anderson. J. D. Crawford, H. G. Day, P. Denny, Nl. C. dePencier, A. Dolph. VU. G. Harris, R. M. L. Heenan. A. O. Henclrie, R. T. C. Humphreys, P. S. Hunt, D. Hylton, W. R. Jennings, j. R. del. Jackson. P. G. C. Ketchum, H. P. Lafleur, A. R. lwlcKim. M. Seagram, C. O. Spencer, D. H. Stewart. 'I.YPISl'S ........ B. XV. lvlaclnnes tlqbrarianl. T. Arlclay. D. E. fvlaclimnon. P. A. Davis. C. Nl. B. Gossage. ILLus'raA'r1oNS ........................................ A. C. A. Adamson 'TREASURER ......... ..... A . H. N. Snelgrove, Esq. MANAGING Eurrorz ......... A. H. Humble. Esq. The Record ir published fha time: .1 pear in the month: of October, Decembf fllarch, fune and Auguxt. .fxuthorizecl as Second Class Mail. Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIAL For the eighty-seventh time, the school year at T.C.S. has ended. The year 1950-1951 will be remembered for many decades to come as future pupils read or hear about it when they themselves attend the School. It will be re- membered as the year in which the football team won the Little Big Four Championship for the first time in sixteen seasons of play. It will be remembered as the year in which the swimming team Won the same title for the 'first time since competition in that sport began. It Will be remembered as the first year in which the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink was open for the entire hockey season. And it Will be remembered as the year in which the corner- stone of the Memorial Chapel was laid, the fullfilment of 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a plan which was first formulated when the new School was built between 1928 and 1930. To the Sixth Form boys leaving in June these will soon be memories, but they will not be the only memories carried away. T.C.S. is not made up of school-Work, teams and buildings alone. It is made up of approximately a hundred and seventy-five boys who carry out that school- work, play on those teams and live in those buildings. It is the atmosphere and spirit of Trinity which the leaving boys will remember most and that atmosphere is created by the boys themselves. Some will recall afternoons on the Bethune lawn, some will think of the many "bull sessions" they have taken part in with boys whom they have come to regard as friends, and others will think of the May evenings when they sat on a bench on the top terrace, looking over the fields to the J.S. But whatever remains longest in the minds of these graduating boys will be distinctly T.C.S. It will be something which could be associated with no other school. It will be something which exists in every brick of "the old red School on the hill", and it is something which nothing will be able to take away. It will be the result of two or three or more years at Trinity: the melting pot of every experience. The moments of happiness will cancel out the anxieties and struggles and give the boys a sense of deep satisfaction. When they leave in June, they will leave not only the School behind but also a part of themselves. That part will linger on in the halls and class-rooms and on the campus. It will linger with the hundreds of other Old Boys, but I think that this year it will stay with greater strength and greater endurance. -E.B.N. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LETTER T0 THE EDITOR Dear Sir, In spring, a young man's fancy turns to thoughts of love and baseball, and once again this term, the latter is popular at T.C.S. There has always been a large number of adherents of the sport, and the quality of play is fairly high considering the lack of training and instruction. There have already been a number of weekend games, and suf- ficient interest has been shown in these to submit the theory that baseball is here at Trinity to stay. An unoffi- cial survey of school opinion substantiated this belief. However, it is not my purpose to decry cricket or urge its abolition. Cricket is an established and traditional sport at T.C.S., and with excellent playing conditions top flight instruction, it always will be firmly in the sports picture. A sport which has the popularity of baseball should not be disregarded, however. If a large number of the student body would prefer to play organized baseball, why should this not be possible? A fairly good diamond is available in the park, and there is plenty of raw material. An intramural league would have to suffice for competition at first, but eventually games could be arranged with high school or local teams. The benefit of daily practise would produce teams of high calibre, for with only the weekend games to judge from, there is clearly no shortage of potentially good ball players. The interest is scattered throughout the School, and is noticeably strong in the lower forms, which promises well for the future. Regular practise sessions, time for intramural games, and some form of coaching should be arranged so that baseball en- thusiasts may derive full pleasure from their chosen game. When a large number of English refugees came to Trinity during the war, we recognized their sports interests and instituted the organized game of soccer. This has con- tinued to be a popular autumn sport, and yet has never threatened to usurp the position held by football. Surely 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD we can do the same for the large numbers of the student body who would prefer to play baseball. --CNHTIQS THYIOY- LETTER T0 THE EDITOR The question has been asked, "If a large number of the student body would prefer to play organized baseball, why should this not be possible '?" The reader who asked this question implied at the same time that if baseball were introduced cricket would continue. Mr. Editor, I beg to differ. Baseball in its earlier stages is a far easier game to play, and the young natural athlete with little or no practice can soon show his prowess in this sport. This is not the case with cricket. Cricket is a game one learns to like, and likes more and more as his ability increases. The mere fact that there would be baseball games with other schools would induce promising cricketers who were more handy with a glove and baseball bat to abandon cricket. The latter game would soon pass out of the picture. According to an unofficial survey, a large part of the School was in favour of baseball. This is not surprising, and I do not think there is a larger number this year than in previous years. After all, we are a Canadian school. But, Mr. Editor. I think that if the boys had had time to consider the issue before they voted, and to realize that if baseball were introduced cricket would disappear, there would not have been so many in favour of the former. As it was, the question asked varied from "which do you like better?" to "Which would you rather have as a School sport in the spring term '?" I venture to say that if I took a poll and asked for those in favour of cigarette smoking, thc result would be a tremendous majority for those on favour. Lastly, it is my opinion that the atmosphere of good sportsmanship prevalent in our cricket games here at School would never be duplicated in a baseball circuit. -Ian Bruce. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD gj I tiff . '-I page-lx5.i3fIi. . .. K A lfbt aiil L-gl: . '75 ' ' ""f'i'3i,: .f- . - f,f.,- 1.: ,J nn, . f' Af -77 . wiki: 'mee' fx fy Q99 il.1,.,!,.i I. i mfg' JHA ', "7 , ,ff A ,ily tiff- Nj' :li ffrln 'l 1 sul- .H 1 1. .-l " Q11 rl ' ' Ll"" 'tb " .Efl lf' ' filvn l '-l ., I WL I ,,Z7QJl,a'?4j4,go I ." 5 . lQifi',.5, ' ln' " ' Q59 1. ' FW"l?'iWWPwvr3'ai'.' A . 3N'ii'l' v'r'f'i'f'7"E?I:f J T ,1igiqilgililil-llf'9??fir'll W W -5:,51:l.:l 'lllilli li 1 ,.fllkliliQagf1 ' .1 I ,f.L::l..',. lf' . -is ii' H E Q THE CONFIRMATION SERVICE The Confirmation Service was held in the Chapel on Sunday, March 17, when twenty-nine boys were presented to The Right Reverend L. W. B. Broughall, M.A., DD., C88-'94J, retired Lord Bishop of Niagara. In his address to the candidates, Bishop Broughall took his text from St. Mark's gospel. "And they went their way and found the colt tied by the door without, in a place where two ways met." The Bishop pointed out to the candidates that they must remember the courage that Christ showed on this his Palm Sunday pilgrimage to Jerusalem. He came as their Messiah and even then He knew that they would crucify Him. Real Christians never falter in the face of danger or hardship. He drew a parallel between the boys being confirmed and Christ at "the place where two ways met." These boys must now make their decision to trust in God and not 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCl'lO'JL RECORD in themselves alone. Too many boys, the Bishop observed, feel that once they have been confirmed, their duty to the Church is done. This is utterly incorrect, in fact they have only now reached a position where they are able to call themselves real Christians and now they must set out in life willing to prove that they can carry out their duty to God. He noted further that there are very many people who profess to be good Christians. who are Willing to cheer and give out of their pocket for Christ, but when it comes to setting an example of what Christ stands for, their usefulness ends. In conclusion, Bishop Broughall told the candidates above all to be regular in their Communiong the more we go to Communion, the more often we are reminded of the background of the Communion service, The Last Supper, and what it stands for. The Choir rose to great heights this year. They sang the introit "I Lift My Heart To Thee Saviour Divine", and the anthem, "Jesu, Meek and LoWly" excellently. Mr. Co-hu and all the choir deserve high praise for all the work they have done to make this most important service so beautiful. The following boys were presented:-B. R. Angus, C. St. J. Anstis. R. F. Blackburn, J. R. Blaikie, A. H. Bogert, W. F. Boughner, J. C. Cape, D. S. Caryer, P. N. Clarke. J. A. Cran, J. B. W. Cumberland, C. W. Elderkin, R. K. Ferrie, D. C. Hayes, W. A. H. Hyland, J. A. C. Ket- churn, R. W. Matthews, H. J. Moor, A. A. Nanton, W. D. Rawcliffe, J. R. Ruddy. P. F. MacL. Saegert, R. G. Sea- gram. D. L. Seymour, E. H. TenBroek, T. G. Trickett, A. R. Winnett, A. S. Wotherspoon, R. H. deS. Wotherspoon. ,- INDIA AND THE CHURCH OF ENGLAND On Sunday, March 11, the Rev. H. G. Watts spoke in Chapel using as his text the 14th. chapter of the Gospel TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'f according to St. John, illustrating it by some personal experiences in India. He said that the India of to-day was very much like the India of Kipling's time, and that the main reason for his going to India was that the Indians had great problems, principally religious, for there was a split between the Moslems in Pakistan and the Hindus in India. He showed how this split had caused much harm by pointing out that because of it six million people had been driven out of India, and fifteen million out of Pakistan. He went on to say that this split had even extended to the Church of England's diocese of Lahore which was now divided by a boundary line. He told us of the various things he had seen in this diocese, the consecration of a new bishop in a large church where only a handful of whites were pre- sent, the rest being Indians who were mostly illiterate but were able to take part in the service. The services in the villages took place in the open with no organ, altar, or books present, but the services were exactly like the ser- vices here from beginning to end, for the Indians squatting on the ground had learned them by heart, even services in a leper colony were the same. He also stressed the fact that as in Kipling's day the ways were still open where Communism and unrest were coming in, and that people are needed to stop this, for the people in the hills believe little of present-day marvelsg so he urged us to win in India for the King of kings. THE PASS-OVER - EASTER On April 8, the Chaplain spoke in the Chapel. He used as his text "I am he that lived, and was dead, and, behold, I am alive for ever more." He opened by giving us an out- line of the word "Easter". After the Roman withdrawal from Britain the barbarian invaders brought with them 'the word "Easter". In ancient times, Auster, or Easter was the name of a spirit maiden who was believed to come down 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD from heaven to bring the effects of spring into the world. Later when the missionaries came to Britain they adopted the term. Thus this former pagan name came into the English language as the ofiicial name for that which Christians, using other languages, refer to as the Pass-Over. The Pass-Over was, of course, the great feast of the Jews commemorating the escape from bondage in Egypt led by Moses. In this way it is seen that both the Jewish Pass-Over and the Christian Pass-Over, or Easter, heralded the beginning of a new era, for in its way, too, the Christian Easter also indicates the rebirth of life. But Jesus not only promised this rebirth but was the means of widening man's horizons and vision of life. A YVORLD RELIGION The Headmaster spoke in Chapel on April 15 and told us about the work being done in many parts of the World by Christian laymen and women. People from 26 different countries met in Washington in January and told of their experiences in winning men from communism and pagan- ism. Barriers of race, social position, creed, country seemed to vanish and they were the happiest and most friendly group imaginable. The emphasis is on the individual, and honesty, purity, unselfishness and love. ST. PAUL AND TIMOTHY Dr. H. B. Speakman, head of the Ontario Research Foundation, spoke in Chapel on Sunday, April 22. He discussed the significance of the letter St. Paul wrote to Timothy while in prison. Paul was condemned to death and asked Timothy to co-me and see him once more. In his letter he talked about his friends and requested Timothy to do a few favours for him before his fateful day arrived. By analyzing his letter we can determine TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q his attitude to young men and also the characteristics of his friends. Ti.mothy's parents once restored Paul's health after he had been stoned by an angry mob. While recovering he met Timothy who was strongly attracted to him. Some- day We may be subjected to the stimulating influence of the Pauline character and we too will be affected in ihe same Way. Our school may encourage us to pursue the field of teaching or we may get a glimpse of science and decide to devote our lives to it. We must Work to make any career successful and at this point a second voice which tells us to be practical and choose the easier course tries to destroy the effects of our original ambition. A strong person does not permit this voice to dominate his idealism. ON VISION The Rev. Maurice Kingsford, now Rector of a parish near Oxford, England, spoke to the School in Chapel -on Sunday, April 29. An old boy of U.C.C., he mentioned that he played on the football team that beat T.C.S. in 1908. He chose as his theme the Word "vision" and what it means to us. He described vision as "seeing far, Ln- telligentlyn, and told us that to have vision was to be broadminded, and attempt to appreciate music, drama, and nature, all those things which many people find diffi- cult to enjoy. He observed that if We don't appreciate these fine aspects of life we cannot hope to understand God, for the true Christian realizes that good music, litera- ture, and nature are closely associated with our concept of God. The understanding of these subjects which are a little higher than bare reality, leads to a better imder- standing of our God. Mr. Kingsford concluded with a word about the ministry. He felt that too many boys think that they are either too good for the ministry or not good enough. Yet, he said, nobody is too good for 162 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOUL RECORD God's work: in fact no one is good enough, but if one is sincere in one's desire to help make the world a better place, that is the only requirement. DIFFERENT V IEEVPOIN TS On Sunday, May 6, Rev. Northcote Burke, rector of Christ Church, Deer Park, Toronto, spoke to the School in Chapel. His theme was the idea that happiness depends upon how you look at things. He said that a Christian can always keep a smile on his face if he will remember that God's restraining hand is always present. He will not let the forces of evil gain control on earth. If we re- member this cheering philosophy, it is not hard to keep smiling in the face of crises. Canon Burke certainly follows his own philosophy, for his address contained many humorous anecodotes which illustrated his more serious points very effectively. Several boys at the School belong to the Canon Burke's parish in Toronto and the Headmaster invited them over to the Lodge after the service where they enjoyed a game of bowls with their rector and Mr. Ketchum. FATHER F. T. BRAIN Father F. T. Brain V23-'26J, the rector of Saint Mary Magdalene's Church in Toronto, conducted a mission at the School from March the fifth to the ninth. Father Brain addressed the School in Chapel each evening during that week and held Services of The Holy Communion every morning. During his short talks, he discussed the import- ance of the Ministry and answered numerous questions which the boys had asked him in Religious Knowledge classes during the day. Father Brain's visit to Trinity was very much appreciated by the boys, and his short sermons were very helpful in finding the answers to many questions concerning the Church. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 CHOIR NOTES On the last Sunday of the Michaelmas term the Carol Service was held in the Chapel. The Choir under the direction of Mr. Cohu is to be commended for its excellent performance. Some of the most appreciated carols were "The Polish Carol" accompanied with organ interludes. the carol "Masters in this Hall" which was sung for the 1'irst time in many years, and "Villagers all this Frosty Tide" which was sung in two-part harmony by the trebles. Orval Reis is to be particularly complimented on his solo "A Star was his Candle" for which his voice was extremely well suitedg his treble solos have been the best We have ever had. The singing of Adrian Adamson and Tony Osler in "Good King Wenceslas" was also much enjoyed. Before Easter, the Choir gave much pleasure with its singing at the Confirmation Service, particularly in the anthem "Jesus Meek and LoWly"g Reis' clear treble, soar- ing above the Choir's soft accompaniment was very beauti- ful and devotional. The introit, "I Lift My Heart to Thee Saviour Divine" and the vesper, "God be in my Head" were also sung. The Choir is now busy preparing for the Memorial Service on Trinity Sunday and also for the special music on Speech Day. Senior School Choir: Mitchell CHead Choir Boyj, Bruce CHead Prefectl, Slater, Cooper i, Parfitt, Wilding, Smith, Emery i, Cooper ii, Adamson, Humphreys, Meredith, Roe i, Wevill, Crawford, Roe ii, Stevens-Guille, Kertland, Colman, Bonnycastle ii, Spencer, Oman, Rutley, Gordon. Junior School Choir: Osler iSenior Choir Boyb, Merry, Davison, Clarke, Ketchum, Seagram, Reis, Saegert, White- head, Boughner ii, Fraenkel, Kennish, Spence, Cape ii, Derry, Price ii, Higgins, Dillaine, Rogers, Trickett ii, Blaikie Cabsent through illnessj. Probationers: S. S. McGlennon, Molson ii, Boone. Norman. J.S. Tench, Gordon, Bradshaw, Dowie. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , li i fa, l X' -. 'lq.'.'.. 1 y O R9 ' Gi' ' 7: 1 .'i-fil m' f' N iti l . . 5: if 9 . 4 I '90, Al . if I VALUES IN LIFE On February 14 and 26, and on March 12, Professor George Edison, of Trinity College, Toronto, presented three lectures to the boys of the Sixth Form on the subiect of "Values in Life". In his first lecture, Professor Edison outlined to us the meaning of "philosophy", He divided this fascinating subject into four main headings: Natural Philosophy, Mental Philosophy, Moral Philosophy, and Aesthetics. Pro- fessor Edison's working definition of "philosophy" was "a theoretical and systematic investigation of human experi- ence, in order to discover the foundations upon which a meaningful existence can be built". In his second lecture, Professor Edison gave us some of the reasons why man has fallen into disillusionment. The reason for this is that man has no "way of life", and no "philosophy", that is to say, man on earth has no target to aim for, and no directive to take him there. The final lecture dealt with the essence of man, good- ness. We strive throughout life to overcome the conflict between actual man, man in reality, and ideal man, man as hc ought to be and would like to be. This striving for the ideal constitutes goodness. Then Professor Edison told us that an education was woithless unless it leads one to a consideration of the question, "what is man's final goal", because an education is ci, means but not the end. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q3 These three lectures aroused great interest in the Sixth Form, and it is hoped that next year the leavmg class will be fortunate enough to hear Professor Edison's talks on "Values in Life". -i,i. ...i-.---- .E goood-2-I-If-:nate-I1-I-2-I-2-3 I It I 4 I at 3 if-:f,:-znzwz-:wav-2-If-:M:M:f:--1'-1--insures,-2-if-2-23: Official Opening and Dedication of the Memorial Chapel Eg: His Excellency, The Governor General has 3 kindly consented to be present at the dedication jg 3 of the Memorial Chapel on Sunday, October 21st, 35- -9 at 11 a.m. It is expected that a large and distin- '1- 3 guished gathering will attend this very important 1:1 3 ir1 the history of the School. Q51 0 ff 00006'CKE440G'4Zf0G'4Z"3'OG-6'Q-Q43-34242+06042'Q"3"S'fZ'+3'4Zf'fZ'4Z'43f'3'4Zf4Z"l'11"C-fZffZ"Z"f' We congratulate Mr. Robertson-Fortay on being elected a Fellow of the American Geographical Society. 1 INDIA T0-DAY Mr. William McDougall 0423451 visited the School on April 12, and delivered a very interesting lecture on current problems in India. He is associated with the International Students Service and recently attended a summer seminar in India. During his eventful visit he found time to see many of the famous cities of India, Madras, Bombay, New Delhi, Calcutta and Benares. He met Mr. Nehru and representatives from several East Asian countries and be- came acquainted with their customs. Mr. McDougall discussed Indiafs numerous problems and presented his thesis on the situation. He impressed us with the fact that India is now more important to the Western World than ever before and will have great in- fluence on our future. We must help them with their problems even though it may be difficult for us to accept jg TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD their suggested solutions. To-day India constitutes one- third of the World's population and ninety percent of her citizens have never been to school. They live in terrible poverty, hunger and corruption, and one always sees thousands of beggars even in the hearts of the biggest cities. Life expectancy runs to only twenty-five years and thus individual progress is restricted. Many people feel that it would be a good thing if the British were to return to India, because since they have left, the BritiSh-intro- duced system of justice has broken down and now starva- tion. corruption and injustice have gained a strong foot- hold. Unfortunately we have developed in the Indians an inferiority complex for they consider the wealth of the average white man as simply incredible. We must help them to overcome this feeling if we are to secure their friendship. To-day, trustworthy people are working on the Indian's problems. It is our duty to do our best to help them. India has long been dominated by the West but is now free to govern herself. Her strong nationalistic tendencies will be futile until she solves her problems, difficulties which took us many years to overcome. Unfortunately we are forcing her to try to make great decisions in too short a time. In the present scramble for allies we forget that the Oriental mind differs from the Occidental in the way they go about their big problems. These people take their time and they will not be hurried. Mr. McDougall concluded with this summary of the essence of his thesis. "The South East Asians don't want to be just like us, nor part of a communist world, they want to run their own house". We are grateful to Mr. McDougall for his interesting views on this controversial tc-pic and we sincerely wish him every success in his efforts. THE NEW! NIENIORIAL CHAPEL Hoisting the Roof Trusses THE NEW' MEMORIAL CHAPEL The Altar Xxfindows X E hu, . , , Q , 'xi W5 sw'+mMf.f: ,H I , 5 N ,,,, xQwf','3Ligak5L2aD,g,gH1 , ' 'Ap?Ql.'QQ-,.c"'II2f4'.'b'4" 3 0 V ' Mg,-gy . . .Q .. ,vw .'5h,..px , f G fA ., Q " 'vw X' fgfw. ff ff QM' v . , , , -if ,f if Y -2 1-fzrix-.vhz " . gffffwmk , , 'Hwz 1 A V' 41+ 'f- 'Vf' :za-4 ag f '? ' Q N .- , '1 1,452 'f 'r-V., 4,-,. Q-11' "3 ,.4'jz'lJz?g2i'2Q' XQIRA. 11' ,e A , 4. riff'-yv w-'Lzzzggvw vgg .g,f vi"qvb4fyh 'g,, ,- ,- , V . 'Q' f13,j3u.h,?"'??g.7Mqg3f..v H " W X. 4- , 4 g V x ,ff Ng- , f ,, " .' ff 3" 'J ,"7 if ' ' 55 .ff- 1-'50 f' ?'1"-L ' 'E 'Y' A 'L ' ' ' " , ,xw1?.,,3,..f' 'T f,' 1, f., -'- ':,, ':. Q Y-'1-nf T R YI.-w funn IIN' Nultlw Vfcsl Q C TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 LIBRARY NOTES The Library has a long list of acknowledgements to make for over 100 books which have been most kindly donated to the School. Some time ago Mrs. E. A. and Miss N. S. Hethrington sent us a gift of money to be used for the extension of the Reference section of the Library. With this we have been able to purchase a complete new "Encyclopedia Britan- nica" of 24 volumes, to replace our existing out-of-date and Well-wornkedition. These handsome new books are greatly appreciated and are in daily use. From this fund we have also added a two-volume edition of "The Story of Animal Life", a new publication on all branches of wild life, and for the future we hope to add the complete set of the "Oxford Junior Encyclopaedia", the first five volumes of which are now on order. The Library is most grateful for these valuable reference works. They have been given in memory of E. A. Hethrington C02-'06J. Dr. J. F. G. Lee, one of the Library's most constant friends, has filled out our rather scanty selection of Stanley Weyman's historical novels with a gift of 13 new titles. From the library of the late Mrs. J. Y. Ormsby we have received 34 books, While Mr. D. W. McLean of the Reprint Society of Canada has sent a further six selec- tions of the Society's reprints. Mr. H. M. Sharp, another Old Boy, has sent us 7 copies of "The Record" for 1917- 1919. Other donations to our shelves have been: "Arthur Currie" CUrquhartJ from Mr. H. Labatt, "Life of W. H. G. Kingston" from the author, Rev. M. R. Kingsfordg "Our Cricket Story" CA. and E. Bedserl from the publishers. Messrs. Evans Bros.g "Oil Processes and Products" from Imperial Oil Limited, "Albert Schweitzer - Man and Mind" CSeaverl from Miss Donalda Crosthwaitg "History of the XII Royal Lancers" CStewartJ from Mr. Gerald Charring- tong the Royal Canadian Institute Centennial volume IQ TRlNlTY COLLEGE SCl4l0UL. RECORD 61849-19493 from the Royal Canadian Institute, "Con- quering the Last Frontier" from the author, Thomas T. Aldwell I extracts from which appeared in the last "Rx-cord"i3 "Canadian Cricket Field 1882" from the late Mr. D'Arcy Martin, K.C.: "Only the Stars Know" iMac- Millani from Mr. G. R. Gwynne-Timothy, "Deutsche Fa.beln" from'Rev. Canon C. G. Lawrence, "Look at the World", the "Fortune" atlas, from Mr. A. C. Morrisg "The Coming Defeat of Communism" lBurnhamJ from Mr. P. Solly-Floodg "Union Now" fStreitJ from Mr. P. H. Lewis: "Olwd Bob" COllivantJ and "Pride and Prejudice" Uane Austinj from C. A. Woolleyg "No Place to Hide" iBrad- leyi from A. C. Adamson, "Haunted England" fHoleJ from J. L. Fiskeng "Desperate Voyage" lCaldwel1J and "The Battle of the Narrow Seas" lPeter Scotti from J. C. W. Armstrong: "Lochinvar Luck" fTerhunei from "a friend". We are most grateful for the gift of these books. The following figures of the number of Library books reaid by boys, over a comparable period for the last three years, may be of interest: 1948-9 1949-50 1950-51 Michaelmas Term 579 697 781 Lent Term ffirst ten weeks 937 1231 934 being the length of the Term this yearj -- - -- 1516 , 1928 1715 -J.E.D. The Searles Trio When the Searles Trio, of Peterborough, had played to T.C.S. almost everyone in the School began to regard music from a different viewpoint. This concert, which was held in the Hall on Friday, April 20, was one of the most enjoyable We have had for a long time, the main reason for this being that the artists chose to play some TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 of their lighter classical selections, and the loud continued applause conveyed to the trio the appreciation of the School. Among their selections were Mendelssohn's Trio No. 1 in D Minor, "Humoresque" by Tor Aulin, "Bo1erO" by Arbos, and a cello solo, "Tarantelle", by David Popper. The School is definitely in favour of music in a lighter vein and the Searles Trio was very well received by every- one. ,l,, F0llJ1d0l"S Day On Tuesday, May 1, T.C.S. celebrated the 86th. anni- versary of its founding. In honour of Founderis Day a special chapel service was held in the morning, and the day was declared a Whole holiday. 'r.o.s. cadet corps This year's cadet work has been up to T.C.S.'s usual high standard. Rifle drill has been carried out in some of the physical training classes as usual. The basic move- ments Were learnt by the first-year cadets, and house drill started two Weeks after Easter. Squadron Leader Batt and Flight Lieutenant Armstrong trained the boys, helped by the officers of the cadet corps. Under Mr. Batt the annual course of musketry was completed by all boys. Firing for their D.C.R.A. score the "A" team got an average of 93.9Wp. First class badges were awarded to the fourteen boys who got over 270 in the three shoots. Fifty- two boys received second class badges Cover 240 in the three shootsl. Mr. Batt coached all boys in the various types of arms, different positions for shooting, and rapid fire methods. On November 11, 1950, the School Cadet Corps, with many other units, paraded to the Cenotaph in Port Hope to observe Remembrance Day, Where Wreaths were laid on the cross. The annual Church Parade was held on May 6, 1523 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1951.' Led by the band, the squadron paraded through Port Hope to St. John's, where the Rev J. M. Crisall gave a short telling sermon. In the gym. classes this year, most of the time was used for physical training. Using a set system of R.C.A.F. exercises, a large P.T. squad has been built up. Also hard at work are the box horse team, parallel bar, and horizontal bar squads. This year, after writing examinations in navigation, airmanshlp, and meteorology, Ken Marshall, Peter Hylton, and Jim Dolph were awarded R.C.A.F. Flying Training Scholarships. Christopher Spencer and David Dover are high on the reserve. list. These scholarships enable the boys to take a month of air training at a fying club near their homes. They receive instruction in theory and main- tenance work as well as ground schooling. They also receive twelve hours instructed flying and five hours solo flying. By hard work and excellent co-operation between in- structors and cadets, 1950-1951 was one of T.C.S.'s most interesting cadet years. Political Science Club On Sunday evenings the Political Science C1ub's eigh- teen members, under the direction of Mr. Hodgetts, have been busy attending meetings. During the year they have had twelve of these meet- ings. Nine different topics of major importanne in World Affairs, such as "The U.N. Diplomacy in Korea, 1945, to the present", and "Danger Spots in Europe" were dis- cussed. On the whole this club has had a very successful year, and the boys must be congratulated on their hard work and interest. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 Photographic Society About twenty-five boys have been participating in this important phase of school life. The R.C.A.F. was kind enough to lend to the School some very useful equipment among which was, a printer, a drier, an expensive camera, and an unlimited supply of films, photographic papers, and chemicals. Under the direction of Mr. Lewis this equip- ment has been put to use by all the club's members. A competition is also being held in which the pictures must be taken, developed, and printed by the competitor, the pictures may be of action or scenicg the winning pic- tures will be printed in the next issue of the Record. -F.A,G.S. THE SCHOOL DANCE The eighteenth annual School dance was held on April 2. Although this was three weeks earlier than last year, the weatherman kindly provided a warm day for the event. Standing in front of the J .S. as the taxis unloaded the eager groups, we noticed several girls who had been to the dance no less than three times. It is to the School's credit, however, that they looked just as starry-eye-L as any of the newcomers. The Hall, as usual, was superbly decorated. This year the artists had transformed it into Heaven. The main doors had become the Pearly Gates and Cherubim and Seraphim decorated the walls. We noticed one deeply tanned cherubim skimming over the waves on a pair of Water skis. Another reading a copy of the Record with the aid of a large pair of spectacles. Credit for all this artwork goes to Jim Brierley, Hugh Watts, David Smith, Ian Bruce, Keith Oman, and Hugh Clark, and also many others who helped to put it all up. The music this year was provided by a very fine nine- piece band from Peterborough. Mr. Leroy Toll was kept 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD busy all night photographing the more romantic couples. At two o'c1ock the dance ended and the girls were escorted through the night to the Junior School where Mrs. Stephen- son, Miss Wilkin, and Mrs. Crowe tucked them quickly into bed. The next morning many of the boys were awakened by roving bands of "amazons" intent upon making sure that nobody overslept. After breakfast many couples went into the country while others stayed at the School where they played squash, badminton, and billiards. Soon, however, sadness descended upon the School. The girls were leaving. Some of them, we discovered, were off to the Ridley or Saint AndreW's dances that evening. Alas, such is the infidelity of the female! " Q A A X tell IGS 'eu The Ghost Train As in years past, the Dramatic Society again produced an outstanding success. The play was "The Ghost Train" by Arnold Ridley. The plot revolves around a silly foppish Englishman, who stalls a train near a small station where some criminals run a train loaded with narcotics between the U.S. and Canda. The people who get off the stranded train do not know that the obnoxious Englishman is a detective at- tempting to catch the smugglers. When the drug runners attempt to frighten the people in the station away, the detective catches them all and turns them over to the F.B.I. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q1 Hugh Clark as Teddy Deakin, the lead in the play, was very realistic as the "silly ass". He acted without any visible fear or restraint, keeping the audience laughing at every word. To support him Nogi Newcomb, as one of the disgruntled female travellers, was humorous and also naturalg Peter Hylton and Ken Marshall, as newly-Weds. played their straightforward roles with skill and judgment. Peter Slater and Tim Rutley supported each other well. Slater, as an angry Mr. Winthrop, carried his part with assurance. On the criminal side of the play, Ian Bruce, adopting a rustic personality as a station-master, was excellent in creating suspense where needed. Chris Spencer, as an hysterical girl, played a diilicult part with no sign of stiffness. He was well supported by Charles Taylor, as his uncle, who acted with self-confidence and ease. Rodney Anderson, in a truly villainous role, made an authentic sinister character by skillful inflections and acting. Anson McKim was sincere in a "G-man" part, and John Bonny- castle carried the part of the "Ghost" at the end. Again as every year, most of the credit must go to Mr. Dale. By his hard work, and coaching, he adds another complete success to his envious record. But behind the scenes much talented work had been done by the hard-toiling stage hands under Mr. Bishop. The excellent art work of Mr. Key, the costumes and make-up by Miss Wilkin, and Mrs. Spencer, and Dave Mitchelfs electrical work added their support to what everyone called "a terrific play." l ca 1 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCI-zooi. L L DEBATES SWEEPSTAKES IN CANADA The annual debate against Upper Canada College was held at the College on April 20. Representing the School were Ian Bruce, John Parfitt and Charles Taylor, who up- held the affirmative of the question "Resolved that sweep- stakes should be authorized in Canada". The opposition were Ted Rogers, Rod Southgate and Robin Curyn. Bruce, speaking first, made the point that while more money is spent on liquor, sweepstake money spent on hospitals is considered squandered and money for drink is not. Rogers observed that gambling was a sin and that hospitals wanted no part of such methods of endowment. Parfitt suggested sweepstakes financing new hospitals and relieving the overcrowded conditions that now prevail. Curyn brought in Cuba as an example of how legalized sweepstakes had had such a detrimental effect on the country, C Cuban papers please copyl, and pointed out that the Church was against this form of gambling. Taylor said that, on the contrary, the Church had issued no oflicial statement saying that they were against sweepstakes. He went on to say that if sweepstakes were let out of sane boundaries they would be dangerous. but the government proposed to set down strict limitations. Southgate for the opposition again brought in the Cuban example to show the deep-seated harmful effects of legalized sweepstakes. Speeches from the floor were interesting and many controversial points were brought out, whether it was not harmful for winners to acquire so much money so suddenly, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 the question of the biological necessity of gambling, and whether, from a moral standpoint, sweepstakes should be considered evil or not. The decision, after lengthy consideration, was awarded to the opposition, who won the debate on factual material, while Trinity had the edge in poise and delivery. ,.,.i...l...i-i..... 1-. U.T.S. vs.T.C.S. On April 21, U.T.S. as the opposition debated against T.C.S. in the hall. The motion before the house was "Resolved that Canada's defence policy is adequate." For U.T.S. were Scott Syrnons C46-'50, Saunders, and Hadwen. For the government, T.C.S., were Slater. Nor- man Seagram, and Hanson. Peter Slater, the first speaker for the government said that our policy was adequate to prevent but not to provoke war. He mentioned the radar screen which covers a quarter of Canada's coast-line. Then Symons of U.T.S. explained the crisis before the western powers. He said that people have a dangerous illusion of democratic superiority, and that they were uneducated for a civil defence programme. T.C.S.'s second speaker, Seagram, dealt fully with Canada's important part in N.A.T.O. and the U.N. organizations. He referred to Canada's support in Korea of ships and men, and her support in the Benelux countries with arms. For the opposition, Saunders probed at Canada's weak links in her defence chain, such as her few railways in the North, the bad condition of the Alaska highway, and the large number of desk-job men required to support one fighting soldier. Hanson of T.C.S. then put forth Canada's complete plans for defence and showed those produced for the near future, illustrating his point by the increase in the services' strength and Canada's fulfilment of her N.A.T.O. obliga- tions. As U.T.S.'s final speaker, Hadwen spoke very clearly and sincerely. He pointed out all Canada's defence inade- Q! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOYDL RECORD quacies, few troops, therefore the need for conscription, lack of effort, and complaints about how defence money is spent. He said that Canada's defence policy was for three years, while what we need is immediate action. The government's rebuttal by 'l'.C.S. was followed by speeches from the floorg many interesting ideas were pro- duced, especially by Rutley. Then as the judges had re- turned, Mr. Baxter, chairman of the three jurists gave their comments and decision. He said that all had spoken well, with confidence, but that the government had failed to assess the world situation to prove its points. By a close margin he awarded the debate to U.T.S. Cin which he was supported by the housel to close one of the most poorly attended but best debates of 1951. .' 