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

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 614

 

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 614 of the 1954 volume:

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In ' 'I 1 , 4. ,. . 11 ' x nn' 'VJ , .wk A- ,,. 1 ..,yl i 2 ,Q W I V '- 1 ' , , ! ,A , , e 1 uv - A L ' 31'-W " 'I . 1-1 ' ', . ,ll A, .A I. I wlw 'I v I u rr, li I' N3 I : 'wa 'A' z 3111 I l Q 1 f J 0 , + I WJ' I . Trinity College School Record CONTENTS Page Editorial ............. . .............................. ....... 1 Chapel Notes- r The Chapel and Our Lives .............. ..... 3 Missionary Work in the North ....,. ..... 4 "On Being A Gentleman" .... .......... .... 5 "The VVhole Armour of God" 6 School News- Gifts to the School ................... ..... 8 The Library ..................... ,,,,, 9 The Nautical Club ....... ..... 1 0 The Art Club ..,........ 11 The Dramatic Club ....... ..... 1 2 Upper School Results ...... ..... 1 3 Salvete .............................. ,,,, 1 6 Valete ............................ .... 1 8 Features- ' Mr. Alan Ratcliffe ....... ,,,,, 2 3 Mr. Peter Shepherd ........ .... 2 4 Mr. L. H. Migotti ............. ..... 2 4 It Happened in October ....... ..... 2 5 Summer Jobs ....................... ..... 2 6 The Grapevine .........,. ..... 2 8 House Notes ......... ,,,,, 2 9 Contributions- Spearfishing ..... ,,,, 3 4 The Skier ........................... .... 3 5 First Flight .........,................. .... 3 7 An Ounce of Prevention ..... ,,,,, 3 8 The T.C:S. Western Trip ....... ..... 4 0 Off The Record .................................. ..... 4 5 Sports- Editorial ..................... ,,,, 4 7 Bigside Football ......... ..... 4 9 Middleside Football .............................. ,,,, 5 1 Littleside Football .................................... ..... 5 3 Little Big Four Tennis Tournament ...... ..... 5 6 Bigside Cricket .,....................................... ..... 5 7 Junior School Record ................................... ,,,,, 6 1 Old Boys' Notes .................................. ,,,,, 6 7 The Sustaining Fund ................ ,,,,, 7 8 Births, Marriages, Deaths ...... ..... 8 1 N. M. McKinnon .................... ,,,,, 8 4 Morgan Jellett ..................... ,,,,, 3 6 E. C. Cattenach, Q.C. ...... ,,.,, 8 6 Miss Ada Rigby ............. ..... 8 6 CORPORATION or TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOQL VISITOR: The Right Rev. A. R. Beverley, M.A., D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed., F.R.S.A., Headmaster. Life Members Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ..................................... ....... M ontreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. ..... ............ T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................................ ............... T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, Q.C. ..... ........ V ictoria, B.C. A. E. Jukes, Esq. ...........,........................................................ Vancouver, B.C. The Most Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D. .................... Schumacher, Ont. Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ........................ Toronto S S. DuMoulin, Esq. ........................................................................ Hamilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. ................ Toronto R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., Q.C. ............................................................ Toronto Wilder G. Penfleld, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .................................................................. Montreal col. J. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., v.D. Geraid Larkin, Esq., O.B.E a ..-..--.....--.......-- .......... Elected Members ........Brockv11le .........Toronto Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. .......... ....... M ontreal Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ........................ .......... L ondon B. M. Osler, Esq. ........................... ...................... ......................... T 0 ronbo Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ................................................................ Toronto S. B. Saunders, Esq. .......................................................................... Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D. ................................................................................. ..... M ontreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. .................................................. ...................... ,M ontreal W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. .................... ......... T oronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ...... ............ T oronto Krgue Martin, Esq., Q.C. . Strachan Ince, Esq., G. S. Osler, Esq. ...................................... . Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. ........... .. .. ...... .... . F. G. Phipps Baker, Esq., Q.C., D.S.O.,. .......... f ...... . .........Hami1ton .........Toronto ............Toronto ..........Ha.mllton H. D. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ...................................... Hamilton, Bermuda C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.c.L. ................ ............................. 'r oronto A. B. Hodgetts 119423, B.A., University of Torontog University of Wisconsin. A. H. Humble 119353, B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License, Nova Scotia. A. B. Key 119433, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario College of Education. P. C. Landry 119493, M.A., Columbia University, B. Engineering, Mc- Gill University. P. H. Lewis 119223, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. L. H. Migotti 119533, M.A., Clare College, Cambridge, Diploma in Education, Cambridgeg Assistant master, St. George's College, Quilmes, the Argentine, 1950-1953. P. J. Shepherd 119533, M.A., Brasenose College, Oxford, Diploma in Education, Oxford, Assistant master Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, 1950-19513 Assistant master Fettes College, Edin- burgh, 1951-1953. A. C. Morris 119213, B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. Angus C. Scott 119523, B.A., Trinity College, Torontog B.A., Em- manuel College, Cambridge. Music Masters Edmund Cohu, Esq. 119323. J. A. M. Prower 119513, A. Music, McGill Conservatory of Music, Royal Conservatory of Music, Toronto. Physical Instructors Squadron Leader S. J. Batt, E.D. 119213, Royal Fusiliers, formerly Physical Instructor at the R.M.C., Kingston. D. H. Armstrong, A.F.C., 119383, McGill University. THE IUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. J. Tottenham 119373, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters J. D. Burns 119433, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. E. C. Cayley 119503, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A. J. R. Dennys 119453, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. P. d'E. Hepple 119533, B.A., Trinity College, Dublin, Higher Diploma in Education, Dublin. Assistant master, Aravon School, Wick- low, Ireland, 1949-1953. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119423, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician ........................................................................ R. McDerment, M.D. Bursar ............................................................................................ J. W. Taylor Assistant Bursar ...... ............. M rs. J. W. Taylor Secretary ................ ............. M rs. M. Mulholland Nurse ................................. ....... Mr s. H. M. Scott, Reg.N. Dietitian ............................................ ............................. M rs. J. F. Wilkin Matron 1Senior School3 .................................................... Miss Edith Wilkin Nurse-Matron 1Junior School3 ................ Mrs. E. A. Stephenson, Reg.N. Housekeeper 1Junior School3 .... ............................. M rs. R. W. Howe D. W. McLean, Esq., B.A. ....................... ......... M ontreal Henry W. Morgan, Esq., M.C., B.A. ......... Montreal R. D. Mulholland, Esq. .......................... ......... M ontreal J. William Seagram, Esq. .................. ........ T oronto J. G. -K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. ........ Toronto Stephen Ambrose, Esq. ...............,..................... ............... H amilton W. W. Stratton, Esq. .............................................. ..................... T oronto The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A. ...... ........................ T oronto Ross Wilson, Esq. .,............................................. ........ V ancouver, B.C. E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. ............... ..................... T oronto E. M. Little, Esq., B.Sc. ..................................... .......... ................... Q ue bec 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 Dudley Dawson, Esq. ........................................................ ......... M ontreal N. O. Seagram, Esq., B.A. ............................... ......... ........ T o ronto G. E. Phipps, Esq. .................. ........ T oronto I. H. Cumberland, Esq. ................................................... ........ T oronto A. F. Mewburn, Esq. .......................................................... ........ Ca lgary Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boys J. C. dePencier, Esq., B.A. ........................................ .................. T oronto P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ............ ....... ...... ........ L o n don, Ont. D. N. Byers, Esq., B.A. .............................. ................................... M ontreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Headmaster P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Torontog B.Pafed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. Scott 119343, London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor, N.S. Alan Ratcliffe 119533, M.A., Trinity Hall, Cambridge. Assistant master and master in charge of games at The King's School, Canter- bury 1946-19533 Assistant Housemaster, The Leys School, Cambridge 1933-1940: Housemaster, Rydal School, 1940-1941. Chaplain The Rev. Canon C. G. Lawrence 119503, M.A., Bishop's University am. the University of New Brunswick. Assistant Masters P. R. Bishop 119473, University of Toulouse, France. Certificate. d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fel- low Royal Meteorological Society. 1Formerly on the staff un Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England3. G. M. C. Dale 119463, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. J. E. Dening 119463. B.A., University of Liverpool. Diploma in Educa- tion 1Liverpool3. Diploma in French Studies 1Paris3. H. C. Hass 119413, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. Sept. 8-9 13 19 20 26 27 Oct. 3 4 7 8 10 11 12 17 13 21 23 24 25 27 28 29 Nov. 2 4 7 8 21 29 Dec. 7 13 16 SCHOOL CALENDAR Term begins. The Headmaster speaks in Chapel. Little Big Four Tennis Tournament in Toronto. The Most Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D., V86-'92y speaks in Chapel. . Bigside vs. Malvern Collegiate. The Rev. Arthur Packman speaks in Chapel. Bigside vs. Lakefield. Middleside vs. U.C.C. Littleside vs. U.C.C. The Chaplain speaks in Chapel. Bigside Soccer vs. S.A.C. Junior School vs. Lakefield. The School visits the International Plowing Competition near Cobourg. Bigside at Peterborough Collegiate. Middleside and Littleside at Ridley. Junior School vs. De LaSalle. The Rev. F. W. Beare, M.A., D.D., Trinity College, speaks in Chapel. Harvest Thanksgiving Service. Thanksgiving Day. The Magee Cup Race. Old Boys Football games. T.C.S. at S.A.C., Bigside, Middleside, Littleside and Junior School. Littleside B at Lakefield. First Month's Marks. Mr. Ratcliff-e speaks in Chapel. Middleside and Littleside at U.C.C. T.C.S. vs. Ridley at Varsity Stadium, 2.15 p.1n. Bigside Soccer at U.C.C. United Nations Sunday. The Rev. L. P. Fowler speaks in Chapel. Toronto Branch of the O.B.A. annual meeting, 5.30 p.m., Queen's Own Mess. Bigside Soccer at S.A.C. Littleside vs. Appleby. Junior School at Lakefield. 4 p.m. Half Term Break begins. Half Term Break ends. English rugger Littleside vs. Hillfield. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. Soccer at R.M.C. Remembrance Day Church Parade. Second Month's Marks. Mr. Alec Edmison, Assistant to the Principal of Queen's University, speaks in Chapel. Christmas examinations begin. Annual Carol Service, 5 p.1n. Christmas holidays begin. Dec. 31-Jan. 2, 1954 T.C.S. at the Lawrenceville Hockey Tournament, 1954 Princeton, N.J. Jan. 4-5 Annual meeting of the Headmasters' Association at Trinity 6 College School. Lent term begins. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS A. J. B. Higgins iHead Prefecth, R. W. Johnson, F. B. C. Tice. HOUSE PREFECTS Brent-J. B. YV. Cumberland, J. D. Seagram. Bethune--P. J. P. Burns. HOUSE OFFICERS Brent-J. R. S. Ryley, D. M. Willoughby, C. R. Brine, P. W. A. Davison A. D. Donald, C. H. Scott. Bethune-G. L. Boone, A. C. Brewer, M. H. Higgins, H L Ross, D. G. F. Marpole, K. F. Newland CHAPEL Head Sacristan-P. W. A. Davison. Crucifers--J. B. W. Cumberland, P. W. A. Davison, J. D. Seagram SOCCER Captain-A. C. Brewer. Vice-Captain-M. H. Higgins THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-H. L. ROSS. Assistant Editors-P. W. A. Davison, P. M. Kilburn, H. D. Molson J. R. Cartwright. Business Manager-J. B. W. Cumberland. LIBRARIANS D. C. Hayes and D. M. VVilloughby CI-Iead Librariansl, B. R. Angus J. M. Colman, D. L. C. Dunlap, J. A. McKee, H. M. Scott, E. H. ten Broek. ! D Trinity College School Record Vol. 57. Trinity College School, Port Hope, October, 1953. No. 1. Editor-in-Chief-H. L. Ross News Editor-P. W. A. Davison Sports Editor-P. M. Kilburn Features Editor-H. D. Molson Literary Editor-J. R. Cartwright Business Manager ........................................................ J. B. W. Cumberland Assistants ........ -B. R. Angus, M. J. Audain, J. R. Blaikie, K. A. Blake, J. W. Boake, G. L. Boone, W. F. Boughner, D. C. Budge, T. R. Carsley, L. T. Colman, R. G. Church, M. R. L. Davies, A. D. Donald, D. A. Drummond, D. L. C. Dunlap, D. I. Goodman, D. S. Kertland, R. H. C. Labatt, B. Leech, A. K. R. Martin, R. Matthews, H. R. A. Montemurro, D. S. Osler, J. A. Price, R. C. Proctor, P. F. M. Saegert, P. M. Spicer, E. H. ten Broek, A. A. van Straubenzee, D. M. Willoughby, R. I. K. Young. Typists ........ D. C. Hayes, E. A. Long, C. D. MacInnes, I. S. M. Mitchell, J. R. Ruddy, L. A. W. Sams, H. M. Scott, R. C. Sherwood. Illustrations ............................ J. F. deWattevi1le, P. H. Roe, C. H. Ruddy. Treasurer .......................................................................... P. R. Bishop, Esq. Managing Editor .... .............................................. A . H. Humble, Esq. The Record is published five times a year in the months of October, December, March, June and August. Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. Printed by The Port Credit Weekly, Port Credit, Ont. EDITORIAL In the newspapers every day there is usually a story about an act of heroism, perhaps a woman has rescued her child from her burning home, or a man has saved some- one from drowning. The reading public usually think of them as heroes, and as being uncommonly courageous. But in many cases these people are not possessed of any more courage or heroism than the average person. The woman would, in most situations like this, be driven by blind unreasoning fear towards getting her child out of the building, her love for it would outweigh any worries about danger to herself. By the same token, most men, if they knew how to swim at all, would at least attempt to save a drowning person without stopping to consider the risk to their own lives. These heroic deeds are caused more by blind instinct than by rational thought. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD However, there is a rarer, far superior type of courage, wliich few people can claim to have. It is the courage that religious martyrs had, when they sacrificed their lives at the stake, rather than recant their religious beliefs. It is the courage that makes people stand up for what they know to be right, regardless of the consequences. To put it briefly, it is the courage to be different. Such situations sometimes occur in a boarding school of this type. The ideal of too many of the boys here is to be the same as the rest of the group with whom they spend their time. Many of the boys will gladly do anything, whether right or wrong, to remain popula.r with the rest of their friends. It is a rare person who will refuse to fol- low the bad example of his comrades and say that it is wrong, therefore he will not do it. If he has the courage to do this, he will sometimes be shunned by all his former friends and will not have a happy time at school. He will then either admit defeat and, by surrendering his principles, hope to regain some of his lost popularity, or else he will def end his beliefs, and have the inward satisfaction or know- ing that he has the strength of character to be different. Such a man rarely has many friends, but the few that he has will be true friends because they respect him for his courage. It is only this sort of man that will achieve real success, the others will be condemned to a life of mediocrity. A boarding school like T.C.S. provides a severe testing ground for such a person. If he can stand up to any criticism here, he will gain the confidence and strength of character to surmount any obstacle he meets in later life. -H.L.R. -:.x '- 'r emi +A -X-what it if V 'A A wi! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 ll' S t ,,, lfflvl, I I -iii ii H112 ll IUWIIIJIIIIIINIIVW IIIIIHIIIIIHHIIIII llllllllllllllllllllIllllll If 1 aim. THE CHAPEL AND OUR LIVES On September 13, the first Sunday of the school year, the Headmaster addressed the School. His subject was the place of the chapel in our lives. He traced the history of the chapels of T.C.S. from the first, which was built largely by Doctor Johnson himself, to the present memorial chapel, which is our seventh. He also described the details of some of the furnishings of the present chapel and mentioned the generosity of the many people who made possible such a fitting memorial to the Old Boys who gave their lives for our freedom. All were glad to hear, too, that the lancet windows for the sanctuary, a memorial to all Old Boys who fell, would soon be installed. Mr. Ketchum then stressed the importance of the chapel in our lives. "It is a place," he said, "to which We can turn and forget the stress and strain of a busy world, a place for meditation where we may find how to be in com- 4 TRINITY E: SGHOOL RECORD munication with God." He hoped that many boys would make full use of it as such. The Headmaster then described life by an illustration of a house with three floors. The first floor is our physical life, where we perform the general routine of the day. This must be kept clean and tidy. The second is the place of in- tellect and learning. Here we are surrounded by culture and books of all sorts. We must make good use of this place. The third floor, however, is the most important. It is above all the others and is our spiritual life. Here we are with God. The one book in this section is the Bible. We may all benefit from the teachings of God which are in it. On this floor we may be comforted and inspired. There are lovely views and we think we can see something beyond the horizons. The Headmaster then closed his address with a quota- tion from the lesson which had just been read. With it he summarized his whole address. "Seek ye first the Kingdom of God, and all other things shall be added unto you." MISSIONARY WORK IN THE NORTH On September 20, His Grace, Archbishop Renison addressed the School in the chapel. In a most interesting address he described his boyhood when he lived on the shores of Lake Nipigon. He and his brothers learnt to speak the Ojibway language and they grew to love the north country. After he left T.C.S., Archbishop Renison decided that missionary work was his vocation. After his ordination he returned to the northland. He had to go to James Bay, so with his brother and an Indian guide, he set out on the seven-week canoe trip down the Albany River. The journey was a hard oneg there were many portages and they had to shoot game for food. When he reached his destination he discovered that he had been put in charge of a large mis- sionary parish there. It was necessary to impress the Indians, and the retiring rector, Archdeacon Vincent, told TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 l1im that the people expected him to be able to treat medical cases in addition to caring for their spiritual needs. His Grace then recounted an amusing story of his first medical case. In closing, Archbishop Renison stated his opinion of the fine qualities of the Indian people. "They are," he said, "all very honest, and all of them live full lives." He urged the members of the School to support the work of the missions and expressed the hope that some boys would con- sider missionary work as a vocation. "The life of a mis- sionary," he said, "is a very rewarding and satisfying one for those who choose it." "ON BEING A GENTLEMANU On September 27, the Reverend Arthur Packman addressed the School in the chapel. The title of his topic was "On Being a Gentleman." Dr. Packman left one main thought with the School and he expressed it in the following way. "The hallmark of a gentleman," he said, "is restraint." To illustrate this point he quoted several anecdotes and told us of some of the qualities of the music of Mozart and Beethoven. "Restraint," said Dr. Packman, "is a quality which must be practised today." He told us that in this extravagant and vulgar age there is a good need for restraint in our speech and actions. It is one of our duties to set an example in this way. If we show restraint we shall be doing a great service to our modern world. Dr. Packman Went on to say that we have a wonderful chance to practise restraint here at T.C.S. In our daily lives we are able to exercise restraint in both work and play, and the school playing fields are an excellent ground for our characters. "It is impossible to play any sport well," said Dr. Packman, "if the person who is playing it does not re- strain himselff' He said that a golfer must hit the ball 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD carefully if he is to get good drives. The same requirement is true of the sports which we play at school. In closing Dr. Packman set before us the life of Christ, who was the perfect gentleman. If we follow Jesus we shall be able to practise restraint, it is then that we may become gentlemen. - "THE EVHOLE ARMOUR OF GOD" On Sunday, October 4, Canon Lawrence addressed the School in the chapel. He took his text from the epistle of St. Paul to the Ephesians: "Have your feet shod." The chaplain gave an account of the problems facing early armies in battle. "They were," he said, "greatly hindered because they had no footwear except that which could be improvised. It was the Roman armies which were the first to use 'caliga' or boots, which gave them a great advantage over their foes, because they could march farther and faster and could hold their ground better." Canon Lawrence then described Paul's life in a Roman prison. He used to see the soldiers drilling outside his cell and he became friendly towards some of the men and grew to know the parts of their armour, on which they relied so much. Each article was indispensable and if one was missing it greatly reduced the soldier's chances of survival in battle. Thus St. Paul used the metaphor, "Put on the whole armour of God," in his epistle to the Ephesians. He exhorted them to put on the breastplate of righteousness, the belt of truth, the helmet of salvation and the shield of faith. There is still another part of the "whole armour of God"-the boots. A man if he is to live, must have con- fidence and a healthy mind. He must be at peace within himself. He will never be able to stand up against the tri als and temptations of life unless he is in this state of nund. Thus St. Paul urges, "Have your feet shod with the prepara- tion of the gospel of peace." This is excellent advire to any man in the struggle of life. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 THE onouz The choir, under the direction of Mr. Cohu, has once more proved its ability and value to the School by its great contribution to our Chapel services. More new members then usual were required this year, but all the vacancies have now been filled. As usual, the choir is practising hard and is preparing anthems for forthcoming occasions. On Thanksgiving Sunday COctober 111 the Nunc Dimittis by Healey Willan and Brother James' Air l"The Lord is my Shepherd"J were beautifully sung. Many thanks are due to the members of the Choir for the time and effort which they so willingly give. Molson is Head Choir Boy this year and is filling' his post well. Cther members of the Choir are, Senior School: Brine, Campbell, Dunlap, Ferrie, Jenkins, Langlois, Long, Martin, Moor, Roe, Ruddy i, Saegert, Scott i, Seagram ii, Sherwood, Thompson, Tice, Wells, Winnett. Junior School: Allen, Angus, Blackburn, Connell, Crowe, Derry, Ellis, Gordon, Henderson, Ince, Ketchum E., Ket- chum N., Leather, Rutley, Stratton, Mair, Palmer, Powell, Reeves, Richards, Tottenham, Towle, Wilkinson, Wurtle. Qi 0 Q1 F Ei E11 ffrflxgxrl YI 1613 L x Clurglfld Ari: nw 6595? ifflyiclnfiilig Af?'Hb1 '1rSLf! I' , fff jg .-2. ff 'N ,ffix-2 fi-'ii 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD an ' i l-' Oli A ,U C " ' GIFTS T0 THE SCHOOL Two large and two small Cruets have been given to the Memorial Chapel by Roy Heenan C47-'53J. They are beautifully made with silver crosses on the stoppers. if if if if if Charles Ronalds C38-'39J is sending the School the French edition of The Readers' Digest. it if it 'lf R Dick LeSueur C40-'44J and Abner Kingman C44-'48l have sent athletic clothing and sweaters to the School for the use of boys. if 11 Ili if :Els Mrs. C. D. Parfitt has sent some of her late husband's books for the library. These will be placed in the reference room which she has given in his memory. THE NEW BOYS' PICNIC On Sunday, September 20, the New Boys' Picnic was held on the shores of Lake Ontario. A bus and cars toolf the boys to their destination just west of Willow Beach. Messrs. Key, Dale, A. Scott, Migotti and Shepherd also ent to enjoy the fun. A rugby game was soon organized-the New Boys vs. the six Prefects and House Prefects. Mr. Migotti and Mr. Scott also played. There was time out to gather firewood TRINITY SCHOOL RECORD 9 and the game was continued until just before lunch, when nearly everyone went for a swim. W A By this time appetites were keen and when food was ready it was quickly demolished. CThe grapes, we under- stand, were not used for eating purposes only!J The meal, however, did not prevent anyone from participating in another rugby game. This time, the sides were compara- tively evenly divided. The thought of baseball soon began to appeal to many of the footballers and a game was organized. Mr. Migotti hit the ball so far that time out had to be called to recover it. ' Then, alas, too quickly, the time to go drew near. Every- one gathered near the bus-that is, everyone except those who had chosen to walk along the beach instead of playing baseball. They were rounded up, eventually, and the bus left half an hour late. Altogether, the picnic was a great success and will be regarded by the New Boys, no doubt, as one of the high- lights of the year. THE LIBRARY Anyone passing through Brent House on his way to the classroom block is quick to notice the phenomenal change which has taken place in the old Chapel under the dining hall. Rows of new shelves are in place, awaiting the books which will soon be transferred to them. A new stackroom blends pleasantly into the general layout of the room, which now has fluorescent lighting-a vast improvement upon the old type. Natural light now floods in from both sides and there is a space near the entrance for a reading room. In a few weeks the School will be using its new library. Over five thousand books will have to be moved to their new quarters and this will be a big job for Mr. and Mrs. Dening and the librarians under Hayes and Willoughby, this year's head librarians. The new room will be of great benefit 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOIL RECORD to the whole School and will no doubt result in a great in- crease in the number of books read. MOVIES On Saturday, September 17, the School saw three movies entitled "Newfoundland Story," Walt Disney's "The Olympic Elk" and a film of last year's Big Four Football. These were the Hrst to be shown in the new assembly hall and they were enjoyed by everyone. The new ceiling, finished with acoustic board, enables sound to carry clearly to every section of the room and has already proved invaluable both for films and lectures. SING SONG IN THE ASSEMBLY HALL On Saturday night, September 26, a sing song and amateur hour was held in the assembly hall. Mr. J. A. M. Provver accompanied much of the singing, and 112' Angus Scott led the School in a few of the numbers. Higgins i., Tice, and Ryley conducted many of the songs, and Hardy played some popular musical selections. Altogether the evening was fun and we are looking forward to another one in the near future. THE NAUTICAL CLUB This year the nautical club has been formed by Mr. Bishop as a result of the many requests which he has received for instruction in this field. The group plans to hold meetings at whatever times are convenient. There are no officials but plans have already been drawn up for the forthcoming year. These include elementary courses in navigation, map reading, yachting tactics and many other aspects of the sea and sailing. It is also hoped that movies on the various subjects will be shown from time to time. The new club already seems to be a great success with over TRINITY COLLEGE, SCHOO'L RECORD 11 fifty members on its list. We are sure that all will benefit greatly from the meetings. -T. THE ART CLUB The Art Club resumed its activities again this year under the supervision of Mr. Key. The club is planning to meet at least once a week and also to show interesting films on art at some of the meetings. The elections were held at the end of September at which Roe was elected president, Ruddy i, programme convener, Higgins ii, secretary and Ferrie, curator. It was also decided that the club would dis- play in some prominent place, the best picture produced each week by a club member. This would be selected by a committee formed by the Art Club. The School museum, now affiliated with the Art Club, is again under the care of Wil- loughby and Hayes. V 1.1 FRENCH CLUB The Cercle Francais has resumed its activities again this year with Molson as President and Brine as Secretary. Under the able direction of Mr. Bishop it has a full pro- gramme of activities and it is now planning another French play for the Christmas Entertainment, which should be a great success. It will, for the time being, be the chief activity of the club. However, the Cercle's plans also in- clude the reading of French stories, the playing of French games and the showing of French movies. The practice is being continued this year of having two tables in the hall reserved on Friday night for those who wish to speak French at this meal. Both members and non-members may sit at these tables. Altogether the club is looking forward to a very successful year. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE DRAMATIC SOCIETY Only six members of last year's Dramatic Society re- turned this year, but since the beginning of term the officers for the year have been elected and eight new members have been admitted. Mr. A. Scott is again our director and, judging by last year's successes, this year should be a memorable one in the society's annals. This year we also have two assistant directors, Messrs. Migotti and Shepherd. They will produce the play for the Christmas entertainment and will be of great help to us. Molson has been elected President and Cumberland Vice-President. The following are the other officials: Van Straubenzee, Treasurer, Ross ii, Committee Member, and Davison, Secretary. The remaining nine members are ten Broek, Audain, Hyde, Ham, Meighen, Montemurro, Saegert, Spivak and Sutton. Rehearsals for the Christmas play will begin shortly and there will soon be a meeting to select a full-length play for Easter. Among the many Old Boys who have visited the School recently were: T. C. McConkey C96-'99J who called on the opening day of the new term, Bill Harris C47-'51J who spent the summer studying forestry methods in Alabama and is now in his third year of Forestry at the University of Torontog Tim Cawley, Bob McCullagh, Richard Hogarth, J. G. Yeates, G. P. Carley C44-'47J, Bob and Eddy Day, Harry Marpole. THE THANKSGIVING YVEEK-END The School was delighted to welcome a number of Old Boys who were able to visit the School for the Thanksgiving week-end. On Sunday the Chapel Service of Thanksgiving was much appreciated. On Monday the special dinner Was followed by Old Boy football and soccer games which were TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 highlights of the Week-end. Next year we hope that more Old Boys will be able to visit the School during this fall Reunion. Among those present were: Brig. Ian Cumberland C16-'23J, O. D. Cowan C21-'22J, G. D. Wotherspoon C19- '26l, Brig. J. M. Cape V24-'26l, A. Dunbar C13-'17l, S. B. Bruce C45-'48l, D. A. Smith U47-'51l, E. Jackman C46- '52l, J. E. Emery C48-'51J, R. W. LeVan U48-'52l, C. C. M. Baker C47-'50J, R. T. Cooper C46-'51J, J. H. Long C50- '52J, J. D. Hylton U49-'52l, C. A. Woolley C45-'52J, R. J. McCul1agh U45-'53J, A. R. Williams C43-'51J, E. P. Muntz C46-'52J, D. P. Mitchell U48-'51J, R. M. McDerment C43- '52J, M. C. dePencier C47-'53J, C. O. Spencer C42-'52J, R. M. L. Heenan C47-'53J, P. F. K. Tuer C43-533, E. A. Day C48-'53J, W. G. Masons C52-'53J. , UPPER SCHOOL RESULTS The Sixth Form boys of 1952-1953 did very much better in their examinations this year than their corre- sponding numbers last year. The time table was even more exacting than usual, most boys having two papers a day for three or four days running, immediately after Speech Day, but the end of term was put a Week earlier than orig- inally set and there was more opportunity to study. The following is a comparison of the results for 1952 and 1953: Analysis of Upper School Results 1952 1953 Number of Candidates ............ 34 32 Papers attempted .............. ...... 2 94 271 Papers passed ................. ........ 2 33 79.392 252 92.792 Papers failed ............... .... 6 1 20.7 72 19 7 .302 First class honours ....... .... 4 8 1639? 59 21.7 92 Second class honours ...... ..... 4 7 16.0C? 59 21.792 Third class honours ....... ..... 4 3 14.696 48 17.7W Credits ......................... ..... 9 5 32.396 85 31.394 Total honours .......... ..... 1 38 46.971 166 61.296 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REICORD Several conclusions can be made from these results: 1. The standing was very much the same in one paper as in another, unlike the results of most years when a large number of boys would do particularly well or poorly in certain papers. 2. There were no failures in four subjects, including English, which was one of the lowest marked subjects last year. 3. Our top boys did not obtain as many first class honours as their ability seemed to warrantg six iirsts was the maximum obtained by only two boys. 4. The total percentage of honours has only been exceeded three times in the past eleven years. 5. It seems even more than usually difficult to count on a first class boy being given first class standing in English or French. The two top scholars in those subjects this year were given lil a credit in English Composition, and fiil a second and a third in the French papers. The Department will not allow appeals in any papers which have been given pass standing or better. The boys with the best standing were as follows: Firsts Seconds Thirds Credits Cran, J. A. ..... .... 6 1 1 1 Day, E. A. ..... .... 6 1 1 1 Polak, J. ............... .... 5 1 2 1 Hargraft, M. A. .... .... 4 4 1 .. Lafleur, A. J. ....... .... 4 4 .. 1 Seymour, D. L. ...... .... 4 3 1 1 Thornton, C. N. .... .... 4 3 1 1 Bateman, C. R. ...... .... 3 6 .. .. Lafleur, H. P. ............................ 3 1 4 1 Ross, H. L. ................................ 3 2 2 .. Boys in VI B had not completed all their Middle School, but all attempted some Upper School papers, passing just fifty percent of them. Counting their results with the others, the percentage of passes was better for all boys TRINITY COLLEGE: SCHOOL RECORD 15 attempting U.S. papers this year than it was for the quali- fied candidates only last year, 85621 as against 7996 last year. l THE SCHOOL MUSEUM 3 The School Museum has been completely redecorated and reorganized and any suitable materials that would pro- vide variety in exhibition would be welcome. We would specially welcome any Canadian historical objects including Indian relics, collections of bird eggs and mineral samples which would be additions to the School's collection. i1 PLOWIN G MATCH AT COBOURG On Thursday, October 8, a number of boys went to Co- bourg to watch the International Plowing Match, in which farmers from all over the World took part. The afternoon's classes were held on Wednesday in order to make this pos- sible. In addition to the actual matches, those who went saw a very interesting display of farm machinery. The exhibition was housed in a "tent city" and proved to be very educational. Altogether everyone enjoyed the match very much and the trip was a great success. .i i.-.-..i ... AWARD OF MERIT There is often a senior boy in the School who by his character and ability has been of much strength and yet has missed out on the top awards, just lacking the neces- sary marks or votes. As a rule such a lad will obtain high standing in his Upper School examinations, and there will be a general feeling that the School has been a better place because of his having been a member of it. The Headmaster has decided to give such a' boy an award after Speech Day, to be known as an award of merit. The first winner this year is E. A. Day, now at Queen's University. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The School had the privilege of lending a painting to the National Gallery for exhibit in the special Coronation Exhibition of Canadian Art. The picture was entitled "Path on Mount Royal" by Louis Muhlstockg it was given to the Junior School some years ago by Mrs. Fraser Coate of Toronto. ll.-1 Letters have been received by the Headmaster from Professor Comfort of Haverford College, Pa., expressing deep appreciation of the School's hospitality and sending the best wishes of all the Haverford XI to T.C.S. boys and staff. We hear that the following boys have entered Mc- Master this year: McCullagh, Cowan, Dolph, Armstrong, Wilson and Phillips. SALVETE Arkell, D. M ....... ......... T . Edward Arkell, Esq., Toronto, Ont Baxter, J. M. ..... ........ M rs. E. Brooke Baxter, Windsor, Ont Binnie, W. I. C. ................... James C. Binnie, Esq., Toronto, Ont Bradshaw, P. M. D. .....,....... Mrs. John A. Bradshaw, Campbell's Bay, Ont. Cape, D. E. ..,............ ......... B rigadier J. M. Cape, Montreal, Que Carsley, P. W. ...... ........ . C. F. Carsley, Esq., Westmount, Que Chauvin, R. A. ..... ........ M rs. R. A. Chauvin, Town of Mount Royal, Que Christie, J. F. .... ......... G eorge W. Christie, Esq., l U Sarnia, Ont Christie, J. W. ..... ........ G eorge W. Christie, Esq., Sarnia, Ont. Clarke, P. N. ...... ........ D ouglas R. Clarke, Esq., Toronto, Ont. Creery, P. A. ..... ,........ K . A. Creery, Esq., Westmount, Que. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Defoe, R. M. ....................... . Embury, J. M. ....... .....,... . English, C. J. ................ The Gilbert, J. N. ..... .......... . Ham, T. J. .... ...... . Hardy, H. ........ ...... . Harris, J. W. G. .... ...... . Hewson, R. P. .................... . A. A. Defoe, Esq., 17 Kingston, Ont. Dunbar, C. H. S. ...... ........ A ngus Dunbar, Esq., Q.C., Guelph, Ont A. W. Embury, Esq., Regina, Sask Rev. B. R. English, M.A., PhD., Toronto, Ont Hyde, P. B. M ............. The Hon. Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, Irwin, S. van E. ................. . Jennings, P. C. A. E. ........ . Langlois, W. R. .... ...... . Lazler, P. F. ....... ...... . Le Molne, A. G. ..... ...... . Little, J. E. ...... ...... . Marshall, G. B. ...... ....... . McCul1agh, G. W. ..... ....... . Meighen, M. A. ...... ...... . Noble, W. J. .... ...... . Porritt, W. R. ..... ...... . Price, D. M. ..... ....... . Ralph, A. J. ..... ....... . John N. Gilbert, Esq., New York City. K. S. Ham, Esq., Napanee, Ont. Arthur C. Hardy, Esq., Oakville Ont. J. E. Harris, Esq., p Oshawa Ont. T. C. Hewson, Esq., Cooksville, Ont Montreal, Que. Roy E. Irwin, Esq., Oakville Ont. Charles Jennings, Esq., Aylrner, Que. W. L. Langlois, Esq., Belleville, Ont. H. F. Lazier, Esq., Q.C., Hamilton, Ont. John G. M. Le Moine, Esq., Westmount, Que. Elliott M. Little, Esq., Quebec, P.Q. George R. Marshall, Esq., Hamilton, Ont Mrs. George McCu11agh, Toronto, Ont T. R. Meighen, Esq., Q.C., Montreal, Que Dr. A. B. Noble, Kingston, Ont. R. V. Porritt, Esq., ' Toronto Ont. Fred A. Price, Esq., Quebec, P.Q. Wm. A. Ralph, Esq., Orillia Ont 18 TRINITY COIJLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Rayson, R. H. F ............. The Very Rev. R. S. Rayson, D.D., St. J ohn's, Newfoundland. Sams, C. J. .......... .,..... L eslie G. Sams, Esq., Toronto, Ont. Saunders, S. A. ...... ,...... S . B. Saunders, Esq., Toronto, Ont. Smith, D. R. ....... ....... M rs. J. A. Smith, Vancouver, B.C. Spivak, J. L. ....... ....... M itchell Spivak, Esq., Detroit, Mich. Stephenson, E. S. ...... .. .... Mrs. E. A. Stephens-on, Port Hope, Ont. Sutton, D. M. C. ..... .....,. A . G. F. Sutton, Esq., Toronto, Ont Tamplin, M. J. ..... ...... . Morgan J. Tamplin, Esq., Orangeville, Ont. Tench, R. B. W. .... ....... J ohn A. Tench, Esq., Berkeley, Calif. Turner, A. G. ......................,. Iames G. Turner, Esq., Town of Mount Royal, Que. van Eybergen, A. W. J . ..... A. van Eybergen, Esq., Mexico. Vernon, J. A. H. ....... ...... A . A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq., Toronto, Ont. Winton, S. .................. ....... K . H. Winton, Esq., Montreal, Que. Wotherspoon, A. S. ............ Stuart F. M. Wotherspoon, Esq., Ottawa, Ont. Wrong C. M. ........................ Dr. Norman M. Wrong, Toronto, Ont VALETE Adamson, I. T. H. C.-Form VIA f'46J, House Oiiicer, Extra First Team Soccer Colour, Half First XI Colour, Record, Choir, Political Science Club, Dramatic Society. Aitchison, D. G.-Form VIB V511 , Middleside Soccer Colour. Anstis, C. St. J .-Form IV A V503 Middleside XII Colour, Middleside VI, Record, Choir. Arnold, R. S.-Form VIB V501 , Prefect First XII Colour, Vice-Captain, First VI Colour. Bateman, C. R.-Form VIS V471 , Half First Team Soccer, Middleside VI Colour, Record. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 Bingham, R. P. A. M. C.-Form VIB f'47J, House Officer, Half First Team Soccer Colour, Half First Team Swim- ming Colour, Record, School Council. Binnie, J. A. M.-Form VIA C'51J, Middleside "B" XII. Blackburn, R. F.-Form VIB C491 , Extra Middleside Soccer Colour, First VIII Colour, Vice-Captain, Choir. Blackwell, W. R. P.-Form IVBI C523 , Littleside XII Colour, Record. Board, J. A.-Form VIB 0491, House Prefect, First XII Colour, Oxford Cup Half Colour, First V Colour, Track Team. Bogert, A. H.-Form VIA C511 , Middleside Squash Colour. Bonnycastle, J. C.-Form VIS C'48J, Prefect, Extra First XII Colour, Half First Team Swimming Colour, News Editor, Record, Librarian, Head Choir Boy, President, Dramatic Society, Political Science Club. Brown, J. A.-Form VIA f'51J, House Prefect, First XII Colour, First VI Colour, Extra First XI Colour. Church, C. H.-Form VIA C'47l, Half First Team Swim- ming Colour, Bigside Soccer Colour. Colbourne, D. L.-Form VBI C513 , Middleside XII Colour, Extra First V Colour, Track Team. Colbourne, D. S.-Form VIS C513 , Prefect, First XII Colour, Vice-Captain, First V Colour, Vice-Captain, Track Team. Cowan, J. C.-Form VIA C481 , House Prefect, First Team Soccer Colour, Captain, First V Colour, Captain. Cran, J. A.-Form VIS 0501, House Prefect, Middleside XII Colour, Record, Debating Prize, Founder's Prize in Science, Associate Head Boy, Political Science Club. Cristall, R. I.-Form III B C521 , Littleside "B" XII, Extra Littleside VI Coloma - Day, E. A.--Form VIS i'48J, House Prefect, Editor-in- Chief of the Record, Armour Memorial Prize. dePencier, M. C.-Form VIA f'47J, Prefect, First VI Colour, Captain, Senior Track Team Champion, Crucifer, Sports Editor, Record, Political Science Club. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dunlop, J. W.-Form VIB C511 , Middleside "B" XII, Extra Middleside VI Colour, Record. Fleming, K. M.-Form VBI 0491, Middleside "B" XII, Middleside V. Gordon, J. R. M.-Form VIA C'47J, Head Prefect, First XII Colour, Distinction Cap, Captain, First Team Swim- ming Colour, Captain, First XI Colour, Captain, Crucifer, Political Science Club, President, Grand Challenge Cup, Bronze Medal. Haig, B. A.-Form IVBI C523 , Middleside "B" XII, Record. Hargraft, M. A.--Form VIS C'48J, House Officer, Middle- side XII. Harris, J . J. T.-Form IV BI C521 , Middleside V Colour. Heenan, R. M. L.-Form VIS C'47J, Prefect, First XII Colour, Middleside Squash Colour, Senior Tennis Cham- pion, Business Manager, Record, Jim McMullen Trophy, Rigby History Prize, Head Sacristan, Librarian, Secre- tary, Political Science Club. Heywood, J. McL.-Form IVA f'49J, Extra Middleside Soccer Colour. Hierlihy, J. C.-Form VIB C'51J, Middleside "B" XII, Sacristan. Howe, J. P.-VIA 0433, Middleside Soccer, Senior V, Record. Hulse, J. R.-Form VBI i'50J, Middleside "B" XII, Half First Team Swimming Colour, Half Colour, Oxford Cup, Record, Dramatic Society. Jackson, J. R. de J.-Form VIA f'47J, Bigside Soccer Colour, Literary Editor, Record, Lieutenant-Governor's Silver Medal in English, Dramatic Society, Political Science Club. Krohn, P. M.-Form VBII V523 , Littleside "B" XII, Middle- side V. Lafleur, A. J .-Form VIA C451 , House Oilicer, Middleside XH Colour, First Team Squash Colour, Captain, Senior Tennis Champion V521 , Record, Assistant Sports Editor, Crucifer. x.. x i TRINITY COLLEGE! SCHOOIL RECORD 21 Lafleur, H. P.-Form VIA C451 , House Officer, Extra First Team Soccer Colour, First VI Colour, Distinction Cap, Half First Team Squash Colour, Middleside X1 Colour, Record, Crucifer. Luxton, D. W.-Form VIA C'48J, House Oilicer, First XII Colour, Half First Squash Colour, Record, Political Science Club. Luxton, D'A. G.-Form IVA C503 , Half First XII Colour, Middleside V Colour, Middleside Squash Colour, Middle- side XI Colour, Record. MacCosham, R. V.-Form IVBII 0513, Middleside "B" XH, Middleside VI Colour. MacKinnon, D. E.-Form VIA f'47J, First XII Colour, Oxford Cup Half Colour, Middleside V Colour, Middleside Squash Colour, Middleside XI Colour, Track Team, Record. Mason, W. G.-Form VIS i'50J, House Officer, Middleside Soccer Colour, Captain, Features Editor, Record, School Council. Mather, M. S.-Form VBII C'48J, Middleside VI, Captain, Middleside XII. Mayberry, T. M.-Form IVBII 0185, Littleside "B" XII Colour, Middleside V Colour, Extra Littleside XI Colour. McCaughey, R. H.-Form VIS C'48J, House Prefect, First VI Colour, Band Leader, Choir. McCullagh, R. J.--Form VIB C45J, House Oilicer, Half First XII Colour, Record. McGlennon, J. A. S.-Form VA 0481, Extra Middleside XII Colour, Record. Merry, J. R. A.-Form IVBII C491 , Middleside XI Colour, Track Team. Moore, W. J. G.-Form IVBII f'5OJ, Half Colour Oxford Cup, Middleside Swimming Colour, Record. Overholt, J. A. M.-Form VIA C521 , Political Science Club. Parker, J. A.-Form VIA C511 , House Officer, Extra First XII Colour, Extra Middleside VI Colour. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Parker, J. R.-Form VBII l'52J, Middleside XII Colour, Middleside VI Colour. Phippen, P. G.-Form VBII C'48J, House Officer, First Team Swimming Colour, First VIII Colour, Captain, Distinction Cap. Polak, J .-Form VIS C481 , First Team Soccer Colour, Vice- Captain, Half First V Colour, Jubilee Exhibition in Mathematics, Associate Head Boy. Richardson, G. B. O.--Form IVBII f'46J, Middleside "B" XII, Littleside VI Colour. Ryley, C. S.-Form VIA 0501, Prefect, Extra First XII Colour, First V Colour, Track Team, Choir, Political Science Club. Seymour, D. L.-Form VIS C503 , House Ofiicer, Half First XII Colour, Swimming Team, Middleside XI Colour, News Editor, Record, School Council. Stevens-Guille, P. H.-Form VA V493 , Middleside "B" XII. Tanner, H. T. D.-Form VIB l'50l, Middleside "B" XII, Middleside Swimming Colour. Thornton, C. N.-Form VIS C511 , House Oflicer, Half First Team Soccer Colour, Middleside Squash Colour, Record, Dramatic Society. Tollestrup, J. F.-Form VBII V521 , Littleside VI Colour. Trickett, T. G.-Form IVBII 12501. Tuer, P. F. K.--Form VIS C431 , House Oiiicer, Record. Watson, G. G.-Form VA C491 , Middleside VI Colour. Wells, C. C.-Form VBII C491 , Middleside Soccer Colour. West, C. C.-Form VIA C'51l, House Officer, First XII Colour, Middleside VI Colour, Vice-Captain, Track Team. Wilson, M. J. A.-Form VIB C491 , Middleside Soccer, Record. Yale, J. E.-Form VIB 0509, House Prefect, First XII Colour, First VI Colour, Record, School Council, Choir, Political Science Club, Treasurer. . ,--1-qi...-.1-in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 4131. l 3 4.1 MR. ALAN R-ATCLIFFE Mr. Ratcliffe was born in London, England, and re- ceived his early schooling at Rydal school in North Wales. Before leaving for university he had not only excelled academically, but had played on the school rugger and cricket teams for two and five years respectively. What is more he was Head Prefect, and on the last day of his last year at Rydal he was chosen to represent Wales against the West Indies in a near-by cricket match. This was but the start of a great cricket career which he was to continue after entering Trinity Hall, Cambridge. He attended the university for four years, playing Soccer, Rugger, Hockey and Cricket. In 1930 he played cricket for the university, but in 1931 after a poor start he was dropped from the side. Then, in that same year, he was sent for by telegram to play against Oxford, a match in which he recovered his form by scoring an immortal 201 runs Cthis score broke the twenty-three year old record for runs scored in a university matchl. Mr. Ratcliffe Was assistant House Master and. mas- ter in charge of games at Leys school from 1932-1940. and during 1940-1941 was Housemaster at Rydal "Prep" school. Then, from 1942-1946 he was with the London Civil Defence as superintendent of one of London's eight "deep tube" shelters that housed eight thousand people. In 1946 he went to King's School, Canterbury, where he taught History, Eng- lish and Geography as well as being master in charge of 24 'TRINITY common scHooL RECORD games. While there, he married Miss Packman, a Registered Nurse at St. Thomas Hospital, London. Last July they both came to Canada, and have been with us since September. Mr. Ratcliffe is teaching History and Geography to the third, fourth and fifth forms, and is also Housemaster of Bethune, as well as being master in charge of cricket. We all feel extremely fortunate in having them With us, and hope their stay Will be a long one. ll MR. PETER SHEPHERD Mr. Shepherd was born in Kent, but received his educa- tion at Cranleigh School in Surrey. Early in 1941, he enlisted in the Royal Navy Volunteer Reserve, and he had a long and intense career before being discharged in 1946 as a First Lieutenant. After the war he attended Brasenose College, Oxford, taking a four year Modern Language COIITSB, and in 1950 receiving his Diploma in Education. Throughout his prep school and college years, his main extra-curricular interests were drama, rugger and sailing. From Oxford, he Went to teach at the Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, where he stayed for one year. Since January 1951, he has been on the French and Spanish staff of Fettes College, in Edin- burgh. He came to us at the beginning of this year, and has already shown his many abilities in his teaching, and in his duties as Housemaster of Trinity. The whole School Wishes him a successful career here at T.C.S. l.. MR. L. H. MIGOTTI Born in the Argentine, Mr. Migotti left that country in 1934 to attend Canford School near Bournemouth. His main sporting interests there were Rugby, Cricket and Squash, in which he obtained his colours. He enrolled in Clare College, Cambridge, early in 1943, but had been there only for six months when he volunteered for service in the Fleet Air Arm, and was for some time in H.M.S. Implacable. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 Upon his discharge in 1946, he re-entered Clare College, and in 1950 he received his diploma in education. From there he Went to Quilmes in the Argentine to teach Mathematics at St. George's College for three years. In April 1953 he re- turned to England, and in September he came to teach at T.C.S. Aside from his teaching activities, which include Algebra, Geometry and Trigonometry to the fourth, fifth, and sixth forms, he has already shown his capabilities as assistant housemaster of Brent. He has also taken a lively interest in such sports as football and squash, and he will probably be of great assistance to the cricket teams in the spring. We are very pleased to have Mr. Migotti with us, and extend a hearty welcome. IT HAPPENED IN OCTOBER 2 years ago. The Rt. Rev. R. J. Renison delivered the sermon during the consecration of the new chapel . . . T.C.S. won the Little Big Four Football championship for the second successive year . . . Durham won the new boys' race. 5 years ago. C. F. W. Burns, chairman of the cam- paign committee for the Memorial Chapel, reported that the sum required for construction had been raised . . . the clock on the tower of our tuck was given by Mr. and Mrs. Blair Russell of Montreal. 9 10 years ago. Dr. Diamond succeeded Dr. Vivian as the School doctor . . . it was announced by cable from England that T.C.S. was second in the British Empire and hrst in Canada in the Imperial Challenge Shield competi- tion. 15 years ago. Col. H. C. Osbourne, Hugh Labatt, and B. M. Osler were elected to the governing body . . . the Dewey-Decimal System was first introduced to the library . . . the Invitation Squash Tournament Trophy Was pre- sented by two anonymous Old Boys. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOIL RECORD 20 years ago. V. Wynn was captain of football . . . Brent won the Inter-house competition. Knox won the Oxford cup. 25 years ago. T.C.S. won the Laura Secord shooting competition . . . in those days, "Upper and Lower Flat" took the place of Bethune and Brent respectively. 30 years ago. The corner-stone of the new Junior School was laid by Rear Admiral Sims . . . Mr. Lewis joined the staff . . . Raycraft won the steeplechase in 12 mins., 4,0 Sz 'Q secs .... G. S. Osler was captain of football for the second year. 35 years ago. S. C. Harper was captain of football . . . our portrait of Dr. Bethune was presented by the Old Boys . . . the Junior School had an enrollment of 43. 40 years ago. Morris won the Oxford cup . . . a. mem- orial window was presented to the chapel by the Ladies Guild . . . Construction of the covered rink got under way. 45 years ago. Annual subscription to the Record was 50 cents . . . the fees were 3300 dollars a year for boarders. 50 years ago. The Magee Cup was presented to the School . . . there were nine new boys . . . the St. Lawrence Hotel had elevators. 54 years ago. Our Headmaster Dr. Bethune was suc- ceeded by Rev. Esmond Jones . . . Hugh Labatt was cap- tain of football . . . the "Record" had twelve pages of printed material. . SUMMER JOBS It has long been said that T.C.S. boys come back to school for a rest. With this in mind a large number of us made sure of this by taking some sort of job during the summer. The general trend was toward outdoor work as usual, with Mr. Hodgetts' camp lthere were too many there to mention! providing extra muscles for our football team. Paul Roc, after keeping the Weston Golf Course in trim, will no doubt be a great help next spring keeping our cricket TRINITY COLLEGE: SCHOOL RECORD 27 pitches in one piece. Kertland was on a Jersey farm in Quebec, and "gobbler" Marpole looked after turkeysg no doubt both are experts by now on how to get up early. Both Jemmett and Christie it seems, did rather well for them- selves-Harry was a sailing instructor with the Kingston Yacht Club, and John was assistant supervisor at the rec- reation grounds in Sarnia-pretty good, eh? Ron Johnson worked on the East-West oil pipeline we have heard so much about and even old "Beaky" was with the highways department at Banff. Verral and deWatteville would make a good pair--"Blimp" was on a forestry ship in Virginia, and the latter spent his time as a purser on the S.S. St. Lawrence-they probably sunned themselves on the deck all day. Best of all, Cand apparently this job is in great de- mandj Doug Willoughby was a caretaker of a graveyard on the outskirts of Toronto. Many find the indoors just as tough as the outdoors to work in. This is true in most cases, but "Van. D.", Chuck Scott and Don Caryer were bell-boys at hotels, but all they did was flirt with the girls-we know! Bill Boughner was in the same boat-he was in a Snack Bar at Rostrevor. Edo ten Broek, apparently, was with the Dutch Chamber of Com- merce in Mexico. Ian Mitchell was with the Bermuda Wines and Spirits while Tim Carsley was making vinegar and apple juice at Havelock, Quebec-see what happens when people Work indoors? Jack Mills was a timekeeper with a railway in Labrador, but you wouldn't know it, because every day the poor boy is running off a late! Chris Cape was a pro- fessional baby sitter . . . but don't be fooled . . . we know what they do! Molson worked long hours with the Hydro near Port Hope and sought solace with two Java birds. Peter Davison had the best idea--he worked his way to Europe on a freighter, had a holiday, then worked his way back. But no matter what we did it was good experience. and after such a strenuous three months, we should enjoy getting up at seven o'clock. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE. SCHOOL RECORD sf' 'QQZKJ 5 Gr ofa dn, N-gui? Qggdgwgqiifs 0 HALLOO! PODNAH . . . h'aint seen ya in a HEIFERKS age . . . pull up a STEWL and we'l1 chew the fat . . . Did you hear tell o' the posse headed west by Sheriff RIGHT NOW, and deputy Sheriff KEEP FIT . . . MOO COW'S love life is causing quite a Din in the hayloft . . . while GEORGE and HERB'S Icelander duet is continually aggravating the sensitive ears of Bethune's music lovers . . . Speaking of music, we now have Guy Lo1nbHARDY in our midst, and JERRY LEWIS has joined us as well. We want to know whether the Trinity GANG are handing out rainchecks on bedtucking now? . . . has anybody seen MELVIN, ask MIKE and MAC . . . J.L., HOARY, and BULLET were nearly run down by a train last week, while staring at FRAZ'S Port Hope harem! . . . WHAA ZIG! . . . speaking of unusual noises, SPUD, CARL and the PEUPLES bros. have adopted one which resembles BOMBA'S APEcal1 . . . too bad they don't sell coconuts at the tuck shop. We've been told that someone is out of order in top-flat Brent . . . also Spice has installed an electrical appliance shop, to out- wit the fuseblowers . . . COONEYE has left his Mexican tribe, to join us again, and MITCH claims he has discovered a combination of LIZ and MARILYN down in DONIland . . . were those really prefects who nabbed STAN on the first night of term? Amongst the Bottom-flat stalwarts this year are HAROLD the bus driver, MOO, CHOW, SPUD and PLOW . . . and in Brent are BAGGY, JOHN, SKIN and DON . . . HUGH'S room is strictly for the birds . . . whereas SUD'S is reserved for brains only . . . while we're on the subject of brains for NO BRAINSJ as the case may be, SHAGGY DOG and SOAPY have converted their room into TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 the assembly hall for 4X . . . Well, adios old-timers, we'll be meetin' you again at the next round-up. . . House Notcsf BRENT HOUSE NOTES "Sorry, We're full up," said the room clerk. I fidgeted a little, then said, "But I have always been able to get a room in the Brent." "Maybe so, but this year We have more business than We can handle. Have you tried the other hotel across the Way?" Unfortunately I had, but my gramophone had some faulty wiring and I had been turned out by the new manage- ment. Just think how lucky you are to be here when others, like myself, are begging for rooms in order to escape the strict ruling recently adopted by rival hotels of the com- munity. One would almost think that those big shots on the first floor QI think they call them fagmastersl were special guests or something the way they get the service of half a dozen bell-boys at three-iifteen every day. I found it rather hard to understand until I discovered that these fellows worked at the Brent just to escape the harsh re- strictions imposed on them by the cruel gentlemen of Bot- tom Flat in the nearby hotels. I had the privilege of meeting several of the bell-boys Cexcuse me, fagsl who seemed to think their fagmasters were awfully decent, and from their descriptions, they sound rather interesting. One was a brigadier in the army, one had a skinny head, one Wore baggy pants and the other had been faithfully serving the Brent for over a decade. SQ TRINITY COLLEGE :SCHOOL RECORD Interesting as all this was, I found it rather strange that a hotel should have such goings-on as these. What is more, it vias nearly midnight and the necessity of a resting place was becoming more apparent. As I crept about look- ing for an empty room fthe man at the desk had leftl I bumped into two young gentlemen whom I hadn't seen during the day, and as it was such an odd hour of the night, I supposed they were from the Bethune. They were rather evil-loolzing, so I tinklecl the cow-bell outside the room eiei-11's oliiee as a warning. Soon the hotel was in an up- roar. I was sorry for what I had done, but the culprits were brought to justice. As punishment they were to let me use their room in the Bethune for the night, so, at the thought of a bed, I forgot my attachment to the Brent and accepted the offer, a happy man. Happy, that is, until the next day when I was fined five dollars for having pin-ups in my suitcase. l. BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES Good House Notes are hard to come by, as you readers well know. This becomes even more apparent after reading the pathetic effort on the opposite page. Admittedly, things are not what they used to be in good old Bethune fthat's for surel, but they certainly aren't as bad as the "Brent Hotel" would have you believe. After all, we have always been a scholarly group lthere were a few exceptions! and abicled by the rules Csince last Septemberlg at least We den't keep pin-ups in our suitcases! tsee Brent House Notesl. Then too, for years we have been known as the Bird-House, but this year, in spite of still having Birdie around, Brent's Java Temple Birds have changed things. And tlon't forget that a change is good for anyone, and that were no exception to the rule. If we were, we should have all fled to Brent weeks ago Cheaven forbidl, then T.C.S. wouldn't have two houses, and there wouldn't be any House Notes. This was the brilliant deduction of one of by Borden Photos left The Cascade Mountains Top Top right Leaving the Rockies left Mt. Eisenhower Bottom Rockies he t through Steaming ht: Bottom rig X I 1 1 4' 1 wg, g N ' ' Xuajl: +511 :fr . 42, '15 XNKD 'Imp If-tt: A tIlf'F'l'lf' 1111111 ful' I ' 1111-111 I1-fl: C'1111111'1l 111' elclcrs Photos by Nantfm ef al Top right: don Quixote and Rossinante 41 Bottom right: The expert . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 our senior boys when he returned in September to find Bethune full of law and order. He and the rest of us have tamed down almost unbelievably. As for that nosey char- acter who thought this was a hotel iby this time you should have read the Brent House Notes to understand thisl he deserved to be fined. Well gentlemen, it's time to leave but don't forget: "If you take a trip to Trinity College Take a tip from this bit of knowledge I have often heard people say There's only one good place to stay And that's the Bethune, not the Brent Because of its new management." 1 : Snr f "N f vat 4 ,I 2 'R im X :R K' K , 'ill 'lf l 67' .I A ir :Vf:3 ' f Y 0 ' 1 QL ' sg-Q11 , l 5 ' " 1-Q g - 4: R U . 'O' -z- . LISBON It was four a.m. on July the sixteenth. I got up, and went out onto the deck. It was still dark and in the distance I could see the blinking beacons along the coastg this was my first sight of land in twelve days. Twenty miles away Portugal awaited our arrival. Three thousand miles west of us it was still July the fifteenth in Montreal. There was the first mate, up on the bridge, responsible for the safety of the ship and her cargo of wheat and flour and, above all, the lives of the men aboard. 32 TRINITY -CO-LELEG-EL SCHOOL RECORD I looked at my watch. It was already five o'clock. The sky had become lighter now and there was a red glow on the horizon. I went to the pantry and had a cup of tea and some toast and jam. Fifteen minutes later I returned to the bow and discovered that we had reached the coast and were entering the mouth of the river. Slowly we worked our way up the channel. As we steamed along, we passed little fishing vessels on their way to the open sea and their comrades whom we had seen a little while before. As I stood there, three flags were raised to the top of the mast, that of Portugal, the quarantine flag and the flag requesting a pilot. At half past six we picked up the pilot. Half an hour later the order was relayed from the captain to the mate and was passed on to the carpenter. The sound of three hard blows rang out and was followed by the rattling of the heavy chain and a splash as the port anchor hit the water. In the engine room the telegraph rang "stop engines." The huge pistons ceased from their powerful thrusts and the propeller stopped its churning of the peaceful waters. We had reached Lisbon. I looked over the port side and saw a large city built on seven hills. Soon its streets would be filled with the bustle of people. Some would be hurrying to and fro, on foot, by car, motorscooter or bicycle. Others would ride in sideless streetcars which never seem to stop at any par- ticular place, and thus force the passengers to await the most convenient reduction of speed so that they can get oif. In the old section of the town the fishwives would soon be hurrying about with their wares on their heads. In the new section the vendors would at the same time be displaying their products and the cries of the lottery ticket sellers would fill the air. In both areas the streets would be filled with militia and police, all wearing the same type of grey uniform. There, on the top of the highest hill, I saw the ruins of St. George's Castle. From this place the whole city can be seen. On another hill is situated the oldest church in Lisbon, built eight hundred years ago, it was the seat of the first TRINITY CODL-EGE SCHOOL RECORD bishop of Portugal. In contrast with the antiquity of these two spots and the five hundred year old cathedral, many ultramodern churches and other public and private buildings may be found throughout the city. There is a pleasant blend of architecture and one may emerge from a Romanesque or modern-style edifice and suddenly be confronted by a Turkish type of building such as the bull ring, where man is pitted against beast two or three times a week. Then too, not far from the city, is Fatima. Here thousands of pilgrims come to worship at the spot where the miracle is said to have occurred and where a large church now stands. These and many other places depict the history of this city, a place which is both new and old. Lisbon is a clean city. Down by the docks, the various motor vehicles retain their shine and stevedores report for work in spotless blue overalls. In the heart of the city one may walk upon mosaic sidewalks laid out in black and white patterns. Green lawns divide the tree-lined boulwards into two lanes. On some of these grassy stretches sheltered tables provide cool comfort for those who wish to take time out for a drink in the heat of the day, although the cafes seem to be popular among the men who gather there. From the main intersection of the city one can see in the distance the beautiful tropical gardens or the modern residential district. The Portugese are justly proud of this beautiful metropolis. p The citizens of Lisbon seem to be a happy people. A11 of them possess a ready smile and are willing to help the stranger to the city. One cannot help liking them. I looked at my watch again. It was ten o'clock. I had had my breakfast and had been given my pass. I joined my three friends and we went ashore to enjoy the sights which I have just described. -P. W. A.. Davison, VIA. .l-.wl-..l11.1.1. 3.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHCOL RECORD SPEARFISHING One line summer day, from a remote island in the Bahamas, we set sail with spearfishing equipment on board. It was a heavy, old sailing boat, fourteen feet long, typical of the Bahamas, with an outboard motor on the stern. We sailed to an island about four miles away, in the Atlantic Ocean. We, that is, my brother Jeremy and I, dived overboard with goggles, 'flippers' and two five foot spears, the latter being propelled by the same method as an arrow, except that they are shot by rubber strips tied on to piece of hollow bamboo, through which the spear passes. The water was about sixteen feet deep and the scenery was very beautiful. There was a reef about fifty feet square with purple sea fans growing on it and various other types of water plants. Under the reef I saw fish vary- ing in size from one ounce to twenty pounds, and in thous- ands of species. I caught my breath, dived down again and shot my spear into a ten-pound margate-fish. It went with my spear under the reef. I swam after it and grabbed it. As I was struggling with it I saw a large, poisonous moray eel coming towards me. I pulled the fish out of the reef and swam quickly to the surface because morays will not come more than six feet from the bottom. I swam quickly to the boat, holding the fish out of the water so that the sharks would not smell its blood. But a shark had already caught the odour and was coming towards me. I dumped the ish in the boat and yelled to Jeremy who was under- water getting a fish. He did not hear me. I went under- water and shouted to him. He turned around and saw the shark a yard away from him. He threw the fish he had speared to one side, the shark went for the Hsh and ate it immediately. He swam for the boat, splashing to keep the shark at a distance. During this I had jumped into the boat, started the outboard motor and headed straight for him. He jumped into the boat just as the shark made a dash at him. By this time, a barracuda and another small shark had arrived on the scene. We witnessed from the boat a TRINITY COLLEGE. SCHOOL RECORD 35 very unusual sight! The two sharks, the barracuda and the moray eel were fighting for the dying fish. The bar- racuda, being the fastest and most dangerous fish in the ocean, got the largest portion of the fish, and the moray, the rest. We decided that it was unhealthy here, and went on to different fishing grounds. -L. T. Colman, Form IVBI. HOW FREE IS TRUTH Crouching silence stalks forgiving tongues Faltering on the lip of every mouth That dares to break its reign. Floating on despair, it yields A momentary loss. The forceful truth then conquers But adding to its glow of shining victory The promise of defeat. Who then can deign to know What aching sense of strength Will drive the evil forth And free the suffering flow Of rising and immortal thoughts That swim in anguish Through the tortured soul. . -John Cumberland, Form VIA. THE SKIER Switzerland, the only country in the world that he had not conquered before! He had skied in Austria, in the Rocky Mountains, and in all the other famous skiing resorts. This was the day which would climax a two week vacation in Switzerland. There remained one challenge for him to conquer, the Schluss ski tra.il which ran down the steepest part of the famous Matterhorn. TRINITY COLLEGE: SCHOOL RECORD He had climbed steadily from eight o'clock to three o'clock in the afternoon. He had been lifted many feet above the ground by numerous ski-tows, and he had descended many feet without mishap. Now, he was on the last leg of his journey home. He started the long downward descent and as he pro- gressed further down the rambling slope, dotted with clumps of green pine trees, his speed increased. When he reached the bottom of the hill, his momentum carried him to the top of the last precipice before home and safety, where once again he could boast of success. He paused to admire the beautiful scene which stretched out before him. The air was crisp and cold against his bronzed, wind-burned cheeks, yet he found the tang of freshness was pleasing. The setting sun gave added sparkle to the snow, which resembled diamond-shaped crystals, when the keen blade of the ski cut through the frail crust and threw snow flakes in all directions. The sky was completely blue, in contrast with the green and white world below. He began to descend the treacherous precipice which lay between him and safety. As he progressed, he heard a rumbling noise which grew increasingly louder. He was so engrossed in his skiing that he paid no attention until he looked above. The sun had set, and the sky had now become gray and cold. Suddenly, with a roaring crescenclo of finality, tons of snow seemed to avalanche down on him from out of nowhere. His last thought was one of a numbing, icy coldness. The next morning a search party found his crushed body, mangled almost beyond recognition, buried under an enormous amount of snow and ice. Again, the sun beat down upon this fantastic green and white world. Once more, the scene which surrounded the awesome search party and their grim burden was one of complete serenity .... -T. R. Carsley, Form VEB. .i.i..l.1-1-l- TRINITY COLLEGE sCHooL RECORD 37 FIRST FLIGHT The plane tossed around like a chip of wood in an Atlantic storm. I was sitting in the cabin of a "North Star" airliner on the daily flight from Toronto to Montreal, feeling utterly abject and miserable. The reason for this was that the plane had run into a storm, and was rocking horribly. It scared me to think that such a big thing could be tossed around with so much ease by the wind. This was my first time in a plane, and I went up and talked to the pilot after getting permission from the stewardess. I was told very nonchalantly that we had run into a bit of a storm. Having been reassured by the pilot himself, I went back to my seat and tried to sleep. A few minutes later I smelled fumes from something. I called the stewardess and asked her what it was, and she said that she was making some coffee on the galley stove. By this time I think that my imagination was getting the better of me, and the stewardess noticed it, for she quickly calmed me. We landed at a 'very high speed, and I thought that I felt the plane lurch a bit, but I couldn't be sure, so I told myself that the pilot knew his business, and not to be so silly. U By this time I was so weak that I could hardly stand. I staggered off the plane, and was driven over to the air terminal where I met my grandfather. When I told him I didn't feel too well, he said he didn't blame me because: first, We had not run into a storm, but into the tail end of a hurricane with winds as high as sixty miles an hour. Secondly, the fumes that I had smelled were chemicals lautomatically controlledl putting out a fire in the tail end of the plane. CI later found out that this had been a false a1arm.l Thirdly, we had had to land at nearly top speed and had blown a tire in the process, but due to the pilot, we were all safe. CThis accounted for the lurch I felt.J 38 TRINITY common. scnoom. Rnco-RD This naturally jolted me, but I quickly realized how much courage the pilot and stewardess must have had in calming me, and assuring me that nothing was Wrong. Be- cause of them, I shall never forget this, my first flight. -F. K. Cassels, Form IVBI. ..-1ii.i.T.1. . AN OUNCE OF PREVENTION "How much did the big fellow weigh, Harry?" en- quired the rather stoutish angler sitting peacefully on a log, cigarette in hand. His companion, equally stout and also middle-aged, beamed proudly as he replied, "Four pounds on the nose, Bill. That squaretail will look pretty good the freezer at home." f'Or on a platter," Bill jovially retorted. "This is quite a place! It isn't everywhere you can get your limit every clay. And not one under a pound! When I think of the fellows on the Ausable getting half a dozen seven or eight inch fingerlings, I wonder if they'll believe this!" "Well, when we show them these, they'll have to," re- marked Harry. "Say, I think I hear the plane coming: Won't be long now before we're back in Detroit." It was indeed the plane. As it drew near, Bill casually flipped his cigarette butt aside and busied himself assem- bling the equipment. Soon the plane landed, the two men and their baggage were bundled aboard, and they were off. As the plane levelled off, the pilot turned and anxiously enquired, "You were careful to extinguish your fires, I hope? The humidity's been extremely low for the last Week." "Of course we were careful," the Americans laughingly replied. "You wou1dn't think a couple of old Boy Scouts would leave a campfire burning, would you?" Back at the end of the portage, the cigarette butt was still smouldering. A spark of still glowing ash fell, and ignited a spruce needle, then another, then suddenly a wisp of flame appeared. It probed enquiringly among the dead 1 , N w 4. f. . 33:1 ,' Photo by BETHUNE WINS THE DRILL COMPETITION XA LEVERAGE Photo by Machines IP TR STERN EWE OF TH U1 fl. 41 Z U2 Scott Mr. A. and Sn Bord by Photos TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 needles, building up gradually, then, striking a low ever- green branch, it exploded forward, swiftly enveloping the branch. Now it raced over a young pine, up another spruce, and over to yet another. A whiskeyjack screamed a warning, while a chipmunk sniffed the air, filled with some vague dread of the unknown horror. The flames stretched greedy arms in all directions searing venerable giants and sending them crashing to earth, charred remnants of majesty. On- ward rolled the relentless fiery tide, leaving desolation and agony in its wake. Near some charred bones marking a ruffed grouse mother's pitiful attempt to shield her nest from harm, lay a scorched tin can, a mocking monument to civilization's conquest of nature. A young moose calf, fleeing for his life, stumbled and lay gasping, bleating in anguish as the acrid smoke seared his lungs, until a flaming tree top, descending like a meteor, ended his struggles. A tongue of flame leapt tiger-like towards the limb of a huge spruce tree. It bounded from branch to branch, scorching, charring, until, reaching the top, it danced a wild fiendish dance of victory. The next day, a motley band of rangers arrived, and with puny weapons, tried vainly to stop the raging giant. Time and again, they would control a portion of the raging inferno, only to have a gust of wind send it hurtling for- ward while they fled like rabbits for the lake. On it raged, consuming acre after acre, mile after mile, behind it sense- less tangled debris left smouldering, a .vast and terrible scar on the landscape. In a cosy breakfast nook in a suburban home near Detroit, a woman looked anxiously at her husband. "Bill, dear, aren't you going to finish your coffee ?" Her husband, even more preoccupied than usual with the morning paper, grunted in response, "Mary, listen tr. this headline. 'Huge Fires Rage In Algoma District'." "Why, Bill, isn't that where you went fishing?" "Yes," he muttered sadly. "Damn some fool!" -J. R. Cartwright, Form VIA. 49 TRINITY 'CO'DLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE T.C.S. WESTERN TRIP The T.C.S. Western Trip this summer can best be de- scribed as a travelling camp. Our dress was that of the camper, the camper with cowboy accoutrements after We had been in the West for a few days. We cooked our own meals, and whenever we stopped, we slept in tents or tee- pees. Our mode of travel was a C.P.R. colonist car. Now the colonist car is not luxurious. It is like a Pullman divested of all its clothing. Like the Pullman, the bunks pull down, but that is as far as the similarity goes. There are no cur- tains, no soft cushioned seats, nothing of the sleek modernity of the modern sleeping-carg there are not even mattresses in the bunks. And there is a great deal of soot. It covers everything. In an ordinary sleeper one gets dirty enough in the course of a dayg imagine what it would be like with all the windows and sometimes the doors open. By evening we were filthy. It is not surprising that the colonist car soon came to be known as the soot car. And then there was the stove. That stove had character. It could be as stubborn as a small child, or as gentle as an old lady. It took four hours to produce the first breakfast and yet, if the air was just right and it was fed just the proper amount of coal, it would cook beautifully. Neverthe- less, in spite of these drawbacks, we did not fare badly. We got used to the dirty we learned to humour the stoveg and we even managed to get some sleep at night. Sixteen boys, Mr. Willmer and myself began the journey across Canada on June 15. It was not a dull trip, as most railway journeys are inclined to be. The north shore of Lake Superior, the wonder of the Prairies, the sight of the Rockies rising out of those flat plains and, of course, the mountains themselves all combined to make the journey in- teresting. Also, new faces appeared at intervals: Tony Nanton at Winnipeg, and Tony Ketchum and David Osler at Calgary. CThey were the object of much derision for their cleanliness and smartly pressed trousers and jackets.J Every night there was singing led by Mac Campbell who, TRINITY COIJLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 by the way, has a voice that even Jimmy Durante might have envied. At the other end of the car were the card players who seemed to be incapable of getting fed up with whatever game they were playing. And there were the jokes of John Boake. The iirst main stop was Vancouver. While there, we stayed at Deep Cove about twelve miles outside the city, far enough out for fishing, mountain-climbing, swimming and boating, yet within easy reach of the city. In six very full days we visited the Burrard Dry-Docks where we saw one of the new N.A.T.O. destroyers building, the Rogers Sugar Refinery, and a saw-millg we even managed to find time for a trip across the Gulf to Vancouver Island. One night we were entertained most lavishly, and I say that in all seriousness, by John Blaikie's Uncle and Aunt, Dr. and Mrs. Paterson. On another occasion, Mrs. Ernest Rogers, the mother of two of the Old Boys of this School, presented us with tickets for "Kiss Me Kate" at the Theatre Under The Stars, in Stanley Park. An interesting sidelight for some of the boys was the Communist rally they attended outside the American Embassy, which was protesting against the execution of the Rosenbergs. I think we covered the industrial and commercial activities of Vancouver very well in those six days, but they were very tiring days, and it was not without a certain sense of relief that we climbed aboard the "soot car" for the trip to Banff. When in Banff, I came to the conclusion that moun- tains are awe-inspiring formations, but I can never get very excited about them until I get to the top of one of them. The labour involved in that task is very considerable, I assure you. We all did some climbing there. The most adventurous group, John Lash, his brother Tony, Derek Drummond, Mike Burns, Tony Osler, Perry Borden and Roger Procter climbed Mountain Inglismaldie C9,800'J. Near the peak they found, on top of a cairn, a bottle with a note in it bearing the date 1922. Some reflections were added by the boys. CI never did find out what they wrote.J 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We left Banff on Monday morning, June 29, and spent the next eight days on horse-back in the mountains. 0ur base camp was about fifteen miles north-east of Lake Louise, just below Baker Lake and at a height of over seven thousand feet. From here we would leave at about ten every morning and ride all day through what must be some of the finest mountain scenery in the world. No! we didn't have any trouble with the horses. We were a little stiff for the first few days, perhaps, but never, no never, did we have any trouble about staying on. Of course, there was that very convenient feature of the western saddle, the horn, which may have helped some of us. After a few days when we had become expert, or thought we had, we tried our hand at racing. I can still hear Richard Seagram try- ing to spur to greater effort his ancient nag, "Seabiscuit"g or Michael Audain, in his ridiculous three-cornered straw hat, uttering strange-sounding whoops probably more for the benefit of exciting the other horses than for his own mount. We would return to camp in the evening to eat the huge meal that was always ready for us, and then settle down around the big fire to trade the songs of the East with those of the West. Those eight days were good. Our next stop was Calgary. Calgary in Stampede week is rather overwhelming. It is very crowded, everyone is very friendly, unnaturally so to the Easternerg and the banners and shop decorations make it very colourful. And everyone has a Stetson. The Stampede itself should be seen at sometime or other during one's lifetime. It is a good Canadian institution. Besides, the bronc and bull riding, the wild cow milking, and the chuck-wagon race are either genuinely exciting or very amusing, for a short time any- way. The night show, though, was disappointing. I had prirned myself for a rollicking show depicting life in the Old Vfcst, with the stage loaded with cowboys and bad- nien. Instead the show consisted of Mr. St. Laurent from Quebec and a troupe of actors and actresses from Holly- woodg the songs and legends of the West, which would TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 have made a wonderful show were, in fact, conspicuous by their absence. The other highlight of our stop in Calgary was the visit to the oil fields at Stettler, Alberta. Now a modern oil field is not the crazy conglomeration of steel derricks that one sees in the pictures of the older fields of Texas and California, but it consists rather of a few dull, un- romantic, and almost invisible pipes and valves sticking out of the ground at widely scattered points. Here and there a tank battery for stowing the oil has been built. That is all. However, it was an interesting day, and, I hesitate to say, possibly made more so by virtue of the fact that our bus got stuck in the mud. It took us an hour and a half and much labour to get it out. The day after the Stampede was over, we travelled some forty miles south to the town of High River. There we were met by Jim Cartwright fT.C.S. '35-'39J who took us out to his ranch where we were to spend the next five days. Imagine a ranch of over 40,000 acres, forty miles from the nearest town, eight miles from the nearest house, located in a most glorious situation in the foothills of the Rockies. On the ranch there is a complete machine shop in which most of the implements of the ranch are made, a blacksmith's shop, a refrigeration plant, a generating station, and all the facilities for the slaughtering and butchering of cattle. During our stay there, J im patientlyexplained every thing about the ranch, its equipment, and the type of life they lead, he showed us how to brand cattle, an interesting if somewhat disgusting spectacleg and, the dog, he gave us all the opportunity of riding a steer. He even arranged to have a friend of his, who is one of the best auctioneers in the West, come over to give us a demonstration of his skill. Fraser Cassels, who unfortunately left his dunnage bag lying around that morning, saw most of his clothes sold very cheaply. In many ways, then, this was the most in- teresting part of the trip. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD After a very hot journey back CBert Winnett decided that he would rather be cool than clean, and Wore only his bathing suitj We arrived in Toronto on July 20. Looking back on the trip now, it can certainly be said that the variety of our experience was great. Big cities, small towns, mountains, prairies, oil fields, heavy industry, theatre, ranch life, and the greatest rodeo on earth, all these left their various impressions on our minds. There were times when the going was unpleasant, such as the night in Van- couver when five or six boys, headed by Phil Lennard and Bill Strange, had to decamp in the middle of the night be- cause their bed-rolls had been soaked through by a veritable flood. CWe forget to dig the trench around the tent.J And there were amusing incidents too. I don't think Mike Burns will ever forget his after dinner drink at the ranch one night. It was already dark by the time We had finished supper and Mike Wanted some coffee. VVhen we told him that it was at the back of the stove, we forgot that the dirty dish-water was also there. We had many other amusing experiences like that, but whether the going Was good or bad, the trip was a great experience. During that five Weeks we had seen a considerable part of Canada, and I think we learned much from it. -A.C.S. f'-'X JZ Q .fE:CHff4aT J X- ,gf3.." QNQQEH f - .fr-riagr . F... 5 IAA. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 OFF THE RECORD TEST YOUR PERCEPTION It is surprising how many little bits of information about T.C.S. are unobserved by most people. For example, how many of the following completely irrelevant questions can you answer? 1. How many light bulbs are there in the main dining hall? 2. How many rounds of ammunition were issued last year Capproxj ? 3. How many people are employed at T.C.S.? 4. How many team pictures are in the halls of Bethune and Brent? 5. How many panes of glass are there in the new chapel? THE HOME FRONT All's quiet on the home front. Suddenly a horrible clanging shatters the stillness. A few heads slowly lift themselves from the luxuriant pillows, look blankly at the clock and collapse again for a last few minutes . . . Ah, that sweet country sound in the distance. The melodious tinkle of a cowbell . . . oops, whose head was that in the doorway muttering something about not letting sleeping dogs lie? Slowly the School comes to life C?J Groggy figures grope their way down corridors . . . a loud crash is heard, 45 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOAL RECORD followed by a few carefully chosen metaphors . . . when will the bottom flat aristocracy learn that new boys are not always holding the bathroom door? The day drags slowly by. "Now if you boys will just stick . . . "Please, boys do try to . . . " Now when I was a young 'un . . . "Fellas, PLEASE . . . , and so ad infinitum or so it seems. At last it is afternoon. Something interesting for a clxange! Heavily padded football players charge at stuffed dummies fKeep drivingl while soccer enthusiasts? race madly around trying to catch up with an inflated bag of wind. Come supper, the athletes move ravenously into the dining hall. CMy, but that walk back from tuck is tiringj, with stacks of crutches marking the places of the football team. It being Friday conversation languishes at certains tables. Night falls. Lights go out. A voice is heard enquiring just as the doorknob moves, "Anybody seen the . . . " "Goodnight, fellows!" THE WEAKER HALF Among the writings found in the waste-basket of a prominent member of Brent House Cyes, we were really desperate for contributionsl was the following bitter la mentation: One disadvantage of school Which will often most people Vex, Is that there is a written rule About seeing the opposite sex. The boys from the place where you came, Have advantages really much better, They see in person your "Dame" While your only means is a letter. You can hardly wait till mid-term, When you will be home again, gl "wa N I . .. I . RIEF r I QW nits DRC. Gordon, J. R-. M. C47-'53J. In February of 1947 a future Head Prefect entered the Junior School. This was John t"Mcat"l Gordon. Before coming to the Senior School in the fall of 1949 he had already excelled as captain of football and cricket and by winning his colours in hockey. He had also added the Patterson Cup and the Cup for the best swimmer to his laurels. As a new boy in the Senior School, he won his colours in Littleside football, hockey and cricket, was on the swimming and track teams, and won the Margaret Ketchum prize on Speech Day. Then in the next three years, John did as much to benefit the School as any one boy could possibly do. After thre-e years of Bigside football, cricket and swimming, he was captain of all these in his last year. Among the trophies he won last June weve: the cup for the most valuable player on Bigside Football, the kicking and catching cup, the Pat Osler Cup for swimming, the most im- proved player on Bigside Cricket, the Captain's Cup and bat, the Jack Maynard Trophy for leadership in athletics, and the Grand Challenge Cup for all-round athletics on Bigside. He was also awarded the Challenge Cup for the best cadet in appreciation of his fine job as C.O. of our squadron. Then too, John did a great deal for the various clubs of the School. Aside from being a crucifer, he was a member of the choir for three years and last Christmas sang the solo at the Carol Service. He was also President of the Senior Debating Society, President of the Political Science Club, headed the Dance Committee and was Chairman of the School Council. On Speech Day he was awarded the Bronze Medal, perhaps the most coveted School prize. He was appointed a House Officer in the Fifth Form and was of couise our Head Prefect last year. Now he is off to U.B.C. where, we are sure, he will duplicate the colourful career he had with us. Vile certainly hope that he will find time to come and see us all again. Heenan, R. M. L. Q'-171535. A native of Mexico City, "Sito" hurried into Brent House in 1950 after spending three years in the J.S. In his first year he was the best novice squash player and on Littleside football he won his colours and the award for the most promising player. In the same year he won the Junior Tennis Tournament due to his fine ability in that sport. In his senior year he won his Bigside football colours, played on the squash team and won his weight in boxing. He was winner of the Senior Tennis Tournament, being runner- I up the year before. But it was not only in sports that he proved himself to be capable. He held the posts of Head Sacristan, secretary of the Political Science Club, business manager of the Record, associate Head Librarian and was a member of the Dramatic Society and the Senior Debating Team. Because of these achievements he was made a Prefect and Head of his House in his last year and these were positions which he richly deserved. On Speech Day he was awarded the Jim McMullen Trophy for high endeavour. He was very interested in current events and history-rare was the time he was not seen with "U.S. News and World Report" und-er one arm and a stack of history books under the other-and is now taking an Arts course at McGill. Keep up the good work, Roy. Colbourne, D. S. C51-'53J. Doug came to Brent House from Etobicoke Collegiate in the fall of 1951. From the beginning, Doug proved himself to be both a scholar and an athlete. In his first year he was awarded his First Team Football Colour and was Co-Captain of Junior Basketball. Doug was also elected to represent Trinity House on the School Council. For these and many other accomplish- ments he was awarded his Second Year Privileges and won the First Year Challenge Trophy in June. Having done so well previously, Doug was made a School Prefect in his second year which in itself was an achievement. Apart from being Vice-Captain of Football afnd Basketball, Doug also found time to pursue his other interests, namely, tennis and track along with keeping well ahead of his school work. He was awarded the St. George Boyd Memorial Bursary for his con- tributions to School life as a leader in his final year. Doug is now studying Business Administration at Western. We wish him every success in life. Ryley, C. E. S. C50-'53b. "Tim" Ryley came to middle dorm Brent from "way down in Virginia" in September 1950. As a new boy he established himself firmly in that society known as "The Popular Fellows." He soon showed himself to be a great track and field runner. He won the new boy Challenge Cup, and in succeeding years was the runner-up in the intermediate aggregate on Sports Day two years in a row. In his final year, he was runner up in the senior aggregate, winning all the senior flat races. He was elected a School Prefect, won Bigside colours in both Football and Basketball, and played for the first cricket team. He was also a member of the Choir, the Music Club, and the Political Science Club. At the end of the year he won prizes in both Spanish and Chemistry. We all wish Tim the best of luck in his course at Royal Roads. 1 dePencier, M. C. C47-'535. In 1949, "Poo-Poo" breezed into Brent House after two yiears in the .l.S., where he was on all the first teams. He soon became one of the most popular members of the School. In his first three years he won his colours on Littleside and Midclleside football, hockey, gym and cricket and also won his Big- side hockey colours. An accident in early 1952 did not prevent him from coming second in the intermediate track in that year. In his final year he was manager of Bigside football, captain of the Big- side hockey team which won the championship at Princeton, and won the senior aggregate in track. Altogether, he broke seven T.C.S. track records. He was Sports Editor of the Record, head drummer II in the band, a crucifer, vice-president of the Senior Debating Society and President of the Cercle Francais. He was also a member of the choir, the Current Events Club, The Political Science Club and the Dance Committee. For his many contributions to the life of the School he was made a School Prefect, and as such carried out his duties well. He is now planning to study Philosophy and English at Trinity College. Keep up the good work, Mike! Arnold, R. S. C50-'53J. Bob l"Monk"j came to us from Calgary in 1950 and was soon a staunch member of Bethune. In his three years with us, Rob made much progress, and was a gieat asset to the School in many ways. He was awarded both Middleside Football and Hockey colours in his nrst year, and before leaving was Vice- Captain of Bigside Hockey, also winning his colours in First Team Football. As a stagehand, Bob was a tremendous help, and we will never forget his rendition of "I Saw Mummy Kissing Santa Claus." In his last year Bob was appointed a School Prefect, and as a result of his fine character and determination, did an excellent job. He is now attending Mount Royal College, Calgary, and he plans to study agriculture. We wish him all the best, and surely will miss him. Bonnycastle, J. C. C47-'53y. After two successful years in the J.S., John became a staunch member of Bethune House. "Bonny" made a name for himself almost immediately because he took such an interest both in sports and extra-curricular activities. Having already won his Rugby colours in the J.S., he went on to win his Littleside, Middleside and Bigside colours during his stay in the Senior School. His hard work on the swimming team earned him his half First Team colours in that sport. During his last year John became President of the Dramatic Society and also the Photographic Society and took an active interest in the Political Science Club. He was Head Choir Boy and a Sacristan and was always ready to help around the School if there were any extra duties to be done. In his last year "Bonny" was appointed a Prefect and richly deserved the added honour of being Head of Bethune House. "Bonny" is now going to Trinity College where he is in th-e Soc. and Phil. course. John will be sure to keep up the good name of the School wherever he goes. HOUSE PREFECTS Yale, J. E. C50-'53l. In the fall of '50, a sailing yacht put ashore at Port Hope. From it skipped a young man who entered Brent House and immediately established himself as one of the most popular new boys in the School. In his first term Skip was elected Captain of Middleside Football, and in the winter he made Bigside Hockey. Dur- ing the next year he won his full colours in hockey and in his final year added a Bigside Football colour to his accomplishments while repeating in hockey. He was an enthusiastic member of the Political Science Club for two years, and filled the post of Treasurer admirably in his last year. He also served on the School Council and the Record Staff, as well as adding his voice to the bass section of the choir. Skip was rewarded for his endeavours by being appointed a House Prefect, a post he richly deserved He is the first T.C.S. boy for over twenty years to enter Trinity College, Hartford, Conn., and the best wishes of the School follow him. III Day, E. A. C48-'53J. In the fall of '48 Eddie was seen entering the J.S. after a long journey from sunny Mexico. After a year acclimatizing himself, Eddie entered the hallowed halls of Brent, where he proceeded to make his mark in academic and extra-curricular activities. He played soccer and Bantam basketball, being made Cap- tain of Littleside soccer and gaining his colours in both. However, Eddie's forte was his intellect. He maintained an excellent record in all subjects and invariably was a prize-winner on Speech Day. In his Iifth form year he was in the Current Events Club and Vice-President of the Junior Debating Society. In his last year he was made Editor- in-Chief of the Record, in which post he produced some outstanding -editorials. He was also one of the best debaters in the School Lespecially when talking about Mexicoj. For his enthusiastic approach to School activities and because of his general capability, Eddie was appointed a House Prefect in his last year. He did exceptionally well in his Matriculation exams, winning a scholarship to Queen's Univer- sity, and is now down on the old Ontario strand studying Chemical Engineering, in which we wish him success. . Board, J. A. C49-'53J. Johnny breezed into the halls of Brent House in the fall of '49 equipped with an ample supply of footballs and basket- balls. From the first day he began to make his mark in these sports, winning his Littleside football and Middleside basketball colours in his first year. Aft-er a year on Middleside football, he spent two years on Bigside and became a standout in the backfield. Not content to play a single sport well, Johnny played three years on the first basketball team and was outstanding. He also found time to become a member of the Middleside Squash and Track Teams. Among his extra-curricular activities, John was an excellent debater. In his fifth form year he was secretary of the Junior Debating Society and in his final year a member of the Senior Debating Team. For his good work around the School Johnny was appointed a House Prefect, a position which everyone agreed he well deserved. The School will miss his warm and cheery smile. Best of luck, Johnny. Come in and see us soon. Cowan, J. C. C48-'53J. "Kit" came into Brent House in the fall of 1950 from the Junior School. In the last of his two years there he was a member of "C" dormitory, and was awarded first team colours in soccer, football and cricket. From the day he entered the Senior School until the day he left, he was liked by all who knew him: his quick wit, ready smile, and slow easy manner were much admired. Although not a scholar in the real sense of the word, "Kit" maintained a good average and in his last year was a member of VIA. He ended his last year as a House Prefect. He was also, for three years, a drummer in the band. But it was in sports that "Kit" left his mark in the School. H-0 received Littleside cricket, Middleside soccer, and Middleside basketball colours in his first year, then Big- side soccer and basketball and half first team cricket colours in his second. In his sixth form year he was captain of soccer and captain and coach of basketball, for which he was award-cd a distinction cap. His studies prevented him from playing cricket in his last year, but it was well worth it, for he is now taking a business course at Mc- Master, with the prospect of a good year ahead of him. IV Cran, J. A. C49-'53j. Jamie came to us from Stoke House School in England in 1949. A year later he entered the Senior School and made a great many friends because of his ready smile and cheerful outlook on life. Athletically, he proved his worth by winning his Middleside Colours in Football and Basketball and by playing Middle- side Cricket. Jamie invariably took a keen interest in the School activities. He was president of the Science Club and was a member of the D1'amatic Society and the Political Science Club for two years. He was also an able worker on the "Record" staff and a staunch member of the Current Events Club. He was made a House Prefect in his final year and also tied as Head Boy and Chanc'ellor's Prize Man. Jamie is now taking Maths and Physics at U. of T. and if he does as well as he did at T.C.S., he will have no trouble entering Cambridge in two years. McCaughey, R. H. U48-'53j. Ron joined us in 1948 from Glebe Collegiate in Ottawa. He showed great interest in School activities and was in the Choir and on the Record staff for two years. McGook, as he was often called, was a keen athlete and won a position on Bigside Hockey for three years where he gained his first team colours. He was the leader of the band for two years and did a very good job, winning the most improved cadet award for his work. During his last year in VIS Ron ably filled the job as first football team manager. McGook was also a Bethune House Prefect and handled his responsibility most capably. He is going to Queen's and we are sure that he will succeed in whatever he attempts. Brown, J. A. C51-'53l. Jim joined the ranks of the Bethunite immortals in 1951, as a sixth-former, and in two years proved him- self to be an exceptional athlete, if only a fair scholar. Coming from Hillfield school in Hamilton he gained great popularity by his sense of humour and cheerful disposition. He excelled in football par- ticularly, Where he won his full Bigside colours. He distinguished himself further by winning his First Team colours in both hockey and cricket. He was a good enough runner to gain his half-colours in the Oxford Cup race, which is an honour in itself. "Al" was made a House Prefect for his fine work and as such he carried out his duties willingly. He is taking an Arts course at McMaster University at present, we hope he will return to the School sometime where he will always be welcome. - .T.-1-.- HOUSE OFFICERS Mason, VV. G. C50-'53l. Wes came to Brent House from Selwyn House School in 1950, taking part in many of the School's activities. In his last year he was captain of Middleside Soccer, ran in the Oxford Cup race, and was manager of Bigside Hockey and Cricket. As manager, he even chauffeured some of the Bigside hockey team to Princeton. But it was during the tournament itself that his efficient handling of details contributed so much to the success of the trip. Rounding out a very full life at School, he was a member of the Cercle Francais and the Current Events Club, Secretary of the School Coun- cil and Features Editor of the Record. For his contributions to School life he was made a House Officer. Best of luck in the futuive, VVes. V Luxton, D. W. C49-'53J. One day in the fall of '49 a boy walked into Brent House from London. This was Dave Luxton, commonly known as "Bish." He soon proved to be one of the most popular boys of the School because of his slow, friendly manner. He was an -earnest footballer, playing on Littleside in his first year and graduating to Middleside and Bigside in successive seasons, while winning his colours on both the latter teams. He was also an excellent squash player and in the last year that he played, he gained his First Team colours., He gave up squash in his final year to concentrate on his work this good Upper School results bore out the wisdom of thisj but found time to be a member of the Political Science Club. We are all sure lie will carry on well. Lafleur, A. J. C44-'53J. "Laf" came to the J.S. from Selwyn House in 1944. In 1950 he won the Entrance Scholarship to the Senior School and joined Brent House. Throughout his stay he entered keenly into all aspects of School life. He won his Middleside colours in foot- ball, cricket and gym. He also represented the School in the Little Big Four Tennis Tournament for two years and was captain of the team in his last year. Squash was his outstanding sport and he was made captain of the team. He was runner-up in the Toronto and District Tournament for two years. Finally in his last year he won the Ontario Junior Championship and was a finalist in the Canadian Junior. For his splendid performances he was awarded a Distinction Cap. Anthony was a member of the Dramatic Society, French Club and the Choir, he was Sports Editor of the Record, and Crucifer. For his contributions to the School life he was made a House Officer. His present plans include an Arts course at McGill and Chartered Accountancy. Best of luck, Laf. Seymour, D. L. U50-'53J. "Eeyore" came to us from Selwyn House, Montreal, in the fall of '50 and made his home in Brent. He quickly distinguished himself by winning his full colours on both Littleside hockey and cricket. Not satisfied with these achievements, he also carried off the cup for the best shot on Littl-eside. During his second year he turned his efforts towards helping the swimming team capture the Little Big Four title, for which he was awarded half-colours. In his final year, Dave played well on both Bigside Football and Middleside Cricket, winning his half-colour in the former, but was unfortunately unable to swim due to sinus trouble. Eeyore also found time for a wide range of extra-curricular activities, among which were included the French Club, Debating Society, Current Events Club, News Editor of the Record and a member of the School Council. For his keen participation in all phases of School life, Dave was appointed a House Officer in his final year. He is off for McGill where he will take up Geology. illiil-gi-1 Hargraft, M. A. C48-'53l. In 1950 the School received a jovial new member in Mike Hargraft, more commonly known as "Ears." He had spent two years in the .I.S. before he chose Brent as his Senior School abode. He carried with him the popularity which he had gained in the J.S. and became an active member of the School. ln sports he played Middleside football and was the captain of one VI THE LEAVING CLASS . CC. WEST PG. PHIPPEN RJ MCCULLAGH AJ LAFLEUR HP LAFLEUR JA. PARKER DE. MAQKINNON L 1 rg.5 A ByxcKBuRN J. POLAK r1.A.HARGRAfT D A JRP1. GORDON 'f"'? s. cousoumwe CE 5 RYLEY mc. JEPENCIER 10, 531: wk ,x EA. DAY JA. BOARD JE. YALE PF K TUPR JA. CRAN RPA. BINGHAM RM. L. HE ENAN f wif". -. A RS. ARNOLD . JC. BONNYCASTLE JA. EROWN RH MCCAUGHEY we.MAsoN 'cm THORNTGN DL. SEYMOURW I.TH.C ADAMSON DW LUXTON w A H BOGERT JR. AEI JACKSON .I W DUNLOP ABSLNT' J C CUWAN ABSENT: QR emma JP HOWE .CA H. CHURCH K JAM. sm NIE of the more illustrious Rabbit League teams. In his final year he was also president of the Ski Camp Committee. For his contributions to the School, "Ears" was made a House Officer. The military train- ing which he received at T.C.S. will stand him in good stead at R.M.C. where he is now a recruit. ...1.. - --- Tuer, P. F. K. C43-'53y. "Pete" Tuer first set foot in Brent House in 1949 after a sojourn of six years as a dayboy in the J.S., where he had established a brilliant reputation by winning two general pro- ficiency prizes as well as a number of other awards. In the Senior School he soon became known as an enthusiast of intra-mural sports, as well as being a soccer and cricket player of no mean ability. He was a very industrious member of the Record staff, an active member of the Debating Society, and president of the Cercle Francais. He was also a leading personage in the French play. But perhaps Peter's greatest claim to fame was his interest in pen-pals. Every day the poor over-worked mailman brought letters bearing diverse postmarks to Pete's room. Despite these distractions, however, his many con- tributions to School life led to his appointment as a House Officer. Peter is now at Queen's University in Kingston, studying Arts, and we wish him the best of luck for the future. 