9 f Cvgscejt Lf? I-" i Ciba 6 if 01.72 66 mi? aaaam-5g?2T5f5..a Well, it finally came. Yessir! Spring has sprung at last and as one person once put it, "Ah, spring, the won- derful season of the year when a young Trinity lad's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of exams". We have already noted many different charts proclaiming the number of days yet to come before the holidays. We also remember seeing an old chart written someplace in the lower regions of Brent which had the context: "Three more days until the holidays, I've only failed nine exams .... yea. GEORGE!" This corner has been informed that JIM BRIERHEAD is the champion BLO-BALL blower of sixth history. They say that he was on his way to a neat hat-trick one period, V.'llFfl'l a LONG and ANGULAR SPANISH teacher stepped TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD '25 in and called the game on account of rough and ii-gasy play . . . We also hear that JULES, ROY and DONNA'S BOY, are driving back out west this summer in some classy job from Oshawa. Don't stop to pick the DAISTIES on the way, boys! TIE-DAY has really developed into something wftth such offerings as those from CUE-BALL, CHIGABOO, KERTLAND and CREEP. We even saw BEV getting in- to the act! According to the weatherman, Toronto's average tem- perature for Easter this year, was higher. Could it be that JOE WATTS had something to do with it? Story is that he melted something in fine style during that period . . . ' More than once, the P.T. Cphysical torturel class has been interrupted by the crtmch and tinkling of glass. They don't seem to appreciate the efforts of ARK, CRLHC and NORM in the cricket nets. "I just couldn't resist it," seems to be the excuse, though . . . Another new sport has been introduced . . . SMELT fishing . . . SHNARF, FOX, QUAIL, and SKROFF say that off in the Cobourg direc- tion, the fish have been running well . . . ask CRIK! . . . OH! DEAR! We have just observed the splintering of a window in the Ford of one of our scientists. We even got the notion that the Littleside slugger ACTUALLY took aim . . . The House baseball series, as of this writing, now stands at BRENT, 2, BETHUNE, 1. Total paid attendance to date has been 118. Although CURLEFS new wave has attracted the fair sex, TUN'S C the tu-ck's best friendl shocking pink socks and the tie to match have kept the males away in droves. The last game, down in the park, had the added event of a miniature Tour de France featuring BIG SAM and MORTIMER. MORT won by a toe! Did you know that if all the light switches were turned on in the hall, 159 bulbs would light upg also that excluding the new Chapel, there are thirty doorways lead- ing in and out of different parts of the School? . . . Until next time, a hundred or more miles away, AU REVOIR. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 ',i- ' b y ,I 'Z-' 1, B ' bln? 4 .1zE?2,6: + if ',,Q,j." i f 2 1 a s f ', "f ' 'G' 'Y.f"" v.'fP f ammuuuf , '+A '-M 1i'-r -4'- - 1 ' ' 7' T 'Pins mamma' ' f' f , 3:3 - ,1 H .,' , fgfi yf ' I' 1 A Y, I 4 f' 1' if 13' f I f vii- X. ? I 7 ' 'U xl' I" X114 icfbpgw' X I -. - 1 '-4214.1 , 4, "1 ag, ,W Al f if v-jf., ll ' , " , I 1-3 ETMQ gi? --4 ' L' iq 5,--W Viilbjff. -f ii"f -Hi ugh " ' f - . iw M421 ii . in' , Q iv I C :fl I V. lv'-A-fl" :Mia H' 'fl,l-Y valid' 'wx -- f ' I f ,-ff Q- all 'sw 54 '-"fi: .frf 'fi Y' ,I 1 I, .L 1 Lu, ,Nm 1 U. P I ,,.4, . yi I XJ' 4 4, 4' . I ' -n err' xr' fir. l' N II, v , ll , ,. ', , ,- W' Ni" , v .q.,,.f -I ,:.-N7 v ' f I is 5 Z 1 , ll half' if X f AF . , 49 usa if lf- I-5: I N f , 2 ' Al' 'f3 i'S1v, ' I lil .t 'i i!"!l1. 5 ,1 ..-if " ,'f fy '5 5 95 fn fx 1 .e wi-. ' asf,-.ww '. 1, ' fl y L ' I - 1 .' ffu 4,1'5M.Q13'EfJi I Hifi: la K! xii: ff! 131 -4 as k- -4-'reel in g - ' , ' 4 i f' 7 E' I HSE Y ITE ' BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES Mr. Speaker, Honorable f?J Judges, and members of The House,1 . . .and a few others:2 The question before the house to-night is: "just how much better than Brent is Bethune?" We of the govern- ment will prove to you that without a doubt the latter is "so much better" and not, as a few of the uneducated masses CBrent Housel would have to at least admit, only "much better". Now I shall not say one word against Brent. No! Far be it from my magnanimous nature to disclose the faults of our inferiors, to even suggest that theirs is a hopeless cause, to even vaguely hint at their ignorance, or to point out by the subtlest allusions their stupidity. I shall fully resist the temptation to mention that their cadets are in- comparable to the experienced and efficient cadet corps and ever-improving Awkward Squad of Bethune House. Nor shall I in any way, shape, or form state the Bethunian Superiority not only of the pastf' but also of the presentu Nor shall I bring to the attention of the house how much TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q7 more interesting are the citizens of Bethune House- staunch patriots hailing from all over the round globe: South America, England, Australia, Haiti, the United States, Wails,5 and even Calgary. And moreover, Mr. Speaker, I shall completely refrain from praising Bethune House on her variety of citizens coming in all sizes,'i corn- ing in all ties Ceven luminous-C ll -onesl on Mondays, and coming at all times .... one hardy Bethunite just arrived this term and was promptly overcome by the grandeur of the great house he had entered, having to go to the h-os- pital to recover. Indeed, though I won't breathe one mono- syllable about it, they come as expert baseball players, expert smelt-C?J fishers . . . 3 in fact, there is nothing that they don't come expert as, except as specimens of a low order Csuch as the average Brentitel or lower depos- sible?J. Neither shall I boast at all of Bethune's superiority in its leaders Cone of unknown but probably barbarian tractionl, their intelligence, their Witty expressions, or their professional stealth. No, Mr. Speaker, I shall not compare The House with Brentg there is no comparison. I shall not try to pre- judice anyone, being bi-partisan myself! I shall only re- mark that if there be any persons who do not agree with me that Bethune is at least 1.4142 times better than Brent, then said persons are silly obstinate fools who cannot see the correct point of view, Cor else said persons come from Brent .... same difference.l I close, Mr. Speaker, by announcing that we have unanimously decided that the government has won and that We firmly believe in the irrefutability of the fact that any idiot Cexcept a Brentitel can clearly see the outstand- ing superiority of the Best House! Thank youf N.B. Bethune House new boys stay behind and clean up the hall? 1-Bethune. 2-Brent. 3-Bethune House victory in boxing. --any other instances would be appreciated. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4-Bethune House keeping of Chess Cup. 5-Typographical error, please read Whales, Wailes, Weighls. or Whaillz. if-Compare Tunner and Cueball. 7-Il n'y a. pas de quoi. 8-The Brent House Fledgelings were obviously here at 7.00. BRENT HOUSE NOTES A Report to the Public We, the Editors of the "Daily Boogie", sent our special war correspondent to loyal Fort Brent to report on the battle front conditions. He writes: "The first reveille clanged rudely through Old Fort Brent. The troopers, to a man, rolled over and collapsed further into their bunks. So began another exciting day in the saga of Right and Justice, the spirit of Fort Brent, conquering the wild and slovenly enemy, Forte Bethune. The smoke of softly scented pine logs drifted out of the chimney fsoot from the boilers, to y-oul as the fires started to cook breakfast. Then the second reveille sounded, not a move. Ten minutes later the third reveille jangled forth, followed by loud groans from under the bear skins and appropriate comments. Fort Brent sprang smartly to life. Chased by another bell, the troopers rolled into the mess hall. Breakfast was served, a side of salt pork and a jug of Water" .... But something, Writes our reporter, was wrong. In the mess hall half the troops were rebels from Forte Bethune. The explanation--a truce had been signed for chew times. Our dubious observer then got another shock. After breakfast both rebels and loyalists trooped off to joint classes. He found that the curriculum for that day contained battle strategy. It was not until our re- porter learned that it was quite elementary Cx-I-y:x+y, 21-F151 that he was pacified. This truce business could be dangerous. Thus, our observer is keeping an eagle eye TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 peeled ldone the same way as an orange is peeled, but more diiiicultj. Our reporter continues,- "With classes over, lunch was served, salt pork -.ind a jug of water, again attended by rebels. "However, after lunch the war began. This vicious war was waged on two fronts, commonly called the diamond and the pitch. On the diamond, Brent had a decisive victory. Time after time hordes of Bethuneers were repulsed. Every rebel needed only three strikes to put him out for the rest of the attack. Forte Bethune seriously violated the Genevy Convention of '51, by getting numerous fouls, but still Fort Brent won every encounter. although American reserves were called up to help. On the other front, the pitch, static warfare had developed. Weak Bethuneers, armed only with sticks, attempted to dodge leather grenades thrown at them. Most of the rebels blew up, protected only by tree stumps and bales of wood. Again a Brent victory, but Forte Bethune massed for a counter-attack. "But as Napoleon said. 'An army fights on its stomach' Cthough I've never seen them do it, I'll take Nappy's word for itj so a truce was called for supper, consisting, just for variation, of salt pork and TWO jugs of water. "Slowly the dusk moved in on Old Fort Brent. Silence settled around the camp. Evening Matins were said, basic battle study completed f2+2:3J, and Fort Brent punched the straw Ci.e. hit the hayj. "Night fell and Brent, another day's work well done, rested secure in the knowledge that every last man had done only a fifth of his doggone homework." Keys If r f fa. are 2 39 l 303 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OF THE R E C ORD LA GRANDE DANSE - 1951 Trinite School, she's 'ave beeg danse-Port Hope's de nam' de place, W'ere we's decide to 'ave "shindig" for liven up de place- So I has write immediatement ma girl in Montreal An' sen' along a card dat's call "Invitation Formale". Of course ma girl's accep' right off , so We was bot' agree Dat we would go up to dis danse, fw'ich was wan swell partie, Wit' wan nice bunch of garcons dere, an' pretty girls also- Dat's all it take for make a party good, ma friend, you know.J De danse commence at nine o'clock-We pass receiving line, An' all de people 'ere comment on how we was look fine. De orchestra she's magnifique, ald'ough I really feel Dey should 'ave 'ad a fiddler dere play French-Canadian reel. De danse she's 'eld in "room for eat", feexed up real nice, parbleu! Wit' risin' sun, an' peorly gates, an' leetle cherubs too- But down below in Cocoa Room, dat's really feex up swell, We find wc'rc not in heaven no more, but rader down in 'ell. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 De orchestra play sometimes fas', an' sometimes she play slow, An' everyone is grab 'is girl an' dance de best e' know. Tony Phillip' please watch your girl-I know I'm not de boss, But you're suppose' to dance wit' Jane, an' not wit' Val'z'ie Ross. But if you're gettin' bored wit' danse, well. all you have to do Is walk down to de Cocoa Room an' drink wan little l6COupY!. 'ere Kim is run de phonograph, an' only tune 'e play Is eider "Marie, Marie" or "La Mer" by Charles Trenei. Wall, dat's de way dat it was go right up to two o'clocLa W'en gir1's was say dey's gettin' tire', so we was start to walk Wit' girl down to "L'Eeole JLu1ior"-J.S. to you, dat's right W'ere we was lef' dem, only after dey's kiss us good-night. Nex' mornin' very early-I t'ink it's 'alf pas' four- I'm woken up by some rude man who'se knock at refrain nex' door. He's yell "Breakfas', you lazy bums-come on, let's go an' eat!" So up we get, but we're so tire' we can't stand on our feet. Wall, res' of day we don' do much, from ten o'clock till noon W'en We go to "Chez Turck" for lunch, an' den dat after- noon De girls was leave - an' even d'ough us boys was sure feel sad We's all agree - dat danse was bes' dat Trinite's ever 'ad. -R. C. Meredith. .,1.il 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CQQNT UIUTH NIS my L S, V 41' if .44 v -7 , If x Q V X r A LLLL r d ffWF"V'l'f'l 'f '."V'.Ill5 if -?I.l'll"""l'l''.'!"ff"."if'ffl'i-7ijQ'f.r"su R we l'l"llllll?lllk alillllllif l'"Wi K will ll Him' f 1 I i '?.' If 5' wil' A E - 'll :l,ilf-Jill -fu2"'j!"'-' IW" nllfipf ll' . -IH' 1"' ' VN., flllllf-f hw f"f-lilnluhlg fine llllllllll fffil L JM 'IE' 'i""'ll'!l?f5f.-w e The High Table A certain Master got quite a kick the other day when a little nipper in the J .S. stopped him and said, "Are you at the head table when Mr. Ketchum is away '?" He in- fonned him that he had that honour. "Gee", he said, "You must be high up." You know, he had not looked at it that way. He sometimes thought it was a bit easier to carve for five boys instead of eleven, and to talk to grown and mature people for a change. And then one morning at breakfast he got an awful shock when a new arrival turned up at the top table. He dragged himself up slowly like an unwilling dog being hauled up by the nape of its neck to a long overdue bath. When he had looked around at his fellows who were in like distress, he said in a low voice, "Do I have to come up here where there is no one to talk to and nothing to talk about?" How true it is that the further you climb up the ladder, the harder is the bump when you hit the groundg and again, how are the mighty fallen. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T3 ALL THAT GLITTERS IS NOT GOLD "C'mere, will ya? Yeah, c'mon up here with me. Yeah, that's right, up here where you can see the city. Take a look at her. Ain't she beautiful? She's my city, mister. Yes sir, she's all mine. I own her an' I love her. Me an' her get along swell. See? You can see all over from up here: clear over to the mountains over there. An' you can see all th' way up from th' docks all the way back up to th' foothills back there." "Take a good look at her. Look at her boom and squirm. She's alive! She lives an' she moves. She works an' she plays. She laughs an' she cries. That towns goin' places, mister, lemmie tell ya." "Look at her shine. She shines an' she glitters, just like a diamond. She's my city, all right. She's my golden city." It answers the telephone. Wires hum and bells clang at the other end of the city. A receiver is picked up. Wrong number. Bang! The receiver is slapped down again. Dial the damn thing again. Fiercely this time. Wires hum and bells ring at the other end of the city. Same thing. Same thing twenty-four hours a day. "Yeah, an' say: think of th' wonderful telephone ser- vice we got in this town. Our Central Office is th' most modern in th' country. Ya know what? You can put in a call in there an' if th' line's clear, they'll put your -call through to anywhere in th' world insida fi' seconds. Pretty slick, hey? "Yessi1', no flies on us!" It rides in the street-car. It crowds in past the struggling parcels. It forces its way through the car he- tween the tired. It grunts into a seat, the newspaper beside it. A hockey stick and skates get on, puffing. Then a pair of skiers, flushed and dripping snow. Nothing says any thing. Pump! Pump! Pump! The car lurche forward. Clang! 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Clang! Bells ring, buzzers snarl. Off and on, on and off, all the time. Around and around the city, twenty-four hours a day. "Ya know surnp'in'? We got th' best street car service on th' continent. Yeah, that's right. We got the most modern cars of anybody." It goes to the movies. Cast of thousands! Years in the making! Top ranking stars! Greatest motion picture to be produced in the last twenty years! Super colossal! Stupendous! Shocking! Terrific! Courageous! Magniiicent! Inside: Popcorn for sale in the corner-Elephant size! Cokes and chocolate bars too. Ladies to the left. Gents to the right. Soft carpets. Brass railings. Sort of like a palace. The picture is clear and sharp on the screen. It stands out strongly from the dim shrouded outline of the audience. That's only because it seems so dark to you. Wait awhile. Then you will see how light it really is. Then you will see all the faces of the people around you and you will see them staring at the screen and you will wonder why they have so many lights on. The useless ushers. The newsreel. Water-sking in the Barbados. That's news? Starving orphans in China. That's news? The general assembly. World-shaking decisions. Blood-soaked battle-grounds. Heroes of undying fame. The Cartoon. Dog chases cat. Cat chases mouse. Mouse chases dog. The preview. The same stuff that is in the posters outside. The main feature. Produced by .... Directed by . . . Costumes . . . Wonder who the girl is this time? Popcorn still there. Cokes and chocolate bars too. They look as tempting as chalk. Outside: "Hey, it's stopped raining!" or, "Wadda ya know? It's bin rainin'!" Walking past the theatre. Hats and coats. Quickly. Furtively. They look at the great glaring posters. Passionate embraces. Thundering herds. Plunging neck- 9 A 'Q .. 1: THE NEW INIEINIORI.-XL CHAPEL Xrlcw frmll the Soulh Yfeit uf., ,Aw , f "iw F1 ' '19 'fa 1' 1. 12 qv' vgm 'MW .Q Wm X' - s Q 41 limi' -, Q' ' - 1-?' A 1 uf.- Ihk' c.lUl5Il'l'5 L.II1l'ill1g ITIIIIU' HtYLlht' to Ihl' CJ1-!pl'I EF THE NEW' MEMORIAL CHAPEL The Interlor, Lookmg East -v flu- SHLlll1l'l'l'I Xyirmduwa TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD gg lines. Sweating soldiers. Tarnished paint, but smudged at the bottom near the sidewalk and at the corners where dirty over-shoes and overcoats have brushed against the woo-gl. Some are going in, eagerly, expectantly, hopefully. Others are coming out. Yawning and listlessly getting out their car tickets. "Boy! Ain't movies great? I love em'. Yeah, I go to them all th' time. Me and th' girl-fren', ya know. It's a big industry too. Sure! Those actors make millions o' bucks a year. An' thousands an' thousands got jobs in the picture business. Why, I used to know a guy . . " It goes into a department store. Push-slam-bustle-ruin grunt- run-go-stop-fuss-shove-shout-jam-puff-yawn-snatch- sigh. From nine to five. I Everything you want under one roof! Great annual January sale! Reduced up to fifty per cent! Drastic pri-ce slashes! Tremendous bargains on boys' shoes! Cut-rates! imported material! Chance of a life time! Hand-made! Save on all purchases up to five dollars! A best seller! Guaranteed washable! All your favourit shades and styles! Tasty treat for the whole family! Extra trousers free! Complete in one volume! From nine to five. "An say, ya know sumpin' else? We got a store here in town dat's th' biggest department store anywhere in th' whole World. Think o' dat! One store! T'rrific ain't it? "You can't beat a store like this. Jes' think how far stores like dis one have come from th' old general store. Mister that's progress! Look at em! Elevators, escala- tors, X-ray shoe fittin' michines, telephones, sprinkler systems, burgler alarms, everything! Ain't it terrific ?" It goes down the street. Hats and coats. Running. running. Running and holding hats down tight on top scarves and turned up collars. Hurrying. Wind and cold and sun and rain and snow and slush and hail and sleet and dust. Hats and coats. Taxis. Horns. Horns blasting and shrieking. Tires skidding. Horns screaming. Brakes grinding. Gears shift.- 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ing. Two cars collide. A whistle shrills. The whistle comes over to the cars. The cars slink away. The tide washes on. Squeaking, grating, chugging, wheezing, rasping, clanging, skidding. Belching gas and smoke. The stop lights. Cold, mechanical man-made governors of men. Red, green. orange. Stop, go, wait or stop or go. Traffic. "Look at 'em roll along! Look! there's a new Buick! Boy! I'd sure love ta drive one o' them. Ain't she a classy job? Ya know what? This street is th' biggest an' widest an' most modern road er street er highway in this whole country. Look at that traffic go! Ain't it a sight? Say, ya know that them lights there change every ninety-seven seccuns on th' dot? An' all automatic too! Ya see it's all worked this way: th' cars run over a plate in th' pavement an' ..... " It goes into an ofiice. Glass. Walls of glass, partitions of glass, windows of glass, ceilings of glass, peep-holes of glass, pen-holders of glass, desk tops of glass. Glass you canlt see through. A modern office. And filing cabinets. Rooms and rooms of filing cabinets. And rows and rows of filing cabinets in each room. And thousands of rectangu- lar yellow envelopes in the filing cabinets. Files, files, files. There are typewriters pounding. Pounding, rattling, crackling. Like choking machine guns. Typewriters from nine to five. More wires, more bells. more buzzers. more buttons, more lights. Typewriters, stenographers, telephones, short- hand. mimeographing machines, ofiice boys, voice re- corders, teletypes, receptionists, adding machines. Deals, loans, deeds. debits, wills, balances, costs, deadlines, wages. timetables. An office. A business. "We got some real big businesses here too, ya know. Big business, sure. Real money-making stuff. We got 'em all. yeah. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 This is a red hot town, ya know. Look at 'em all! Wifhy I tell ya business is booming here. Progress! That's what it is. Sure! Look at 'emz just crashin' right through. Sweepin' th' field! Yeah! They just drown out the com- petitiomi. These guys are on th' wagon. They're th' real brass, th' boys that are in th' chips. They got factories-all over. No kiddin'. Hey! Look at that secretary! Wadda babe! These are th' guys who can afford that sorta thing. Yessir, mister-this is progress. You compare this to th' old one man business they used ta have. Ha! This is th' berries! Wadda town! Oh, man! Have we got pro- gress! Kid, we're rarin'." It's roaring all right. Everything is rushing ahead. Fiercely, madly, frantically, insanely. Like a comet scream- ing into space. A comet that is indestructible. A comet that is unstoppable. It is a marvellous comet. It took millions of years to make this comet. It is a blaring, blasting, booming, crash- ing, screaming comet. It is a glittering golden comet and it is going up. It is going up in smoke. --J . Brierley. ON HAVING T0 WRITE A SONNET IN ENGLISH CLASS The Sonnet is a form too much abused By harried schoolboy sweating o'er his pen, And many are the oft-turned phrases used And Well-worn topics now return again. Yet, in these lines of broken poetry, One may discern a gleam of unsought skill, Amongst this rough-hewn produce one might see An infant masterpiece imperfect still. So this one tiny flame could be the spark That, nourished with a willing tutor's aid, Might grow to be a torch to light the dark And bring some comfort to a world afraid. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD So write your sonnet, scholar, while you may: Perhaps a Shakespeare you will be some day. -C. O. Spencer, VA HARVEST TIME To little Jake, as he looked out of his bedroom win- dow, the setting sun seemed to be a big orange ball hanging just over the mountains of chaff that the threshing ma- chine had left there that day. It sank slowly, and he watched the lengthening shadows of the picket fence creep up the garden toward the house. He had worked hard that afternoon getting the last of the hay baled and stacked away in the loft, and dismantling the thresher so that it could be taken over to Mr. Macoolie's for his threshing the next day. There was the same old drowsy autumn mel- lowness in the air, but this evening there was also a slight nip which told him that winter was coming. He noticed that the big sugar maple in the yard was beginning to turn red. but try as he might he could not imagine the farm blanketed with snow in a few short weeks. The sleepy clucking of a hen came to him from the barn and he saw his Dad talking with Otto beside the tractor. He couldn't hear what they were saying so he pulled his head inside and clambered into bed taking a comic bo-ok from under his pillow. "You know, Otto," said Mr. Reilly to his hired hand, 'Tm sure glad we got it done early this year. It's a big weight off my mind." Otto looked at the last of the sun going down in golden glory, spat, and said, "Five years since now I am in Manitoba and never have I seen a so big harvest." He turned and climbed into the seat of the tractor which was quietly purring, roared the motor, and drove it round the corner into the shedg the other picked up two pails of mash and went with them into the pig house, from whence '71 S 5 76 Q ? .L 'T' ET1 -1. I' pw 'nf Fi? 5:2 Fxp' IFF :fri 25050 C.. UQ 51:5 'F' B OE- R3 ga Qe .wg r-'UE V' U5 as Pa I' P 3 3 fl U 2 3 :i r-Q '95 R' A- 75 Q T TU Q 5-5 72 2 fx 'J' C V3 Q SD O C "1 2. ,ro 'Q-1 FU 'C :u QF F' PU 'uosuaqou 'Cl O vw 95 8' F WVELL AEDIDOH HCIISDIH EIHJ. ACI O10Lld OSJ ED ll 1 iff.-'iv ' lawn 2 r 'i mg: V M. 4 , ez ffi? ' , 3 .gs My wg , nw. Q' lvl , A ' '- 'm 9 T.: 9? ,wan .W TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 soon came a happy grunting sound as the pigs fought for places at the trough. He came out again with the empty pails, shut the pig house door and stood for a moment looking at the sunset whose crimson was deepening to purple, then he swung off toward the kitchen door. Mid-way he suddenly stopped dead, his eyes glued to the north pasture. "Otto", he called, then louder and sharper, "Otto." Otto came bounding out of the tool shed at the gallop. "What iss ?" "Look." Otto looked and cursed in Bavarian. Mr. Reilly cupped his hands: "Joe, Mary", he shouted. "Jake," "What is it, Dad?" called his elder son from the kit- chen. "Fire!" he yelled back, "Grass fire!" Little Jake tumbled out of bed. He had heard of these grass fires. One just south of Brandon had wiped out four farms before it Was stopped, buildings, animals, and all. He pulled on his jeans and rubber boots and raced down- stairs. He saw his mother talking hurriedly into the tele- phone and Joe running out of the kitchen with a big water- ing can. "Come on, Jake," he yelled, and ran out into the evening with Jake at his heels. "Come and fill that can with blue gas," called Mr. Reilly from the barn. "Sprinkle it in a wide strip quite a bit north of the barn and circle round to the house. Hurry up! we haven't got long. Mary, put this rag on the end of the pitch-fork, light it and follow quite a distance behind Joe lighting the gas. Jake, me, and Otto'11 keep it from spreading too fast. Okay, let's go. This grass is dry as tinder." The fire, a burning sheet six feet high, had already appeared over the to-p of the hill barely two hundred yards away. This flaming menace steadily advanced upon .QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the farm buildings and the five humans fighting for their lives and home. Here ebbing, here rearing to a great height it crept forward in bursts and starts. Jake Watched with a strange fascination as it came toward them. Joe was in front sprinkling gasoline as he wentg his mother fol- lowed lighting with her makeshift torch the patches that had not already caught fire, and the rest brought up the rear, stamping out the fire with brooms, shovels, and boots before it had had a chance to spread toward the buildings. Jake looked at his Dad, his face was running with rivers of smoky sweat as he fought with an animal desperation for his home and family, shouting at Joe to hurry up in front, telling Jake there was a little fire burning behind him, and himself beating mercilessly at the flames that burned at his feet. As the battle line moved relentlessly toward them, they realized that there was no hope of burning a ring right around the buildings. The fire was only fifty feet away from them now, so close that soon the heat drove them back into the barnyard. Mr. Reilly beat at his trousers' cuffs with an old sack for he had just dis- covered they were on fire. They had been able to get only half way round the buildings so the three men guarded the ends of the semi-circle. Otto stood poised near the house with a stirrup pump while Mr. Reilly and his son wrapped themselves with bran sacks and. armed with shovels, waited for the fire to strike. The fire struck the strip of burned grass to the north. It leaped up. crouched, and leaped again, and then very slowly began to die down where it had first met the pro- tecting black band. The rest of the fire raged around the edge looking for a place to jump the gap. Just near the house it found a place and poured across, but with three short bursts from the stirrup pump Otto had it out. The flames reached the three men simultaneously. Otto was pumping with one hand and directing the jet of water with the other. Joe and his father beat frantically at the flames with their shovels on the other end by the barn. Then TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 411 slowly the fire gave Way and the line of flames moved -an towards the south. Joe lay back and panted, his strength goneg Otto was cooling his face in the pail which still had some water in it 5 little Jake was holding on to his mother in the barnyardg but Mr. Reilly, badly burned on face and ankles, and with most of his hair scorched off, was way down on his knees, his shovel beside him, while the last faint glow of sunset could be seen dying in the west. -A. Adamson, VIA. ...li-.......-.-li. FAN TASIA Slowly he climbed the steps of the Art Gallery, laboriously clutching his filthy packing case. He propped open the imposing door with his decrepit shoe and with a twist he lunged into the marble stillness of the gallery. He put his case down on the fibre mat, puffing with the forced breath of an old man, and peered short-sightedly around the majestic foyer. He pushed his glasses closer to his watery eyes, attempting to focus on a placard by the re- ceiving desk. He read the notice slowly, his lips forming the Words, and then meandered down the corridor looking at name plates. He shuffled up to the curator's offi-ce. knocked hesitantly, and again by jamming open the door, lunged into the office. He sat down on a bench, holding his case between his knees, and nervously fidgeted with his shoe string tie, attempting to straighten the twisted strand. When the young curator entered, he rose expectantly and started to explain his errand. As if to punctuate his sentences he pointed at his case contents. The interested curator unbent the pitiful strand of wire and pried away the boards. He lifted out a chipped, gilt-edged picture frame and turned it over to examine the canvas - the canvas was bare. The old man, carefully gathering up the musty packing straw, continued his puffing explanation of the picture, describing in minute detail the sunset effect .12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD behind the cow-barn. Sensing something wrong he looked up at the annoyed curator with a quizzical squint. Then as though taking a toy from a disobedient child, he took the picture from the curator and tenderly replaced it in the dirty packing case. He twisted the wire around the boards, heaved the case up under his arm and shuffled towards the door. "But", said the curator, "I don't see . . . . " "Exactly," wheezed the old man, "You don't see." He opened the door, clutching his work, and limped painfully down the cold corridor. -J. Hylton, VA. CITIZENSHIP Dear Sir: The question of citizenship is a complex one. It is, so to speak, like a valuable diamond-one with many facets. CThe last morsel of humour might be useful for your next campaignl It would be impossible in a life time to write all there is to write on citizenship. Those that write about this subject usually confine their thoughts to one particular phase of the topic. This is the way I am forced to attack it, not because of lack of will but because the scientists only give me another seventy years to live. Variety is the spice of life so that originality must be also. Apart from this reason, I feel very deeply on one phase of this topic, the citizenship of dogs. All sorts of dogs are born, live, and die in every country of the world but some move to new lands. It would be impossible to discuss and forrn a conclusion on the politics of an Irish setter living in New Zealand. For that reason I must leave the aborigines alone and discuss canines that are peculiar to a particular country. "Par exemple"-the French poodle. I You know now that one of your constituents is educatedj Beyond a few months' quarantine, nothing is done to insure that these dogs will become proper citizens. How TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 is the cat-fancier immigration oiiicial to know a German Shepherd has pro-fascist tendencies and the Russian borzoi wolfhound will work, once inside the country, for the forcible overthrow of the existing democratic govern- ment? fUseful point for debate in Commonslj An en- raged Anglophile Bulldog might make an attack on the Minister of Agriculture. You can sketch in the imagina- tion how a Great Dane could possibly advocate Arian Superiority. An Irish terrier is potentially dangerous Cdepending whether he be from the north or southl. How is a loyalty check to reveal whether a chow supports Mao or Chiang? Citing so few examples shows clearly that regulations in this field of immigration and citizenship are seriously lacking. Further, let us look at the dog's side. Six months on a dogs' Ellis Island is no pleasant prospect. During this time the dog does not learn the language of his prospective country. When he finally reaches his master he is thought by the other dogs to be illiterate. Without a doubt, it's a dog's life. Suppose a pro-nazi German shepherd had been drafted into the American Signal Corps as a messenger. It is easy to see that this could have disastrous effects. To add to front line confusion, the possibility of a staunch reactionary English setter and a nationalistic Scottish terrier in the same battalion is enough to turn one's hair grey. All these examples show that law makers are falling behind very seriously in their work. It is my duty and privilege as a citizen to demand a Royal Commission on Dogs. Your obedient servant, A dissatisfied voter. -A. Hendrie. VA. 44, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD RUSSEL AND THE VALLEY "Well", thought Mr. Russel, "-looks like the va.lley's back to normal again." As he looked out of the Pullman car window he could see the varying shades of green, yel- low, and brown that made up the patchwork quilt cover- ing the valley floor below. In all the years that he had looked down on this valley he never before had remem- bered it meaning so much to him or looking so beautiful. Of course, there were thousands of other valleys, all the way up the line to Vancouver, probably just the same in outward appearance but not nearly the same, Mr. Russel knew. For Russel, as his friends called him, had seen this valley grow. He had seen the work of man as the soil was turned and he had seen the work of God as the harvest wa s reaped. X1 Il? ii SG i It was in the spring many years ago that Russel had first viewed the valley from the moving train: but the valley he saw then was not as it is to-day. It was covered with a sheet of water, forbidding and blank, like a block of stone waiting for the master's chisel. It had always been that way in the spring when the snow from the mountains had melted and overflowed streams and rivers finally to collect there quietly. However he soon forgot all that when he next came through the valley. He had looked down and had seen the cattle feasting on the lush juicy grass and the trees, that had before been lonely skeletons surrounded by water, now clothed and imposing above their green counterpane. But this was before the valley grew. A few years later, in the fall, Russel had noticed a drag line dredging the river, that flowed along the far side of the valley, forming great walls along the river's banks. Russel then knew that men were coming to farm the valley. He had worried for fear that the most scenic part of his weekly railway trip would be ruined by the interference of human beings with nature's beauty. How- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 ever, the next year he saw that the change from a sheet of water to neatly ploughed fields was an orderly sub- stitute for the better, and his past fears disappeared. Russel then saw how nature had tried to regain con- trol of the valley by breaking down man's barricades and rushing in to drown the seed and crush the hearts and hopes of the farmers. But again the farmers forgot their defeat and reclaimed the landg and again nature remem- bered her loss and fought to regain it. Russel had seen all this. He had seen, in bad years, at night, the dii-:es pin-pointed with lights under which weary men strove for survival by fighting nature's relentless floods of water. Yes . . . Russel had watched . . . and prayed . . . Eventually though, the years of nature's victories grew less in number and the farmers prospered. Russel thought of the good nature had done in helping to choose the deserving for her newly lost land: for those with courage had stayed while those with Weakness and despair in their hearts had given up and moved on. if if if if Il And now the valley was looking more beautiful than ever and Russel felt proud, as one does when one sees o friend achieve a great honour. As if he had known the valley since its birth and had watched it grow into a mature example of God's goodness. And as the train continued on its way, Russel knew he would no longer see his valley, but the old negro railway porter was satisfied now, and ready to go to the place of peace where he would some- day have as companions those who had depended and cared for his greatest love. -T. Rutley, VIA. ,l.. EMPTINESS One gaunt telephone pole pointing in the dusty up, Carrying no wires, rotted and rottingg TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD And beside one old house sprawling, Dropping pane by pane and hollow wall. Broken brick, cracked glass. and dry dust. One new oflice building, solid, standing Full of success, dead clerks and obsessed directors, And the rest, the self-made failures Beside, one new church welcoming. Empty memories, liveless ' lives. and idle and no blessing. R. J. Anderson, VA, if Q ll ' ' . if ' S Q ,' X H " ' Q1 X , .- .e. if - wr' Q-2 ' -S- Qx 'gf ! 1 9. I Nw '--- x is .1 M V .. A' . ivy , -L,,s'?S.1,L, , , f 10' viQE,ag,'A.f, ll .i As! Q 5i may w N- s- --4 , X Q ' '. i . '. Q jx. X j ' ' .x X I .U i A V KKK :C X I! I ' Q-1 i . X ' -327 'Q , YQ vi L d i i f 55 ., K 6 iffff i' "-' me 453 4: XM up. - 5'l, ,' h , 33.34-2, l X i Wsgsw., i" .".',f' , ,-T.. X 33,4 , . ,n k 1 '. f fb ,pgs -, gb X ffl: f fQxx .?1 ,JSQ X A.-w . ff r sem. .- , i '- X' ff,f'f'w4fGf n , ' - Qm w s TRINITY COl.l,Hf,i.'I SCI-lOUli REYUORD 9 ffl' K 336, Elm! Q DISTINCTION CAPS AND AYVARDS The Record would like to congratulate Ian Bruce and Ken Wright on being awarded Distinction Caps in hockey for the 1950-1951 season. Their play throughout the year was excellent and Bruce performed most capably as Cap- tain of the team. Both boys richly deserve the honour which has been conferred upon them. 'We would also like to draw attention to the fact that five Full First Team Swimming Colours were awarded this yearg to Cooper i, Cooper ii, Woolley, Butterfield and Hunt. These boys assisted in bringing T.C.S. its Hrst Little Big Four Swimming Championship, by an overwhelming total of points and almost doubling the score of the second place team. .i- COLOURS Hockey Bigside-Arklay, Bruce, Church i, Currie, Long, MacGre- gor, McDer1nent, Robertson, Roffey, Watts, Wright. Extra Colours-Newcomb, Ketchum. Half Colours-Yale, McCaughey. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Middjeside-Gossage, Bonnycastle i, Webb, Seagram i dePencier, Arnold, Church iii, Higgins, Seagrazn ii Phillips, Mowry, Timmins, Lafleur ii, Jennings. Extra Colours-Clark, Rumball. Littleside-Seagram iii, Watson, Burns, Giffeu, Donald Mather, Johnson, Stevens-Guille, Lafleur i. Extra. Colours-Seymour, J-ones, Bateman, Scott, Coriat. Basketball Bigside-Walker ii, Muntz, DuMoulin. Extra Colours-Board. Middleside Colours-McLaren, Brierley, Ryley i, Walker i Thomas. Middleside-Hylton i, Robertson Cowan, Dover, Stewart Strathy. Extra Colours-Molson i, Ryley ii. Littleside Colours-Day i, Day Littleside-Cran, Spencer, Goodman, Heenan, Hylton ii Polak. Swimming Full First Team Colours-Cooper i, Cooper ii, Woolley, But- terfield, Hunt. Half Colours-Gordon, Phippen. Mjddleside-Harris, Church ii, Martin ii, Humphreys, Wild- ing, Emery i, Emery ii, Mitchell, Crawford, Wood. Gym. Bigside-Marshall, Muntz, Phippen, Williams, Jackman. Middleside-Timmins, Lafleur i, Lafleur ii, dePencier Blackburn, Dolph, Boone, Greey. Littleside-Seagram iii, Watson, Giffen. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 BIGSIDE HOCKEY THE MONTREAL GAMES. February 17-19 The first hockey team travelled to Montreal over the long Weekend to play games with Bishop's College School and Lower Canada Collegeg playing excellent hockey T.C.S. scored two decisive victories. The first game was played on Saturday before a large crowd at the Forum. Bishop's started strongly, but after five minutes, Gord Currie opened the scoring, taking Bob McDerment's pass from a face off and sinking a hard drive from just inside the blue line. At the half way mark in the period, with Trinity pouring all over the B.C.S. defense, Bill Church scored with assists to Wright and MacGregor. Five minutes later, Hugh Watts made the score 3-0 when he picked up Wright's pass and sank a long screened shot which the Bishop's goalie had no chance to stop. The second period was only three minutes old when Church scored his second goal com- bining on a nice passing play with MacGregor and Robert- son. Bishop's played improved hockey during this period and both teams held off well While shorthanded due to penalties. At the start of the final stanza, Church com- pleted his hat trick with assists to line mates Wright and MacGregor. Five minutes later, Bishop's scored their lone goal when Settaakive banged home Rossis rebound. In the last minute of play, Yale finished off the scoring. knocking home Wright's deflected shot. The final score Was 6-1. Bill Church with three goals and Ken Wright with four assists were the offensive stars for the winners. Roffey was the pick of the defensemen, and Arklay, when called upon, made brilliant saves. Ross was the star for Bishop's, and one of the best players on the ice. The team had much less trouble in winning their second game, defeating L.C.C. 9-0. The game was played on a sloppy ice surface and neither team played to the best of their ability. L.C.C. received a penalty in the first minute, and the visitors were quick to take advantage. 5Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Wright deflecting Robertson's shot to MacGregor, who tipped it in the net. Minutes later, Trinity scored two quick, almost identical goals, with John Long knocking home Bob McDerment's rebound in each case. Wright tallied Trinity's fourth goal on Watt's pass from the blue line. Bill Church made it 5-O when he took MacGregor's pass, Went in on Jaques in the Lower Canada nets, and fooled him with a drive from ten feet out. With L.C.C. again short handed at the start of the second period, T.C.S. scored two quick goals, Wright from MacGregor and Robertson, and MacGregor from Wright and Robertson. Minutes later, MacGregor tallied on a goal mouth scramble with an assist to Bruce. Near the end of the period, Roffey let go with a hard drive from the blue line, and after it had bounced off several Lower Canada players, Currie got hold of the puck and sank it for Trinity's ninth goal. The third period was short and there was no further scoring as both teams bogged down and the play became ragged. MacGregor with three goals and two assists and McDerment were the best of the forwards, while Robert- son played well on defense. Arklay did not have too much trouble in earning his shut out, but was very good on occasions. Burgess was the pick of the L.C.C. squad which tried hard, but couldn't keep up with their faster rivals. B.C.S.-McCulloch, Hart, Maclennan, Settaakive, Ross, Soutar, Mitchell, Meagher, Rogers, Grigg, Smith, Porter, Wheeler, Woods. L.C.C.-Abbott, Binning B., Binning M., Burgess, Dundas, Hamilton, Harrold, Irwin, Jaques, Lardley, Knight, Westway, Wilson. T.C.S.-Arklay, Bruce, Robertson, McDerment, Long, Currie, Church, MacGregor, Wright, Roffey, Watts, Yale, Ketchum, New- comb. League Games On February 22, the U.T.S. tirsts were just too much for the first team, defeating them 5-3 in a slow, sloppy game at Toronto's Varsity Arena. Trinity jumped in the lead when McDerment grabbed a pass from Long and TRINITY COLLECT? SCHOOL RYQCORD 51 slapped it past Barker in the U.T.S. nets. Minutes later. Cossar from Robertson tied the score. Near the end of the period, Church took MacGregor's pass and broke away from centre ice to slip the puck into the goal and regain the lead for Trinity. Better hockey was played in the second period. At the eleven minute mark, Robertson tied the score with an assist to Cossar. Twenty seconds later. the puck was in the T.C.S. net again, Cossar from Robert- son having put the home team into the lead. In the final stanza, U.T.S.'s two heavy scoring forwards, Cossar and Robertson, again combined for two quick goals, both scored by Cossar. Half way through the period, Church scored from Wright, but the visitors were unable to close the gap. and the final score was 5-3. Cossar, Robertson, Saunder- son. and McLean starred for U.T.S. Church, Roffey, and Arklay were the best for Trinity. One week later, the team travelled to Aurora to de- feat the St. Andrew's firsts, 5-2. S.A.C. started the first period with a burst of power which netted them a two goal lead, Carr and Malone being the marksmen. Half way through the period, Roffey set up Long at centre ice and Long laid over a short pass to McDerment who went in to score. In the middle frame, Trinity turned on the pressure and was rewarded with three goals. Wright tied the count on passes from Church and Robertson, and Church put the School into the lead, scoring on a breakaway with assists to MacGregor and Wright. Three minutes later, McDer- ment set up Trinity's fourth goal when he laid down a perfect pass to Ketchum. Ketchum passed the puck to Long, who flipped it between the posts. There was only one goal in the final period, as Ken Wright stole the puck from an S.A.C. player's stick and banged it home to com- plete the. 5-2 count. Dave Roffey played a standout game on defense and Bob McDerment's back checking was out- standing as was his offensive work. Carr was best for the Saints. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The first team climaxed their successful season with a sensational 4-2 victory over the usually unbeatable Upper Canada firsts, before a wildly enthusiastic home crowd. The game was hockey at its best, fast and rough, with the outcome always in doubt. Upper Canada opened the scoring at the six minute mark of the first period, Hogarth from Lindsay and Murray. Six minutes later, Gord Currie took Bob McDerment's pass and tied the count on a hard shot from just inside the blue line. After eight minutes of the second period, Brown regained the lead for Upper Canada when he broke over the blue line and beat Arklay with a long shot. Trinity pressed hard and after a sustained drive, McDerment tied the score at 2-2. Two minutes later, Long put Trinity in front for the first time as he tallied on passes from McDerment and Currie. The third period was exceptionally well played, with Currie increasing the School's lead with an assist to McDerment. The final minutes of the game featured desperate hockey on the part of both teams, but Trinity held off successful-ly to win a well deserved victory. Hogarth and Murray stood out for Upper Canada, While the line of McDerment, Long, and Currie paced the winners, scoring all of their goals. In their final league game of the year, Trinity Was defeated by the Lakefield firsts, 5-4 in a very close contest. After a scoreless first period, MacGregor opened the scoring with Church getting the assist. Two minutes Eater the Grove tied the game, as Ryder tallied from Ross. Watts put the visitors in the lead again, but Ross from Clark evened the counts. In the final stanza, Trinity once more went into the lead on MacGregor's goal from Church. Three minutes later, the Grove came back with a score by Ryder from Ross. Church from MacGregor and Wright accounted for the School's fourth goal and Trinity appeared to have the game wrapped up. But the Grove came back with a goal by Boyd from Clark and with only a minute and a half to go, Ross scored the winning goal on C1ark's TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 52 pass. Ross and MacGregor were the two best players on the ice. U.T.S.-Barker, McLean, Saunderson, Cossar, Robertson, Walker, Holder, Jones, Wilson, Agget, Bartlett, Newell, Ellis, Riley, Mathews. S..A.C.-Fischer, Kentley, Franceschini, Rudd, Malcomson. Gordon, Lovering, Carr, King, Fletcher, Clarkson,Ma1one, Auld, Robertson. U.C.C.-Chamandy, Murray, O'Conner, Hogarth, Brown, Mac- Donald, Standing, Thomas, Weir, Birrell, Lindsay, Gardner. L.P.S.--Fortner, Boyd, Grant, Clark, McCulloch, Boyd, Ross, Legate, Minnes, Ryder, Powell, Williams. T.C.S.-Arklay, Watts, Bruce, McDerment, Long, Currie, Mac- Gregor, Church, Wright, Roffey, Robertson, Yale, Ketchum, New- comb. Exhibition Games With a terrific scoring spree in the last period, T.C.S. came from behind to defeat a strong Kappa Alpha team 9-6. Slightly more than a minute had elapsed when Gordie Currie opened the scoring on a breakaway from centre ice. Minutes later, Don Fullerton tied the score on a nice solo rush. Half way through the period, John Long put the School ahead on passes from Watts and McDerment. Gordie Payne and Tom Lawson then combined for two quick goals to regain the lead for the fraternity. The lead was increased when Graham banged home Woollcombe's pass out. Just before the end of the period, Robertson and Mclflerment put Currie in the clear and the Trinity winger scored his second goal of the period to make the count read 4-3 for the visitors. There was no scoring in the second period, as many good chances were missed by both squads. At the start of the final twenty minutes, Payne countered his third goal to make the score 5-3, on a pass from Murlock. There was no further scoring until half way throizgh the period when MacGregor started the Trinity scoring splurge as he passed to Wright from a face off. and Wright scored on a hardshot. Seconds later, Kent bounced a shot off the top of the net on a pass from Boeck. SQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD scoring his team's sixth and iinal goal, and making the total 6-4. With only six minutes left in the game, Mac- Gregor scored from Ketchum and Bruce, and following this, Ketchum from Bruce knotted the score. Jim Mac- Gregor notched the winning marker on NeWcomb's pass. McDerinent from Currie increased the School's total. With only seconds left, the Kapp goalie was removed from the nets, only to have Bob McDerment fire the puck into the unprotected net to make the final score 9-6. The losers were erratic and sloppy in their passing, while Trinity took full advantage of all their opportunities. Boeck, Law- son, and Payne were the Kapps' best. MacGregor, Currie. and McDerment starred for T.C.S. Falling behind at the very beginning and catching up from a three goal deficit to tie the score, the first team lost out in the final minutes of play to a strong Alpha Delta team, 5-4. The Alpha Delts opened up a two goal lead in the iirst twenty minutes, Murphy from Stew-art, and Logie unassisted doing the damage. At the start of the second period, Stewart increased his team's lead as he scored unassisted. Before the end of the frame, Trinity tallied their first goal, Currie from Long and McDerment. At the beginning of the final frame, Long cut into the visitors' lead on a pass from Currie. Stewart from Crerar and Logie made the count 4-2 before Jim MacGregor notched two quick markers, the first from Ketchum and Wright and the second unassisted, to tie the score. With three minutes left in the game, Logie countered the winning goal with an assist to Stewart. Logie and Stewart were the standouts for the winners. MacGregor and the line of McDerment, Long, and Currie were best for the ho-me team. In their last game of the season, a Trinity squad brought to full strength with the addition of four Middle- side players, overpowered Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity by a score of 9-5 in a wide open, high scoring game. New- comb started the point parade early in the iirst period, IRIIIIY mmf V HE . TEAM If G. Phippen, K. G. Marshall lCapt.j,E. P. Nluntz 1Vice-Capnj, F. L. R. Jackman. 1Absent: A. R. Xwilliamsj Photo by Carson Some- Nlcmlvers in Action mffflXT?QgHEQ53 WM ?wQulk BJ Q i i THE JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM THE SENIOR BASKET BALL TEAM D fr f P A fb .J '13 O., C 'QA U1 9-1.4 . 62 Z ,U O : EU . 'T-.ff 4 Ig Q -25, -4 QL Z. 'Q .J 'lm 3 id 0 .C Q ggi .WA :ng .E uigmas . --O cfffoff 2 -T Emi' 52 HARD 2-GG, ,O T001 Q T L 3 Q2 nf -5: E '11 2 QQ H.. Q 4 W CL O CC QU U S' 6 mi 8 'E fCoo,3 -E25 TWEE C '...'I'. , EZPA Vigjmw 5149? -.L-'53 GEBQ 0.0 O 2Ei2 ,Ein -U ...af iii? Eng? U4 .ul -.Q. 03 .1 A T TI is - S QT 1: T 5 ST CQ u..T TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 with an assist to Arnold. Howson from Scrivener tied the count thirty seconds later, and that was all the scoring for the first period. In the opening seconds of the middle stanza, Bob McDerment sank Long's pass to regain the lead for the School. Two goals by Howson, one assisted by Ainslie, made the count 3-2 for the visitors. Trinity regained the advantage, Currie unassisted and Wright from Yale being the point getters. Mollenhayer from Harley knotted the score, but in the final minute of the period, Bill Church knocked home Long's pass to make the score read 5-4. Trinity wrapped up the game in the final twenty minutes, outseoring their opponents, 4-1. McDer- ment from Currie opened the onslaught, and this was quickly followed by Wright's goal with an assist to Bill Church. Church again from McDerment made the total 8-4 before Howson from Mollenhayer completed the Dekes' scoring and Howson's four goal output. John Long had the distinction of registering the last Trinity marker of the year as he tallied with assists to Currie and McDerment to make the final score 9-5. Kappa Alpha--Fullerton, Baker, Lawson, Payne, Kent, Boeck, Cayley, Morlock, Snowden, Byers, Lawrence, Williams, Batten, Palmer, Paterson, MacWilliam. Alpha Delta-Booth, Murphy, Logie, Davison, Stewart, Mc- Clellan, McPhee, Crerar, Bell, Kennedy, Green, Hyde. D.K.E.-Gordon, White, McCarter, Mollenhayer, Robarts, Harley, Thomas, Gilbert, Howson, Ainslie, Scrivener. T.C.S.-Arklay, Bruce, Roffey, McDerment, Long, Currie MacGregor, Wright, Church W., Yale, Ketchum, Newcomb, Watts, Robertson, Arnold, Church R., Jennings. I MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY This year, one of the best Middleside hockey teams the School has ever seen, marked up the excellent record of an undefeated season. Coached by Mr. Key, and with Mike Gossage and Dick Bonnycastle as captain and vice- capiain respectively, the team worked as a well-oiled I 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD machine all through the season, and the results of the games brought out this truth. Paced by Gossage's two goals, the 1951 schedule was opened in convincing style as the team defeated U.C.C. on January 24, by a close score of 2-1. Norm Seagm.m's steady offensive playing was also a great factor in the Trinity victory. At the end of the season, the teams were matched again, and this game, played on March 3, was also very close and well played on both sides, with Trinity winning 3-2. Bill Seagram, Norm Seagram and Dick Bonny- castle accounted for Middleside's three goals. In contrast to the U.C.C. series, Trinity faced a much weaker Picker- ing team in the two games played on January 31 and February 7. In the first game, Pickering received a bad blow when their goalie was injured in the first period, and this made it less diflicult for T.C.S. to forge to an easy 9-1 victory. However, in their second game, Trinity proved they could win even if Pickering had their proper goalie, as they decisively downed their opponents 6-1. Henri Lafleur was especially brilliant in the Trinity nets, and stopped many rushes that could have easily made Picker- ing's score much higher. The team finished up the season with three single game encounters. The first was played at Lakefield on February 3. In a thrilling comeback, Trinity overcame a three goal deficit to tie the score 4-4. Phillips sank the puck in the first period after Lakefield had scored two, and when the period was over the score read 4-1 in favour of Lakefield. In the latter part of the second period, T.C.S. seemed to come to life, when Timmins and Church scored. but we were still behind by one goal. Then with only 'tive minutes of playing time left Phillips scored his second of the game and tied the score. Credit should again go to Lafleur who had 27 shots to stop in comparison with the 16 shots on the Lakefield goalie. In the last game before the half-term break, T.C.S. beat St. Andrew's by a score of 5-1, in a rough and hard fought game. Dick Bonny- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 castle led the team all the way, and sank three of Trinity's five goals. Phillips and Church accounted for the other two. The last single game match of the year was played against U.T.S. on February 21, and the team easily won by a. 7-1 count. The squad had piled up a 6-0 score at the beginning of the third period, but then U.T.S. tightened up and scored their goal, while we were only able to add one more. The team and total points per player. Gossage 7 lco- captl. Bonnycastle 6 fco-capt.l, Mowry 7, Church ii 7. Timmins 5, Phillips 5, Seagram N. 5, dePencier 5, Arnold 5. Martin i 3, Higgins i 2, Clark H. 1. Seagram W. 1, Lafleur H, Rumball Cgoalsl. LITTLESIDE HOCKEY The 1951 season has been one of the best in Little- sideis hockey record. Playing six games they lost only one, and that was lost on a last minute goal in the third period. The team started the season very well by defeat- ing U.C.C. 6-2 on January 24. Trinity took a first period lead of 4-0, and were able to hold that lead in the next two periods and also add two more, while limiting their oppon- ents to only two goals. On January 31 Littleside cleaned up a. weaker Pickering squad by a score of 5-0. As in the U.C.C. game Trinity took a safe lead in the first period and held it throughout the game. It looked as if the same story was to be re-enacted when the team went to Picker- ing on February 7. Trinity took a two goal lead, but this time they were often in danger of losing it, and the game ended with the far closer score of 3-2 in favour of T.C.S. After the half term break, the team won their fourth straight game as they turned back U.T.S. 2-1. We were unable to score until Donald sank one in the second period and VVatson clinched it in the third. The team's only defeat of the season was suffered on February 28 to St. Andre-w's. Two third period goals brought the Saints' two 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD goal margin to a tie, but Trinity was unable to keep up the pace and S.A.C. slipped one into the net in last minute of play to Win 4-3. The last game of the year was played on March 3 with U.C.C. and ended in a 5-5 draw. U.C.C. took a first period lead of 3-1, but Trinity came back in the next two frames to tie the game up. Much of the credit for the team's ercellent standing should go to Mr. Hass, the coach, and congratulations should also go to the co-captains John Seagram and Gur- ney Watson for helping Mr. Hass to turn out such a skill- ful squad. Finally, we should take note of Coriat and Stevens-Guille, who combined to keep the Trinity nets very empty. The team and season's total points. Watson Cco-captj 8, Seagram J. Cco-capt.l 5, Donald 8, Lafleur A. 5, Mather 3, Burns 3, Giffen 2, Johnson 1, Jones 1, Seymour 1, Bate- man, Scott, Stevens-Guille, Coriat. SENIOR BASKETBALL In their first game after the half term break, the Senior team travelled to Toronto to play probably their best game of the season as they were defeated by U.T.S., 66-51. Trinity displayed greatly improved passing, shoot- ing, and team work. The score after the end of a slow first quarter was 10-9 for the home team. U.T.S. unleashed a good scoring punch combined with strong defensive play to spring into a half time lead of 28-13. In the third fifteen minutes, Trinity took command and outscored their opponents as they cut into their lead and made the score 45-37. In the final quarter, U.T.S.'s superior height began to tell as they snared most of the rebounds and went on to win, going away. Bill DuMoulin with 20 points and Hugh Walker with 18, were the high scorers for T.C.S. Muntz and Board played well at guard. Corcoran was the star of the game, netting 25 points, anl he was ably sup- ported by Mclntrye and Cox at guard. 'U '14 Q fn I Dc Q T I-1 -U 2 FE F Z 1 'uuuaaP4 '-4 P O 5 1-4 U xi LT' C 5 f-il. E1 VS! VMLN lx "J EI.L?lNS'w'?I V .J r-' F' I3 JP Z 3 Q: ,, N 2 E QP :lg 7- 75 " Q' E V 'T FC l A -1 '-HCVZ' "5Ff1I"f' 2 'Pg gr 5553?- f' 2 '3 Cl-?'.1.F -Ek 3-fx F' fcwf' 7' H Ze0v? 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X :,1,A,5,,,:5:3::::533:5,,,:, Mg.,-.f,-V.s...1:.5: 41: , v. si- -we -3.5-g-.n.:g:::s1::-::::...-ig:-.:.::f-5:tg:-fy:-:-1,31.1.34,, - Qffll riv 2'2':S-:2:2Q::5ziE.Iei:4:..E-Q:gE5-:5- " ,.,.J. L0 ,A,,:m,gQ' ,: ,. Q16 -Q. -3-Q:-w':yr..:1:r:-:-: in fy ,P f- -fm, A -. - A i- :.:: z- we t-P2 ' 1. Y . TQ-122 -ff 'iff M 1, ,Pg N- V ,, .X -5553 ,-55" :A ,N ., .M .... ... , .iv-t ,. 4 A: --.- -Q1-,-w..,w,,fw ..-.f S, M? www SS, I ,K , V: Sh z ohfmxw l .- 'W' ffl z- ' i v :sf ' - Ii? E X .'5:55s::55f': x ' Q , 3. , P ft, '- -- rf 53:3 -M ff s 4 an g .,. ew: 5 5 a,.5:.:::.s .- ., Nnfffrg M lnhgg 'l'llli SVHOOI. PLAY: 'l'HIi GHOSI IRAI lop Hugh f,l41rL', Hn HFLICL' lfllfflllll ff P, R. l, Sl.1Im', lf, li. N4-wusm J 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 The final exhibition game of the year was the teams final victory, as Trinity defeated the Port Hope High School Seniors 71-55 and Hugh Walker netted a seasons high of 32 points. Trinity was never behind in the con- test., and at quarter time led, 14-9. At half time, they had increased their lead to 30-20. Port Hope caught up some- what in the third frame and cut the School's lead to 46- 38. Trinity wrapped up the game in the final quarter as they out-scored their opponents 25-17. Walker, DuMoulin. and Ryley were best for T.C.S., while Lenahan was most effective for Port Hope. For their second game against the tall St. Andrews team. eventual league champions, the Seniors travelled to Aurora and were defeated 98-48. The first quarter was very close with Trinity on the short end of a 17-15 count. By half time, however, the Saints phenomenal ball handling and accurate shooting had begun to tell, and they bounded into a 41-29 lead. After that, they completely ran away with the proceedings as they racked up basket after basket. Quite a struggle developed with two minutes to play in the game as the home team was two points short of one hundred and the visitors two points short of half a hun- dred. Both teams played excellent defensive and offensive ball to try to reach their objective and hold their opponents short. The final score was 98-48. Osborne with 29 and Cotter with 28 were the leading scorers for the winners. while Hugh Walker topped the Trinity point getters with 18. The final game of the season saw Trinity playing host to Upper Canada and losing their second game of the year to the Toronto team. The first half was close, with U.C.C. not quite at home on the strange floor. The score at the end of two quarters was 33-27 for the visitors. Upper Canada's superior passing and ball handling began to pay off in the second half, and they outscored their opponents to win 79-65. The game was closer than the GQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD previous one and was indicative of the Seniors' improved late season play. U.T.S.-Strebig, Corcoran, Mclntrye, Riley, Cox, Howe, Lad- kin, Cossar, Langton, Cartwright. P.H.H.S.-Ross, McFarlane, Trawin, Jordan, Anderson, Plum- mer, Lenahan, Scully, Ashton. S.A.C.-Sutton, Cotter, Atkin, Somers, Osborne, Robertson, Paterson, Hector, Laycock, Lusher, Nodwell. T.C.S.-DuMoulin, Brierley, Thomas, Ryley C., Walker H., McLaren, Walker W., Board, Muntz, Strathy, Stewart. JUNIOR BASKETBALL Although the team did not mark up a very successful season according to the scorebook, it was extremely suc- cessful from other angles. The team learnt how to play as one unit, not as individuals, and learnt the true mean- ing of sportsmanship, and so we can certainly not call the season unsuccessful. The team started off well by defeating Port Hope by a close score of 15-12, on December 9. The return match was just as even, but Port Hope sank three quick baskets in the dying minutes of the game to win, 22-19. Moving on into the league games, the team had a two game series with Pickering, on January 27, and January 31. Despite some excellent playing by Stewart, who amassed 10 points, the team was defeated 45-31. The visitors had a good margin of height over our boys and this paid off with game-winning baskets. The second game was also Won by Pickering, who this time took a much greater lead than in the previous game and were able to hang on to it, to win 43-19. The two U.T.S. games, played on January 17 and February 21, found T.C.S. playing against a much more experienced and polished team, and we were badly swamped in both games. Trinity fell behind in the first half of both contests, scoring only 9 points in each while their opponents racked up totals of 29 and 49. The second halves were the same story, and the games ended with U.T.S. ahead 65-23 and 70-18 respectively. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 The whole process was repeated when Trinity met St. Andrew's, again a team which easily outclassed our squad. The Saints were superior in every department, and took the first game on February 14 by a score of 86-19. which was indicative of the play during the entire game: the S.A.C. boys were just too good. Trinity did far better in the second game played at Aurora on February 28. In this game Dover led the School with 12 points and had a hand in keeping the Saints score lower than what it pos- sibly' might have been. The game ended 56-24 for S.A.C., and as in the irst game, the backbone of S.A.C. was Ryall. who scored a total of 59 points for his team in the two games. The last series was played with U.C.C., and although the team lost both of these, they were much more even and better games. The first, played on January 24, was a battle to the very end, and in the last minutes a Trinity attack cut the Upper Canada lead down to one point. However, they could not keep it up and the game ended 18-15 in favour of Upper Canada. The second game was also quite even, this time the Trinity team was edged out 44-35. Ryley ii and Cowan were the best for the losers. and were the mainstays for the whole team. Throughout the entire season John Robertson and Peter Hylton co-captained the team excellently, and always played good defensive games, and never stopped trying to outplay their taller and more expert opponents. The team. Robertson ii, Hylton i fco-capts.J, Dover, Cowan, Stewart, Molson i, Ryley ii, Strathy, Day H.. Day E., Christie, Hendrie, McKinnon. BANTAM BASKETBALL This year, the Bantam's have shown the School that there is a solid foimdation already laid for some extremely good senior teams in the next few years. Although they were only able to play two games, they showed excellent spirit and an extensive knowledge of the game. both in 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD their practices and in these two games. A great part of this can be credited to Bill DuMoulin, who coached the team for the entire season. The first of two games with the Port Hope Bantams was played at Trinity on January 20. Led by Cran, the team's vice-capt., Who scored 18 points, the team easily defeated Port Hope, 28-15. The second game, however. was a different story. This time Port Hope took the lead and completely dominated the first half, which closed with the scoreboard reading 20-3 in favour of Po-rt Hope. In the second half the team played much better, but were unable to close he wide gulf, and the game ended with Port Hope still ahead 28-22. In both games special credit should go to Spencer, who captained the team excellently, a.nd played two very good, close checking, defensive games. We will be watch- ing these boys very closely next year, and expect a great deal from them. The team-Spencer fCapt.J, Cran fVice-Capt.J, Good- man, Polak, Heenan, Hylton J Wilson, Clarke, Hulse, Mason, Tuer, McCullagh, Mowry. HOUSE GAMES Hockey Bigside ,.......... ..,.........,... B rent 10 Bethune 3 Middleside ........ .......... Be thune 5 Brent 1 Bethune 6 Brent 2 Littleside .....,.. ...........,.... B rent 4 Bethune 2 Brent 7 Bethune 1 Basketball Senior .......,.. ...........,... B rent 80 Bethune 24 Junior .......... .....,.... B rent 17 Bethune 15 Bantam .......... ...........,.......,..... B rent 30 Bethune 16 .,.li..i....T..T-......-. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 LITTLE BIG FOUR SWIMIWING On March 10 in Toronto's Hart House pool, the T.C.S. swimming team swept all rivals aside to win their first Little Big Four Championship in the history of the event. In annexing Trinity's second Little Big Four Championship of the year, the swimmers compiled a record point total. Plunging into the lead on the very first event, the strong T.C.S. squad were never headed as they piled up 62 points to Ridley's 32, S.A.C.'s 31, and U.C.C.'s 11. Although first place was never in doubt, quite a battle developed for second place, with Ridley College edging out St. Andrew's in the final event. EVENTS 150 Yards Medley Relay-1. T.C.S. lButterfield, Cooper R., Wool- leyl. 2. S.A.C. 3. U.C.C. Time: 1 min. 27.8 sec Knew recordl. 200 Yards Free Style-1.T.C.S. lHuntl lalso Gordon for T.C.S.l: 2. Ridley: 3. Ridley. Time: 2 min. 19 sec. Diving lCompulsory and Voluntary?-1. Ridley: 2. T.C.S. tPhip- penl falso Cooper R. for T.C.S.J: 3. S.A.C. 50 Yards Free Style-1. T.C.S. fWoolleylg 2. T.C.S. 1Cooper NJ: 3. Ridley. Time: 25.2 sec. 50 Yards Back Stroke-1. T.C.S. lButterfieldJ: 2. T.C.S. iHuntlg 3. Ridley. Time: 30.2 sec. test. recordl. 100 Yards Free Style-1. T.C.S. fCooper NJ: 2. T.C.S. iWoo11eyB3 3. Ridley. Time: 1 min. 0.3 sec. test. recordl. 50 Yards Breast Stroke-1. S.A.C., 2. T.C.S. fCooper RJ, Calso Cooper N. for T.C.S.lg 3. U.C.C. Time: 32.5 sec. 200 Yards Free Style Relay-1. T.C.S. lCooper N., Hunt, Butter- field, Woolleylg 2. Ridley: 3. S.A.C. Time: 1 min. 45 sec. Note. Points were given for first five in each event. There were two heats in all events except relays and diving, and places were determined on a basis of comparative times. Tii, SCHOOL vs. WEST END Y.M.c.A. At Port Hope, March 3 In their final tune up before the Little Big Four meet. the swimming team defeated a team from West End "Y", 42-18 in the senior and 31-11 in the junior. In the senior division, T.C.S. won the medley and free style relays, the 200 yards open CHuntJ, 40 yards free style iWoolleyJ, 60 yards back stroke fButterfieldJ, 100 yards free style 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LWoolleyJ and 60 yards breast stroke CCooper RJ. The Trinity juniors accounted for both relays,. 40 yards free style CCrawfordJ, 60 yards back stroke CWi1dingJ and 100 yards free style CGordonJ. .- SQUASH . The squash team, never at full strength owing to hockey games, gave good performances in their final three matches of the term, Winning one, losing one, and tieing one. T.C.S. vs. KAPPA ALPHA. T.C.S. K.A. Slater defeated Toppin ...,...........,.. Seagram A. defeated Williams Tien 2-2 Score Lafleur A. lost to Toppm ..A.................... ...........,. 1 -3 S-trathy lost to Williams ............... T.C.S. vs. ALPHA DELTA. WON 5-3 T.C.S. A.D. Slater defeated Conyers ...,,...... Slater defeated Rogers ...............,.. Lafleur A. defeated Conyers Lafleur defeated Rogers ............,.. Seagram N. lost to Conyers ...... Seagram N. defeated Rogers Strathy lost to Crerar ..................... Luxton D. lost to Booth ............... Score . ............. 2-0 , ............. 1-3 T.C.S. vs. TORONTO BADMINTON i.os'r 2-3 T.C.S. B. Sz R. Slater lost to Foy ............................. Ketchum defeated Meredith .,.... Lafleur A. defeated O'Brien Seagram N. lost to Chipman Strathy lost to Grey .........,.............. AN D RACQUET CLUB Score . ............. 3-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 BOXING TOURNAMENT Owing to the early date of the Easter holidays, the boxing competition was held in the second week of the spring term. There was a large entry. and the quality of the boxing was excellent. John Emery was awarded the Bradburn Cup for the best boxer, and Polak the Johnston Cup for the best Novice boxer. Novice Tolumament Paper Weight Finals-McKee defeated Jackson. Fly Weight Semi-Finals--Cowan defeated Higgins M. Finals-Cowan defeated Thompson. Feather Weight Semi-Finals-McCosham defeated Flynng Jones defeated Donald. Finals-McCosham defeated Jones by default. Bantam Weight Semi-Finals-Church defeated Masseyg Colman defeated Bogert. Finals-Church defeated Colman. Light Weight Semi-Finals-Sutherland defeated Molson: Polak defeated Ross. Finals-Polak defeated Sutherland by default. Welter Weight Semi-Finals-Ryley defeated Wellsg Seymour defeated Hulse. Finals-Ryley defeated Seymour. Middle weight Semi-Finals-Anstis defeated Arnoldg Thomas defeated McGlennon. Finals-Anstis defeated Thomas. 55 ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Heavy Weight Semi-Finals-Bond defeated Scott. Finals-Bond defeated Brine. Open Competition Bantam Weight Semi-Finals-Heywood defeated McCaughey. Finals-Ross A. defeated Heywood. Feather Weight Semi-Finals-dePencier defeated Churchg Ruddy defeated Spencer. Finals--dePencier defeated Ruddy. Light Weight Semi-Finals-Day defeated Hyltong Board defeated Han- son. Finals-Board defeated Day. Welter Weight Semi-Finals-Martin defeated Seagramg Jackman defeated Day. Finals-Martin defeated Jackman. Middle Weight Semi-Finals-Phillips defeated Smithg Cooper defeated Crawford. Finals-Phillips defeated Cooper. Light Heavy Weight Semi-Finals-Emery defeated Bonnycastleg Norman de- feated McCu11agh. Finals-Emery defeated Norman. GYM. COMPETITIONS Bigside Gym. Competition 1. Marshall ....................,,........ fout of 2151 213 Q 2. Phlppen ......... .......... .............................................. 1 9 8 3. Muntz .......... ............ 1 93 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 1. 2. 3. 4. 6. 7. 8. 9. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Williams Jackman ..,,... Lafleur, H. Wevill ......,........ fcoloursl 67 191 189 185 179 Blackburn ...............,,.......................,.. 1 ........,,....,...,...,.. . es. . . Middl ide Gym. Competition Timmins ...................,........,..................,...,........ Lafleur H. Blackburn Boone ..........,... Lafleur A. dePencier Dolph ............... Davis .......,...............,. Adamson, I. 159 167.5 166.5 155 146 146 144 C coloursl SKIING 135 123 122 M the skiing competitions held on March 14 and 15. John Emery captured both the Sifton and Bill Strong Memorial Trophiesg the Sifton Trophy is for cross country, and the Bill Strong for downhill and slalom. Vic Emery was second in both events. SIFTON TROPHY-CROSS COUNTRY Name Time Points Emery J. .... .. .,.,.. -27 min. 4 sec. 60.0 Emery V. ........,.....,....,. 30 min. 57 sec. 56.83 .,.... , McKim ....,...... - .. 36 min. 58 sec. 50,82 Adamson I. ....,........., 42 min. 45.6 ........, . . BILL. STRONG MEMORIAL TROPHY-DOWNHILL G. Name Slalom 12 Emery J. ., .,,,.,,..,,, .. 51.8 Emery V. ..............,......... 53.15 Hendrie .,,..,, .......,.. 9 0.5 McKim .. - 91.6 Maclnnes .. ..... ,,,.,.,... 7 8.7 Rumball , 96.35 runsl Downhill Ttl. P. sec 55.8 sec. 120.0 sec 56.5 sec. 119.092 sec 64.2 sec. 98.973 sec 75.0 sec. 93.834 sec. 88.5 sec. 93.834 sec 101.8 sec. 80.173 Place SLALOM Place 1 2 3 4 4 6 ..,'A: W S , , M " f3'..z:1,:5'I?:-Z ' V V . q:5.- , M -:V N VN.-9 .- . f fxfll- ' Q: 1 , ,. I..-5-N.I41,. ,334 A,-.5-g55,,1.t, ,,- 1 ., ,rg ,.,-Ls: ' .,..3jg,-paw.-.1,ff.,.f.,,4vfa.,,.-.,A.'- T-1--4'+Qa:rj,.1.1.f5',:1'e5.,f' :fig . .14 -- pi' I x1'3k7v?ff"' .,6Z5r::15i..i1 .5kf:3i:f.."-J TL Q 13:2 713 -Ziff 14- .. ,. 'Q .,'wQ--.,s,.f .ir l 1 , lf. ,. 'f r ff? is ' , 'S :F A 5 I I f ' X 15 S :f..a,ia'f.1ffs3.a:.1f Qs. K1zffjEif'E1:s1. ' g+?fi:.:f2-:.,i,:z4y1.f2511- - ' 'wfc,1j-5155355451 . -ff-A2?23.x-'f'3gQgiir. .. Yr-.15-"1.5.5fSQ4E, ' . 5-i':f..4:22fr.-wi? 5?gag542.'ff'-wiv 5 C . ..-.-. 4+ ff A ' Tiff 1 ' - - . a'1.rs.s:f:ag1 1: " .ns arf. . :1- .Lvr.f13.iCgf,23.'1I, , sz.. K' . Sf.-f'3.gZ:t::l-Op - ' '1 Y '3L,lfti , B X ' N . I I if .s:s:sfa:s 21. .. 'gif-'.a::5.. . iQf?5T. .sf .5 . I '0-:1:,:-S:11k::-1? .. , , , , V - ..-. M ,.1.,k:x 1. . . ....,w,-NN.-. V, JUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY C DORMITORY XV. 1. D. Boucher, D. C. Budge, I. B. W. Cumberland, P. W. A. Davison, J. R. A. Merry, H. R. A. Montemurro, A. W. B. Osler, D. S. Oslet, R. I. K. Young, A. C. Ketchum. LIBRARIANS P. XV. A. Davison, W. D. Boucher, D. C. Budge, A. C. Ketchum. GAMES WARDENS j.B. W. Cumberland, D. S. Osler, D. C. Budge ftennisl. LIGHTS AND MAIL BOYS R. I. K. Young, A. W. B. Osler, R. A. Merry, H. R. A. Montemurto. MUSIC CALL BOY W. F. Boughner CRICKET Caplain-A. W. B. Osler. Vice-Captain-D. C. Budge RECORD Editor-in-Chief-P. W. A. Davison Sport: Editor-D. S. Oslet Assixtants to the Editor-E. H. Ten.Broek, H. R. A. Nlontemurm TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD We are not accustomed to returning to School so early in April and were not therefore entirely prepared for the spell of wet weather which kept us from playing cricket for the first three weeks. At the time of writing, all is well and the cricket pitches are a hive of activity. We are very grateful indeed to Mr. and Mrs. Rawcliffe for a very fine gift of gramophone records to our library. They have provided a very welcome addition and will be put to good use. The gramophone has been used a great deal this year by boys in their spare time and many of them have shown excellent taste in their choice of music. Our sincere thanks also to Mr. Leslie Sams for the gift of a Don Bradman cricket bat to be awarded to the boy on the First XI who obtains the highest batting average for the season. - FORT HENRY The City of Kingston, which was once the capital of Canada, was and still is well fortified. There are six military forts around the city, the largest being Fort Henry. The two smallest are just stone domes, one being located in the harbour 100 yards off shore, the other is on Cedar Island just across the channel from Fort Henry. At the foot of Barrie Street stands a small fort called Martello Tower. Fort Frederick occupies the point where the Royal Military College is built. This fort has many underground tunnels. As you enter the city from the east end and have passed over the causeway. there is a majestic stone wall. This is the outside of Fort Front.enac. Now we come to Fort Henry. It is located upon a small hilly point jutting out into the St. Lawrence River. It is divided from the Royal Military College by Navy Bay. This fort covers over an acre of land. During the war. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Fort Henry was used to keep prisoners of war. It is now Kingston's main tourist attraction. Leading to the fort there is a huge turn-bridge, inside another draw-bridge. There are many moats around the fort. A moat runs down to the water on both sides and this is fifteen to twenty feet deep. The wall is thirty feet high in places. In the middle of the fort is a large court yard. Water is collected and stored in the ground by means of gigantic copper tubes. Many dark and dank tunnels run to crossfire sta- tions to trap the enemy in the moat. I suggest that you should visit Fort Henry. I 'think you would enjoy it as much as I did. -M. Davies, Form IIA2. EYEBROWS With the exception of the hands and mouth, eyebrows can be the most expressive parts of the body. They come in different types and colours and often are a key to a person's character. They can be used to help in keeping a serious atmosphere or by clever manipulation it is pos- sible for them to send others into fits of laughter. At the will of their owner, they are even able to ask or occasion- ally answer certain questions. Many women who wish to look glamorous often pluck their eyebrows to such an extent that they utterly spoil their facial features. However, it is true that others are able to use the eyebrow pencil to good effect. Probably bushy eyebrows are synonymous with John L. Lewis just as the cigar is with Winston Churchill. No doubt these eyebrows, on many occasions, have helped in the making or severing of friendly relationships with this great flgurehead of American industry. They have no doubt provided people in every walk of life with different concepts of Mr. Lewis. Different movements of the eyebrows show many and varied moods. Nervousness, annoyance, perplexity and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 concentration are among them. Thus we have the eye- brows as a means of expression, a key to character, and often as a source of amusement. Truly, they are ex- tremely versatile parts of the body. --P. VV. A. Davison, Form III. THE HERALD OF SPRING Every year, when Jack Frost has withdrawn his icy fingers from the earth, Comes the Robin. His sweet song calls forth the sun, And in his flight, he leaves a trail of bursting buds, and a feeling of friendship and goodwill. He brings with him, Worms, and he summons soft, fragrant breezes to waft lazily over flower-covered fields. Bending the many splashes of interwoven colour into ever-changing contours. He is a sign of renewed lifeg plants flourish under the invigorating warmth of the bright sun he has called forth. He is the surest sign of the coming of Spring, and the ever-present reminder of its PFGSGIICG. -T. G. Trickett, Form IIA. A PRAIRIE GROVE The endless flatness of the vast windswept prairie stretched toward an invisible horizon. Only far to the west was there any sign of life. Straggling clumps of willows marked the winding course of a small stream, while sparsely scattered wisps of smoke advertised lonely farm houses nestling in its ravine. As the trees were approached 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD several shapes appeared, resolving themselves into a herd of prong-horned antelope. Eventually, they turned and trotted away from the creek. In the willows life teemed. A kingfisher flew off uttering his harsh rattling cry. Magpies chattered volubly from the thickets. Blackbirds creaked loudly, while high overhead the slurred squeal of a red-tailed hawk floating in great spiralling circles drifted lazily down. A prairie dog's head appeared, closely followed by another, and yet another, until a veritable horde of the small creatures was in sight. Suddenly a dry stick cracked sharply beneath a prowling coyote's foot. There was a moment's confusion, a medley of short chirps, and then silence prevailed. Except for the mounds of earth marking their burrows, it would have been hard to imagine that prairie dogs had ever been there. The frustrated coyote sniffed wistfully, then turned and disgustedly trotted off. -John Cartwright, Form IIAI. THEFLAG There, above the trees, above the buildings, in solitude it flies, Above all dukes, and lords, and even kings, up there, among the skies, Waving high above the ground, spasmodically with the air, Through tempests, hurricanes, and storms it stands, but in the calm, it rests motionless without a care. During conflict, warfare, and bloodshed it stood, to mark the country's gain, Upon its sturdy pole, it remembers, while we forget, our dauntless soldiers' fight and pain, It flies through the long dark night, to meet the glowing sunrise, And there it stays among the clouds, the Empire's pride. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 That vividly coloured fragment that flutters above the ground, Is not for beauty, brilliance or radiance, bound. But a red, white and blue symbol of thanks to the men who laid the countries track, Today it flies, and always will, the Union Jack. -D. L. C. Dunlap. Form IIB. CANDY p Gne autumn night my mother and my oldest brother were out visiting some friends. They saw a little squirrel trying to go home with some old people, but they would not let him in their car, so my mother took him home. In the morning I saw him and he was very nice-looking and very tame. We let him get used to us and we played with him. He would jump up on our shoulders and sit there for a little while, and then he would get down. When he had been with us a long time we used to let him out at night. He used to come home every morning for his breakfast and then he went back to the park. One day he didn't come home and we never heard of him again. SJ. Bingham, Form 1. THE SUN Slowly it rises Above The Eastern Horizon. Continuing Its journey It travels from East to West, Then sinks once more From view. --P. W. A. Davison, Form III 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE DEER Out of the spreading shadows of the golden sunset, She came, Swift, alert, ' Pausing only to glance at the darkening forest Before bending to drink at the shimmering pool, Then silent and erect, she melted once more into the gathering dusk. -J. B. W. Cumberland, Form III. THE SOUNDS OF SPRING Gradually the frost leaves the ground, the snow melts, and once more Spring is in the air. Back from the south come the birds calling out the flowers and singing out a joyous welcome for the arrival of Mistress Spring. The trees shake loose from their winter blanket and stretch themselves in the March winds. The rains patter down on the hard ground and loosen the soil so that the young shoots will have help in fighting their way to the surface. In the forests and woodlands the bear, yawning, steps from his cave and with a ripping noise tears the rotten stumps apart searching for bugs to fill his empty and rumbling stomach. The little chipmunks come chattering from their hollow trees and homes and great Mother Nature as she goes about her errand of waking the Wild- folk from their long rest. The ponds are soon filled with the gay splashings of the beavers as they start fixing their dams and show their young the way to work. In the city the sounds of spring cleaning reach our ears as the women go about the house with mop and duster and pack the overcoats and snowsuits in the attic to Wait until next Winter. The children, glad to be free of their excess clothing, play gaily in the streets and schoolyards TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 and welcome the arrival of spring vnth their joyous laughter. On the farms the cows and horses rush out from the stuffy barns and moo and neigh their gladness for the exit of Old Man Winter. The little groundhog blinks his eyes as he faces the bright sunlight of a spring morning. and squeaks loudly as a playful puppy charges at him. The boys go out to inspect the old swimming hole and send sheets of spray in each other's faces as they voice their feeling about the arrival ofa new spring. The farmers take their guns and clean them, and soon the valley echoes as another crow or gopher wishes he had stayed in bed. Everywhere and anywhere, everybody and everything rejoices at the arrival of Mistress Spring as she chases away' Mr. Man Winter. -J. B. VV. Cllrflberland, Form HI. - THE VIGILANT A Standing alone in the high grass, Alert, Powerful and mighty, Was the dauntless vigilant, His body, grey against the tints of the setting sun Stood out like a menaceg His twitching ears and trunk were ready to sense danger. And his gleaming tusks were set for the onslaught. He stood apart from the herd, ready at any moment To give with his strange trunk The warning sound which the herd dreaded: Peril! At this sign he would drive the group off, And face the intruder With all his fury and boldness. Then he would lead the herd to a safer place, And face the further perils of life. -E. H. tenBroek, Form IIAI. 'IG TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MAKING FRIENDS WITH WILD ANIMALS Wednesday afternoon our School had a holiday. It was a lovely day so We decided to go to the woods. "While we were picking flowers, I heard a soft chirp. We looked where it came from and saw a baby robin which had fallen out of its nest. We looked for the nest but couldn't find it so decided to take him home and tame him. His first nest was a berry basket with some straw in it. When he was older, I put him in an old clothes hamper with a few rags. When he was small we fed him little pieces of bread soaked in milk. Then we fed him bits of worms. When he wouldn't open his mouth, we dropped .1 chestnut on his head. But then he got so that whenever I whistled he would open his mouth. While we were at school, Mother used to put him on the kitchen tap while she did the dishes. Every morning at six o'clock he would wake up and chirp for food so I had to get up and feed him. He kept us busy digging worms because he was always hungry. White hairy baby feathers stuck out through the black velvet cap on his head. He had a very large mouth. This made him look like a little old negro so we named him Old Black Joe. Joe for short. We put a lovely bunch of apple blossoms in the iiving room for him to perch on. Everytime anyone would come into the room he would chirp and ask for food. Sometimes, when he learned to fly, we would find him under the piano stool or on top of a picture frame. We had to teach him to fly so we put him on a low lilac branch and gave his tail a little shove. He soon learned to spread his wings when he fluttered to the ground. My brother and I had a good game with him. We took turns throwing him out the upstairs window and carrying him back up. But Mother caught us and wouldn't let us do it again. He got used to following us every place we went. Everytime we went out the door, he would fly TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. RICCOHD to our shoulders. He liked to go with us to the garden to pick up the Worms we dug for him. All summer We played with Joe and had plenty of fun. But one morning he was gone. He had migrated with the rest of the robins. How sorry we felt! We thought we had seen the last of our pet. During the long Winter months we thought of Joe. Then one Spring day we were wakened by a chirping on the window sill and there was Joe! He has come back ever Since. ' --sRoss Hodgetts, Prep. CHOOSING A DOG I wanted to choose a puppy dog, But, Oh! my mind was in a fog, I didn't know what colour or breed Would please my mother, and fill my need. So bravely into the store I went. Hoping for guidance in this event, And out of a happy group of three, Chose one whose bright eyes greeted me. -W. F. Boughner, Form IIB. ATHLETICS Hockey Captain of Hockey ...................................................... D. S. Osler Vice-Captain ........,..............,............,.............. J. A. C. Ketchum Une First Team hockey match was played after the last number of the Record went to press. On March 8, the Junior School played Ridley at the Varsity Arena. Both teams played strong, fast hockey with 'I'.C.S. showing a definite superiority in skating 3.-bllil.ff'. Final score: T.C.S. 53 Ridley 2. TS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Colours First Team Hockey Colours have been awarded to the following boys: J. A. C. Ketchum, D. C. Budge, P. J. Budge, J. B. W. Cumberland, D. L. C. Dunlap, W. A. H. Hyland, A. W. B. Osler, D. S. Osler lCapt.l, A. R. Winnett, R. I. K. Young. Half Colours--W. J. D. Boucher, W. F. Boughner, H. R. A. Montemurro, G. B. O. Richardson, R. G. Seagram. Siunmary of the Season Junior School Points Points Against vs. For U.C.C. ...............,.... ........ 6 .....,. 4 Lakefield .......... ........ 3 ....... 1 S.A.C. ............... ....... 3 .. 2 Ridley ............................. ........ 5 ................................................,.. 22 Total Points For ......,..... 17 Total Pts. Against ...... 9 House Gname The house game in hockey this year was Worr. by Orchard House in a very close, interesting game. ln the first period, Rigby took the lead but Orchard quickly re- taliated. By the end of the second period, the score was a three point tie. In the third period, Orchard scored the winning goal. The good spirit shown by both houses made the game a very successful one. Final score: Orchard 4, Rigby 3. Orchard House - Ketchum, C'umberland, Godfrey, Davies, Boughner W., Ferrie, Davison, Fogden, Osler A., Budge D., Richardson, Whitehead, Budge. P., Osler D. Rigby House--Montemurro, Young, Mayberry, Cart- wright, Campbell, Winnett, Hyland, Boucher, Cape D., Sams, Jennings, Caryer, Stephenson E., Dillane. . .l ...V Hart House Swimming Nleet F Q ' ' 4. - ff'- -T'-...A .W igns of Spring on the Terrace Lights Ourf i lill . I .4 ' 'iff .. Y ,oazfifwifai A 4 f AJ . " I www A57 G.. .X 'f ' A S 5 .X 2' 7 . .' ' ,1 Mk , Q ,Mg 1 av' - '. ' -- -as-m ,L mga .. A A .,'.... ff 5 gf . '- -' - wan, . ,, " Ji ': S A my ,- ' 'A I . ly: 3 .1,:.,pA.. A .. ,M ff ' v-A f l Ice Jam 3 I 1 Nloff 2 I HL 0111 I1 I RJ 1 S , px I K . p QEZINM1' 493' g Ex., sf 3 x Af' ' :f 'C u, .. , M 1, , gg 1 , . 'Z ,W H 2 Aff, A , 3 'Www - 1 rw f' , 4 , y v 71, ,, 1 , 74 Q ?15'w ' Ama 0:15 :: X X "" g, A hs 'W P., K Y i D-3 X 'fa' ' A' Q , 1, .11 Wg " 1 h 14 ' . ' ' ff fi . I 7 1.4 ,, I, . X W H , ,, . , . , I. , 1 Qi Vx 8: 5 5 y x vyw Q' 'i gg N 1 f W --Photo ln Carson A THE JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY TEAM fx r- -.. U C. Cayley fCoa ui .5 Z. 15 5 ru 92 .3 Z E 'J -C u S M L5 fd -4. E. O cd B 4 J Q NZ! u 'Q 'ri c YU -,La 5,3 I fI1Lll'l'O- A. Monte ci C. Dunlap, H. ..i rj Q2 .C o CQ IQ fri 2 fx 4.3 A B -U. C 2 L.. Q-cv OS? 5 if SU E ui Q 2 nd T a 25 z Q 'U w -f 1.1 0 C -C DD. II lg 1 ma .E 2 .s 95 Q5 fi uh S 53 si r-2 ds 5 911 'EI Ml --E U.- -35' QQO gm GQ: Q32 TH moi? N iw M Z ..- N , O x v-L. i V i 1 L N 1 I TRINITY COl.I.liTGFI SCHOOL RECORD Snipe League The final standing of the Snipe League at the end of the fifth round stood as follows: 1. Galloping Hairpins fCapt. Merry! .ll...l .,.....,., . ...27 points 2. Snowballs iCapt. Ruddy! ....,....,,,.,.4.., .,uu,,..... ..,,...... 2 2 points 3. Flying Icecubes fCapt. Davisonj ...,.4u... ,... 21 points 4. Flying Saucers lCapt. Jennings? .,..,..... ..,..,..uu 1 6 points 5. "Peons" CCapt. VanEybergenJ ....,,..,.. .......... 1 5 points BOXING Fifty-two bouts were boxed off in the annual Junior School Boxing Competition. Many of these were very closely contested. R. I. K. Young won the Orchard Cup for the Best Boxer with A. R. Winnett as runner-up. Prep 60 Lbs. Competition . Semi-Finals-Boughner P. beat Hodgettsg Stephenson F. beat Trickett S. Final Round-Stephenson F. beat Boughner P. Prep 80 Lbs. Competition Semi-Finals-Higgins beat Bradshawg Whitehead beat Dil- lane. Final Round-Higgins beat Whitehead. 80 Lbs. Competition Semi-Finals-Seagram beat Boughner W.g Mayberry beat Sams J. Final Round-Mayberry beat Seagram. 100 Lbs. Competition Semi-Finals--Boucher beat Trickett T.g Winnett beat Raw- cliffe. Final Round-Boucher beat Winnett. 110 Lbs. Competition Semi-Finals-Cumberland beat Clarkg Merry beat Sams L. Final Round-Cumberland beat Merry. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 120 Lbs. Competition Semi-Finals-Young beat Osler D.g Ferrie beat Saegert. Final Round-Young beat Ferrie. GYM. Congratulations are due to the St. Andrews Mac- donald House Gym. Squad for the very fine form they showed in the annual competition with the Junior School. This is their first win in the three years of inter-school competition and they thoroughly deserved it. T.C.S. S.A.C. Rank CPossible 1309 Rank fPossible 1303 2 Boucher .............,. 120.5 1 Vaughan ..................... 122.75 8 Winnett ...............,.. 99.75 3 Lewis .............................. 116.25 9 Budge D. .........,..... 94.25 4 Schulman ................,. 114. 10 Trickett T. ...,..... 92.75 5 Newell ........... ........... 1 13.75 Total ............,........... 407.25 Total ......... .........., 4 66.75 Junior School Gym. Competition The Boulden Cup for the Best Gymnast was awarded to W. J. D. Boucher whose Work was well up to the standard of previous year. Results by Houses Rigby Boucher ..........,. . ....... 120115 Cumberland ....... .... Trickett ..,..,.. .......... 1 00 Winnett ........, ..... 9 8 Budge ....... Hyland .,............ ........ 9 115 Osler, D. .......... . Dunlap ,........ .... 8 914 Fogden ......... Elderkin .......,... Orchard 117175 93 89M S9 32W TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S1 Ferrie ,A.A...... ..,,,,.. T 8 Hamilton ....,. ,,...,, 7 6 Merry ...,........... ..,. . 7 0 Richardson ,....... .. 63 64515 61791 Rigby House becomes the first winner of the new Inter-House Gym. Trophy. A Cololus First Team Gym. Colours have been awarded to the following: W. J. D. Boucher, J. B. W. Cumberland, T. G. Trickett, A. R. Winnett, D. C. Budge, W. A. H. Hyland. D. S Osler, D. L. C. Dunlap, M. T. Fogden. C. W. Elderkin, R. K. Ferrie. ANNUAL MEETING OF THE MONTREAL BRANCH OF THE T.C.S. OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION There Were 87 present at the 1951 Annual Meeting of the Montreal Branch of the T.C.S. Old Boys' Association held on Saturday, February 17. This represents the largest turnout at any Old Boys' gathering in Montreal since the iirst post-War dinner was held in February of 1946. The meeting this year was once again held in conjunction with a luncheon in the Breadner Room of the Canadian Legion Memorial Building. Guests of honour on this occasion were the Head- master, Mr. Ketchum, the School's hockey coach, Mr. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Humble, and the manager and playing members of his team. A great number of those present had witnessed the Schoo1's resounding victory over Bishop's College School earlier in the day. Seated at the head table were Donald N. Byers V26- '3OJ, C. F. Harrington C26-'30J, R. P. Jellett U92-'97l, J. D. Johnson, D. W. McLean U27-'30J, Henry W. Mor- gan, all members o-f the Governing Body, the Head- master, Mr. Humble, Dr. W. W. Francis C1888-953, senior Old Boys presentg C. A. Q. Bovey U41-'44J, Dudley B. Dawson C26-'31l, and Peter M. Pangman C44-'47, respec- tively President, Vice-President, and Secretary-Treasurer of the Branch. . C. A. Q. Bovey presided and the Reverend Canon Davi- son pronounced the Grace. The following were re-elected to the Executive of the Montreal Branch for a period of one year: C. A. Q. Bovey fPresidentl Dudley B. Dawson fVice-Presidentl Peter M. Pangman fSecretary-Treasurerl W. J. Ross Newman Struan R. Robertson. Harry G. Marpole and Douglas A. Campbell were elected to the Executive for a period of two years. The guest speaker, Mr. Ketchum, was introduced by R. P. Jellett, Honorary President of the Montreal Branch. The Headmaster gave an interesting review of the Schoo1's activities during the past year, highlighting his account with the story of the great 1950 football team which had captured the Little Big Four Championship for the first time in sixteen years. Closing on a serious note, Mr. Ketchum described the precarious financial condition of the School mentioning that it would probably be necessary to increase the fees in the near future. The Headmaster stated emphatically, however, that he would want an in- creased number of bursaries. He concluded his address by announcing the details of the Governing Body's proposal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 to raise an Endowment Fund for the benefit of the School. On behalf of all those in attendance, C. F. Harring- ton thanked Mr. Ketchum for his enlightening speech and pledged the wholehearted support of Montreal Old Boys for the forthcoming Endowment Fund campaign. Cadet Inspection Among the many Old Boys who returned to the School for Cadet Inspection Day, May 12, were the following: G. B. Strathy, Colonel J. W. Langunuir, Norman Sea- gram, N. O. Seagram, T. W. Seagram, B. M. Osler, A. M. Trow, R. S. Williams, D. E. F. Jemmett, J. L. F. Jernmett, R. B. Nichol, G. B. Rutherford, H. D. McLaren, D. K. Cas- sels, F. H. Rous, E. M. Parker, G. H. Curtis, W. A. Curtis. S. B. Bruce, J. D. McDonough, A. C. B. Wells, R. S. Jarvis. A. M. Stewart, I. C. Stewart, M. F. James, J. G. K. Strathy, J. B. Dennys, M. Sifton, G. M. Huycke, W. A. Peters, J. D. Ross, W. G. Phippen, T. G. C. Gibson, R. A. C. Strathy. D. B. McPherson, R. N. Timmins, H. M. Lewis, T. K. Drum- mond, N. F. Thompson, I. H. Bovey, J. M. Wilson, A. O. Aitken, D. M. Pierce, D. K. Russell, P. B. Sims, G. M. Lux- ton. J. A. Palmer, C. M. Taylor, O. R. Macklem, P. T. Macl-zlem, H. M. Rathbun, E. C. C. Southey. The Edmonton Journal, in February, ran a long article about the remarkable career of Dr. G. E. Shortt V08-'10l, and this summary is taken from that article: At the age of ten, Dr. Shortt was run over by a street car in Kingston. and lost both legs below the knees. Re- fusing to accept his handicap, he learned to skate, swim. ride, and engage in other sports. At T.C.S. he became famous for the way in which he took part in all the acti- vities of the School. After graduating from Queen's he enlisted as a Private in the 7 7th Battalion in August 1915. and was probably the only man ever to be accepted by a 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD combatant unit while wearing two artificial legs. He was promoted to Sergeant and later commissioned, proceeding overseas as Captain and Paymaster of a brigade of artil- lery. After the war he remained in England for some time, in various business capacities, and later entered McGill where he took a Bachelor of Science degree, following this by obtaining a Ph.D. at the University of Michigan.. He then joined the Canadian Civil Service, where he rendered valuable assistance in the Combines Investigation and Aon the Royal Commission appointed to report on the penal system. During the last war he joined the Prices Board and then worked with the O.P.A. in Washington to establish satisfactory liaison between the U.S. and Cana- dian systems. For his excellent work Dr. Shortt was awarded the Order of the British Empire. Dr. Shortt is quoted as saying that "this career sounds interesting when you says it fast but there was plenty of blood, sweat and tears too. The point I would like to make is that while without the necessary equipment a crippled child's life must be inactive, frustrated and even useless, with equipment and training the horizon is largely what determination can make it. I have found the Alber- tans hard-headed and warm hearted, and helping crippled children to help themselves is the kind of proposition to appeal to both these qualities." if at it PX: oLD BOYS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA Stu Wismer is a member of Alpha Tau Omega Frater- nity. Stu didn't attend university last year but worked for Pacific Petroleums Limited, in Alberta, along with Bob Wisener C40-'44J. He plans to enter Law after another year of Arts. Ken Lambert is working on an M.A. in Zoology. He plans to enter Medicine next year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 Dick Carson is in Third Year Commerce. Dick played on the Thunderbird football team and is a member of the Delta Upsilon Fraternity. Rod Montague--This is Rod's first year at U.B.C. and he is enrolled in Second Year Arts. Blair Paterson is in Third Year Economics and Poli- tical Science. He is a member of the Zeta Psi Fraternity. Blair is in the C.O.T.C. and plans to call on the School this summer when he is stationed at Camps Borden. Reg Tanner is in First Year Medicine after graduating from the University of Alberta with a B.Sc. degree last spring. He is still in the U.N.T.D. and a member of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity. 11 11 IF if 4? QUEEN'S UNIVERSITY RESULTS P. M. Bird C43-'45J has obtained his Master's degree in Physics. G. E. Woodside 0379383 has obtained his Master's degree in Chemistry. F. D. Malloch C42-'46J has graduated with the Bache- lor of Science degree in Mechanical Engineering. S. P. Baker V43-'47J has graduatedwith the Bachelor of Arts degree. A. M. Barnes V44-'47J has graduated with the Bache- lor of Arts degree. W. J. Beeman V41-'43J has graduated with the Bachelor of Arts degree. C. N. Rougvie C32-'39J has graduated with the Bache- lor of Arts degree. THE OLD BOYS' BURSARY FUND Since the March "Record" was published, a total of 31811.00 has been contributed to the Bursary Fund by the following: 536 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A. O. Aitken f'5OJ, G. Reed Blaikie C2-lj, A. R. Carr- Harris C317, E. W. Hiam 0445, K. M. Manning 9491, M. S. Reford t'42J, H. B. Tett i'09J. The final total of the Bursary Fund for 1950-51 is therefore 34,106.00 On the Cambridge Ice Hockey team which played against Oxford on February 16 were two Old Boys, R. A. Hope V39-V159 and J. M. H. Whitfield V41-'46D. The team was captained by a "semi-Old Boy", K. G. R. Gwynne- Timothy. On the Oxford Team, John B. Dawson C43- ,44J was the only T.C.S. Old Boy. Oxford won the game, 6-3. iil fx? if if Richard Abel Smith U43-'45J is Captain of Gaines in his house lDurnfordJ at Eton and plays iives for the School. He did well in his School Certificate exams and is now in the Hirst hundred". He expects to leave Eton next Christmas, visit Southern Rhodesia and then join the regu- lar army. Dan Knapp C37-'40J has been doing very well in his English studies at the University of California and is leaving in June to attend the University of Florence, Italy. Jack French C43-'47J is graduating from Williams College in June and is going to try to join the U.S. Navy. He has had a most successful career at Williams. Hollis French C41-'45J is teaching at Tabor Academy, Mass. 2? 131 23? S22 Henry Cruickshank C28-'23J is now the Assistant Manager of tte Head Office of the Canadian Bank of Com- merce in London, England. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Scott Fennell C44-'47J is with the insurance firm of Reed, McNaught Limited, in Toronto. Scott came second in a large class in his course at Hartford, Connecticut. competing with many veterans. SW ik Ik if if Bill McDougall C42-'45J drew up a most interesting report on the work of the I.S.S. in South East Asia for the, External Affairs Department. . if if fl: ik 11 Peter Mussen C20-'27J is Rector's Warden of the Church of St. Philip the Apostle, Toronto. is fl? 4 if 'Hi Erny Howard U38-'46J captained the Canadian Lap- ham Cup Squash team which this year came within a match of winning the trophy. Robin Haultain C04-'09J and Gordon Crowther V11- '131 have recently been in Sunnybrook Hospital but we are glad to know they are better and have been discharged. ,XS :XI it 9? 3? Jack Slee V35-'36J was ordained a Deacon in the American Episcopal Church on Saturday, April 7, at St. Stephens Church, Sewickley, Pa. ln the birth columns in the Montreal papers in March there appeared the consecutive names 'Molson, Pincott': it was the order of the call over when both fathers were at T.C.S. Jamie Lawson C36-'39J is assistant personnel mana- ger of the Victoria Lumber division of the H. R. MacMillan Export Company at Chemainus, B.C. David Lawson V37-'40J is a partner in the Law firm of Lawson, Lundell, Lawson and McIntosh, Vancouver. B.C. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Robin Holmes C25-'33J has been doing Chemical En- gineering work at Chalk River with the National Research Council. ff? 211 IZ? IF IP? Stephen Schofield C30-'32J is touring England by bicycle, doing short articles about "little things" for several Canadian daily newspapers. if 1? 5111 E. D. Scott U23-'25J was recently elected Treasurer of the Toronto Stock Erchange. if 2? ik if John Beament C37-'44J has been' confirmed in his captaincy in the Armoured Corpsg he has had exceptionally quick promotion in the three years he has been in the regular forces. In May he was suddenly transferred to a "destination unknown". John Wood C45-'50J and Jim Lawson C40-'48l are both at the R.C.M.P. training school in Regina and very happy in their work. H. C. Cochran C10-131 has been appointed a director of The Huron and Erie Mortgage Corporation. Mr. Cochran is a director of The Canada Trust Company and various other firms. Bob Whitehead's play "The Member of the Wedding" has been in Toronto and was very well received. An article on Bob's career, and especially his success as a pro- ducer, appeared in the Toronto Globe and Mail. 21? it if if Bob Hope C39-'45J has been starring in the sports world at Cambridgeg he was one of the best players on the ice hockey team, and represented Cambridge on the golf and skiing teams. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 John Woods V43-'48J is a Lieutenant with the Cana- dian Army in Korea. 13 if it Sk K. G. southam V26-'28J, Vice-President and General Manager of Southam Press, Toronto, has been elected to the Board of The Southam Company Limited. as 22? :Ye John D..Southam V27-'28J, of the 'Calgary Herald. has been elected a director of the Canadian Daily News- papers Association. fl? i IX: if :Xl B. D. Russel C26-'34J has been named Director of Contracts of the Sperry Gyroscope Co. of Canada, Ltd. He will also serve as Director of contracts for the Ontario Hughes-Owens Co. Ltd., recently purchased by the Sperry Co. In his new capacity he will represent Sperry aero- nautical, marine and ordnance instruments and the service and repair facilities of Ontario Hughes-Owens. s'- sf: Arthur Wilkinson C26-'30J has become Manager of the Chemical and Fertilizer Sales Department of the Con- solidated Mining and Smelting Company of Canada. 5? Il? 5? IX' A. R. Winnett U19-'27J has been appointed Vice- President in charge of finance for both the John Inglis Co. and English Electric Company of Canada. 1311 2112 J. M. Armour V43-'47J and J. N. Matthews C40-V155 have each been awarded an Athlone Fellowship for study in England for two years. These Fellowships are awarded to Canadian Graduate and Undergraduate engineers by the Government of Britain. IP? el? FW 'XC John D. Campbell C22-'27J has been appointed head of a new electronics division of Canadian Westinghouse Co. QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Heward Grafftey l'43l, now in his second year of Law at McGill University, has been elected president of the McGill Liberal Club. fl? 174 fl? 1X1 Hugh McLennan C42-'44D, a candidate for a Ph.D. in biochemistry at the McGill convocation May 28, has been awarded a 32,500 post-doctorate Overseas Fellowship by the National Research Council of Canada. He will carry out studies in experimental neurology at University College, London. J. D. Ketchum C07-'10l, Professor of Psychology at the University of Toronto, has been elected President of the Canadian Psychological Association. :lt if 11 P11 :Xi Argue Martin, K.C., C14-'17J has been elected Trea- surer of the Hamilton Law Association. 2? elf if G. W. Spragge C06-'lll is a Director of the Crown Life Insurance Company. Among visitors to the School this term have been B. G. Aylen C11-'14l and Mrs. Aylen, Dr. Ken Phim C37- '40J and Mrs. Phim, Richard Tench C45-'50J just back from a year in Spain. It was a pleasure to see Mr. W. H. Morse again when he spent two days in Port Hope. He was a Master in the Junior School for twenty-four years and knew hundreds of T.C.S. boys. He had lunch in Hall one day and in the Junior School the next day. The boys gave him an en- thusiastic welcome. 111' Ili it Ik ,F TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q1 wg gf ri I 'ff 'r 'if uf v Y Ii 0 3 '52 :ii X. li SI Ti' 55 -e 2' IS as n ou 1 3 CORRECTIONS fi In the March issue G. T. Somers U19-'20l gig 6- was stated to have married Miss Joan Mclndoeg :Q- 'if this should have read "G. T. Somers. Jr."-an Q s.A.o. Old Boy. We also erred in announcing the birth of a Q son to E. H. N. Lambert, the notice in the To- 52 ronto paper referred to another Ted Lambert. We deeply regret these errors. -M44-orewvoeeeoofaeooocfe-:oe-snare-xref:sz-9-2-esrffr-'these-3-:saw-:-e BIRTHS Ambrose-On April 4, 1951, at Toronto. 'oo Philip J. Ambrose V31-'34l and Mrs. Ambrose, a son. Armour-On February 24, 1951, at Toronto, to Dr. William Edward Armour V24-'32J and Mrs. Armour, a daughter. Armstrong-On March 13, 1951, at Montreal, to John Douglas Armstrong C27-'35l and Mrs. Armstrong, a daughter. Cawley-On March 31, 1951, at Toronto, to John C. Cawley V38-'42J and Mrs. Cawley, a daughter. Delahayef-On March 10, 1951, at Kingston, to Dr. Donald James Delahaye V42-'44J and Mrs. Delahaye, a son. Harris-On April 7, 1951, at Sackville, to Lawren P. Harris V26-'29J and Mrs. Harris, a daughter. Molson-On Easter Sunday. March 25, in Vancouver, B.C., to W. K. Molson V27-'32l and Mrs. Molson, a son, Tom. Phip-pen-On March 11, 1951, at Toronto, to John Gordon Phippen C41-'43J and Mrs. Phippen, a daughter. Pincott,-On March 26, 1951, at Montreal, to Spencer Wood- ring Pincott C32-'Z-541 and Mrs. Pincott, a son. Q2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Reid-On May 5, 1951, at Toronto, to Iain B. Reid V36- '43l and Mrs. Reid, a daughter. Robson-On May 11, 1951, at New York, to Charles N. Robson C25-'SOJ and Mrs. Robson, twin boys. Spence-On May 6, 1951, at Toronto, to Robert George Spence V38-'42l and Mrs. Spence, a son. Topping-On May 2, 1951, at Toronto, to Fred V. Topping, C39-'-421 and Mrs. Topping, a daughter. Vipond-On March 11, 1951. at Toronto, to John Rowley Vipond C33-'38J and Mrs. Vipond, a son. MARRIAGES Austin-Kyle - Allen McNiece Austin U43-'46J will be married on June 2, in Knox College Chapel, Toronto, to Miss Margaret Armstrong Kyle. Dnew-Taylor-On April 20, 1951, in St. George's United Church, Toronto, Cecil George Hart Drew C44-'45l to Miss Grace Ayre Taylor. Lyon-Hicks-On May 12, 1951, in St. John's Anglican Church, York Mills, William George Lyon C42-431 to Miss Barbara Ann Hicks. Mathewson-Eckerson-Arthur de Wolfe Mathewson C42- '44l will be married on June 9, in the chapel of Queetfs College, Cambridge, England, to Miss Margery Mel Eckerson. Nelles-Goolden-On April 14, 1951, in Christ Church Cathedral, Victoria, B.C., Charles Macklem Nelles C30- '33l to Miss Gillian Massey Goolden. Walker-Morison-On May 4, 1951, in St. George's Church, Montreal, John Murton Walker V41-'42J to Miss Lillian Marguerite Morison. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DEATHS Bibby-On March 22, 1951, at Walkegon, Ill., Dr. Kenneth Adams Bibby C21-'25J. Boyd--On March 6, 1951, at Toronto, the Reverend Father St. George Mossom Boyd C27-'31D. Hilehie-On March 15, 1951, at Lachine.. Wilfred Farns- worth Hilchie C19-'21J. Jarvis-On February 20, 1951, at Toronto, Henry R. Jarvis. 1899. Langley-At Victoria, B.C., on February 21, 1951. W. H. Langley, K.C. V81-'83J. Marlin-On March 17, 1951, at Hamilton, D'Arcy Richard Charles Martin, K.C. C81-'86J. MGIHIE-At Vancouver, B.C., on Sunday, February 11. 1951, Tom Mclnnes U81-'82D. Pullen-On May 7, 1951, at Oakville, Major Ernest F. Pullen, D.S.O. C96-'97J. Refnison-At Eagle Rock, Los Angeles, Cal., on January 17, 1951, the Rev. George E. Renison C91-'95J, brother of the Lord Bishop of Moosonee. Syer-On March 10, 1951, at Waterloo, Ontario, Lt.-Col. J. M. Syer C90-'97J. MAJOR VVILLIAM HENRY LANGLEY, K.C. C81-'83D Born in Victoria on February 13, 1868, W. H. Langley was educated at Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ontario. and later took a special course of law at the Inns of Court. London. On returning to Victoria he entered the office of the leading firm of Drake, Jackson and Helmcken. Langley was called to the Bar in 1890 and opened a practice in Victoria. He was in partnership with the late Q4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Chief Justice Archer Martin C78-'82J under the firm name of Martin 81 Langley, and afterwards with the brother of the Judge, Alexis Martin C04-'09J, under the name of Langley dz Martin. He was elected a City alderman for 1910 and 1911. He served for 10 years with the 5th Regt. C.G.A. Appointed Captain in the 62nd Bn. C.E.F'., in June 1915 he went overseas and eventually was attached to H.Q. First Division until 1918 when he returned with the rank of Major. In 1922 he was appointed Clerk of the Legislative Assembly in which he served with distinction until 1944 when he was honoured with the appointment of K.C. Langley's life was a life of service, as alderman, soldier and Clerk of the House. Added to this he gave much -time and wise and interested service to the Navy League of Canada, of which he was the local President for many years. He was a good sportsman in every respect, a member of the Victoria Rugby team, a charter member of the Vic- toria Golf Club, and above all a salt water sailor and yachtsman, being elected a life member of the Royal Vic- toria Yacht Club. The geniality of his nature, his courtesy, and his well informed mind made him welcome wherever he went. The closing years of his life were somewhat clouded by illness, but even then he was an interesting companion, especially to those who had shared his sailing and yachting experiences. lFrom "The Advocate", published by the Vancouver Bar Association? D'ARCY RICHARD CHARLES MARTIN The sudden death of Mr. D'Arcy Martin on March 17 brought sorrow to all of us and removed one who for fifty years had kept the welfare of T.C.S. in the forefront of his mind, he was the last survivor of five brothers, all of whom L I R E 1 v V 4 96 ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD had been at T.C.S. Mr. Martin was a man in whom every- one found he could build an absolute trustg he always meant what he said, and he said what he meant. Coming to the School in 1881 he rose to be a Prefect, and boys of his time have often spoken of his strong character, the influence he exerted and the admiration and respect he commanded. He was a splendid cricketer, winning the fielding prize, and one of the better footballers. After graduating from Trinity College, he entered Osgoode Hall and was admitted to the bar in 1892. He was a member of the Osgoode Hall Football Team which Won the Cana- dian Championship. He founded the firm of Martin Sa Mar- tin in Hamilton, which is now carried on by his two sons, Argue and Hubert, in 1908 he was appointed a K.C. He was elected to the Governing Body in 1902, and was ap- pointed a life member some years ago. Throughout his life he took a keen interest in public affairs, being elected an alderman, appointed chairman of the Harbour Board, president of the Law Society and of several clubs. He was deeply devoted to the Church of England and for most of his life he was a leading member of the congregation of Christ Church Cathedral. Mr. Martin continued his interest in games for many years and played on cricket teams which toured England and the United States. He became president of the Tiger Football Club and of the Hamilton Athletic Association. Never did T.C.S. appeal for help in any way without Mr. Martin responding immediately and wholeheartedly. In recent years he had been reliving his school days through the eyes of his grandsons, now pupils at T.C.S., and he visited the School last autumn for the laying of the Corner-Stone of the new Memorial Chapel. Over thirty close relations have been at T.C.S. We can ill afford to lose men like Mr. Martin, but his life will inspire many to follow his ideals. Our deep sym- pathy goes out to his daughter, Mrs. George Luxton, and his sons, Mr. Argue and Mr. Hubert Martin. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QT TOM MCINNES C81-'82J Tom Mclnnes became a well-known writer of verse and storiesg he belonged to the same generation as Archi- bald Lampman V76-'79J and Sir Charles G. D. Roberts. Among the titles he published were "Chinook Stories", "A Romance of the Lost". "Lonesome Bar", "In Amber Lands", "Klentenberg of the Arctic". He had a most adventurous career. joining the Klon- dyke Gold rush in 1898, and advising Sun Yat Sen on trans- portation problems in 1916. At one time he drafted Federal laws dealing with immigration and narcotics. In later years he had been a frequent speaker on the radio. He had only one year at T.C.S., coming with such boys as D'Arcy Martin, Harold Morrow, Walter White, Leonard McMurray, F. G. B. Allan, Geoffrey Boyd, Richard Cassels. i.,- on 4-lf? 1 gf' EF.-5'2-2 S 5,5 , o ff" if 'it 6? f 0 'WUN D0 HDALIA PRIVATE HOTEL PORT HOPE, ONT. NIR. 8: MRS. M. G. MUSGRAVE. Dial 9084 or 3818 PLUMMERE I.D.A. Drug S'l'ore Port Hope Films, Laura Secords, Seaforth for Men , sz xx Q- sz sz za sv as zz as as zz as sz xx zz zz za zz xx as as zz zz az zz zz as za zz sz 'Q zz zz as '00 FOR QUALITY SHOE REPAIRS, 6, w POLISHES, LACES, COLOURED DYES 5 -tw.:--:-:wo - O CD 66' E 2 E- G rv- !..,. O 8 I3 w U1 sw Q' 5 2 Cl- H. F 5- g O g 5 m E 3 51 H CD UI rn U' "'U N fa ?, 5 E' O. 'rs fb c--:Ma-en:-of:-oe-O 6'06WfA'4Q4'640GOG'N'G'0G QOVv0 3-3HD'3f'3"3'-3-'Z"3"3"?f'Z'?'?f'? MP! I 2225's may cLeANlNG e my even ears f-e masvnzmow 7 001 or CLOTHES f 5 ,ff-fix 9 if-V d a-sr Q d , K. -6 OSHAWA LAUNDRY Sr K it Ydg f KJ f DRY CLEANING """" ff CO. LTD. XWW G-'9GfGPG'GK'K?'349'94P?i9'ZP4?QN3H9'9'Z'??'?f3f'?f3'9Q9'D'3"3P'If'If'?'2"?'5"Zf'l'f?'3"3"Zz'ZP'If'S"Z' ab n' S2 X3 4. S3 N U 83 'll U ,. -5 "P 2 'Y .ia X 3, X li, nib n-y ?. 2 Q' -O 5. 3. H ,A Ot! O!! 3. 3. .3 'S 4-9 3, J, ?. S ?. F. 00' "If'?'?'3"J"D'Pf1NZVPO'3 :UP-4 4' 52 5 mg 5 is-2 ai E2 P3 E 35 m me Q' O 35031 Q CDH! QQEWEE o- 'PET ,gn EH' .QPUF mf' P E :I QQ 5 42.55 CDN FJ :D-35 Til 24. ,R 8, K ogy 47' 3 me X U U 'Q Ju 3 .-. X OSC J. 2, l'l 2 . . 2 DIC 3 . . S 0.0 .7- 2 D I 3 .3 .:, .Ze 'I' .ge ..- .Q- .3 .Zu .ze Isl ei, Isl :Eg .ge ei. mi- .3 .i, lt! ea. Dsl . QI. mi' .tl O C - ,,.. .A-..