1 Phippen, P. G. C48-'53J. Pete came to Bethune House in 1949 after a year in the J.S., where he won his hockey and gym colours. It was in the latter sport that he excelled, winning his Bigside colours in his first year. In that year, too, he won his Littleside hockey colour. In his second year he took up swimming and won his half Bigside colour. But it was in his next and last two years that he won his greatest honours. In 1951-'52 he was Gym captain and won the Eastern Canada Junior Championship in gymnastics and by winning the diving events, helped the swimming team to win the Little Big Four Championship. In his last year he became the Eastern Canada Senior Parallel Bar champion, and once more won the Little Big Four Diving. In his last two years he twice won a Distinction Cap for Gymnastics. He could often be found in the gym, either prac- tising or coaching some of the younger gymnasts. He was also a keen member of the Photographic Society. For his excellent work in all aspects of School life, Phip was made a House Officer, although only in fifth form. Our best wishes go with him. ii. Adamson, I.T. H. C. U49-'53j. "Adder" walked into Bethune from the J.S. in 1949 and soon became one of the most popular boys at the School. During his new-boy year he played Littleside cricket, getting his colours. He received Middleside colours in Gym and Basketball during his second year and his Bigside colours in Cricket and soccer, having played on both teams during his last two years. His duties as a House Officer during his last year were well carried out and he also distinguished himself by becoming a member of the Dramatic Society, Political Science Club and the Choir. In addition, he was appointed a Sacristan and Secretary of the Debating Society. Best of luck, Inigo, in your future undertakings! ' VH VVest, C. C. C51-'51-31. "Sleepy" came to the School from Whitby in 1951 and was ushered into the halls of Bethune, of which house he soon became a prominent member. He was a keen participant in the School's activities, especially in sports. He was a member of the Bigside football team for two years and won his colours. In the same successive years he played on Middleside hockey and in his last year he was vice-captain of the team. He was a track and field enthusiast and specialized in the javelin throw. "Sleepy" was de- servedly made a House Officer for his contributions to the School. He is now studying Engineering at the University of Toronto, and he will no doubt be a prominent member of his year. .i-.ii McCullagh, R. J. C47-'53y. Bob came to Bethune in 1948 after three years in the Junior School. Athletically he excelled on the foot- ball field. In his first year he had no trouble earning his Littleside colours, and he received his Middleside colours the next season. Last year he was awarded his well-deserved half-colours on Bigside. As a member of the Record Staff, Bob not only did what was asked of him, but was always ready to help out in any way possible. Last Speech Day he won the trophy for being the most improved cadet. There could have been no better choice, for Bob was at his best on the parade ground. In his last year, he was appointed a House Officer, fulfilling his duties extremely well. He is attending McMaster this fall, and we send him our best, hoping to see him again soon. - Lafleur, H. P. C50-'53i. Hank arrived at the J.S. from Selwyn House, Montreal, in the autumn of 1944. After six years in the J.S., in which he won his colours on every J.S. team, Henri came to the Senior School in 1950 where he earned his Littleside football and cricket colours and Middleside hockey colour. The next year, 1951-52, he was on the Bigside gym team, Bigside hockey and Middleside cricket, and was awarded his colours for all three. During his sixth form year, he won his full colours in Bigside hockey, half colours for Bigside squash, Middleside colours for Bigside cricket and played on the Bigside soccer team. He was awarded a distinction cap for his excellent goaltending, which will be long remembered at T.C.S. While working hard at his studies, Laff also had time to be a member of the School choir, the Debating Club, the French Club, the Science Club, the Current Events Club, the Cadet band and the Record stai besides being a Sacristan, and a stage hand. On the basis of these accomplishments he was made a House Officer. He is now at McGill in second year Arts. We hope to see you soon, Hank. 1 Bingham, R. P. A. C49-'53i. "Bongo" arrived in Bethune House in the fall of 1949 after a two year stay in the Junior School. In his first year he proved himself to be very proficient in cricket and soccer, earning his half Littleside colours in cricket and his full Littleside colours in soccer. In his second year he advanced to Middleside in both these sports, and proceeded to prove himself by earning his full colours in both. Finally in his last year, he received his half Bigside soccer colour, and was a member of the swimming team. "Bongo" was known throughout the School for his ability as a cartoonist, and was elected Vice-President of the Art Club, as a result of this. He was also a member of the Record Staff, being in the illustrating VIII scction. In his last year "Bongo" was made a House Officer, and was elected to the School Council. Rugger was one of his favourite sports, and he could often be se-en organising a game on the campus. Richard is planning to take a course in journalism. We wish him the best of luck. ,llli-.1--i Parker, J. A. C51-'53j. "John A" came to T.C.S. and Bethune House from Smooth Rock Falls in 1951. Apart from his scholastic activities, he found time to play Middleside hockey, being goal-keeper for two years, and Middleside and Bigside football, winning his extra colours on Bigside in his last year. He was a prominent member of the Photographic Society and could often be seen taking pictures of those School activities in which he was not taking part. For his con- tributions to the School life "John A." was made a House Office1', a post he well deserved. We all know he will do well at Queen's, where he is studying Mechanical Engineering. ..l1..ll-ii-i Thornton, C. N. C51-'53l. Nick stepped into Bethune as a V form new boy from Selwyn House. In his first y-ear he distinguished him- self by getting his Littleside colours in football. During his last year he gained more prominence by his realistic portrayal of an embarrassed vicar in the Dramatic Society play. He was a member of the Debating Team and of the Record staff and showed his athletic ability by winning his half Bigside colour in Soccer and Middleside Squash colour. He was also the captain of the All Star Rabbit Hockey Team. In view of these accomplishments he was made a House Officer and carried out his duties willingly. Nick plans to study engineering at McGill and we wish him the best of luck in all he undertakes. VI FORM Bateman, C. R. C47-'53l. After two successful years in the J.S., "Chick" became a member in good standing of Brent House. He was a good athlete, and during his stay at Trinity he won his full colours on Middleside Soccer and his half-colours on Bigside. In the winter he played Middleside Hockey, earning his colours in two successive years. In his first year he played Littleside Cricket but in later years gave it up for tennis, a sport in which he was an earnest enthusiast. Not only good in sports, "Chick" was one of the top boys in the School academically and he was a member of the Senior Debating Team. H-e did well enough in his Upper School exams to be admitted to the faculty of medicine at the U. of T. Good luck to you, Chick. Binnie, J. A. M. C51-'53l. "Bin-Bin" came to T.C.S. in 1951 and entered the fifth form. He took an active interest in the School, and was a member of the French Club and the Radio Club, of which he was President. The Radio Club was formed under his supervision and several apprentices iwho we hope will carry on his good work in the future! learned the trade. As an electrician his efficiency was put to good use for without him the stage-hands would certainly have been lost. He played Middleside football for two years and found time to take in some Rugg-er games. This year he is off to McGill where he is taking Mechanical Engineering. We shall hope to see him soon. IX Blackburn, R. F. C49-'53J. "Black" joined the School in the fall of '49 and became a popular member of Brent. He was enthusiastic in all activities he went into, legal or otherwise. He was an outstand- ing gymnast, and won his Middleside gym colours in his first year. He went on to win his half First Team colours, and finally his Big- side colours, being elected Vice-Captain in his last year. He also played Middleside Soccer and supported Bigside Football as a cheer- leader. He was a good pianist and entertained the School with his playing on several occasions. "Black" took his part in extra-curricular activities by being a member of the Choir and senior Debating Society. l-Ie is now going to Thornton School in Toronto where the best wishes of the School follow him. M Bogert, A. H. C50-'53l. "Humphrey" came to T.C.S. from Sel- wyn House School in 1950. His ability at the piano and on the accordion soon became apparent. While at T.C.S. "Humphrey" played Littleside B Football, was a member of the First Tennis Team, and played on the second Squash team, for which he received his Middle- side colours. He was a member of the Senior Debating Society, the French Club and the Band. He was also proficient in life-saving, winning several of the higher awards. He is now studying Chemical Engineering at McGill. Best of luck to you "Humph," in all your future undertakings. Church, C. H. C47-'53J. "Chas" advanced into Bethune House in '49, via the J.S. He immediately showed himself adept at soccer, captaining the Littleside team and winning full colours. He also gained extra colours on Bigside for two years running. Swimming, too, was in Charlie's line, his efforts being rewarded with Middleside and extra-Bigside colours in successive years. He took a lively in- te1'est in School activities and helped in many ways. After finishing a successful year in VIA Charles is headed for U. of T. where he will major in Chemical Engineering. W'ork as well as you did here, Charlie, and you will be sure to succeed in whatever you attempt. M Dunlop, J. XV. U51-'537. Jim was first seen in the fall of '51 com- ing from the direction of Guelph, his home town. He was a loyal Brentite and did much, both in sports and other activities, to help his House. He was a member of the Middleside football squad and won his half colours in Middleside hockey where he was very useful. He was a member of the Record Staff and an interest-ed member of the Senior Debating Society. His present plans include Queen's University where he -expects to take a course in Business Administration. Keep up the good work, Jim, and we hope you will come around and see us sometime. Hierlihy, J. C. C51-'53l. Two years ago, John quietly entered Brent after a long trip from Madawaska, Maine. During his two years' stay here, John took part in all parts of School life. He was well known because of his gieat interest in photography, and his ability in this hobby earned him the position of Vice-President of the X Photographic Society. In the field of athletics he played on Middle- side football, was an enthusiastic player in the Rabbit Hockey League and managed the Basketball team well. He was a keen debater in the Senior Debating Society and was a Sacristan. Unfortunately ill- ness interrupted his career here but he never lost heart and did well in his College Board Exams. We are sure that he will do well in the University of Florida where he will take an engineering and business course. .l. Howe, J. P. U43-'49, '52-'53j. Johnny first came to T.C.S. in 1943 and went to the J.S. where he stayed for six years. He then left the School to go to Port Hope High School, where he spent three years. He returned to T.C.S. in 1952 and became a member of Brent House. He only had one year in the Senior School, being in VIA, but took a keen interest in School activities. In sports activities he played on Middleside soccer and basketball. He was also a keen member of the French Club. John has now gone to Queen's, where he will no doubt do well. We shall also look forward to seeing him again as an Old Boy. .i Jackson J. R. deJ., C47-'53j. "Jake" came to the J.S. from King- ston in 1947. Before coming up from "down below," Jake had ex- celled both in soccer and cricket as well as proving of invaluable assistance to the Record. In 1949 he arrived in Brent and in his first year obtained Littleside soccer and cricket colours. Apart from his excellent academic record fwhich included top English Honours in the sixth form last yearj Jake did a great deal for the various clubs of the School. He was a member of both the Photography and the Political Science Club as well as being active in the French Club. Then, of course, Jake was Literary Editor of the Record last year, and many felt he did an excellent job in raising the standard of literary contributions printed. Unfortunately, due to pressure of work in the sixth form, Jake was unable to do any acting last year, but he was Secretary of the Dramatic Society after playing a memorable part as "Elsie" in "Laburnum Grove" the year before. Good luck in your Arts Course at Queen's, Jake. We're going to miss you. MacKinnon, D. E. C47-'53J. Doug first arrived in the Junior School in 1947 and after two years there he became a member of Brent House. In his first year in the Senior School, he participated in Littleside Rugby, Basketball and Cricket. From then on Doug steadily rose in his athletic achievements and by his third year he was a member of Bigside Rugby, Junior Basketball and Middleside Cricket. He had also established quite a track record, winning the mile in his second and third years and coming third in the Oxford Cup race. In his last year he obtained his Bigside Rugby Colours, Senior Basketball Colours and was appointed captain of Middleside Cricket. Doug was also a strong supporter of the Rabbit Hockey League. Aside from his athletic achievements, he was a member of the School Council in 1951-52 and belonged to the French Club. He proved invaluable as a typist for the Record, and his assistance in "those little ways that matter" was greatly appreciated. We wish him all the best at U. of T. XI Overholt, J. A. M. U52-'53J. John was a m-ember of T.C.S. for only one year but he gained a great deal of popularity in a very short time because of his sense of humour and his ability to get along easily with people. He is a native of Brantford, Ontario, where he was at school before he came heie. A bad knee prevented him from taking part in sports but he was an enthusiastic official at many of the Bigsid-e football games. He was a member of the Political Science Club and proved his ability by his fine talk on the Middle East. He is planning to continue his career in the University of Toronto Where he is majoring in Medicine. Polak, J. C48-'537. In the fall of 1948, Jarda entered the Junior School from Batawa, Ont. He soon took a great interest in School activities, and in his last year at the Junior School he was Vice- Captain of First Team Soccer. In 1950 he entered Brent House, and in his first year won the Novice Boxer's Prize. In his final year he was in the Sixth Scholarship Form, and was an active member of both the Photography and Political Science Club. He also was awarded half First Team Basketball colours, and was made Vice-Captain of First Team Soccer, in which he achieved the Best Player Award for his efforts. Apart from his activities both athletically and as far as clubs were concerned, Jarda was tied for Head Boy last year. He was admitted to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology where he is studying Chemistry this year. VVe wish Jarda the best of luck at M.I.T. Tanner, H. T. D. C50-'53J. "Gus-Gus" arrived in Bethune House in the fall of 1950 and soon settled down to a comfortable existence at T.C.S. He was a keen enthusiast of football, playing on Littleside for two years and in his final year on Middleside. In the winter time he engaged in skiing and swimming and in his last year he Won his Middleside Swimming colours. He was an active member of both the Photography Club and the Art Club. One could often see him out on the terrace, pipe in hand, thinking of his girl-friend out West. When last heard from, he was planning to hit the trail for either U.B.C. or the University of Alberta where he will study Science or Geology. W'ilson, M. J. A. 1'-19-'53j. In September 1949, Willie sailed into Bethune House from Bermuda. After that day the School was brightened by his English accent as he declared himself an authority on good pipes, foods and cars. Not an exceptional athlet-e, Willie played Middleside soccer but perhaps his greatest joy was th-e rugger games which he organized and played. He took a great interest in School activities for besides being a perpetual contributor to the literary section of the Record, he was treasurer of the Art Club and a member of Le Cercle Francais. After a successful stay at T.C.S. vv-ii wish him lots of luck at McMaster. XII 1 i I 1 5 A -liluri-is . is. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 I really think that your girl Enjoys you much more than your pen. T.G.H. Coypright Brig. J.B.W.C. 8: Co. w-., DID YOU KNOW THAT? There are 4,217 panes of glass in the new chapel. There are 151 light bulbs in the dining hall. There are 189 team pictures in the halls of Bethune and Brent. There were over 50,000 rounds of ammunition issued to T.C.S. last year. There are 88 people on the T.C.S. payroll. -D. Kertland. '3 A 0 . I , SPORTS EDITORIAL To an outsider, the activity on the playing fields of T.C.S. may have no special significance, but to the boys in the School, it means a lot. For it is on these fields that the many teams are moulded. Bigsides, Middlesides and Little- sides all begin to take shape here, but our hopes lie chiefly with Bigside Rugby. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The team, under Mr. Hodgetts, as it has been since 1944, is preparing for the opening game of the Little Big Four season. This year's squad is lighter than we have had for a long time, and is also very inexperienced. Many of the boys are Fourth and Fifth formers, thus giving us high hopes for the future. As yet, no captain has been chosen. Three games have been played to date, one of which we won handily from Lakefleld. The Malvern contest was lost partly be- cause of the difference in weight between the two teams and also on account of our weak pass defense. It is quite pos- sible that Bigside will pull some surprises this year, for the exhibition tilts showed that we have tremendous spirit, per- haps the most important ingredient of a successful team. Whatever the outcome, we all know that those on Bigside will give their utmost. Middleside and Littleside have both had game with U.C.C. and both emerged victorious. The former, coached by Messrs. Armstrong and A. Scott, has developed into quite a respectable team, with Donald as Captain. Mr. Landry, in charge of Littleside, reports good progress. D. Cape has been elected Captain. Bigside Soccer, although a very small team, is improving steadily. In the first game, they showed S.A.C. some good play, coming through with a draw. Brewer has returned to the ranks of soccer after spending a year on Bigside Foot- ball. He will, no doubt, prove to be an excellent captain, a position which he fulfilled capably two years ago. Mr. Dening and Mr. Ratcliffe should be complimented for their guidance in this sport. As promised in the summer issue, the Little Big Four cricket matches are included here. It was not possible to publish them in August since the score book was temporarily lost. The book has been recovered and we apologize for the delay. -P.M.K. TRINITY COIJLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 BIGSIDE FOOTBALL T.C.S. vs. MALVERN COLLEGIATE At Port Hope, September 26: Lost 35-16 Bigside opened their current season against Malvern Collegiate of Toronto displaying possibilities of a good sea- son but suffered defeat at the hands of the Torontonians, 35-16. From the kick-off Malvern proved they were the stronger team as Adams ran 65 yards for a converted touch- down on the Iirst play. Trinity came back fighting and drove deep into Malvern territory when Mac Campbell's pass to Pat Burns put Trinity on the score sheet. In the next quarter the Trinity pass defense seemed to weaken and Mal- vern added three more touchdowns, converting two of them, to lead 23-5. Towards the end of the first half Trinity began to show some of its old fight and Trowsdale made a spectular seventy-yard run down the sidelines for an unconverted major. In the third quarter the visitors opened up another offensive attack but some excellent tackling and defensive play by T.C.S. broke up several dangerous attempts. In the final quarter the Trinity defence again sagged as Malvern scored two more touchdowns. Bill Jenkins accounted for a lone Trinity touchdown and Tony Higgins punted a single point to end the scoring at 35-16. For Malvern, Adams, Redwood and Cuff played an out- standing game while for Trinity, Campbell, Trowsdale and John Christie were best. T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, October 3: Won 51-0. For the first time in seventeen years the first team again met Lakefield in an encounter here at T.C.S. Trinity looked much improved from the opening game against Malvern and fought strongly to defeat the Grove 51-0. Lakefield was playing an older and possibly more experienced team 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD but, even though the score seems to indicate otherwise, they played extremely well and were for most of the game a serious threat to Trinity. In the Iirst quarter Trinity did not seem to have too much trouble in gaining ground as Mac Campbell and Mike Burns both went over for converted touchdowns. But Lake- field came back strongly and were only stopped deep in Trinity territory. In the second quarter, Trinity again dis- played good football as Trowsdale added a major and Camp- bell went over for his second touchdown. Tony Higgins punted a single point to bring the score to 23-0. In the second half, Lakefield began to show some bril- liant defensive play and for a while Trinity was unable to gain much headway. However, near the end of the quarter Campbell, Young and Christie went over for touchdowns, two of which were converted. In the final quarter Trinity was pushed back several times to their goal line by a de- termined and spirited Grove team but the Lakeiield boys again were unable to capitalize on these opportunities. In the dying moments of the game Sutherland intercepted a pass deep in Lakefield territory and scored the final touch- down bringing the score to 51-0. For T.C.S., Campbell and Trowsdale displayed some fine offensive playing while for Lakefield, the whole team played excellent football. Though younger and less experienced they were for the most of the game a threat to T.C.S. both on the offensive and defensive. .l..li. SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGH OOLLEGIATE At Peterborough, October 10: Won 12-6. In this final exhibition game before the Little Big Four opening, the first team defeated P.C.V.S. 12-6. Trinity show- ed a great deal of improvement over other exhibition games, especially defensively, as they held Peterborough to very few first downs. In the first quarter neither team was able to score as the defence on both sides was excellent. Trinity came close TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 after a long pass from Campbell to Cumberland deep in the P.C.V.S. zone but they failed to score. In the second quarter Trinity began to find holes in the Peterborough defence and Mac Campbell's pass to Bob Young set up Bill Trowsdale, who scored a converted major a few minutes later to put Trinity into the lead 6-0. In the third quarter Trinity continued to flatten all attempts of Peterborough to score. Deep in Peterborough territory T.C.S. took advantage of a blocked P.C.V.S. kick and Bob Young romped around the end for a converted touchdown. In the fourth quarter the home team began to come to life and soon Barry Hollingworth went over for a touchdown which was converted to put Peterborough on the score sheet. Peterborough continued to apply the pressure but the superior Trinity line held them deep in their own territory. In the dying minutes of the game a blocked kick by Trinity wiped out all chance of the Petes to tie the game. For T.C.S. John Sutherland played a standout game on defence while Young and Campbell played well in the back- field. For P.C.V.S. Hollingsworth was best. ..i,i.Ti 1i.i. BIGSIDE The Team-Leslie, Brine, Ferrie, Goodman, Tice, Newland, John- son, M. Burns, P. Burns, Young, Campbell, Trowsdale, Jemmett, Sutherland, -C. Scott, A. Higgins, J. Seagram, Defoe, Scarfe, Marpole, Giffen, J. F. Christie, Cumberland. l1 MIDDLESIDE FOOTBALL T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, October 3: Won 12-8. In their first game of the season, Middleside played host to U.C.C. seconds and won a close, hard-fought 12-8 victory. Trinity opened the scoring in the early minutes when Caryer intercepted an Upper Canada pass deep in their own end and ran it to the ten. This set up a touchdown by Hyland which Donald converted. After the kick Middleside made a splendid downfield march, climaxed by a major on a plimge 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD from a few yards out by Jenkins. This was converted by two successive U.C.C. offsides. The Blue and White, how- ever, came back strongly in the second quarter, scoring a well-deserved, converted touchdown just before the half. The only scoring in the final half came mid-way through i the third quarter when Jenkins of T.C.S. was rouged after a quick kick. For the remaining minutes the teams fought up and dovsm the field, U.C.C. having the edge in play. The whole of the Trinity line is to be congratulated on fine, hard- driving defensive play, for on three occasions Upper Canada brought the ball inside the T.C.S. ten but were unable to score. The Team-Donald CCapt.J, Jenkins lVice-Capt.J, Nanton, Chris- tie, J. W. Ketchum, van Straubenzee, D. S. Osler, Ryley, Boone, Caryer, Hyland, Dunlap, Cartwright, Matthews, J. C. Cape, R. G. Seagram, Lash, H. M. Scott, Verral, P. J. Budge, G. R. Dalgleish, Thompson, Moor, Labatt. MIDDLESIDE vs. RIDLEY 3rds. At St. Catharines, October 10: Lost 24-7. On October 10, Middleside travelled to St. Catharines. Tired from the long trip, they were soundly beaten, 24-7, by a harder driving Ridley team. B.R.C. opened strongly, receiving the kick and marching downfield to an unconverted touchdown. Fired by this initial setback, Trinity came back lighting, moving the ball through the air and along the ground to the Orange and Black thirty. From here Boone caught a pass from Hyland deep in the end zone for a major which Donald converted to send the School ahead 6-5. The strain on the team became noticeable in the second quarter when T.C.S. lagged just enough to allow Ridley a. single point on a ball kicked past the deadline. The St. Catharine's team went on to score a touchdown off a re- covered kick when Jenkins fumbled a bad bounce behind his own line. This put the home team ahead 12-6 at the half. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 B.R.C. kept up the pressure after the break, completely outclassing Middleside and scoring 12 points to which Trinity was only able to reply with one. The whole of the B.R.C. team should be congratulated on excellent football all the way, while Hyland, Donald, Verral, Christie, Budge, and Lash were best in a losing cause for Trinity. LITTLESIDE FOOTBALL T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope October 8: Won 5-1. Playing under the eye of Mr. Landry, Littleside "A" showed both talent and ability, opening the season against a slightly heavier team from Upper Canada. T.C.S. kicked off, and in the early minutes of the first quarter scored a touchdown, with Overholt taking the ball over the line. This major was not converted unfortunately. The second and third quarters were touch and go, both teams driving hard. T.C.S. held U.C.C. scoreless until the middle of the fourth quarter, when the visitors scored a rouge. The game ended without any more scoring but it was close and hard-fought all the way. T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY At Ridley, October 10: Lost 16-14. On October 10, Littleside went to St. Catharines to play a heavy Ridley team. T.C.S. received, and early in the quarter kicked a safety for two points. In the second quar- ter, Dunbar of Trinity went for a touchdown on a pass by Bonnycastle which was converted by Jennings. B.R.C. came back with a touchdown by Willson, which was converted making the score at the end of the first half 8-6 for T.C.S. Ridley retaliated in the next quarter, with two unconverted touchdowns, Butnell going over both times. The Port Hopers tried desperately to regain their lead, but were rewarded by 54 TRINITY COLLEGE, SCHOOL RECORD only one touchdown, scored by Ham. This was converted. As time ran out, T.C.S. were left trailing, 16-14. The Team-Boughner fCapt.J, D. E. Cape CVice--Capt.J, Fairbairn, LeMoine, Harris, J. R. Ruddy, Wrong, Rindfleisch, Eaton, Clarke, Borden, Wells, Tench, Ham, Proctor, Connell, Vernon, Spivak, Over- holt, English, Dunbar, Irwin, Bonnycastle, Jennings. 1' X ' 1 '32 S CER A large number of boys have turned out for soccer this year, more than usual, and they have shown great en- thusiasm for the game. Bigside and Middleside are under the guidance of Mr. Dening and Mr. Ratcliffe and have progressed favorably. Brewer has been re-elected captain of Bigside and Higgins ii is the vice-captain. Middleside has elected McKee as captain and Hardy as vice-captain. We are looking forward to a good season as both teams have shown very good spirit. BIGSIDE SOCCER T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope, October 7: Tied 1-1. Bigside Soccer opened the season against a strong S.A.C. team and, although the visitors dominated most of the play, the final score was 1-1. The first half produced both goals and proved to be the most exciting. From the opening whistle S.A.C. pressed to 'Q foo ..,..Ncs-.up-sw "" ""4" ' ' ' -w M 0:,.5if",i Yi. rr - " ... mnhf, ..:.1.1 .1..saa.2im. .. A - A Top. Rall Missed Bottom: Ball Secured Photos by Angus and Davison T ggi .Q X"' A 1 , X , 4' . A U mxhnnwnwahgev ATTITUDES 'buff' Photo by Maclnnes r F l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 l their own half. However, Trinity's goal-keeper, Budge, i worked hard and prevented the Saints from tallying. The i Port Hopers suddenly found their form and did not slow down until the outside right, ten Broek, put the home team ahead on a nice shot from close in. Minutes later Sichel of S.A.C. tied the score with a drive which gave Budge no chance. l The second half was much the slower than the first even though both centre forwards, Brewer of T.C.S. and Mazzei of S.A.C. were outstanding. Our half-line with the aid of Don Budge managed to keep the Saints from scoring again. Brewer and Budge were Trinity's best while Mazzei played well for S.A.C.. the attack and for several minutes kept T.C.S. bottled up in L T.C.S.-Budge, Martin, deVVatteville, Molson i, Mitchell, van der Zwaan, M. Higgins, ten Broek, Brewer, Kilburn, Willoiighby. . . MIDDLESIDE SOCCER T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. L, At Port Hope, October 8: Lost 2-1. In their first game of the season, Middleside lost a close it-,game to S.A.C. The game started off at a slow pace but 53,S.A.C. was able to keep the ball in the T.C.S. half. We soon -Jqjallied and managed to get the ball down to the other end, ibut could find no scoring opportunity. The play converged I around tl1e centre for the rest of the half with neither team to make a scoring play. In the second half S.A.C. opened the scoring on a neat play by Webb, the centre for- fiward. After this goal T.C.S. seemed to come to life and fwithin minutes Ruddy tied the score up on a long shot igfrom left wing. The game was fought hard and well, both sides trying to capitalize on many set-ups but it was not A until the dying minutes of the game that Dieberry of the h.1Aurora team scored on a fine shot from close in, and in Gfthe few minutes left we were not able to retaliate. Both goalies, Herrera for S.A.C., and Hardy for T.C.S., played 56 TRINITY COLLEGE. SCHOOL RECORD Well, both being called upon to make fine saves throughout the game. T.C.S.-McKee C-Capt.J, Hardy CVice-Capt.J, H. Ross, Angus, J. Colman, Davison, L. Colman, Cowan, Blaikie, C. Ruddy, Elderkin, Massey 612th many. LITTLE BIG FOIHZ TENNIS TOURNAMENT The third annual Little Big Four Tennis Tournament was held at the Toronto Cricket Club on September 19. The championship was again taken home by the Ridley team sparked by captain Torn Jones. Close behind was Upper Canada followed by Saint AndreW's and Trinity. It rained nearly all the day which left the courts slippery and the calibre of tennis was not as high as usual. The T.C.S. team: D. Budge Ccaptainj, R. Seagram, D. Drummond, T. Carsley, C. Cape fextra manl. The final standings were: Ridley, 8 pts., U. C. C., 7 pts., S.A.C., 2 pts., T.C.S., 1 pt. Jones CB.R.C.J defeated R. Seagram CT.C.S.J 6-2,6-3. Grieve fU.C.C.J defeated C. Gordan CB.R.C.J 9-7, 6-3. Budge QT.C.S.J defeated D. Campbell fS.A.C.J 6-3, 7-5. Bassett CU.C.C.J defeated Wansbourgh iS.A.'C.J 6-2, 7-5. Jones fB.R.C.J defeated Wansbourgh CS.A.-CJ 6-0, 3-6, 6-1. Grieve QU.C.C.J defeated Campbell fS.A.C.J 5-7, 6-1, 6-0. Bassett CU.C.C.J defeated Seagram iT.lC.S.5 6-1, 6-8, 6-4. Gordan CB.R.C.l defeated Budge fT.C.S.J 0-6, 6-0, 6-2. Jones CB.R.C.J defeated Bassett fU.lC.C.J 6-2, 6-2. Gordon fB.R.C.J defeated Campbell fS.A.C.J 6-3, 3-6, 6-2. Wansbourgh lS.A.C.J defeated Seagram iT.C..S.J 6-3, 2-6, 6-4. Grieve fU.C.C.D defeated Budge 'CT.'C.S.J 6-4, 6-4. DOUBLES Weeks Sz Coons fB.R.C.J defeated Drummond 8.: Carsley fT.C.S.J 6-2, 6-3. Rubio 81 Bartels lU.C.C.J defeated Grant 8z Calher fS.A.CJ 6-0, 6-0. Weeks 8: Coons fB.R.C.J defeated Grant Sz Cather iS.A.C.J 6-4, 6-4. Rubio 8: Bart-els IU.C.C.J defeated Drummond Sz Carsley CT.C.S.1 6-2, 6-2. Weeks 8z Coons fB.R.C.J defeated Rubio 8: Bartels CU.C.C.J 6-3, 4-6, 6-3. Grant Sz Cather CS.A.C.J defeated Drummond 8: Carsley CT.C.SJ 3-6, 8-6, 6-3. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 BIGSIDE CRICKET T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope, May 27, 1953: Draw. In the first game of the Little Big Four season, T.C.S. and S.A.C. fought to a draw, on the T.C.S. pitch. This result can be credited to two S.A.C. players who made a last minute stand. The game started slowly with the opening T.C.S. batsman displaying extreme caution. Both teams soon found themselves, however, and S.A.C., though taking two quick wickets, were unable to cope with Brewer, Gordon, Higgins, and Brown who accounted for 56 runs. After eliminating this foursome, the visitors buckled down and put away two more home team boys, Adamson and Lafleur, before Gordon, the T.C.S. captain, declared at 103. Ryall proved to be S.A.C.'s best bowler, taking four wickets for 33 runs. St. Andrew's came to bat about 2.30 p.m. and were faced with the task of hitting over a hundred runs before six o'clock. It soon came apparent that they would have to play for a draw, since the forceful bowling of Johnson and Brewer prevented them from hitting up quick runs. With two notable exceptions, the S.A.C. eleven lacked batting power. The two exceptions, Cathers and Tejada, fought stubbornly in the dying minutes to give the visitors a hard- earned draw. Brewer and Johnson were our best bowlers, the former taking four wickets and latter two, while Higgins scored 20 runs to earn the batting laurels for the day. Trinity Innings Seagram, c. Vaughn, b. St. Andrew's Innings Gordon, c. Lafleur H., b. Grant ................................ 1 Johnson .................................. 3 Mitchell, stumped, b. Ryall .... 3 Cathers, run out ..........................., 30 Brewer, 1.b.w., b. Tejada .... 13 Wansbrough, b. Brewer ............ 2 Gordon, b. Tejada .................... 8 Mizrahi, c. Brown, b. Brewer .... 0 Higgins, stumped, b. Grant 20 Vaughn, b. Brewer ...................... 0 Brown, c, Grant H. b. Ryall 15 Grant H., b. Adamson ................ 0 Adamson, b. Ryall ................ 9 Shearson, not out ........................ 21 Lafleur, c. Vaughn, b. Ryall 10 Grant D., c. Brown, b. Johnson 5 Winnett, not out .................... 10 Post, c. Lafleur, b. Brewer ........ 1 Johnson, not out .................... 3 Tejada, not out ............................ 0 Cowan, did not bat Ryall, did not bat Extras .................... .......... 1 1 Extras ............... ......... 6 Total .................. ......... 1 03 Total ................ ......... 6 8 58 TRINITY comment scnoom. RECORD T.C.S. vs. B.RtC. At U.C.C., June 2: Lost 173-64. Led by the brilliant batting and bowling of their main- stay, Stewart, Ridley gained a decisive victory over a weak T.C.S. side, by the score of 173 runs for six wickets against 64 all out. Ridley went in first and soon began to show some beautiful batting. The score mounted evenly until Frosbrook, displaying great power, began knocking up runs at a furious rate. His score of 54 was surpassed only by his team-mate Stewart who accounted for 60 not out. Our bowlers, paced by Winnett with two wickets, obtained six hard-earned outs before Ridley retired. Although they fought hard, the School team was un- able to master the strong and accurate bowling of Stewart who gained six wickets. Brewer, Gordon, and Brown scored the bulk of Trinity's runs. These three hit up 51, Brewer alone getting 23. Best for T.C.S. were VVinnett and Brewer, whose efforts kept up the team's spirits throughout a trying game. Trinity Innings Ridley Innings J. Seagram, c. Evans b. Storm, b. Winnett ....... Drynan ................................ 4 I. Mitchell, c. b. Stewart ........ 3 Brewer, c. Carley b. Storm .... 23 J. Gordon, c. Ross b. Stewart..12 A. Higgins, c. Swinchatt b. Stewart ................................ 1 Brown, c. Jones b. Storm ........ 16 H. Lafleur, b. Stewart ............ Adamson, run out .................... R. Church, 1.b.w. Stewart ........ 1 2 Winnett, b. Stewart ................ 0 1 Johnson, not out ........................ 0 1 Extras ................................ Total ..,... ............. 6 4 Ross, b. Winnett ...... Cook, run out .............. Fosbrook, b. Adamson Evans, b. Brewer ...... Weynerowski, run out Stewart, not out ........ Carley, not out .......... Swinchatt, did not bat Jones, did not bat ...... Drynan, did not bat .. Extras ..... Total ...... iL..l..1...l-1.-.- T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At U.C.C., June 3, 1953: Lost 143-23. On the next day Trinity played their third Little Big-9 Four against U.C.C. Trinity went in first. Perhaps thelg l f f I .ti E. I H .h i 5' il .i, I 4, R af previous defeat had shaken them considerably or the hot? yi F 1 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 weather took its toll, for the side soon retired with 23 runs. The excellent bowling of Webb and Gibson contributed greatly to this result. Brewer and Gordon each with six runs topped Trinity's batting. After lunch, play was resumed. Sargeant and Mason, the opening batsmen, got U.C.C. off to an extremely good start. Together they doubled Trinity's score. Mason was finally caught out by Brewer, after getting the respectable total of 23 runs. The next batter, Gonsalves put on a tre- mendous display of batting, bowler after bowler tried un- successfully to put him out. At last Higgins managed to bowl him out. As U.C.C. had now reached the total of 143 runs, the innings was called. Trinity Innings Seagram, c. Mason, b. 'Webb .... Mitchell, c. Sargeant, b. Turville .......................... Brewer, b. Gibson ................ Gordon, stump-ed Bracht, b. Gibson ........................ Higgins, c. MacInnis, b. XVebb .... 1 ........................... Brown, b. Gibson .................... Adamson, l.b.w., b. Turville Lafleur H., b. Turville ........ Winnett, b. Webb .................... Church, b. Webb ...... ...... Johnson, not out . ..... .......... Total ............. ................. U.C.C. Innings Sargeant, not out ........................ 41 Mason, c. Brewer, b. Brewer .... 23 Gonsalves, b. Higgins ................ 66 Millar, Gibson, Webb, MacInnis, Roberts, Turville and Gray did not bat Extras .............................................. 13 Total ..... .......... 1 43 1i f5 1' fl? rf 1 , 'L ' I v, "' - 'ff Qs - r- 'il-- z'w-E. P bl "iw .1 60 TRINITY COLLEGE .SCHOOL RECORD BOWLING AVERAGES No. of Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Ave. Games Brewer ...... ........ 3 31 6 87 14.5 Johnson .... 3 32 16 44 22.0 Winnett .... 2 17 2 45 22.5 Higgins ...... ..... 1 3 0 11 11.0 BATTING AVERAGES Total No. of Times Average Runs Innings Not Out . Brewer ...... ..... 4 2 3 0 14.0 Brown ..... ..... 3 5 3 0 11.7 Gordon ...... ..... 2 6 3 0 8.7 Higgins ...... ...... 2 5 3 0 8.3 Winnett ...... 10 3 1 5.0 Lafleur .... 12 3 0 4.0 Adamson ....... ...... 1 0 3 0 3.3 Mitchell ......... 6 3 0 2.0 Seagram ..... 6 3 0 2.0 Johnson ......... 6 3 3 - -1111-1.-1 f WC xxyw ' wi' .W JN f" .X X. X tx -f TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .. ' " ' ...-A - - - ..---Y -..,----V ,. ,.v................. ,Yfffl x" 2155? 5, .-N., Q f -fi: .-c'.Q Y l51Yif"'ii'fQ'1 E-f,',":V -f' A y...::..':.fff-f, .arf " ,. .. . - -vw: :J - :Ig-H -' Pi1iS'71g- frisms. A '.1-:rfe.,.P:2?f:-:.t '-.ff-55"'2'f5Eff'f'2s. 5,6 g,if??YS'!9gf-:-,.' ' , ' xi, gf. V- H- .242-elk,"-:ig,,' is-Q5 gk- gqffgf. fx-5.145-:sy-lx ' . .- .- f sf. X1 15f:f'srQgs.1 .3 r -.K ,-.L TUNCD SCPHJQFQ IRE UR JUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY C DORMITORY T. D. Higgins, J. T. Kennish, A. B. Lash, D. C. Marett, G. J. W. McKnight, A M. Minard, F. P. Stephenson, W. T. VVhitehead. LIBRARIANS T. D. Higgins, J. T. Kennish, G. J. W. McKnight, A. M. Minard LIGHTS AND MAIL A. B. Lash, D. C. Marett, F. P. Stephenson, W. T. Whitehead. GAMES WARDENS MUSIC CALL BOY D. C. Marett, F. P. Stephenson T. R. Derry RUGBY Co-Captains-A. B. Lash, D. C. Marett. RECORD Associate Editors-T. I. A. Allen, N. T. Boyd, T. R. Derry, A. M. Minard. Sports-G. J. W. McKnight. 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD We welcome the New Boys of 1953 to the Junior School. May their time at T.C.S. be happy and successful! Our best wishes go with the J .S. boys who are starting out in the Senior School this year. A sincere welcome also to Mr. Hepple who has come to our Staff from Aravon School in Ireland. We hope that he will enjoy his time with us. Our thoughts and good wishes go to Mr. Morris in his new post at Port Credit. We will hope to see him at the School during the year. The Junior School spent an interesting afternoon re- cently at the World Plowing Match in Cobourg. The Fall Picnic was probably one of the most success- ful we have ever enjoyed. The weather was warmer and sunnier than for many of our Spring picnics. Some improvements were made at the building during the Summer with a new hardwood floor in the classroom block and new lockers in the middle changing room. CLIMBING ST. PAUL'S CATHEDRAL St. Paul's Cathedral- masterpiece of 17th Century Renaissance architecture-stands alone on Ludgate Hill, un- damaged by World War II's destructive air raids because of the perseverance of its valiant "fire-watchers." The great dome, St. Pau1's most notable characteristic, is surmounted by a golden cross and can be climbed by inside staircases. Inside the dome's base, in a gallery overlooking the nave, a whisper travels around the circular walls and is audible seventy-live to one hundred feet away. A steel stair- case winds up inside the immense circular tower, and on numerous ledges and landings lie sandbags and buckets, reminiscent of the fearful days of "The Second Great Fire of London." . --Q-F ky K ., -- .- Q -T ,X 'Q-A , A Mya S A A Vx ' ' NRM. iaith? . ' 'SS' A M -ti-' ' ' . I R55 Q ' 'Q ' K . Vx A ' xg-1.5. t R22 .' Q I ri. .4 ,. 1 ,lx - 'K . .,. QE? vXx5'4'-it .t., , his Nh watt is, ww it Photos by Maclnnes and Angu Top: Action: a blanket toss Bottom: Repose: Lake Ontario sky. l,-Dan,-v'. Photo by Maclnnes TACKLE JET-PROPELLED POINT E TH HOME DRIVES M.R. REEVE TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOO'L RECORD 63 Finally, at the dome's "peak," the staircase emerges, and from the "Golden Gallery" the whole of London's land- scape, with such famous edifices as the Tower, the Houses of Parliament and Westminster Abbey prominent, opens out into one magnificent panorama, unequalled by that obtained from any other of London's many vantage points. Climbing the tower is only one of the attractions of St. Pau1's, but any enthusiast must surely say it is the greatest, after the descent from this unique and memorable trip. -E. J. D. Ketchum, Form IIA. .i1..l-1-T- THE LAKE The lake was set in the low swamplands. Its wide surface glimmered like thousands of tiny jewels. The sur- face was as smooth as glass and rarely a ripple disturbed it. The eastern shore was a mass of brilliant colour while the western shore was low, swampy and barren. A pine grove was situated near the mouth of an in- ilowing stream and stretched along the shore-line for about a hundred yards. Behind the swampy section of the lake the land gradually became more solid until presently a cliff, almost seventy feet high, rose into the air. It was autumn now and the bright colours cast a radiant reflection in the calm waters. I The lake in this setting was a magnificent paradise of desolation and a beautiful scene in itself. -R. P. Smith, Form IIA. .l....1......1 THE RACE The pistol cracks, the runners go Mid hope and wishes high and low, ' Past the yelling crowd they run Underneath the melting sun. Round the corner, half the way, Feeling like a deer at bay, 64 TRINITY COLLEGE- SCHOOL RE'CORD In the lead but others gaining, Legs and chest and ankles paining. Must go on, but want to stop, On to the ground you want to flop, But the finish line comes near, The yelling deafens the burning ear. And finally the race is won And underneath that burning SUI1, Throw yourself upon the grass And rest upon that soft, green moss. -T. R. Derry, Form III. i..i.. . ii. A WATERFALL Suddenly the sun breaks through the clouds and the falls become a glittering mass of falling water, smashing against the jagged rocks far below. As it hits, it sends a misty white spray hurtling into space, forming a glorious rainbow across the sky. A log appears at the crest of the falls and then suddenly disappears in the foaming white water, as it plunges down- ward only to be smashed to bits on the rocks below. Then the sun disappears into the clouds and the falls in all their glory vanish like a fleeing otter into the water. -H. B. Bowen, Form IIA. . ATHLETICS RUGBY Co-Captains of Rugby ......................., A. B. Lash, D. C. Marett With four Old Colours from last year's squad, the team has had a little more to build on than in some previous years. At the time of writing, the squad is showing good spirit and should give a good account of itself-Win or lose-in all the games. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 De LaSalle College, Oaklands, are sending a team to play us for the first time. We welcome them to T.C.S. and hope that this may be the beginning of a pleasant connection with them in sports. -li SOCCER The School is divided up once again into teams and the competition in the "Snipe League" is as fierce as ever. A Soccer Eleven will be picked from the League to represent the School against Lakefield, St. AndreW's and U.C.C. VALETE Fraenkel, E. V. ..... ........ M rs. E. V. Fraenkel, C Grosse Pointe, Mich. Gustafson, C. G. ....... ......,. K arl E. Gustafson, Esq., Gustafson, N. W. Kerbel, J. ............... Spence, J. B. ................... . TiickEtifs"H G , . . 'rlxtxx L' 'f"'1S" Aliveri, Greece. ....Joseph Kerbel, Esq., Toronto, Ontario R. Spence, Esq., H ,Town of Mount Royal P.Q. ..:"' vrlx ... .rn Aa. . ........ . ................ Glentworth Trickett, Esq., Vancouver, B.C. SALVETE Arnold, J. G. ...... ........ E . G. Arnold, Esq., Toronto, Ontario. Blackburn, W. J. ...... ....... W . J. Blackburn, Esq., London, Ontario Butler, D. G. P. ..... ....... D r. W. S. Butler, Dafoe, N. S. .... . Fyshe, D. J. .... . Garland, J. ...... . North Bay, Ontario. F. Dafoe, Esq., Madoc, Ontario. M. Fyshe, Esq., Jr. LaSalle, P.Q. Mrs. M. W. Garland, Port Hope, Ontario 66 TRINITY COLLEGE. scHooL RECORD Graydon, D. M. .................. . Gross, P. N. Jr. ...... ........ . Henning, W. J. .... ....... . Humble, C. J. ....... ........ . Ince, W. S. .............. ........ . Ketchum, E. J. D. Lamb, S. C. .......... ........ . Leather, T. E. ..... ........ . Murray, H. L. ....... ........ . Orr, D. G. ...... . Palmer, J. T. .... . Paterson, P. J. ..... ........ . Powelson, B. T. ....... ........ . Richards, J. L. G. Rutley, F. K. A. ....... ........ . Sawyer, M. L. ...... ........ . Scott, K. G. ...... . Smith, R. P. .......... ........ . Stockwood, D. T. Towle, R. M. L. ....... ........ . Wilson, J. N. E. .................. . A. S. Graydon, Esq., London, Ontario. P. N. Gross, Esq., Westmount, P.Q .W. J. Henning, Esq., ' Toronto, Ontario A. H. Humble, Esq., . Port Hope, Ontario Strachan Ince, Esq., . Toronto, Ontario Professor E. D. Ketchum, . Toronto, Ontario. E. S. Lamb, Esq., Toronto, Ontario E. R. Leather, Esq., Burlington, Ontario H. G. S. Murray, Esq., Rosemere, P.Q. T. E. Orr, Esq., Ottawa, Ontario. M. E. Palmer, Esq., Regina, Saskatchewan. Dr. J. F. Paterson, Toronto, Ontario J. M. Powelson, Esq., O Denville, N.J., U.S.A Group Capt. H. G. Richards, Washington, D.C. F. G. Rutley, Esq., Town of Mount Royal, P.Q. L. R. Sawyer, Esq., Winnipeg, Manitoba. C. B. C. Scott, Esq., Toronto, Ontario. H. P. Smith, Esq., Kingston, Ontario. A. D. Stockwood, Esq., Toronto, Ontario. R. D. Towle, Esq., Town of Mount Royal, P.Q. J. T. Wilson, Esq., Toronto, Ontario. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 Scholarships J. P. Williamson has won a George Baker Scholarship in his first year at the Harvard Business School. Only fifteen scholarships are given to over six hundred students. W. D. Herridge C40-'49l won the John Harvard Scholarship at Harvard University for General Proficiency in 1952. R. J. Anderson C46-'52J shared the A. T. Fulton Scholarship in Maths, Physics and Chemistry at the Univer- sity of Toronto, and won the Provost Whitaker Scholarship in the same subjects at Trinity. James Cran U50-'53J was awarded the Pat Strathy Memorial Scholarship at Trinity College but did not take it up as he was not intending to be in residence. He also won the Professor William Jones Scholarship in Mathematics. C. N. Thornton U51-'53J was runner-up for the Quebec Provincial Scholarship at Queen's University. E. A. Day C48-'53J won the Richardson Memorial Scholarship at Queen's. if if if fl 381 McGill University COMMERCE F. O. S. Lewin U39-'41l graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Engineering CCivi1l. S. W. E. Pepler C45-'48l graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Engineering iCivill. ARTS G. A. Caldbick C45-'47l graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD H. M. E. Durnford C46-'48J graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. ENGINEERING T. K. Drummond V44-'48J graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Commerce. AGRICULTURE J. P. Chaplin C46-'48l graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. if S 8 SF if McGill University MEDICINE R. G. W. Goodall C40-'43J graduated with the degree of MD, CM. He won the prize of the College of Physicians and Surgeons of the Province of Quebec for the highest standing in Paediatrics. G. W. Lehman V44-'46J graduated with the degree of MD, CM. THIRD YEAR F. A. H. Greenwood U42-'46J passed in his third year. W. H. M. Palmer C43-'46l passed in his third year. SECOND YEAR K. C. Lambert U43-'46l passed, With high standing in Neuro-Anatomy, Bacteriology and Immunology, Medical Jurisprudence and Toxicology. He came equal first in Neuro-Anatomy, and first in Bacteriology and Immunology. FIRST YEAR J. W. Ensinck V46-'47J passed with high standing in Histology. P. T. Macklem C44-'49J passed with high standing in Histology. D. H. Wilson V41-'45J passed in his first year. Lt.-Col. deL. H. M. Panet V16-'18l has been elected second vice-president, and Brig. G. D. Wotherspoon C19- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD '26J an executive member of the Royal Military College Club of Canada at the c1ub's annual meeting at R.M.C. 8 C 4 Ik 8 J. Eric Harrington U28-'31J was recently elected to the executive committee of the Associates of McGill Univer- sity for a three year term. 1 if 11 1 IK J. D. Prentice U44-'47J graduated with his Master of Science degree at the Fall convocation of the McGill Uni- versity. fll 8 11 ik i E. H. C. Leather C31-'37J, M.P. for South Somerset, took part in the "Town Meeting" broadcast in July, defend- ing Britain's recognition of China. His opponent was an American Senator. if if if if if The English papers in the summer were full of stories of R. V. C. Robins C42-'43J and his prowess in cricket. He was Captain of Eton and made 102 runs in the Eton-Harrow match. Eton won by ten wickets. Later in the summer Robins played for Middlesex and again distinguished him- self on many occasions. Boys who were at the School when Robins was here will remember the remarkable displays of batting given by his father, the famous ER. W. V. Robins, when he played against our Hrst team. ll! if if 11 if David McDonald C46-'49J spent a day at the School on his way to England to enter Wadham College, Oxford, on a Rhodes Scholarship. if 18 if if 4 William Herridge C40-'49J paid his first visit to the School since he had left. He had been working in a law office in Ottawa during the summer. He won the John Harvard Scholarship for General Proficiency in his third year at Harvard, and the "Detur" Prize for being in Group One. He is now attending the Harvard Law School. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Tom Lawson C43-'47J spent a few days at the School before leaving for England to enter King's College, Cam- bridge. He had been working as a fish warden near Jasper in the summer and had hitch-hiked all the way to Port Hope, clad in shorts and carrying a heavy pack. His engagement to Miss Patricia Ketchum has been announced. Ill if 11 16 fl Jim Gibson C20-'29J spent a few hours at the School one morning in early September. He is with the Standard Oil Company in Houston, Texas, living at 3311 Virginia Street. Jim completed his matriculation while working as a salesman, studied petroleum engineering at Buffalo Univer- sity and has held several posts in the Western States. 'F IF it if 16 Eugene Gibson C37-'-451 took his B.A. at the University of North Carolina, his M.A. at Ottawa University, and is now studying law at Dalhousie. 'W il if 4? if Stephen Phipps Baker C43-'47J visited the School in the summer. He had been working at Oshawa but has now returned to Winnipeg to study Mechanical Engineering. Il' IK E 8 If Jeremy Paterson U40-'49D is a Second Lieutenant in the U.S. Army station at the Infantry School, Fort Banning, Georgia. He was married on the 29th of September in Wash- ington, D.C. fl' if 4 1 il Chris Anstis C50-'53J was a member of the Precision Drill Squad of the R.C.A.F. which gave a display at the C.N.E. in late August. Chris was judged No. 2 in the Senior Leaders' course. if Q Il 'IF If Blythe Rogers C48-'52J has issued cards describing himself as a "Custom Sports Car Designer" and "Foreign Car Importer," 1690 Angus Drive, Vancouver, B.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 J. P. Chaplin U46-'48l took his B.Sc. Degree at McGill with second class honours and at the banquet of the Students' Society was given a Gold Executive Award for outstanding services to the student body. Ill Il if ik ill W. G. Braden C29-'33J is Chairman of the Board of Hillfield School, Hamilton. il fi 'X' if PX' Chris Spencer C42-'52J graduated from Centralia early in the summer and then went to Portage la Prairie to take the rest of his pilot's training. He graduated and won his wings in October and is now at Trinity College, Toronto. 11 if if if Ill Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Dixon and their family called at the School one day in August. Mr. Dixon was a master here for some years and is now General Manager of the Canadian Institute of Plumbing and Heating. He lives at 203 Ballan- tyne Avenue N., Montreal West, P.Q. 11 if if if if Bob Morgan C40-'44D and his wife were both candidates in the Federal elections on August 10, running for the C.C.F. party. They were not elected. Bob is teaching in Wakefield, P.Q. ik SF IF if if John Hayes C35-'38J was stage manager of the Shakes- peare Festival Theatre at Stratford and Graham Stratford C44-'49J had parts in the plays. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Labatt were patrons of this greatest of all Canadian dramatic ven- tures. Ik if 11 12 if Arthur Earle C34-'39J brought his wife and two young sons to the School in September. Arthur graduated in En- gineering from McGill, was with the R.C.A.F. during the war in radar and as a pilot, and is now an executive of the Shawinigan Power Company in Three Rivers, P.Q. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dr. George Laing C07-'10J won the Canadian Senior Golf Championship for the fourth time in a row. is if Ili :Xl 3? Frank Grunder C23-'26J paid his first visit to the School in September since he left. He attended Northwestern Mili- tary Academy and studied aeronautics, then spent five years in the U.S. Air Force rising to the rank of Lieut. Colonel. He was on the headquarters staff helping to plan the in- vasion of Europe. He is now a Minister of the Unity School of Christianity in Akron, Ohio. Frank made a donation to the Memorial Fund and was much impressed with the Chapel and other new buildings. Sk SG fl? S? HX' Richard Hogarth U41-'49J worked with the B.C. Forestry Department as a surveyor in northern B.C. dur- ing the summer. Donald Hogarth C38-'46J has been in Labrador but is planning to work for his Ph.D. 1551 if if if if George Hancock C36-'I-397 brought his two young sons down one Sunday early in October. George has just been appointed Manager of the Narrow Fabrics Division of the Burlington Spinning Mills in Galt, Ontario. :lf Ill: 3 ill' if Dr. Eugene Walker's address is now The Rubicon, Fairy- land, Pembroke, Bermuda. He was at the School from 1905- 1908 and for many years he has been the manager of the Springfield Hospital. fl? if HK W if P. G. St.G. O'Brian C28-'32J has been promoted to the rank of Group Captain in the R.A.F. and given command of the R.A.F. Station at Leuchars, Fife, Scotland. Leuchars is one of the best R.A.F. stations and it is quite close to St. Andrew's. Group Captain O'Brian had a most distinguished record during the war, winning the D.F.C. and barg he is the son of Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian, C07-'12J C.B.E.. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 who distinguished himself in the Air Force in the first war and held many most responsible posts in the R.C.A.F. during the last war. if 'I if fl i Serving in the Magnificent for the six weeks Coronation cruise were Lieut. W. D. Morris C30-'41J, Lieut. J. D. Jel- lett C37-'42J, Midshipman C. M. Seymour C48-'50J and Cadet Conyers Baker C47-'50J . IX: IK: fl: if S6 Bob McDerment C43-'52J has entered Queen's Univer- sity and is taking a course in Engineering. He is playing on the Intermediate Football Team. :F if 3? if :Xi Sir Godfrey Rhodes C01-'O-ll sends his congratulations from Nairobi to the School on "its very high standards." Sir Godfrey is Chief Commissioner in Kenya for the Boy Scouts, President of the Royal East African Automobile Association, Commissioner of the St. John Ambulance Asso- ciation, Vice Chairman of the County Council, and President of the Hockey Association, among other responsibilities. His address is: Box 5077, Nairobi, Kenya. FX: 11 if 'Ki :Ks Abner Kingman C44-'48J called at the School last sum- mer. He had been working in British Columbia for some time after his years at McGill but has now entered an Arts course at Queen's. He sent several sweaters to the School including a First Team sweater coat. IX: IK: if if PX: Dr. Douglas Huestis C39-'42J spent a day at the School in the autumn. He is now a pathologist at the Royal Vic- toria Hospital, Montreal. After graduating from McGill he was on the staff of the Nobel Institute in Sweden for two years. Ik lk fl: if fl? Dick Brown C46-'51J is in second year Arts at the Sir George Williams College in Montreal. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Tony Wells C44-'47J has returned from Cambridge and is working for the Shell Oil Company in Toronto. He visited the School recently. IX: it if if Il? T. G. Fyshe C22-'27J brought three of his young sons down during the summer and they spent a few hours going over the buildings, trying out the motor vehicles and riding the ponies. Taffy's eldest, Daniel, is in the Junior School this autumn. Sk wk all it Sk R. H. Locke C90-'93J is publishing a book entitled "The Cathedral of World Peace." He is a lawyer in Pittsburgh, Pa., and writes very appreciatively of his years at T.C.S. He won the Governor General's Medal in Mathematics, the Professor William Jones' Prize, the Bishop Bethune Prize, and the First Dickson Scholarship at Trinity College. He was also a Prefect. it :lt if IK' :XI Arthur Millward V39-'44J, an assistant Librarian at the University of Manitoba, says he has become more and more impressed with the importance of making Christian Worship an inseparable part of daily life, though he did not always feel that at T.C.S. He sent a most generous sub- scription to the Sustaining Fund. fl? Sk it if 'lk Herby Lewis C46-'50J is President of the Inter-Fra- ternity Council at McGill. :lt III if if QF Eman Newcomb V48-'51J is President of the Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity at McGill. if fl i Il if Bruce Little C46-'50J is President of the D. U. Fra- ternity at McGill. fl' III Il 1 Pk Jim Brodeur U45-'50J is co-Chairman of the Red and White Committee at McGill. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 Ian Bruce C45-'51J is Secretary of the honorary En- gineering faternity and a member of the Douglas Hall Coun- cil at McGill. Sk if if if if Chris Ketchum U40-'51J is a member of the Board of Stewards at Trinity College and on the House Committee of Hart House. He is also President of the Third Year Arts, and President of the University Squash Club. He spent the summer in the Air Force at North Bay. PX: :lf if Il if Peter Slater C48-'51J is on the Student Council at Mc- Gill, a member of numerous other committees, on the Squash Team, Quebec J unior Squash Champion, and doing extremely well in his work. Serving in the Navy for the summer on the West Coast were David Smith C47-'51J, Jim MacGregor C46-'48J , Scott Symons C46-'50J, Peter Hylton C46-'51J , Peter Slater C48- '51J. if 12 SF if if Ralph Cooke C48-'50J has entered the Faculty of Medi- cine at McGill. He spent his summer in Germany as a cadet with the Army. S? if if IK: :lk A group of Old Boys in Montreal have begun a T.C.S. luncheon and meet on the last Thursday of each month at "Mother Martin's." Among the regular attendants are Bob Keefer, Paul MacFarlane, Gordon Rawlinson, Shorty Truax, Harry and Geoff Scott, Peter Heybrook, Bruce Russell, and Harry Hyndman. They are thinking of giving an award for "Tall T.C.S. Tales." IX: SF SF IK: Jack Cartwright C35-'38J brought his bride to the School in September and attended a Sunday Chapel service. He was married in Singapore last spring and they are now on holiday in Canada. Jack will be returning to his work in the oil fields in Indo China. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE. SCHOOL RECORD Cmdr. Philip E. Haddon C27-'29J, formerly commander of the destroyer "Sioux," has been appointed Director of Personnel at Naval Headquarters, Ottawa. if :Xl lk :li SF Tom Wade C42-'46J is secretary of the Canadian Junior Football League in British Columbia. Tommy sends his kindest regards to the School. SF fl' IF if 'XG Bob McCullagh C45-'53J and Esmond Clarke C47-'52J spent the summer working with the British American Oil Company in Edmonton. fl? SF if IX: S? Jim Dunlop C51-'53J and John Overholt C52-'53J are attending Waterloo College, studying Business Administra- tion. if Ill SF if SF Wing Commander D. E. Galloway C31-'32J directed the Torbay Squadron in the Exercise Marines, a giant sea-air manoeuvre in the Atlantic by the navies and air arms of nine nations of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization this fall. if il: :lf S? Sli Colin S. Glassco C20-'26J is now vice-president and general manager of Appleford Paper Products, Ltd., in Hamilton. 4? Il' if i if F. Lyle Pattee V25-'26J is executive secretary of the Quebec Division of the Canadian Cancer Society. ik 1 if Il' it Dudley B. Dawson C26-'31l, president of Dawson, Hannaford Ltd., was recently elected a member of both the Montreal and Canadian Stock Exchanges. if if if Ill if Ken Wright C46-'51J is a key member of the McGill football team this year, playing halfback. TRINITY COLLEGE, SCHOOL RECORD 77 Phil Muntz C46-'52J is playing for the University of Toronto, shining in the backfield plays. SX: :lf if if 'Xl Commander George Montague Wadds, R.C.N. C21-'23J assumed command of the destroyer H.M.C.S. "Micmac" in August. Previously Commander Wadds was gunnery oflicer in charge of the naval gunnery school and staff officer igunneryl to the flag officer, Atlantic coast. He believes he is the oldest T.C.S. boy in the Navy but says he would like to sail the "Micmac" to the foot of the Tuck road. SS fl: SF if 38 G. E. Phipps C19-'22J has been elected president of Dominion Securities Corp. Ltd., Toronto. if :lf Il? 'F if Lieut. William J. M. Beeman C41-'43J was one of the oflicers of the 25th Infantry Brigade mentioned in dispatches recently. 3? if :F if SF John Ligertwood C43-'45J was recently elected presi- dent of the Anglican Young People's Association of Canada. John is now in his final year for his degree in Accountancy. 11 Ili SF JK: David Knapp C37-'40J is with the Central Intelligence Agency in Washington, D.C. His address is: 1316 - 19th St. N.W., Washington, D.C. fl? 'lk 11 if 9? Daniel Knapp C37-'40J is lecturing in comparative literature at the University of California, Berkeley, Calif. His address is 1517 Grant Street, Berkeley, Calif. fl? HX: if is SF E. C. Cayley U33-'395 and J. R. C. Cartwright C35-'38J were godfathers of Ian Monro Cartwright Dale who was baptised in the Memorial Chapel, September 20. 