-,-.,.,.--Q -.---.-..- ........ o2W,,..g.u- yo-ocean-as-oo-on-nduoooo -bw yquvos uuun 'phonon nun on-on 'wan...-oueveqqfae.efnnae-.-.......--Q.. fo v FUEL ou. - com. - COKE General Motors '-DELCO-HEAT" Fuel ou K. Burners Sold, Installed Sz Serviced 5 Wpond-Tolhurst Limited 21 S45 Querbes Ave., Montreal TA1on 7271 : 4-- . '- "' 'ff.'f."'Tf?ff?'ffff'?f"fff' f?ff?"f'f'fff"""-' 'JQ'4'C"w."5'4':"."J":".'CW."-.'1.'1.'f.'f.".".'4.'Y."N.".'f.".".".'Y. .".".-f.'.'1.'1.".'f.".'f.'vvvv 'u ,. v Q Q 0 Y rc G'4Z'OG'fIfO01I'Q'4If1Z'1 U . -eo . 0 , u I' ea-cn:-ez'-see so Q Fswezziial io good 13:E'.f,: , :ii 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 Romew. ln 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 centre". 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 which are contributing to the health and wellbeing of 20th century citizens from coast to coast. if:arf-r:-12.1-::1:1:1::f1fa:1e:5:1--:1151we:11:'15:fe15:22:as':as14-.141:.515za?':ag:2ez:z.:-fa:2:1ivfgfgia-I--:faas.1.::5:::2si1:32s5i: 1S292552ESi2?E5232555-5522325is25??i2i5:2QS?fi2?2522i25533'f5L21:::i2255?1ii.:1222512:'if1.fi21:'Q5:122?P51ai?T::Q2i:E2alE11sEs25i1f5E ''Erbi:fIfisrsis2:54:sq:I.12.3525121-1122:42552,,:z1Sa5'::5:1:2:5.5s:a:en1s1e:e:1 if 1-i.a,E-1:21211125.2215fe:,.a-511:92-sfEs'a: .gan-.v -. .XRI72:53:P5:1:2':3t5121:-:?:-7"!'-5171512511524I-3:11523:I:I:1:k7.523'f:7:f1-44,-I 212413521.1'T:-:-251.3151-F 1T:'5'-:-:3:':i:i:Tsf'1:5-Lg: Q612Eififfigif55535I255522553522lil!22E555532:551e:5322115-ZzEe2T5?25??2E1f1:i:111512-5525221512-2:1111112.5i:2r21:'E1E512S5fIZsfi1ff ,.-11Er51'EQEQSiif1i:5:1:5:1sg:EfEr1'13 .2E1511r2rE215Z'i5i5E5g:5.1:2:i Er, 51215115 1Eg22f'f5:5:2r11S12111551-Q:'E':f" 3.1-1 +5-iir1'E"i1 :fix-315.5145,1:wg11251:55-fl2sQsfiga,s:e:s.s21:A::s::: 21211 513: 11.1414 if-g::5'. 13, .,-.1--,:1:f::'egg2gi 4- . .22953112E'E2Qf5:1S12211--E1-12'.'E1:f:f:L:?Er:-.-522-21,.rEEg-liqggfz. .5-1, :SE-3:g:5g: ..... , ,,.. , Port Hope Sanitary Manufacturing Co. Limited Manufacturers of Porcelain Enamelled Fixtures at PORT HOPE, Ontario Q -nw -wwwvwwwwwwwwww: 21- ? X " 1 sz 'S' . 'lc COLONIAL LUNCH 81 TRAVEL 1 R ' AGENCY ' 141 .f. gl Full Course Meals - Light Lunches "Best Coffee In Town" Zi, 35 24 HR. SERVICE 3: 52 at Q . 'T' Ii. Chartered Coaches for all Occasions No Trip Too Short No Trip Too Long if :i x , PL DIAL 3030 PORT HOPE s-ooo-Gfzwoooeoo-if-inI-2-'I+'1'-I-ze:-tb-2-:arf-2-2-:wav-In-rg l cwtwzbfz-I--:ft-eww-oofrr zg. i Treated for dustless delivery. Identified by scatter cards. Q? o go Local Distributors "' Wm. Jenings 8. Co., Y Cobourg W. H. Peacock 62 Co., Port Hope v o sl Y n-Q 1 o Peterborough Fuel and :gf Transfer Co., Ltd., .f. Peterborough if me J. E. A. Fitzgerald Fuels Ltd., Peterborough .Y Ask for the Kentucky Ace fi: Folder Y S. Roci-iEs'rER at , PITTSBURGH ,, Coal Co. lCanadaj Limited Toronto, Port Colborne, Montreal .f. 'if L L l Q-1--:-swan:-Q:-cw:-4-aloe-z-ee:-2-ec+ooo A L4 -4- 1 pa N. A o-4 Q. v 1 Q 12: v EMO? QOWNEYS X , 55 CHOCOLATE BARS ' Oh Henry - Nut Milk Cavaran - Eatmore Q Q31 Trans-Canada - Filbert -y Cracker Jack 0000-ee-ofrn:ff:+-boo-9012,-:wtf-2'wmvoeoewmwewwr-:dirt-boofv00o'9+9o0'5 :g3ooof9-9ooooftf:-2-:ft-fa-,tht-fzwz-12-oowoofbteofibofzwiaobo- . 9 K-4 ggi: it THE TowN's LEADING NEWS STAND Next to the Theatre DIAL 2013 iz s T R o N G 9 s 55 A gg, ng'-:wr-Qtwzwzhze ' '-:-f:-':-f:M:-f:--:--1NI-If-3'fr-Q2-ef:-'twrnbfzHex-3-Q:-3-az,-:hz-fzrfzwzffz-fofa:-Tariff li-ll--I Compliments of I ' HANCOCK? HARDWARE I I Hardware and Sporting Goods I Ontario St. Dial 2655 A9fZ?4ZN3'4'5f"243'1TffI9QIP1Z?'f3PiZ'fIN3ffZf'Z"4+fv49fIKEP'1"9'4ZnI'f?ff?'IP'Z'fI?'fPO'3"Tf4ZP'3'4334ZP4ZP+ZhZ?' Cl-IURCHLEY'S Jewellers 92 WALTON STREET , PORT HOPE Q' i' GIFTS FOR EVERY OCCASION Si fs -' ' ' ' ' -'4ZffZ:4Zffv43'1Zf4IP'3ff9Q'42'4E-iZKIf43Ps'K3'6'6P4?ff3'43' 00490060 Z 43 rf' 47. fa rf. 4' ' ' ' - ??f9'3"?'Z?f3'fZ'490'9'r?'3"l''?'E"Z?'E"3P'EP'3"ZP'IP'3"If'?"IP'I"2P?r'?'3'0f9'9Q'9'3"3P'? 8 3 2 22 3 8 K 3 B S! I-'S S! 23 Qi What you save fl' fx 5 A is the most 6 is gr important part 1 4 ff I ao 4 cfs . of what you earn . A 0-0 Q Q ro -. . 0-Q f ff' . ro . ' 'We welcome your account. 1-1 1 A 4.4 I va '. I' lf. 479 e gf. fi 'l'l'lE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA v Qi I- You can bank on the "Royal" 49. . ro Z la Z if N . Port Hope Branch W J. B. Hawken, Manager ff. .c, my o .:, 'Q ,, .fi . 'Q Ox' "1I'1Z'C'4l'fE'fI'43'GHZ'1Z'xI'1Z'41'4l'C41-C'1l"i'1Z-fIffZf42'C'1Z'l-'1"I"l'4l'1Z-xl'4I'1I'fI'1Z-1I'1Z'tZv'lZ"C"l'12"I MINI C'C'4I'fZP4Z"2' 4, -z-Q:-oc Q Q v lsqzfixiaoftu .4 '43 1 . 434' . . q 4 . D - 0 'S+ .f, C''IH30009fZ"2P'Z?'9'3N3"-?"f?'f"f"?'?'If'I''I" I"T"Z"I"I?0'1'.-I"1"f" fP'Z"I"ff'3"?fI"l"ff'l'fZN.W"IPI2-'fw Established 1895 ELMES HENDERSON 82 SON INSURANCE 3z REAL ESTATE Royal Bank Building. 8 King St. East, Toronto Empire 4-4239 I Q O 14-f'f'???E5ffE5 "" ' ,.1:EQEQffQ1QQZQ.QZ, ' 0 . s ,,.l , 'l'l'l IS T0 A 4 ,' ' .5 v'.- V J Z.-.2:f5 "' fri: Lfiiliz-. ' i ii? l Help yourself to extra happiness 'MY H' fOI'llOl'I'0XV . . . OPCI1 yOl.lI.' B of M raummw CAIIADIAIS savings account today. BANK GF MONTREAL ClIlIlIl1,!I,S First Bank WORKING ll"ITIl CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 13:7 AD91 TRINITY COLLEGE 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. ff? xg if D ' t f74QX on t If lr x N5 X f ' jA gx '-'lip 7 All ' :Q lla i Aft ,fl cl!! ' ' iff I: our Uney i355357L?5'Q-54 '95 f I ' , . x ,ww gle MH Around W xii-. l 4E X "K ' X' M 'A I AVE at least a little of your in come, Wages or allowance. Make 'it grow up alon g with yourself. You will enjoy us ing it later on. DOMINION B Est. 1871 me 1 , e , . iii?" - C '71 , ' l , i l IPQVN "" f . N " Lee:-1 " 'WA' ' l 1' ' , wr I - - --.' f .-,' "V A-.' "i-3 2222-2221152221 11 "f.5:'E:1' -,'. 2'iEf11':P1E-'i "f 9 31225551251151123-Ezlijlf3115522251Q22 , A. -,' ei. e222i22iff?2i2i2f1e- 1: , 2251325 1 155 f32'eia?-zizipzgegziagegzii-N .," '52-59E34f:f12zis2iiI-1-i'i'.!2?-E' ,. "'A' 121:51 1-'I .." if,22if22ai?S21i2521'ff iii' "'2:1'f"5+111253234-' I-i2',.f1ise-'24 ' E' "A' , .,, N i1Z,'..iia2222Eaa52E -- 1 21 If'-f55a2 :225EiEi3qE?i1 1f2'f3a22?fiti22121, :eE'1'g5ff1gif'2Fi2.-- ' .7111 Qi' -2'ri1Ell1?ff1: 'izEs2ff" ' .,,. New ' A-'.- i V"' i 322525 , , 1 ..A'A- "lf, 11.5 7, 'www-uw' 'A" 'fi' " '1'1fff," .'. V '- "-' S DOUBLE-BREASTED BlUE BLAZERS With Silver or Gold Colour Bullion 1, X-5,..,: Trimly College School Crests :MQ-,,2gg Lounge-cut, double-breasted blazers, tailored from , - :1,iyf".gj 3 all-wool flannel . . . so suxtable for "dress-up" . . . 1 ,.- " occasions! If you wxsh, TCS crest wxll be emblazoned 'Ai ' . 1 , ., on the breast ket to order. Allow a roxxmatcl ,,.g3H. f:.'lL.7z, --., ,V 4 weeks for dehvery. iii?-23 . Tl-IE "PREP" CLOTHES Sl-IOP z Mom Store-Second Floor 'Dg eA" Wh .wi--. -"'T. EATON CQ... " OOO I-30060090 NIP u 'OQVP' J. S: X. ff, 'lf Q. Q? up QB' Q! if P5 Q2 5:3 O 9? Zi 5 F5 'Q' -is Y F? 25 4? my S' fe? Y X fe Q , A I! zz ll 5 -4 0000 931631 COMPLIMENTS OF AND The Cobourg World Best in Advertising Best in Job Printing PHONE 65 COBOURG PHONE 4 The Cobourg Sentinel-Star i 8128288238188 UBBUUSRBSUBSSBUSS SUSSSRSSSBUSSUSXSXZ! LYALL N. CARR LTD. M EN'S-CLOTH I N G-BOYS' Sun Valley Sport Shirts Tooke - B.V.D. - Van' Heusen SUITS BY SHIFFER HILLMAN - REGAL PARK 0 3 E00-290 A -5 2 ff? is Ei 2 a Sl S il 55: A C2 I! A 33 8 Z R 66 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE F Durham Hardware Sz Electric Dial 2323 Port Hope 102 Walton St. GENERAL MOTORS HFRIGIDAIREH SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CONNOR ELECTRIC WASHERS COMPLIMENTS OF HYNE'S PHARMACY s. D. KENNEDY, Phm. B. Toiletries, Soda Bar, Kodak and Film Supplies, Prescriptions Dial 2077 Jenny Lind Candies We Deliver YOUR PATRONAGE IS APPRECIATED 8 SI c5s?7'li:?,?,is. ..c-' . Wy, . gi-' . .- as 2"7'- 3v.5:::-. ' .Q .jf .1:tf:5::. :" - 51"'f ' wi :A if 1 fr. 5.1..z:5:5.3.551f:21 1 W? :i.':"ES"3 . ".I:IfP - 1:2f2Bf'i22f--f"'.' OJ Q-1,-1-:'.-,-f-I-: 151' 4.3:-:zlii-.5.,:1...3 gift... , ' x-':':"'Af1P' ihfgljflllfjijljIjiflpyall' I ":1:? fs-2:24251 52:1'-:-:c1:1:-:-:1:-:-:- 1:- 1: 1, : : 1 'xjz l.2Q:2:f:f:Q:f:'.:Q:f:f:2:f: "i'f'ftj fififiififfil ,3Qf33i5f3Ef: " iii : Q. . 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'1 -Zygzlzgzizpzz .- 1.1: Q. n . . . a shop where young men will find a complete selection of the correct clothes for "Trinity". Experienced staff make your shopping easier, and so much quicker. You may leave a record of your sizes so that additional wardrobe items may be ordered by phone or mail during the school season. Pi 1" Va 1 OAK SHOP - SECOND FLOOR I Toronto NEW SERVICE CLEANERS AND DYERS DIAL 2811 Quality Work At Reasonable Prices 13 Queen Street Port Hope, Ont. db -5 .gg THE BISHOP STRACHAN SCHOOL fly TORONTO, CANADA 231 Founded 1867 A Church of England residential and day school for girls Kindergarden to Senior Matriculation. High Academic 51 Record . . . Household Arts with certificate . . . Art . . . Q, Music . . . Sports. Complete modern equipment: Science X Laboratories . . . Swimming Pool . . . Gymnasium . . . Spacious Playing Fields. PRINCIPAL: Miss H. M. MILLICHAMP if M.A. fCantab.J, B.A. COxonJ. 31 ff? For information regarding scholarships and :gl bursaries apply to principal. A. :iz 60424-Q'Q'6'4L'fbO6'4IffZP4Ef4Z'4.'NZ+4Z++'v4Z'1Ef'.Z'4ZH.1'fZwQ'fZK3'12P06643 20650061 0494945fIf'ZPGf'ZPf96P2"Gf'If'Z+f9'Zff3'f3f1D'iffl'fL'fZ?4Z?' 55 sl-IERBROOKE EAST OF GUY 3' MONTREAL fi RECORDS, RADIOS, REFRIGERATORS, RANGES, WASHERS V Q.4j,.3,Q,Q,Qu.f. ".f?.Q,Q,QQf41yQ-0Q-4Ia0OOQQv0O0 - N U U S3 8 8 S! 8 U 8 8 8 8 8 8 83 B Il 5 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 3 8 8 8 'DO 90400 ' ' ' A - . , . . ,K W if 'W 8 W W 1' if 21 if W 1' 2' - ' OOfU0vO'9O'fP'3'Q0'3'0fI?'91?'30'94D490vOQPOs90OOO ' 9 9 v 'Z NNE'-i.-. 5:::5:515:3g5:5:-Q. . J-f. g , ,I ':":'f'T'f13155i V1-Ti' '-1 YJ" M . :-':25g:g:-':-' 3113? f ,-1 gl- " .. lf-,": ' 3-.-.:1:f-1:5-s ., .. " . if 5,5 " ,f 1.53-e HMI" -'ll' 1535? 'Wi ",ws","f17, 1"f '01 - :ov-Q," '573' i ' 1 -.1-"ig"-"-141. 'f'- ri:-'-'J'-lift . -- " 55:9-' 1.4:-1511: 'L " 'rv -rl 1-'11-' , 1 1 ' - ' -L ..ff:iwgifr6'wfiT - Mr maf:?:'-"wi-.P-3.9 ' 414 A? 5'-I..-aisfifltibwf' - ,iii 4--'L r:L4.-.9-1'111?f52:fi1Lifiit-!i'11 "4 'L - 'r'-2'.PI'.'P:dFE'l'H',- . '1 zxjia-. Q51 -, ,,gg.y5f.v5.:-4-.' ge'-gE,4if"'-rf' 5 -,-1:2 .14-.,. . 41, ,A H -.y- . . ,, ,l,Q,.,.... .,,-..,- ,, . 1 ,. -. l , . . .-.w.--.2- .- .lv .nm - .h.Q"' .. ,A ,-.. 0. , .-'sown . . , J' 12 .-.fit .f34'1-hbiqflrg-1 '- .fegglibgk-.-,Q-5,75 .755 - Ny,-,. s .,1.3.g5:.,.g.1-4: Q L ,L , -1,3-.5 - -gf. nj,-,-.1'-'..,,,:.3.3. A-1 .. .' 4 LA f : L' - . . I :41.31,:. , , -.11 - P 1, 'Q ' 'a f e- - -:-11-1-'--' A, . ' .- -.f .. , ,191-1-1-.-'-11-115:-.' ww fa s ' H -,f:---5-as-11efi+fv-we -V7 Eff" '. "-iv'-1-11119155-e" ' "4 11 - -' a X3 :SQ- 'wee ss -" .CJ I. Q-? f " I .-ia' . ' . For tho e leisurely days ahead . . . smart jackets and slacks rom ORGAN 'S Boys' Department, Youth Centre, Third Floor . . . and at Snowdon, too! HENRY MORGAN 84 CO. LIMITED You Are Sure of Quality at MORGAN'S 8888858888 88 8888238889RBSSBBSISBRHBSXSRBBBUUBUSZ 4IffIfZr6'0Q'OfZf'9OO00'9004900rZPOf9GfOfbO00'30O0OOO00O 00 you Qs, .'. 0 ' RAINBOW SNACKS HAMBURGS HOT DOGS SANDWIOHES gg: OIGARETTES AND CONFEOTIONERY 3. 53: QUEEN sfr. PORT HOPE 5: .l 8 8 83 8 8 U 8 8 U 8 8 S3 U 83 8 8 82 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 23 ff cf 0490 1' f1'1Z'fI'f3'1Z'4I'fZ"3ffZ'fZ'4Z'QWHTHC' ' ' 2 ., Q Of i A 5, Q T' : ., 5 O " zz Q' H 4 43,15 ,-- Q 5 cn O 1: : Q 2 S f' 2 fig -I CD 5 5 3 W 2 I-U g 3 53 'F 2 nf m " - Z' , - 0 : ff' f- O z -1. zz L, 225- H :K Sf! 2 5 O :: 35 I 5 ' UD T' 5 EP P E.. i O 4942949 ZOGQQQNGGQQGOG Og E 5: ' SISIZIBBSZSSUBUSSBSSBZK . wb 3 Sl 8 Sl 8 E -J O f? 21 SE 9 Y 5 35 5? is Y .sp 5 S. W. HOWARTH Limited 5 .9 .3 1444 St. Catherine St. W. jlj MONTREAL Clothiers and Outfitters 23 Complete School and College Outfits Telephone PLateau 4009 voeefz-ef:--3-fri-1-fewQ:f':'-:w:-:'ef:-eofzwzwswzwz'cfQzwzwzifaifz-eeee-:fe-3-if, 9019-0-:rosie-9.2-'zwtiftwebrffsa-tie-efrffzwfzf-'If-si-tw'D-9-be-ee-99002, e If' 5 nonmnrs Bnos. LOCKERS - PROCESSING SERVICE 00009 43 ONTARIO ST. PORT HOPE, ONT. DIAL 2436 . 4IXZ?43'4?ff3'fZ?6'4I?42ffZK94E"3f'2IP'ZfiZf':Zf4E'fZ"l"iZ'12-iP'43'1l"3'4E'4E'4Z'43"Z9'3'Qf4l"l'Gffff3'fZf'3'fl'4ZP4I'1Z"3"9fI'f3" Toronto Hardware Mfg. Co. LIMITED 390 - 476 Dufferin Street, Toronto 3 Range Boilers, Gas Water Heaters, Cast Iron Soil Pipe Sz Fittings GORDON INCE STRACHAN INCE Vice-Pres. 6. Sec.-Treas. Pres. 6. Gen. Mgr. '41- When Travelling Contact: 'Z D M. BALLARD 7 AGENT C.P.R 18 Queen St. Port Hope, Ont. Dial 2637 RESERVATIONS made by AIR, RAIL and SEA a 0 00' S3 O O FJ DU El 50 E11 cn 311 E E U Z FJ IP '-I rn oooeooe-we 0003900009009 33 6 , . i HOLT, RENFREW 8: CO., LIMITED Canada's Leading Furriers since 1857 I and The Dominion's Leading Specialty Shops Mcmrxeal, Quebec, Ottawa, Toronto, Hamilton, Winnipeg, Edmonton Y i John T. Mccreery 3 OPTOMETRIST It 60 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE O O if fe f:fza:rr:a's THE CHAMP! fo D MEANING T fem? 2 DAVGETS ' fn.: EVEN fo O 'iisi2lsP1RATf0Nf I X Q mfr or CLUEQZQJI W OSHAWA Of vkf awii , y DRY CLEANING A ' f W co. LTD. names X 4- ,T GQGQGAQ GGOO Trinity College School Record VOL 54, NO. 5 AUGUST, 1955 CONTENTS Page Editorial ....... . 1 Chapel Notes- Memorial Service ..... . . . . 6 Donations .............. . . . 8 The Chapels of T.C.S. . . . . . . 8 School News- Gifts ........ , . . 15 Air Cadets .. .. 15 1951 Plan 16 Scholarships . . y . . I6 Contributions- They're Off ............ . . . 20 Shakespeare on Cricket ..... . .. 22 Smoke .................... . . . 22 Appointment in Washington .... .. . 22 After the French Comp. Exam .... .. . 25 My Ten Weeks in Great Britain .... 27 Inspection Day ....................... . . . 29 Address by Air Marshal Curtis . . . ,. 30 Speech Day- Address by Principal Wallace 34 Headmaster's Report ...... . . . 37 Senior School Prizes ..... 46 Honours .......... , . . 56 Sports- Distinction Caps . . . . . . 58 Bigside Cricket ...... . . . 58 Middleside Cricket . . . . . . 65 Linleside Cricket . . . . . . 66 Sports Day ..... . . . 67 Colours ....... . . . 69 Junior School Record . 70 Old Boys' Notes- Bursary Fund ......... . . . 80 University Results ......... . . . 85 Births, Marriages, Deaths ...... . 90 Admiral P. W. Nelles .......... 92 G. D. Laing .................... . . . 94 Montreal Branch, Ladies' Guild 95 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: THE Rxcm' Rev. A. R. Bsvenuay, M.A., D.D., Loan Bxsuop or Tonmrro. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members Tue Cwwcstton or Tamrry Unmsnsmr. THB Rav. 'ri-ns Paovosr op TRINITY COLLEGE. P. A. C. KBTCHUM, EsQ., M.A., BPABD., F.R.S.A., I-IeAnMAs11an. Life M embers - The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., V.D., B.A., LL.D. .... Wuznipeg Robert P. Jellett, ............................................ Montreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ................... ................. T otonto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................ ...... . .Toronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, K.C. . .. ...... Victoria, B.C. A. E. Jukes, Esq. ............................. .... V ancouver, B.C. The I-Ion. R. C. Matthews, P.C., B.A. ........... ............. T oronto The Right Rev. R. Renison, M.A., D.D. .......... ..... S chumadxer, Ont. Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osbome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ........... Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. .............................. ........ I-I amilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. ................. Toronto R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ........................................ Toronto Wilde-r G. Penfielcl, C.M.G., MD., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .... Montreal Elected Mem bers Col. XV. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. . Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. .. . Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ........... . B. M. Osler, Esq. . . Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ......... . S. B. Saunders, Esq. ............... . Air Nfarshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B I. D. johnson, Esq. ............... . W. M. Pearce, Esq., NLC. ......... . G. Nieredith Huycke, Esq., K.C., B.A. -7 ....................-.-....... Brockville . Monneal . .London . .Toronto . Toronto ...............................Toronto D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LLD.. . Montreal ...............................Toronto ......Totonto Argue Nlartin, Esq., K.C. .......... ..... H amilton Gerald Larkin, Esq. ............... .... T oronto Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. .... .... T omnto G. S. Osler, Esq. ......................... .. .... Toronto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. ............... ............ H amilton E. G. Phipps Baker, Esq., K.C., D.S.O., NLC. . . . .............. Winnipeg H, D. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ..............,.. ..... H amilton, Bermuda C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. ....... ............ M ontreal C. George McCullagh, Esq., LL.D. ...........Toronto D. W. McLean, Esq., B.A. ........... ...... Mo ntreal Henry W. Morgan, Esq., M.C., B.A. . . . ........ Montreal R. D. Mulholland, Esq. ............. .... Ott awa, Ont. I. William Seagram, Esq. ........... ....... T oronto I. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. ..... Toronto Stephen Ambrose, Esq. .... ................. ....... H a milton W1 W. Stratton, Esq. ....................... .......... T oronto The Rev. Canon C. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A. . . . ............ Toronto Ross Wilson, .......................... ..... V ancouver, B.C. E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. ......... .......... T oronto E. M. Little, Esq., B.Sc. ......................... ......... Quebec G. F. Laing, Esq., M.D., C.M. .................... .... W indsor Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian, C.B.E., A.F.C., B.A. .... ..... T oronto 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 ,l. C. dePencier, Esq., B.A. ....................... .......... T oronto P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ......................... ...... Lo ndon, Ont. D. N. Byers, Esq., B.A. . . . ........ Montreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KBTCHUM, ESQ., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambtidgeg B.A., Trinity College, Toronto B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT 119341, London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor, N.S. 1Brent House1. G. R. GWYNNE-TIMOTHY 119441, B.A., jesus College, Oxford, formerly Head of Modems Dept., Halifax County Academy, formerly Principal, Mission City High School. 1Bethune House1. Chaplain THE Rav. CANON C. G. LAWRENCE 119501, M.A., Bishop's University and University of New Brunswick. Assistant Masters P. R. BISHOP 119471, University of Toulouse, France, Certificate d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. 1Formerly on the staff of the Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England1. Fellow Royal Met. Soc. G. M. C. DALE 119461, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. J. E. DENING 119461, B.A., University of Liverpool, Diploma in Education 1Liver- pool1, Diploma in French Studies 1Paris1. H. C. I-Lass 119411, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. HODGETTS 119421, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsut A. H. HUMBLE 119351, 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. ARTI-Iun 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, Windsor, N.S. C. P. M. ROBERTSON-FORTAY 09501, M.A., Hertford College, Oxford, Fellow of Royal Geographic Societyg Associate of Arctic Instituteg College de Valois, France. A. H. N. SNELGROVE 09421, Mount Allison University. P. R. C SOLLY-FLOOD f 19501, B.A., London Universityg Grenoble Universityg Diplome de Hautes Etudes de Langue et de Litterature Francaise. Music Master Ermum: Conv, EsQ. Physical Instructors SQUADRON LEADER S. BATI' 09211, Royal Fusiliers formerly Physical Instructor at the R.M.C., Kingston. D. H. Anmsrnowc, A.F.C. f 19381, McGill University. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. 1. TOTIBNHAM 09371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. A :sistant M after: 1. D. BURNS 09431, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. E. C. CAYLBY 09501, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A. J. R. DBNNYS 09451, BA., Trinity College, Toronto. D. W. MORRIS 09441, University of Westan Ontariog Normal School, London. MRS. Cv-SIL MOORE 09421, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician . ..... R. lVlcDerment, M.D. Bursar ...... .......... I . W. Taylor. Assistant Bursar ........ Miss Mary Tinney Seaetan' ........ ......... M iss Elsie Gregory. Nurse- .................. .... M rs. H. Taylor, Reg.N. Matron fSenior School1 .... ............. M iss Edith Wllkin. Dietitian fsenior School1 ...... ................ Mrs. F. VVill:in. Nurse-Matmn Uunior School1 . .. ..... Mrs. E. A. Stephemon, Reg. N. Dietitian fjunior Scl-1ool1 ...... ............... M rs. D. M. Crowe. April 2 4 s 9 13 14 15 20 22 28 29 1 5 6 9 May 10 12 13 19 20 24 26 27 30 June 2 3 6 9 11 Sept. 11 12 SCHOOL CALENDAR School Dance. Trinity Term begins. The Chaplain speaks in Chapel. Boxing Competition begins. Bill McDougall speaks on India. Little Big Four Squash Tournament. The Headmaster speaks in Chapel. Concert in Hall. Dr. H. B. Speakman speaks in Chapel. 1st XI vs. Dentonia at T.C.S. The Rev. Maurice Kingsford, England, speaks in Chapel. Founder's Day: Eighty-sixth Birthday of the School. lst XI vs. Toronto Cricket Club at T.C.S. The Rev. Northcote Burke speaks in Chapel. The Most Rev. G. C. Hubback, formerly of India, visits the School and speaks at Evensong. Annual Meeting of the Ladies' Guild, Toronto. Annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps. Whitsunday: The Rev. C. H. Boulden speaks in Giapel. 1st XI vs. Parkdale at T.C.S. Trinity Sunday: Annual Memorial Service. The Very Rev. C. E. Riley, D.D., Dean of Toronto, preaches. Empire Day: lst XI vs Grace Church at T.C.S. lst XI vs Old Boys at T.C.S. The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., speaks in Chapel. 1st XI vs S.A.C. at T.C.S. lst XI vs. U.C.C. at Toronto. The Headmaster speaks in Chapel. 1st XI vs Ridley at the Toronto Cricket Club. Speech Day. Upper School Departmental Exams begin. Term begins for New Boys and those writing Supple- mental Examinations. Term begins for others. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECI' S I. B. Bruce fl-leacl Prefectj, E. B. Newcomb, R. T. Cooper, D. A. P. Smith, P. G. C. Ketchum, K. H. Wright, C. P. R. L. Slater. HOUSE PREF ECTS BRENT--K. G. Marshall, R. R. Robertson, C. P. B. Taylor, P. G. Martin, R. T. C. Humphreys. BETHVNE-I. D. MacGregor, J. E. Emery, W. O. N. Cooper. HOUSE OFFICERS BIIENT-XV. Farley, M. B. Gossage, P. R. Hylton, M. Parfitt, H. G. Watts R. M. McDerment, A. R. McKim, T. Arklay, G. S. Currie. BETHUNE-A. C. A. Adamson, P. S. Hunt, J. D. Brierley, P. A. Davis, K. AXW. Martin, A. R. Williams, D. P. Mitchell, D. A. Hanson. N CHAPEL Head Sacristan-E. B. Newcomb Crucifcr:-P. G. C. Ketchum, D. A. P. Smith, C. P. R. L. Slater. CRICKET Captain--I. B. Bruce. Vice-Captain-P. G. C. Kachum. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-E. B. Newcomb. Arrislanr Editor:-C. P. R. L. Slater, C. P. B. Taylor, P. G. Martin, P. R. Hylton LIBRARIANS P. W. Morse, E. D. Dover, C. Bonnycastle. THE SCHOOL COUNCIL Bruce, Ketchum, McDerment, Watts, Newcomb, Wilcling, Phillips, Taylor, Church ii, Ryley i, Thomas. Trinity College School Record VOL. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, AUGUST 1951 No. 3. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF-E. B. Newcomb LITERARY EDITOR-P. G. Martin SPORTS EDITOR-C. P. B. Taylor News EDITOR-P. R. Hylton FEATURES EDITOR--C. P. R. L. Slater BUSINESS MANAGERS: ......................... G. K. Oman, F. I. Norman ASSISTANTS .......... R. J. Anderson, J. D. Crawford, H. G. Day, P. Denny, M. C. dePencier, A. Dolph, W. G. Harris, R. M. L. Heenan, A. O. Hendrie, R. T. C. Humphreys, P. S. Hunt, D. Hylton, W. R. Jennings, 1. R. del. Jackson, P. G. C. Ketchum, H. P. Lafleur, A. R. lVlcKim, N. Nl. Seagram, C. O. Spencer, D. H. Stewart. '-l'YPISTS ........ B. W. Maclnnes flnbrarianj, T. Arlclay, D. E. lxflaciiinnon, P. A. Davis, C. M. B. Gossage. ILLUSTRATIONS ........................................ A. C. A. Adamson 'TREASURER .......... .... A . H. N. Snelgrove, Esq. MANAGING EDITOR .... ........ A . H. Humble, Esq. The Record' is published five times a year in the month: of October, Decernher. March, Iune and August. Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. EDITORIAL The Dominion of Canada is beginning to approach the hundredth anniversary of its Confederation. With. it. Trinity College School is approaching the centennial of its founding by the Rev. W. A. Johnson. The two have con- tinued hand in hand over the years, for it has been the pur- pose of this School to train boys to take a leading part in the development of their country. It has educated its pupils so that in later life they may become leaders and "doers". But every boy has been educated in a different Way. What good Would be a system that turned out men on a mass-production basis, a system that stereo-typed individuals from the very start? It would be of no use at all. This country needs people with ideas that are as new 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD as they are sound, and these people can and do come from schools such as T.C.S. Education, as defined by Webster's Dictionary, is "the discipline of mind or character through study or instruc- tion". How true this is, and yet how often does the modern system tend to overlook this point. A mind cannot be disciplined simply by reading text-books. It must be dis- ciplined by the taste of the finer things in life, the things about which great men have been writing for centuries. Education does not stop with the "disciplining" of the mind, but it must also take into account the development of that mind, and a developed mind is one which is able to think sanely and efficiently by itself. This individualism can be partly acquired by the constant intake of knowledge, and that is the purpose of a school. But does a school depend too much on the general run-of-the-mill knowledge to educate its pupils? I do not think so. The funda- mentals must be grasped before one is able to understand that which is on a higher level. What we learn today is necessary to stimulate and prepare our minds for what we find tomorrow. To become educated in the true sense of the word, one must have a desire to learn, and that desire is sparked by our education in the high school years. It is when this desire is wholly or partially fulfilled that a man becomes truly great and takes on the aspect of a leader. This is the education which our independent schools are trying to give. Both on the playing field and in the classroom, it is their purpose to develop and spark the mind. They must create individuals instead of machines, and to do this, they themselves must be individualistic. They must be apart from the turmoil and confusion of the land. and be able to continue on their own paths. But they must, in a democratic country, be able to train any- one who has the initial desire and mental fortitude to learn. Their facilities cannot be restricted to those with means, for very often those without means are equally as TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 eager to acquire knowledge and "discipline of mind and character". We must keep these schools on the path of independence so that they may continue to produce the leaders so necessary in our Dominion, and enable them to accept Worthy boys from all strata of society. -E.B.N. "The Record" congratulates the first Eleven on Winning the Little Big Four Cricket Championship. We doubt if a T.C.S. cricket team has ever played better in all the School games, or showed more patient skill, determination, and courage. Bruce was an excellent Captain, and of course the team was well coached, we hope that future teams will follow in their footsteps. if fl? if it 51? This has been a memorable school year: all our under- takings seem to have flourished, with possibly a very few exceptions. In school work new high standards have been set, in games, we have had more success than ever before, winning Championships in Football, Cricket, and Swim- ming, and topping the boarding schools in Hockey, and all our other educational interests, such as Plays, Debating, Cadets, Clubs, Choir, worthwhile Reading and Writing, have shown new life and reached high levels. In addition, the new system of student government has proved itself and is clearly a progressive step. We feel that such a happy state of affairs is largely the result of having a first-rate staff and a student body of unusually high character, particularly are Bruce and the senior boys to be congratulated, for they so often give the lead. Long may this state of affairs continue. GOOD-BYE There is probably no other period of life so full of be- ginnings and endings as that of our school days. We be- 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD gin in the autumn, we end at Christmas, we begin again in the New Year, we end at Easter, we begin in the Spring, we end in the summer. We begin one year and end the next, and so it goes on, every year divided into three parts. like Gaul. As each Spring comes, we know we shall never all be together again on this planet. Inevitably the prospect of the future, all unknown, exciting and beckoning as it may be, is somewhat clouded by the memory of the past which is rapidly fading into oblivon and slipping from our grasp. Our thoughts turn to our companions, soon to be many away, to the multitude of incidents which have coloured our school days, our successes and our failures, the bright days and the dull days, the tough breaks and the happy surprises, the corners of the buildings we know so Well, the familiar sights and sounds, all so much a part of our growing selves but soon to be only a picture in retro- spect, like a film flashed on a screen. To break with all this is harder than to get out of bed on a cold, uncertain morning and start a new dayg it is more like leaving one country to live in another. Time alone will smooth off the splinters of the break and allow us to enjoy the old while welcoming the new. Some things will, of course, never be the same again. As the days pass, one by one, we grow older, cell by cell, and our chemical reactions to life are not of the same un- bounded, unrestrained, irresponsible, and full blown char- acter which they are in our younger years. We may soon find ourselves enjoying certain sides of life vicariously, through the lives of those who are younger than we. But away with such thoughts. We are young, and vigorous, and full of ambition. Life lies ahead of us, just as full of adventure and happiness and wonderful experi- ences as any part of our younger years. True we have to take on the responsibility of the helm more than before, but that can be exciting fun if we undertake it in the spirit TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of an explorer, steering his best course, but not quailing if sudden reefs or storms beset him. One part of our school days will ever remain with us, will bring us joy in lonely places, will comfort us in sor- row, Will prove an incentive to greater effort-the friends we have made. They will last, if we honour them, and they will enrich our lives. Our school successes are cold facts, warmed only by the light of our memories, our school friends are living, pulsing, fellow beings, companions with us in the flesh, or, more often, in the mind's eye. And even when they go on ahead, through the mists into the unknown, who can say that they cease to be com- panions, though we may not touch their hands and hear their voices. And so these end of school good-byes, hard as they may seem to such fine fellows as have travelled together in the good ship T.C.S. for these several years, they are not the end of anything except a well-defined course, like a river with both banks visible. Now the course is opening into the wider gulf and soon into the broad oceans of the world where there is depth and length and breadth, plenty of room for naviga- ting successfully, many new countries to be visited. In the cabins of your minds the past is secure, beside you stand your companions of the former years, on the bridge the future is beckoning, before you the compass of your character guides the way. . ,Z-22 K: 124 f 4V-G 13 275 N' 6 'J 155' JQ !L.!lI'-A Y: .ei-es'-' -5-- Y ,X JI , .,. ' - was '4 1 1 '50 0 W " "' f"4i1?f'l .g.. a' Ill .pn -.:-..,,-L11 ...i 1 Aww! -- '- i Q wwf ! Rim- .., R 'wail-,Q - 4' - ctw ,AW 'X i K ,mahlkli 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD " 1' . av: 1- -M. f " 'fic . ,sw .. I 1, .1 3 1 , 13, , -1. -.X -.4 .!:.5r7.- - .'i.'4x:tf.'J gf' "N vi? 'E i Fw .- 'G v' . CQULJQQ. I. J A fl' qliiql 11, .i M lA1:N s.4,L T .4'W ii.irl:.,tlr,. tri A fm mi F, i : 'it i J 5161.1 L' '.- Qglf N F . H' if f?-5 Lzwmfurfv - 1' ' " -1.vTg',..f'2-.f -.signer-' Y' I if -' i r . J "' 1"H'.:ul?'VU".'...wvim Y' 'J,l'419'L 412722:,l',ii?'m'Ylf,f'iJE!,1jl1f, ' KH 'il if1"waff-2.lvnffdaef-'ni f il fl' 5 ti Q.ilwilgizrariiiiyiitltiiarl. f ix. H ,vldld mfiiatimiixftzri ,V H g'3, E,i:Er:Q 3L1 . ii3i'J"7 f "1'i'4 5 ,1 'L be 1 THE MEMORIAL SERVICE Chi Trinity Sunday, May 20, the Memorial Service was held in the Chapel. The anthem, "The Souls of the Righteous" was sung by the choir. Then the Very Reverend C. E. Riley, Dean of Toronto, spoke to the boys and visitors. He thanked the School for its Christmas present to the needy in Toronto. Taking his text from the Book of Wisdom, he said this book was written before the New Testament but after the Old Testament. "Therefore", he said, "it is not sur- prising to find a developed teaching with a new concept of the truth. The ancient Jews had only a hazy idea of an after-life. They believed that a man full of years was a good man, rewarded by God with a long life. But after AleXander's conquest his kingdom was divided up. An- tiochus overran Syria and Palestine and attempted to im- pose the Greek religion on the Jews. Many Jews banded together against this rule and many were killed, fighting TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 for the Lord. This upset the theory that the good always live long. The Book of Wisdom's principle was that "it is important what use we make of what we possess, what use we make of our life, however short'. "A life", said Dean Riley, "however long, if crowded with unselfish acts, is a good life". So our Old Boys' lives, lost in War, are measured by unselfish deeds, not by length. "One might ask" said the Dean, "why these good men are allowed to die so young and what do they get out of their lives?" But Jesus Himself died, after a full life, when only thirty-three years of age. We cannot measure His life in length of days. His death led to His resurrec- tion. Also the righteous who die for God will live forever and the Lord is their reward. The last part of the service was held, as usual, at the Memorial Cross. The Headmaster read the names of the Fallen. The Choir sang two hymns unaccompanied. The School Hymn, "Blest are the Pure in Heart". and 'The Strife is o'er the battle done", and the Trumpeters sounded the last post and reveille. Prayers ended the service. It was a most impressive ceremony. We have been privileged to have had addresses in Chapel during the latter half of the term from Bishop Hubback, who told us about India and the tremendous work to be done there, reminding us of our exceptional heritage and the responsibilities which devolve upon us, The Rev. C. H. Boulden, a former Master, who mentioned some of the boys he had known at T.C.S. and the sacrifices they had made, the Very Rev. C. E. Riley, whose address is summarised elsewhere, The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, who has been visiting the School for over forty years and who told us of some of his early experiences and the work of religious groups, and the Headmaster, who gave us the story of T.C.S. and stressed the high principles on which it was founded. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CHAPEL DONATIONS 1950-1951 The following donations have been made from the Chapel collections: Canadian Red Cross Society ........,...,..,,.....,........,............... ,.......... S 25.00 Contributions to families at Christmas time ...........,............ 75.00 The S.S.J.E., Bracebridge ..........,..,.....,..................,.............. ...i....... 50 .00 St. .l'ohn's Church, Port Hope icollectionj ........... ........... 2 0.00 Moorelands Camp ...........,...............................,,.....,.................. ...,....... 25 .00 Church Bible and Prayer Book Society .........i ........... 1 0.00 Ontario Society for Crippled Children .,..............................,.,.... 10.00 Canadian National Institute for the Blind ...............,.............. 10.00 The M.S.C.C. for St. Paul's School, Palampur, India .,.... 25.00 The Diocese of Moosonee ........................................................,............... 50.00 The Diocese of the Arctic .................,,..,..,................ ........... 1 0.00 THE CHAPELS OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL l'An address given by The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave at the Annual Meeting of the Ladies' Guild, Toronto.J lt has been suggested that I should say something this afternoon about the several Chapels of Trinity College School since the time of its foundation. The first of these was at Weston. In 1855 the Reverend W. A. Johnson, after a stormy career at Cobourg and St. Paul's Church, Yorkville. became rector of St. Phi1ip's Church, Etobicoke, a small hamlet across the River Humber from Weston. Here he began the instruction of his own sons and some other boys. In 1864 Johnson proposed to the Corporation of Trinity College, Toronto, that a school should be estab- lished in Weston under its supervision, and that it should prepare boys for entrance to Trinity College. He offered to be responsible for the expenses of the establishment provided he was allowed to use the name of Trinity College in advertising the school. This arrangement was sanctioned by the Corporation of Trinity College on November the 8th, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q 1864, and the Trinity College School at Weston started on its career in May 1865. The Reverend C. A. Badgley was Headmaster, and the founder, the Reverend W. A. John- son, was Warden. In 1866 Johnson built a neat wooden chapel at the entrance to his garden at St.Philip's Parsonage situated on the west side of what is now called Rectory Road in Wes- ton. This St. John's Chapel was designed by Johnson him- self, and some of the interior woodwork was from his own hand. This was the first Chapel of Trinity School. There all school services were held except that on Stmday morn- ings the boys went to St. Philip's Church across the Hum- ber River. What became of this first Chapel of Trinity College School? The answer to that question is that in 1893 this rough cast building was moimted on rollers and moved to the north side of Main Street in Weston. The following year, 1894, it was encased in brick and it is now St. John's Anglican Church, Weston. By the year 1868 the relations between the Headmas- ter, the Reverend C. A. Badgley, and the Reverend W. A. Johnson, the founder and warden of the School had become so strained that it was found to be necessary to move the school from Weston. When after some controversy it was Hnally decided that Port Hope should be the new home of the School, some of the people there formed a Committee and raised a sum of money by which the Ward homestead, north-east of the town, was rented, and also a building in the town to serve for classrooms and chapel. These premises were offered to the School free of rent for three years. Thus the first School chapel at Port Hope was on the grotuid floor of a three storey brick building in the town half a mile away from the School. On Sunday morn- ings the boys were marched over to St. John's Church on the other side of the town, but on Sunday afternoons a. choral service with a surpliced choir of boys was held in 1U TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the chapel. Some of the townsfolk must have taken to attending these Sunday afternoon services, for the rector of St. John's Church objected to members of his congrega- tion doing so and finally appealed to the Bishop who in- structed Mr. Badgley to confine attendance at the Chapel to actual members of the School. When in 1870 the Reverend C. J. S. Bethune became Headmaster this chapel- room in the town was refitted, and services were continued there until the summer of 1871. When the School opened a.fter the vacation in Septem- ber, 1871, the new School buildings were in process of con- struction. The lease of the town building having expired. some other arrangement had to be made for a Chapel. Dr. Bethune writes: "On Saturday evenings after the workmen had left, my brother, the Reverend F. A. Bethune, and I, with the aid of some boys, carried the Chapel furniture into the large room known as the Senior Study, and ser- vices were held there on Sundays, the fittings being re- moved again that evening. The room was floored but had no ceiling nor glass in the windows . . . After a few Sun- days the weather became colder and so the windows were covered with cotton cloth to keep out the wind. We were quite pleased with this arrangement, but it soon came to an endg the plasterers began their work, making a mess with which it was impossible to do anything, and we were again reluctantly obliged to march the boys over to St. Jolin's Church on Sunday mornings for the rest of the term: evening prayers were held in the dining room." In January 1872 the first new buildings on the present site were opened, and then the present red barn was Iitted up as a Chapel. At last on Palm Sunday 1874 a proper Chapel was opened for Divine Service. "This event", says Dr. Bethune, "was a great joy to us all, and enabled us to conduct the services in a much more dignified and impres- sive manner than was possible in our various temporary quarters." The Reverend G. H. Broughall writing about this chapel says: "It was bitterly cold in winter, narcotic 2 O Z 4 5 A 4 A .1 'U C -1 'F Q . C -Q T. z 9 i F' O 'mnmlgl O 7 F' FD Q - LJ 12 rv O TT 73 e H fa 3' C 3 :J I? R. f: F3 Ll 'J 1-Q sl ha v-u-4 uv W E 2 F3 r.: 'U wi F 3 fx -. Q e 2 :S e 3 -. T3 Ti Q 'U 1: I' 'ft 'lx I . 