4 if fl: 1' if 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD L. St. M. DuMoulin C17-'19l has been elected director of H. J. Bird Sz Co. in Vancouver. S? 4? 'XG Ill' fl? J. V. Kerrigan C29-'33J has been appointed Treasurer of Laminated Structures 119525 Limited. THE SUSTAININ G FUND During the summer the hot weather and holidays con- spired to reduce the response to this appeal, but recently a letter about the fund has been sent to nearly all Old Boys who left before 1950 and who have not already subscribed. The fervent hope is that fifty thousand dollars Will be added to the fund, and the suggestion has been made that there must be five hundred Old Boys who have not given to any School appeal and who could, without too strict budgeting, contribute twenty dollars a year for five years. The total amount promised over the years is under a hundred and thirty thousand dollars, a sister school had little trouble in finding a hundred thousand more than this for a similar purpose and they have many less Old Boys to call on. Out of some two thousand known T.C.S. Old Boys only one hundred and sixty-iive have so far sub- scribed, that number certainly does not represent the pro- portion of Old Boys who think the School is worthy of a very little sacrifice on their part. But contributions are beginning to come in daily in response to the circular letter signed by the Chairman of the Fund, C. F. W. Burns C21- '25J and we trust they will roll up into a large amount. The following have subscribed up to October 24: Toronto: Ambrose, Philip J., Armour, John M., Austin, John B., Bethune, A. M., Bethune, G. N., Blaikie, G. Reed, Bridger, John R., Broughall, Wilmot H., Burns, C. F. W., Carlings Breweries Ltd., Carr-Harris, A. R., Cassels, J. G., Cawley, John C., Cayley, Hugh C., Clarke, Eric S., Cochran, H. E., Cumberland, David E., Cumberland, Brig. I. H., TRINITY oo-LLEGE soHoo-L RECORD 79 dePencier, J. C., T. Eaton Company, Fulford, Richard, Gaunt, R. H., Gooch, T. H., Goering, P. L. E., Greer, William N., Grout, H. E. S., Gunn, John A. M., Hogarth, Mrs. D. M., Jackman, H. R., Kerr, James W., Ketchum, J. D., Kortright, Hugh L., Langmuir, A. W., Larkin, Gerald, LeMesurier, Ross, Lucas, Gordon T., Macdonald, Garth W. K., MacKinnon, P. B. L., Magee, Brian R. B., Martin, E. D. K., McCarthy, Dalton, Meredith, A. O., O'Brian, Air Commodore G. S., O'Keefe's Limited, Osler, Mrs. Britton, Osler, Patrick C., Osler, B. M., Osler, G. S., Osler, W. R., Pearce, W. M., Phil- lips, Col. VV. E., Phipps, G. E., Phipps, Norman E., Porritt, R. V., Powell, W. Hugh, Pullen, Mrs. H. C., Rathbone, George R., Rawlinson, G. L., Renison, George E., Russell, A. D., Ryerson, Y. S., Ryrie, Jack, Ryrie, Ross, Saunders, S. B., Seagram, Mrs., Seagram, Chas. J., Seagram, J. W., Sea- gram, Norman, Seagram, N. O., Seagram, R. David, Shad- bolt, Charles M., Smith, The Rev. F. A., Spragge, Brig. J. G., Strathy, Colin M., Strathy, J. G. K., Stratton, W. W., Sven- ningson, W. B., Taylor, E. P., Thompson, J. W., Trow, Arnold M., Trow, George H., Wilkinson, Arthur H., Williams, R. S., Willis, J. S., Wotherspoon, G. D., Anonymous. Montreal: Bovey, C. A. Q., Boyd, Winnett, Brodeur, James H., Burnett, Hugh, Candler, L. Peter, Cape, Mrs. E. G. M., Culver, A. F., Currie, G. S., Dawson, Dudley, Dobson, S. G., Durnford, J. W., Fisher, John P., Fisher, P. S., Francis, Dr. W. W., Hallward, John M., Hanson, W. G., Harrington, C. F., Hebden, E. R. W., Holton, M. B. Jr., Jel- lett, R. P., Johnson, Ralph M., Jones, C. Eric F., Kilburn, Peter, Kingman, Abner Jr., Law, David A., Little, E. M., Macnutt, E. A., Malloch, F. D., Martin, M. Colin, Martin, H. A. R., Mathewson, The Hon. J. A., McGill, Frank S., McKim, Anson C., Mills, A. V. L., Morgan, Henry W., Mor- gan, J. Stewart, Newcomb, W. K., Newcomb, W. K. Jr., Pangman, Peter M., Penfield, Dr. Wilder, Pratt, S. B., Ray, R. G., Saunders, T. R., Sims, Mrs. C. Kingman, Scott, Dr. H. J., Stewart, William T., Stikeman, H. Heward, Sutherland, 80 TRINITY co-LLEGE. scHooL RECORD William, Thomson, D. S., Warburton, James A., Welsford, H. G. Hamilton: Ambrose, David R., Ambrose, H. S., Ambrose, Stephen H., Balfour, St. Clair Jr., Donald, George E., Doug- las, Mrs. P. H., Douglas, Wing Cmdr. B. F., Douglas, P. K. Jr., Douglas, Roderick D., DuMoulin, P. A., DuMoulin, S. S., Fyshe, Dr. T. G., Gibson, F. M., Glassco, Colin S., Hill, C. Bruce, Lazier, H. F., Leather, H. H., Lennard, J. E. and S. B., Malloch, Mr. and Mrs. F. G., Martin, Argue and Hubert, Muntz, E. F., Nichols, T. C. London: Brown, Colin M., Cowan, O. D., Crawford, Charles B., Hale, Dr. George C., Kennedy, E. H., Laing, Dr. George F. British Columbia: Burns, W. E., DuMoulin, R. T., DuMoulin, L. St. M., Henderson, H. L., Inglis, R. S., James, E. T., Jukes, A. E., Macdonald, D. M., McCarter, Brig. G. A., McCarthy, Maitland D., Mclllree, J. R., Molson, W. K., Muri- son, Major Gen. C. A. P., Paterson, Mrs. Donald, Robertson, A. Bruce, Robertson, A. M., Rogers, Mrs. E. T., Rogers, P. T., Sweny, David G., Walker, Charles, Wilson, Ross, Wragge, E. C. Ontario: Grant, R. D., Ketchum, P. A. C., Macklem, O. T., Patteson, G. B. Alberta: McDonald, David, Newburn, A. F. Manitoba: Hough, E. S., Millward, A. E., Phipps Baker, E. G. Saskatchewan: Gordon, Mr. Justice P. H., Elliott, E. C. United States: Castle, John H. Jr., Hiam, E. W., Howard, E. F., Neville, Douglas H., Starke, H. M. liii.-.-- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 Christmas Cards A new School Christmas card in four colours is being made this year by Rous 8: Mann. It is from a water-colour of the Bell Tower and Hall and it will show this well known part of the School to great ad- vantage. It will be available towards the end of November. There are also in stock now a number of the coloured cards of the interior of the Memorial Chapel which have been widely admired. They show the whole School and Choir. These cards will be sent to Old Boys at a cost of three dollars a dozen, plus 25 cents for exchange and mailing. Orders to the O.B.A. office at the School will be filled without delay. Specify No. 1 for the Chapel cards, No. 2 for the new Bell Tower and Hall card. BIRTHS Barber-On July 7, 1953, at Sault Ste. Marie, to James Edgar Barber C29-'33J and Mrs. Barber, a son. Bermingham-On September 6, 1953, at Mount Hamilton Hospital, to William Bermingham C44-'46J and Mrs. Bermingham, a son, Timothy William. Clarke-On September 20, 1953, at Toronto, to Larry Denham Clarke C40-'43J and Mrs. Clarke, a daughter. Dale-On August 27, 1953, at Port Hope, to Geoffrey M. C. Dale fmasterl and Mrs. Dale, a son. Hampson--On July 19, 1953, at Ottawa, to Harold George Hampson C36-'39J and Mrs. Hampson, a son, Fether- stone Osler. Jarvis-On August 14, 1953, at Toronto, to Robert S. Jarvis C40-'47J and Mrs. Jarvis, a son. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Kortright-On August 21, 1953, at Toronto, to Hugh Kort- right C32-'35J and Mrs. Kortright, a son. Landry-On May 16, 1953, at Port Hope, to Peter C. Landry C31-'39J and Mrs. Landry, a son, William Hale. Lewis-On August 31, 1953, at the Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Md., to Dr. David James Lewis C35-'37J and Mrs. Lewis, a daughter. Mann-On October 1, 1953, at Lachine, to R. Murney Mann C27-'31J and Mrs. Mann, a son. Magee-On August 24, 1953, at Toronto, to Brian Magee V34-'37J and Mrs. Magee, a son. Mcfilashan-On July 26, 1953, at St. Catharines, Ont., to Clarke McGlashan C28-'3f6J and Mrs. McG1ashan, a son, Paul Clarke. Peniield--On September 29, 1953, at Rochester, to Dr. A. Jefferson Penfield C41-'44J and Mrs. Penfield. a son, David Jefferson. Phippen-On August 5, 1953, at Toronto, to Mr. and Mrs. John Phippen, a daughter. Stewart-On August 31, 1953, at Toronto, to Ian C. Stewart U38-'44J and Mrs. Stewart, a daughter. Stratford-On August 23, 1953, at Paris, France, to Philip C. Stratford C40-'45J and Mrs. Stratford, a son, Jean Paul. Warbmton-On October 4, 1953, at Ottawa, to J. A. War- burton C34-'39J and Mrs. Warburton, a son. Willes Chitty-On October 6, 1953, at Toronto, to T. Michael Willes Chitty C44-'49J and Mrs. Willes Chitty, a son. .1 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 MARRIAGES Barrow-Dussault-On August 29, 1953, at Montreal, Fred- erick Anthony Barrow C43-'46J to Miss Andree Dussault. Ketchum-Bryson-On September 19, 1953, in Holy Trinity Anglican Church, Chatham, David Vincent Ketchum C41-V181 to Miss Diane Leigh Bryson. Lewin-Carlson-On July 4, 1953, in Annisquam Village Church, Annisquam, Mass., Francis Spencer Lewin C39- '41J to Miss Diane March Carlson. Loosemore-Houston--On August 1, 1953, in St. Peter's Anglican Church, Kirkland Lake, Reverend George Her- bert Loosemore C19-'20J to Miss Elizabeth McDowell Houston. Luke-Tennant-On September 5, 1953, in St. MattheW's Church, Hampstead, Peter Sydney Cameron Luke C44- '463 to Miss Elizabeth Grace Tennent. Milier-Hall-On May 23, 1953, in St. Luke's Church, Win- nipeg, Bruce Miller C48-'49J to Miss Bernice Florence Hall. Owen-Woods--In September, 1953, in St. Andrew's Church, Kingston, Robert Derwyn Owen C19-'25J -to Miss Phyllis Dorothy Josephine Woods. Pangman-Smith-On September 26, 1953, at Hartford, Conn., Peter Pangman C44-'47J to Miss Ann Smith. Sanderson-Lutz-On August 29, 1953, at Waukegan, Ill., Donald Sanderson C40-443, to Miss Marian Etta Lutz. Paterson-Jensen - On October 3, 1953, in St. Alban's Church, Washington, D.C., Jeremy John Mardon Pater- son C40-'49J to Miss Mary Jane Jensen. Ralph-Rehn-On September 26, 1953, in Centenary United Church, Hamilton, Thomas Harrison Ralph C44-'46J to Miss Sylvia Benn. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' Wilson-Urwick-On August 22, 1953, in St. Mark's Chapel, Bishop's University, Lennoxville, Peter Brooks Wilson U46-'49J to Miss Beverly Anne Urwick. Woods-Braden-On August 29, 1953, in St. Paul's Cathe- dral, London, Ont., Lieut. John Russell Woods 043'-481 to Miss Nancy Elizabeth Braden. DEATHS Jellett-On August 19, 1953, at Toronto, Morgan Jellett C92-'95J . Cattanach-On October 1, 1953, at Toronto, Ernest Camp- bell Cattanach, Q.C. C84-'90J. McKinnon-In the middle of August, 1953, at Ottawa, Neil McKinnon C45-'4SJ. Rigby-On July 17, at Port Hope, Miss Ada Rigby, matron of tlze School at the beginning of the century. OBITUARIES N. M. MCKINNON C45-481 Many younger Old Boys were deeply shocked and saddened to hear of the sudden death of Neil McKinnon in Ottawa in the middle of August. He had been perfectly Well but had a minor dental operation and contracted the most virulent form of polio. Neil was at the School for three years only but showed in that comparatively short time that he had exceptional promise, doing well in work and games. He played on all the Littleside teams and was captain of Hockey and Cricket. We were sorry he had to leave from the Fourth Form. He entered Dalhousie University a year ago and was a member of the Zeta Psi Fraternity. The heartfelt sympathy of the School goes out to his parents and brother. RINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RE C W ,Z 55 W Wa Rfb QQ f 86 TRINITY coLLEGE scHooL RECORD MORGAN JELLETT Mr. Morgan Jellett died in Toronto on the 19th of August. He entered the School in 1892 and left in 1895. He was a member of the Choir under Mr. F. H. Coombs, and was an extremely good football player. On leaving T.C.S. he entered the old Traders' Bank and in his spare time worked as a reporter for a Toronto paper. Later he joined an investment business and became a partner in the firm of Morrow and Jellett. During recent years he had not been very active as he suffered from much illness. l.1--1- E. c. CATTENACH, Q.o. Mr. Ernest Cattanach died in Toronto on October lst. He had been in poor health for a number of months and the end was not unexpected. He came to T.C.S. in 1884 and left in 1890. In his final year he was a Prefect, a member of the Choir, a member of the Lawn Tennis and Athletic Clubs, and he played on the Football and Cricket teams. After graduating from Trinity College, Toronto, he entered Osgoode Hall and later practiced law in the firm of Hellmuth, Cattanach and Ramsay. He travelled widely and in the twenties visited many parts of China. His close relatives had all pre-deceased him. i MISS ADA RIGBY ' The School lost one of its most loyal and devoted friends, and a former member of the staff, when Miss Ada Rigby died in Port Hope on Friday, July 17. She was a sister of the Rev. Canon Oswald Rigby, who was Head- master from 1903-1913, and she lived in the house Dr. Rigby occupied during his years as Rector of St. Mark's Church. For some months Miss Rigby had been an invalid, lovingly cared for by her niece, Mrs. Victor Spencer, but her mind remained remarkably vivid and she never failed to enquire I u . .1 i f I n TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 about "our boys" and "our School," meaning T.C.S. The names of Old Boys and details of T.C.S. life which she re- called were truly extraordinary. Miss Rigby was born in Cheshire and first came out to visit her brother at T.C.S. In 1910 she became Matron and continued in that capacity until 1916. Boys of those years will clearly remember the sympathy she showed them when they went down the stairs by the Prefects' room to get their mouths measured for spoons, or to see the nurse, or to pick up laundry. During that time Miss Rigby kept a large white linen table cover in her sitting room and on it the boys wrote their names. Later she embroidered the names in maroon and black. These mementos have now been given to the School. The funeral service was held in St. Mark's Church on Sunday, July 19g it was taken by the Rector, the Rev. C. H. Boulden, a former master, and Mr. P. H. Lewis represented the School in the absence of the Headmaster. Canon C. G. Lawrence, Chaplain of the School, assisted Mr. Boulden, and other masters and Old Boys attended. .....i.i. - 0llR CONSTANI' AIM . . . The natural desire of those conducting the affairs of an institution is the same as that of any housewife. Both Wish to buy the best foods possible at the lowest prices consis- tent with the highest quality. The constant aim of Canada Packers is to satisfy this desire. Therefore the ideal of perfection-in small matters or in large--is held continually before all members of our staff from the first day they enter our employ. We realize that the nearer we approach to perfection in the quality of our products and in our service, the greater Will be the demand for the foods We produce. It has been a source of gratification to us that for many years We have enjoyed the patronage of T.C.S. We hope we may long continue to deserve it. Canada Packers Maple Leaf Meats and Produce, York Camned and Frozen Foods. New Domestic Shortening, Margene, Maple Leaf Soap Flakes, Quix Soap Powder. Trinity College School Record VOL. 57, NO. 2. DECEMBER, 1953. CONTENTS Page Editorial ..........,. ...... 1 Chapel Notes- Thanksgiving ........... . 4 A Call to Christ ....... .. 5 - 7 8 9 1 . Idealism ..............A...,.....,... Remembrance Sunday ...... Our Destiny and God ....... School News- Gifts to the School ....... ...... 1 1 Que-en's Medal ....................... ...... 1 2 The Glee Club .......................... ...... 1 3 The Political Science Club ..... ...... 1 4 The School Council ...,.......,.... ...... 1 4 The Library ........................... ...... 1 6 Features- Royal Distinctions ................ ...... 1 7 It Happened in December .... ...... 1 8 New Year's Resolutions ..... ...... 2 0 The Grapevine ...............,,....,.,...... ...... 2 2 House Notes .... ...... 2 4 Contributions- A Christmas Scene ........ ..,... 2 8 In the Line of Duty ...... ...... 3 0 The Great Migration .... ...... 3 2 The Rendezvous ........... ...... 4 0 End of the Road ...... ...... 4 1 Book Review ...... ...... 4 3 Football- Bigside Football ........,.... ...... 4 5 Middleside Football ....... ...,.. 5 0 Littleside Football ....... ...... 5 2 Soccer .......................... ,,,,,, 5 4 Oxford Cup ...... ,,,,,, 6 1 Colours ................. ,,,,,, 6 2 Junior School Record ............,............................ ...... 64 Old Boys' Notes .,..................................................... ...... 7 4 The Annual Meeting of the Toronto Branch ..... ...... 79 Births, Marriages, Deaths ...,............................... ...... 8 2 CORPORATION or TRINITY COLLEGE SCI-1001. VISITOR 2 The Right Rev. A. R. Beverley, M.A., D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed., F.R.S.A., Headmaster. Life Members Robert P. Jellett, Esq. .................................... ............ M ontreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. .... ................. T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. .................................. .................... T oronto The Hon. Senator G. H. Barnard, Q.C. ...... ............. V ictoria, B.C. A. E. Jukes, Esq. .................................................................... Vancouver, B.C. The Most Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D. .................... Schumacher, Ont. Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ........................ Toronto S S. DuMou1in, Esq. ........................................................................ Hamilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. ................ Toronto R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., Q.C. ............................................................ Toronto Wilder G. Penneld, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .................................................................. Montreal Col. J. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. ............... .......... ............. B r ockville Gerald Larkin, Esq., O.B.E. ............................... ........... T oronto Elected Members Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. .................... . ........Montreal Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ...................... ........ L ondon B. M. Osler, Esq. ........................ .. ....... Toronto Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ..................... ....................... .............. T o ronto S. B. Saunders, Esq. ............................................................ . Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C., LL.D. .......................................................................... . .............Toronto D.F.C., ...........Montreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. ................................... ....................... ............ M o ntreal W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. ............... ........ ....... T o ronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. .... ....... T oronto Argue Martin, Esq., Q.C. .......................... ........ H amilton Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. .................. ....... T oronto G. S. Osler, Esq. .................................................... . . ....... Toronto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. ......................................... . E. G. Phipps Baker, Esq., Q.C., D.S.O., M.C. ................. . ..........Ha.mi1ton ..........Winnlpeg H. D. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ...................................... Hamilton, Bermuda C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. ............... .........,................. T oronto D. W. McLean, Esq., B.A. ..... 1 ................ ......... M ontreal Henry W. Morgan, Esq., M.C., B.A. ........ Montreal R. D. Mulholland, Esq. .......................... ........ M ontreal J. William Seagram, Esq. .................. ....... T oronto J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. .......... .......... T oronto Stephen Ambrose, Esq. ,..............,...................... .............. H amilton W. W. Stratton, Esq. .............................................. .................... T oronto The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A. ...... ....................... T oronto Ross Wilson, Esq. ................................ ............... ....... V a ncouver, B.C. E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. ................ .................... T oronto E. M. Little, Esq., B.Sc. ...................................... .......... .................. Q u ebec G. F. Laing, Esq., M.D., C.M. ............................................ ...... W indsor Air Commodore G. S. O'Brian, C.B.E., A.F.C., B.A. ...... .......... T oronto Dudley Dawson, Esq. ..........................,.............................. ........ M ontreal N. O. Seagram, Esq., B.A. ............................... .......... ....... T o ronto G. E. Phipps, Esq. .................. ....... T oronto I. H. Cumberland, Esq. ................................................. ....... T oronto A. F. Mewburn, Esq. ........................................................ ....... Ca lgary Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boys J. C. dePencier, Esq., B.A. ..................................... ................. T oronto P. A. DuMou1in, Esq. ............ ....... . .. ....... London, Ont. D. N. Byers, Esq., B.A. ............................... .................................. M ontreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Headmaster l'. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto: B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. Scott 119341, London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor, N.S. Alan Ratcliffe 119537, M.A., Trinity Hall, Cambridge. Assistant master and master in charge of games at The King's School, Canter- bury 1946-1953g Assistant Housemaster, The Leys School, r Cambridge 1933-1940: Housemaster, Rydal School, 1940-1941. Chaplain The Rev. Canon C. G. Lawrence 119501, M.A., Bishop's University am. the University of New Brunswick. Assistant Masters P. R. Bishop 119475, University of Toulouse, France. Certificate. d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fei low Royal Meteorological Society. 1 Formerly on the staff o. Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, Englandj. G. M. C. Dale 119469, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. J. E. Dening 119461, B.A., University of Liverpool. Diploma in Educa- tion 1Liverpooll. Diploma in French Studies 1ParisJ. H. C. Hass 119417, B.A., 'University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. Hodgetts 119423, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. A H. Humble 119353, B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License, Nova Scotia. A B. Key 119433, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario College of Education. P C. Landry 119493, M.A., Columbia University, B. Engineering, Mc- Gill University. ' P. H. Lewis 119223, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. L. H. Migotti 119533, M.A., Cla.re College, Cambridge, Diploma in Education, Cambridge, Assistant master, St. George's College, Quilmes, the Argentine, 1950-1953. P. J. Shepherd 11953 3, M.A., Brasenose College, Oxford, Diploma in Education. Oxford, Assistant master Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, 1950-1951, Assistant master Fettes College, Edin- burgh, 1951-1953. A. C. Morris 119213, B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. Angus C. Scott 119523, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.A., Em- manuel College, Cambridge. Music Masters lfldmuml Cohu, Esq. 119323. J. A. M. Prower 119513, A. Music, McGill Conservatory of Music, Royal Conservatory of Music, Toronto. Physical Instructors Squadron Leader S. J. Batt, E.D. 119213, Royal Fusiliers, formerly Physical Instructor at the R.M.C., Kingston. D. H. Armstrong, A.F.C., 119383, McGill University. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. J. Tottenham 11937l, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters J. D. Burns 119433, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. E. C. Cayley 119503, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A. J. R. Dennys 119453, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. P. d'E. Hepple 119533, B.A., Trinity College, Dublin, Higher Diploma in Education, Dublin. Assistant master, Aravon School, Wick- low, Ireland, 1949-1953. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119423, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician ........................................................................ R. McDerment, M.D. Bursar ............................................................................................ J. W. Taylor Assistant Bursar ...... ............. M rs. J. W. Taylor Secretary ................. . . ............. Mrs. M. Mulholland Nurse .............................................. .......... M rs. H. M. Scott, Reg.N. Dietitian ............................................ ........................... M rs. J. F. Wilkin Matron 1Senior School3 ................... ............................. M iss Edith Wilkin Nurse-Matron 1Junior School3 ....... ...... M rs. E. A. Stephenson, Reg.N. Housekeeper 1Junior School3 ..... .......................... M rs. R. W. Howe NFIV. S 11 13 14 15 21 22 24 25 27 28 29 30 Dec. 1 4 6 7 13 15 16 Dec. 31- Jan. 2 4-5 6 15 16-17 SCHOGL CALENDAR Cadet Corps Parades to Cenotaph in Town. The Headmaster speaks in Chapel. Remembrance Day: Wreath placed at Memorial Cross. 57th running of the Oxford Cup Cross Country Race. Professor B. C. Taylor shows coloured films of Europe. R.M.C. Soccer at T.C.S. Mr. V. C. Wansbrough speaks in Chapel. Second month's marks. The Chaplain speaks in Chapel. Brigadier D. R. Agnew, C.B.E., Commandant of R.M.C. speaks on life at the Services Colleges and shows a coloured film. Toronto Old Boys' Dinner. Choir Dinner in Hall. Old Boys' Hockey Team at T.C.S. Mr. Alec Edmison, Assistant to the Principal of Queen's, speaks in Chapel. Magee Cup Gym Competition. New Boys' Boxing begins. Football Dinner. The Rev. C. H. Boulden, former master, speaks in Chapel. Christmas Examinations begin. Carol Service, 5 p.m. Christmas Supper and Entertainment. Christmas holidays begin. T.C.S. Hockey Team competes in the Lawrenceville Hockey Tournament at Princeton, NJ. Annual Meeting of the Association of Headmasters of Canadian Independent Schools at T.C.S. Subject for discussion: Examinations and University entrance re- quirements. There will be distinguished guests from Canada and the United States at this meeting. Lent Term begins. Lieut. Commander Peter Ross shows films of the Navy. Fourteenth Annual Invitation Squash Tournament. Q3 mga S524 R ASO! EETIN 1 THE SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS The dying sun descended to its gravej A cold wind blew in o'er the distant hills, Where shepherds kept their flocks by trickling rills, And night engulfed the hot land like a wave. Then through the cold and darkness shone a light Of brilliance never seen by mortal man,' And cherubim and seraphim began To praise their God and King from Heav'n's height. "Glory to God in the highestjf the angels sang, "And in earth peace, goodwill t'wards men." All through the night the chorus ne'er did cease, And o'er a humble shed the light did hang To guide men to their Saviour from their sin To Christ, the Son of God, the Prince of Peace. -P. W. Davison, VIA -ul--gig-1111-in SCHOOL DIRECT ORY PREFECTS A. J. B. Higgins lHead Prefectl, R. W. Johnson, F. B. C. Tice. HOUSE PREFECTS Brent-J. B. W. Cumberland, J. D. 1Seag1'am, J. R. S. Ryley. Bethune-NP. J. P. Burns, A. C. Brewer, M. H. Higgins. HOUSE OFFICERS Brent- D. M. Willoughby, C. R. Brine, P. W. A. Davison, A. D. Donald, C. H. Scott, D. C. Budge, H. D. Molson. Bethune-G. L. Boone, H. L. Ross, D. G. -F. Marpole, K. F. Newland, R. G. Church. CHAPEL Head Sacristan-AAP. W. A. Davison. Crncifcrs -P. W. A. Davison, J. B. W. Cumberland, J. D. Seagram. FOOTBALL Captain--A. J. B. Higgins. Vice-Captains--R. VV. Johnson, F. B. C. Tice. SOCCER Captain A. C. Brewer. Vice-Captain--M. H. Higgins THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-H. L. Ross. Assistant Editors'-P. W. A. Da.vison, J. R. S. Ryley, J. R. Cartwright H. D. Molson. Business Manager-J. B. W. Cumberland. LIBRARIANS D. C. Hayes and D. M. Willoughby ll-lead Librariansl, B. R. Angus J. M. Colman, D. L. Dunlap, J. A. McKee, H. M. Scott, E. I-I. ten Broek. SCHOOL COUNCIL D. G. F. Maipole, A. A. van Straubenzee, W. A. K. Jenkins. H. D. Molson. R. G. Seagram, P. F. M. Saegert, C. R. Brine, W'. J. Noble, J. E. Little, P. M. Spicer, J. R. Mills. Trinity College School Record Vol. 57. Trinity College School, Port Hope, December, 1953. No. 2. Editor-in-Chief-H. L. Ross News Editor-P. W. A. Davison Features Editor-H. D. Molson. Sports 'Editor-J. R. S. Ryley. Assistant-P. M. Kilburn. Literary Editor-J. R. Cartwright. Business Manager ........................................................ J. B. W. Cumberland Assistants ........ K. A. Blake, G. AL. Boone, D. C. Budge, T. R. Carsley, R.. G. Church, M. R. L. Davies, A. D. Donald, D. A. Drummond, D. L. C. Dunlap, R. K. Ferrie, B. C. Leech, H. R. A. Montemurro, D. S. Osler, D. M. Price, P. F. M. Saegert, P. M. Spicer, E. H. ten Broek, A. A. van Straubenzee, D. M. Willoughby. Typists-D. C. Hayes i Head Typistl, E. A. Long, I. S. M. Mitchell, J. R. Ruddy, H. M. Scott, R. C. Sherwood, D. R. Smith, A. R. Winnett. Illustrations ...................,........ J. F. deWatteville, P. H. Roe, C. H. Ruddy. Photography ......... ............................... B . R. Angus, C. J. Yorath. Treasurer .....,........... .. ......................................,... P. R. Bishop, Esq. Managing' Editor ..............................................,............. A. H. Humble, Esq. The Record published five times a year in the months of October, December, March, June and August. Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. Printed by The Port Credit Weekly, Port Credit, Ont. EIDHTORIAL "The Editorial is, loo often, the page of a School Magazine to which the reader turns last, or not at all. And how gladly would the Editor be excused from the dread task of its composition." This statement appeared in a 1913 issue of the Record. and it describes the present Editor's sentiments precisely. Having found the iirst paragraph of his Editorial so satis- factory, he went on to see if he could not write one com- pounded almost entirely of excerpts from previous publi- cations. Deciding to go back to the first issue of the magazine for inspiration, he learned that it was published in 1898 and excluding two pages of advertisements was a mere eight pages long. The Editorial opened with these words: "It is with feelings of deep satisfaction that we are able 2 '1'R.I.NI'1"Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECXJRD to present to the School the first number of the T.C.S. Record. As the name implies it will be the Record of the School: not only of all that takes place within her walls and playgrounds but of the doings and careers of that larger and ever increasing body, who are just as much a part of the School, the Old Boys ,... but our main object is to chronicle the history of the School." One can see that although the Record has grown in every way since those initial eight pages, its basic purpose has not changed, that is, to provide a faithful report of the life of the School and the part that it plays in the outside world. It has been an excellent instrument to inform the Old Boys of the progress of Trinity and has won for the School many friends all over the world. Browsing through the old niunbers was an interesting and rewarding experience. From the volume dated 1913 one found that it was in that year that the Rev. F. G. Orchard, our previous Headmaster, came to the School and near that time electricity was installed in the buildings. Records of the Debating Society show that public opinion on some subjects has changed, a motion that women be given the franchise was decisively defeated by a vote of 22-13. Another debate shows how little the attitude of the boys at the School has been altered on more fundamental questions, a debate on "The Desirability of Co-education" was supported overwhelmingly 26-7. An advertisement in the magazine shows hockey sticks selling from one dollar down to fifteen cents apiece. In the Jubilee issue of 1915 there is a long story en- titled "Reminiscence," written by one of the Old Boys who was at the School in the year 1867. He mentions that owing to illness, he did not arrive at the School until late in the fall-term. On getting off the train he walked up by himself towards the School, which at the time was a plain brick building with a small playing-field. In the corner of it was the framework of a gymnasium which, to him, feeling none TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 loo happy, provided more the suggestion of a gibbet. When he entered the School he was told he would be entering Fifth Form, which, at the time contained one boy. Thus it is an interesting commentary on the number of students in the School that when he joined Fifth Form he doubled its size! The most ironic article in the Record was a sermon given in the chapel on Peace Sunday, October 2nd, 1938, immediately after the Munich crisis. "During the last two weeks we have lived through a series of the momentous days in the history of the world, days fraught with developments which at one time seemed destined to mean the end of European civilization as we have known it." The speaker went on to say that due to a "simple, moving appeal to the spirit and soul of man, the world had been saved from self-destruction." Millions of people the world over felt the same way, but the war, having been postponed by this appeasement, was all the worse when it did come. And finally, the School Record contains the story of those courageous Old Boys who died defending their coun- try in order that we who remain may live and enjoy the liberty which they have preserved for us . i- l. f X 'xx K'-R 'X Z7 FXG w A A J ' fd Q . f ff' u ... t 'ful 19 ij ... iw will t,,g-Q isijfwx-' .. -15,1551 Q ew" ,J ' Z: , ' X USA, .l 11. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31.1 lil, mm Itagiel H- nina. ll if 1 O E iualieeilliflllpllfilf 'UHIMMMUI 2lllllllillllllllIlllIillI!l THAN KSGIVING Un Sunday, October 11, the School had its annual Thanksgiving service, at which the Reverend F. W. Bcare of Trinity College, Toronto, preached the sermon. He began his address with an explanation of the manner in which our modern Thanksgiving has developed from the ancient religious practices of the Canaanites and the Hebrews. He reminded us that we are bound to the worship of God just as much as were those countless numbers of people long ago. Our visitor then described the various Thanksgiving feasts of the early Hebrews. First there was the Passover, in which the people thanked God for the first fruits. Sec- ondly, there was the Feast of Unleavened Bread which was associated with the Passover, and in which the people offered Thankofferings for the first of the year's crops. These two were later combined into one feast, the modern Passover. Finally, there was the Feast of Theeks, at which TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 was offered the first of the barley crop. This took place fifty days after the Passover. At these festivals the people not only thanked God for the blessings bestowed upon them during the year, but also praised Him as they commem- orated their first freedom in the promised land. We can thus trace the origins of some of our festivals back to very early times. Some of our national customs have come from religious beginnings. For example, the custom of having Thanksgiving turkeys originated with the Pilgrim Fathers in North America. The Hebrews applied some of the Canaanite ideas to their religion, thus, While we owe the religious significance of some of our festivals to the Jewish people, we can trace the origins of them back to primitive man. The speaker then stated that we cannot live without God, Who bestows all our spiritual and material blessings upon us. The blessing of His spirit, however, is more im- portant than any material need. The Holy Spirit, affecting our minds, and consequently our actions, moulds us into men. If a farmer is to have good crops he must use good materials and work hard with them. The same is true of our lives. We must cultivate our minds and work hard. St. Paul said: "What a man sows, that shall he reap." As the quality of the crops is judged by the farmers' work on them, so does God judge our lives. By daily spiritual sustenance we are able to develop and improve our characters, until we can learn to live a more godly life. A CALL T0 CHRIST On Sunday, October 18, Mr. Alan Ratcliffe spoke in the chapel. In his address he emphasized the fact that there are large numbers of people to-day who do not heed the call to Christ. If all these people followed Him, the world would be in a much better state of affairs. Mr. Ratcliffe pointed out that most people. to-day do not know 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD God. Evidence of this is found in the newspapers, when we read of murder, theft, misery and war. Many children are living in misery because their parents have no iirm belief in anything worthwhile. To illustrate his point he told the following story: A young English doctor made it his life's work to build a hospital and care for the sick in a certain part of China. Just as he had finished the hospital and it was drawing a steady flow of patients, the country was torn apart by civil war. One day some troops came through the village and completely destroyed the hospital. On the next day the general saw the doctor caring for the wounds of those very same troops. "Why," asked the general, "is he doing that for us after what we have done to him?" The reply was, "It is because he is a Christian." "Then," said the general, "I too must become a Chris- tian." That general was Chiang Kai-shek. Mr. Ratcliffe then said that there comes a time in every person's life when he decides to follow or reject Christ. This was a vital decision in every boy's life. To accept Christ means to take an active part in the work of the church. To do so is not only a Christian duty but also a privilege. The church needs us badly if it is to carry on its great work. Jesus said, "Whom say ye that I am ?" Every Chris- tian will answer this question by saying that He is the Son of God, that He rose from the grave, and that His Spirit is alive in the world to-day. "The object of our chapel," said Mr. Ratcliffe, "is to help us to rind the answer to our Lord's question, 'Whom say ye that I am ?' The world to-day needs men who are true to Christ in thought, word and deed. Every boy should try to leave the School with such a character." lt TRINITY' COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 IDEALISM On October 25, United Nations Sunday, the Reverend L. H. Fowler addressed the School on a very appropriate theme-idealism. He took his text from the eleventh chap- ter of the Epistle to the Hebrews: "God having provided some better thing for us, that they without us should not be made perfect." Mr. Fowler began by defining idealism as the art of keeping an objective high, a guiding star to direct'us in our daily lives. Reminding us of Jacob's dream and his struggle with the Lord at Peniel, he said that if we feel God has something better for us after we die, we will be much happier during our lifetime on earth. Our visitor then illustrated idealism in three ways. The first was Cyrus' attempt to found a United Nations. He tried to keep the nations on the borders of his own country friendly by sending back captives to their native lands. His attempt failed, as have many others, because he did not have the underlying goodwill and character which are essential in any scheme for peace. The second illustra- tion was applied to the Church. Mr. Fowler said that al- though there have been many Judases and fools in the Church we must still stand up for our faith, and God will ultimately provide us with those better things after death. In his third illustration he said that idealism should be applied to ourselves, for while God does not need us in His daily affairs, yet, as far as we are concerned, idealism without God is useless. The speaker then concluded his address by stating that God judges us not only by our deeds and outward actions, but also by the spirit with which we do those deeds. Mere day-dreaming is useless, but if we fervently carry high ideals in our hearts and constantly set a good example, God will judge us accordingly. -l 8 TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD REMEMBRANCE SUNDAY On November 8, Remembrance Sunday, the Head- master addressed the School. On this day our thoughts are centred on our gallant men who died in battle for us, 185 from this School. Let us not forget they gave their lives so that our homes should be safe and so that our idea of freedom and justice should continue to grow in a fertile soil and be nourished and cherished more truly. We shall ever hold these men in the highest honour. "Greater love hath no one than this that man lay down his life for his friends." In the first war young men by the tens of thousands went off with bands playing and flags flying, with a spirit of gay adventure in their hearts. But they soon learnt the harsh realities of war. In that war the battles were very largely on land, and the trench fighting was terrible in the extreme. In the second World War there was a clearer under- standing of the nature of warfare-we knew what we were up against and how unprepared we were. For that reason it probably required greater moral and physical courage to enlist. And the war was different for usg in the first years it was largely an air and sea war, and civilians suffered almost as much as the combatants. Then the land battles turned the tide and with air and sea power gave the knock- out blows. The total destruction was the worst the world has ever knowng millions of men and women were killed and maimed, millions of others were rendered homeless and impoverished. Man's inhumanity to man became diabolical. If we listen to the cry of all the sufferers out of the cruelty and misery of total war I am sure we shall hear one theme stressed over and over again. "Let the nations learn to live together in peace and goodwill." They would all believe that the ideals and purpose of the United Nations were man's most important concern today. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 Man was made, in the likeness of God, to see how much he could improve his earthly lot and that of others. How much better he could make life in this world. Only a few have found that God-like nature in themselves and have really tried to bring peace and goodwill to the world. But surely the sacrifice and courage of our brothers, and of those other millions, must bring home to us that there is one and only one supreme need-Let the nations learn to live together in peace and goodwill. ..1- OUR DESTINY AND GOD On Sunday, November 15, Mr. V. C. Wansbrough addressed the School. He commented on the beauty of our Memorial Chapel and reminded us of the School's reputation which everyone is proud to honour. He then proceeded to tell us the story of one of our Old Boys, David Livingstone King, whom he considered to be the greatest living Cana- dian. Mr. King for many years worked for the Hudson's Bay Company. He used to ply the north-eastern coast of Canada in company ships and his work covered a large part of the Arctic. "He did much," said Mr. Wansbrough, "to help in the building up of our country. He is now living in re- tirement in British Columbia and is writing his autobio- graphy, which I hope you will all read." The speaker then went on to ask three questions. The first was, "What does our School require of us ?" the second, "What does our country require of us ?" a.nd the third-a quotation from the Book of Micah-"What does the Lord require of us?" He stated that we learn the answer to the first one here at School, in our daily activities. In answering the second question, he reminded us that Canada is the only country in the world which was born without bloodshed. Since its birth it has expanded greatly and it is still making much progress, not only in the east and west but also in the north. Mr. Wansbrough quoted Sir Wilfred Laurier. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "The Twentieth Century belongs to Canada." He then said that on the New Year's Eve of 2000 A.D. many of us will see if this is true or not. He challenged us by asking us whether we would have done our part in making this state- ment a reality. In answer to the third question he said that the Lord requires three main things--"to do justly, to love mercy and to walk humbly with thy God." He reminded us that too many people forget the word "humbly" "Maturity," he said, "is when you learn to stop tripping over your own mlfishnessf Our visitor then told us of a hymn which was later sung during the service and which he and his father both liked very much. "The day thou gavest, Lord, is ended." He then quoted a verse of this hymn: "The sun that bids us rest is waking Our brethren 'neath the western sky, And hour by hour fresh lips are making T Thy wondrous doings heard on high." "The beauty of this hymn," said Dr. Wansbrough, "is that it illustrates the continuous stream of prayer and praise around the world, for as night sets in our country, daylight is beginning in another. The common link with God which our prayer and praise give us with other nations binds the whole earth together." ...-1.1.1-1...-ip.-..-.-.... .f aff ISL-3 r ,I', ., ,YL.. ,ff T ,'."' ,K f' -f::.-- 'G .wp .A - -- - A : 35 54! kilt ff. ' 'K .jligi,E: u ,-hiv ', 'fu ...Q ST E' ,:ff....'-.-W'-If X fast? 01,3 .y Af- flgx X I' it ,V AH- 1 .. .fkqf Sq. X W 'f 'il .--'Mm'-"'1 ul n "nf 'r,1N'T" ffl' "l""'4P. -,' . " , ""' ." ' X -'fs' 5 T' ."' 'H'-IKM." .' 'T .: X39 T .. .r- '-"'.i' ' 1 ' l' ikqwhi 'nr .Pa ,xxx 'xx 3. I SKY, ' ,.ag'l5.,- ' "gf,-' sa? 1391? ,L .. Y' , , Y, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 tg . f Piifl ii ' ,14 4 11 'Q E . 1 , :EEZ '1 E'-E ffllgg . ,ltd .l,, . GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL Dr. J. G. Lee C98-'03J has sent more books to the library. James Cran V50-'53J has given live long playing records to the music libraryg they are in great demand. :XI if IF S S A. H. Wilkinson U26-'30J has sent his squash racquet to the School for the use of some boy. rl 3 if ll it Mr. Donald Maclnnes gave a complete set of chisels to the workshopg they are in constant demand. . THE GREAT SNOW It started in mid-morning on Saturday, November 7, and by two o'clock three or four inches of heavy wet snow lay on the ground. A strong northeast wind blew it over the fields and we wondered if the game with U.C.C. could possibly be played. The U.C.C. team came by bus, arriving over an hour late after a very tiring trip: the umpires telephoned to say they were snowbound and could not get out of Toronto. Many others telephoned with the same tale and those who got through saw over a hundred cars on the sides of the road or in the ditches. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD After the lovely autumn, such a storm seemed impos- sible and it caught everyone by surprise, despite some radio warnings. The U.C.C.-T.C.S. game was played, and played remark- ably well, in conditions which probably were unprecedented and certainly had not been equalled in living memory. A blizzard blew throughout the game, the skies were dark, and there was no sign of soil or grass, just a broad expanse of snow. Flags were put up to show where the lines might beg the pony ran about pulling the sleigh or cutter from which T.C.S. streamers whipped in the windg the teams co- operated gallantly in any doubtful decision, and the um- pires, two masters and boys braved the elements in a most courageous fashion. Long will that game be remembered. QUEENS MEDALS Her Majesty has given Coronation medals to two mem- bers of the staff, Mr. Charles Scott and Mr. Geoffrey Dale. Mr. Scott has been honoured because of his devoted service to boys for over fifty years and Mr. Dale for his valuable service as a Major in the reserve Army. The School extends its most sincere congratulations to Mr. Scott and Mr. Dale. REPORT ON AIR CADET TRAINING In a report received from the R.C.A.F. the School squadron was given high praise. It said that both the ofiicers and the other cadets set a very high standard in the drill and also lauded the P.T. display. It also gave a good account of our facilities and actual course of training. For our drill while on parade it gave us a Training Efficiency rating of ninety-seven percent. Our thanks go to Mr. Batt and Mr. Armstrong for the training which enabled us to set this standard. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 The School also offers its congratulations to Binnie, Blackburn, and Don Colbourne who received flying scholar- ships and successfully completed their flying training dur- ing the summer. The School has also received a report on Christopher Anstis, who last summer took the Air Cadet Senior Leaders' Course at Camp Borden. He stood thirty-fourth in a class of ninety-six and on the whole was given a very favourable report. Congratulations, Chris. .. li .-.- THE GLEE CLUB A Glee Club has been formed for the first time this year, under the direction of Mr. Prower. A committee con-- sisting of Burns ii, Donald, Kertland, Overholt and Walker has been formed, and they plan to take part in the Christmas entertainment. If the boys continue to show the keen in- terest displayed at the first meeting, the club cannot help being a success. THE CHOIR The Choir is now practising for the Christmas Carol Service. So far the standard of singing which it has set has been very high and the School can look forward to a very successful service. Recently they sang in the gallery and the result was most successful. We understand that they will do so again before the end of term. The Choir also prepared recently an anthem, "The Souls of the Righteous," for which we offer our congratulations to them and to Mr. Cohu for his able direction. PRESIDENT ElSENHOWER'S ADDRESS On Saturday, November 14, the School watched Presi- dent Eisenhower's address at the opening of Parliament. It proved to be very interesting and once again we express our 14 TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL nmoonn indebtedness to the Montreal Old Boys for their generous gift. THE POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB The Political Science Club has resumed its activities once more under the able guidance of Mr. Hodgetts. Sea- grarn, Cartwright and Spicer are president, secretary and treasurer respectively and with a promising complement of new members, the Club looks forward to a very successful season. -1 REMEMBRANCE SUNDAY On November 8, Remembrance Sunday, the School marched as a cadet corps to the cenotaph in town as a part of the Port Hope Parade. There a short service was held in which the band played the Last Post. While the School marched well for its first parade of the year, special credit should go to the band for its excellent playing. On Wednesday, November 11, a short service was held at eleven o'clock at the Memorial Cross. It included prayers and the laying of a wreath by Mrs. Ketchum. i T THE SCHOOL COUNCIL The School Council has been elected and has held its first meeting. This year the following have been elected to represent the School: Bottom Flat Brent, Molson, Bottom Flat Bethune, Marpoleg Middle Flat Brent, Seagram ii, Middle Flat Bethune, van S-traubenzee, Top Flat Brent, Saegertg Top Flat Bethune, Jenkins, New Boys Brent, Little, New Boys Bethune, Noble: Trinity House, Brine. Saegert has been elected secretary. .l... -i-1.-1. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL 'RECORD 15 THE DEBATING SOCIETY The Debating Society is again under the able direction of Mr. Dale and its activities are now under way. Seagrami is President while Ryley and Higgins ii are Vice-President and Secretary respectively. At the meetings, members will have a. chance to practise various types of speaking and debating. A team is going to Ridley on November 27 to oppose a resolution entitled, "Resolved that a Three-quarters Decision of the Jury is Sufficient to Convict or Acquit Someone in Any Criminal Case." Altogether, we are look- ing forward to a very successful year. -.i 1l.1.1. BRENT, BETHUNE SPLIT WIN On Friday, November 6, the prefects' Hallowe'en party for the new boys was held. The obstacle race was won by Brent, who took an early lead and went on to win. This was followed by an apple bobbing contest in the swimming pool and Bethune won this event to share the evening's honours. The chocolate bar hunt was next and the second floor of the classroom block echoed with the sounds of the speedy search, during which nearly all the bars were found. Then there was a feed in the hall for the whole School, which was followed by a bonfire and sing song in the old orchard. The whole evening was a great success and the thanks of the boys go to those who made it possible. THE ST. PAUL'S CATHEDRAL CHOIR On Wednesday, October 21, the School was privileged to receive a visit from the choir of St. Paul's Cathedral. The choir and its leaders had lunch in the hall, before which, however, they kindly sang an anthem in the chapel. The School enjoyed their singing very much and wished that they could have stayed longer than the two hours which their schedule permitted. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On the previous day eight sixth form boys went to Kingston with Messrs. C. Scott, Cohu, and Prower. There they heard the choir in St. George's Cathedral. Both this trip and the visit of the choir to the School were greatly appreciated. THE LIBRARY Unfortunately work on the new library has gone in fits and starts and the move will not take place now until the Christmas holidays. But the room is going to be a much needed addition to the School's facilities. This year 466 books have been borrowed from the library in the first five weeks of term, just double the num- bcr borrowed five years ago. D ffm fav I 1 pl f UH i iq!! 5411 ' 'l 'Yi , iff ' y 6 fhfl' 1 QI! 'XI 4, lxl .fx if 1 'U 5551514 TWG l 1 2,2 'f l'grl'l N ' J xgfinyfs. A4 i fa" --'7' 0 1- R s f"' -M , x ,.- -- ' -fi , gf! .LEW K' 'C N ZX: 41- NX 1 . QQ '-1, Q. V is K' 'V D 1' 'Q ' Wiiihs gi'- 1 F I 'a J' X Q . -w ', w l I O 5 L. 1 ef 'P . I .- ' 1 ..' . nl ' .f ".f THE MIDDLESIDE FOGTBALL TEAM Back Row-D. S. Osler, P. H. Roe, J. W. Christie, J. WV. M. Verral, J. C. Cape, J. A. C. Ketchum, P. J. Budge. Middle Row-Mr. A. Scott, R. G. Seagram, J. R. Cartwright, A. A. van Straubenzee, D. S. Caryer, H. M. Scott, R. C. Sherwood, D. L. C. Dunlap, R. P. Hewson, G. R. Dalgleish, E. A. Long fmanageri, R. W. Savage, Mr. Armstrong. Front Row-G. L. Boone, J. R. M. Lash, W. A. K. Jenkins tvice-capt.T, A. D. Donald tcapt.1, R. Matthews, A. A. Nanton, W. A. H. Hyland. . kv., vv V , ,V -r- wv- ,V -Q . A ' ' THE LITTLESIDE "A" FOOTBALL TEAM Back Row-P. N. Clarke, S. van E. Irwin, J. R. Ruddy, B. G. VVe1ls. W. B. Connell, J. A. H. Vernon, R. H. C. Labatt. Middle Rowe-Mr. Migotti, J. A. Price 4n1gr.r, C. M. VVrong, J. P. Borden, C. L. Rindfleisch, J. VV. G. Harris. R. F. Eaton. P. C. A. E. Jennings, A. G. Le Moine, R. B. VV. Tench, C. H. S. Dunbar, Mr. Landry. Front Row-J. L. Spivak, B. M. C. Overholt, D. E. Cape fvice-captq, M. K. Bonnycastle gcapt.J, T. J. Ham, C. J. English, D. R. Fairbairn. . AW...-.11 I ' ' ""'."-- ' 'X . " '.:- '- ."-.A 1 . 41: ' .2 -. - THE LITTLESIDE "B" FOOTBALL TEANI Back RowfD. D. Ross, F. M. Gordon, VV. R. Porritt, P. W. Carsley, J. G. Scott. Middle RoweeH. R. A. Montemurro lmgxzl, P. B. M. Hyde, E. S. Stevenson, J. M. Baxter. R. J. Austin, J. N. Gilbert, J. M. Embury, P. F. Lazier, G. VV. MCCullagh, A. J. Ralph, J. E. Little, Mr. Hass. F1-ont RowYeT. R. Carsley, D. M. Arkell lvice-capt.b. H. P. Noble tcapt.l. XV. I. C. Binnie. L. G. T. Samuel -t N A i'xx'?. " 'J . f at an-aiu: ,M NSN? EI ,QM 'f , 355133 , , A zfaszmrlsm L in 1' :SE N' U RS Eli! FP H!! :RPR .'-Pars-7'. 2? 5332 -'Gif - 1 IME S!-Z '12 lb I8 WELS! I E :B 1 THE LITTLESIDE SOCCER TE.-XM Bm-k Row: M. A. Meighen. L. T. Colman, P. M. D. Bmflshaaw, Mr. Dening, S. XX'inLon, LJ, A. Drtllmnonfl. Front Row C. J. Sums, F. B. E. Saksenu, P. A. Cl't"n'l'y' nvice-capt.j, P. H. Sc-owf'n lf-z1pt..P, D. C. M. Mitdlell. R. H. F. Rayson, A. S. Wotlmcrspooxm. 4 ..Y TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 421. 9 1 lC . S p H ROYAL DISTINCTIONS Two of our masters have received singular honours from Her Majesty the Queen. Mr. C. Scott and Mr. Dale have both been awarded Coronation medals, Mr. Scott for his exceptional record of fifty years of teaching, which he completed last year, and Mr. Dale for his service in the reserve army. After attending the Universities of Wales, Nottingham, and London, Mr. Scott taught in English Preparatory Schools for nine years. He then came out to Canada and for tive years taught at Quebec High School. After this he went to Rothesay Collegiate where he spent ten years. He was then appointed headmaster of King's College School in Windsor, Nova Scotia. In 1934 he came to T.C.S. as housemaster of Brent. Since then he and Mrs. Scott have endeared themselves to all those who have passed through the School and to countless others as well. Mr. Scott is head of the Mathematics Department of the School and also teaches science. His chief hobby is Woodcraft and among the beautiful articles which he has made are the desks in the narthex of the chapel which contain the Book of Remembrance and the Book of Donors. Mr. Dale graduated from the University of Toronto in 1940 with a B.A. in Honour Classics and was commis- sioned in the C.A.S.F. in June of that year. In January 1941 he went overseas with the Toronto Scottish Regiment 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and served in the United Kingdom and North-west Europe. In 1945 he was a Staff Captain in the Second Infantry Divi- sion and was mentioned in dispatches. After his demobili- :cation in 1945 he went to the Ontario College of Education where he obtained his Permanent Ontario High School Specialists's Certificate in Classics. In September, 1946, he came to T.C.S. and is now head of the Classics Department. in 1953 he was appointed Assistant to the Headmaster. For some time now he has been a major in the reserve army. His present position is D.A.A. and Q.M.G. at the Headquarters of the 6th Canadian Infantry Brigade tR.F.J. To both of these masters the School extends its heart- iest congratulations. . IT HAPPENED IN DECEMBR 2 years ago--At the football dinner given in honour of the Bigside team winning their second consecutive Little Big Four Championship, the captains, Watts and McDer- ment, presented an engraved mantel clock to Mr. Hodgetts, the coach, as a tribute from the team . . . on the Senior School entertainment night, several impromptu skits and novelty performances were substituted for the regular plays for the first time . . . plans for a Prep School Hockey League were made and a schedule organized whereby each of seven high school teams played a home and away game game with every other team. 5 years ago-Mr. Scott's Unearthy Urchins defeated Mr. Hodgett's Hairy Hodgetti in the final game of advisee soccer . . . during the T.B. test period, nobody in the School was allowed to take a shower or a bath for two days . . . Junior Debating Society formed for the first time . . . the practice of giving extra colours to members of teams who don't quite deserve a full colour revived by the Colours Committee. 10 years ago-Milholland, Britton and Delahaye elected to the Little Big Four All Star Team by the coaches of the 'DRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 four teams . . . Beament won the Orchard Cup for the best kicker and passer on Bigside . . . Memorial service held for the Rev. Dr. Orchard, M.A., D.D., Headmaster of the School from 1913-1933 and chaplain of the Church of England in Italy . . . Mr. Molson was the managing editor and Mr. Snelgrove the treasurer of the "Record". 15 years ago-Hope, Green i won the New Boys' Gym competition . . . a Lynx aeroplane engine was given to the School for study purposes . . . a tea-dance was held here for the senior boys with several girls from Hatfield Hall . . . Canadian Headmasters' meeting was held over the Christmas holidays at the School . . . hopes of a Little Big Four football championship were dashed when S.A.C. won 13-0 in the iinal game at Aurora. 20 yea-rs ago - Parliamentary and Public Speaking clubs formed with members of the sixth form . . . Bethune won total points in the Oxford Cup race 38-17, White of Bethune being the winner . . . the annual Christmas gym display was attended by no one from out of town due to the great snowfall which blocked the highways . . . Boys vs. Masters soccer game won by the boys 2-1. 25 years ago-The School had been at Woodstock for a year as a result of the big fire which burned the old School to the ground . . . there was a continuous article in thc "Record" called, "The Return of Sherlock Holmes," which lasted for eight issues . . . Upper Flat won the Oxford Cup Race Ca new and slightly shorter coursel 29-26 . . . The First team lost 25-1 after travelling by train and bus to St. Catharines to play football and spend the week-end at Ridley. 30 years ago-A rifle team was sent to Long Branch to represent the School in the Ontario Rifle Association Championships . . . G. S. Osler was made Head Prefect and triple captain, the first boy to receive the honour since 1906-07 . . . the whole holiday on Thanksgiving Day was celebrated with the holding of the Gym and Boxing com- petitions, the cross country race and the Old Boys' Foot- ball Game. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 years ago-A Spanish influenza epidemic in South- ern Ontario prevented any football matches with other schools . . . Christmas exams were postponed when half of the School caught roseola . . . Colour Committee created a distinction cap for outstanding sportsmanship on Bigside Football . . . boys had to be in the School for three years before they were eligible for a first team colour . . . Joe Byam, School janitor for 38 years, retired from the staff. 40 years ago-Dickinson, a new boy in the First Form, hit the jackpot with 18.496 in the Christmas exams . . . a total of 358.15 was collected from the Old Boys of 1903-13 for the Mrs. Rigby Memorial Chapel Window fund . . . Upper Flat won the final Inter-Flat match 18-12 . . . the Glee Club concert, under Dr. Petrie, entertained the School with such numbers as "Italiana in Algeria," "Sweet and Low," and "I'll Sing Thee Songs of Arabyf' 45 years ago-T.C.S. Football team beat Ridley and U.C.C. 28-7, 14-4 . . . Lower Flat won 16-12 in the final game . . . Annual subscription fee to the "Record" was 50c . . . Editor of the "Record" was F. J. Morris . . . the Presi- dent of the Governing Body, Archbishop Sweatman, died in Toronto . . . Bishop Sweeney was named President in his place. 50 years ago-McPherson, Rhodes, Bethune and Ham- mond were elected School Prefects . . . T.C.S. won 3, lost two of their Eve football matches . . . in the steeplechase Delafosse, Campbell and Watts came in first, second and third respectively . . . Old Boy, Dr. William Osler, was ap- pointed professor of medicine at Oxford University, Eng- land. NEVV YEAIFS RESOLUTIONS Willi the Christmas holidays so near, most of us are naturally thinking of the fun and enjoyment there will be, especially on New Year's Eve. But before we are all under the influence of sparkling -?, it would perhaps be TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 advisable to make a few pertinent suggestions concerning New Year's Resolutions. Our list of people who should give up the Vile Weed is too long to write. Even if a couple of names were men- tioned, the other notorious characters would only be of- fended. The business of cutting down on the fuel consump- tion is actually being considered by many, but actually we have few this year who really need to ill As for the nobility of the School, we think that it's high time Freddie started picking on boys his own size, after seeing what he did to Bert. All house officers should re- solve to put their dirty socks in the laundry, as any resident of Bethune will tell you. One of the simplest resolutions for Chuck Scott to make would be to try and be on time for choir practices, while Eggy could resolve to record other things besides what he said at Bigside chalk talks! As regards the football season, we hope that Laco and Wally will remember not to leave the water pails out over- night when the temperature drops below freezing-if they happen to be managers again. Considering the extreme old age of some of our mem- bers, we think it advisable to remind Dickie and Decade in advance not to forget their vote in the next general election. Also we hope that Birdie will gear down a little on the flying speed. While on the subject of birds, I'm sure many Would' like to hear a resolution causing the owner of Pat and Mike to keep them in his room during study. Perhaps Beaky should strangle all three next time. After hearing of the after effects of a sleeping pill, we sincerely hope that Mac won't become an addict. Speaking of addicts, we hope Fraz will soon abandon his wine, woman and so-long routine, and that Bill Jenkins will cease to use his room for the degenerate. To our music lovers, Adam and Hardy, we suggest ia few more recitals for the benefit of the whole School, while Phil Proctor might be advised .to stop drumming in the wee small hours of the morning. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Elsewhere in the School there is talk of "murfing" Roger and Rich for being the cause of so much noise at night. Jerry Scarfe should be advised to stay clear of the football goalposts, while Suds, the other member of the 4X contingent on Bigside this year, might make a note to shave a bit more! We have heard several versions of what happened between Carlos and Peules over mid-termg per- haps conciliation should be tried. Chris Cape should resolve not to remove any more "goodies" from the dining hall, and we think that Hoary should caulk the seams of his "Ark." Mike Burns could do with a new expression instead of "it's all the way the ball rolls"-we've heard that one for years. Also, we observe that the quality of the mer- chandise in the "Honest Ike" and "Honest Oss" Bargain Basement is somewhat poorer than advertised. And so we could go on drawing to many other peop1e's attention the need for making resolutions. But then, some of us might forget that holidays were created for fun and relaxation C?J With this in mind we close, hoping you have a very Merry Christmas, and, what's more important, a Happy New Year. .il. 6 as '-eziv' nc' as jr -at ist 0 Dis very good tam for say wa't a magnifique footbal gam de Beegside boys deed play. But oh, de wind she blow, blow, and de snow she cam down too. She was a good one! Dis tam we try geeve you every'ting in de news: De Glee-Club dis year, she is popular wit' many. Dey sing Chanson and make beeg fun, while DEENK and MIKE lead de Song . . . we jus' heard dat ole man Noah say, dat HOARY TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Bilt de Ark dat sunk . . . HARRY'S dam', she roll de snake- eyes every tam she trow, and ba gosh, J.L.'s she strides along . . . QDefoe, he's good at Krapp tool . . . De Latin platoon is all set for actife service dis year, she go BANG, BANG, BANG . . . and de set five mascot, eet veree well DUN . . . On de night of de Hallowe'en sheendeeg, de Meedle Dorm Brent boys, dey make such funee JAW-KO-lantern . . . Dis tap-recorder dat EGGY has, eet mak tings sound so funEEE . . . Bert, he has fine peecture of his one love KITTY . . . she goes FARR wit' de masters too . . . De BRIGADIER, he jump een clothes cupboard tres vite vite-dees way, he get SCOTT-free . . . BUDGE was so lost over meed-term Wit' hees gal, dat he never found out wa't her last nam' was . . . SUDS, he cut de card lak' expert, and mak' beeg monee all t'roo de day . . . To mak' himself de man about town HARRY MAYBE has buy heemself new hat . . . FRAZ, he has geeven up de pack, and started a-pulling on de pipe . . . De beegest durn feesh in de lac, she was brou't back by Rustee Cdis one, she deed not get awayj . . . FROGGY, he ees mak' heemself beeg brass dis tam' in de parade . . . We heard de leetle BIRD say, eet does not pay to park in T'ronto . . . Top four-manner Bet'une she has good coloured lighting . . . fW'at ees de dea1?J . . . D'ere ees talk dat Bet'une ees having a pied-piper Che weel be paid hees t'ousand guilders tooll . . . If d'ere ees anyt'ing dat we have missed in dis lettle gossip, den ask BLUIT, he weel tell you anyt'ing. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD House Notes BRENT HOUSE NOTES Come On A' Brent House Thats right, this is Your Hit Parade--a feature-length presentation based on the popular songs of yesterday. Three years ago everyone was bragging about their "Lovely Bunch of Coeonuts", and even today Garthwaite uses Coco- nut Oil for Shampoo .... "On top of Old Smoky" has always been popular especially with Dick Ruddy .... Cart- wriglit's "Sparrow in the Tree Top" and the Budge Broth- ers have never forgotten "One Meatballn, While Bullet-Head has always liked any kind of "Boogie". There is a red- headed new boy around who just loves singing "Won Dun- bar' from Kiss Me Kate. It is not hard to guess who likes "The Campbells Are Coming", and last but not least, it would be appropriate to mention our dear friend Decade in connection with that heart-Warming ballad, "Too Old to Cut the Mustard". Unfortunately, I have run out of Hit Tunes, but some- one has suggested introducing a Personality Parade for variety. How about a takeoff on the story of the Three Bears. They were called Little, Long and Young, respectively, and slept on Embury boards in Cassels. One night they could tell something was Wrong. Whatis more, one bed was Sagging with Cueumbers. another was soaked in Brine foli deahl. a Gram of Sea water had been stolen from the dislipzm, Leeehes covered the floor, the buffalo Hyde had been stolen, ri Batten was missing from one of their Capes, a Frog was loose in the Martinis and their pet Griffen was lost. Then. too, an Elder Kin of Madame Langlois fthe maidl was lying wounded on the floor with a. Fair Burn i 1. .5 - 4- 54 -Q ,V-.5 K .q.x. .. r . .-, . , -, in r V . . Ni.. . , 1 Q , l 1- - 1 4 -5 E ., -A 5 4 , W 5 . A Nxt., S1 ' l 6 ' . If . , g THE BIGSIDE SOCCER TEAM Back Row-J. A. McKee, I. S. M. Mitchell, D. M. Willoughby, Mr. Dening, D. C. Budge, R. F. van der Zwaan, A. K. R. Martin. Front Row-E. H. ten Broek, P. M. Kilburn, A. C. Brewer lcapt.J, M. H. Higgins lvice-capt.J, H. D. Molson. - . ' A .Ja " - . ., , 1' THE MIDDLESIDE SOCCER TEAM Back Row-R. A. Armstrong, C. H. Ruddy, H. L. Ross, Mr. Dening, P. W. A. Davison, J. F. d-e Watteville, B. R. Angus. Front Row-P. H. Scowen, F. B. M. Cowan, J. A. McKee fcapt.J, H. Hardy Lvice-captg, C. W. Elderkin, D. R. Smith. FOOTVVFORK D ' ' .V ' ' - f' 5' tv 1 , zhmw 1 1 -' " ., , . 'fe' ' 'V .--."1"" T 'Y .4 ll.- .4 , y-714 ,x-, ... A Wana, -:C , ,N ,N 6 v , .3 Tx T- A 4: K.. v ,I 'ICAN .. h Q fd U . X."' . . ' ' . ' ,-'Nw ' ,", X . M" ," ", -'- -' 4 v 'yffu I ,rr Y ,v T I .A , - Q . .iq -' 4 - .N-f -.. P i. ij! ', 1" .T -'- T- . 1 .l,.1" ,- x' . -3. .- + -.Q 4 Q1 . K . -f- . X - ,, , , - --f . 4, 5 Y' ' ' In - .-v- ,rn 4- .-' ,. ,.,"U - ' ,Jx 9 A-A , . ' '-1. M- . '- . THE TENNIS TEAM Left to Right T. R. Carsley. D. C. Budge tcaptn. J. C. Cape D. A. Drummond, R. G. Seagram. I 1 l Q i I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 on her body and they had to Carry 'er off. With this evi- dence they called the Marshall from Bradshaw creek, a Good Man who turned out to be gabby Hayes. The Strong- Armed Bloake then went to a Tamplin drug-store and bought a Hardy but Flakie table, some land on Jennings's Hill fright next to the Beattie garage on Bay St.l, some sleeping Pills, a pair of air Blakes Csubstitute "R" for "L"l, a Burner for a Coal Man, a bottle of Ketchup, and a Proctor and gamble commercial by les Baxter. What did he do with it all? No ideas, and I have something else to tell you, so let's forget it. Several weeks ago, under the patronage of the Count of Monte Murro, an inter-house beauty contest was held, and, being responsible for Brent's gossip column, I was there to witness the event, set down here in poetry llil. Winton and Winnet were favoured to win it, So were Van D. and Van Eye, But a Scottish Hylander "Trowser-Dale" Fylander Bribed Saspy the Judge with some Pie. Daniel Defoe was a positive rage, Miss Meighen Le Moine was young for her age, Madame Leslie was dressed in blue, Scowen and Cowan were handsome too, With Skinhead black as a cock-a-too. With a Withered Spoon as the coveted prize The contest's tension started to rise, A Tune by Harris Knot Phil but J. G.l Then Davis and Stephen fthe two sons not threel. Well, this time it is the end. There are no more people to mention except a character named Chauvin who special- izes in size 14 shoes, and, as someone has to win the con- test, we will let it be him. l-.1--Q.----. .. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD BETHUN E HOUSE NOTES It was a freezing cold winter's night and the members of Bethune were soundly sleeping in their luxurious beds. Smoke began to seep up from the basement where some pyromanic had lit a huge blaze and thrown on the tele- phone booth for kindling. The clang of the fire bell began to resound through the quiet halls and smoke-filled corridors. The occupants of the rooms and dormitories searched frantically for their most cherished possessions. The Beagle mob headed by Pewls and Beagle himself were trying to save their store of toothpicks from the hungry iiames as they sped down Bethune's main street and Chop-Chop was seen through the smoke ripping down bottom flat pulling an empty rickshaw and singing "I want to get you on a slow boat to China." He was followed by Johnson who was groping for his brains which he had left in a football game and shouting "What's the score ?" Saun- ders had grabbed his harrnonica and carried in his other hand a battered twenty-eight dollar uke which had been crushed in the exodus of troops from top dorm. Carsley tore by, holding high a picture of Jerry Lewis, his idol. Scarfe escaped with a new pair of stockings which he had bought the day before the U.C.C. game after everybody else's had mysteriously disappeared. Mike Burns closely followed him with his long-lost feed bag. Jockey John Christie struggled under an enormous load of harness which he was trying in vain to rescue. Moo Higgins had gallantly given up his own belong- ing and was trying to save the house with the fire hose, but the pipe burst and he was washed away in a deluge of flood water. Spicer was caught in a mess of electrical wires in his room and he drowned horribly. Austin's body iioated downstairs on a toy bunny rabbit and Maclnnes was in his death throes as he hung on for dear life to a fabulous bird book on which was perched his pet owl. Jenkins was trying to teach James how to swim as the water crept up the I I I I ,I I I L I ! I I I I I I I I I I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 stairs, but James failed and drowned as the water slurped over his head. George and Kertland floated around on a sign saying "Where's our Spirit"g they looked wet, cold and very dispirited. Karl Newland was groping for his glasses which had been washed away and he couldn't find the door out. Buck Burns was pulled under by a huge plow which his fags had tied around his neck. There was a resounding crash and the walls crumbled in, letting forth the water upon Port Hope. Bethune was just a pile of smouldering rubble . . . The roll call was Hnished but one ehap's name was missing. His room mate found him convulsed in laughter on his bed and gurgling something about a flood. It was all a dream. Bethune is fireproofg Mr. Dening says so. I 1' H fl ! It I I- A' '-. .'F:- I ,, g., .f2I5'4sI-E: -f ' I' ?lJ3.f1'ff-yiyhgggln f"-- ..., f -15 'Q 33?Q' Qjf:'5f'f?Z?Z1rffw......- e"-"M as . -.4 4,5 .-'aff ,' 41, , -"-- r., .rgffus . ' v- .. H -L i- Qi ilgj 31.55 5529 fg:"'j fad. ., is 1-. ' 'Oll1b7Ml7WfM ' e ' I I if Wi?--e e i --. ' f r C 4... -. . H.g Giblibf. in NE ks! 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QA X4 vb K .. ' ' i til!! t ff 'l1:S -v - . 5--. li sr ir ' t r ll ""r'W- .4 fiziut pag , 1 i 5 T. ' fiflili' 4 Q I f' I :gif J ji -" .J-v x.F'-if A CHRISTMAS SCENE On this Christmas morning, 1975, let us look in on the family' of an important business executive, living in a well- lznown Canadian metropolis. They are living in a small, modern house in the centre of a pretty residential area. The house is Well-furnished and with all the modern con- veniences. Parents have been distributed and the family is collected in the living-room around the tree: we see an electric train and a bicycle for the boy and girl, a new dish- washer for the mother and a new iishing rod for the father. It seems rather obvious that this is a happy, well-to-do family as befits a man of the father's position. Now let's move across the same town to another pretty suburb. In a little bungalow here, another family lives. The family is of the same size as the former, and the house is again amply furnished and modern in design. Here the boy is receiving a new watch, the girl a doll and doll house, the wife a set of silverware and the husband a power tool for his woodworking shop. There are many more similar presents strewn all over the room. It seems that this, too, is the home of a successful business man. But the head of this family is a relatively unimportant worker in an enam- elling factory. These two men have exactly the same living conditions despite their jobs. But this was not always so. In the pre- World War III period, the executive would be in the upper TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD income bracket, and the working man much lower on the social scale. Let's go back a quarter of a century and see how this system changed. In the 1950's the world was divided into two armed camps. Both were waiting, but for what they didn't know. The N.A.T.O. countries on the one side were unified under the United States, while the Communist states were under the Soviet regime. Both sides enjoyed periods of great prosperity while they were rearming, and they kept their factories at full production. Atomic and hydrogen bombs were stockpiled secretly by both sides, armies were sta- tioned and trained for combat. After Korea and Indo-China, the United Nations again called the Communists' bluff by sending troops to Saudi Arabia and the Middle East when the Communists moved in. The two rather evenly matched armies started a war almost exactly similar to the African campaign in the sec- ond World War. While the world regarded this as another Korea, the Communists then attacked in force in Western Germany, surprising the whole world. From there the real war broke out, the one predicted by many, from Nostra- damus to Hitler, as being the last. It lasted for three years. In that time over one-third of the wor1d's population was destroyed, and nearly three- quarters of these were civilians. Eventually the combined might of the N.A.T.O. forces prevailed, they had a new weapon called a de-affinator, which could send a ray which held the atoms of a substance together. The damage as a result of this weapon and the bombs was so widespread and the pain and suffering so great that no one knew where t.o start in making a peaceg for many it was the end of the world. A United Nations assembly was reformed. In the first meeting, the need for a central government was recognized. Each country elected two men to the assembly, who in turn elected a president. Their job was to see that the new International Police Force should be efficiently controlled, 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD that every country co-operate, and that the wealth of all countries be used to pay for the damage and the clearing up of the wastages of war. Each country would form its own democratic govern- ment and keep its own economy. They would be kept in check by the central government, so that no country de- veloped and recovered far ahead of any other. Education became compulsory for everyone, and free trade was con- trolled only by the central government, a greater equality, both in education and standards of living, than ever before in history, was soon the result. But it needed many experiments to find a suitable political economy. Canada has adopted the best form yet discovered and many countries have followed her example. It is really a mixture of the old state capitalism and mod- erate socialism. In it, the policy of laissez-faire is continued, but realizing that there still must be a working man and that the system would be better if there was no distinction between two social levels, provision is made for a similarity between them in wages and hence in social standing. Prices would be controlled, to prevent inflation, and a high standard of living retained by having special companies buy up all surpluses and wastes and re-forming raw material from manufactured goods by using a slightly modified de-affin- ator ray. With equal chances of advancement in a com- petitive life, an equalized wage system of high basic pay with additions according to necessity, we have a more or less unified and equal economy throughout the world. Add to that the fact that for the first time in the history of the world we are at peace on Christmas Day, and we have a good anniversary upon which to remember and to reflect upon how lucky we are. --P. F. M. Saegert, Form VA. . IN THE LINE OF DUTY Terrified, officers and crew alike clung to the rail for their very lives. As the ship was tossed about by the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 tempest like a stick of kindling wood, the men peered into the murky darkness. Since the gale had ripped much of their canvas, and had carried away their rudder, they were left completely at the mercy of the elements. On the quar- ter-deck, Lieutenant Lee of the York Volunteers thought quickly back over the past few days. He thought how last Friday he had received his commission, and had been ap- pointed third officer in command of Fort York. Then last Monday some American prisoners, captured during a skir- mish near Niagara, had been brought to the fort to be held as prisoners of war. Lastly, yesterday a message had come from General Brock with the order to transfer all prisoners to Fort Frontenac and he had been made responsible for their delivery by his commander. Now, tonight, Wednes- day, the 26th of September, 1812, here he was, somewhere on Lake Ontario, storm-tossed in a helpless vessel, and re- sponsible for the prisoners below, and for their escort. He spoke to the man next to him: "How long do you think this will last, captain?" "Well, that's hard to say but I'd . . . Reef off the port bow." "To your stations, man the boats." There came a grating reverberation as the ship hit the reef 3 a falling spar hit Lieutenant Lee, knocking him un- conscious. When he regained consciousness he looked rap- idly around him. The ship's boats were side by side, about 50 yards from the foundering vessel. "Where are the prisoners?" he called. "They're still on the ship, sire. There wasn't room for them," cried one of the escort. "They're not worth saving anyway," he added in a lower tone. The lieutenant swore softly, tore off his coat, sword and boots and doe into the water. "Stand by to pick us up, you fools," he shouted, and struck out for the reef. The sloop lifted and crashed down on the rocks. She had keeled over, and her port deck rail was just a few feet above the water. The lieutenant grabbed a dangling rope and climbed up. The cries from the hold were terrible to hear. He picked 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD up a loose spar and pried open the jammed hatch, call- ing down, "Look alive below!" We've not much time." One by one the prisoners scrambled out, and swam for their lives. When the last of them had been pulled into the boat, the lieutenant was hauled, dripping, aboard. He was weak, bruised and bleeding, but about his lips there flickered a smile of contentment. -R. Langlois, VIA. l..-,, THE GREAT MIGRATION When spring comes to the woods of Canada, from the towering primeval forests of Point Pelee to the stunted Arctic Bear berry, from the waterwashed western crags of the Rockies to the fishy outports of Newfoundland, a strange phenomenon occurs in regions to the south. Birds of many species suddenly leave their happy homes to fly thousands upon thousands of miles into Canada, apparently for no known reason. Why should they leave their warm and food- filled wintering grounds to come north to a sometimes bleak and bitter nesting territory? Many theories have been ad- vanced to explain this mystery, but the true reason for it remains unfound. It is estimated that ten billion birds move with the migrations each time, from as far away as the Antarctic. Each species has its own destination, its own speed and its own peculiarities of flight. These never vary unless some great natural disaster strikes, or unless they are seriously tampered with by the hand of man. Some birds fly the strangest, seemingly the most senseless routes imaginable. Take, for instance, the Arctic tern. This graceful whitc seabird spends the summer nesting in Labrador. Then, when the end of August draws near, the parent birds leave thc flightless youngsters to fend for themselves. Three weeks later the young, having learnt to fly on their own, set out too, but the two groups rarely meet or mingle. By the -' '- ' ,,.. N " -' -1 ' . f- ...F-.-' - , - f- . - ' ' X - ,- . 4.. -, I- Q .,,,, - V. . . A .. - I -. w 4 V4 L, U ,Q Q li . THE BIGSIDE FOOTBALL TEAM Buul: Rm? J. R. Mi'ls. R. M. De-foe, J. F. Chrlstie, H, H. Burns, K. F. Newland. J. C. Scarfe, R. G Church lll1gl'.l Ind R ws Th? Hcaflmush-x'. C. H. Scott. A. M. Campbell, W. W. Trowsdale, R. K. Fe-rrie, P. F. M. Seagert, Mr. 1-In-rlgetts Imac-hl. Znvl Rww R. I, K. Young, P. J. P. Bums. J. P. Giffen, D, M. Leslie C. R. Brine, D. I. Goodman, D. G. F. Iklarpule, Fw.-nt Row-Ifl. D. M. Jemmett. J. D. Seagram, R. W Johnson tvlce-capt.r, A. J. B. Higgins mcapt 1, F. B. C. "me :vice-capt.m J. D, Sutherland, J. B. W. Cumberland. A Hi' fx f Q 4., Ads' 1 1 EG. I , . .N-f.. 31- . -,rg 1. . c. ' -V . 1, ... .f . 4 ,Q .u .QA 4 :xr- L ,Q ' LOUIE X .kwa--f -54.21. ' 2'-' ' A ".,, ' fx z 1w1 . he '2, fav ,mmmhfxb 02 Z BAGGY 'Q B in vw -'vi - I M 'fzflg v'..:...h HEWFEK SPUD Q ' I A 1' , i'. moo xff?vf , A '," ..-, ggx' CHOP'CHOP 1 4 :HE . li K -. Sfss w,, ww vim my ,RAfUE .. 1 M -kv -N X f-lm. ,M .,-9 3QdfAimkW PILL -.f-, ff' v9 14 , ie 4 TQ. , wvfvxa Moosf 6 4' U. 4 f ru' ' s z nh Ns X N- La I .1 -Q 4-N N, T559 '. F. 74-i"f1215-4Q'fJ"" il gh A . ' , Q ' - Q ir 4 'll L I-.C EGGY :yu rw- ., . L IE :Q V fu 'K' fn- V 5.1 fi Tff fh -?:f.- V 5' :ggQwN,jM? JOCKEY SUDS 35 'x 1 Alnfqhv j j -'-?3g4-LSE. fiffhq 'DRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD banding of the young, ornithologists have been able to ascer- tain the approximate route which the birds follow. This itinerary greatly surprises anyone learning of it for the first time. From Labrador, the birds fly across Greenland and Iceland to Ireland, where they turn south towards the Canary Islands. Here the flight splits up. Some turn eastwards, enjoying no doubt the warm sunshine of the Riviera, and the abundant fish of the Red Sea. They cross the Indian Ocean to touch briefly on the Great Barrier Reef of Australia, from thence to South America, at either Cape Horn or Panama, and from there up the Eastern Seaboard to their homes in Labrador. The others, whom we left in the Can- aries, continue south along the Gold Coast until they reach the islands of the Antarctic, where they stay briefly before hurrying up the Eastern coast of the Americas to Labrador again. But why does this tiny bird fly thirty thousand miles each winter through all kinds of climates and Weather? Surely they do not do it for their health, but what other explanation can there be? They cannot go to escape the cold, for in the Antarctic the weather is just as severe as in Labrador. Food can have little to do with the flight, for why not move a few hundred miles to the south to the incredibly rich feeding grounds of the Gulf Stream and the Sargasso Sea? Yet what other reason could a bird have for flying twenty thousand miles? And why nest only in cold Labrador instead of amid the coral atolls of the South Paci- fic, or on the Great Barrier Reef of Australia, among their cousins, the Noddys and the Sooty terns. Here the climate is finer than any other on earth, and the reefs teem with food, but following an age-old pattern, the birds fly round the world each year, a feat which far surpasses anything that man can do, if one stops to compare the resources and the size of the tiny birds with those of the human race. Along the five great flyways of North America, come all the land birds, and most of the water birds to their breeding grounds. These flyways, the Atlantic, the Mis- sissippi, the Central, The Mountain and the Pacific are in 3.1 TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL 'RECORD themselves part of the great mystery of the migration. They are, roughly speaking, the five main routes along which the birds fly when moving either northwards or southwards. The two eastern flyways are, when seen on a map, roughly fanshaped, interlocking in northern Canada. The Atlantic flyway takes in the land east of the Appa- lachians, but spreads at its head like a great river so that its "drainage system" takes in land from the western shores of Hudson Bay, east to the western coast of Greenland. This Atlantic flyway has two main divisions, the off-shore route and the inland route. The birds that migrate off-shore are only those which can survive in the open sea-the gulls, jaegers, fulmars, and some of the alcids, tAuks, Murres, Puifins, Guillernots, etc.J. All start from the far north, even as far as Ellesmere Island and the edge of the eternal ice. Moving southwards no more than they have to, they rarely see land all winter long as they brave the worst that the North Atlantic has to offer. There is one amazing feature about the flight of all the birds that fly the inland route, but do not stop in Florida or the other Southern States. They all fly five hundred miles or more, non-stop, across the Gulf of Mexico, to the Yucatan and Panama. Even the tiny humming birds make this trip unaided. Some landbirds fly out into the ocean to those tiny specks of islands, the Bahamas or the Bermudas. This inland flyway carries a large proportion of the shore birds, such as plover and sandpipers, which are found cast of the 100th meridian. In the nineteenth century, the flights of these shore birds were so tremendous that some "sportsmen" were able to shoot 20,000 in a single day! As a result of this carnage, however, some of the species con- cerned are now very rare, or, as in the case of the Eskimo Curlew, thought to be extinct. Many species of warblers migrate exclusively along the Atlantic flyway, and by reason of this arrive in Montreal at the same time or sooner than they arrive in Southern Ontario. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 One species of bird, which is seen only along the Atlan- tic coast on migration, is the Atlantic or Greater Snow Goose. These birds have an interesting migration pattern. From their breeding grounds in the Arctic tundra, they gather near Quebec City, on the east side of the bridge to the Island of Orleans. Thousands of Canada Geese gather there also, but they congregate on the western side of the bridge, and the Islanders say that the two groups never mingle. The water is completely white with the flocks of Atlantic Snow Geese, six or seven thousand strong, then in one flock they move southwards lo winter in Chesapeake and Delaware Bays. A few years ago, the flock was flushed in Delaware Bay by an aeroplane with a camera. By actual count, the flock, considered to be almost the entire popula- tion, numbered 13,167 The Mississippi flyway also has one striking feature. Well over fifty per cent of the waterfowl of North America follow this route. They come from as far west as the Rockies and as far East as Labrador and they congregate in the marshes at the mouth of the Mississippi, before dispersing through Mexico and Central America. The numbers of ducks and geese that pass through the New Orleans swamps, is almost beyond the wildest imagination. The flights over the prairies often stretch from horizon to horizon, and fill the air with the crisp rustling roar of half a million wings. To meet the ducks from the prairies come thousands of geese, the Canadas, Snows, Blues and Whitefronts, in their stately V's which thrill so many lovers of the great outdoors. These come from the Arctic tundras, where they have nested in scattered colonies. They gather in such huge numbers in James Bay, that it is said that one has only to point a shot .gun skywards and pull the trigger, and a fat goose plummets to earth. From James Bay they fly south in huge forma- tions. Also to New Orleans come the stately swans, the smaller swift Whistlers and the huge and loudly Trumpeters, masters of the North American airways, largest wild fowl of the 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD continent. These swans can fly at the rate of more than eighty miles an hour and not even the mighty eagle dares to molest them, lest one blow from a powerful Wing send him plummeting to his death thousands of feet below. Only a few years ago the Trumpeter Swan was a vanishing species, seemingly destined to join the ghostly ranks of the Pas- senger Pigeon, the Great Auk and the Heath hen and those others that have disappeared from the earth at the destruc- tive hands of man. Once upon a time, the Mississippi flyway was the scene twice a year of the most amazing migration ever known. The Passenger pigeon flew in one flock, sixty miles wide. Over three hundred miles long and several birds deep. Audubon once estimated that the flock contained one billion and a half birds, basing his calculations on their distribution. So numerous were they, that where they came to rest, the very bra.nches broke from the trees, from the Weight of the birds. But they were ruthlessly slaughtered for food and for sport, and in 1878 the annual fall migration never came and from then on the birds quickly disappeared. Another unusual aspect of the migration routes are the so called migration bridges. These are places where some geographic feature attracts the migrating birds. Perhaps the most striking example of a migration bridge in North America, is the Kittaminny ridge of Pennsylvania. Here, in the fall, the prevailing winds are diverted upwards, form- ing strong updraughts to about six thousand feet. This attracts all members of the Order Raptores, the diurnal birds ol' prey. Because of their wonderful ability to soar on still wings, they come to catch the updraught, to be carried thousands of feet into the upper winds, which carry them southwards with effortless ease. It is estimated, that in the right season, over three thousand hawks pass the region every hour. These hawks, contrary to popular belief, are extremely beneficial to man. Only the Acciptres, or bird Hawks, are in any way detrimental to poultry or game birds, except for a few rogues of other species. These rogues are Q9 3 A TENSE MOMENT DURING THE U.C.C. GAME A SCENE IN THE U.C.C. GAME Photos by Angus J SSVCI V AQ 010lIcI 'qluxojn El'IXOV.L V . 'f' , if Eu .1 H 143 ' , -x :xgxsf N 1 S" - un . X . . iii , 'ai 'K f ,- .: my 3 iggggx V .Q A Q KAA",Q 1 7' ' 3, Y A.- . as ANA x, ., Q .Nam f, A Vx i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 exceedingly rare, rather like man-eating tigers or lions, who through some injury, have been robbed of their natural strength and ability, and who depend on man and his pos- sessions for their sustenance. Another odd feature of the bird migrations is that many species, particularly the smaller birds, migrate only at night at altitudes and speeds which they would otherwise never think of using. Most of them fly at about three thousand feet and at about sixty miles an hour. The huge mixed flocks get under way about an hour after sunset, and fly for five or six hours. This habit leads to many interesting questions, theories and old wives tales. How can the birds migrate at night? This was, until recently, a very difficult question to answer. The true ex- planation almost certainly is that the birds use the magnetic fields of the earth for direction-finding. This was almost conclusively proved by a group of scientists using homing pigeons and a group of wild birds. They attached small but powerful magnets to the birds' wings and then released them. In the case of the homing pigeons, the unfortunate subjects flew oi in a very determined fashion, and would unfailingly land somewhere, but often they flew in the opposite direc- tion from their lofts and usually ended up several hundred miles from their homes. In the experiments with wild birds, the poor creature flew round and round in ever widening circles, until they fell from the sky, utterly exhausted. The birds seem to inherit the ability to navigate, but there are deep mysteries concerning this too. The storks of Europe posed a very knotty problem for the ornitho- logists. All the storks born east of the Danube migrate through the Bible lands to the Red Sea and Africa, while those born on the west of the "blue river" go by way of Gibraltar and the wide Sahara to the upper waters of the beautiful Nile, and Lakes Tanganyika and Victoria Nyanza. Here they mingle with their eastern confreres, but an eastern zone stork is never found in the west, while the western ones never live in the east, and the young storks 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD never migrate with their parents, but wait a month and then follow. Some enterprising bird-watchers changed eggs between the zones and waited results, but nothing happened. But they had still another trick up their sleeves, and they changed young birds in their nests and waited again. The results they obtained surprised even the most placid among them. VVhen the time came to migrate the young birds flew off in all directions, utterly confused, until they crashed into buildings and killed themselves or became utterly ex- hausted and fell to the ground. Now, however, the ornitho- logists were stumped. How on earth could they explain this? The instinct of the migration was seemingly not hereditary, but on the other hand the young storks do not learn by following parental example, for how can they? So as in many sciences, one mystery leads to another. Springing from the night migrations, come many old superstitions and fallacies. One of the more popular of these says that in the fall all the swallows gather over the rivers and marshes, and then gather into a tight ball and plunge into the mud to sleep all winter. This is quite evidently impossible, but even a hasty glance at it can enable most intelligent people to offer an explanation of why it sprang up, providing they know something about the night migra- tions. The ancient who made it up, must have been struck by the fact that the great flocks of swallows that gather one day are vanished without a trace on the next. Or, per- haps to satisfy inquisitive children, perhaps to set their own minds at rest, they invented this enlightening story. But, even after saying so much, I have made no attempt to explain the drive behind the migration. Why? Because no one as yet has offered a satisfactory explanation, one that will stand up in all but the most extreme cases. So the mystery remains for some new scientist with new ideas to solve. -C. D. Maclnnes, VIA. TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 In the third quarter the play reverted to the type seen earlier in the game and Ridley smashed the Trinity line time and again. Blocking a T.C.S. kick, Ridley kicked the ball into Trinity territory but T.C.S. recovered. A long gain by Sutherland started T.C.S. on the march downfield but it was stopped at midlield by a Ridley pass interception. Three plays later T.C.S. dropped a short kick and Ridley recovered and after a drive to the goal line, Stone went Over for a converted major to make the score 17-0. The Trinity defense now seemed to weaken even more and Ridley soon drove for another converted touchdown when Stewart went over the line to bring the score to 23-0. In the last quarter Ridley continued to apply the pres- sure and T.C.S. found it impossible to make any headway against the powerful Ridley line. Taking advantage of T.C.S. fumbles, Ridley soon scored another major. In the dying minutes of the game T.C.S. finally came to life and Mac Campbell went Over for a converted major after a long goal line pass to Pat Burns. Several minutes later Stewart of Ridley kicked a single point to leave the score at 30-6. For Ridley, Stewart was a standout in the backfield while Cook and Reid also played well. For the losers, Camp- bell, Pat Burns and Bob Young played best. . T.C.S. vs. PETERBOROUGII At Port Hope, October 28. Won 22-16. In their return game against Peterborough, Trinity again proved to be the better, winning in a hard fought football game 22-16. In the first few minutes of the opening quarter, Peter- borough dominated the play by kicking a single and then following up with a long touchdown pass from Roberts to Gail. However, their lead was cut down as T.C.S., after receiving the kick-off marched up the field with Mac Camp- bell plunging for a converted touchdown, making the score 6-6. Peterborough, again showing lots of passing strength, made amends for this with another Roberts to Gail 48 TRINITY CDIJLEGE SCHOOL RECORD pass, completed for a touchdown which was not converted. The play during this first half was fast and rugged and T.C.S., showing strength on their ground attack, sent Mac Campbell over for another touchdown tying the score 11-11 before the half ended. The second half started with T.C.S. receiving the ball, and again marching down the field where Mac Campbell threw a short pass to Pat Burns for the major. Later in the quarter Bill Trowsdale intercepted a Peterborough pass on the T.C.S. 10 yard line. From here, Marpole made the game's most brilliant play by running the ball to the Peter- borough 45 yard line and after a series of plunges carried the ball over to make the score 22-11. Peterborough, full of fight all the time, moved deep into Trinity territory from where in the last seconds of the game they plunged for an unconverted touchdown making the final score 22-16. Campbell, Marpole and Young stood out for the winners while Roberts and Gail played well for Peterborough. - T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, November 7. Won 5-0. In the final game of the season T.C.S. pulled out of their slump to defeat U.C.C. 5-0. Trinity played outstand- ing football the whole game despite the fact that the field was covered with four inches of snow and a strong, biting wind was blowing. T.C.S. kicked off to U.C.C. and neither team seemed able to make headway. However, T.C.S. fought strongly and continually threatened to break away towards the goal. The best play of the quarter was a 35 yard rum by Bill Trows- dale when he took a short U.C.C. kick and drove up the sidelines. In the second quarter Trinity kept U.C.C. com- pletely bottled up in their own zone and, spearheaded by Mac Campbell, they soon drove for the U.C.C. goal. How- ever, some fine defensive work prevented Trinity from TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 exceedingly rare, rather like man-eating tigers or lions, who through some injury, have been robbed of their natural strength and ability, and who depend on man and his pos- sessions for their sustenance. Another odd feature of the bird migrations is that many species, particularly the smaller birds, migrate only at night at 'altitudes and speeds which they would otherwise never think of using. Most of them fly at about three thousand feet and at about sixty miles an hour. The huge mixed flocks get under way about an hour after sunset, and fly for live or six hours. This habit leads to many interesting questions, theories and old wives tales. How can the birds migrate at night? This was, until recently, a very difficult question to answer. The true ex- planation almost certainly is that the birds use the magnetic fields of the earth for direction-finding. This was almost conclusively proved by a group of scientists using homing pigeons and a group of wild birds. They attached small but powerful magnets to the birds' wings and then released them. In the case of the homing pigeons, the unfortunate subjects Hew off in a Very determined fashion, and would unfailingly land somewhere, but often they flew in the opposite direc- tion from their lofts and usually ended up several hundred miles from their homes. In the experiments with wild birds, the poor creature flew round and round in ever widening circles, until they fell from the sky, utterly exhausted. The birds seem to inherit the ability to navigate, but there are deep mysteries concerning this too. The storks of Europe posed a very knotty problem for the ornitho- logists. All the storks born east of the Danube migrate through the Bible lands to the Red Sea and Africa, while those born on the west of the "blue river" go by way of Gibraltar and the wide Sahara to the upper waters of the beautiful Nile, and Lakes Tanganyika and Victoria Nyanza. Here they mingle with their eastern confreres, but an eastern zone stork is never found in the west, while the western ones never live in the east, and the young storks 38 TRINITY COLLEGE sCHOOL RECORD never migrate with their parents, but wait a month and then follow. Some enterprising bird-watchers changed eggs between the zones and waited results, but nothing happened. But they had still another trick up their sleeves, and they changed young birds in their nests and waited again. The results they obtained surprised even the most placid among them. When the time came to migrate the young birds flew off in all directions, utterly confused, until they crashed into buildings and killed themselves or became utterly ex- hausted and fell to the ground. Now, however, the Ornitho- logists were stumped. How on earth could they explain this? The instinct of the migration was seemingly not hereditary, but on the other hand the young storks do not learn by following parental example, for how can they? So as in many sciences, one mystery leads to another. Springing from the night migrations, come many old superstitious and fallacies. One of the more popular of these says that in the fall all the swallows gather over the rivers and marshes, and then gather into a tight ball and plunge into the mud to sleep all winter. This is quite evidently impossible, but even a hasty glance at it can enable most intelligent people to offer an explana.tion of why it sprang up, providing they know something about the night migra- tions. The ancient who made it up, must have been struck by the fact that the great flocks of swallows that gather one day are vanished without a trace on the next. Or, per- haps to satisfy inquisitive children, perhaps to set their own minds at rest, they invented this enlightening story. But, even after saying so much, I have made no attempt to explain the drive behind the migration. Why? Because no one as yet has offered a satisfactory explanation, one that will stand up in all but the most extreme cases. So the mystery remains for some new scientist with new ideas to solve. -C. D. Machines, VIA. 'DRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THOUGHTS OF A EUROPEAN IMMIGRANT NEARING QUEBEC North, East, South, and West Look at this land at my behest, The river is like a thread of gold, Ascending the steps to my future bold. Canada is a country good, Here is friendship, freedom, and food: For many golden treasures await, Praised be the saints that decreed my fate. I have sailed many a mile, Cleared every obstacle and stile, Dreamt of a fairy western isle, And now I see that massive pile. Look at the chateau in the setting sung Tremendous visions of work undone Come to him. Hope once so dim Has at last burst forth in swelling hymn. A sight so mighty in this hour, The citadel, a guardian dour Slides through his mind, so awful in its power, But like an orchid, a sweet, mysterious flower. The green St. Lawrence eddies swiftly past From whistles come a shrieking blast, Through trouble and danger he is here at last, All thoughts of a disturbed Europe past. -D. W. Price, l. 39 WHEN IVB2 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE RENDEZVOUS Around the turn of the century, there sprang up in England many small museums whose prime attraction was wax figures. This was the case in the city of London in the year 1898. q In the east part of London, where the majority of the buildings were slowly decaying from ill-use and lack of care, there was situated one of these so-called museums contain- ing wax replicas of the kings and queens of England and of a few martyrs among the early Christians. A spiral stair- case led down to an underground horror chamber called the murderers' cage. In this cavern, a virtual "Rogues' Gal- lery," were wax figures of such cutthroats as Jack the Ripper and others of like ilk who had terrorized England in the last century. It was this group of figures which seemed to attract the most attention and to enthral most viewers, as none talked above a whisper in the cavern. The cavern always contained reproductions of the scenes of the crime. During the day it was illuminated by several candles, which threw ever-changing shadows back and forth across the dread room. The doors of the museum had been closed for the night and all the lights had been extinguished, leaving only a ray of moonlight coming through a narrow window to cast an eerie radiance on the Waxen horrors. A gripping silence reigned, broken only by the pitiful miauling of a lost cat roaming the alleys, or by occasional creaks and groans from the wooden floors. Then from the rear of the museum came the crash of a broken window, followed shortly by a thud as an intruder jumped down onto the museum floor. He struck a match. Flickering shadows danced grotesquely away from him, then as the match sputtered out, leapt back towards him. Hastily he struck another. Just as he perceived a vague figure rising, bloodied knife in hand, in one corner, a capricious little down-draught from the broken window flicked out the match. Swiftly he fumbled in his pocket for another, his scalp prickled as he realized he had none. 'PRJZNITY OOLLEGE scHooL RECORD 41 A fit of terror seized him. He turned towards the win- dow. But it was higher then he thought and not by the most fantic leap could he reach it. Quivering, he whirled and dashed blindly towards the front of the museum. A shadow loomed in front of him. He tried to doge, but it stuck out a leg and tripped him, and they both fell in a. heap. He lept to his feet and raced down the aisle, with a horde of murderers after him. Running frantically, he crashed into a partition, stumbled around it and ran on, the footsteps still behind him. He tripped, jumped up, and tripped again, staggered to his feet and kept running. Closer and closer came the foot falls behind him. Then suddenly he hit the stairs leading from the cavern, before he saw them. The police inspector, hardened as he was, could not restrain a shudder of horror as he looked at the body the next morning. The skull was shattered beyond recognition. The blood oozing out had congealed to a blackish blob. The inspector turned away, walked around the circular aisle to the window twenty feet away, where some broken glass marked the intruder's means of access. Returning to the body, he glanced at the door, then smiled a grim, terrible smile. It had no lock. -R. W. Johnson, VIA. . . END OF THE ROAD A blind panic drove him forward. Something told him to push onwards through the milling crowds on that hot summer's day. People jostled him as he tried to quicked his pace The road seemed to he interminable. The ten- minute walk to the hue stop seemed to take an hour. Fin- ally he reached his stop and caught the bus just as it was pulling Qiwziv from the curb 'lAt. last," he thought ,UI can 1'-elim." IT:1'1nally he could l1a'i'e done se but the spirit 'zvliiah had forced him to leave thc lab, to hurry to the bus stop and Elms liwzircv-'aLd'f ewiilal 11,4 let. him.. A' that l'I1'JI1'lCll'- I ,,"1,,l, - 1 1 4 ---- w..o Xlfx. ..-.. to 4---s----gg .'.,." t.p--ic- .i.LJ. ge-'..L:g :elif to 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD drive off to the country with the Burleighs. He couldn't let her go until he had retrieved the blue envelope from the front seat of the car. The success of live years' work depended on his possession of that letter within an hour. Success would mean the riddance of his debts and the life of which he and Anne had always dreamed. The conductor shouted from the back of the bus ,"All passengers going west transfer at Holborne!" He stood up and waited for the next stop. The bus slowed down and came to a halt beside the curb. He got out, collecting a. transfer as he did so. Fortunately, he had made good con- nections and he caught the second bus almost immediately. Five blocks later he stepped off the bus and sprinted along the street towards his home. There it was, on the other side. The garage door was open and he could see that the had not been taken out. He had reached home in time. Elated, he stepped away from the curb and started across the street. He was too absorbed in his own thoughts to notice the car which came speeding towards him. The driver slammed his foot onto the brake, but it was too late. . . . A crowd began to gather and someone called for the doctor who lived a couple of blocks away. A policeman hurried to the scene and began to take notes while the doctor worked on the victim. Among the spectators was a young woman. When she saw the body, an anguished sob convulsed her. "Do you know this man?" the policeman asked. "He is my husband," was the grief-stricken reply. A couple of hours later the victim was taken to the morgue. In his clothes they found a wallet, a battered pocket watch, a package of cigarettes, and some papers. Among them was a blue ciivelope. ---P. VF. A. Dawiscin. Porrn TIA. ..,. 'DRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 BOOK REVIEW Title: Les Miserables. Author: Victor Hugo. In March of 1861 Victor Hugo completed an immense novel, the Work of long years of his life, its title "Les Miserables." Harassed constantly by questions as to the nature of the novel, he said finally to a journalist, "Dante once made a tell out of poetryg I shall write of hell that is the real life." No other phrase describes better the theme of the novel. The action of the book is set in the period between 1807 and 1853. The main thread pulling all others together is the life story of an escaped convict, Jean Valjean, and the successive steps of his passage through a modern purgatory. His various experiences magnificently exempli- fied the "threefold problems of the country," the degenera- tion among the proletariat, the decline and fall of Women through hunger, and the destruction of children in a social outer darkness. In short, the characters grouped about him in the story illustrate the misery created by man himself, by wrong penal laws and by other evil laws and customs that made for social damnation. .lean Valjean's struggle with his conscience is a very searching and original piece of analysis. Having at last found his soul, his life becomes one of penance and good works. He becomes a successful manufacturer and mayor who proves to be the salvation of a downtrodden and un- employed community. Fantine, the Parisian workwoman, comes into his life. She is deserted by her husband and left with an illegitimate child, Cosette. Valjean's identity is discovered bv Javed, a police detective The devoted Javert is but another exaiupley cf social oenmleesicn. Jean is com' mitted to the e'alle"i-'s asain, but escanes- I-Ie at ence heeins :e:.,1',3l2i1:C: for TQLL:-attic. :xi he 1'l11:'l- Sf'Q1Il'l'L tg trctcgt VH-lf: fin-is kill", releases lie: f1'CJ'lL'l her cruel gulf-glgaii and :cities in Paris. Again he is discovered 3'uu'cg'Q1 and the Q-ici , . Ll 21 ,. .5-A .. .T 4- i - -1- . J' . 'I . ,, ltocoizzes on oliasc. The tllilcl lcoc,-, ilicrci- fir 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL -RECORD misled as to the true identity of her father, joins a revo- lutionary movement. It is during this period that he meets Cosette in the Luxembourg Gardens and falls in love with her. The devoted lovers are rudely interrupted by the frightful revolutions of 1832 in which Marius is a leader. Badly wounded, he is saved by Jean Valjean, who carries him through the slimy labyrinth in sewers of Paris. In the end Jean Valjean wins a release from the nemesis which has been pursuing him across two thousand pages, his Cosette Weds Marius, but the old man dies. Hugo received world-wide acclaim for this book. Before his death in 1885 over seven million copies of Les Miserables had been sold. From generation to generation it has never ceased to be widely read and included in all the lists of the ten, twenty or even one hundred of the world's most fref- quently read books. Despite the enormous length of Les Miserables, the novel carries from beginning to end the excitement of the serial-novel." Hugo's style has a deep, sustained breadth, yet is also vigorous, witty, poetical and in most cases brilliant. Hugo can be extravagantly sentimental, but sentiment in this book is quite genuine. He can write one hundred pages on the paternal love of Jean Valjean for Cosette, a subject that modern fashion would prohibit and that cer- tainly never occurs in the terse novels of Hemingway or Aldous Huxley. Hugo was a meticulous writer who took great pains to ensure that what he wrote was accurate. For several months lie brooficfl over Waterloo before Writing a sixty-page account of it, At the point where Jean Valjean I6 is hiding in a Convent. masquerading as a gardener, there occurs a digressicn of offer one hundred pages. It is a most reniarkable essay cn the ccnifcnt as an institution, upon 'liz 'fl'1:'i:.i'ii1 ll Cl1ui".!'i as ll wliclc and th-1 persistence cf the g11,J.-c "-. 'al in lL'.cfl..l.'l1 ',.g:11,:.. Ax, J l'.Q'.'LLlL".f.1t i.:ll'-4wiz1.j his izaissxonr. and obsessions uvql 4: -, 1---V I 41,1 ' . V I - --,yllv KY- I , ..-- i -1b-1.' .mx ,. 1- .,- Late-- -c..J.-.., -Jig-.J culluflc- TRINITY OOLIJEGE SCHOOL 'RECORD 45 everywhere upon a theme that concerns our subconscious thinking. Indeed, Tennyson, in his sonnet addressed to Hugo, could not have described him better than "Lord of human tears." -D. M. Willoughby, VIB. 1?11-1 ? AM BIGSIDE FOUTBALL T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, October 18. Lost 7-0. For the first time since 1945 T.C.S. suffered defeat at the hands of St. AndreW's College as they lost by the score of 7-0 in the opening Little Big Four game. In the early moments of the game T.C.S. seemed to be making a de- termined bid for an early win but they soon lapsed into a slump as S.A.C. turned to a relentless attack. From the kick-off T.C.S. drove to the S.A.C. goal but they were unable to score. However, St. Andrew's were held in their own zone for most of the quarter and were unable to pentrate the then-strong T.C.S. line. Early in the second quarter S.A.C. intercepted a pass deep in T.C.S. territory. Christie then blocked a bid by St. Andrew's for a single point but S.A.C. recovered the ball though they were unable to score on their second try. Taking advantage of numerous penalties and fumbles by T.C.S., St. Andrew's unleashed their air attack and a long pass from Willoughby to Cooper put the Saints on the Trinity 15 yard line. Two plays later Morrison went over for an uncoverted major to give S.A.C. a 5-0 edge on the play. In the dying moments Trinity made a determined bid for a score only to have time run out. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the third quarter the T.C.S. defense seemed to wither under the S.A.C. bombardment. Trinity was driven back to their goal line time and again as S.A.C. took advantage of several blocked kicks deep in Trinity territory to press home their attack. However, near the goal, the line held and S.A.C. was forced to attempt a field goal which went wide. Trowsdale was rouged behind the line and S.A.C. increased their lead to 6-0. In the fourth quarter T.C.S. still was unable to crack the powerful St. Andrew's defense. The Saints blocked three more T.C.S. kicks in the Trinity zone but they were held to a single point which ended the scoring at 7-0. In the last two minutes T.C.S. came to life and drove from their own 20 yard line to the S.A.C. 35 yard line but the final whistle ended the attack. For the winners Willoughby, Morrison and Robertson were best while some excellent punting by Higgins, backed by Campbell's drives and Johnson's fine defensive work kept S.A.C. from increasing their lead. l T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY At Varsity Stadium, October 23. Lost 30-6. In the second game of the Little Big Four season Trinity was swamped by Ridley College 30-6. Outweighed by the stronger Ridley boys and plagued by numerous fumbles, Trinity never seemed to show the power displayed in their final exhibition games. From the kick-off Ridley appeared to be the more power- ful team. They drove deep into Trinity territory and soon Stewart went over for an unconverted major. Trinity ap- peared to be shaken by the sudden drive and Ridley again romped down the field and Stewart kicked a single to make the score 6-0. Shortly afterwards Trinity fumbled in their own territory and Ridley kicked the ball to the 10 yard line where Jones went over to make the score 11-0. In the second quarter the Trinity defense tightened and held. Rid- ley in check though unable to make any headway against the powerful Ridley line. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 In the third quarter the play reverted to the type seen earlier in the game and Ridley smashed the Trinity line time and again. Blocking a T.C.S. kick, Ridley kicked the ball into Trinity territory but T.C.S. recovered. A long gain by Sutherland started T.C.S. on the march downfield but it was stopped at midfield by a Ridley pass interception. Three plays later T.C.S. dropped a short kick and Ridley recovered and after a drive to the goal line, Stone went over for a converted major to make the score 17-0. The Trinity defense now seemed to weaken even more and Ridley soon drove for another converted touchdown when Stewart went over the line to bring the score to 23-0. In the last quarter Ridley continued to apply the pres- sure and T.C.S. found it impossible to make any headway against the powerful Ridley line. Taking advantage of T.C.S. fumbles, Ridley soon scored another major. In the dying minutes of the game T.C.S. finally came to life and Mac Campbell went over for a converted major after a long goal line pass to Pat Burns. Several minutes later Stewart of Ridley kicked a single point to leave the score at 30-6. For Ridley, Stewart was a standout in the backfield while Cook and Reid also played well. For the losers, Camp- bell, Pat Burns and Bob Young played best. T.C.S. vs. PETERBOROUGII At Port Hope, October 28. Won 22-16. In their return game against Peterborough, Trinity again proved to be the better, winning in a hard fought football game 22-16. In the first few minutes of the opening quarter, Peter- borough dominated the play by kicking a single and then following up with a long touchdown pass from Roberts to Gail. However, their lead was cut down as T.C.S., after receiving the kick-off marched up the field with Mac Camp- bell plunging for a converted touchdown, making the score 6-6. Peterborough, again showing lots of passing strength, made amends for this with another Roberts to Gail 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD pass, completed for a touchdown which was not converted. The play during this first half was fast and rugged and T.C.S., showing strength on their ground attack, sent Mac Campbell over for another touchdown tying the score 11-11 before the half ended. The second half started with T.C.S. receiving the ball, and again marching down the field where Mac Campbell threw a short pass to Pat Burns for the major. Later in the quarter Bill Trowsdale intercepted a Peterborough pass on the T.C.S. 10 yard line. From here, Marpole made the game's most brilliant play by running the ball to the Peter- borough 45 yard line and after a series of plunges carried the ball over to make the score 22-11. Peterborough, full of fight all the time, moved deep into Trinity territory from where in the last seconds of the game they plunged for an unconverted touchdown making the final score 22-16. Campbell, Marpole and Young stood out for the winners while Roberts and Gail played well for Peterborough. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, November 7. Won 5-0. In the final game of the season T.C.S. pulled out of their slump to defeat U.C.C. 5-0. Trinity played outstand- ing football the whole game despite the fact that the field was covered with four inches of snow and a strong, biting wind was blowing. T.C.S. kicked off to U.C.C. and neither team seemed able to make headway. However, T.C.S. fought strongly and continually threatened to break away towards the goal. The best play of the quarter was a 35 yard run by Bill Trows- dale when he took a short U.C.C. kick and drove up the sidelines. In the second quarter Trinity kept U.C.C. com- pletely bottled up in their own zone and, spearheaded by Mac Campbell, they soon drove for the U.C.C. goal. How- ever, some fine defensive work prevented Trinity from , N.. Rf DURING THE HILLFIELD RUGBY GAME: A LINE-OUT A 1 1 THE HILLFIELD RUGBY GAME: A SCRUM 1 Q Ax Xb .. w .k k 4. cn - SKK "QQ-1MFQf 3 Q +11 .. F' "sim ., "4 ,,. .4..,,,,. -,AA 'ilk THE RIDLEY GAME Photo by Maclnnes. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 scoring. Trinity again threatened, but U.C.C. were able to prevent any score. The half ended 0-0. In the third quarter T.C.S. kicked off, and soon after gaining possession of the ball, they drove to the U.C.C. goal. For the third time U.C.C. was forced to display bril- liant ,defensive play in order to stop Trinity from scoring. U.C.C. still was unable to penetrate the Trinity defense and Trinity again found themselves near the Upper Canada goal- line. Mac Campbell kicked the ball over the goal-line but the kick was immediately returned. U.C.C. recovered the ball and thus were penalized, leaving T.C.S. on the goal- line when the quarter ended. On the first play of the fourth quarter Pat Burns went over for an unconverted major after taking a short pass from Campbell. For the first time in the game U.C.C. began to drive but they were stopped at mid-field. In the final minutes of the game T.C.S. drove to the goal but they were stopped as the final whistle blew. For T.C.S., Mac Campbell, Pat Burns and Tony Higgins played excellent football while Conacher was best for U.C.C. The Team-A. Higgins iCapt.l, Johnson, Tice IVice-Captsj, Leslie. Brine. Ferrie, Goodman, Newland, M. Burns, P. Burns, Young, C. Scott. J. Seagrain, -Defoe, Scarfe, Marpole, J. F. Christie, Cumber- land, Giffen, Trowsdale, Jemmett, Sutherland. HOUSE GAME On November 12, Brent House football team played against Bethune. Both teams drove hard, 'and at the end. of the half the score was tied 5-5. Trowsdale went over f or Brent and Tice for Bethuneg both tries were unconverted. Brent forced the ball to the one yard line, and by blocking the Bethune kick gained two points, making the score 7-5 for Brent at the end of the third quarter. Brent went down the field again, and finally Campbell made another uncon- verted touchdown. The final score was 12-5 for Brent. 59 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE FOOTBALL MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. f2nd.j At U.C.C., October 21. Lost 24-ll. The away game jinx continued to hold true as Middle- side travelled to Toronto and were defeated 25-11 by an improved U.C.C. 2nd. team. Upper Canada opened quickly, scoring two rouges be- fore the Trinity team got organized. Then the game de- veloped into a close see-saw battle, neither side being able to score until seconds before the half when the home team pushed over an unconverted major to go ahead 7-0. Near the middle of the third quarter T.C.S. came to life and made a glorious downfield march, climaxed by a touchdown, Boone romping over from close in. It looked as though the game would end with this 7-5 score until just before the three minutes whistle Hyland intercepted an Upper Canada pass in their own end, and ran all the way to a touchdown which Donald converted. Seconds later the roof fell in on the T.C.S. cause as a much fresher U.C.C. squad scored three majors, two converted, before the final whistle. Budge, Ketchum and Seagram turned in the best per- formances for the School. i.,.1 T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope, October 25. Won 24-6 Showing a lot of drive and spirit, Middleside defeated Lakefield firsts 24-6. The first quarter did not see any scoring, although Lake- field penetrated deep into T.C.S. territory and even went over the goal line. They were called back, however, for being offside. Middleside took the lead mid-way through the second quarter when R. Seagram caught a beautiful pass to go over for a touchdown. A Hyland-to-Boone pass in the dying minutes of the half put T.C.S. ahead 11-0. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 During the last half Seagram recovered a Trinity kick to set up the home team's third major. Donald went around the left end for a converted TD. T.C.S. made it 18-0 when Donald's field goal attempt failed and Lakefield was unable to get out from their goal line. The Grove then started an impressive march down field which was climaxed by a con- verted touchdown. In the final minutes of the game, the Port Hopers got in possession on the Lakefield 25 and G. Dalgleish ran the distance to close Trinity's scoring at 24. MIDDLESIDE vs. PICKERING 2nd. At Port Hope, October 28. Won 23-16 In their final game of the season Middleside scored a conclusive 23-16 victory over Pickering College 2nds. For the first time in the season, Trinity opened strongly, Donald and Caryer both scoring converted touchdowns in the first quarter. T.C.S. scored again early in the second quarter when Seagram ii received a pass for a major which Christie con- verted. Unfortunately, Middleside coasted on this lead for the remainder of the half and allowed Pickering two touch- downs, one converted. In the final half the visitors scored another converted major before Seagram scored his second touchdown of the afternoon to end the scoring at 23-16. Dunlap, Boone and Seagram stood out for the winners while the whole of the Pickering backfield played a very strong game. The Team-Donald fCapt.J, Jenkins CVice-Captj, Nanton, J. P. Christie, Ketchum, van Straubenzee, D. Osler, Ryley, Boone, Caryer, Hyland, Dunlap, Cartwright, Matthews, C. Cape, R. Seagram, Lash, H. Scott, Verral, P. Budge, G. Dalgleish, Thompson, Moor, Labatt.. HOUSE GAME Won by Brent 17-6 For the first time in five years Brent House won the Middleside House game by a score of 17-6. Early in the first quarter, Boone scored a converted touchdown for 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bethune after a very good run of forty yards. Brent then marched down to the Bethune ten where Caryer went over for a score, which was unconverted. In the second half, Hyland and Scott each scored con- verted touchdowns thus giving Brent a 17-6 lead. Through- out the last quarter Bethune penetrated deeply into Brent territory but were unable to score. .-.... ........-..... . LITTLESIDE FOOTBALL LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At U.C.C., October 14. Won 20-0. Littleside continued to play good football in its return match with U.C.C., coming through with a 20-0 victory. Dunbar sparked the T.C.S. attack and scored the open- ing touchdown in the first quarter. Overholt put the visitors well on the road to victory, scoring the second major. Irwin accounted for Trinity's third touchdown when he drove over from close in. U.C.C. seemed to catch fire at this point but was unable to capitalize on its efforts. Overholt's second touchdown closed the scoring in a good game. . LITTLESIDE vs. SAINT ANDREW'S At S.A.C., October 17. Lost 16-13 On a hot Saturday, October 17, S.A.C. fourths, played host to Trinity and won 16-13. Jennings of T.C.S. opened the scoring on a long kick which put the visitors out in front 1-0. However, S.A.C. came surging back when Thompson scored a converted touchdown. Trinity again took the lead minutes later as Dunbar plunged over for a major and Overholt converted. The second half opened with a Saint touchdown, quickly followed by another. Dunbar, scoring his second T.D., accounted for the other T.C.S. points. T.C.S.---Bonnycastle, Cape, Jennings, Dunbar, Vernon, Borden, Irwin, Ham, Spivak, Wrong, Rindfleisch, Labatt, Harris, Teach, R. Ruddy, LeMoine, Wells, Fairbairn, Overholt, English, J. Price tmanag-ery, Eaton, Clarke. as , if CHEERING PRACTICE THE T.C.S. PIPERS Photos by Angus O .-. 3 S JEMMETT VVINNING THE OXFORD CUP RACE fm WW -Q ff' 314, - . v W1 'ff 'M Q- , Q i f 4 THE START OF THE OXFORD CUP RACE Photos by Wells TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 LITTLESIDE B vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, October 17. Lost 21-14 Again this year Littleside B. was coached by Mr. Hass. Due to a late start the team did not have much preparation for a game with the Grove. Trinity was somewhat bigger than their rival but the experienced Lakefield team took a quick lead and by the first half were ahead 16-0. In the second half T.C.S. came back strongly and led by Arkell and Little outscored their opponents 14-5 in the last two periods. The final drive was not enough, however, and the Grove won the close contest 21-14. Team-Noble QCapt.J, Aiikell fVice-Capt.J, Little, Carsley i, Carsley ii, Binnie, Porritt, Austin, McCullough, Hyde, Baxter, Gilbert, Samuel, Strange, Gordon, Ralph, Stephenson, Lazier. HOUSE GAME In the annual Littleside House Game, Bethune defeated Brent 8-0 in a very well played game. The scoring opened early in the first quarter with two singles for Irwin. Minutes later Bonnycastle went through the Brent line for a major which was converted by Overholt. In the final minutes of the last quarter Brent threatened but were held by the superior Bethune line. Bonnycastle, Irwin, and Gordon ex- celled for Bethune while Little, Tench, and Cape stood out for Brent. K""N it F-'X I it Q ' - c , .ii ,SX Q '-si - 5 x Q YQQEEQ "' K- X 1 - X A: 'mg Qc fr Milf'-2' 'mm 4'- Wf' ' Q22--A - J-214:57 - - gg ' 6 ik 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ga., mg k .32 CER BIGSIDE SOCCER T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, October 17. Lost 3-0. Bigside played their second home game of the season against U.C.C. and were beaten 3-0. The first half saw some excellent play, highlighted by Upper Canada's perfect co-ordination in both attack and defence. The visitors held the balance of power and used it to advantage mid-way through the half when, led by Webb. they scored their first goal. T.C.S. fought back grimly after this counter but were unable to put the ball past the U.C.C. netminder. In the second half the play was much faster, with U.C.C. making numerous shots on goal scoring two points. Webb scored on a corner kick and Bracht scored the last U.C.C. goal in the final minutes of play. T.C.S. was unfortunate to lose Capt. Brewer in the c-losing minutes when he suffered a knee injury. Budge and Brewer stood out for Trinity. T.C.S. vs. PICKERING AI l'orl Hope, October 21. Lost 4-0. Lcd by a powerful forward line, Pickering defeated Bigside 4-0 in a fast and exciting game. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 The first half went scoreless though at times, both teams came very close. The visitors were best in the early minutes as Budge, the T.C.S. goalkeeper, was forced to make many saves. Trinity then settled down and began to pass accurately but half time arrived before any goals were scored. Pickering's first counter came seconds after the interval when Galeans beat Budge from close in. Marinakys soon made it 2-0 as he kicked in a loose ball. At this point T.C.S. came to life and, led by M. Higgins, gave the Pickering goal- keeper a lot of work. McKee nearly scored when his shot rebounded off the post. The team from Newmarket weathered the storm however, and came back to add two more to its total. M. Higgins and Molson should be complimented for their excellent work in a tough contest. T.C.S.-Budge, Molson, Martin, I. Mitchell, deWatteville, Van der Zwaan, McKee, ten Broek, Kilburn, LM. Higgins, Willoughby. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At U.C.C., October 24. Lost 8-0. The return game with U.C.C. was played on Saturday, October 24. The weather conditions were most favourable, as it had rained all morning. During the first two minutes, play was quite even, both teams having a chance to score, but the shots went wide. Then Webb sent U.C.C. into the lead, scoring after dribbling past the defence. Minutes later, he tallied again followed by still another goal by White. In the second half, U.C.C. showed their superiority in scoring five more goals, Webb, White and Bracht accounting for three. For U.C.C. Webb, White and Gray played a very good game, while Martin and Higgins starred for T.C.S. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIGSIDE vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, October 28. Lost 2-1. Paced by inside-left, Thompson, S.A.C. beat T.C.S. 2-1 in the second game between the two teams. Brewer, having just returned after being out of action for two contests, led the Port Hopers as they pressed hard during the first half. The visitors were able to ca.pitalize on their efforts only once, however, since their shooting left a lot to be desired. M. Higgins put T.C.S. in the driver's seat mid-way through the half when his high shot com- pletely fooled the S.A.C. netminder. Martin, too, deserves some credit for this goal, for it was his long clearing pass which enabled his team-mate to score. The Saints came back minutes later to tie it all up as Thompson gave Budge no chance on a hard shot. The second half proved to be very sloppy, both teams feeling the effects of the first thirty-five minutes. The winning counter came off the foot of Thompson. Budge very nearly made the save but the ball spun away from his fingers and into the goal. Mitchell, centre-half, and M. Higgins, centre-forward, sparked the T.C.S. effort. i BIGSIDE vs. R.M.C. 2nds At, T.C.S., November 7. Won 2-1. Showing great spirit and drive in the second half and led by Capt. A. Brewer, Bigside ended the season with a 2--1 victory over the R.M.C. seconds. The cadets dominated most of the opening half and by their passing skill and long clearing kicks kept T.C.S. in their own end. The honours for the first goal went to Capt. Bobinski who took advantage of a goal-mouth pass to put his team out in front. T.C.S. began to show more drive as time progressed and nearly drew level when Mitchel1's kick from far out bounced off the cross-bar. Time ran out on the Port Hoper's, however, and the intermission found Trinity still lagging 1-0. 'DRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 A magic half-time pep-talk sent Trinity back onto the field with a fresh supply of spirit. R.M.C. was unable to get one decent shot on the goal in the forty minutes which followed. Half back Van der Zwaan put Bigside on the score sheet with a drive from near the half line. Seconds later, Brewer scored the winning goal when he split open the defense and fooled goalie Blair. Higgins ii was un- lucky with his efforts and at one time beat the goal-keeper, only to have the ball hit the post. The whole T.C.S. eleven, but especially Brewer, excelled in this contest. BIGSIDE vs. OLD BOYS Won 5-1 The annual encounter between Old Boys and Bigside was held during the Thanksgiving week-end. The Old Boys, assisted by Messrs. Migotti, Cayley, and A. Scott, played a very good game, considering their lack of training. During the first half, Bigside dominated the play keeping the ball in enemy territory most of the time. Reid Cooper played an excellent defensive game stopping many rushes, but Brewer and Willoughby managed to sneak through and score five goals between them. Cowan then retaliated and scored the only Old Boy goal. The second half was very even, both teams fighting hard and yet not scoring. Several attacks led by Mr. A. Scott and Mr. Prower were shattered by Budge's brilliant goal-tending. The game ended with the score of 5-1 in favour of Bigside. Old Boys--Mcleod, R. Cooper, Spencer, Williams, Mitchell, Migotti, Prower, Hylton, Cowan, Cayley, A. Scott. Bigside-Budge, Martin, deWatteville, Molson, I. Mitchell, Van der Zwaan, Willoughby, Kilburn, Brewer, M. Higgins, ten Brock. HOUSE GAME In the annual House game Brent House defeated Bethune 2-1 in a very fast hard game. Brent scored the first goal late in the first half when Montemurro drove a 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD shot from the wing past ten Broek after a scramble in front of the net. In the second half, Bethune dominated the play making numerous shots on goal, finally scoring with a shot by Mitchell. A ten minute overtime was called and in the final minute Cumberland scored the Brent goal, thus winning the game 2-1. ...,.....1.1-...- MIDDLESIDE SOCCER MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At T.C.S., October 17. Lost 6-1. In their first meeting of the season with U.C.C., the Middleside eleven was beaten by the decisive score of 6-1. In the opening half, Jennings, Beck, and Wright all scored for U.C.C. to give the visitors a 3-0 lead. Turner opened the second half with a beautiful shot which gave the T.C.S. goal keeper no chance. T.C.S. finally broke into the scoring midway through the half, when Cowan scored on a penalty shot. U.C.C. came back, however, with two quick goals by Clarkson and Jennings. It was a hard fought game but U.C.C. was much the better team. Cowan played well for T.C.S. while Jennings and Taylor-Campbell, stood out for U.C.C. T.C.S.-McKee tCapt.J, Hardy tVice-Capt.J, H. Ross, Angus, J. Colman, Davison, L. Colman, Cowan, Blaikie, C. Ruddy, Elderkin, Mass-ey 112th manj. , MIDDLESIDE vs. PICKERING At T.C.S., October 21. Won 12-0. Playing its best game of the season, Middleside romped over Pickering by the score of 12-0. The first half produced six of the T.C.S. counters as Elderkin, playing well, scored three. Trinity kept the visitors bottled up in their own end and blasted in three more goals, two by Cowan and one by Walker, before half time. Pickering tried hard but were unable to cope with Trinity's powerful forward line. Cowan, Elderkin, Smith, Colman, and Scowen accounted for the TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL 'RECORD 59 other T.C.S. tallies with the latter getting two. The whole T.C.S. eleven should be congratulated for their efforts. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At U.C.C., October 24. Lost 3-2. In their second meeting of the season, the U.C.C. eleven edged T.C.S. by the score of 3-2. U.C.C. opened the scoring early in the first half but Ruddy retaliated to tie the score. Upper Canada again took the lead later in the half on a goal by Jennings. This made the half time score 2-1. Early in the second half U.C.C. again scored to go ahead 3-1. Trinity came close many times but couldn't seem to beat U.C.C. goaler Taylor-Campbell, until Cowan scored late in the game. The contest ended 3-2 in favour of U.C.C. .i, MIDDLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At S.A.C., October 28. Lost 3-2. Middleside was unfortunate in this encounter and lost only in the last two minutes of the game. The opening half was very even with both teams scoring once. The Saints scored first on a very neat passing play but were unable to hold their lead for long. About mid-way in the half, T.C.S. was back in the game on a shot by Scowen that completely fooled the S.A.C. goalie. The home team was the first to score in the last half but was again unable to hold its lead. Elderkin, of T.C.S., accounted for the visitors' second counter. With only two minutes remaining, S.A.C. clinched the contest with goalie Hardy being given no chance on a hard shot from the penalty area.. The Team-McKee iCapt.J, Hardy fVice-Capt.J, Angus, Blaikie, J. Colman, Cowan, Davison, Elderkin, H. Ross, C. Ruddy, Scowen, Smith. G0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REXRD LITTLESIDE SOCCER LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At U.C.C., October 17. Lost 1-0. In the first game of the season, Littleside was defeated il-0 by a faster U.C.C. eleven. The home team dominated the play throughout the game. The only goal came iifteen minutes after the opening whistle as Taylor beat Saksena with a screened shot. Neither team could capitalize on their further efforts and the half ended with the Toronto boys out in front. The second half proved to be scoreless, as both goalies played well. Smith and Saksena were Trinity's best. T.C.S.--Saksena, Smith, Meighen, Mitchell, D. Creery lVice-ca.pt.J, Sc-owen lCaptainl, Wotherspoon, Rayson, Colman, L. Sams, J. Winton. ,. 1l-l .1 . T.O.S. vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, October 24. Lost 6-0. In their second meeting of the season U.C.C. easily defeated Littleside by the score of 6-0. Upper Canada started well with two goals by Graut in the first half. T.C.S. seemed to let down after this and the visitors continued to score. They tallied twice more on penalty shots by Lee, Woods and Drummond rounded off the visitors' scoring. Graut and Lee both stood out for Upper Canada, while the T.C.S. eleven seemed to lack drive. ..1 ...L --i-- ENGLISH RUGGER LITTLESIDE vs. HILLFIELD At Port Hope, November 4. Won 24-0. For several years the enthusiasm for rugger has been growing at the School. This year it has been more popular than ever before and has been climaxed with a game against another school, Hillfield, where rugger was played all sea- son by one group of boys. I url: W, I A ' Wi? 1 I I , f , ' v hm y l OUR CANDID CAMERA SNAPS THE STAFF ,,,,.,,- I ...Q 1 ,' xiii A 'Y Photos by Maclnne X Q. 'A .Ag H' ,. , " , t fvX'T 'v x .- . .,, FS , . V. '- . ff' ge, urn! 'nT:1"k ff . : A-531'-tb-. . " ,av , -'42-Z'9g'-Q, 5 - U :A '. Offs OJHIQJ- dp lvl:--'W' " Q 4' 4 'r and gzwf .,- QW. vu.. .... " .mix- zf 3. ,M wg . ' .fl-:.., van ..,,. ,, f feb- at V f ff 'Q - E. . ,, A 1 . 5 -A - 'K " ,N ' .. -. w f " Nw ,,,- -' 2 '-, THE TREE BY THE LAKE Photo by Drummond. Lg Hb' ,411 Ndff'-i' DURING THE RIDLEY GAINTE Photo by Maclnnes TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 Wednesday, November 4, was the coldest day so far this year, but in spite of the weather both teams displayed great ability. The T.C.S. team, coached by Messrs. Migotti and Ratcliffe, was considerably heavier than its rival and played much better than was expected. The game was wide open and featured strong running and good tackling by both teams. Captain Mike Higgins, Bonnycastle and Vernon were standouts for the home team which piled up a 24-0 victory, while Johnston and Tainplin were the best for Hill- field. A very large crowd of spectators was on hand as rugger made its debut as a sport at Trinity College School. Team-M. Higgins, Bonnycastle, H. Scott, Wells, LeMoine, English, Meighen, Bradshaw, D. Mitchell, L. Colman, Eaton, Vernon and Borden. OXFORD CUP The 57th running of the Oxford Cup was held on November 13, one of the finest days of the fall term. At the start, Jemmett took the lead followed closely by Willoughby and Davison, and held this lead throughout the entire race to finish in 24 minutes 25 seconds. Willoughby was second and deserves much credit as he had won the two previous races, thus establishing a new record of the two wins and a second in the three years that he competed. The record time for this race was set by J. O. Combe in 1930 who ran it in 22.32. In 1945 Mac Austin finished in 23.45, the fastest time since the record was made. The house competition be- tween Bethune and Brent was won by Brent this year by a margin of eleven points. The order of finish was Jemmett, Willoughby, Davison, Seagram ii, Ketchum, Thompson, Dunlap, Blaikie, Irwin, Kertland. 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD COLOURS nigside Fwuiau t Full Colo1u's-D. M. Leslie. D. I. Goodman, F. B. C. Tice, P. J. P. Burns, R. I. K. Young, A. M. Campbell, J. B. W. Cumberland, R. W. Johnson, K. F. Newland, A. J. B. Higgins, C. R. Brine, C. H. Scott, J. D. Seagram. Extra Colour-R. K. Ferrie, W. W. Trowsdale, J. D. Suther- land. Half Colour-H. M. Burns, H. D. M. Jemmett, D. G. F. Marpole, J. C. Scarfe, J. P. Giffen, J. F. Christie. Middleside-R. M. Defoe, P. F. M. Saegert. Middleside Football Full Colours-P. H. Roe, J. W. Christie, J. A. C. Ketchum, R. Matthews, R. G. Seagrain, G. L. Boone, D. S. Caryer, D. L. C. Dunlap, D. S. Osler, W. A. K. Jenkins, A. D. Donald, J. R. M. Lash. Extra Colour-A. A. Nanton, J. C. Cape, A. A. van Strau- benzee, P. J. Budge, G. R. Dalgleish, W. A. H. Hyland. Littleside Football Full Colours--D. E. Cape, M. K. Bonnyeastle, B. M. C. Over- holt, C. H. S. Dunbar, J. W. G. Harris, T. J. Ham, J. R. Ruddy, S. van E. Irwin, W. B. Connell, B. G. Wells, J. P. Borden, R. F. Eaton. Extra Colours-R. B. W. Tench, A. G. Le Moine, P. C. A. E. Jennings, C. J. English, J. A. H. Vernon. Bigside Soccer Full Colours---H. D. Molson, D. C. Budgc, A. J. B. Higgins, A. C. Brewer. Extra Colours-J. A. McKee, A. K. R. Martin, E. H. ten Broek. 'TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 Half Colours-I. S. M. Mitchell, P. M. Kilburn, R. F. van der Zwaan, D. M. Willoughby. Middleside Soccer Full Colours-F. B. M. Cowan, C. 'W. Elderkiu, P. H. Scowen, C. H. Ruddy, P. W. A. Davison, H. Hardy. Extra Colours-D. R. Smith, H. L. Ross, B. R. Angus. Littleside Soccer Full Colours-P. A. Creery, F. B. E. Saksena, D. C. M. Mitchell, M. A. Meighen. Extra Colours-C. J. Sams, L. T. Colman, R. H. F. Rayson Oxford Cup Colours-H. D. M. Jemmett, D. M. Willoughby, P. W. A. Davison, R. G. Seagram, J. A. C. Ketchum. -.- ..-, ,, 'll M. , w f':.a!i.! 5,lG ,f qiflll A: , QQ - . K R, 1-fi lm A i ,I At- ! i'.l'VlHfilRl' '-fs . A A. file F '5 'A ff z ,gigfglsh af' 1 A y I 'Lf' L -5.1 '4 i 'A-ii.. i f . V E' 'ls-1 "'. ' TRAY?-x'Y9x'J'f - . ..l. . 'fix l!,' X-N 'lQJf1gf A ng ' i 9 ':, cv: 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .L .....-..-.. :',' w..........T7-...-................................. .......... -- V. -. .........-.w....... f- "71iE"4'.a2 ' 'A ' - A'11-.fr-'1:1411-.--f-f,...-:f-..'f:-1- ....z:.: .ff.-' A ' ':1"A1ffw . 3' .5 " IM. -I . .. , I - 5 . 2 1 ' A Q-.3-JS. "". ' ' ' " ' ' ' " ' Qi -' P V ...Q-ff'-' -in - -- . 'fs . ' . " 15? i-Q -:Yi , f ix X s f' EJ X??.'..-'Aff-11 1 'viii E. '- 33-X Q5 -3.1. ,ffl .5.-:fb . 'Q I ". -,,,?"?QG.q g 1 S H A ij .An . . N .. M. .. Q K -- , pi-T5Sr.,2:g.3:H". :-- 56?-Ik -- s zig. .Sz-:-he ':':S.3x.4 .13 1gf'g2..f,.e-. 54 X. -gmrgffn ez., gr- Q--527 -gf 4 ' if . JMS" 2 ' 5. SCH CDU? Z' it MEUR xr. I -Q :s'51 2i5Eii"-'-RFE. . , if V 1, ...mek-.-z.'2 -1 kQj,qgig'f2?' 0.2. Ag., .5-...K 5.02 5, . .. ' 2321- ' ' :IA '. ' 1 , A :f-Cz.:--3:-.-. rg 'N Z 211,-'iii FE I W' Sf : 'gilt 'QM ffrjf ff'-ffggrzj 11:55 ....,f na'-' 5',.'."1 P-1152225 +51--.A -. .ssl - -. Q. -f .H i- . .:s,::,.,4xw:,i-70, - . . 'Q " . S. Vx A :.,g1f-f:g:g.:1..,, '- 1" H i. ' f.2:.S'1ISf2,'i. 5.45,-.ff'i?gii2:i.Z. ' ' ' . N- P ' . 21- 51 ii. xej Y .- -.1 V, i. 1, -'sfxia' 'f't'x.f1:1'- -. - 1 7152:-"jif:'. ' :I,5:n?S""' ' 4. . ij: 5 -1.. . ass- '- -.-.-15-. .f-.1 '.+:""Q"SJ:...' ' S i g V . .m g :ff 1 1. . 'f:-. P'- "-'T 1521-''izfii-1751i'ET:f"":34 I Na- - ' "' 11' 9 gfu fii' 3 1 5?-. vi - "P-. 4-. 'f' 'I 'z -:sn . zc'.l'1.,:z-:wr-.-v :1 ':'.': -2 :iz . X J. x fi Q53 X M "x ' Q1'xS1ib'S'3'e2' ? . ' " "'1'i"z:z - 'r i 3 i"2',y' E515 12 .,. ., rikrridxr. f 3-. Q 1 -. -.5 ,Qs Q 17, 1- 4 x Zv. 2. f ': I N Q 5 .fzf-:I Q:- .YT .. Sf SS'-3 1351 , 1 R rli A D. V... . ..-5.197 N 0 ? Qi..-Ja, .- - JUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY C DORMITORY . Derry, T. D. Higgins, J. T. Kennish, A. B. Lash, D. C. Marett G. J. XV. McKnight, A M. Minard, F. P. Stephenson, W. T. Whitehead. LIBRARIANS . R. Derry, T. D. Higgins, J. T. LKennish, G. J. W. McKnight, A. M. Minard. LIGHTS AND MAIL . B. Lash, D. C. Mai-ett, F. P. Stephenson, W. T. Whitehead. GAMES WARDENS MUSIC CALL BOY C. Mamtt, F. P. Stephenson T. R. Derry RUGBY Co-Captains-A. B. Lash, D. C. Marett. RECORD Editor-in-Chief-T R. Derry. Assistant Editors-T. I. A. Allen, N. T. Boyd, A. M. Minard. Sports-G. J. W. McKnight. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL 'RECORD 65 JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD The J. S. Hallowe'en party has become more and more of a feature of this term. Nobody quite knows just how every boy manages to turn up in a costume-but they always do. The costumes this year showed great originality and were in many cases, very cleverly executed. We will long remember the "Martian Earthwormn which propelled its immense length along the floor by the unaided efforts of the arms of the four boys inside it, guided by an inhabitant of Mars who was bright green all over! Who could forget the solemnity of "Stalin's Funeral" as staged by the mem- bers of "C"? In the individual class the "Robot" was outstanding both for the cleverness of its construction and also the realistic manner in which it progressed. The "Cannibal" certainly deserves high praise also for the very realistic nature of his make-up and performance. We hear through the grapevine that at least four hot baths were necessary before he achieved even a coffee coloured complexion! At the time of going to press all efforts are being bent towards the Christmas Show. This year it is to be a pantomime--Mother Goose! Over fifty boys are taking part and, at the moment, all is confusion! We are quite certain, however, that all will go well on the night of the show. i. THE CANADIAN NORTH The Northland-a land of trials and tribulations, suc- cess and failure. A land of toughness and of rewardg of lakes and forestsg of tundra and muskegg of wealth and exploration. This is the land the financiers pour money into and the land that is just barely scratched by civiliza- tion. Here the Indian still lives. Here dwell the moose, the bear, the beaver and many other animals that we, in the south, see only in the zoo. Here also is an unknown quan- tity of mineral wealth, much of it still to be found. 55 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL .RECORD The development of the north in the past twenty-five years has been greatly speeded by the use of the aeroplane. Due to the great number of lakes, we can now get to a place where access a few years ago would have meant weeks of treking through the bush. Some people, perhaps, do not wish to see the north developed. They would prefer to see it remain relatively unpopulated except for small areas. However, this cannot be so-progress is inevitable. True, the north will never become as populated as Southern Canada, but without a doubt, I think we can say that the north has a great future. -R. Derry, Form III. STOCK CAR RACING Every Tuesday and Friday night, rain or shine, at the Canadian National Exhibition Grandstand, the stock car races go on. The entire eight races usually last from 8.30 p.m. to 11 p.m. There are about twenty-four cars that start the night before, but after they have skidded over and through fences, there are only about fifteen cars left for the feature race. The races are packed with excitement, with many close finishes and spectacular crashes. At the end of every racing season they have a sixty- lap feature race for the Molson's Trophy. At this year's race, the favourite, Norm. Brioux, went forty-eight laps in first place, he then got a blowout and skidded into the fence, and a little-known racer from Buffalo won. This fascinating sport originated in Florida and has swept the United States. It is now becoming a favourite sport in Canada with the young and old alike. -G. J. W. McKnight, Form III. , A CAPLIN CATCH As I crossed the bridge, I saw a group of fishermen close under the arch of the cliff which towered far above TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 the beach. The sun was low and diamonds glistened upon the glassy Water surface. I could see the corks which held the net in place- they were shaped in a figure U with its mouth opening up onto the beach. The fish caught in the net swam about frantically. The fishermen were now drawing in this small type of herring with nets and dumping them in the bottom of the dories. I could see the piles of silver fish gradually rising and the nets getting smaller and smaller. Soon they were in and the fishermen, their dories loaded with the catch, moved off towards their dock on the far side of the bay. The first caplin were in. -D. C. Mai-ett, Form IIAI. THE BEAUTIES OF NATURE What endless beauty Nature spreads before us! The tall noble pines, the silvery lakes and the Waving grass. The shimmering poplars and the happy-go-lucky butter- flies. Songs and verses have been Written about the beauty of nature and painters have put it on their canvases. But behind the scenes on Nature's stage a relentless battle for survival goes on. From the eagle high on his mountain cliff to the ants in their sand tunnels far below, there is a World of ierce existence. Harmful insects are slowly eating their way into the centres of giant trees. Even the robin, a happy envoy of spring, is a menace to the farmers' cherry trees. Despite the fighting in the animal kingdom, the insect plagues, and the forces of the elements, Nature is able to maintain a proper balance and show her- self beautifully in the outdoor world around us. -R. B. Hodgetts, Form IIB. , 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD PRINCE CHARLES' BIRTHDAY It's nice to feel, though you're a prince, You're growing up like us. And as each birthday comes along, There's lots of fun and fuss . Our Queen, so lovely and so grand, Is "Mother dear" to you, And though your Father is a duke, He loves a game or two. Five candles on your birthday cake! You blew them out with joy, You play with trains and watch the bands, In fact, you're just a boy. -M. C. Spencer, Form IA. i1- NOT ALWAYS LIKE THIS The Choir walked slowly up the aisle singing aloud a Christmas carol. On both sides of them were people stand- ing straight and singing loudly. The altar was decorated with flowers of all kinds. On the right hand side of the church, near a stained glass window, was a manger. This church had not always been as beautiful as this on Christmas morning. It was only three years ago that German four-motor bombers had come over and dropped a load of bombs. One of them, landing in the front of the church, exploded killing most of the people and severely damaging the altar. It had only been through religious devotion that the church had been rebuilt again so quickly. Many people in the town said, "Without the church the town would never be there." The reason for this saying was that one Sunday morning a squadron of German fighter planes had come over firing shells info the town. Immedi- ately all the people ran into the church for protection. In the church they heard the planes diving and firing shells Q ,x.. J Photo by Mr. Dennys WN :",.:" , 1:-wr 1 r 4 W4 ff '-vw' "' '2 C' 5 ' mm'-h W' 'F 1. www .mf A 9 -9 X - ,-. V 4' 1-.-fax? x W F U ' if , A x' 45" E3 ' 'fix A,., .t H 4. .L M , , 5 cf? ,k,,J, , .Q P 'Q AWA? t wx' ,xx . KL?-Fx! U x ' w. 1 O im' V U X 'WAX gg, N.. . 15 45.5. 25 Q ' 532- ' Q ..., Q 'if' Q: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 into the town. Soon they heard the planes fly away. When the people came out, they saw that the church had hardly been touched by the shell fire. Later on, it was through the faith of the church that they rebuilt the town. -M. Wilkinson, Form IIB. THE IN TRUDER Thc air felt as though something unusual was going to happen that night. The curtains flew high as the strong wind blew them upwards through the open window. The half-lit lamp swung from the centre of the ceiling. The mist seemed to creep over the window-sill like a long white cat sliding down the last step. Then, out of the night he came, long, black, slimy. Hc camc over the dark mahogany sill, then down onto the barren oak floor. He was clearly in sight now as he curved massively across the wide expanse of wooden floor. His ebony black body sparkled as he made his way under the lamp. As he approached the door at the end of the long room, a gunshot rang out which seemed to shake the entire mansion. His long, flaming body writhed and lashed madly, then lay motionless. He was limp, yet he appeared to be stiff. The dreaded intruder was dead. -M. I. G. C. Dowie, Form IIA2. -1-1-li.- .. CHRISTMAS I like Christmas because It's the time for secrets. Presents come from Santa Claus, And from friends. I get presents from every one, Big and small wrapped in paper, I open them 'till they're done, Try them. or play with them. 70 TRINITY coLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I write back to my friends, And thank them for what they gave, Of course, this all tends, And adds to Christmas joy. -D. M. Graydon, Form IB. 1 -1. ATHLETICS Co-captains of Rugby: A. B. Lash, D. C. Marett. The Rugby team has achieved the most successful season of any J.S. team for many years by going through the season undefeated. An additional source of satisfaction is that this record was made by a team which played sixty minutes of football with virtually no substitution in all the major games. The strong running and clean, sure ball-handling of the backfield together with the good blocking of the line all contributed to the success of the team, but the excellent spirit shown by all members of the squad right from the start was the most important feature of the season. The team always played as one man and one was never con- scious of the individual players as such. Any comments on the season would be incomplete without some mention of the "subs," and also of those boys who were on the squad but with no chance of being picked to play in the games. It can be truly said of all of these boys that we could not have done without them. Their continual keenness and willing help in providing opposition for us against which to run our plays made a very real contribution to our success. Colours: First, Team Rugby Colours were awarded to the follow- ing: A. B. Lash lCo-Capt.J, D. C. Marett lCo-Capt.l, H. B. Bowen, M. I. Dowie, P. L. Gordon, J. T. Kennish, G. J. McKnight, K. G. Scott, R. P. Smith, F. P. Stephenson, D. A. Walters, W. T. Whitehead, P. D. Woolley. fa , '94 f . 5 X TRINITY COLIJEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 Half-Colours: P. G. Barbour, J. H. Hyland, D. W. Knight. Record of the Season School versus: Points for Points against Lakefield ........... ....... 2 5 0 De La Salle ..... 19 6 St. Andrew's ...... 20 0 Ridley ...,........... .... 2 9 G Lakefield .............. .... 2 8 10 Upper Canada ........... .... 1 7 0 Total for ............ 138 Total Ag'st 22 GAMES LAKEFIELD :lt PORT HOPE - October 7th - WVon 25-0. This being the first game of the season, there was some fumbling on both sides. The School, however, showed more strength both in the line, and in the backfield and the out- come was never in doubt! DE LA SALLE at PORT HOPE - October 10th - WVon I9-6 The game opened with a touchdown by De La Salle in the first couple of minutes on a long run by their very fast half-back. The School evened the score only minutes later on a very similar play. The advantage of weight and blocking in the line made the difference between the two teams. De La Sa1le's backfield was a constant threat, but their line did not prove strong enough to support them. JUNIOR? SCHOOL at ST. ANDREWS - October 17 - Won 20-0 For the first time in six years, the School gained a well-earned victory over St. Andrew's. Two quick touch- downs in the first quarter put T.C.S. ahead 12-0, and neither side scored again until the last quarter when T.C.S. put on another drive. The teams were well-matched as to size and weight, but T.C.S. showed greater strength in blocking and tackling, coupled with a very strong determination to win. 72 TRINITY COIJLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY at Trinity College - October 23 - Won 29-6. Ridley opened the scoring very shortly after the be- ginning of the game, scoring a touchdown on a long run down the sidelines. The School came back with a very strong ground attack which took them right down the field to tie the score. Another touchdown before half-time put the School ahead 12-6. The second half of the game saw T.C.S. dominating the play to put the final score up to 29-6. The standard of play was very high on both teams. T.C.S. at LAKEFIELD - October 28 - Won 28-10 The Lakefield team showed much improvement in tackling and handling the ball and this was a much closer game than the first one, although the School was always ahead. U.C.C. at PORT HOPE - November 7 - Won 17-0. This game was played in a snowstorm and will long be remembered by all who took part in it. U.C.C. had a much younger and lighter team and for this reason the School did not play the heavier members of the squad. ..L.l .1.11.l-- HOUSE GAME Won by Orchard House, 16-12 Orchard showed great strength in the first half of the game to run the score up to 16-O. Rigby suddenly seemed to find their feet in the second half and made a very good comeback. In spite of a very strong last-minute drive by Rigby, Orchard managed to hold them off to win the game. , SOCCER Co-Captains of Soccer: T. I. A. Allen, P. R. E. Levedag. The Soccer team enjoyed some very hard-fought games this season. The School defeated Lakefield in the opening game by a score of 1-0. In the return match Lakefield TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 reversed this decision by beating the School 1-0. The hardest game of the season was at S.A.C. wherc a more powerful and experienced Macdona.ld House team defeated the J .S. by a score of 2-1. Both sides showed some good soccer in this match. The final game of the season against U .C.C. will bc long remembered as it was played in a snowstorm. This game ended in a scoreless tie. Colom's: The following have been awarded Soccer Colours: T. Allen CCo-C'apt.l, P. Leveday ICO-Capt.l, I. Angus, C. H. J. Bingham, D. Butler, J. D. Crowe, M. Thomp- son, R. Towle, P. Wurtele. 1.11 K. Q f. fii iwife --'irnnimx N X X12 of-s s ' 'L' 0' ,gm '24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . A ". . "' , . -- I Peter Luke V44-'46J has completed his courses for the Chartered Accountants degree. He sends his best wishes to the School. H. Edward tWardl Irwin C26-'31l who has been manager of the Brantford branch of the Dominion Bank of Canada since 1950 has resigned to take up farming, having bought the Edy Farm in Oakland. IX: if Sl' if 11? John McGlennon V48-'53l is enjoying the life at Bow- doin College, Brunswick, Maine. He hopes to see the T.C.S. boys at the Lawrenceville Hockey Tournament this New Year's. :XC 2? Il 9121 Geoffrey A. Pearson C42-'45J, son of Canada's minister of External Affairs, and his wife have sailed to Paris where Geoffrey will take up his post with the Department of Ex- ternal Affairs. 3 if if if W. J. F. Ray V44-'47J has finished his five year engage- ment with the R.C.A.F. and is now attending MacDonald College School for Teachers. if IK all i HX! Charles Burns V21-'25J has been elected a Director of thc Toronto Telegram. One of his famous herd of Guernseys won the Canadian Junior Championship at the Royal Winter Fair and the herd as a whole was judged the best exhibit. In October Charles and his wife gave a party in honour of a cow which had won the milk producing championship. TRINITY OOLIJEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 Thomas L. Taylor C26-'32J has been appointed new Business Supervisor of the Mortgage Department of the Manufacturers Life Insurance Company. ik if ir if :Xl J. C. Cawley C38-'42J has been made Sales Promotion Supervisor for Cellophane and Polythene film in the Cello- phane Division of Canadian Industries Limited. After five years as a salesman in Toronto for the Company he will now be stationed in Montreal. 'W if if i 2 Andrew Binnie C51-'53J averaged 81.2 per cent in his Flying Course last summer. Only five candidates were higher, out of a total of more than fifty candidates. Black- burn U49-'53J averaged 76.80 per cent and Colbourne U51- '53l 69.81 per cent. :XC 11 Il' if if M. J. Dignam C43-'49J has been appointed a Demon- strator in Chemistry at the University of Toronto. He is pursuing graduate studies in Chemistry. fl: if if Q i Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sims U37-'41J called at the School on November 21. Paul was married last month. if if S if it Many Old Boys attended the football game at St. Andrew's on October 17, an unusually warm day. The mem- bers of the team felt most honoured to have such support and were only sorry they could not give the Old Boys a victory. HI: Ill 'lr It 1X1 Keith Oman C48-'52J and Anthony and Henri Lafleur U45-'53J spent a. night at the School on November 20. Keith is in second year Engineering at Queen's, and the Lafleur brothers are in second year Arts at McGill. They have joined the Zeta Psi fraternity. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Wesley Mason C50-'53J and Roy Heenan C47-'53l came up from Montreal for the U.C.C. game on November 7. They did not expect to find winter conditions at T.C.S.! if 'lf Il if 'F Major D. L. McKeand, M.C., C93-'94l is writing his memoirs and many Old Boys will look forward to reading them. For many years he was Secretary of the Northwest Territories Council, and later Superintendent of the Eastern Arctic. He visited the Arctic annually and learnt more about it and its people than perhaps any other Canadian. He served in the South African war and the First World War. He was seriously wounded in 1916 and was awarded the M.C. Major McKeand was the first Reeve of the Village of Rockcliffe Park, and he held the offices of President of the Civil Service Federation and President of the Canadian Rugby Union. His ancestors settled in Hamilton in 1854, and his uncle served as Lt.-Col. in command of the Canadian forces in the Riel Rebellion. Major McKeand has retired and is now living in Victoria, B.C. if if 'll F. L. Pattee V25-'26J has been appointed Executive Secretary of the Quebec Division of the Canadian Ca.ncer Society. :XI if Il' if 'XC Charles Taylor V46-'51l has been studying English, Philosophy and Politics at Queen's University and has been given first and second class honours in all his papers each year. He is Managing Editor of the Queen's Journal, he took the lead in the Drama Guild production "The Male Animal," and he works in the Queen's radio station. if if Il Ill :lk Mr. Reg Bethune C87-'96l of Vancouver visited the School with Mr. Lionel Lambe U89-'94J on November 4. Mr. Bethune had not been here for many years and admired the new buildings. ---an v'l1 Fl ,V 1 A Ji 1 I l 'I"RaINIT'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL 'RECORD 77 J. G. Yeates V27-'29J is with the Canada Machinery Corporation in Toronto. He called at the School on Sep- tember 20. if fl If W Lieut. David Jellett, R.C.N. V37-'42J and his bride, Lieut. Commander Bim Waters, R.C.N. V36-'39J , and Lieut. John Waters, R.C.N. C37-'42l have visited the School re- cently. it if O O Q Bruce Miller V48-'49l and his wife are living at 166 Roslyn Road, Winnipeg, Man. Bruce is a law student. Dick Macklem V43-'48J has completed his course at the Centre d'Etudes Industrielles in Geneva and is with the Bristol Aeroplane Company, Bristol, England. Peter Mack- lem V44-'49l is in second year Medicine at McGill. ii if Il? i 55 Major M. K. Reed C27-'33J visited the School several times recently when he was on an exercise in Port Hope. if S 46 if Howard Petry V12-'19l spent a few hours at the School in the autumn and was much interested in the Memorial Chapel. if if 1 fl: fl? H. H. Leather C09-'11l, M.B.E., recognized as one of Canada's most experienced transport executives, has been appointed a Director of Consolidated Truck Lines, Toronto. SF if 'lf if S6 Charles Taylor V46-'49l, now a Rhodes Scholar at Ox- ford, was an observer for the National Federation of Cana- dian University Students at last September's meeting in Warsaw of the communist-dominated International Union of Students. In his report to the Canadian organization, Charles recommended against associate membership with the I.U.S. 78 A TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD David Wevill C46-'52J hopes to enter Caius College, Cambridge, next year. 2311 fl: SF 4? IK: Lieut. John Russell Woods V43-'48J, accompanied by his wife, has left for duty in Germany. Ill: if 46 FX: At the M.A.A.A. Invitation Squash tournament in Montreal recently Ernie Howard. U38-'46J beat Squires from Cleveland and Street from Boston in the late rounds of the tourney but was defeated in the final by Johnny Martin, who also eliminated Pete Landry C31-'39J. SF :Ks fl: :XC J. D. Campbell V22-'27J is now with the Canadian Westinghouse Company in Hamilton, transferred from Toronto. S? 'XI SF fl? fi? sg, John Barton V43-F477 is President of the Canadian Club at Cambridge University and Tom Lawson C43-'47J is Secretary. Tom came second in the freshman's pole vault competition this autumn, and later won the event for Cam- bridge in competition with Oxford. IX: 'lk elif :JF if Ian Rogers V44-'4Sl is playing ice hockey for Cam- bridge and J. C. Stone C44-'47J is stroking the First Em- manuel College Eight. 'lif SF PX: DX: G. R. Torney V15-'19J is with the West Coast Ventures Ltd., Nanaimo, B.C. if 3? IX: J. C. Harstone V12-'169 is with James, Copithorne and Birch Ltd., Vancouver. iii -ii F if 'DRJNITY OOLIJEGE SCHOOL 'RECORD 79 THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE TORONTO BRANCH The meeting was held in the Officers' Mess of the Quccn's Own Rifles of Canada on Tuesday, October 27, 1953, at 5.30 p.m. Mr. I. H. Cumberland, President, was in the chair. It was moved by Mr. C. F. Harrington and seconded by Mr. N. O. Seagram that the minutes of the previous annual meeting be adopted as read. icarriedj. The President reviewed the Financial Statement and indicated that income exceeded expenditure by 85780. A profit of 823.49 was shown for the Annual Dinner. It was moved by Mr. A. H. Wilkinson and seconded by Mr. G. R. Blaikie that the Financial Report be adopted. lcarriedj. The President then gave a report on the activities of the Toronto Branch during the past year. He indicated that the Branch had had a relatively busy year and tha.t the Annual Dinner held last November at the Albany Club, he felt, was a great success. The President indicated that plans were underway for the next Annual Dinner in November. General publicity had been placed in Toronto newspapers by the Toronto Branch for events during the past year. Tele- grams were sent to the Old Boys' Associations of Ridley and U.C.C. and S.A.C. on the occasion of their respective dinners. The President thanked the Headmaster for all his kindness to our Old Boys and for attending the meeting. The following members of the Executive Committee retired in 1953--E. M. Sinclair, I. H. Cumberland and R. Howard. It was moved by Mr. J. C. dePencier and seconded by Mr. John dePencier that the following be elected as mem- bers of the Executive Committee for a period of three yearsz- Ccarriedl Messrs. N. Seagram iii, A. A. Duncan- son, R. Jarvis, A. R. Winnett. It was moved by Mr. P. C. Osler and seconded by Mr. J. W. Seagram that Mr. F. R. Stone by appointed auditor for the Toronto Branch for the ensuing year. Ccarriedi 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL 'RECORD It was moved by Mr. P. C. Osler and seconded by Mr. A. R. Carr-Harris that the President or the Vice-President and the Secretary-Treasurer be authorized to transact busi- ness, re the bank account for the Toronto Branch, during the ensuing year. Ccarriedj It was moved by Mr. W. W. Stratton and seconded by Mr. F. R. Stone that the Executive Committee be empowered and authorized to transact business of the Branch until the next annual meeting of the Branch. fcarriedj The President then called on the Headmaster to address the meeting. The Headmaster reviewed conditions at the School and gave a very encouraging and interesting report. Referring to the scholastic results of last year he said the percentage of passes and honours were higher than the previous year. He wished to thank the members of the Toronto Branch for continued support during the past year. It was moved by Mr. J. W. Thompson and seconded by Mr. C. L. Capreol that a vote of thanks be given to the retiring ofiicers and members of the Executive Committee. lcarriedj It was moved by Mr. N. O. Seagram and seconded by Mr. A. R. Carr-Harris that a vote of thanks be given to the Commanding Officer of the Queen's Own Rifles of Canada for allowing the Toronto Branch to use the Mess. Ccarriedy General discussion took place about the Annual Dinner to be held at the Albany Club, Wednesday, November 25, 1953. Plans were being laid to obtain a good guest speaker and it was hoped to obtain two Grey Cup tickets for a raffle. A suggestion was made to hold the Annual Meeting next fall at a luncheon after a Saturday morning School game in Toronto. It was decided to pursue this idea further and effect such an arrangement. The meeting agreed that, if possible, it would be desirable to hold the Ridley game on a Saturday morning. The Headmaster made reference to the Sustaining Fund and said he was hopeful it would reach fiS150,000 by the end of the year. It was proposed to ask a member of the Montreal Branch Executive Committee to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 attend our Annual Dinner in November. The recent develop- ment among younger Old Boys of U.C.C. and S.A.C. of engaging in counter-plots to disfigure goal-posts and other equipment prior to football games was mentioned. The opinion was expressed that such activity should be frowned on, that some T.C.S. Old Boys were at U.C.C. the night of the S.A.C. - U.C.C. affair, and that stern measures should be taken by the Schools and Old Boys' Associations to stop such raids. It was decided that a special effort should be made this coming year to ensure a maximum turn-out at the Old Boys' week-end at the School next spring. It was moved by Mr. B. E. Fitzgerald and seconded by Mr. J. W. Seagram that the meeting be adjourned. The fol- lowing is a list of the Executive Committee of the Toronto Branch for the year 1953-1954. Honorary President-I. H. Cumberland. President--W. R. Duggan. Vice-President-L. C. Bonnycastle. Secretary-Treasurer-T. L. Taylor. Committee-A. R. Winnett, John dePencier, R. Jarvis, A. D. Russel, A. H. Wilkinson, P. W. Spragge, P. G. C. Ket- chum, N. Seagram iii, J. R. Stone, A. A. Duncanson. The following Old Boys, among others, attended the annual meeting of the Toronto Branch: C. F. Harrington, G. R. Blaikie, P. C. Osler, J. C. dePencier, T. L. Taylor, I. H. Cumberland, W. W. Stratton N. O. Seagram, W. R. Duggan, F. R. Stone, J. Thompson J . A. M. Stewart, L. C. Bonnycastle, A. R. Carr-Harris, J. A. Cran, John dePencier, Ian C. Stewart, J. W. Seagram, H. F. Biggar, B. E. Fitzgerald, M. C. dePencier, P. A. C. Ketchum, S. Lambert, C. W. Long, E. M. Sinclair, J. McMurrich, G. Ince, B. Gossage, C. L. Capreol, D. K. Russel, J. C. Bonny- castle. D 9 - 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIRTHS Fitzgerald--On October 15, 1953, at Toronto, to M. J. Fitz- gerald V41-'43J and Mrs. Fitzgerald, a daughter. Gibbons-On July 14, in Florida, to M. A. Gibbons C39-'42J and Mrs. Gibbons, a son, the fourth. Lambert-On September 11, 1953, at Montreal, to Kenton Lambert V43-'46J and Mrs. Lambert, a daughter, Leslie. Passy-On September 21, 1953, at Ottawa, to deLacy E. S. Passy C30-'35J and Mrs. Passy, a son. Payne-On November 15, 1953, at Toronto, to Gordon A. Payne U40-'47J and Mrs. Payne, a daughter. Tippet-On October 8, 1953, at Toronto, to Ronald Hugh Tippet V28-'33J and Mrs. Tippet, a daughter. V ipond-On October 15, 1953, at Toronto, to John R. Vipond V33-'38J and Mrs. Vipond, a son, Daryl John. MARRIAGES Cll2MhYi0k--v?i1liS--O11 November 7. 