71N Z Q 3 I "1 :- F3 'J.nsuLupuoH -f F: 3 C3 0 l C 3 TTI FU Z C 2 vs 5 F -E f: 7 'T' 2 2. 72. :L Z 7 U7 ft L: T2 7 5 TT YU F E' Q SJ -v 'U '1 Z 7 :- C 2 an IISDISI IEIHJ. HC HD .LH NDI IX I ' l DIS! H'IJ..I. :I O HH SNOMVXIVHQJ THE MIDDLESIDE CRICKET XI Iinffq Rows:-H. D. B. Clark. T. VU. A. Seagranu, llazzt Ronf:-F. L. R. Jackman, J. R. M. Gordon J. G. B. Strathy. T. H. C. Adamson, Mr. Gwynne-Timothy, J. D. Hylton. A. B. Higgins, P. R. Hylton lVice Capnj. fCapt.l, C. F. Marston, M. C. depencier, LITTLESIIDIS CRICKET XI. lntfy Kun: P. ly Nlufx. 'Inu-5, U. l.. Se-ylnour, Pvl. S. Nlatlu-r. Nir. Solly-Flo ff. II. Stun, G. G. XX!.mon. lvvm fxmvi A. Inlflctxr, f.. Cowan, R. VU. -IUIIIISUH QCU-Calptj, R. G. fflmrch Qffo-Cztpnl, H. Laflt-ur, U. Scngralm, J. R. dt-J. Jackson. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 on Sunday afternoons in Trinity Term fschool went on until the end of July in those daysl, devoid of ornament apart from its beautiful roof, and a harmonium was used as an organ." As the years passed this Chapel was fur- nished and decorated. After the death of the Reverend F. A. Bethune at Cannes in France in 1877 a sum of money was subscribed to establish scholarships bearing his name, and the chancel of the Chapel was completed by the erection of a handsome carved oak Bishop's throne and sedilia. This Chapel was destroyed by fire on Saturday, February the 9th, 1895. Another chapel, the first that I knew, was opened on the same site in October 1895. When Dr. Symonds be- came Headmaster in 1901 he interested the mothers of the boys, and this led to the formation of the Trinity College School Ladies' Guild, with Mrs. E. B. Osler as its first president. From this time on until 1928 there were num- erous gifts for the furnishing and decoration of this Chapel. On Speech Day 1903 three lights in the sanctuary were dedicated to the memory of Lieutenant Harvey, the two Farncomb brothers drowned at Newcastle, and the two Scott-Howard brothers. A carpet was given for the sanc- tuary by the Peterborough ladies. The ladies of Port Hope presented the oak front of the gallery and carved oak ceiling in the sanctuary and nave. Stained glass windows were given in memory of Edward Martin, Humphrey Vernon, Professor William Jones, Mrs. E. B. Osler and Mrs. Oswald Rigby. The list of gifts by the Trinity College School Ladies' Guild is a very long one. It includes sedilia in memory of Mrs. Rigby, the west doors and the carved stalls for the Masters, carved oak stalls and pews, and many other furnishings. The Port Hope Guild gave a com- plete set of hangings for the altar. A priedieu was given by Mrs. R. C. H. Cassels, and two clergy stalls and canopies by Mrs. Ince and Miss Mary Campbell. I suppose that almost all of these things were destroyed in the fire of :12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1928. There was also an organ fund to which many Old Boys and other friends contributed. Following the 1928 fire and the return of the School from Woodstock to the new buildings then erected, the present temporary Chapel was furnished and decorated. It was completely redecorated by the T.C.S. Ladies' Guild in t.he school year 1933-1934 after Mr. Ketchum became Head- master. From that time to the present the Guild has helped in various ways, repairing the altar cross, redecor- ating the walls in 1939, providing altar linen, altar frontal and markers, and supplying new surplices and cassocks from time to time. Other gifts have been an organ by Mr. Norman Seagram, clergy prayer books by Glenalmond School in Scotland, and the Arundel prints which hang on the wall by Miss Audrey Allan, and Mrs. Bingham Allan. We come finally to the new Chapel now under con- struction. It has been made possible by the generous con- tributions of Old Boys and other friends of the School. Those who have seen it are agreed that the brick work is very beautiful and that the edifice itself is in complete harmony with the other buildings of the School. It is a Memorial Chapel. The names of the Old Boys who gave their lives in three wars will be inscribed in the Book of Remembrance which will be kept in the Narthex of the Chapel. In another book will be recorded the names of all who subscribed to the Chapel Fund with a note of those in whose memory their donations were made. As the T.C.S. Ladies' Guild is especially concerned with the decoration of the sanctuary of the Chapel, I pro- pose to add a few words on this subject. It will be gen- erally admitted that the altar is the most significant piece of furniture in a church and that it should be adorned in a suitable way. A bare wooden table, even though of fine material and elaborately carved, was not legal according to the Elizabethan settlement. The eighty-second Canon of 1604 orders the table to be covered with a "carpet of silk or other decent stuff". Altars are not carved for dis- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 play but as a means of honouring the most important piece of furniture in the church. This carpet of silk or other decent stuH now usually hangs over the front of the altar and is therefore called the Frontal. Some churches have several frontals diifering in colour for the different seasons of the church year. Colours used include purple, blue. green, yellow, plum, maroon, crimson, scarlet and red or a combination of two or more of these colours. The use of Frontals on the altar is therefore in accord with the best tradition of Anglican Worship, it helps to mark the different seasons of the Church year, Advent. Christmas, Epiphany, Lent, Easter and the rest, and finally it adds colour just where colour is needed as in a Chapel like ours in Port Hope. Frontals should be of good material and made by experts. Embroidery is not necessary, but if it is used, it should be of the very best. All this means that money must be spent on frontals and that they must be made by competent hands. Our altar, eleven feet long, with fine frontals will be an object of great beauty, and it will help to inspire reverence especially for that part of the Chapel where the greatest and holiest mysteries are celebrated. The surroundings of the altar should receive careful attention. The space immediately above and behind the altar Will require special treatment. Where there is no stone or Wooden reredos this space is often filled by a dossal or tapestry. Here is another opportunity of pro- viding some colour. What is needed is a suitable back- ground for the altar. It should not be so elaborate as to detract attention from the altar which is the chief object of interest. The dossal fills the space between the sill of the east Window and the slab of the altar. A gradine or ledge at the back of the altar is not necessary. The candlesticks should be placed on the altar itself. It is usual to protect the altar and its ornaments by Riddels or curtains at the sides of the altar. They project at right angles to the Wall and should reach at least as far 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD as the front of the altar. These curtains are often of tapestry or brocade. They hang on rods of brass or better still of wrought iron which does not rust. The new Chapel at Trinity College School provides an excellent opportunity of furnishing the sanctuary in accord- ance with the best tradition of Anglican worship. The sanctuary will not be, as in many Anglican churches, at a considerable distance from the nave where the congrega- tion Worship. There will be no intervening choir filled with white-robed figures as in the ordinary Anglican church of to-day. As you are no doubt aware the seating of the con- gregation is to be what is called College Chapel-wise, that is to say the seats will be arranged along the north and south walls like the choir stalls in a cathedral. The choir will be in the central block of seats. In churches or chapels where the members of the congregation are well known to one another and where there is a Wide central alley to prevent them from being disturbed by looking too closely into each other's faces, this seating arrangement gives "a unity in speech and song which is often lacking when the people all face in the same direction". Boys very soon get used to this form of seating and are not then disturbed or distracted by facing each other. The new Trinity College School Chapel is being built to meet the needs of those who will worship there in the days to come. The work has been undertaken for the Glory of God and to aid those who desire to worship Him in spirit and in truth. It will no doubt be beautified by many additions in later days. But whatever is done in this regard should be worthy of Him to whose service it is dedicated. ........l-..-..1.....T.. Every violation of truth is not only a sort of suicide on the liar, but is a stab at the health of human society. ---Emerson. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 in i , fr i i , 2. X U Co' 'ff' ll .' 'gs W K '1 I-16 , fl Jig. 3- fi ff-2 The Official Opening and Dedication of the l Memorial Chapel will take place on Sunday, L October 21st, beginning at 11 a.m. His Excellency, The Governor General has graciously consented to be present. Gifts to the School Mrs. Alan Stewart and Mrs. Isobel Cruickshank have made generous contributions to the "Legacy Fund" from which donations are occasionally made to deserving boys for out-of-pocket expenses. IX: S? S? if vi? Various items of clothing and athletic equipment have been sent to the School by Eric Clarke C11-'18J, George Renison C33-'38J, John Barton C43-'47D and David Gil- mour C45-'50J. George Renison's blazer and Eric Clarke's White flannels were put to good use during the cricket season. Donations to the Prize Fund this year amounted to 8986.45 We are again deeply grateful to the Old Boys and other friends who make it possible, year by year. for 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the School to give so many awards in work and games. This year those awards were unusually well deserved. .i. Shooting The shooting has been better this year than for some time. In the Youth of the Empire Competition, King's silver medals were won by Bruce, Clark i, Robertson ii, and Woolleyg bronze medals were won by Emery ii, Seagram i, and Spencer. The average for the School was 9392. l Tour to Europe and North Africa Mr. Robertson-Fortay is taking a group of T.C.S. boys and a few others to European countries this summer. They will motor in three cars through France, Switzerland. Austria, Italy, Sicily, Tunisia, Algeria, Morocco and Tan- gier. They return by Spain, Germany, Holland and Eng- land. Among those from T.C.S. are Andrew Ross, Michael Hargraft, Michael Webb, Rodney Anderson, Joe Arm- strong. Frank Blackburn and Robert Church: they left on the "Samaria" on June 27. Air Cadet Visit to the U.S.A. and Flying Tnaining Scholarships We congratulate Newcomb on being selected for the Air Cadet exchange visit to the U.S.A. this summer. Twenty-five Canadian Air Cadets will fly to Washington, Texas and perhaps the West Coast, visiting points of in- terest and flying establishments. Congratulations are also in order for Peter Hylton, Jim Dolph, Ken Marshall and Chris Spencer, all of whom have won Flying Training Scholarships, we expect to have more planes buzzing the Schcol this summer. .i l..........i.-i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 The 1951 Plan David Decker C40-'46l visited the School twice this term to explain a plan he has for helping the School's finances. Briefly, it is suggested that boys when they are leaving, and Old Boys, take out life insurance policies and have the dividends made payable to the School. The premium is small in younger years, and dividends of three or four dollars are usually forgotten, but over the years they would amount to a respectable sum. Already fourteen Sixth Form boys have applied to join the plan, which will probably be known as the M1951 Class Plan". We are grateful to Dave Decker for all the trouble he has taken to get the scheme started. SCHOLARSHIPS AND HONOURS .lim Southey C41-'44J graduated second in his large class at Osgoode Hall in June, winning the Silver Medal. Hugh McLennan C42-V141 has won a fellowship of the value of 52,500.00 awarded by the National Research Council. He will carry on his studies in neurology at University College, London. Hugh has just won his lPh.D. in biochemistry at McGill. Dwight Fulford C44-'48J passed first with first class honours in Modern History. He won the George M. Wrong Scholarship from the University of Toronto, and the James Henderson Scholarship, in Modern History, from Trinity College. Ron Watts C43-'48J passed first with first class honours in Philosophy Clilnglish or History Optionl. He won the George McCullagh Scholarship in Philosophy Qllnglish or History Optionl from the University, the Chancellor Worrell Scholarship in Philosophy fEnglish or History Optionl, and the Douglas Bond Symons Prize, both from Trinity College. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Peter Williamson 0429481 passed first with first class honors in Physics and Chemistry. He Won the University Chemical Club Scholarship, and the James Scott Scholar- ship awarded in Physics and Chemistry by Trinity Col- lege. The Evening Before Speech Day It is now a tradition to give most of the athletic awards on the Friday evening before Speech Day. This ceremony takes place on the terrace overlooking the lake, a beautiful setting. Mr. and Mrs. Tottenham presented the J .S. prizes and the Headmaster and Mrs. Ketchum the S.S. awards. Then everyone gathered in the Hall for a short concert. The Junior and Senior Choirs sang many of the old School songs written by J. D. Ketchum C07-'10J, there was a presentation to Mr. Snelgrove, who is leaving us to take a post with the Ontario Department of Welfare, and Anderson gave a piano solo. An innovation then followed: the whole School in- dulged in a sing song for an hour or more, and then sang off the boys who were leaving. Phillips was the M.C., and the idea proved a thorough success. War Story Mir. Solly-Flood has an article in Blackwood's maga- zine describing his experience in Poland during the War when he was really between two fires, the German's and the Russians Tii- Korea The School was kept abreast of the developments in Korea when Mr. Robertson-Fortay gave a most illuminat- ing talk on the geography and natural resources of that part of the world, followed by a masterful description of awww . X THE SQUASH TEAM N. Nl. Seagmm, C. P. R. L. Slater. Nlr. Landry. I. B. Br P. G. C. Ketchum. A. Lafleur 5 SOINH3 PRIXE5 XYINNVRS I I1 ISIN I IS Nx 11 C. P. B. Taylor, C. P. R. I.. Slxllvr. K. fl. Xxvflglll ...' cu, QHc.1d Boy! Hironzc IXICJJI, IIN, Him Nl Nlull n I1 pm! fpolitical Scwncvj Q'l.1flf Nl.1vl1.u'd 'lvrup ' ' 1 m TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 the insidious and cruel nature of world-Wide Communism, by Mr. Solly-Flood, who has personally experienced much of what he described. Empire Day On the 24th May, about twenty boys' were invited to Lakefield to sail the Grove boats with Mr. Bishop. Every- one got sunburnt, but it was lots of fun. Almost all the rest of the School headed for the countryside, to the dam, Gage's creek, the lakeshore, and all the other special haunts around T.C.S., taking sandwich lunches into the wilds. The Weather co-operated, to turn the holiday into a pleasant sunny day. "F A : .41-:Q I-xi., g, K :'jlQ1L-Lilly P , N, 5 -'Q if::::.:.!l0:- qi' sv K 1 . 5535 -1'i-:Z . 1- .-.. . , ,-vi L. - , i,i,Q,55,igfy- f z z: , ,, ff'? rwx,,,.TM - - "i- iii? WVMMFIIWMW ' ' " ' f -' A 'P' ",f fs ?-541'-'Wi Y Y V Y L.. Y '--VV -W 1.2 660661: nn Y 9 6 9 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD str' 1161 f 3- Q - , -- an xv lf' X .,,, ,.,,,,, K1 in '- Rx Yi' is Q U .Vildfi 2 I. F Q I 5523: 5-J "lu -5 J.. "THEY'R-E OFF!" Once again, as Old Sol makes everyone feel like a mis- treated explorer in a cannioal's all-purpose cooking pot. millions are escaping from the grime and heat of the city and seeking the heat and grime of the race-track. The fantastic names of horses, the colourful silks, the huge cups which for some reason are called "plates", and the daily-doubles have once again appeared. The racing en- thusiast hears music at the sound of the hoofs thundering away into the first turn, but the man who has just lost ten bucks hears nothing but his Wife's voice, "Why didn'tcha bet on Needlenose? I told ya he was going to win. Yes, why didn't you bet on Needlenose? Everyone knew he would win" . . . after the race was over. The most comical man is the one Who goes to the race- track With only sixteen dollars in his pocket. Eight races are being contested and he is determined to bet no more than two dollars on each one. Of course he's got thirty dollars in his back pocket in case the car breaks down on the way home. Once at the track he begins to waver a little. Shredded Wheat in the first looks pretty good, and besides he can hear everyone in the crowd saying some- thing about that horsel The first race is over and our friend is poorer by ten bucks. The next day at the oflice he discovers that Shredded VVheat was a nag that looked TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 as if it had eaten nothing but straw for three years. But he did think the name was a nice one for a horse. That is where the weakness of the fairer sex lies at the track. Names have a strange fascination for females, and because her uncle's second cousin is called Frank, a Woman will put everything she's got on Foaming Frank. Of course there are names that are just acute". Hltsy Bitsy" would be the favourite on Ladies' Day, even if he only had three legs. The trouble is that if one of these choices ever wins, you never hear the end of it. For the next six months the only topic of conversation is uthe twenty-two dollars and fifty cents I Won at Upsand Downs." Of course the losses, which usually amount to six times that figure are never mentioned. The best advice is never to bet on any horse as brutal sounding as "Slugging Sam" when you're at the track with your girl. It's the quickest way to end a romance. Colour plays an important part at the local clnder strip for steeds. The riders are all decked out in bright silks and it's getting to the point Where "you can't tell the jockeys Without a colour chart". Green polka-dots on a mauve background is simply the rage this season, and all sensible owners are rapidly switching over to this eye- pleasing combination. The spectators themselves usually contribute to this aspect of a race-track in a very consider- able Way. Shirts from Hawaii, hats from Panama, and dresses from Paris are apparent in ever-increasing num- bers. There is, of course, the odd man who turns up in a suit, but if he values it and if the track is muddy, he should come equipped with a portable atomic bomb shelter. The ground itself is simply "oozing" with colour, the colour of the tickets on all those horses that didn't come in. Yes, once again "they're off". Every true lover of the turf greets the season with the hope of seeing a better and more beautiful horse. But most people just want a chance to Win back that ten dollar bill lost on Needlenose last year. -Anon. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SHAKESPEARE ON CRICKET . . . at point a hundred knights . . . " ...how'sthat...." . . . not in this land shall he remain uncaught . . . . . . O, sides, you are too tough . . . " . . . Out treacherous villain . . . " ...notsohot...." . . , Dispose of them . . . " . . . She's a good block . . . " . . . pray you, let's hit together . . . . . . So will I turn her into the pitch . . . or the nets . . ' ...Canwe?...." . . . Have you scored? . . . . " ...buthowlcaughtit...Iamtolearn..." . . 'Tis now but four o'clock: we have two hours . . . . . . Launcelot and I are out . . . ." --A. R. McKim. -. l SMOKE Rising up in bluish wisps of no-thingness, Long plumes of smoke from blackened chimney pots ' Against the red-flecked sky. They twist, and curl around themselves and climbg There is no winter wind to blow them on Across the cold, crisp air. Above the ice-held roof tops, into space, They move like ghosts of wasted yesterdays, And fade before my eyes. -E. B. Newcomb. - . - -i1-- APPOINTMENT IN WASHINGTON "Hey Harry, where the devil did I put those clean shirts? I'm positive they were on the chair last night". P TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q3 "Oh, I shoved them in the bottom drawer. I thought those were the ones you weren't taking". "Did you think I was going to wear a dirty one "Will you shut up for a minute? All you've been doing this morning is yell and scream. Take it easy and you might make that plane." "Yea, and if I don't the contract's gone and you Emow what'll happen to me. Jobs are scarce". "Well, quit your beefing and step on it." Jim Larson disappeared into the bathroom, thredding his way through the mess surrounding the suitcase on the floor. He knew he should have packed the night before but being Jim Larson, he had put it off until the last moment. Now he had fifty minutes to get out to the air- port, and he had to cram his stuff into the bag and grab something to eat before he went. "Is there any coffee downstairs, Harry?" "Nope. And don't complain. I haven't been down- stairs myself you know. You'll have to travel on an empty stomach". That was great. Nothing to eat until he put down in Washington at one-thirty. But he had to get that con- tract. His raise wasn't given to promote inefficiency. It was given to get results. "Hurray up Jim. You know darn well we wonit be able to make good time out to the airport in my car. In fact we'll be lucky if it makes any time at all." "Yea, that's all I needg the car breaking down." In three quick motions the suitcase was packed and both men were heading downstairs. Jim ran into the kitchen and grabbed a piece of bread. "It's better than nothing." He could hear Harry starting the car. From the way it sounded, he didn't figure it would carry them around the block, but once he got out to the curb the engine was turning over nicely. The bag was thrown into the back seat and Jim jumped in beside Harry. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Hold it a minute, I forgot to lock the door." More time wasted. Back in the car again, Jim didn't dare to consider what he'd left behind until they were well away from the house. "Think we can make it?" "I dunno. The cops have been pretty strict lately. I wouldn't like to take a chance and move over fifty-five. If we're nabbed, it's the end right there." The green Chev writhed through the traffic, in and out, left turn, right turn, until at last it found itself in comparative freedom. The speedometer began to climb. Forty-five, fifty, fifty-three, fifty-eight, sixty-two. At sixty-five, Jim heard the long drawn out wail of a siren coming up quickly behind them. But the car with the big white letters on the hood and doors whipped past them at about eighty. There was obviously something more im- portant than a speeding car up ahead. Around the next bend they saw what it was. A monstrous trailer truck was stretched on its side across the road with a telegraph pole neatly interwined in the engine. But the driver and his cabin mate were standing there talking to the police- man. "Boy, those guys are lucky. But we aren't. How in hades are we going to get around the thing?" Harry didn't bother to answer. He just swung the car into the ditch, past the truck, and almost onto the road again. But it stalled. "Now we've had it" muttered Jim. But Harry was out of the car in a flash and ran over to the two truckers and policeman. The next thing Jim knew. they were all standing behind the car telling him to start the thing. The engine finally connected and with a mighty heave the car was on the highway again. Jump- ing into the driver's seat, Harry jerked the wheel around and they were down the road. Another two miles: Jim TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 looked down at his watch. Eight minutes to go if the plane wam't delayed. He was through. Harry swung sharply to the right. They were on the airport property now. Only half a mile of straight road to the buildings. Jim could see several planes on the run- ways but he couldn't tell if any of them were warming up. The car stopped with a whine and Jim jumped out with his bag in one hand and hat in the other. Thanks a lot, Harry. I'll be back on Friday but I'll phone you tonight after the meeting". Harry watched him fumble for his ticket at the gate. Now he was running across the tarmac to the plane whose props were turning over. Well, he'd made it. The door closed on Jim and the huge machine began to move slowly down the strip. It gained speed and finally it began to inch its way off the ground. Higher and higher it climbed, and then suddenly the right wing sank until it was almost touching the ground. The whole plane quickly nose- dived and ploughed through the steel fence at the other end of the field. As the flames shot to the sky, Harry saw a white truck scream out of a hanger, followed closely by two red ones. He made his way blindly into the restaurant overlook- ing the riuiways and put a call into town. "Hello, Miss Booth. Mr. Keene speaking. Please phone Alliance Chemicals in Washington and tell them Mr. Lar- son won't be in today". --ZXHOH. AFTER THE FRENCH COMP EXAM Tall trees flaring fan-like on the hillside, Young ones sprouting perkily behind them And the slow hill swelling gently beyond. Houses set solidly. A determined wall of green lines the crest. Fields swinging carelessly in their pace, 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD With strong stalks standing up bushily. Tumbled clouds lie firmly in the sky- Their undersides a weak and sickly gray, While absent wind sways the whole forward. Robins' chirps stab the air And swallows slide with liquid ease. Hills in the distance rolling aimlessly And leaves above fussing in pleasant uselessness. Smoke ambles smoo-thly from the garbage-fire. And starlings flit from crate to pot. Trains churning past invisibly, Whistles shouting for attention. Cows pegged whitely in thick green grass, And hills and fields swinging up together. A black-shadowed bird from the barn roof Burbles eagerly. Chirps. and peeps scamper in from all about. A tractor chugging- Spluttering energetically. And tennis balls thudding thickly on the court. A robin Flashing from a rusty can hangs outward from th top- Ready. And starlings bobbing on the lifeless ash. In a heap Gray boards lie sagging, Blending, Tired, abandoned, Sinking into the earth. Old fences Totter on tunneled legs. Vines pull them down tirelessly, Silently, Vines Shrouding the tired decay. A tractor chugging, e fence- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Tennis balls plumping, The breeze bustling the leaves, And the smoke flowing bluely from the vanished fire. -J. D. M. Brierley. MY TEN WEEKS IN GREAT BRITAIN From the twenty-seventh of February to the ninth of May of this year, I spent the most exciting, the most enter- taining and the most educational ten weeks of my life. In those weeks I was a guest of the British United Nations Association and of the London Daily Mail in Great Britain. I am going to try here to set down as much as I can of what I did and what I learned. On the twenty-seventh of February, Miss Elizabeth Goring and I flew from Montreal to London via Shannon, Ireland. It was my first flight in a plane, and needless to say, it was a wonderful experience. In London we were met and taken to the Devonshire Street Club where we were to spend the first week of our visit. On the following day the rest of the delegates arrived and we proceeded to get acquainted. There were twenty-six of us, thirteen girls and thirteen boys from Western Europe and the English- speaking nations of the Commonwealth. In that first week in London we were shown many of the sights of the city, we went to concerts and the theatre, we were received by the Lord Mayor, but most important of all, we were exposed to each other! It was very en- lightening to most of us to discover that there could be such a variety of intelligent opinions on controversial sub- jects. The discussions, which occasionally became argu- ments, ranged from free trade and religion, to the ad- vantages of a brushcut! On March tenth we all left London. We were sent to various towns and schools throughout the country. I was sent to South Wales, near Cardiff. I spent a month there. I attended school and I met the people. I went to 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD rugby matches, and heard the famous Welsh choral singing I went on bicycle tours and I investigated a coal mine. It was all completely new to me, the narrow valleys and the small people with their lilting accent. Nevertheless, I was made to feel at home. I stayed with two different families for two weeks each, in both households I was treated as a member of the family. Then. at the beginning of April, I went to Derby in the Midlands. There the pattern was the same-I went to school and stayed with two families. Derby was very different from Wales and very different from London. It was more like a Canadian city. Again I was sh-own the sights. I talked about Canada to all of the local grammar schools. One week-end I went mountain-climbing in the Peaks district. And again I met the people. I met the boys and girls of my own age. And again I learned a lot. On the second day of May, all of us returned to the Devonshire Street Club. We were very glad to see each other again but a little sad because we realized that we only had another week in Britain. The last week was much like the Iirst. We went to the House of Commons and to Windsor Castle. Finally, on May seventh, we had our Hnal forum in the Royal Albert Hall. There, all of us spoke to some six thousand of the London district sixth formers. We spoke to them and then we said goodbye and thank you. Then we all flew sadly back to our own countries, all of us sorry to leave, but all of us anxious to see our homes again. We were, I guess, "a sadder and a wiser" lot. We had all learned a great deal and we all had a lot to think about. I think I can sum up what I learned in one word. I learned tolerance. In Canada we all think much the same way about the most vital issues. As a consequence, we are prone to believe that people with different opinions are almost bound to be wrong. We have jokes about this and that racial group. We are inclined to talk of "those TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 Germans" or "those Limeys". We are too far away from other nations to see them as groups of individuals. Cir at least that is the way I thought before my trip. But now I have met a boy from West Berlin who dislikes stewed prunes as much as I do, and I have met a Swede who is as partial to Elizabeth Taylor as I am. I think that, because of this, I have learned in practice what we have always been told in theory, that all men are equal and that the opinions of all men should be respected. For this reason alone the trip was worth it to me. It was summed up for all of us by one of the delegates on our last day in London. She said, "You know, two months ago twenty-six of us from fifteen nationalities arrived hereg tomorrow, twenty- six world citizens will be going home." We all agreed. -P. G. Martin. Inspection Day The annual inspection of the Cadet Corps took place on Saturday, May the twelfthg The Chief of the Air Staff, Air Marshal W. A. Curtis, C.B., C.B.E., D.S.C., took the salute under clear spring skies. The entire parade was excellent, and the House Drill was especially good. As in the past three years, Brent nosed out Bethune in the inter- House competition and much credit is due to Dave Smith who led his squadron to a well-earned victory. The band under Robertson i was certainly the best it has even been and it showediremarkable ability with several new pieces which were learnt this year. The Gym. demonstration in the afternoon was up to its usual high calibre, and the tableaux executed by the various squads were notably impressive. Messrs. Batt and Armstrong worked extremely hard this year in the preparation for Inspection Day and their efforts were rewarded by achieving and surpassing the high standards they have always set. .i 1.l1..T.-..--.- 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ADDRESS BY THE CHIEF OF THE AIR STAFF Mr. Ketchum, Distinguished Guests, Cadets. What a great pleasure it is to again visit T.C.S. and to have the privilege of inspecting the Cadets. As Mr. Ketchum has said, some 15 years ago when I was com- manding 400 City of Toronto Squadron, I had something' to do with the affiliation of T.C.S. and No. 110 Squadron, as 400 was then designated. The Air Force values this affiliation highly and considers it a permanent arrange- ment. Your ceremonial drill today was excellent-one of the best I have ever seen. Drilling on grass is much more difficult than on a hard surface. You know Where your foot is going to rest on concrete but on grass one never can be sure. In spite of that you were excellent--of course you had a good trumpet band, which is a great help. The skill and smartness of your band was very obvious and l am sure the guests who witnessed the inspection agree with me that it was Worthy of special mention. I hope that the playing and marching display, While Brent and Bethune Houses were preparing for the drill competi- tion, will become an annual event. Drill and ceremonial parades are very beneficial. They develop smartness in appearance, team Work and self conidence-all very desirable qualities-all qualities that go to make a good citizen. Good citizenship training cannot start too early in life., I wish that our schools devoted even more time to it-after all, the thinking and actions of our young citizens have a considerable bearing on our future. 'One of the greatest pleasures in life is to be able to carry one's part of the load in making our democratic sys- tem of government work. Nothing continues to function properly without effort, supervision and direction. Things that are taken for granted deteriorate. This deteriora- tion may be imperceptible at first but as time goes on. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 increases steadily and more rapidly. That is why we say "our Way of life" has to be worked at and defended. Our forefathers fought and died to obtain the freedom we en- joy and take so much for granted. We have taken this freedom for granted so long that the deterioration has started to set in and we must now double our effort if we want to avoid losing it. Every man must think in terms of "what he can contribute to his country"-not "what he can get out of it". That sort of thinking starts with young men like you. We Canadians are among the most fortunate people of this world-in fact I think we are the most fortunate. Ours is a young country on the threshold of a great de- velopment. Our natural resources are only now being discovered. Iron ore in great quantity in both North Western Ontario and Labrador. Oil and gas flow in ever- increasing volume in the western provinces and there is untold Wealth in our north country. I cannot think of a time in the history of the world when greater opportunity presented itself to young men. And the amazing part of it is that all of this is within our own borders and only a few hours air travel from our homes. You can rest assured that anyone who prepares himself to take part in the great development of our country will be highly rewarded. You and you alone have the responsibility of preparing your- self for this opportunity and you must do this preparatory work mainly in the eight hours that are not used for nor- mal work or the eight hours allotted for sleep. lf you plan this "other eight hours" for your moral, mental and physical development and work at it, you will be surprised at the results. Remember this-no person derives any- thing out of this life that he does not put into it. Now that you find yourself in that most fortunate position, what are you going to do about it? Sit down and wait for something to fall your way, or are you going to get out and help make things happen? There is only one answer, isn't there? 