1953, in St. Matthias' Church, Westmount, William Sidney Chadwick C31-'34J to Miss Margaret Emily Willis. Ketcluun--Bryson--On October 10, 1953, in Holy Trinity Anglican Church, Chatham, David V. Ketchum C41-'48J to Miss Diane Leigh Bryson. Rvickaby-McGregor-On November 14, 1953, in St. An- di-ew's United Curch, Sudbury. John Gallie Rickaby U44- '47J to Miss Marian Elliott McGregor. Rogers-Sutherland-On October 17, 1953. in St. Matthias' Church. Ottawa. John Bremner Rogers V114-'49J to Miss Elizabeth Christina Sutherland. TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SSS Zn 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sims-Thomson--In October, 1953, in Stewarttown United Church, Ottawa, Paul Bueth Sims V37-'41J to Miss Shelah Frances Thompson. Thow-Byrd-On October 24, 1953, in the Church of St. Andrew and St. Paul, Montreal, Frederick Weir Thow U41-V141 to Miss Martha Ann Byrd. ..il.l..-qi...-.... DEATHS Gibb--On December 25, 1949, at Ithaca, N.Y., A. N. Gibb V83-'84J. Tucker-On October 18, 1953, at Hamilton, Bermuda, W. E. Tucker, M.B., F.R.C.S. V87-'91J. Trinity College School Record VOL. 57, NO. 3. MARCH, 1954. CONTENTS Page Editorial ..................... ........ 1 Chapel Notes- Jacob's Ladder ........... .... 3 "The Game of Life" 4 "John the Baptist" ......,. ..... 5 "The Three Wise Men" .... .... 6 "The Religious Life" ...... ..... 8 The Arctic ............................ .... 1 0 "Our Christian Duty" ....,...... ..... 1 1 The Temple on the Hill ....... ..... 1 2 The Carol Service ............... ..... 1 3 School News- Gifts to the School .................. .... 1 5 Talks on Careers ............................ .... 1 6 The Christmas Entertainment .... .... 1 8 The Pancake Toss ......................... .... 1 9 Special Dinners in Hall ...........,........ .... 1 9 New Scholarships and Bursaries .................................. ..... 2 1 The Memorial Window .............................., ......................... .... 2 2 Conference on University Admission Requirements ..... .... 2 3 The Grapevine ..................................,..........,..................................... ..... 2 5 House Notes .....,.... ......, ....,, ...., 2 7 Features- It Happened in March ,..... .... 3 0 Contributions- The Eternal Triangle ..... ..... 3 1 A Friend Indeed ................ .... 3 4 The Magic Tongue .,............. .... 3 7 Gentlemen and the Future ...... ..... 4 0 "Justice Is Done" ................... ..... 4 2 The New Canadian ...,......... ..... 4 4 Sports- Bigside Hockey ....... ..... 4 8 Middleside Hockey .... .... 5 7 Littleside Hockey ...... ..... 5 9 Basketball ................... 60 Junior School Record ......, .... 6 5 Old Boys' Notes ...................,........................................................................ 75 The Old Boys' Association Annual Dinner, Toronto Branch .... 93 The Sustaining Fund ..................................................,..................... 97 George Henry Barnard, 1868-1954 ..............,.,...............,............... 100 William Eldon Tucker, 1872-1953 ....... ,.,,.,, 1 01 Births, Marriages, Deaths .......,....... ........ 1 03 CORPQRATION or TRINITY CQLLI-:GE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Right Rev. A. R. Beverley, M.A., D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed., F.R.S.A., Headmaster. Life Members Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ..................................... ................ M ontreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. ..... ...................... To ronto Norman Seagram, Esq. .......................................... ......................... T oronto A. E. Jukes, Esq. .................................................................... Vancouver, B.C. The Most Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D. .................... Schumacher, Ont. Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ........................ Toronto S S. DuMou1in, Esq. ........................................................................ Hamilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. ................ Toronto R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., Q.C. ............................................................ Toronto Wilder G. Peniield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .................................................................. Montreal Col. J. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. .... .................................... .B rockville Gerald Larkin, Esq., O.B.E. .4 ........................... ......... T oronto Elected Members Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. ................... ....... M ontmal Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. .......,................ .......... L ondon B. M. Osler, Esq. ............................ ....................... ......................... T 0 ronto Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ................................................................ Toronto S. B. Saunders, Esq. .......................................................................... Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D. ...................................................................................... Montreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. .................................................. ....................... M ontreal W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. .......................... ......... T oronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ...... ............ T oronto Argue Martin, Esq., Q.C. ............................ ......... Ham ilton Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. .................... ......... T oronto G. S. Osler, Esq. ..................................................... ............ T oronto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. ........................... ...................... H amilton E. G. Phipps Baker, Esq., Q.C., D.S.O., M.C. ............................ Winnipeg H. D. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ...................................... Hamilton, Bermuda C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. .... ......................... T oronto D. W. McLean, Esq., B.A. .......,.............. ....... .......... M o ntreal Henry W. Morgan, Esq., M.C., B.A. .. .......... Montreal R. D. Mulholland, ..,......................... ....... M ontreal J. William Seagram, Esq. ...................... ....... T oronto J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. .......... .......... T oronto Stephen Ambrose, Esq. ...................................... ....... Hamilton W. W. Stratton, Esq. ............................................... ................,... T oronto The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A. ....... .......,............... T oronto Ross Wilson, Esq. ............................................... ....... V ancouver, B.C. E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. .......,........ .................... T oronto E. M. 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. .... ....,..... T oronto Dudley Dawson, Esq. ...................................................... ........ M ontreal N. O. Seagram, Esq., B.A. ......................................... ....... T oronto G. E. Phipps, Esq. .................. ....... T oronto I. H. Cumberland, Esq. ....................... .................... ....... T o ronto A. F. Mewburn, Esq. ..................................................... ....... Ca lgary Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boys J. C. dePencier, Esq., B.A. ...................................... .................... T oronto P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ............. ................... . .. ......... London, Ont. D. N. Byers, Esq., B.A. ..... .............. M ontreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Headmaster P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. Scott 119341, London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor, N.S. Alan Ratcliffe 119535, M.A., Trinity Hall, Cambridge. Assistant master and master in charge of games at The King's School, Canter- bury 1946-1953, Assistant Housemaster, The Leys School, Cambridge 1933-1940: Housemaster, Rydal School, 1940-1941. Chaplain The Rev. Canon C. G. Lawrence 119507, M.A., Bishop's University an... the University of New Brunswick. Assistant Masters P. R. Bishop 11947 J, University of Toulouse, France. Certificate d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fel- low Royal Meteorological Society. 1Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, Englandl. G. M. C. Dale 119469, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. J. E. Dening 119461, B.A., University of Liverpool. Diploma in Educa- tion 1LiverpoolJ. Diploma in French Studies 1Pa.risJ. I-I. C. Hass 119413, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. Hodgetts 119421, B.A., University of Torontog University of Wisconsin. A. H. Humble 119351, B.A., Mount Allison Universityg 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. P. C. Landry 119491, M.A., Columbia Universityg B. Engineering, Mc- Gill University. P. H. Lewis 119221, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. L. H. Migotti 119531, M.A., Clare College, Cambridgeg Diploma in Education, Cambridge: Assistant master, St. George's College, Quilmes, the Argentine, 1950-1953. P. J. Shepherd 119531, M.A., Brasenose College, Oxfordg Diploma in Education, Oxfordg Assistant master Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, 1950-1951, Assistant master Fettes College, Edin- burgh, 1951-1953. A. C. Morris 119211, B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. Angus C. Scott 119521, B.A., Trinity College, Torontog B.A., Em- manuel College, Cambridge. Music Masters Edmund Cohu, Esq. 119321. J. A. M. Prower 119511, A. Music, McGill Conservatory of Musicg Royal Conservatory of Music, Toronto. Physical Instructors Squadron Leader S. J. Batt, E.D. 119211, Royal Fusiliers, formerly Physical Instructor at the R.M.C., Kingston. D. H. Armstrong, A.F.C., 119381, McGill University. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. J. Tottenham 419371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters J. D. Burns 119431, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. E. C. Cayley 119501, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A. J. R. Dennys 119451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. P. d'E. Hepple 119531, B.A., Trinity College, Dublin: Higher Diploma in Education, Dublin. Assistant master, Aravon School, Wick- low, Ireland, 1949-1953. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119421, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician ........................................................................ R. McDerment, M.D. Bursar ................................ ........................................................ J . W. Taylor Assistant Bursar .... ............... M rs. J. W. Taylor Secretary ............... ............... M rs. M. Mulholland Nurse ............................................ ............ M rs. H. M. Scott, Reg.N. Dietitian .......................................... ............................. M rs. J. F. Willtin Matron 1 Senior School1 ................. ............................... M iss Edith Wilkin Nurse-Matron 1Junior School1 ..... ........ M rs. E. A. Stephenson, Reg.N. Housekeeper 1Junior School1 ...... ............................ M rs. R. W. Howe Feb. Mar. April SCHOOL CALENDAR 18-22 Half Term Break for Senior School. 20 27 28 2 3 5 6 7 13 14 17 20 21 22 26 27 28 31 3 4 7 8 20 22 25 29-30 May June Sept. 1 2 8 15 20 24 26 29 2 6 1 1 12 8 9 Junior School Hockey vs. de la Salle at T.C.S. S.A.C. 1st and Littleside Hockey at T.C.S. Film of Grey Cup Football Game. The Rev. William Bothwell speaks in Chapel. Shrove Tuesday: Annual Pancake Toss. Junior School Hockey vs Ridley at Varsity Stadium, Professor Fackenheim speaks to the Sixth Form. T.C.S. Hockey at U.C.C., 4 p.m. Junior Basketball at U.C.C. U.C.C. Middleside and Littleside Hockey at T.C.S. Hamilton Thistle Club Squash at T.C.S. The Chaplain speaks in Chapel. Gym. Team in Montreal. The Rev. R. S. Tippet V98-'99J speaks in Chapel. Gym. Competitions begin. Little Big Four Squash Tournament at B. and R. Club, Toronto. The Rev. H. Bedford-Jones speaks in Chapel. Boxing Competition begins. Mrs. J. F. Davidson, New York, speaks on "Whither the Free World." Little Big Four Swimming Meet, Hart House, Toronto. The Rev. John Cranston speaks in Chapel. Upper School Test Exams begin. 11 a.m. The Right Rev. F. H. Wilkinson, Coadjutor Bishop of Toronto, conducts the Service of Confirmation, 7.30 p.m. Choral Communion Service, 9.30 a.m. School Play: "The Chiltern Hundreds," 7.30 p.m. Easter Holidays begin. School Dance, 9 p.m. Trinity Term begins, 9 p.m. Trinity Term begins for Junior School. Entrance and Scholarship Examinations. Founder's Day: Eighty-ninth Birthday of the School. Piano recital in Hall. The Rev. Canon W. M. Davison speaks in Chapel. The Choir of St. George's Cathedral, Kingston, sings in Chapel. Annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps, 11 a.m. Old Boys' Reunion. John Ligertwood U43-'45J speaks on the Far East - slides. Grace Church Cricket at T.C.S. Cricket: U.C.C. at T.C.S. Cricket: T.C.S. at S.A.C. Cricket: T.C.S. vs Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club. Annual Memorial Service, 5 p.m. The Rev. Cecil Swanson, D.D., Rector of St. Pau1's Church, Toronto. Athletic Prize Giving, 7.30 p.m. Songs in Hall, 8.30 p.m. Upper School Departmental Examinations begin. Speech Day. Michaelmas Term begins for New Boys. Michaelmas Term begins, 6 p.m. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS A. J. B. Higgins CHead Prefectl, R. W. Johnson, F. B. C. Tice, J. B. W. Cumberland, J. D. Seagram. HOUSE PREFECTS Brent--J. R. S. Ryley, P. W. A. Davison, D. M. Willoughby. Bethune-P. J. P. Burns, A. C. Brewer, M. H. Higgins, H. L. Ross. HOUSE OFFICERS Brent-C. R. Brine, A. D. Donald, C. H. Scott, D. C. Budge, H. D. Molson, D. C. Hayes. Bethune-D. G. F. Marpole, K. F. Newland, R. G. Church, P. H. Roe CHAPEL Head Sacristan-P. W. A. Davison. Crucifers-P. W. A. Davison, J. B. W. Cumberland, J. D. Seagram HOCKEY Captain-R. W. Johnson. Vice-Captain--R. G. Church BASKETBALL Co-Captains-R. A. Walker, H. D. M. Jemmett. GYM Captain-I-I. M. Burns. Vice-Captain-D. M. Leslie SQUASH Captain-A. D. Massey. SWIMMING Captain-K. F. Newland. Vice-Captain-R. K. Ferrie THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-H. L. Ross. Assistant Editors-P. W. A. Davison, J. R. S. Ryley, J. R. Cartwright H. D. Molson. Business Manager-J. B. W. Cumberland. LIBRARIANS D. C. Hayes and D. M. Willoughby iHead Librariansl, B. R. Angus M. K. Bonnycastle, J. M. Colman, D. L. C. Dunlap, J. A. McKee, H. M. Scott, E. H. ten Broek. SCHOOL COUNCIL D. G. F. Marpole, A. A. vanStraubenzee, W. A. K. Jenkins, H. D Molson. R. G. Seagram, P. F. M. Saegert, C. R. Brine, W. J. Noble, J. E. Little. Alternates: P. M. Spicer, J. R. Mills. Trinity College School Record VE. 57. Trinity College School, Port Hope, March, 1954. No. 3. Editor-in-Chief-H. L. Ross News Editor-P. W. A. Davison Features Editor-H. D. Molson Literary Editor-J. R. Cartwright Sports Editor-J. R. S. Ryley Business Manager ........................................................ J. B. W. Cumberland. Assistants ........ K. A. Blake. G. L. Boone, D. C. Budge, T. R. Carsley, R. G. Church, M. R. L. Davies, A. D. Donald, D. A. Drummond, D. L. C. Dunlap, R. K. Ferrie, P. M. Kilburn, B. C. Leech, H. R. A. Montemurro, D. S. Osler, D. M. Price, P. F. M. Saegert, H. M. Scott, P. M. Spicer, E. H. tenBroek, A. A. van-Straubenzee, D. M. Willoughby. Typists-D. C. Hayes lHead Typistl, E. A. Long, I. S. M. Mitchell, J. R. Ruddy, H. M. Scott, R. C. Sherwood, D. R. Smith, A. R. Winnett. Photography ........................................................ B. R. Angus, C. J. Yorath. Group Photographer ..... .................. C adet B. G. Wells. Treasurer ........................ ....... P . R. Bishop, Esq. Managing Editor ...... ............................................ A . H. Humble, Esq. The Record is published tive times a year in the months of October, December, March, June and August. Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. Printed by The Port Credit Weekly, Port Credit, Ont. EDITORIAL There are few in this world who do not carry the respon- sibilities of leadership. Whether at home, at school, or at work, in military, political or religious life, all encounter them sooner or later. Indeed, a man who has never been a leader has never fully matured because he has never had any real responsibility. Leadership, whether political, social or domestic, is essential to everybody. The individual who has natural leadership has great possibilities in future life. T.C.S. provides a valuable train- ing for such a boy and here he can learn by experience where the many pitfalls lie and how to avoid them. Many people have been failures in life because they have not known how to make the best use of their leadership ability. For them there is often no second chance, but at school, errors can be corrected by a few kindly words of advice. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Consequently we are better prepared to face the world with confidence. The basic quality of a good leader is to have the respect of those under him. They may disagree with his ideas and actions or they may dislike him personally. Differences of opinion are not unusual so they are not generally major difficulties. But if they do not respect him they will never accept him. They will be unwilling to work for himg any- thing done will be done grudgingly. A situation such as this is unsatisfactory at best. To inspire respect, a leader must set a good example. Nobody who holds a. position of authority can expect to en- force any disciplinary system when he is one of the offenders against it. He should also keep in close contact with those beneath him in order to get to know them well. Of course this can go too far. "Familiarity breeds contempt," and the leader must remember the dignity of his position by keep- ing a certain aloofness. He must carry his authority quietly but firmly. If he shows himself to be weak he will be treated with contempt, while if he maintains his authority with continual threats and punishments like a petty tyrant he will be bitterly hated. Finally, the quality of leadership in an individual is never static. It varies from day to day for better or worse according to his actions. He must remember that he is always under the eye of his subordinates. Leadership once gained is comparatively easy to retain but once allowed to degenerate its redemption is diiiicult. All those in positions of leadership should periodically ask themselves whether they are carrying out their duties to their fullest ability. There are few that are not in a position to profit by a truthful answer to this question. --H.L.R. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 N s MJ' g I I ftanvl fn nina. l ,IIC I t Wvpnliflllfllll' 'llI!!?I!IllI!! 1IIllI llllillllllllllIllllllllllll J ACOB'S LADDER On the Sunday next before Advent the Chaplain gave the address in chapel. He chose for his subject Jacob's Ladder. He began by saying that the story of Jacob's Ladder has been preserved in at least three languages, namely those of the Hebrews, Christians and Moslems. Many well-known English writers and poets have written extensively on the incident. Canon Lawrence went on to say that Jacob had only a rough stone for a pillow. He found it exceedingly difficult to get to sleep. When he eventually did so he found him- self plagued with dreams KI sleep but my heart wakethl. His vision of the ladder set up to heaven, the angels ascend- ing and descending the ladder and the Voice have become important in our life. When Jacob awakened, his first re- mark was, "How wonderful is this place, this is none other than the gate of Heaven." 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD This ladder is our connection with God. It represents the conflict between good and evil and is symbolized by the Cross. In closing Canon Lawrence pointed out that there is an uphill journey before us and that We must strive with all our might to ascend this ladder and reach our ultimate goal. "THE GAME OF LIFE" On Sunday, November 29, Mr. Alec Edmison gave the address in chapel, basing his subject on "The Game of Life." To begin with he brought to mind the annual Canadian Football classic, the Grey Cup, which had been played only the day before. "This football game," he pointed out, "was an athletic classic unrivalled in its sphere of sport." He said that it was not football about which he had come to T.C.S. to speak, but of a game far greater-the game of Life. At the Grey Cup we were the spectators, in the game of life, we are the participants. In an address to the freshmen by the former Vice-Prin- cipal of Queen's University the speaker asked, "Have you anything to declare?" By these words he meant simply, "What have you for this life? What is your moral and in- tellectual worth? Have you developed good character, skills, and knowledge?" To illustrate the importance of these vital requirements which are so necessary to our success in life, Mr. Edmison proceeded to introduce us to several people who have played in the game of Life. He held before us an autograph book containing some 750 names of acquaintances he had made during his life, and opening it at random, gave us a descrip- tion of some of their lives from their youth to the present. Some were admirable citizens who have accomplished much in our modern world in all phases of life. He gave as one example a friend of his who, while still very young, was determined to become a writer. He began by sending TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 off stories-many of which were rejected-to magazines and newspapers and gradually worked his way higher and higher, through times of trouble and discouragement. Now, because of his determination and ambition, he has developed into one of Canada's greatest literary men. His name is Morley Callaghan. Another success in the game of Life was Dr. Frederick Banting who, from the simple beginnings of a farm boy in Western Ontario, became recognized the world over. His desire to excel in medicine made him a good scholar and, finally led to his renowned discovery. Others were not as successful and, failing to develop their ability for competition in the game of Life, became personal failures. Such was the example given by Mr. Edmi- son, of a boy, popular with most people, who was an excep- tionally good athlete. Unfortunately he decided sport was the most important thing in his life, and did not bother to study. However, when he grew out of his football career, he found life a difficult problem and he has been a complete failure ever since. One incident concerned two friends studying medicine--one was the son of a wealthy business man who wanted him to be a doctor, the other the son of a labourer. The former failed his first year, while the latter kept at it, working his way through college, and is now an excellent doctor. To sum up the moral of these illustrations, Mr. Edmison concluded by quoting from a poem, written in his autograph book by Dr. Banting. It stated that will alone is the most important ingredient of success. "All things give way be- fore it, soon or late." "JOHN THE BAPTIST" On Sunday, December 6, the Reverend C. H. Boulden spoke in the chapel. He chose as his text Matthew 11:7, "And as they departed, Jesus began to say unto the multi- tudes concerning John, 'What went you out into the wilder- ness to see? A reed shaken with the wind ?' " 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. Boulden reminded us that John the Baptist was a very romantic figure of his day. The Jews of his time had never seen a. prophet before, so that when John appeared in his strange garb they were greatly intrigued. John was a very conspicuous prophet, who spoke freely and openly to the people. Some enjoyed the prophet's teachings but others accused him of being possessed with a devil and would have nothing to do with him. Strong-minded John, rather than being a "yes-man" who would bow to the popular will, set his own high moral standard and stuck to it. He was certainly no "reed shaken with the wind." The preacher went on to say that John the Baptist did not indulge in any luxuries and was a strong believer in self-discipline. He was an outstanding figure in the Christian faith. Mr. Boulden then told the story of the children in the market place. They could be divided into two groups with different outlooks on life. Some were laughing and singing while others were playing a game of funeral. We can take a joyful or sad outlook on life. We must listen to the voice of God, for there are none so deaf as those who will not hear. Those who refuse to hear might as well be dumb for all they get out of life. Our visitor concluded by reminding us that those who had listened to the word of John knew true joy when they learned of the coming of Christ and saw and heard Him. He then quoted from a well-known hymn the lines "Christ is the end for Christ was the beginning, Christ the beginning for the end is Christ." "THE THREE WISE MEN" On January 10, the first Sunday of the Lent Term, the Headmaster spoke in chapel. He began by reminding us of the feast of Epiphany and the story of the three Wise Men. He felt that it would be fitting to read from a book, con- cerning this sacred incident. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 The story began with the description of a shepherd's home near Bethlehem. The scene in this house was a pitiful one. The father was ill and dying and the children had not had food for several days. One of the children was named David. He was sitting dreamily in a corner, thinking that if he were wealthy there would be no need for his family to Worry. Suddenly he remembered the Wishing well. He set out for it at once. Frightened by the darkness, he went to look for his brother Eli, who was tending the sheep. He and the rest of the shepherds had gone. There was a stranger guarding them and David found out that he was a soldier named Michael. Michael said that his brothers had gone to a birthday party in Bethlehem. David was attracted to this stranger and told him all about his sick father and the wishing well. Comforted by Michael, David went on to the well alone despite the many robbers who were about. He made his wish and as he looked into the water saw the reflection of gold. Thinking that his wish had been granted, he got up and was confronted by a tall, noble, splendidly dressed stranger whose image he had seen in the waters of the well. Coming down the road was an immense camel train. Two other men approached. They were kings who were "looking for their hearts' desire" and were following a star, but they had lost sight of it. Suddenly they saw it reflected in the water. When they told David that they were going to the birthday party of a king, he said that he would show them the way to Bethlehem. They arrived at the village and eventually found their way to the stable where the star had come to rest. In the manger David saw an infant and his mother surrounded by the shepherds famong them his brothersl and cattle. The three kings went in and presented gifts to the infant king. David, overcome with awe, crept in and gave his sole possession--a shepherd's flute. He then set out for home with his shepherd brothers. However, he lagged behind and returned to the well. Tearful because his wish had not been granted, he began to watch the water. Suddenly he saw a face other than his own reflected in the 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD well. It was Balthasar, one of the three kings. Balthasar gave him a small chest of gold pieces because he had given his shepherd's pipe as a gift to the infant king. Joyfully David returned home. Now he could buy food and medicine for his father and family. As he approached his house the hills seemed to echo with shouts of "Glory to God in the Highest." . "THE RELIGIOUS LIFE" On Sunday, January 24, the Headmaster gave the address to the School and based his topic on the importance of religion in life. He began by telling of a summer trip to Moose Factory on the shores of James Bay, in the company of Archbishop Renison, head boy of the School sixty-one years ago. While going down the Moose River by canoe, Mr. Ketchum wit- nessed an unforgettable sight-an old Indian chief's humble obeisance to the Indians' greatest and most welcome friend, Archbishop Renison. "The Indians," he said, "love church services, and on the following Sunday they flocked in entire families to hear the Archbishop." The Headmaster reminded us of the Archbishop's life of service. As a young missionary, he learned to overcome the hardships of the barren northland in order to devote his life to the service of his fellow men. His greatest interest has always been in others, and as a result he is genuinely loved by all who have come in contact with him. He lives his religion and it keeps him young. Using the generous life of Archbishop Renison as an example, the Headmaster outlined the marks of a religious man and said these might be summarized as a desire to serve others, and an inner confidence and faith in the ultimate goodness of man. All Europe and the West, certainly most of the present free world, were constituted on the basis of the Christian religion. The free spirit of man has been given full play, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 and the development and growth in that part of the world has been greater than ever before. Now technology and science seem to have outstripped our spiritual development, the world is divided between the Christian nations of the West and the militant anti-religious nations of the Soviet blockg hence there is a great gulf between us. It is possible that science may form the first common meeting ground between these two divisions and then there may be a gradual ethical and spiritual development in the World at large. It is our responsibility to see that the West does not sink in a religious sense to the level of the Soviets. How do We practise our religion? We must use it or lose it. We deepen and develop it by services of praise, thanksgiving and prayer, by obeying the laws, the code of ethics, the customs observed by the Christian community, all of which are based on the tenets of the Christian religion, by reading and studying the godly lives, the lives of the Saints and especially the life of Christ, by being of help and service to our fellowmen, perhaps following vocations of service, such as ministers, missionaries, many doctors and social Workers, by prayer and contemplation, the de- votional and sacramental life, and perhaps this latter is the only way really to feel the power of God. Churchill recently said that the "light of Christian ethics remains our most precious guide", but there is, of course, much more in the Christian religion than just a code of ethics. While we are young We should do our best to acquire the habit of thinking about God. Our thoughts develop acts, our acts develop habits and our habits play a large part in developing char- acter. Religion has to do with the really important things of life, the beginnings and endings, birth, death, the mean- ing of life, our duty to God and man. VVhen we are low in spirit it inspires us, when we are lonely it gives us a friend, when we have no confidence it renews our faith, when we are lost it directs us. In times of grief it comforts us, in times of peril it encourages us, in times of darkness it brightens us, in times of adversity it ennobles us. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOJL RECORD The Christian religion shows that man is akin to God and his soul rooted in the Kingdom of God. It is also made clear that the world of things seen depends upon God and is subject to God's rule. For us, there must be no other ultimate object of devotion than God. Our hope is in God, our trust is in God. The Headmaster said he had always liked a quotation from Bishop Berkeley, the 18th century philosopher "What- ever the world thinks, he who hath not much meditated upon God, the human mind, and the summum bonum, may possibly make a thriving earthworm but will certainly make a sorry patriot and a sorry statesman or citizen." Our religious life is the most precious of all our heritageg let us cherish it and nourish it as a jewel of great price, enlarging it and enriching it for ourselves and for those who come after us. THE ARCTIC On Sunday, January 31, the School was privileged to hear an address by the Right Reverend D. B. Marsh, the Bishop of the Arctic. Bishop Marsh commented on the beauty of our chapel and at the same time reminded us of the dedication of another building-that of Solomon's temple at Jerusalem. He told us that at that time the Jews be- lieved that God was their god and theirs only. Thus when they went on journeys out of Palestine they took bags of earth with them so that they could worship on their own soil. But when Solomon built his temple he realized that no building, no country could confine God, and that even heaven was not big enough to do so. It is because we realize that God is universal that the Christian church carries on its missionary work. Such work at home and abroad gives us a chance to be unselfish and to do what we can to help others. It was because other people were unselfish that we have our beautiful memorial chapel. Similarly, the work of the church is supported by the generosity of others. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 Our visitor went on to describe the voyages of the first Anglican missionaries to the Arctic, and continued by saying that he was ashamed that Canada had not supplied a suffi- cient number of clergy who were willing to serve in the north. He was so badly in need of men that he was forced to send to England for them. Yet the north is expanding. Such former outposts as Yellowknife have become prosper- ous towns. The work of the church is also expanding and more men are needed than ever before. In concluding, Bishop Marsh asked us what we were going to do for Canada, that is, the whole of Canada. The church needs men desperately. Are we going to hear the call? The bishop said that he hoped that he would never again be forced to go to England to find men who would be willing to lead a life of service in his diocese. He asked us to remember the Eskimos in our prayers and expressed the hope that some of us would find our vocation in the sacred ministry. Later in the evening the bishop showed some coloured slides of the work of the church in the Arctic which greatly added to the interest of his address in chapel and his talk to some of the School in the assembly hall. Many boys profited greatly from his visit. .-Ll.-1..i.l..... "OUR CHRISTIAN DUTY" On February 7, the fifth Sunday after Epiphany, Canon Lawrence preached the sermon. He took his text from the sixth verse of the third chapter of the Acts of the Apostles, "Silver and gold have I noneg but such as I have I give thee." Peter and John were about to enter the temple when they were stopped by a cripple begging for alms. Peter said that he had no money but took him by the arm and told him to rise up and walk. The cripple, who was supposed to be a hopeless case, did so. The Chaplain went on to point out that this cripple had the outlook that so many people have today. We have become convinced that we cannot do 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD certain things. All we need to do is exercise a little will- power and pull ourselves together and we can do things which we have hitherto thought impossible. St. Luke used this story as an example when he was explaining to Theophilus why the twelve disciples had been able to spread the Christian doctrine so easily. This was not the only example he used. The first martyr, Stephen, gave such as he had-his life. Saul of Tarsus, later known as Paul, when he eventually realized what Stephen had died for, spread the gospel of Christ throughout the world too. Canon Lawrence also pointed out that not only men were spreading Christ's doctrine, but also women. Women like Dorcas, the delicate sisters Tryphena and Tryphosa and the widow who gave the two farthings, were all Christians in the truest sense of the word. They gave all that they had to God. THE TEMPLE ON THE HILL On Sunday, February 14, the Reverend J. A. Coombs addressed the School. He took his text from the forty- eighth psalm, "God is well known in his palaces as a sure refuge." Mr. Coombs compared the position of T.C.S. with that of the Temple at Jerusalem. The Temple was located in the city and thus occupied a position of great prominence in the eyes of the people who came on pilgrimages to it. Our School occupies a similar position. Below us stretches one of Can- ada's main highways. Each year hundreds of thousands of cars go by and their occupants never notice the School on the hill. Yet suppose that one car, its occupants knowing nothing of the Christian religion, stopping in the town, were advised to visit T.C.S. On coming up they would be greatly impressed by the buildings and playing iields, but the sight which would impress them most would be the chapel. They would notice the beauty of this building and the reverence with which we treat it. They would also note TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 the special place accorded the raised table or altar in the chancel. These people would probably ask, "Why do they lay such importance on this chapel and treat it with such rever- ence?" The answer to this is that unless we know God we do not know the first thing about life. If we are to do well in school or in sports we must have instructors or learn from books. Similarly we must go to chapel for praise and worship, so that we may be instructed by God and hear His holy scriptures. Only in this way can we learn from our Creator how to lead a good life. Another question is, "How do we get to know God?" God wants us as members of His family, into which we are born at baptism. We must believe in Him and come to His house. We cannot be good Christians without co-operating with our fellows. Having worshipped in His house and re- ceived the benefit of His sacraments we should use the strength thus given to us in our daily lives. God is con- cerned with us at all times and in all places. We are all playing in the great game of Life. A great and permanent reward awaits us at the end of it. To earn it we must be regular in our worship of God and, believing in Him and hearing His word, we shall get to know Him. "God is well- known in his palaces as a sure refuge." .1--i..1.gTil.11. THE CAROL SERVICE On December 13 the annual carol service was held in the Memorial Chapel. Again it was a great success and this was without a doubt owing to the hard work of the choir under Mr. Cohu, the choirmaster. The service opened with the processional hynm, "Adeste Fideles," which was followed by the beautifully sung "Break Forth, O Beauteous Heavenly Light" by Bach. The order of service after this was as follows: "Joseph and the Angel" and the first lesson, Isaiah 40:1-5. Two carols followed, "If Ye Would Hear" and "Villagers All, This Frosty Tide," in 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD which T. I. A. Allen and E. J. D. Ketchum sang excellent solos. The second reading, Deuteronomy 18:17-19, preceded "O Little Town of Bethlehem," which was sung by the whole congregation, "The Polish Carol" and "Good King Wen- ceslas"-soloists Derry and Molson. After the third lesson, Isaiah 9:2, 6, 7, the choir sang "Whence Is That Goodly Fragrance" and "O Leave Your Sheep," both being excel- lently sung. The fourth lesson was Daniel 1:13,14, 27. It was followed by the singing of the hymn, "Shepherds in the Field Abidingf' and the carols, "Not One Candle in the Stall" and "Whence Come You, Good Shepherd," the last two being sung by the choir alone. The story of the Annunci- ation was told in the fifth lesson, which was St. Luke 1:26-35. The whole congregation sang "The First NoWell," and then heard the choir sing "Masters In This Hall," which was enjoyed by all. The sixth reading told the story of the Na.tivity. The choir then sang its last two numbers, "Ding Dong Merrily on High" and the beautiful "Gloria," "Glory to God in the highest and on earth peace, goodwill toward men." After the offertory hymns, "While Shepherds Watch- ed" and "Christians Awake," the national anthem, the prayers and the blessing, the service ended with the beau- tiful recessional hymn, "Hark! The Herald Angels Sing." Altogether the service was one of the best we can recall and the thanks of the whole School go to Mr. Cohu and the choir for making such a beautiful service possible. Last year's experiment of placing the choir in the gallery was again successful and the effect was most pleasant. CHORAL COMMUNION On Sunday, February 7, a choral communion service was held in the Memorial Chapel. Again the choir worked very hard to make it the success which it was and their work was certainly justified. The service was beautifully sung and was greatly enjoyed. The School is now looking forward to the next one on the Sunday after Confirmation. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD X X-, Z lffx 1 7 X.. f I xg C0 9 15.34 ' 6133--tw , it , if 1- l I V 'if Ev. iii w ' A , ...if 11 W 5 "-We . ,411 f' T., LZ. .. . GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL THE FONT A font made of purbeck marble has been given to the Chapel. It is in the form of an ancient cup, the heavy bowl having two "ears" Miss Betty Muntz, of Dorchester, Eng- land, was the sculptress and she has carved an attractive design depicting animals children are fond of, Canadian leaves and wild flowers. The font proper is on an English oak eight-sided support and can be rolled easily into the Chapel from the Narthex. 9? HK: lk 'lf fl? Dr. F. W. Rolph 1 '97 3981 sent two leather upholstered easy chairs to the School, and a large number of books for the Library. 4? IX: fl? ll? is Mrs. C. S. Maclnnes gave a set of bound numbers of Punch covering the period of the first war. 9? is is SF 'lk Mackenzie Waters sent us a very clear genealogical table of the Royal Family, lettered on a large white card. IK: if Ill: W 8 James Traviss and Philip Wisener sent four squash racquets for use of beginners. PX: Ill IK: 11 Ili Peter Stokes V39-'46l gave a team sweater and an illustrated book on Edinburgh. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TALKS ON CAREERS Since the last issue of the Record was published, the School has been privileged to hear two distinguished visitors give talks on careers. On November 24, Brigadier D. R. Agnew, Commandant of the Royal Military College, Kings- ton, gave a talk on careers in the services. This was illus- trated with a very good film on life at R.M.C. Brigadier Agnew pointed out the advantages of studying at the serv- ices colleges, reminding us that the life of discipline there, combined with excellent studying facilities, moulded good characters in addition to giving a good education. He told us of the openings available in the permanent forces and pointed out that even if a graduate did not remain in the services he could always find a position in the field of en- gineering. After a short question period, in which the matter of entrance requirements and other similar subjects were brought up, this interesting talk came to a close. This term the School heard another interesting talk by Dr. Ramsay Derry, Chief Geologist for Ventures Ltd., who spoke on the possibility of careers in the field of geology. Many boys attended this lecture, which was illustrated by slides taken by Dr. Derry himself. He spoke of the various fields of geology and used slides taken of mining operations all over the world to illustrate them. The talk was followed by a short question period which proved to be of additional interest. Altogether many boys benefited greatly from Dr. Derry's visit. Early in the Term Lt.-Commander Peter Ross, R.C.N., visited us and showed exceptionally good films of naval life. Lt.-Commander Ross told us of life in the Navy, enlivening his talk with amazing anecdotes and witty responses. He said that the Navy offered many interesting careers to young men. We were much impressed by his lecture. .l.i.1..1i1.l-1. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 THE PRO-MUSICA TRIO The School was again privileged to hear another con- cert by the Pro-Musica Trio under the direction of Mr. Boris Hambourg. This time the trio was accompanied on the piano by Mr. Prower. The program consisted of classical and light classical and was attended by many of the boys and a number of people from Port Hope. Everyone who attended enjoyed the concert very much and the School is looking forward to their next visit. Programme 1. String Trio "Unfinished" in one movement Schubert 2. Duo Cviolin and violal Mozart 3. Trio fpiano, violin and 'cellol Bridge 1. Valse Russe arr. 2. Hornpipe 4. Three Folk Songs arranged for String Trio Leo Smith 1. Drink to me only with thine eyes 2. The Complainte of Roi Renaud 3. Cherry Ripe 5. 'Cello 1. Be thou with me Bach-Jan Hambourg 2. The Swan Saint-Saens 3. Papillon Popper 6. Quartet in G minor Cpiano, violin, viola, 'cellol Mozart CFirst movement onlyl -. .- DEBATES The Senior Debating Club has so far had three inter- School debates in addition to its regular Friday night meet- ings. The nrst was at Ridley, where the School team opposed the resolution that a person should be convicted of a crime if nine of the twelve jurors were in agreement. The second was held at T.C.S. against a team from U.T.S. The resolution Was: "Resolved that anti-communism is militating against the best interests of the United States." The visitors were the government The School lost both of these debates. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The tide turned, however, when a T.C.S. team went to S.A.C. As the government we won a resolution which called for compulsory military service in Canada. Altogether these debates have proved to be of interest and fun to all and we are looking forward to more. The Junior Debating Club has also been active and has had some good intra-mural debates. THE CHRISTMAS ENTERTAINMENT The Christmas entertainment was again a great success. It consisted of two Senior School productions and a panto- mime in which the whole Junior School took part. First on the program was the French play, which was produced by Mr. Bishop. Entitled "L'Avocat Patelinf' it is the story of a crooked lawyer who steals some cloth and escapes im- prisonment, only to be foiled by a simple shepherd whom he has successfully defended in court against the man from whom he stole the cloth. In the leading roles were Langlois and ten Broek, assisted by Molson, Kilburn, Maclnnes, Carsley, Brine and Davison. H. L. Ross was the prompter. Altogether. it was a great success and the cast gave a repeat performance in the Port Hope High School in the first half of the Lent term. The Dramatic Society production was entitled "The Inn of Return." It, too, was a great success. It is the story of a group of people who, on returning to an inn on the anni- versary of an unsolved murder, bring the murderer to light and cause justice to be done. The cast consisted of Saegert, Spivak, Montemurro, Meighen, Hyde, Audain, Ham and Davison. Sutton was the prompter. Mr. Shepherd deserves much credit for his excellent direction. MOVIES ' The School has seen several good movies in the assembly hall. Among them have been "Tight Little Island" and "I See a Dark Stranger." There have also been three good French films--"La Vie en Rose," "La Belle et a B6-:te", and "'Q Q-EY THE FRENCH CLUB PLAY: "L'AVOCAT PATELINU Photo by Tench ,Ll TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 a documentary on Paris. The School has also had some educational films for geography and science classes. Mr. Prower is in charge of this phase of School entertainment and instruction. -... li....iii. THE PANCAKE TOSS Following our forty-year-old custom which resulted from our affiliation with Westminster School, London, the scramble for a putty pancake took place in the Gym after lunch on Shrove Tuesday. This year the representatives of thirteen groups of the School took part in this battle of limbs, clothes, and iiying putty. At one forty-five M.r. Batt tossed the pancake and for three and a half minutes the spectators watched a pile of squirming arms and legs such as has never been witnessed by even the most avid wrest- ling fan. When the whistle blew, Martin emerged victorious for 5B and for his three-quarters of a pound of putty was presented with five dollars by Mrs. Ketchum. Those who took part were: Prefects, Tice, House Prefects, Brewer, House Officers, Newland i, 6A, Defoe, 6B, Christie ig 5A, Saegert, 5B, Martin, 4X, Scarfe, Campbell, 4B1, Caryer, 4B2, Nantong 3A, Saunders, and 3B, Hewson. SPECIAL DINNERS IN HALL Towards the end of the Michaelmas Term special din- ners were held, the first of which was that for the members of the choir. It was very pleasant indeed and was thoroughly enjoyed by all. The only misfortune was that Mr. Cohu was not able to be present. After the dinner, which was in appreciation of the excellent work of the choir, a short sing- song was held and the choir sang a couple of numbers for the guests among whom were Mr. and Mrs. Ketchum and Miss Wilkin, the choir mother. On December 4, the annual football dinner was held. In the absence of the Headmaster through illness, Mr. Lewis 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD presided. As usual, the captains and vice-captains of the other football teams, and of Bigside soccer, as well as coaches and other members of the School attended. For the first time, the whole Junior School team, which was un- defeated in all its games, attended the dinner. The guest speaker of the evening was Mr. Jim Vipond, sports editor of the Globe and Mail. He gave a most interesting talk on professionalism in sport and on how a newspaper is run. Mr. Hodgetts then commented on the team and the football season. This was followed by a short speech by Tony Hig- gins, the captain of Bigside, who presented a gift to Mr. Hodgetts on behalf of the team. Among the guests were Mr. I. H. Cumberland, Mr. C. F. W. Burns and Mr. Loosemore who spoke briefly and, on the suggestion of Mr. Lewis, presented apples to Higgins, Campbell and Brewer as tem- porary substitutes for the Most Valuable Player award, the Kicking and Catching Cup and the award for the Most Valuable Player on Bigside soccer. After the toasts had been proposed there was a short sing-song and the dinner broke up. On the night of the Christmas entertainment the annual Christmas dinner was held in the hall. It began with the singing of some carols by the choir, and this was enjoyed by all. It was followed by a trumpet fanfare by Massey and the reading of the proclamation by Higgins. After the second fanfare the yule log, the Boar's head, and the plum pudding were brought in and Burns ii, as the jester, in- dulged in the tranditional antics. Everyone then settled down to a delicious turkey dinner, after which thanks were expressed to Mrs. Wilkin and her staff. LECTURES ON PHILOSOPHY Professor E. L. Fackenheim of the University of To- ronto has been giving a course of lectures to the Sixth Form on the subjects, Truth, Goodness, Beauty and Faith. He has stimulated much interest in boys and staff and the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 question periods after the lectures have been filled with keen discussion. NEXV SCHOLARSHIPS AND BURSARIES New scholarships andfor bursaries are being offered this year, to be known as Old Boys' Scholarships or Bursaries. The income from two-thirds of the Sustaining Fund already received in cash is to be used for this purpose. The thought is that in some year no candidate might qualify on a scholar- ship basis and the award could then be given as bursaries to thoroughly deserving boys. The amount of income to be used for this purpose should be in the neighbourhood of eight hundred dollars a year. The Memorial Scholarships have been doubled in value and will now be of the value of one thousand dollars a year, two to be available every year. . ...il -.11 THE COMMON ROOM The Masters' Common Room has been moved upstairs to the rooms formerly occupied by the Library. This will give the masters much more space. The big room is to be used primarily as a sitting room. Books and papers will be kept in the hall, and the old stack-room will serve the dual purpose of kitchenette and advisers' room. Through the generous donation of Mrs. Hogarth, the whole Common Room is to be redecorated during the coming summer. THE SCHOOL PLAY This year's production of the Dramatic Society is to be "The Chiltern Hundreds," the very successful comedy Iwhich was later made into a filml about the British General Election of 1945. The cast includes Molson, Cum- berland and Davison who were in last year's production, and they will be joined by tive new members of the Society, 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Audain, Saegert, ten Broek, Meighen and Spivak. The play will be presented at the School on Wednesday evening, April 7. SCHOLARSHIPS In twenty years T.C.S. boys have won one hundred and forty-two University Scholarships, an average of seven a year. With our limited numbers, hardly more than thirty boys ever enter universities in one year. The latest winners of scholarships are John Bonny- castle C48-'53l who has been awarded the Rev. F. A. Bethune Scholarship at Trinity College, Toronto, and P. G. C. Ketchum V40-'51J who has been awarded the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave Scholarship at Trinity College, Toronto. HOSPITAL FURNISHINGS During recent weeks the Ladies' Guild of Toronto have had all the furniture in the Hospital sun room recovered and new curtains put in all the wards. The material is of different designs and brightly coloured, giving the rooms a very gay appearance. The School is most grateful to the Guild, and particularly to the ladies in charge of this under- taking. THE MEMORIAL VVINDOVV The new Memorial Window has recently arrived from England and should be installed in the Sanctuary of the Chapel before the end of term. It is being given by G. B. Strathy, Q.C., as a memorial to all Old Boys who gave their lives in war, and it was made by James Powell 81 Sons in Harrow, England. Sir Giles Gilbert Scott took an interest in the window, and the same firm made windows for Liver- pool Cathedral of which he is the architect. The glass should be some of the very best in Canada: it has been fashioned TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 to resemble the beautiful glass in mediaeval cathedrals such as Chartres and Bourges. It is expected that the Service of Dedication will be held after Easter, perhaps on April 25. .1..-...-11.1- -. TRINITY CAMP At long last we are definitely planning to run the Pat Moss camp for a month this summer to give under-privileged lads an opportunity of a country holiday. The boys in the School are laying plans to raise the necessary funds for its operation and we expect to give as many as 16 or 20 lads from Toronto and perhaps other centres a very good holi- day. 'This will be the first time that T.C.S. has run such a camp and it may be the first such school undertaking in Canada. A master and one or two senior boys will be in charge of it. CONFERENCE ON UNIVERSITY ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS On January 4 and 5 a Conference was held at the School to discuss matters concerning the selection of University students. It was the annual meeting of the Canadian Head- masters' Association, of which the T.C.S. Head was Presi- dent, and he acted as Chairman of the various Sessions. Among the visitors were the President of the University of Toronto, the Principal of Queen's University, the Reg- istrar of McGill, the Dean of Arts of the University of Toronto, the Registrar of the Ontario Department of Educa- tion, the President of the Educational Testing Service, Princeton, N.J., the Director of the College Board Associa- tion, New York, the Dean of Admissions of Harvard, the Director of the Independent Schools Association of the United States, the President of the American Headmasters' Association, the Headmaster of the Roxbury Latin School, Boston, the Warden of Hart House, Toronto, the Head- 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD masters of nearly all the Independent Schools in Canada and a number of other visitors including a representative of the Ontario Secondary Schools. A former Secretary and Deputy Minister of the Board of Education in England also attended A verbatim report of the discussions was made and it will shortly be printed and privately circulated. The meetings drew attention to the need for a recon- sideration of the whole problem of university admission and the members were much interested in the details of the American College Board plan, as related by the distinguished visitors from the United States. Principal Mackintosh spoke on "The Demands of Universities on Schools," President Smith on "The Disparity in University Admission Require- ments in Canada", and Mr. Kenneth Lindsay of London on the importance of the Teacher. Some thirty-five educational leaders took part in the two-day discussions, seventy-five were present for the final dinner including members of the Boards of Governors of the various schools and all the members of the T.C.S. staif. At the dinner Dr. Smith, Dr. Francis Parkman of Boston, and Mr. Kenneth Lindsay of London were the speakers. Many favorable reports of the meeting appeared in Canadian newspapers. ..L1 f N 'Drk K"Ns. 'X W 5 gag, A ls - . . r-xi!! gil? 63 0 i f fl ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 gn ini? Ah ,Q 4 'f ,gf Q' il, Q . x Q? 'vu J I?-'fi B 5 "il: nz. R' s - ,, ,,, a f' ' -X-:see --.2 . og gf' ., Q t ' , , X-'25, '-. 5 I f. EV x." :IIQD - 433'-fi 'C-:iw N" Q' Jil I N x '1 f . 'O ' sa L .lass Qu Q 1 .