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We in the Air Force have been charged with the task of both defending Canada against enemy air attack and providing an overseas air division to act as a deterrent to war. It is a big task, a big responsibility. We are tackling it in a business-like way and each month finds us making good progress towards our goal. Building an air force is a long, exacting job. We must first have a good founda- tion of well-trained oflicers and men. These ofiicers and men must have the proper training and experience to en- able them to do their work satisfactorily, to evaluate both the present situation and the future position. The airman's tools are ever changing. Air warfare has recently entered a new era calling for new types of aircraft and new methods of operating and maintaining them. The last war was a piston engine air war. Now as far as iighters and bombers are concerned that type of aircraft is obsolete or obso- lescent. Jet powered aircraft introduce many new prob- lems both for the ground crew and the aircrew. There is no similarity between the operation of a turbo jet engine and a reciprocating engine. A considerable portion of the workmanship in a jet engine requires a watchmaker's skill. As we gradually re-equip with jet fighters, we have to retrain a good many of our tradesmen, particularly the aero engine mechanics who are to service the aircraft and engines. The greatly increased speed, plus flying at an altitude of 40 to 60,000 feet introduces many new problems for all aircrew. Both these factors introduce navigational problems. The very high speed we now operate at, just under the speed of sound, requires quick thinking as well as quick action and a high degree of skill. Mistakes are very expensive. Our aim is to prevent making mistakes. Une of the physical problems in fiight above 40.000 feet is that it is impossible to take sufficient oxygen into ones lungs by ordinary breathing methods to keep alive, even when inhaling pure 100W oxygen. Therefore the pilot and crew cabin must be pressurized to create condi- tions that exist at a much lower altitude thus making it TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 possible to breathe easily. If for any reason cabin pres- sure fails or oxygen supply is reduced, the pilot must receive a definite warning signal and immediately dive to below the 20,000 foot level. The requirement for cabin pressurization, combined with the high rates of speed at which the aircraft travels, introduces a problem of high temperature which is so great that it is necessary to build a refrigerating unit into every jet aircraft to keep the pilot cool. Just think of that! The ground temperature may be 20" below zero or 900 above and yet in a matter of minutes the outside temperature of that same aircraft fly- ing at 40 or 50,000 feet could be 800 below zero and the pilot may still require the refrigeration equipment in his aircraft to keep the cabin at Working temperature. That is just one of the every day problems we now have to contend with. The things that are not so simple are deciding what aircraft we will require two, three or five years from now. Five years ago We decided that to meet Canadian require- ments caused by the vast areas to be covered and great distances between airports, an aircraft with a performance similar to the CF100 was required. There was no such air- craft in either the U.K. or U.S. and none was contemplated. We drew up specifications for a fighter that would meet our requirements, obtained government approval for a. pro- gram to design and build such an aircraft in Canada. That was in 1946. These aircraft will start rolling off the pro- duction line this fall. It takes roughly five years from the time an aircraft is designed until it is in production. Two and a half years ago when the international situation started to deteriorate, it was necessary for us to obtain some additional fighters to meet our requirements until the CF100 would be in production. We made an exhaustive study of all lighter aircraft in existence and selected the F86 Sabre as being the best interceptor to build in Canada. It had just completed its initial flight trials and therefore we would be only slightly 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD behind the parent company in our production. It was the fastest fighter in production in the world. The Canadair factory in Montreal was given a contract to build this aircraft about 18 months ago and it is now turning them out at a good monthly rate. We are re-equipping our fighter squadrons with this very eflicient aircraft as fast as they become available. We are building today in Canada two of the wor1d's best fighter aircraft-these are complimentary to each other. one being a day interceptor, the other a night and all-weather fighter. That is a great achievement for any country and I want to express my appreciation for the con- fidence and support I have received from the Minister of National Defence and the Cabinet as well as the senior oflicers of the Air Force who helped make this achievement possible. We are building an air force that every Canadian will be proud of and I can assure you that every Air Force oflicer and man is proud to be serving Canada. I hrmly believe that our best chance of avoiding a war and certainly our only hope of winning should we be un- fortunate enough to be forced into a third world war, lies in our possessing a much superior air force to any potential enemy. The Western Powers must give that top priority re- gardless of how desirable it is to be strong in all arms. If we cannot equal their mass manpower then we must sur- pass them in technical ability. .i- -. .-. SPEECH DAY Saturday, June 9th, was the welcome day, Speech Day., our eighty-sixth, and the end of the school year for most of the boys. Again the Chapel was crowded to overflowingg five hundred people were jammed in to pews and chairs com- fortably seating three hundred. The ladies had decorated the Chapel with beautiful bunches of flowers, the Choir v u ' THE PREFECTS Back Row:-D. A. P. Smith, P. G. C. Ketchum, R. T. Cooper, K. H. Wright C. P. R. L. Slater. Front Ron:-I. B. Bruce H-lead Prefectj, The Headmaster. E. B. Newcomb. . , , P, , ,, ,L THE HOUSE PREI'IiC'I'S lilrly Kun :ff-P. Ci. Nl-lI'lll1, ff. Emery, R. R. Rolwrtson. l7n.-nf Roni K, G. Nl.1r5lmll, C. P. B. 'I'nylor, W". Q. N. Cooper, R. '11, ff. Humphreys. fAlv5L-nt: U. NI.1cGrcgorl. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 sang particularly well, and the new hymn and anthem Won much praise. The Chaplain took the Service beautifully and Bruce, the Head Prefect, read the lesson very well. Col. J. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., Chairman of the Board of Governors, opened the proceedings in the gymnasium, welcoming Dr. Wallace and commenting on the eighteen years which the Headmaster and Mrs. Philip Ketchum had given to the School. He called on the Headmaster to present his report, which is printed below, and then asked Dr. Wallace, the retiring Principal of Queen's, to address the School. After the speeches, the prizes were distributedg Slater was Head Boy, and Bruce won the Bronze Medal. The happy proceedings came to a close with the School song, the National Anthem, and a buffet luncheon in Hall. Dr. Wallace's speech, made without any notes, was most distinguished in every way and called forth unani- mous praise. As there was no text, we can only give a summary of his remarks, which does not begin to do jus- tice to the address. "It is a pleasure," he said, to be here after twelve years' absence. When last here I was in- spired by the atmosphere of the School. Those boys I addressed are now out in the world. You boys are members of a wonderful cotmtry and you must devote your talents to building an even greater Canada." Dr. Wallace then pointed out to them the vast material resources that await their development but stressed that they must bring to their careers "hard work, loyalty, and faith in God by which you can achieve these thingsfi ' He mentioned the many fields in which a thorough training in the sciences will be required. He referred par- ticularly to the rich iron ore deposits of Labrador and Quebec, the potential wealth of the St. Lawrence power development, the agricultural and oil resources of Alberta, the aluminum deposits of British Columbia, and the great new mineral area of the northwest. "This is the life to which you are coming", the speaker emphasized, "and for 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD which you will need a thorough training in chemistry, physics and botany". Although their contributions to the material pros- perity of Canada will be of great importance, Dr. Wallace reminded his listeners that there are other and more en- during contributions to be made to the future of Canada. "Canada is beginning to take a significant part in world affairs," he continued, "and her advice is being sought in the great councils of the world. We must have knowledge of international matters and bring to the conduct of citi- zenship, learning, judgement and criticism." To this end, everything that the student does "is alive with purpose and has significance in the world to which you are turning." Dr. Wallace warned his audience that Canada cannot achieve greatness solely by developing her economic prosperity. "We must not forget that while the material wealth of Athens was great, what Greece means to us to- day derives from her spiritual greatness," he said. "What will be remembered of Canada a thousand years hence, will depend upon what we create in the arts, in drama, litera- ture., poetry, music and architecture". Our contributions in these fields have so far been small, he said, and provide a challenge to youth today. "There must be no thought of living only on the spiritual heritage of the past without adding to it ourselves," Dr. Wallace declared. He congratulated the School on its achievements in the air cadet training programme, pointing out that the times require us to be strong. "It is not possible to rely on understanding and goodwill in the world today," the speaker said, "and we must be prepared to speak through strength if the need should arise." We live in an age in which superfluous ideas abound and essential ideas are lacking. -Joubert. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 HEADMASTER'S REPORT Mr. Chairman, Principal Wallace, Ladies and Gentlemen: We have been privileged, in past years, to have had many distinguished men address the boys on Speech Day, but We have never had a more eminent scholar and man of letters than Dr. Wallace, the retiring Principal of Queen's. He has been here once before, a good many years ago, and it is surely a real testimonial to him when I say quite truly that much of his address twelve years ago is still re- called and remembered by those who heard him then, It would be tiresome and embarrassing to him were I to tell you all his accomplishments and I am sure I do not know them all, may I say very simply that for forty-one years he has been one of our most able. intellectual leaders and that he is revered and admired by thousands of Canadians who know something of his many exceptional qualities, As Principal of Queen's for fifteen years, and before that as President of the University of Alberta for eight years, his contributions to higher education will never be forgotten in this country or in many other countries. Nineteen Universities in Canada, the U.S.A. and England, have done him honourg he is a D.C.L. of Oxford, an LL.D. of Edin- burgh and an LL.D. of Harvard, and those uni ersities know their men. His Majesty the King created him a Commander of St. Michael and St. George. He is at pre- sent the Senior University Principal in Canadag one of his fellow Presidents Wrote to me the other day, when he heard Dr. Wallace was to be here, and remarked how for- tunate We were to have him and added a statement which would be shared by all University Presidents that no one had done more for the cause of University Education than Dr. Wallace. He was Canadian Chairman of the Con- ference of the United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization, and he is now the Chairman of the Research Council of Ontario and a member of the National Research Council of Canada. He has been President and 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Chairman of so many learned societies, associations and institutes that it would surprise him as much as you were they to be numbered. But the qualities that endear Dr. Wallace to all who know him are his fundamental sincerity and true humility, his concern for others, his complete unselfishness, his real love of work and of learning, and his deep spiritual nature. No wonder such a man has been a leader of leaders, a strong tower and an inspiration to his students. We are indeed privileged to have him with us to-day and we wish him many many happy and fruitful years free from the cares of administrative duties. It is my sad duty once again to record the deaths of some of our Senior T.C.S. men. Mr. D'Arcy Martin entered the School just seventy years ago, and he had been a Governor since 19023 Colonel G. W. Birks had been a Governor for ten years, Mr. W. A. Spratt came to T.C.S. in 1873, Mr. Kirwan Martin entered the School in 1878, Mr. W. H. Langley in 1881. We shall be the poorer Without these faithful supporters of the School, and others like them, but I am sure their ideals will be carried on by younger hearts. In the death of Canon Cody Canada lost a most distinguished Priest of the Church, a renowned educational leader and an administrator of rare gifts. Few men have held so many important posts or discharged their duties so well. He will be long remembered. One of the boys who was with us last autumn died at home in February after quite a long illness. His loss has been very deeply felt throughout the School but we shall always remember his fine character, his courage and cheer- ful determination. Another lad has been in hospital since early in April and he was dangerously ill for several Weeks, but now we are all so happy to know that he has almost completely recovered. Two Junior School boys were un- able to return after Easter because of illness, but they are now making good recoveries. We suffered from influenza in the Lent Term and we have had mumps in the School this term but only a minority of the boys was affected. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 We are again much indebted to our medical staff, Dr. McDerrnent and our nurses for the excellent care they have taken of the School. Mrs. Stephenson in the J.S. has been a tower of strength throughout a year in which many J.S. boys were laid low. During the year many gifts have been made to the School, the Old Boys have again contributed some four thousand dollars to the bursary fund, and in addition, they made generous donations to the Championship Football team and to the Prize Fund. The Ladies' Guild have col- lected a large sum for the furnishing of the sanctuary of the Memorial Chapel and they gave most liberally toward the re-establishment of a former nurse who had suffered great loss and serious injury. Through two of their mem- bers they have continued to give generous bursaries. Colonel J. Ewart Osborne has established a bursary award in memory of his brother, H. C. Osborne, of the annual amount of three hundred dollars, to be given to a promising boy who needs financial assistance to finish his schooling. Many others have helped in various ways, we are sincerely grateful to them all. These friends of the School realize, as we all do, that such schools as T.C.S. cannot be carried on unless they continue to receive liberal assistance from those who are able to help and who believe in the value of this type of education. The School has been full again this past year, with 250 boys, for the first time in our eighty-six year history, great grandsons of Old Boys have entered, and that makes us feel we are really beginning to reach a renowned old age for a school in a young country. There are just 50 sons, grandsons and great grandsons of Old Boys in the School. It is such a pleasure to see the old names and to a considerable degree the old faces and manners carried on in the second and third generations. Three new Masters joined the staff last September: Canon C. G. Lawrence is our Chaplain, Mr. Peter Solly- Flood is a language Master, and Mr. Philip Robertson- .QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Fortay the Geography Master. These men are all distin- guished in their respective fields of endeavour and they have already made valuable contributions to our life. Mr. Robertson-Fortay is taking a group of boys this summer on a trip through England, Europe and North Africag we expect to be able to add many specimens to our museum when they return. It is a real sorrow to know that Mr. Snelgrove and Mrs. Spencer will not be with us on a full time basis next year. For nine years Mr. Snelgrove has been one of our most willing and helpful Masters, he has taught the lower forms, has produced Gilbert Sz Sullivan, and helped in many other ways. We shall always be indebted to him. Mrs. Spencer has given much assistance in the Junior School this past year and she has conducted extra English classes in the Senior School, as well as being a great help with the staging of our plays. We trust that she and Mr. Snel- grove will help us again from time to time. The Corner-Stone of our Memorial Chapel was laid by Mr. G. B. Strathy at a fitting ceremony last October 22nd. Bishop Renison preached a memorable sermon and Bishop Broughall took part of the Service, we are proud to claim them both as Old Boys. Since then, construction has gone on apace and I know you are as thrilled as we are to see such a beautiful and important building fitting so well into our fabric and rapidly approaching completion. One year after the laying of the Corner-Stone, on Sunday, October 21st next, Trafalgar Day, the Chapel will be formally opened and dedicated, and His Excellency the Governor- General has graciously consented to be present. It will be another red letter day in our long and colourful history and we hope that many of you will be here on that occasion. The Right Rev. L. W. B. Broughall conducted a service of Confirmation at the School on March 17th and he spoke to the boys in a way they will long remember. It was the tirst time that Bishop Broughall had found it pos- sible to be at his old School for a Confirmation Service and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 it was such a real pleasure to have him. He has given a silver communion set to the Chapel. School work has gone along extremely well. In the Christmas examinations the Senior School reached the highest standard in our history: 175 boys obtained a general average of just 65.6Wg only 696 were below the passing average of 5098 and over a third of the School had averages of 7096 or better. Since then that standard has been maintained or improved in the month's marks. Some of the reasons for the steady improvement in school work are more forms and smaller numbers in each class, the set system in languages and mathematics, the entrance examinations to the Senior School, and the individual assistance given by Masters. But all these advantages are outweighed by the importance of the character and spirit of staff and boys, that is our real jewel of great price and we are justly proud of it. T.C.S. boys have now won just one hundred Univer- sity Scholarships in seventeen years, including four Rhodes Scholarships. W. M. Cox was awarded a Rhodes this year from Bermuda and We congratulate him most sincerely. We are also proud of the Scholarships won this year and last year by McLennan, Millward, Watts, Williamson and others, details of which are in the Speech Day booklets. There are T.C.S. Old Boys now at over 30 Universities in Canada, the U.K., Ireland, and the U.S.A. Some very good papers were submitted in our entrance examinations and Memorial Scholarships were won by H. L. Ross, of Selwyn House School, Montreal, J. R. Cart- wright, of our Junior School, and a Junior School Scholar- ship by M. J. Tamplin, of Falconbridge Public School. Exhibitions for particularly good efforts were won by Nicholas Thornton and Charles Maclnnes, both of Selwyn House School, and P. W. A. Davison of our Junior School received honorable mention. We congratulate these boys, and particularly, I think, we should give much credit to Selwyn House School and its Headmaster. Naturally we 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD are always proud of our own Junior School under the excel- lent leadership of Mr. Tottenham and his able staff. P. G. Martin, one of our Sixth Form boys and a top scholar, won the Youth Forum Competition for Canada conducted by the Council for World Citizenship. It was the second time in the three years of its existence that one of our senior boys has won this coveted honour. The essay he submitted, entitled "Our Way to Peace" was extremely well done and I am told that Martin was head and shoul- ders above all other competitors. He was flown to England in March, where he spent ten weeks with boys and girls representing all other Atlantic Pact Countriesg he has described his experiences as being the mo-st memorable and instructive ten weeks he has ever spent. He gave an excellent description of his trip in a speech he made to the whole School in Hall. We congratulate Martin, and Mr. Humble, and Mr. Hodgetts who taught him English and History. The clubs in the School have been functioning with enthusiasm and interest this year: The Dramatic Club under Mr. Dale, the Political Science Club under Mr. Hod- getts, the Senior and Junior Debating Societies under Mr. Humble and Mr. Dale, the French Speaking Club under Mr. Bishop and Mr. Solly-Flood, the Current Affairs Club under Mr. Solly-Flood, have all had extremely good yearsg the Editorial Staff of "The Record" have brought out four first-rate numbers and a fifth will be published in August. Constantly I receive letters from Old Boys, young and old, who claim that "The Record" is better than ever and in a class by itself as a School magazine. Certainly I think the contributions are unusually good and many of them have been distinguished. Newcomb has been one of the best editors we have ever had and much credit is due to him, and to Mr. Humble and lately Mr. Bishop whose help has been so valuable. The Choir has again risen to heights and their singing at the Carol Service, the Confirmation Service and the HHJ. UIOHD TI-IE j.S. CRICKET XI. Standing:-A. R. Winnett. A. W2 B. Osler QCapt.j, R. I. K. Young. Back Row:-D. C. Budge, N. P. Godfrey, D. W. Morris. Esq., VU. D. Boucher J. W. B. Cumberland. lfronf Razr:-J. A. C. Ketchum. D. S. Osler, VU. F. Boughner. H. R. A. Montemurro, P. W. A. Davison fscorerj. 'VIHIIZ 1.5. GYM. TEAM Iiuck Ron: 'lf G. Vlqflxkdll, XV. A. H. Hyl.1nd, D. S. Oblor, D. C. Budge. lfmnf Kun: A. R. Vfinnutt. D. I.. C. DLml.1p. D. Boucher QCapt.l. J. XV. H. Cumlwrlgmd. C. VC". fildcrkin. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 Memorial Service brought many compliments to them. Mr. Cohu and the boys give much time to practicing and we are always indebted to them. The library, under Mr. and Mrs. Dening's direction, ably assisted by Morse, Dover and Bonnycastle, has become almost a model for school libraries. The circulation of books has steadily risen and the reading room is always in use. Once again the work of the Cadet Corps has been out- standing, and this year more outstanding than in most years. Mr. Batt has been with us thirty years and he has brought our Cadet Work up to an extremely high level for a school Corps. He is now ably assisted by Mr. Armstrong. Many of you were here for the Inspection and saw the drill and gym. Work. The Chief of the Air Staff, Air Marshal Curtis, most kindly came down to take the salute and he expressed himself as being most impressed by the Work of the boys. This is the fifteenth year of our affiliation with an Air Force Squadron, fwe are now an Air Cadet Corpsj, and four of our boys have this year Won Flying Training Scho- larships, one other has qualified and may be accepted. We are told that our candidate for an exchange visit to Eng- land or the United States Will most likely be accepted. In shooting, four boys, Bruce, Clark, Robertson ii and Woolley, Won silver medals given by His Majesty, for making scores of 98 out of a hundred, three boys, Emery ii, Seagram i. and Spencer Won bronze medals for scores of 97. The Hope Commission report on education in Ontario has occasioned much interest and discussion. As a staff, We have devoted meetings to the consideration of the more important chapters and We are amazed at the amount of material, and the detailed work which has gone into the collection and editing of it. This report will surely be a landmark in the educational World for years to come: we are only sorry that some attention was not given to the Work of the boarding schools and the possibility of making their benefits available to larger numbers of pupils from 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD all walks of life. After all, these schools were the real pioneers in Canada in many educational principles which are commonplace to-day. We also welcome the report of the Massey Commission on Education and the Arts. Al- though I have seen only summaries of its recommenda- tions. it is obvious that this report is going to be a most valuable document in charting the course Canada should take in order to broaden and deepen our cultural interests and nourish those which have been on a starvation diet. As a School, we hope most sincerely that the recommendation to multiply many times the scholarships and bursaries available at Universities will be implemented without de- lay. This has been a memorable year in athletics: Our football team, one of the best we have ever had, won the Championship for the first time since 1934. Everyone who saw the boys play was simply delighted at the skill and determination and unconquerable spirit they showed in every game. They were younger and lighter than their opponents but team work to perfection and their splendid attitude always won the day. We have been bubbling with pride at their achievements and we especially congratu- late the coach, Mr. Hodgetts, and the co-captains, Wright and Smith. Then came the hockey: With perfect ice every day in our wonderful rink, from November until the end of March, hockey is stronger than ever before. The first team defeated all its school opponents, except U.T.S., and tied with U.C.C. for first place in the boarding school group. Actually we came top of the boarding schools in Ontario and Quebec. The Middleside and Junior School teams were undefeated. In Squash racquets We lost to Ridley in an extremely close contest. In Swimming, we won the Little Big Four Championship for the first time, defeating the next school by a wide margin. We shall be fortunate in- deed if we ever have a better swimming team. In Gym., our first team won the Quebec Open Meet, defeating McGill and other Senior teams and our captain, Marshall, was TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4,5 placed first in competition with all others, Senior and Junior. Our second gym. team won an invitation meet held by St. A.ndrew's. The cricket eleven has just won the Little Big Four Championship with two clean-cut victories over S.A.C. and U.C.C. and a wonderfully well-earned draw last Wednes- day with Ridley. That game required stamina, courage and patience of a high order, and our team was not want- ing in those qualities. We were the only undefeated team and our boys gave remarkable displays of batting, bowl- ing and fielding. Bruce, the captain, Mr. Lewis and Mr. Alf Pope are especially to be cm-1g,ra-t-ulated. It is safe to say that T.C.S. has never before in all its history won so many athletic contests with other schools, and it has given us all, particularly the Old Boys, something to brag about. More important than marks in school work, more important than victories in games, more important than clubs and societies, is the feeling or tone or character of a school. And this year there has been the finest spirit among the boys. Bruce, the Head Prefect, and all the other Prefects, House Prefects, and Senior boys have given excellent leadership, there has been, to a higher degree than I have ever experienced before, a sense of co-opera- tion and self-discipline in the School, a quiet, deep-rooted desire to do one's best-and a good best,-to be friendly and helpful, which surely augurs well for the boys them- selves, for the school or university of which they are members, and eventually for our democratic world. We hear much about the ills of individuals and society at large, and I often think we overlook the far larger number of young men and women all about us who have shown themselves to be exceptionally able and dependable, there are many of them, thank God, and we at T.C.S. have been blessed with a very large number of such boys this year. They and the staff make a school, and the boys and staff 46 H TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of the school year 1950-1951 at T.C.S., especially the Senior boys, have given much added strength to every fibre of our lifeg may they who are leaving continue on the same path, though in wider horizons, with the same spirit of adventure and courage to face the unknown, the same honest endeavour and quest for learning, the same good fellowship and faith in God and man which they have shown here. Upward and onward, day by day, Straight is the course and narrow the way, But others before us the path have trod And the top of the hill is the Heart of God. We shall never forget these lads. SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PRoFlclENcY Sixth Form- The Chancel1or's Prize .............................r...........,......,...,............................ C. P. R. L. Slater A Special Prize for Distinction- Given by Dr. Wilder Penfield ...,.......................... .............. D . A. Hanson VI B Form- Given by Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun ........... ...............,....... P . S. Hunt V A Form- Given by G. B. Strathy .........,.......,............................ ..,.,.......... R . J. Anderson V B Form- Given by R. P. Jellett ..,....................,....,...,.. .........................,.........,.............................. D . M. Wood IV A Form- Given by R. C. H. Cassels and Senator G. H. Barnard: R. M. L. Heenan, C. R. Bateman, D. L. Seymour IV B I Form- . Given by Col. J. W. Langmuir ....,.,..,.................,...................,.................................... J. A. Cran IV B Il Form- Given by Norman Seagram and G. S. Osler: C. E. S. Ryley, M. C. Webb, J. Polak III A Form- Given by Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon .....,.,............,.,.....,,.................. P. F. McK. Jones III B Form- Given by B. M. Osler ................,..............,..... ............,.....,............................. J . A. McKee II Form- 0 Given by Argue Martin ...........,.......................................... A. D. Massey, J. P. Giffen RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE Siicth Form- Givcn in memory of Archbishop Worrell: P. G. C. Ketchum, C. P. R. L. Slater TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE tContinuedJ VI B Form- Given in memory of Archbishop Derwyn T. Owen ,...,..,,........4.,..., P. S. Hunt V A Form- The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize .......e..............,....,......,......i.,.....,....... R. J. Anderson V B Form- Prize founded by the Fourth Bishop of Toronto ........,........,... T. D. Wilding V C Form- Given by The Right Rev. R. J. Renison ..,...................... .............. A . Phillips ENGLISH Sixth Form- Given by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Dr. H. J. H. Petry ...................,......,..............................,,.,..,......,............. C. P. R. L. Slater VI B Form- Given by Canon C. J. S. Stuart .,........... ......,.... J . D. M. Brierley V A Form- Given by George McCu1lagh ............ ..,,..,...... ,.,.....,,,.... R . J. Anderson V B Form- Given by the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave ............... ..........,.... D . M. Wood V C Form- Given by Provost R. S. K. Seeley ........... .............. A . Phillips LATIN Sixth Form- Given in memory of D'Arcy Martin ..,... C. P. R. L. Slater, D. A. Hanson V A Form- Given by C. F. Harrington ............,...,....................,.........,............................., R. J. Anderson V B Form- Given by G. M. Huycke ..................,....................... ........,......, B . Mowry GREEK Sixth Form- Prize founded by Dr. Bethune ............................ .,............ C . P. R. L. Slater FRENCH Sixth Form, Set 11- Given by Dr. Robert Armour ........................ ......,.,.... C . P. R. L. Slater VI B Form, Set 10- Given by E. P. Taylor ......................... ............................................,......... J . M. Parfitt V A Form, Set 9- Given by Col. J. E. Osborne ............. ............ R . C. Meredith, H. D. B. Clark V B Form, Set 8- Glven by R. D. Mulholland .........................................................,....,,......................, J. A. Dolph HISTORY Sixth Form- Given by Hugh Labatt .......,..................................... ............... D . A. Hanson V A Form- Given by J. D. Johnson ........... ...........................,..........,................... R . J. Anderson V B Form- Given by S. S. DuMou1in .............................. R. H. McCaughey, T. D. Wilding V C Form- Given by G. E. Phipps ............ . . . ............... J. R. Timmins 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SPANISH Fifth Form- Given by J. W. Seagram .....C...................,..........4................, ...,....,.... C . A. Woolley MATHEMATICS Sixth Form- Given by C. F. W. Burns .,......A,.............,...............,.,...... ,,.,.....,.. W . S. C. McLaren VI B Form- Given by J. G. K. Strathy .............. ...........,.........., P . S. Hunt V A Form- Given by N. O. Seagram ..... ....... .......... R . J. Anderson V B Form- Given by S. B. Saunders ................,...........,.............. .,.......... R . H. McCaughey SCIENCE Sixth Form- Given in memory of Sir William Osler ..,........, .,...,....,.. VI B Form- .C. P. B. Taylor Given by H. W. Morgan .......,.................,,......................,.....,............,............,............. P. S. Hunt V A Form- Given by W. M. Pearce ............ ,......... H . G. Watts, R. J. Anderson V B Form- Glven by A. E. Jukes ..,.......,.. .,..........,..,...................... V C Form- Given by W. W. Stratton ...................................,.,....,..,.,.......................,........ .N. M. Seagram .W. R. Jennings PRIZES FOR EXCEPTIONAL ACHIEVEMENT IN THE LOWER FORMS Gerald Larkin and C. M. Russel: IV A Form- Given by C. R. Bateman lLatin, Maths.? A H Bogert lR.K.? Bonnycastle iEnglish, Science, Health? L. Heenan CR.K., French, Maths.? Seymour lHistory, Latin, French, Maths.? J. C. R. M. D. L. IV B I Form- Given by Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon: J. A. Cran CMaths., Science? M. A. Hargraft tGeography, Maths., French? IV B II Form- Given by Dr. George Laing and Hugh Labatt: J. Polak fPhysics, Maths.? C. E. S. Ryley tChemistry, Spanish? M. C. Webb lPhysics, Geography? D. A. Wevill iEnglish? J. E. Yale CHealth? III A Form- Given by E. P. Taylor and E. M. Little: . Colman fMaths., French? . Hayes CHistory? . B. Higgins CScience? nFUf11S-'QE gnwfwws-' . S. Ryley iHealth? . Watson l French, Latin, History? McK. Jones CFrench, R.K., English, Geography? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD :IQ PRIZES FOR EXCEPTIONAL ACHIEVEMENT IN THE LOWER FORMS ICOntir1uedl III B Form- Given by Ross Wilson and E. Phipps Baker: R. W. Johnson iLatin, Maths.J M. S. Mather CEnglish, Frenchl J. A. McKee tEnglish, History, Maths., Geography, Science! H. D. Molson tFrench, R.K., Healthl C. M. D. Ross ILatinJ II Form- Given by P. A. DuMoulin and Argue Martin: B. R. Angus IMaths.J C. St.J. Anstis CR.K., Latin? J. P. Giffen CEnglishl D. I. Goodman tFrenchJ B. B. Leech CSOcial Studies, Health? D'A G. Luxton tR.K., Health, Latinl A. D. Massey IMaths., English, Latinl HEALTH Prizes in Health Studies given in memory of Dr. R. F. Forrest: J. C. Bonnycastle, F. L. R. Jackman, P. F. K. 'hier ART Prizes given by the Ladies' Guild Special Prize .........................,..........,........,.....,....,.,........................................,..,,.........,..................... D. A. Wevill III A Form .....,.. .... ......,....................,.....,.,.....,..............,.,.......................,............. ....................... P . H . Roe III B Form ......, ........... P . G. Phippen II Form .........,... ................,.............. ............ C . St. J. Anstis ACTING Prizes given in memory of Col. H. C. Osborne: . E. B. Newcomb, H. D. B. Clark The Butterfleld Trophy .....,.,............,..,,.............,......,,.......,,........,.....,......................... E. B. Newcomb WRITING The Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Prizes given by Col. J. W. Langmuir for the best contribution to "The Record" during the School year: Ill Poetry-"Saw a Star-Shaped Sign" .............................,...,,.,......,....... E. B. Newcomb C21 Essay-"All That Glitters Is Not Gold" .......,......................... J. D. M. Brierley 131 Short Story-"Grass Fire" ...........,...,.........,..,....,................,............... A. C. A. Adamson C43 Article-"The Flood of Fifty" .......,.............................,....... R. A. N. Bonnycastle 451 Humour-"Citizenship" .,.............................,,..,....................................,.............. A. O. Hendrie An Award for Exceptional Merit as Editor of "The Record"- Given by C. F. W. Burns ............................,.,.............,................................. E. B. Newcomb Prize for Distinguished Contribution as an Assistant Editor- Given by E. P. Taylor .......,.........,.,...,....,...,.,.,,.....................................,.............. C. P. B. Taylor SPEAKING Debating- The Best Debater, given by J. dePencier ,,,.........,.. ...................... D . A. Hanson Reading in Chapel- Given in memory of Dyce Saunders ............,.... ,...,.......... C . P. R. L. Slater 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MUSIC Prize given by Mrs. H. E. Cawley ............,......4................, ....,...,..., R . J. Anderson PHOTOGRAPHY Prizes given by Dr. R. McDerment- A. C. A. Adamson, R. W. LeVan, R. J. Anderson, V. S. Emery MILITARY STUDIES Signals- Given by Col. N. H. Macaulay .............,........................ .......... D . I. Goodman Meteorology- Given by Admiral P. W. Nelles ...........................,... .............. J . A. Dolph Airmanship- Given by Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C ............ ........... J . A. Cran SPECIAL PRIZES The Choir Prize, founded by the late Capt. F. P. Daw ............ D. P. Mitchell Special Choir Prize, given by Mr. Cohu ............................................................ R. T. Cooper Members of the Choir: Pins given by B. M. Osler The Margaret Ketchum Prize ................................... ................................................. J . D. Seagram The Rigby History Prize- Founded by the late Oswald Rigby ........... ............ C . P. R. L. Slater The Political Science Prize- Given by Col. C. S. Maclnnes ................ ............. C . P. B. Taylor The Armour Memorial Prize- Founded by Dr. R. G. Armour ........................................................................ P. G. Martin The Hugel Prize for Geology ..................................................................................... -...W. G. Harris The The The The The The The The The The The The The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form ........... P. F. McK. Jones F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form: R. M. L. Heenan, C. R. Bateman, D. L. Seymour F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form ..................... R. J. Anderson Henry Campbell Osborne Bursary .............,.............................................. C. O. Spencer George Percival Scholfield Memorial Bursary .............................. H. G. Watts Prefects' Prizes ,............................. I. B. Bruce, E. B. Newcomb, R. T. Cooper, D. A. P. Smith, P. G. C. Ketchum, C. P. R. L. Slater, K. H. Wright Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy ............................................................ E. B. Newcomb Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics- Founded by the late E. Douglas Armour ............... .......... W . S. C. McLaren Founder's Prize for Science- Established by the late Sir William Osler in memory of the Founder .,............................................................................ K. G. Marshall Lieutenant Governor's Silver Medal for English ...... C. P. R. L. Slater Governor General's Medal for Mathematics .................. W. S. C. McLaren Head Prefect's Prize ...............,...................................................................................... I. B. Bruce Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Man ................... ........... C . P. R. L. Slater ,,,l. The Bronze Medal I. B. Bruce .L HH I Nfl I HO l 'WOOHIJS S6 IS6l'O L f, ,Z ,,.,, , , . , ,fir .. gk . ,7 IJ, .,-, .xi i Sq' 155 vi, . f .f fY,.,5 5- - .U FW v -, ,ri ' , 'vff s,- ,X ,. '53 H . ,Q wif, gg.- .A . , ,-F, , 1 2 ., ...M -. ""9 A ,JYTKYXQTQFQ V in Siiiffsmf MSM-53? ' HIQW-'Zi , in' ws! lg i 551523 g UH . , ...a ' ' - .- yy Q j ram i . it 5? , 3 2 1 ' X Q ? ..,. ..,--f --,- W1 2 1 ,.,, 1 .,,.-.. . ""' - 2 A g 13 Q 5 , W' ' ff I Y g g x ,vm 1 5 , , , .f 'L' ' if 1 51' . 1 Y 4 39 4 ev: V312 41 . rg f INSPECTION L. to R.:-RO Vfilf Curtis, Air Nlarshal VC". A. Curtis, The Headmaster A.V.N1. C. R. Slemon. Brigadier D. R. Agnew. 4 INSPIiCQ'I'ION: The Band TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 Athletic Prizes and Trophies Given by the following Old Boys and Friends of the School: N. H. Macaulay Douglas C. Johnston E. P. Taylor The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart Argue Martin C. F. Harrington Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon Hugh F. Labatt P. A. DuMoulin Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian Senator G. H. Barnard R. D. Mulholland The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave Gerald R. Larkin C. George McCullagh Lt.-Col. J. E. Osborne W. M. Pearce J. Wm. Seagram Col. C. S. Maclnnes Geoffrey E. Phipps Norman Seagram Norman O. Seagram Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun Col. J. W. Langmuir Dr. Wilder G. Penfield Air Marshal W. A. Bishop R. C. Matthews The Right Rev. R. J. Renison T. W. Seagram W. W. Stratton Britton M. Osler G. B. Strathy A. E. Jukes Dr. R. G. Armour W. A. M. Howard S. S. DuMoulin Joseph dePencier The Rev. R. S. K. Seeley G. S. Osler R. P. Jellett J . D. Johnson Henry W. Morgan G. M. Huycke Ross Wilson E. G. Phipps Baker R. C. H. Cassels S. B. Saunders C. F. W. Burns Dr. George F. Laing Admiral P. W. Nelles Dr. Robert McDerment J . G. K. Strathy C. M. Russel J . C. Cawley J . W. Kerr In memory of Percy Henderson In memory of the Rev. J. Scott Howard E. M. Little J. W. Thompson FIRST TEAM COLOURS iPewter Mugs with the School Shield? J. T. Arklay ...............,...........,............................. Football, Soccer, Hockey, Cricket I. B. Bruce .....,.,....................,.... Football, i'Hockey tCapt.D, Cricket tCapt.J C. N. A. Butterfield .,......................,.......................,.........,.,.......,......... Soccer, Swimming W. F. B. Church .............,.................................................................................. Soccer, Hockey R. T. Cooper ........................ i'Soccer fCapt.J, Swimming CCapt.l, Cricket W. O. N. Cooper ........,.........................,... ..............,......... S occer, Swimming, Cricket C. M. B. Gossage ....... ........................,........,.........,..........................,.... if Football, Cricket P. G. C. Ketchum .......... .,.,...............,......... Hockey, Cricket J . D. MacGregor .....,,... .....,.....,.,.............................................. H ockey K. G. Marshall ..,.,......... .....,....................... F ootball, Gym. CCapt.J P. G. Martin .............,............ ....,..............,....,..........,.,..............,.......,..,...,.......... F ootball R. M. McDerment ........... ..................,.......... Football, Hockey, Cricket E. P. Muntz ......,.......,..,..... ........... is Football, Basketball CCo-Capt.J, Gym., Cricket P. G. Phippen ..,,.,.... .........,...................................,................................... G yrn. C. P. R. L. Slater ...,.... ,.......... S occer, Cricket 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FIRST TEAM COLOURS tContinuedD D. A. P. Smith ....,........A,.....A.........................,..............4...................A..... iiFootba11 fCo-Capt.J J. R. Timmins ....... ....,......,........,...............................................,............, F ootball, Gym. K. H. Wright ......... ............ it Football lCo-Capt.D, 'fHockey, Cricket 1950-1951 J. A. Board .........,............,......... ...,...............,..,......,........... ,..,.........., B a sketball R. A. N. Bonnycastle ......,.., ............................ "' Football A. C. Brewer ..,.......,...,.,..........,... ...,....... S occer, Cricket H. D. B. Clark ..,.................. ,.................................., F ootball G. S. Currie ................., ........................................... H ockey W. A. DuMoulin ....... ............ S occer, Basketball J. E. Emery ............ ...........................,........ F ootball P. S. Hunt ................ ........................ S wimming P. R. Hylton ............... .........,....,,.... So ccer F. L. R. Jackman ........ .........................,........ G y'm. J. H. Long ..................... .......................,............., H ockey E. B. Newcomb ........ ............... S occer, Hockey A. Phillips ............................ ..................,...,....,... F ootball R. R. Robertson ........... ...................,....,,....... H ockey D. C. Roffey .................. ........,............................. H ockey N. M. Seagram .......... .,............. F ootball, Cricket VV. D. S. Thomas ........ .................................,..,...,.,.,,..... S occer H. F. Walker ..,........... ............ B asketball lCo-Capt? H. G. Watts .............. ..........,...... 'F Football, Hockey T. D. Wilding ............ ...........,................................. ............,.................,.......... So cc er A. R. Williams ............ .....................................,....................... .....,.........................,....... G y m. C. A. Woolley ....... ...............,....,.................................................. ............. S wi mming it-Distinction Cap RECORDS IN EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY 220 Yds. Senior: New Record of 23.3 .......................,... R. M. McDerment Broad Jump, Junior: New Record of 17' 8V2" .................. A. D. Donald Pole Vault, Intermediate: New Record of 8' 5314" M. C. dePencier Cricket Ball Throw, Senior: New Record of 106 yds. 6" W. A. DuMoulin AGGREGATE WINNERS ON SPORTS DAY Senior- lst ,J. E. Emeryg 2nd, R. M. McDermentg 3rd, I. B. Bruce Intermediate- lst, E. P. Muntzg 2nd, C. E. S. Ryleyg 3rd, P. A. Greey, M. C. dePencier Junior- lst, A. D. Donaldg 2nd, D. I. Goodmang 3rd, M. S. Mather OTHER AWARDS The Oxford Cup Race- Trophies given by J. W. Thompson- 1st, J. A. Dolphg 2nd, K. H. Wrightg 3rd, E. L. Clarke TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 OTHER AWARDS l'C0ntiI'1U9dJ Football- The Kerr Trophy given by J. W. Kerr for the most J valuable player on Bigside .l..l......,.,......l..ll.,.l...l.,. R. M. McDerment The Kicking and Catching Cup .......................................,........ K. H. Wright The Jamie Eaton Cup held by the Captain of Littleside: J. D. Hylton, B. Mowry The Dunbar Russel Memorial Prize: The most promising player on Littleside .,,...,........,......., R. M. L. Heenan Soccer- The Paterson Cup for the most valuable player ...... R. T. Cooper Hockey- The Captain's Cup given by R. G. W. Goodall ..........,. I. B. Bruce The Kerr Trophy given by . W. Kerr for the most valuable player on Bigside ..,......................,....,........ W. F. B. Church Basketball- The J. W. Barnett Trophy for the most valuable player on Bigside ......................,............................................,.......... E. P. Muntz Cricket- Littleside 1902 Cup, and Bat for the Best Batsman, Given by Argue Martin ......................................,............... H. P. Lafleur The Calcutt Cup for the Best Bowler, and ball Given by G. S. O'Brian ...,.........,........,.. .............,,.,............,.... A . J. Lafleur Middleside The Best Batsman: Bat given by Hugh Labatt ...... W. A. Seagram The Best Bowler: Ball given by C. F. W. Burns ...... D. A. Wevill Bigside The Captain's Cup, and Bat given in memory of the Rev. J. Scott Howard ......,....................................,................ I. B. Bruce The Best Batsman: E. L. Curry Cup, and Bat given by Norman. Seagram for the highest average in the Llttle B1g Four Games .........,................,..................... P. G. C. Ketchum The Best Bowler: Bat given in memory of Mr. Percy Henderson ......................................................................,............. I. B. Bruce The Best Fielder: Old Boys' Cup, and Ball given by Mr. Hugh Labatt ....................................,.......................... R. M. McDerment The Most Improved Player, Trophy given by J. W. Kerr: E. P. Muntz A Bat for a score of fifty or more: J. T. Arklay, P. G. C. Ketchum Squash- The Bullen Cup and Trophy ..,.,................................,.......... P. G. C. Ketchum Runner-up: Given by Argue Martin ............ C. P. R. L. Slater The Fred Watts Prize for Littleside .......,........,.,.......,.,.,...., A. J. Lafleur Swimming- Senior-the Pat Osler Cup ........,,.. .........,..... C . N. A. Butterfield, W. O. N. Cooper 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OTHER AWARDS CContinuedJ Boxing- The Bradburn Cup for the Best Boxer and Trophy: J. E. Emery The Johnston Cup for the Best Novice Boxer and Trophy .........................................................A...........,........A.,......,..........,......... J. Polak Winners of Weights: K. A. W. Martin, J. E. Emery, A. G. Ross, J. A. Board, M. C. dePencier, A. Phillips Novice VVinners: J. B. Bond, C. St.J. Anstis, R. V. MacCosham, C. E. S. Ryley, J. C. Cowan, J. Polak, J. A. McKee, R. G. Church Skiing- The Bill Strong Memorial Trophy and 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 .,......................,................................................................................ I. B. Bruce The Cup for the Best Shot: Given by the Officers of the Militia Staff Course ......................................................... I. B. Bruce The Wotherspoon Trophy for coming first in the ' D.C.R.A. Competition, given by Mrs. Mildred C. Wotherspoon ....................................................................................... I. B. Bruce The Watts Cup for the Best Shot on Littleside ...... D. L. Seymour The Most Improved Cadet: Prize given in memory of Sir George Kirkpatrick ..........,,..,,....,,,....,., J. T. Arklay Gymnasium- Best Gymnast: The Tom Hyndman Memorial Prize .................. K. G. Marshall The Gwyn L. Francis Cup for the Best Gymnast on Littleside ...................,.........................................................,......... J. D. Seagrarn Tennis- Open Singles: The Wotherspoon Cup: and Trophy given by R. P. Jellett ...................................................... P. G. C. Ketchum Runner-up .....,...............,,..,..........,............................,................................. K. A. W. Martin Junior Singles: Cup given by R. P. Jellett ..... R. M. L. Heenan The Ewart Osborne Cup for the half-mile Senior ...... K. A. W. Martin The R. S. Cassels Cup for the 100 yards Senior ...... R. M. McDerment The J. L. McMurray Cup for the 120 yards Hurdles ...... J . E. Emery The Montreal Cup for the 440 yards Junior ..................... D. I. Goodman The W. M. Jones Cup for the 220 yards Junior .................. A. D. Donald Awards for assisting in Coaching: K. G. Marshall, E. P. Muntz, W. A. DuMoulin, P. G. C. Ketchum, K. A. W. Martin, D. P. Mitchell Awards for managing Teams: C. P. B. Taylor, A. R. McKim, R. T. C. Humphreys, J. D. Crawford The Magee Cup for Gym., Boxing, Cross-Country on L1t'tles1de ................................................................................................... A. D. Donald TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OTHER AWARDS fContinuedJ The F. G. Osler Cup for All-Round Athletics on Llttleslde .........,......,.....,..A.......,....,............4.. A. D. Donald, G. G. Watson The First Year Challenge Trophy, and award given by the Prefects ............,..,.A.........,.......a........AA.......A,.......e..4.,...,4....,........o..4 C. E. S. Ryley The Second Year Challenge Trophy, Given by J. W. C. Langmuir ....,..........,..........,,........ C. M. B. Gossage An Award for Good Spirit and Achievement ...... R. T. C. Humphreys The Oxford Cup for the Annual Inter-House Cross-Country Race: Given by the Old Boys at Oxford, 1897: J. A. Dolph The Daykin Cup for the Highest aggregate on Sports Day ..,........................,.................................................................... J. E. Emery The Challenge Trophy for Keenness in Athletics: Given by the Prefects. of 1944-5, and the George Leycester Ingles individual award ....................................... P. S. Hunt The Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy .....,.................................... K. H. Wright The Grand Challenge Cup for All-Round Athletics on Bigside .........................................................................,..........................., I. B. Bruce The Gavin Langmuir Memorial Trophy for Inter-House Athletics ..........,................................. ......,........ B rent House INTER-HOUSE CHALLENGE CUPS Held By Bethune House Bigside Soccer: The Morgan Carmichael Cup. Middleside Hockey: Given by T. H. McLean. The Shooting Cup. The Andrew Duncan Cup for Boxing: Given by D. L. Common. The Swimming Cup: Given by A. P. Earle. The Chess Cup: Given by R. V. Harris. Littleside Cricket: Given by J. M. Teviotdale. Inter-House Tennis Cup: Given by R.V. LeSueur. Bigside Cricket: The Seagram Cup. Held By Brent House The Oxiord Cup: Given by the Old Boys at Oxford. Bigside Football: Given by Morgan Jellett. Middleside Football: Given in memory of the Rev. E. C. Cayley. Middleside Soccer. Littleside Football: Given by A. J. Dempster. Littleside Soccer. Bigside Hockey: Given by P. G. Campbell. Littleside Hockey: Given by F. H. Mathewson. Bigside Basketball: Given by J. VV. Kerr. Middleside Basketball. Littleside 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 Read Cup for Bigside Athletics. Middleside Cricket: Given in memory of Ford Stuart Strathy. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD H O N O U R S I Academic- W. M. Cox V43-'47J has won a Rhodes Scholarship from Bermuda and will go up to Oxford next October. He graduated with honours from Trinity College, Toronto. Arthur Millward V39-'44J was awarded a Ph.D. in Classics at Harvard, and Won a Sheldon fellowship for travel in Europe, he has been abroad all year. Graham Campbell U43-'47J headed his class in Commerce at the llniversity of Manitoba and won the University Gold Meda . R. L. Watts U43-'48J came first with first class honours in Second Year Philosophy at the University of Toronto, winning the George McCullagh Scholarship, and the T. H. Wood Scholarship at Trinity. J. P. Williamson U42-'48D won first class honours in the Second Year of the Physics and Chemistry Course, winning an Edward Blake Scholarship, and the C. S. Maclnnes Scholarship at Trinity. Norman Paterson U39-'43J graduated with Hrst class honours in Geophysics at the University of Toronto and won a D.V.A. Scholarship for postgraduate study and research at the University of British Columbia. C. C. M. Baker V47-'50J won the Richardson Memorial Scholar- ship at Queen's University. C. M. Seymour V48-'50l won a Naval Officers' Association Scholarship at Royal Roads. Philip Stratford V40-'45J has won a Teaching Fellowship in France, he graduated last June with honours from the University of Western Ontario. P. G. Martin U45-'51J won the 1951 Youth Forum Competition for Canadag he wrote an Essay entitled "Our Way to Peace" and had to submit his school record and an auto- biography. He was given ten weeks in England with representatives of many other Atlantic Pact Countries. Jim Matthews U40-'45J and John Armour V43-'47J graduated with honours in Engineering at the University of Toronto and have won Athlone Fellowships for further study in England. Hugh McLennan V42-'44J has been awarded a Fellowship of the value of 82,500 given by the National Research Council. He will carry out studies in experimental neurology in London, England. He took his Ph.D. degree in biochemistry at McGill this year. 100 University Scholarships have been won in seventeen years by T.C.S. boys. This year T.C.S. Old Boys have been attending over thirty different universities in Canada, the U.S.A., the United Kingdom and Ireland. Other Honours- P. H. Gordon U00-'02J was awarded the Silver Medal of the Greek Red Cross Society, the highest award in the gift of the Society. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51' HONOURS fContinuedJ T. T. Aldwell V79-'84J has published his autobiography, "Con- quering the Last Frontier". J. G. Spragge C18-'24l has been appointed Officer Command- ing the Fourth Brigade Army Group. C. N. K. Kirk U22-'30J has been given command of the R.C.M.P. Training College in Ottawa. G. W. Spragge U06-'lll has been appointed Provincial Archivist by the Ontario Government. Bill McDougall U42-'45l was the Canadian delegate to the I.S.S. Conference in Calcutta. J. D. Ketchum V07-'10l has been elected President of the Canadian Psychological Association. An honorary Old Boy, Major the Hon. and Rev. John Foote, has been appointed Minister of Reform Institutions in the Government of Ontario. Palmer Howard V23-'29l has been appointed Director of Research in Endocrinology at the University of Oklahoma. M. W. Mackenzie V21-'24l, Deputy Minister of Trade and Commerce, has been put in charge of the organization of industry for defence. Ill. Matriculation- Honours- In the Ontario Upper School or Senior Matriculation examina- tions of 1950, the following boys won first class honours in the papers opposite their names: C. C. M. Baker .. ...... ,.,.,........................,...., Al gebra, Geometry, Trigonometry J . F. Brinckman ,,...,..,........................,........,............,,.......,,........,......,......,..,,......,...,.,..,,....,,.,,, Physics J. H. Brodeur ......... .,..... ,..........,.,.....,.....,......................,..............................,... A1 g ebra I. B. Bruce .....,..........., ............. En glish Composition, Trigonometry, Physics, Chemistry W. A. R. Cooke ........,.,.......,..,.......................,.......................,..................., Physics, Chemistry J. B. Dennys ..,.......,..,,........,.................. English Composition, Modern History J. deB. Domville ......,....,....,. Algebra, Trigonometry, Physics, Chemistry, French Authors, French Composition J. A. L. Gordon .......,,...........,.., English Composition, English Literature, Geometry, Trigonometry, Physics, Chemistry, Latin Authors, French Authors D. E. J. Greenwood ........... .......... ......,,......,.,.......,..............................,,...,........ C h emistry D. I. F. Lawson ............... .....,........................................... T rigonometry E. B. Newcomb ............ .............................................. M odern History J. A. Palmer ................ ............. M odern History, Chemistry R. M. Pepler ......... ........................................,.....,.................... P hysics C. N. Pitt ..,....... ...........,....,.,.................,.................,....... P hysics J. D. L. Ross ..........,...... ......,..,....,............ M odern History W. A. Smith ................. ..,.,. ....,....... A1 g ebra, Trigonometry R. L. VandenBergh ........... .....,.................................................,.,..... M odern History H. W. Welsford ........... . .. ...,.,.................,.....................................................,.......... Geometry J. M. Wilson ................................................ English Composition, Latin Authors W. W. Winspear ............,,.,.......................... Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Physics, Chemistry Over ninety percent of the papers attempted were passed, and fifty-eight percent were honour papers. 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ,A x-- Agm . 0 M iE i , F QQ' , ' jf 'E' JWIWK aa Xainies. Q J DISTINCTION CAPS The Record gives heartiest congratulations to Ian Bruce and Chris Ketchum on being awarded Distinction Caps in cricket. Both these boys have played on the first eleven for four years and are well-deserving of the honour. BIGSIDE CRICKET In the short exhibition schedule before the Little Big Four games, the School team won one, drew one and lost two. The opening match of the season was played against the Toronto Cricket Club on May the fifth. Arklay was the best bat for the School with fifty runs and Mclberment made a careful twenty-eight before he was caught out. Rick Gaunt, an Old Boy playing for the visiting team took two Wickets for fourteen runs, and McLean bowled two for one run. F. W. -Cayley of the Toronto Club equalled Ark- lay's score and retired. L. J. Gunn followed him closely with 37 runs when he was bowled by North Cooper. The latter took three wickets during the afternoon and was the best bowler for the School. The final score was T.C.S. 129 all out, Toronto Cricket Club, 195 for nine out. In the second game of the year, the team drew with Parkdale Cricket Club. We had 105 runs for eight and INSPECTION: "Up, number four INSPECTION : NI arch Past gi M 49? I, ,- 1 ,. if A 1 ' ' w ,rfb W? , 2 , 1-,c , , z, ,- 5: ,- xW1'fA"'5"JNf 33. ,I ' 'fiwixizl ' ' . 1 ,, 59 fs 3-v 9 v ,J -f 1' I , 3 1 ,Q ' v ... , x ,6, 9 , 9 5 'VWJ-rl -5 s" I 'zi fu , ,. .R X . ' 'fi' 0 E - .6 2 K' F".5xi,-JE xg ', 7:21 Z 1 'A-L. ful 3 5,1-. Q 'ls .4 ' K .443 V .'4 .X Fa 'Q 'tb I1 O 6-I C O E La GJ D 5 6 -D511 QS., -C obs.: .Ep jf-.9 3 ?5'E 508 cd! on Um v-4 A 1' :QED . -4 mea Y 4 S8 L.. -Q Ambro hil P cn E- CC O Q. cn ..1 O O I U cn at O n SENI GCUO In Phil Muntz TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 59 the visitors scored 63 for nine. Arklay, with 25, was the best batter of the day, while J. Gough hit 17 for Parkdale. Cooper ii and Bruce were both bowling very well, the former taking three wickets for eighteen runs and the latter two for six. On the twenty-fourth of May, the Grace Church Club came from Toronto to play the first eleven. It was the best of the exhibition games, with excellent bowling and batting apparent on both teams. Arklay again led the first XI with twenty-seven runs, and Cole knocked up forty-nine for Grace Church before he was bowled by R. T. Cooper. Slater bowled exceedingly well for the School and took seven wickets for twenty-four runs. Greatrex was the best bowler for the visitors with five for twenty-four. The final score was in favour of Grace Church, although it was a. very close match. They had 115 runs all out while the First team scored 90 all out. In final preparation for the Little Big Four games, the Bigside team played the Old Boys on Saturday, May the twenty-sixth and won the game 146 runs to 84. Chris Ketchum and Bob McDerment led the T.C.S. batting with fifty-eight and twenty-nine runs respectively. Slater again bowled well for the School, taking four wickets for eighteen runs and Bruce took three for ten. Caldwell marked up twenty-nine rims for the Old Boys, and Ed Cayley bowled three for fifteen. The Duggan brothers, Irvine and Clarke all played well for the Old Boys. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. May 30, 1951. Won by 82 Runs and 2 Wickets The first Little Big Four match was played on Trinity grounds against St. Andrew's College. Trinity went in to bat first and as the result of an excellent stand by Mc- Derment and Ketchum ran up a score of 50 before the first wicket fell. After dinner, North Cooper also turned in a very creditable total of 27. At four in the afternoon Trinity 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD retired after 8 wickets had fallen for 150 runs, and at four- thirty S.A.C. went in to bat with a two hour limit placed on playing time. At ten to six, six wickets had fallen and it looked as if it would be an almost impossible task to retire the Saints. However, in the last forty minutes the Cooper brothers gave a magnificent display of bowling as they brought their field in extremely tightly and let only four runs be hit off them as they bowled deadly accurate balls in the remaining overs. At twenty-five minutes past six the last S.A.C. batter went out to one of North Cooper's balls, and thus one of the most exciting Little Big Four games ended, with Trinity scoring 150 for 8 wickets and S.A.C. 68 all out. Trinity In-nings Ketchum, bowled Sanderson ....................,....,...iii..,i .......i.. 2 1 McDerrnent, caught King, Sanderson ...,.....i.. ........,. 33 Bruce, l.b.w. Atkin ..........................,,..,,.......,....,................................. 9 Cooper R., bowled Sanderson ................................................ 2 Cooper W. O. N., caught and bowled Atkin ...... 27 Muntz, bowled Atkin ......................................,................................. 0 Seagram N., l.b.w. Sanderson ............................................. 2 Wright, bowled Atkin ..................,....... .... 3 Brewer, not out ........,........... .......... 7 Gossage, not out ................. .......... 1 0 Slater, did not bat Extras ,...........,....,.,......... .................................................... 36 l Cfor 8 wickets? 150 S.A.C. Innings King, bowled Muntz ..............................,....,........................... .... 1 Lusher Irv., caught Cooper R., Bruce ...................,.... 5 Atkin, caught Ketchum, Slater .......................,... .......... 1 1 Lusher W., bowled Cooper W. O. N. ...... ........... 3 6 Osborne, l.b.w. Bruce ..................,.......,...,...,........,......................... 0 Malcomson, bowled Muntz ...................................................... 4 Grant, stumped Gossage, Cooper W. O. N ...........,. 1 Bickenbach, run out ........................,............................................... 3 Lovering, l.b.w. Cooper N. ............................................ ..... 0 Auld, caught Muntz, Cooper N. ........... ..... 0 Sanderson, not out .........,................................ .......... 0 Extras ............,...,........,,.......,............,............ .......... 1 0 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. Won by 91 Runs and 3 Wickets On June 2, Trinity won the second of three Little Big Four matches, as they defeated Upper Canada College by 90 runs and 3 Wickets on a very soggy Upper Canada cricket field. As in their first match Trinity batted first and at hmch time had reached a total of over 100 for one wicket. The best batter of the day was very definitely Ian Bruce, who scored 40 runs before dinner, but unfor- tunately went out first ball in the afternoon. Ketchtun and North Cooper tied for second place honours with 32 each. At four o'clock Trinity retired having scored 187 runs for seven wickets. The match became a repetition of the events that took place three days previously when again Trinity had four men to get out in approximately forty minutes. However, this time the honours for the win went to Bruce. In these last forty minutes he caught two men and retired another l.b.w. Earlier in the match he had bowled one man and taken his first l.b.w. An ex- cellent nelding average was marked up by Peter Slater. who caught three balls, one of which seemed almost im- possible to the spectators but was superbly taken and held. The final score showed U.C.C. to have compiled 87 all out, which gave us the winning margin of 91 rims and three wickets. Trinity Innings Ketchum, caught Webb, Roberts ..................,,..........,...,. 32 McDerment, caught Bain, Standing ....,....,.............. 10 Bruce, bowled Bain ..................,..........,.............,..... ........ ....,,.....,.. 4 0 Cooper R., run out ..........,......,...........,.......,.,.................. .......,....., 9 Cooper N., caught Miller, Standing .......... .............. 3 2 Muntz, stumped Simpson, Standing .... ..... ............,. 2 2 Seagram N., not out .......................,...........,...............,. ............. 1 5 Wright, stumped Simpson, Standing ........,.. ....... 7 Brewer, not out ..................................................,.........,...... .....,.. 0 Gossage, Slater, did not bat Extras .. .........,..................,....... ..... .,......,...................................,...,.. .,.. 1 0 ifor 7 wickets? 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD U.C.C. Innings Gonsalves, bowled Muntz .....................,.,.. ..A......,. 8 Sargeant, caught Slater, Muntz .....,.. .A......... 2 6 Simpson, bowled Muntz ...........oo.4,.4oo.., .......... 0 Bain, caught Slater, Cooper R. .,o.A... .......... 2 3 Millar, l.b.w., Bruce .,,.,..AAA.A.....A....A..A,.4...4.....4., .....,..... 4 Webb, bowled Bruce ....,....,..............,,...,,........,.... ..,....... 3 Standing, caught Slater, Cooper N. ..,.... ........... 3 Akesson, caught and bowled Bruce ..,..,.. .....,.... 0 Thomas, l.b.w., Bruce .....,,........,..,.,,.,..,.......,,..,........ .......... 1 Roberts, caught Bruce, Cooper N. ..,....,..... ,.......... 9 Crossin, not out ..,...,..,........................,......,...,...,....,. .,........ 1 Extras ,,,...................,....,,b.......,,........ .................... ........... 9 87 FIRST Xl vs. RIDLEY At the Toronto Cricket Club, Wednesday, June 65 A Draw With two wins to our credit, as against one win and one loss for Ridley, our chances of a Championship were good. Realizing that we only needed a draw to be ahead on points, Bruce, who had shown himself to be a very capable captain during the whole season, having won the toss, put Ridley in to bat, to the consternation of many Old Boys. Muntz and Cooper, R. T. opened the bowling and the score mounted slowly and no wicket fell until the total was 26, when McDerment made a splendid catch to dismiss Dusing off a ball from Cooper. Shortly after, Slater, who had replaced Muntz, had Banyard l.b.w. J Bruce put himself on. He was our best bowler and was rather too modest during the season and did not bowl enough. He proceeded to get two wickets by catches, and Cooper R. T., bowled Storm T. with a good one to make the score read 41 for 5, which looked good. However, Cater was still in and batting very steadily, and being joined by Chaplin the score mounted to 70 before Gossage, at wicket, managed to catch Chaplin off one of Bruce's spinners. Shortly after, Cater was bowled by Slater, having made an excellent 32. Seven for 76. Not good, not bad. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 Our team were showing signs of worry and were not on the top of their form. Stewart, 25 not out, and the Ridley tail-enders pushed the score up to 126 when they declared with one wicket still to fall. To make 126 in a school game when batting second is not easy, and when McDerment was out for one and Bruce for 0, and the score was two wickets for four runs, the picture was definitely getting dark. However, we had only to stay in, and runs did not matter. Stay in was just what Ketchum and Cooper R. T. decided to do. They put on a splendid show of grim de- termination to stop the straight ones and leave the wide ones alone. Somewhat boring to the spectators, and ex- asperating to the fielders and bowlers, the attack de- teriorated. More than an hour elapsed before Reed Cooper was bowled for a total of 15! Three for 33. Much, much better! North Cooper, using his best Bermuda style, livened things up with three fours and a single, to make it 55 for four. Ketchum still batting steadily. Muntz started very carefully, suddenly hit a six, and then relapsed into slow but steady scoring. Ketchum was beginning to hit more freely and was eventually caught, having stayed in for nearly two hours to make 41 and save the side from disaster. He gave a splendid exhibition of defensive batting. 91 for five and time was nearly up, but Muntz was unable to hit more sixes and was caught in the last over, having made an excellent 17. Norman Seagram was not out with 9. So ended an interesting game, 126 for 9 for Ridley, 106 for 6 for T.C.S. Should we have Won had time allowed? It is hard to say, but we had forced a draw and that gave us the Championship. Ridley Inn-ings Dusing, caught McDerment, Cooper R. ................,. 8 Banyards, 1.b.w., Slater ................................................. ,....... 12 Cater, bowled Slater ................................................... ......... 32 Easdon, caught Muntz, Bruce ........................... ......... 1 Forrester, caught Cooper R., Bruce .............. .......... 0 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Storm T., bowled Cooper R. ............A..... .......... 1 Chaplin, caught Gossage, Bruce ..A.,. ...,..... 1 4 Stewart, not out ...................,..r....,...,.....,......,.... ...,...A.. 2 5 Swinchatt, l.b.w., Cooper N. .......,.. ....,..o.. 1 2 Evans, bowled Bruce 4.,....r.....rr....., ..., 1 Storm J., not out ........,....,. ,........, 7 Extras ......,.,.....,....,.,....,,... ...,,.,..,,......,...,........................A... 1 3 Ifor 9 wickets 126 Trinity Innings Ketchum, caught Dusing, Forrester ..,.....,..,..,.i....i......., 41 McDerment, caught Forrestes, Storm T. ,.....,.......... . 1 Bruce, caught Stewart, Storm T. .,,,.....,,...,..i,..........,...... 0 Cooper R., bowled Storm T. ..,..,.........,,................ .......,., 1 5 Cooper N. caught Chaplin, Forrester ....,..,. ,......... 1 3 Muntz, caught Dusing, Forrester .....,,,..............,.....,..,,... 17 Seagram N., not out .,.,.,.,,...,...... .................,...,..........,.................... 9 Wright, Brewer, Gossage, Slater, did not bat Extras ....,......,....................,....,,.................... ..........................,..,............ 8 Ifor 6 wickets? 106 SUMMARY OF LITTLE BIG FOUR BATTING Batter No. of Runs Most in Times Average Innings Innings Not Out Ketchum ............,. ......,..,. 3 94 41 0 31.3 McDerment ...... ...,.,.... 3 44 33 0 14.7 Bruce .....,.....,....... .,..,..... 3 49 40 0 16.3 Cooper R. ....... .,........ 3 26 15 0 8.7 Cooper N. ,..,., ........... 3 72 32 0 24.0 Muntz .....,,.....,........ .......... 3 39 22 0 13.0 Seagram N. ....,. .......... 3 26 15 2 26.0 Wright .. .,,,.., .... ......,.... 3 1 0 7 1 5.0 Brewer .....,.. .....,.,.. 3 7 7 2 Gossage ...............,...............,. 1 10 10 1 Slater ......................................, 0 0 0 0 SUMMARY OF LITTLE BIG FOUR BOWLING Bowler Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average 25 6 57 5 Muntz .................. ...,.,.... 1 1.4 Cooper R. ...... .....,.... 3 8 20 44 3 14.7 Slater .,,..,....... ,......... 3 3 14 48 3 16.0 Bruce ,,...,.....,.......,............. 29 9 50 10 5.0 Cooper N. ....,..........,... . 23 8 53 7 7.6 It was tough luck for Arklay, getting mumps just before the inter-school games. In three practice games he scored 102 runs. iiliglll- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 MIDDLESIDE CRICKET This year, as in previous years, an intra-mural league was formed from the boys that turned out for the Middle- side team. The league consisted of three teams, which were suitably named:-The Mudlarks, The Mudhens, and The Mugwumps, under the able direction of Messrs. Lewis. Landry and Gwynne-Timothy respectively. From this league, whose schedule ended in a three-way tie, the School's Middleside eleven was chosen. The first inter-scholastic match was played at Upper Canada College on May 5. U.C.C. batted first and ran up a score of 138 for 9 wickets. Trinity came in with a two hour limit on their innings, and were unable to catch up to the U.C.C. score before stumps were drawn, and the match was declared a draw, Trinity had 80 for 8 wickets. The second match was played on a rainy ninth of May, and Trinity faced Lakefield on our home grounds. Lakefield was all out for 109, but again T.C.S. failed to score the required runs in the remaining time, and the match was declared a draw, with Trinity scoring 94 for nine wickets. Middleside's Hrst win came in the second match against U.C.C. Bill Seagram led the Trinity team, scoring 29 runs, and was followed closely by Tony Higgins who marked up 20. Wevill was by far the best bowler taking four wickets for seven runs. The final result showed that Trinity had won by 42 runs. This match was unfortunately followed by a very decisive loss to St. Edmund's on May 18. Trinity batted iirst, and ten wickets quickly fell for a total of only 45 runs. St. Edmund's went in to bat and showed that they could score runs as easily as they could prevent them from being scored. When time was called St. Edmund's had a total of 77 for 7 wickets. However, this score seemed trivial when in the next match against Lakefield, on May 23rd., Lakefield ran up a score of 133 for only five wickets and were able to put T.C.S. all out for 43. The final match of the season was played on May 26, and the Trinity eleven 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was defeated by S.A.C. by only a narrow margin of 14 runs, the Saints scoring 57 to our 43. Merston was the main reason that S.A.C. did not win by a much higher score, for he turned in a bowling average of 1.2, taking six wickets for only 8 runs. At the end of the season Wevill was awarded the ball for the best bowler, and Bill Seagram was given the bat for scoring the highest number of runs. The team-Gordon Ccaptj, Merston, Seagram W., Wevill, Hylton J., Adamson I., dePencier, Clark, Jackman, Butterfield, Higgins, Strathy, Hylton P. LITTLESIDE CRICKET This year the Littleside team, coached for the first time by Mr. Solly-Flood, had two draws, two loses and one win. It was a better than average season, taking into account the fact that it seemed to be only time that pre- vented the team from turning the two draws into two wins. The Hrst game of the season was played at U.C.C. on May 5. This match ended in a loss, with Trinity scoring 73 runs for 8 Wickets and U.C.C. 7 for 95. Henry Lafleur was the best player for Trinity, having the best bowling average of 10.7 and scoring the highest number of runs, 20. The record was evened up when the team decisively defeated Lakefield by a score of 86 for two wickets to 41 all out. The most interesting feature of this match was the fact that nine Trinity batters retired, and thus every- one had a chance to bat although only two wickets fell. The second Upper Canada match ended in a more pronounced victory for U.C.C. than in the team's first en- counter. The T.C.S. boys were quickly retired for 41 runs, after Upper Canada had scored 108 in their innings. The season closed with two draws on May 19, and May 26 against S.A.C. Trinity retired after seven wickets had fallen for 87 runs in the first match but were unable to get TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 S.A.C. out in time, the St. Andrew's boys scoring 45 for 5. The second match was also a race against the clock, Trinity retired at 88 runs for 9 wickets and had 9 S.A.C. wickets down for 59 runs, when the stumps were dravsm. At the end of the season the following boys were given their well-earned colours:-Lafleur A., Lafleur H., Sea- gram Jackson, Church ii, Johnson, and Cowan. Sey- mour, Mather, Jones, and Scott were awarded extra- colours. The 1902 Cup and bat for the best batsman, donated by Argue Martin, was given to H. Lafleur, and the Calcutt Cup and ball for the best bowler, given by G. S. O'Brian was awarded to A. Lafleur. The team-Church ii Cco-capt.J, Johnson co-capt.J. Lafleur A., Lafleur H., Jackson, Seagram iii, Cowan, Mather, Seymour, Scott, Jones. '--an oo DT8'D This year four old records were broken at the annual Sports Day which was held on May 23. The first was marked up by DuMoulin in the senior cricket ball throw. He threw the ball 106 yds. and 6" to better Bruce Little's previous record of 101 yds. The only other senior record that was broken was in the 220 yard dash, where Bob Mc- Derment set a new time of 23.3 seconds. It was interest- ing to know that Mr. Phil Ambrose who had set the pre- vious record in 1934 was on hand to see his record broken. Donald was the only Junior to break a record, setting a new mark of 17' 815' in the broad jump. The interme- diate pole vault record was surpassed by dePencier, who cleared 8' 535," to take the contest. The Daykin cup for 55 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the highest aggregate on Sports Day was this year won by John Emery who scored a total of 21 points. He was closely followed by McDerment with 19 and Bruce with 14. The Intermediate cup was won by Phil Muntz who took five firsts for a total of 25 points. Second and third places were won by Tim Ryley C14 pointsj and Phil Greey and Mike dePencier tied with 12. Donald won the Junior. scoring 16, Goodman 1111 and Mather C81 taking the next two places. The keenly contested House cup was won this year, as in the last two years, by Brent, who totalled 208 points in comparison to Bethune's 93. The results follow: 100 Yds 220 Yds 440 Yds 880 Yds. Junior Events 1, Sutherland, 2, Goodman, 3, Ryley 1, Donald, 2, Goodman, 3, Arnold. 1, Goodman, 2, Ryley ii. 1, Church ii, 2, Burns. 11.9 secs. 25.6 secs. 1 18.5. 2:51.3. 120 Hurdles-1, Donald, 2, Church ii, 3, Ross ii. 19.6 secs. Discus-1, Mather, 2, Bonnycastle ii, 3, Wells. 68' 10M-g". Shot put-1, Wells, 2, Mather, 3, Donald. 35' 823. Broad Jump-1, Donald, 2, Watson, 3, Bonnycastle ii. fnew record! 17' 8V2". High Jump-1, Cran, 2, Watson and Ryley ii. 4' 6" Cricket Ball Throw-1, Johnson, 2, Mather, 3, Donald. 86 yds. 1' 10", Junior Aggregate-1, Donald t16J, 2, Goodman C1115 3, Mather f6J Intermediate Events 100 Yds.-1, Muntz, 2, Ryley i, 3, Greey. 11.1 secs. 220 Yds.-1, Ryley, 2, Greey, 3, Phillips. 24.8 secs. 440 Yds.-1, Muntz, 2, Jackman, 3, Seagram. 57.2 secs. 880 Yds.-1, Clarke ii, 2, MacKinnon, 3, Molson i. 2:21.6. 120 Hurdles-1, Greey, 2, Ryley i, 3, dePencier. 16.4 secs. Discus-1, Muntz, 2, Clark i. 94' 10". Shot Put-1, Muntz, 2, Clark i , 3, Robertson ii. 36' 10M". Broad Jump--1, dePencier, 2, Greey, 3, Phillips. 18' 252. High Jump-1, Muntz, 2, Ryley i, 3, dePencier. 5' O". Pole Vault-1, dePencier, 2, Jackman, 3, Boone. 8' 5y,". ' Knew record! Cricket Ball Throw-1, Stewart, 2, Wright, 3, Dolph. 99 yds. 2' 7". Intermediate Aggregate-1, Muntz 6253, 2, Ryley i f14J, 3, Greey and dePencier 6123. Senior Events 100 Yds.-1, McDerment, 2, Martin i, 3, Robertson. 11.1 secs. 220 Yds.-1, McDcrment, 2, Martin i, 3, Day i. Knew record? 23.3 secs. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 440 Yds.-1, Emery ig 2, McDermentg 3, Long. 59.7 secs. S80 Yds.-1, Martin ig 2, Longg 3, Emery i. 2:21.5. 120 Hurdles-1, Emery ig 2, Bruce, 3, Martin i. 18.2 secs. Discus-1, Emery ig 2, Bruceg 3, Adamson. 83' SM". Shot Put-1, Bruceg 2, Adamsong 3, Hunt. 32' 95", Broad Jump-1, Emery ig 2, Longg 3, McDerment. 17' 10". High Jump--1, McDermentg 2, Robertsong 3, Emery 4' 9". Pole Vault-1, Robertsong 2, Allan. 8' 9". Cricket Ball Throw-1, DuMouling 2, Timminsg 3, Harris. Knew recordl 106 yds. 6 ins. Senior Aggregate-1, Emery i t21Jg 2, McDerment 6191: 3, Bruce 4143. Relay Races-Senior, Bethuneg Intermediate, Brentg Junior, Brent. Open Events Mile--1, MacKinnong 2, Wrightg 3, Molson. 5:24. Javelin-1, Wrightg 2, Bruce, 3, Davis. 122' 6152 House results-Brent 208 pointsg Bethune 93 points. 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