-f- X Sl ,w . fu' Scene One: Before the Holidays Examinations were drawing near and JERRY was diligently learning the art of sewing without a thimbleg ADAM had given up the sweet strains of his uke. With the cold weather, MITCH'S toes were warmed by a somewhat ragged pair of socks, and SAVAGE'S love-affair was just beginning to COOK. While this went on, those bold knights Sir IKE and Sir BUCK-EYE displayed fine chivalry in a de-odor-ons duel. This threat, however, did not keep MEL- LOW MOLE and his merry harmonizers from brightening those anxious hearts with Christmas cheer, after the curfew time. Scene Two: During the Holidays The scene changed and brighter times arrived instantly. For PEULES and HAROLD-THE-BUS-DRIVER this was the opening of the MOOSE-hunting season. CHRIS'S wild- eastern square dance provided PETE and HERM with some dressy entertainment. Something serious seemed to be bothering HOARY, though even the psychiatrist couldn't help him. That tall, slim Mexican, VAN EYE, got acquaint- ed with some Torontonian senorita, but adios-time came 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD too soon. Old TONE boomed in his glory from the chan- deliers olf Chanteclair while JEFF slumbered peacefully in his emergency ward. FROG, AMBUSH, ED and PATUI found the Latin Quarter a lively little night spot while CUMBY and BAGGY got themselves attached to a friend. Caps off to FRED for making the train after his stop in Buffalo! But violent delights have violent ends and the river of time rushes on. Scene Tlu'ee: After the Holidays JEFF and DONI lie at night listening with longing ears to the merry-making next door, while the sweet aroma of incense drifts down from BLUSTER'S room. TENCHY saturates his pillow with perfume from the Orient and it seems that HEY THERE is having a hot time in study. Apart from STAN being robbed of his precious sustenance, the RABBIT'S falling prey to MORG'S traps, and BROOK being brutally assaulted, most people are living comfortably. It wasn't detective BEDFORD-J who nabbed the midnight feasters--elementary my dear SHEEP-DOG. A serious in- fringement on the rules was made when BLAKES and PROC managed to dishevel the boudoir of some unexpecting bottom-flatter. While PHIL, GEORGE and HARRY returned with gay hearts tdue to the Havergal dancej, the train was pervaded with the strains of BE-BOP-WHISKERS and his uke. HAGOOD'S merry musical companions let down their hair for many overjoyed jazz-fiends. LACOE got completely blind-folded that night, thanks to BARRY Cany- one got a date ?J SAXY seems to find NORANDA BILL a good target: he's even got CHRIS playing chess Cwhat's next?l. PEARS almost made the hit-parade with his "Perry-Peenolina". We hear that BEV, GARBAGE-CAN and DIRTY BILL finally got their wires uncrossed. MIKE and MARGOT are mighty moderate these days. They've got a tongue instead of a twig of mistletoe. Adios, Muchachos! l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Housfe Notcfe BRENT HOUSE NOTES "TRIAL AND TERROR" The other day a Brentite suggested that the Root-of- Minus-One Club be called the Young Communist Association. Before long word reached the Port Hope Police ForceC?l and they sent several men down to investigate. As a result of this action, a lot more crime and corruption was un- earthed and several arrests were made. Along top flat, they found Phil Proctor had been using tape recorder as a means of blackmail. The Ape was taken in for being the leader of the group who had been fixing the Sunday evening prize fights, While everyone in top dorm was arrested when a few sticky fingerprints were found on Stan's tuck box. On the next iioor, the police learned that Ike had been embezzling the Rooter's funds and had been feeding the members with kafeltafish and mutsah ball sandwiches. Nothing was pinned on shady Lake but Bev Leach and Druh Osler were called up for sabotage after being late for almost every class and meal during the week. Bookie Bullet was taken in on the "402". Pierre was shipped to the hospital after an attempt at suicide-Watching a snowball fight through a glass window! But it was among the Prefects that the corruption was the heaviest. Donald was called up for accepting a bribe and not capitalizing when he should have been in the U.C.C. game, and the police decided after seeing La Bete's inimitable style on the ice the other day, that he was the famous "S1asher". Decade Doug was put away for evading the draft, while Brigadier and Baggy were both taken in for their actions on the Princeton tripg the former for disturb- 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ing the peace on the way down and the latter for breach of promise in New York. Elsewhere in the School, Mac was rushed off to court on a charge of spying at the Branksome dance. Lord Tif- fany was taken in for promoting crime and corruption in his living quarters and "Lionel Bop" was forced to admit that he did not have a license for spear-fishing When he bagged his ten-foot shark, Dunbar was accused of attempted hand slaughter of Dave Cape. After all these arrests, only one person was suspected of being a Communist. This bottom Flat Bolshevist was taken off and liquidated. Au revoir! i BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES Come, all you little black boys, watch your cues and figures. Saint Peter's opening dem big Golden Gates. He's ready with de list o' applicants. Hey there! wait a minute, those little top-dorm angels seem to be trying to keep out Massa Dunning. The more he bangs on the gate the more Noranda, Hammy and Jerry bang back. He finally breaks in, but poor little Rayson gets clubbed. Look a'here Suh! we just don't have that sort thing 'round here. Out you get! Now that that is over let's take a look at Drummond, Scott, Eaton and Ross. What do you think o' them, Saint Peter? Been raisin' too much rumpus, eh! Looks like I'll have to tell them where to go. If they're lucky they can get a ride with Sammy Sams. He's going that Way, Where else? Or, while they're at it they jus' might as well pick up Cheeko Jenkins. There ain't no place for a boy who goes creeping 'bout in de wee hours o' de mo'ning. Saint Pete, I just don't know what to do 'bout Jemmett. He had such a good time at dat Haveragal dance we couldn't drag him away. Speaking o' de Have a gal dance I hear there was a change o' plans. Len and Tom had a good time anyway but they got lost on the way back. You know, Pete, these females cause more trouble 'round here. We had to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 send Mitch down' 'cause he was jealous o' dat lucky fella DiMaggio. Poor ol' Spice, that extension of the smoking privileges to the Wild and Woolley Woods really hit him hardg he just wasn't in condition to get up here. Hold everything, Pete! We've got to have a moment's devotion. Bluett wants to lead the angel's choir, Fred Thrice is going to preach the sermon and Perilous Paul will read the lesson. Last on de list now, we've got Mouse Massey, Kim Kertland and Jack Christie: seems they take extreme delight in bitin' a few hunks out o' lil' Tim. Three guesses Where they can go? Wake up, Peter, it's time to close. Oh deah! looks like we've done and got ourselves another customer. No, it's no human being, it couldn't be. Look at that hair-do. Why, this thing looks more like a dog, might even be a "Beagle" How many times do I have to tell these animals de'er in de wrong place. Land's sake, what a job I has got! .iil.i..1-.L11-4 +11-.-f ., r -,.f.1: .-2.1 1 - at 4' f W9 ' Q I rl Illini? 2 ul :i w 1 rf: ei 1 v iz? xm l, f nal' 'I' Q ' Q I j,.f:'v'f " - i "Si:-"1 .f ,..' ---- f i aww -. Q' " , f' 1:23 f 'g'x1 ., 1 5,3 35 ff if if ' ' 1 -. , . , 5, , . A fa gr. ff f fi ' -'uv' f?Qi.T-5 ' I ? 'ri 9 131' if L ' , :A I "ff n- , .- , ' ,u I. yi I .' :lg .1 . My . it ll we gg ri s,,,, f. L H 'gf 5. C " "ii ,Ni peg 1 W1 1 ""',j JW V X -?.:iitl5Ff1i'lNf "" it lg .. . my t- f f.,F5,igfQ kgf, ,O g XI as A six iff'-Xg,fv,'q ,-,fri 45 ui.ffxQNb,,.f, 'TWH A Uv. ,YW XV- i , '. g 'X A: LN, .V " V 1' -ifvgji. WRX Xkp 1 x NXQXMX 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .feaiu fs Am ' IT HAPPENED IN MARCH 2 Years Ago: Pete Phippen won the Eastern Canada Canadian Junior Gym Championship. Ernie Howard de- feated Foster to win the Invitation Squash Tournament. Cha.s. Taylor C46-'49J and Ron Watts U43-'48l both won Rhodes Scholarships for Quebec and Ontario respectively. Phillips won the Pan-cake Toss. 5 Years Ago: The debating society resolved: That comic books are harmful to teen-agers. Charles Taylor was chosen to represent Canadian Secondary School boys at Interna- tional Forum in England. It was announced that Mr. George McCullagh had made a gift of 3100.000 to the School, to be put to the purpose of building a new rink. 10 Years Ago: T.C.S. Hockey team won Eastern On- tario Hockey Championship tJuvenile "B"J. Mr. Hodgetts got a double hat-trick in the Masters vs. Seniors hockey game. Ernie Howard was judged to be the best player in the Little Big Four Squash Tourney. 20 Years Ago: The annual Oxford Cup cross-country race was won by Brent House, for the sixth successive year. The library received 120 books from Sir William Os1er's library. Fleming won the Junior Dominion High Bar Cham- pionship. Mirrors and cupboards were installed in all the rooms in the School. 30 Years Ago: In June. 1924, the Junior School was completed and ready for enrolment. Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum, an Old Boy and member of the Varisity Rugby team, was THE DRAMATIC SOCIETY PLAY: "THE INN OF RETURN" Photo by Tench THE HOCKEY TEAM RELAXES P11010 by Kell THE SCHOOL SEEN FROM THE AIR TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 appointed to the staif of the Junior School. Weekly golf trips to Cobourg were organized in the Spring term. 40 Years Ago: The heaviest man on the Bigside foot- ball team weighed 235 pounds and the second heaviest weighed 170 pounds. A covered hockey rink was built. I-'. 1 X UNIHIHUIIUHS ian. 1: .' .I:.AJ j ,f in K . . 1,1 'x ' 5' , 'T WL A gqsffg oo,. Ill? ul 'I PM Jil. 'I ' xl If Q Luv- " I 'lflllf'-QL 'f I f f Zi f lr I L, I x ,W 1 r If ivffrg u on, 2... "' -4.5. -li jf-' -f .Liv THE ETERNAL TRIANGLE In an agony of rage and despair, ignoring the thunder- ing sky and driving rain that reflected his own emotions, Henry fled from the house. He had been rejected! Vicky had tossed him aside with a few devastating words, treating him like someone who has outlived his usefulness. And in favour of that good-for-nothing Johann who could not do anything except play the piano! All his hopes for happiness dashed in the space of a few minutes! Henry walked along in a daze, his mind still unable to grasp the extent of his misfortune. He knew that Vicky had liked that miserable little pianist, but he had never realized until tonight that she was in love with him. What could Johann give her that he couldn't? He had a well- established business, enough money to give her everything she needed, many friends in the right circles. Yet what did Johann have? A poor immigrant just a few short years ago, he was now scraping a precarious living from his piano. How could he ever expect to make enough money to make 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Vicky's life happy? Henry remembered the day that they had met him, and he cursed it bitterly. The storm was continuing in full force and Henry was thoroughly drenched, but his mind was too occupied to give it any consideration. What malignant fate had caused Johann to cross Vicky's path? If only Johann were gone, Vicky might yet return to him. As this thought passed through his mind a look of grim determination appeared on his face, and his footsteps became more decisive as he directed them towards his home. When he reached his destination, without even stopping to remove his overcoat, he went upstairs. Going to the cup- board where he kept his old army uniform, he took a re- volver out from a small box. Having cleaned and oiled it he placed some bullets in the chamber, slipped it into his pocket and once more went outside. The storm had died down meanwhile and the rain had almost stopped. He was much calmer now and he walked slowly and pensively. His mind occupied with its one deadly purpose, Henry did not mind the long Walk to Johann's apartment. It seemed a pity to cut off Johann's life just when he was beginning to receive some recognition of his talent, but . . . He felt the anger boil up in him again as he thought of Johann and he quickened his steps toward his apartment. When he arrived there, he found on the register that Johann's room was on the third floor. He went up the stairs and walked to the door at the end of the hall on which was a small card bearing the inscription, "Johann Hurst". Henry rang but there was no answer. He tried the door and to his surprise he found that it was unlocked. "Even better," he thought, "it will be more comfortable waiting in here than outside." After a quick look through the rooms he satisfied himself that there was nobody there, and he settled down in an armchair in the living-room. He noticed the small piano in the corner and around it scattered sheets of music, some of it printed, some in Johann's own hand-writing. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 Henry again began to become restless and nervous and in the hope of calming his nerves, he turned on the radio. The lirst station that he turned to was just starting some music. He sat back and listened. The music was different from any he had heard before and it gradually caught hold of his imagination. There was something weird and different about this piano solo: it struck a responsive chord in the very depths of his soul. It excited all his senses in a way that he had never felt before. It seemed to him to be the most beautiful thing he had ever heard. If there was still such beauty on earth, why should he bring unhappiness into it by violating one of God's laws? He would only ruin Vicky's happiness forever by the crime he was about to commit. The music held him in its sway completely and seemed to cry out against the enormity of the evil he was contemplating. Was it love when he attempted to destroy the person she valued most? The music seemed to have purged the selfishness out of him, and had left something far nobler behind. As the music neared its climax, remorse filled his whole being. Unable to control his emotions any longer, he let the gim slip from his hand. Seized by a fit of choking sobs, he fled wildly from the room . . . The voice of the announcer could be heard: "The selec- tion you have just heard was played and composed by the talented young musician, Johann Hurst." -H. L. Ross, 6A. i1 il---1- THE EAGLE'S NEST High above the reach of man And difficult to find, ' Is built the lofty eagle's nest, A challenge to mankind. It's snug upon a jutting crag Where nought at all can roam, Save those who dwell upon this perch, And call the nest their home. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Can this be conquered by the world And fall before its sin, Or does it symbolize a force That man has yet to win? Perhaps the nest will ever stay Remaining out of sight, Until the day that man can boast He's won eternal right. John Cumberland, VIA. 1- A FRIEND INDEED If one is an avid fisherman it is almost certain that one's most exciting moment will occur while in pursuit of that demanding yet pleasing pastime. Whether a purist of the most exacting degree or one who delights in all phases of the art, the angler invariably has a tale to tell, or a secret to keep, which to him is irreplaceable. Perhaps surprising to the non-angler is the fact that this moment does not usually concern the "one that got away" or the fish which rests, stuffed, above the mantel. True, the tackle-buster does provide a lot of animated conversation when the in- escapable argument on "who got the biggest" arises, but there is necessary another most important ingredient: the angler's surroundings. The true fisherman does not always think in inches and pounds but rather in water and trees and what he gains from them and nature's other gifts. A fifteen inch speckle in good country can mean a good deal more than a three pounder in crowded and otherwise un- pleasant territory. My most thrilling experience in angling took me un- awares on a stretch of river which I loved, and indeed, liked to think belonged to me in a way. It was a beautiful part of an otherwise commonplace trout stream and a part which had, I believe, been born with me. The water was deep and swift, in some places shallowing out into breathless pools TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 and in others, breaking white over dark, hard rock. The banks were, for the most part, high and of earth and rock, although sufficiently low in many places to allow casting. The inevitable bushes were there, however, although not as dangerously situated as they might have been. I have had more relaxing and interesting hours of fishing on that piece of water than on any other and I think I can say QI do any- wayl, that I know it better than does anyone elseg for I have studied it thoroughly. In the endless hours of early summer, when I fish alone, I can observe its eddies, its com- plex bottom, and, of course, the fish which inhabit it. These are not very big, but this makes me happy rather than sad, for I try to convince myself that few fisherman come to a stream which harbours no monsters. There is one pool especially, to which I owe my best hours. It is quite still except for the head which is white water. One bank is in- accessible because of the dense overhanging growth, but the other, a sunken part of the ridge, offers excellent opportu- nities for throwing a fly. In this particular year, having just left a listless city at the height of summer, I was thrown into utter dejection at what met me. There had been no rain for three Weeks and the flow was pitifully weak. Nothing was the same and appeared as if it never would be. Rain was all that was needed and after four long and uneventful days it came, in the form of an endless thunder-storm. It transformed the river into something which I had never imagined possible. My quiet stretch was now a raging torrent which wrenched rocks from the banks and turned the clear and sparkling water into a brown and ugly demon. As far as I was con- cerned it was the death of a river and, indeed, even now, ten years later, it seems different because of that flood. I was forced to wait three days until the water could be fished. On arriving at my favourite pool I realised that a huge task lay ahead of me. I had to re-acquaint myself with a brother who had undergone plastic surgery. This job was not easy and hardly pleasant. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I could get nothing from it. The fish, completely satis- fied with the limitless amount of food now available, showed no interest in my puny home-made offerings. In all, the stranger treated me terribly. My last day but two could be termed the reunion. Over- night the river had quieted and become at least a shade of its old self. The water was still of a brownish colour, a vivid contrast to its former sparkling days, but it ran with some of its old assurance. On my arrival I was rewarded with the sight of steadily rising fish, a sign which sent my spirits soaring. Without bothering to note the natural flies, I set about covering the pool with methodical precision. My method, as usual, was to start at the tail and work up to the rougher water at the head. The favourite lies were con- scientiously explored but with no success, and I again began to despair of ever knowing the water. Then, beginning to regain my sense, I inspected the naturals which the fish were so heartily feeding on. After some careful deliberation an Iron Blue went onto my dropper and the whole process started over again. Cast after cast went unnoticed until, angrily, I dropped my artificial under the far bank and began a sloppy retrieve. I have never been able to see up to this day why be grabbed that cast. The drag, although in dark water, was enough to scare the boldest trout. He took in mid-stream and immediately dived. It was then that I ex- perienced a surge of happiness and relief. He was not huge, but big enough to warrant a considerable amount of caution. I decided to take no chances and played him straight from the rod, letting him go when he wanted to and hastily re- covering when he headed for me. Within five minutes he was mine, a fat and beautiful fish. Then, before my action could be regretted, I gently released him and watched him head for the distant bottom. Never in my life had I been more content and yet excited, for I knew in that second that the river and I were re-united and would spend many happy days together again. -P. M. Kilburn, VA. 1 W' I 'i v 1 1 .Y . 1 i Y ,Q 'r ll r P r I I 1 I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 THE MAGIC TONGUE To a man whose imagination has the coveted quality of seeing the more common things through golden glasses, as it were, the language of words would represent a vast fortune, which the humble and proud may possess. In his mind, the more words a man discovers, the wealthier he becomes. The fortune of words is an inexhaustible fortune, and although he may accumulate many words, no man could ever have possession of them all. However, no man aspires to possess all the riches the world can offer, but only an amount to suit his needs, this is the same with words. Apart from the mere adding of words to one's vocabulary, great interest and long hours of amusement may be derived from merely studying the origins and the histories of words. Every word has at sometime been coined, and each one has its own history, corruption, and derivation. There are hundreds of examples which I could give, but I have only room for a few. Take the word, "abracadabra" for an interesting example. This word is an ancient charm, said to have been derived from the Hebrew words, al Cmeaning fatheri and ben imeaning soni and some other small words, and used as a powerful antidote for such minor ailments as toothache, stomach-ache, rheum- atism and so on. The word was written on parchment and then suspended from the neck. The Word bonfire comes from the Old English rite of burning, annually, a heap of bones, collected after the slaying of domestic animals, originally called a bone-Hre. Our nick-name for taxi, the cab, was derived from the name of the early one-horsed vehicle, called a cabriolet. The name of the common garden-weed, the dan- delion, was derived from the French, "dent de lion," mean- ing lion's teeth because of its tooth-like edges. The common word "tinsel" came from the French "etincelle" meaning anything that sparkled or glittered. Many words have also been, through the centuries, tangled and turned, keeping the original form, but bearing little resemblence to their original meaning. A good example of this is the two nick- -x 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD names Tory and Whig, which were given to the two English political parties, by one another in party hatred and scorn, the Whig being a sour Scottish Covenanter, and the Tory an Irish bog-trotting freebooterg while in time these nick- names so lost all that was offensive in them, that they were adopted by the very parties themselves. There are many words also, which themselves tell us a great deal about where they originated and grew up. They have not, however, been derived from any special language, but have been corrupted from the names of countries and places. Some of these are "Rhubarb," a corruption of Rhu Barbum, the root from the savage banks of the Volga river- "parchment" from Perganum-"gauze" from Gaza---"cur- rants from Corinth-"Indigo" from India-"jet" from the river Ganges, where this black stone is found. "Grape" from Cyprus-"magnet" from magnesium--"the bayonet," which tells us it was iirst made in Bayonne-"the pheasant" reached us from the banks of Phasis-"Ermine" is from the Armenian rat - "the spaniel" comes from Spain - "the peach" declares itself a Persian fruit. This can go on in- definitely because there are literally thousands more com- mon Words which spell their origin for us. A lot of words have poetry within them, and when pronounced give a soft rolling sensation to one's tongue. Such words are, murmur and babble and whisperg rattle and roar and hissg sing-song and lullaby. Needless to say, the language of words is an inexhaustible fund of instru- ments by which we gain understanding, knowledge and entertainment. -D. L. C. Dunlap, IVA. i A . vu. c ,- Iliff? Wt si 'S .4 A ..-.mv-WM... Q IU- SCHOOL SCENES QQ, vyi' ws?-ww A. 1 A? pa 1 5 lg, ,, P-S I in- Q? A A Q if 55.3 f' .f gf '1 wh Q '- R x - ' 1 1. - ff- ,vw .. f M 1 . ', ' , ' di 1. . K ffgi A ,. . . 5 ' Q. , 1 J. .x A 'N 1 li' -' ' , i x f . , g., P D -J sg 33, - Jr I, A . 'ff' - .lf y ,,. , ,,, ,ff A IF' K ,4 I, --'gg ,,' w, Q' 1 S ' 1 V , fm- Q. . ff! i A- , , , . , .,. . -x , A ,.,, NI . , .. 5 -gg .. N fy, 3 'fw -ff ' ' E -'M I 3.1 , 1. :Q Q-, . K XM. N I M A L .U ,Q , . , .v .V I X .V THE U.C.C. GAME Photo by Dr. Tice TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD REPORT Karrl Krrol Expaed. Leader III Expaed. III 1 sun - 29033 High Commander Sat. 295 Salax 2 Dignity: In reference to your request for a condensed report on Expaed. III to find our original planet and future home, which the legends call Urthg I submit to you the following account: 9 sun-10,441- taking cosmic bearing through the optic, our navigator discovered a greenish plant fwhich for future reference I shall call Grn.J in the centre of the new galaxy 6.C Searching further, he discerned life of some kind, and I verified his findings. We set off to investigate via main route, - P L O. 9 sun- 11,221-We arrived at an airless satellite close to Grn. Here we used the optic for the last time, and the life on our destination could be very clearly distinguished. We blasted off in IVIII. 9 sun- 12,339--We landed on Grn. All the crew, includ- ing myself, seemed to sense failure. When the airlock was unbolted, we saw that Grn. was as all planets found before it: air and sand. Followed usual procedure and blasted off at IIIVI. In my humiliation, I ask your Dignity to accept my resignation. I am, Every yours, Karrl Krrol. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD M. Martin, R.S.V. Archaeologist Report 290 funofficall Dean R.S.V. Archaeological Division, R.S.V., B.M. Sir: To find more evidence of Ancient Hartoc civilization in North Africa, we started westward from Egypt on July 5th of this year. On the first day of the second week in the desert, a loud roar from overhead was heard by all in the expedition, and, looking up we saw a cigar shaped, finned, rocket ship hurtle down from the skies, and land a few dunes away. From our perch we saw two creatures surprisingly like humans emerge from the ship, take bearings Cas it seemed! with a telescope, collect mineral samples, and within ten minutes blast off. No photographs were taken by any members of the party, nor was there any trace of the ship's coming. As you can imagine my position in the face of ridicule, please accept my resignation. Yours faithfully, M. Martin. -M. J. Tamplin, IIIA. . GENTLEMEN AND THE FUTURE "The very idea! Why I .... " "Ah, John, listen to that old so and so. She's blowing her top because Bob didn't pick up that parcel which she dropped when he rushed past her to get a seat." "Well, who does she think she is? He's in a hurry, and she's old enough to pick up her own parcels, anyway." Unfortunately, this is the attitude too frequently adopt- ed by Canadian youth. Theoretically a gentleman is a gal- lant, courteous and magnanimous man. Let us examine these qualities individually and at closer range. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 Firstly, a gentleman is gallant. It is true that to-day one cannot travel around the countryside seeking to win the favour of fair damsels, either by performing brave and daring deeds, or by spreading his coat over mud-puddles. The word gallant, however, has another meaning which can very aptly be applied to us teen-agers. That meaning is, polished:-polished in manner. There is no reason why we must always take the biggest and the best for ourselves, no reason either for not waiting for others to be served before beginning to eat at meals, or for eating with the fingers instead of with the cutlery. What a horrible im- pression some of us must make upon visiting foreigners! How easy it would be to be a little more gallant! Secondly, a gentleman is courteous. No one can deny that putting ladies first, considering other people, and show- ing respect for seniority and age are simple acts of common courtesy. Nor can one deny either that Canadian teen-agers who have not been told this are very few in number. Never- theless, not only in our own society, where it is perhaps excusable to a certain degree, but in any society in which we find ourselves, we prefer and actually try to act rough, tough and nasty. Lastly, a gentleman is said to be magnanimous. This is, perhaps, the most difficult of these qualities to attain. How difficult it is for us to turn the other cheek! For example, when someone makes sarcastic or mean remarks about someone else, the natural reaction of the latter per- son, regardless of age or character, is to defend himself, and to strike back. This reaction is a human reflex. It can not be explained, it is simply instinctive, just as is the re- moval of a finger from a hot stove. To be magnanimous, one must overcome this by learning to overlook the petty differences and jealousies which usually cause these remarks, to refrain from making any such remarks, and to overlook them when they are made about oneself. This we young Canadians seemingly refuse to do, preferring, rather, to act in the other extreme, saying as many mean things as pos- 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sible, whether or not we really mean them, and criticizing whenever the opportunity occurs, whether or not We our- selves can do better than those whom we criticize. These three gentlemanly qualities, gallantry, courtesy, and magnanimity compose an attitude which is perhaps the most strategic block in the foundation of the Canada, and even of the world of the next few decades. The attitude of a people generally affects the policy of its government. This has been seen in the past in Bismarck's expansionist policy, which was wholely reflective of the aggressive nature of his people. Then, too, British policy in the 1930's sprang directly from the people's desire for peace. We teen-agers are the citizens of tomorrow. In our country we have a heritage which is unique in its manifest benefits. Canada is quickly becoming one of the leading nations of the world, and through the United Nations, she now claims world peace as her ideal. If we grow up with the ungentlemanly attitude and disrespect for everyone but ourselves which we now have, that attitude will inevitably affect the policy of the government of our time. Hence our present aims and ideals will be more difficult to attain, world peace will be less attainable, and the globe may once more become immersed in that evil of evils, war. -W. R. Langlois, VIA. "JUSTICE IS DONE" A shabby, rather nervous Negro youth entered the little cigar store. "Can I help you ?" began the proprietor, start- ing up from his magazine. Then he noticed that the young man held a crude, home made pistol. "Yeah," replied the negro. "Just gimme the money." The proprietor uttered a weak gasp of protest, but, cowed by the pistol, opened the cash register and scooped out some bills. "Hand over. I'm in a hurry," snarled the youth, who was trembling slightly. The proprietor complied. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 "N ow turn around." He meekly obeyed. The lad stepped forward and struck him a savage blow on the back of the head. The old man crumpled to the floor as the youth, glancing furtively to the right and left, slipped out. Within a few hours, the police had picked up a suspect, Edward Henry by name, and after a brief interrogation he confessed to everything. The storekeeper died without re- gaining consciousness, and Edward Henry was placed on trial for murder. Edward Henry was born in a tenement in Harlem, in a room which no landlord had ever thought to repair. His father worked as a janitor in a nearby school, on minimum wages, since he frequently went on prolonged drinking bouts. He had a habit, on arriving home drunk at night, of hauling various members of the family out of bed and beat- ing them unmercifully. His wife, however, was devoted to him and was deeply disturbed when he died shortly after Edward became seven. Edward's mother had to work long hours after her husband's death, to make enough to feed her family. Edward, left to himself, joined with other chil- dren who habitually raided the neighbourhood stores. The consequences, a severe thrashing when caught, were un- pleasant, but there was little else to do. No one even tried to force them to school. Edward soon tried to get a job, but his employer dismissed him for stealing after he discovered his stocks of various sundries greatly depleted after Ed- ward's work day. Edward then began to hang around street corners with other youths in similar straits. Some of the older ones taught newcomers a few tricks of gang life, smoking "reefers," making their own pistols, and other things considered fashionable among the young hoodlums. Edward swiftly absorbed all this knowledge. Then one day in a cheap, tawdry dive, a friend offered him a sniff of heroin. The drug seemed to stimulate him. He enquired where he might buy some, was told and soon visited the dope peddler. Within a few months he was a confirmed addict. All his thoughts and energies were con- 44 TRINITY COLLEGE soHooL RECORD centrated on one objective-to obtain more of the drug. But he found it more and more difficult to get, and impossible to hold any kind of job. One day he ran out of heroin, and had no money to buy more. In desperation, and already beginning to sweat and tremble, he hastened toward the little cigar store. The jury, after hearing the evidence, took only half an hour to decide that the accused, being in full possession of his faculties at the time of the crime, was guilty of murder. Since the law allowed no alternative, the judge sentenced him to die in the electric chair. A month later, Edward Henry paid his debt to society for the evil which he had perpetrated against it. J. R. Cartwright, VIA. THE NEW CANADIAN Canada is receiving new citizens today from all over the world. These new Canadians come from many different countries and bring with them a multitude of habits and handicaps that are foreign to the Canadian way of life. To change living habits, language and philosophies of life is a difficult procedure for the new Canadian and this, coupled with having to start his new life in the depths of poverty, presents a great obstacle to success. Last summer I was working in a factory amidst a multitude of foreigners. In fact, thirteen different lan- guages were spoken among the one hundred workers. It was there that I had the chance to study men who had lived and were living under different conditions from me and my friends. I tried to educate myself in their Way of life. I found myself having respect for these foreigners, who were fighting an uphill battle which most of them were winning. These men were not worrying about themselves as might many a Canadian, but rather they were interested in one another. It was a wonderful experience to see a Frenchman explaining something of Canadian life to his TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD friends from Belgium, who would in turn pass it on to the several Germans who would inform the Czechs or Swiss of their new knowledge. It was an astounding fact that so many types of men, all with their own success to worry about, were willing to help one another. The man that impressed me more than the rest was a giant Pole called Ludwig who had fought for Poland in the last war until he lost the sight of an eye. The fire of hatred for the Germans still burned inside his heart, for one night on the last shift I saw him iight three Germans who were nevertheless pleasant fellows-and give them a good beat- ing. He was a very strong man, of this there is no doubt, but his greatest attribute was his physical and mental en- durance. He had the worst job in the plant-that of gal- vanizing ammunition boxes in a galvanizer that had a temperature of about 250 degrees centigrade, and was heated by a furnace whose heat was three or four times as hot as the actual galvanizer. However, Ludwig worked at his job all day and then returned to grind handles for the boxes during the night shift. As there was no union in control of the plant, Ludwig worked about seventy-five hours a week with no overtime pay. You ask why he did this? I wondered myself until he told me that he had a wife and five children in Poland and he was working in order to get enough money to bring them to Canada. This seems like an impossible task, but I'm sure that his indomitable spirit will cause Ludwig to accomplish whatever he may desire to do. During my summer work, I came in contact with men from almost every country in Europe and I found. most of them very likeable personalties. It is my firm belief that if Canada had twelve million people like that Polish gentleman, Ludwig, we would be living in the most stable land in the world. -H. R. A. Montemurro, V1A. ...--.1l--l--1-4 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FRANKIE'S CROSSVVORD PUZZLE L 1 J.- 1 '14 . -. ,Lf I I i 4 - 10 2.1 i X ' l 13 as 11 is '21 Bo 1 -3-9 as 1, L L I , . nu Q1 X 03W 44- . . A 'g I 1-55 4-L Y 1-17 14,3 W , Y . L . M v So f Sl i ' 152 . 1 S3 54 7 V. 7 Y ' e e .v .ffm-sf-fn ACROSS 1. Short sleeveless cloak and a boy's name lfrom T.C.S.l. 5. People often--Esa. 1-across in wet weather. 9. Without me men could hardly travel. Spell me backwards and a girl's name ieveal. 'Who am I? 12. A species of monkey. 13. A Roman poet who wrote "Art of love." 14. A girl's name. 15. A gentleman's washroom. 16. The three wise men from the East. 17. A boy of T.C.S. whose name is edible. 18. Eruptions. 20. A light afternoon meal. 22. Latin for not. 23. Toe :1 boy means to grab hold of him. 26. A detective featuring in the Globe and Mail comic strips. 29. Formal address of a master. 30. A master's nickname or rearrangement of bee. 31. What Mr. Dale would have probably said in Latin to his vic torioiis soccer team. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 39. 40. 41. 45. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. DOWN 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 19. 21. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 32. 33. 34. 36. 38. 39. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Father. These vehicles serve as a means of transportation to the station. Mr. Baba. 34 across was associated with this kind of men. To encompass. Latin for metre. A misdeed. Third singular of the present subjunctive of "avoir." To gain several tons gives a boy's name. A new master at T.C.S. Comit last letter.l To stir up. The margin by which Mr. Dale's team beat Mr. Landry's team in soccer. He was Clatinj. The Educational Zoo for Crazy Individuals Cabbr.J To finish. The defendant. To consider. I----, I saw, I conquered. Imitators. Sheep folds. 'Thelof a man," by Sullivan is a short story. A female. Eggs. Trick. What Ross i is in connection with the Record. Cherries fArabJ. Reverse 14 across. The girl's name in The school barber. Printer's measure. Chief Investigation Department Cabbrj Master's nickname and a French priest. The remainder. The people whom Mr. Dale praised in 31 across. A regulation. Many people are-ijust before an exam because they have not studiedg alarmed. Melancholy. A causeway out of bounds to T.C.S. A circ1e?at 13, 75, radius two units: axis of revolution. A valetg a new boy in the J.S. Receptacle. The Royal Ile of Canada fabbr.J. What a sieve does. The work fdone byJ farmers at Ur. fabbr.l. To seep out. Quite goody a French town. Spell Mills' name backwards. fto form a. wordl. A boy in 6Bg a mass of eggs. A girl's name. Anger. 9 across. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD is 'gk 0 S ,xs- . 9 ,iz'l'A al Ning 9 U LAWRENCEVILLE TOURNAMENT Hobart Baker Rink, Princeton, N.J. This year the School again sent the first team to the Lawrenceville Tournament. The team noticed especially the great improvement in the calibre of play displayed by the American teams they played in defence of the champion- ship won last year. On the morning of the first day of the New Year the T.C.S. team took to the ice against their first rivals, Phillips Exeter Academy. Both teams seemed to be affected by a long rest and few practices, and the game started slowly. Once getting the feel of the ice, the Trinity team began to roll and although they had a decided edge in the play, Trinity was unable to push the puck past Hubbel who was a stand- out for Exeter in goal. However, Giffen opened the scoring for the Canadians on a pass play from Seagram and Donald at the opening of the second period. Several minutes later Osler scored on a solo rush from centre ice. No further scoring was done until midway through the third when Church and Scott set up Long for the final counter of the game. Thus the game ended with T.C.S. winning 3-0. On the evening of the same day Trinity took the ice again against Nichols school, finalists in last year's tourna- ment. Cumberland opened the scoring for T.C.S. early in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 the first period with assists to Johnson and Seagram. This period featured wide open hockey with both teams making numerous rushes. Just before the end of the period Scott set up Long with a beautiful pass, the latter scoring to give Trinity a 2-0 lead. T.C.S. took over the play in the second period and filtered in on the Nichols' goal and scored twiceg Osler from Seagram and Johnson, and Seagram gaining his third assist on a goal by Donald. Trinity carried the play throughout the last period and Cumberland, after working the puck into the Nichol's territory, scored the final T.C.S. goal. Late in the game Cap- tain Dennis Doyle scored the losers' only goal on a very long shot from outside the blue-line. Standouts for the Cana- dian crew were Saegert in goal and the line of Seagram, Cumberland and Osler. On Saturday afternoon, January 2, T.C.S. successfully defended their championship against Deerfield. The losers, not having the skating ability of the Canadian team, proved their great spirit and courage could be almost as successful as Trinity's skilful display of hockey. Deerfield jumped into an early lead on a goal by Schroeder with an assist credited to Witham. Church soon tied the score with an unassisted goal and the period ended with the score one-all. Trinity had a decided edge in the second period but both teams scored. Lombard from Kel- logg for Deerfield while Long netted the puck for T.C.S. on a pass from Johnson. The score was tied two-all at the end of the second period. The play was dominated by the "Canuck" team in the third period as the Americans were outscored three to one. Tice broke the tie early in the period, scoring from Burns. Osler soon scored, ending a beautiful passing play from Seagram and Cumberland, only to have Witham score for Deerfield. The score remained 4-3 until late in the period when Church shot the puck into an empty net to score the clinching goal and give T.C.S. the win. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We congratulate the team on successfully defending the championshipg Dave Osler, Bob Church and Captain Ron Johnson were picked on the all-star team and deserve special mention. Those who made the trip and played in the games were Johnson, Church i, Tice, Burns i, Burns ii, Donald, Seagram i, Scott i, Long, Osler i, Cumberland, Giffen, Saegert, Trows- dale. . Mr. Key again is coaching Middleside hockey which so far this season has remained undefeated. Much credit is due to Marpole the Captain and Mr. Key for the work they have done in making the team such a good one. The Little- side team under Mr. Hass is again a very good squad and offers much for future hockey teams at T.C.S. Altogether the hockey teams have done exceptionally well with the winning of the Lawrenceville championship a highlight. Mr. Humble and his team deserve much credit for this unpre- cedented achievement. Owing to the lack of experienced players there is no senior basketball team but a junior team coached by Ryley seems to show much promise for a fair team next year. Walker and Jemmett are co-captains and are doing a fine job in promoting interest in the sport this term. .1-l-i.. T.C.S. vs. ZETA PSI FRATERNITY At Port Hope, January 9: Won 2-0. In their first game after the Lawrenceville tournament the First Team defeated the Zeta Psi Fraternity by the score of 2-0. The opening period was scoreless but Giffen opened the scoring early in the second period on a pass from Donald and Winnett. Both teams came close in the remaining part of this period but excellent goaling by both the goalers pre- vented any scoring. 2 fwffffff W..-....1,:f,,L,,L3 fvqv jf' .ir...:aL VIEVVS OF THE NEVV LIBRARY MINS Angu ,aq-"-M--pf y ff Jfvmili- Qin. - THE LIBRARIAN-MR. J. DENING 'ff' ' , .. Lvl f fi 1 QL isp F , , 5 'QB- l -5 STVDY CORNER IN THE NEW LIBRARY Photos by Angus TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 Midway through the last period Pat Burns got a break- away but his shot was stopped. Long who was trailing on the play knocked in the rebound to give,T.C.S. a 2-O lead. The game was fast and closely checked with the visitors getting five penalties. Mike Burns, the Trinity goaltender, preformed well to gain his second shutout for this season. T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield, January 13: Won 4-3. On Wednesday, January 13, Bigside travelled to Lake- field and emerged victorious by a 4-3 count after an extremely fast, hard-fought contest. The Grove opened very strongly, completely bottling the Trinity team up in their own end. Before the game was three minutes old MacDonald put the home team one up on a screened shot from the blueline. T.C.S. came to life after this setback and began to dominate the play. Midway through the period, Johnston got a breakaway but his shot was blocked. In the early minutes of the second period the School team opened up and Long evened the score at 1-1 on a pass from Church. This was soon followed by a Lakeiield penalty. Trinity was quick to make use of the advantage, Chuck Scott tallying on a long shot. In the closing minutes Long scored again after a pass from Burns. In the final twenty minutes, the Grove recovered some of its earlier spark to tie the score. Easson and Oliver were the marksmen. But with time running out Church took a pass from Burns and notched the winning goal. MacDonald and Rashleigh of Lakefield are to be con- gratulated on a tremendous sixty minute effort while the line of Church, Burns and Long was the big gun for T.C.S. T.C.S. vs. SAHARA DESERT CANOE CLUB At Port Hope, January 16: Lost 5-4. Again this year the Sahara Desert Canoe Club brought an excellent team to T.C.S. for the annual hockey contest. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Desert crew, which has added young blood in the persons of Mike de Pencier and John Long, displayed a fancy attack of passing and stick handling to beat Trinity 5-4 in one of the most exciting games witnessed here in several years. The game progressed slowly until the middle of the first period when Mills opened the scoring for Trinity on a pass from Giffen. However, Long and Cronyn netted the puck to give the Cancers the lead. The second period commenced with the Canoe Club's regular goalie Plonte in the nets, Jerry Scarfe of Trinity having filled in for him during the initial period. The play opened at a sizzling pace and after severa.l minutes both teams had scored: Church setting up Burns for Trinity and Hales for the visitors. For the rest of the period a see-saw battle raged with neither team scor- ing and ending 3-2 for the Canoe Club. The third period wa.s faster than either of the other two as T.C.S. quickly jumped into the lead again on goals by Burns and Mills from Donald and Giffen. The visitors were not to be denied their ability and with two minutes remaining de Pencier tied the score and with seconds left in the game Duggan netted the winning goal for the Cancers. The game was highlighted by the work of both goalies: Burns for T.C.S. and Plonte for the visitors. We congratulate the Canoe Club on winning and for the outstanding hockey they displayed. T.C.S.-M. Burns, Johnson, Church, Tice, C. Scott, J. W. Christie, P. Burns. Long, D. Osler, Cumberland, Mills, Giffen and Donald. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, January 20: Lost '7-1. In their first game with a Little Big Four School, the first team was soundly beaten by St. Andrew's 7-1. St. Andrew's got their first goal minutes after the opening whistle when Edwards scored with T.C.S. a man short. St. Andrew's scored three minutes later with a shot by Rolph from the blue line. St. Andrew's completely dominated the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 play throughout the rest of the period with Roberts scoring his second goal on a breakaway. St. Andrew's again opened the scoring at 35 seconds of the second period when Greaney scored from a pass from Robertson. However, Trinity retaliated quickly to give T.C.S. their only goal. For the rest of the game St. Andrew's completely dominated the play tallying four times with goals by Mann, Rolph, and Robertson. St. Andrew's played excep- tionally fine hockey throughout the game, Robertson and Edwards starring, while Pat Burns played well for T.C.S. T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. At Port Hope, January 22: Won 2-1. In an even, close checking game, T.C.S. downed the visiting U.T.S. team by a 2-1 count. The play throughout was fast and hard, with ten penalties being given out, each team receiving ive. It was apparent right from the opening whistle that the game would be a good one. T.C.S. seemed to have an edge but play converged, for the most part, around centre ice. M. Burns, in goal for Trinity, was forced to make some difficult saves when T.C.S. started off the penalty parade. Trinity's efforts were rewarded close to the end of the frame when P. Burns slapped in a rebound. Assists went to Scott and Church. The second period gave way to slower play as both teams began to feel the effects of the strenuous opener. The visitors very nearly tied the score early in this period when T.C.S. was one man short. M. Burns continued to play well, however, making some exceptional saves, thus preserving Trinity's lead. As the period progressed U.T.S. started to weaken before the Port Hopers well organised attack and were down 2-0 on Long's nifty counter from close in. The final stanza was perhaps the best, with the Toronto team making a determined bid to close the gap. Their only goal came after nine minutes had gone by and from then on became a serious threat to Trinity. However, T.C.S. was very strong defensively and was able to stave off defeat. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. KAPPA ALPHA At Port Hope, January 23: Won 9-4. In their eighth game of the season, the First Team defeated a much weaker Kappa Alpha hockey team by a score of nine to four. Early in the iirst period, Kappa Alpha scored as Mor- lock drove the puck into the net. Within seconds of this goal, Kent stick-handled his way down the ice to register Kappa Alpha's second counter. At the half-way mark of the period, Pat Burns notched the first goal for T.C.S. on a pass from Church. Cumberland, soon after, put the puck into the Kappa Alpha net to tie the count at the end of the period. Chuck Scott, Trinity right-defenceman, drew the assist. The second period saw the high-spirited T.C.S. team beginning to dominate. Dave Osler registered the third Trinity point after Cumberland cleared the puck to him. Dur- ing the final minutes of the period, Bigside scored again! This time it was Donald on a breakaway. Seven goals were accounted for in the final frame, with Kappa Alpha receiving only two of them. However, it was the K.A.'s who got the first goal of the period. Kent was the marksman. Later John Seagram stick-handled his way up the ice to drive the puck home. Soon Pat Burns gave the School their sixth counter. Trinity then succeeded in notch- ing three consecutive goals in scarcely over two minutes! Eddie Long got the first two from Church and Scott respec- tively. The ninth and final T.C.S. tally was registered by Osler on a breakaway. Kappa Alpha drew the past point when Kent scored from King. T.C.S. vst PE'1'ER.BOROUGH JUVENILES At Port Hope, January 30: Lost 10-5. Paced by captain Brooks with five goals, the visiting Peterborough team romped over Trinity by a 10-5 margin. The game, although a good one, was dominated by the visitors for all periods. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHGOL RECORD 55 Within the first fifteen seconds Brooks went through the whole T.C.S. team and counted the opening goal. Sea- gram of the home team was able to tie up the score before an avalanche of well-earned goals descended upon his team. By the end of the frame the score had mounted to 5-1, Brooks having scored four of the Pete's goals. The Port Hopers seemed to have more command of themselves in the six-goal second period. Giffen made it 5-2 soon after the start when he capitalized on passes from team-mates Mills and Donald. Strickland of Peterborough scored next, quickly followed by a T.C.S. goal off the stick of P. Burns. The visitors countered three more times before the intermission. Each side scored twice in the final stanza. Osler account- ed for his first when a hard shot from the side fooled the Juveniles' netminder. Osler scored again just before the end, thus making the final score 10-5 for Peterborough. D. Osler was Trinity's best while the whole visiting team played good hockey. . .,11....1i..,.-.1 T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, February 6: Tied 1-1 The first team played probably their best brand of hockey this year in the U.C.C. game as they broke a one- goal lead in the last minutes of the game to gain a one-all tie. The first period was perhaps a little ragged, with both teams uncertain of the tactics and potential strength of the other. Only one penalty was handed out in the first fraine, that going to Trinity. However, U.C.C. failed to capitalize on this break. 'Z' The second period was much more exciting from the spectator's point of view, although both teams failed to register a single goal. There were, however, many shots on the Trinity goalie, Mike Burns, and about an equal number were fired at Rook, the U.C.C. net-minder. From this point the game developed into a fine, close-checking, hard-hitting 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD hockey game. The defenseman played particularly well, especially Scott of T.C.S. and Cartwright of U.C.C. Five penalties were given during this period, three going to U.C.C. The third frame saw the first goal of the game, which was registered by U.C.C. Campbell was the unassisted marksman. However, the spirit of the Black and Maroon team was still high and never for an instant did they slacken their pace. Then, just before the final horn, Dave Osler, to save the game for T.C.S., scored on a pass from Pat Burns. 1- . T.C.S. vs. PICKERIN G At Port Hope, February 10: Won 6-0. In a game featured by Trinity's well organized attack, the visiting Pickering firsts went down to a 6-0 defeat. From the opening whistle T.C.S. carried the play down into their opponents' half, giving the Pickering goal-keeper no rest. Giffen, on passes from Donald and Mills, opened the scoring early in the period when his shot sailed un- molested into the goal. Trinity's efforts were again reward- ed as Long outwitted two defencemen and countered un- assisted. Pickering began to show signs of life late in the period but M. Burns, in goal for T.C.S., played well and foiled all attempts to score. The visitors opened the middle stanza with a rush which nearly paid off but again the combination of a strong de- fence and a fast goaler prevented any scoring. The only tally in this period was scored by Vice-Captain Church when he batted in a rebound from his team-mate, P. Burns. The final twenty minutes yielded three home-team goals, two being accounted for by Pat Burns. Burns scored his first on a beautiful close-in effort and a minute later his second, on a solo run. Cumberland closed the scoring late in the period on an assist from his fellow linesman, Osler, thus giving T.C.S. a 6-0 victory. M. Burns was Trinity's best, playing exceptionally well to register a shutout while Church, Osler and P. Burns also stood out. 'l'RlNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY MIDDLESIDE vs. S.A.C. January 20: Won 6-3 In their first game of the season, Middleside decisively scored a 6-3 victory over St. AndreW's. The game started slowly with the School dominating the play in the St. Andrew's end. Trowsdale opened the scoring at the three- minute mark on a nice solo effort. But the School did not hold the edge, for one minute later, Kane of S.A.C. tied it up on a shot from the blue line. The period ended in a tie with neither team being able to break the other's defence. The second period started very fast, with Ketchtun putting the puck in the net on passes from Trowsdale and Campbell. This goal seemed to break the St. Andrew's spirit as they didn't even threaten for the rest of the period. Ver- ral put a rifle shot in from the blue line unassisted at 10.20 and this ended the period's scoring. The fourth and clinching goal came early in the third period when Christie scored on a blue line shot after re- ceiving a pass from Seagram. S.A.C. came back and scored only a minute later when Conway shot from close in on a pass from Kane. St. AndreW's seemed to dominate the play and scored again at the eight-minute mark when Charlycoff beat Dalgleish from close in. Verral scored his second at the 10-minute mark on a blue line shot. This made the score 5-3 and in the final minutes Marpole made an end-to-end rush, split the defence and went in to score. This ended the scoring and the game finished 6-3 in the School's favour. -ll T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. At Port Hope, January 22: SVon 4-3. Middleside continued their excellent record by defeat- ing U.T.S. by the score of 4-3 in a very hard, fast checking game. Neither team Was able to score in the first period al- though U.T.S. threatened numerous times when T.C.S. was a man short. The first score came early in the second period, 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD when Cuttler was the unassisted marksman for U.T.S. Half way through the periodtU.T.S. scored again, with a shot by Porter on a pass from Barron. The third period was much better for T.C.S. with Bill Hyland registering the first one for the School unassisted. Soon after, Marpole of T.C.S. scored from Trowsdale to tie the game. The next point was shot into the T.C.S. goal by Robinson from Brewer and Pearson. Mac Campbell, T.C.S. defenseman, carried the puck brilliantly up the ice to even the count once again. Hyland, with two minutes left till full time, scored the winning goal on a pass play from Verral. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Unionville, February 6: Won 3-2. After a gruelling, uphill battle, Middleside emerged victorious over U.C.C. Znds at Unionville by a close, 3-2 margin to keep their .unbeaten streak intact. For the first two periods each team played cautious, defensive hockey and this, coupled with superb goaltending in both nets, prevented any score. But in the final stanza, the play opened up and Bill Trowsdale of T.C.S. tallied early to open the scoring. However, the Blue and White retaliated quickly and gained a one goal lead. Finally Bert Winnett capitalized on a long shot to tie the score. Then, with only seconds remaining, Peter Budge secured the vic- tory with a shot from close in. Garry Dalgleish played well for T.C.S. in goal while John Grey stood out in the Upper Canada offense. T.C.S.-G. Dalgleish, Verral, Campbell, J. F. Christie, Labatt, Mar- pole, Ketchum, Trowsdale, P. Budge, Dunlap, Lash, Hyland, Winnett, R. Seagram. O16 - uv: X ,.. ss!! Ill ! -'asm E X X 3 . ...-f' ff! of pil' , in 3 gs ' 8 , i" Y y' S . W . - X Q ...M ,, -. ,,wwW'f" ' , M . df J ,sig D imma A 7 "' 2 ' s D fm. N. 6 4 W gill? ' 4 X :Y ., 5 ,. X , -4 C T 1 CLI TQ i 3 'H .V 'fl 3 .. fn TQ 1: ... ,-A V 1 IJ r-4 Pd .Lv 2 ..f-4 M. +- W Z 'Z HW uw: E? :Q L4 'P FU- x Q2 ET' CT' ECE -5: :E F-E f'D QA m6 C ff? Q- F9 'PU Fr EC QF Cf.: Za T,- O :Z ACN qv ,,- 'U F0 33 E. 'W' rv P' F5 A Z7 Z fe I -E fo 'T' if f-. v--1 ru ,. ,I 4 ...- r-4 ff I ,- C.. 'J 'L , . ,. . ... TC m C ff. fr -1 71 W 0 E 58 'C 9' 'U CU f-1 - "1 5 Y F-' 5'- 1 C -- .-J n-1 ,... T ,-Q .-. 'Y ? f: ': ,- -1 ...f f-. 4. ...- A ,... . -.4 .- fs -1. ,... '5 .-.r A -1 .4 WVSLL ,KSIHOOH .LSHIJ EH-LL TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 LITTLESIDE HOCKEY T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD SECONDS At Lakefield, January 13: Won 3-1. Littleside travelled to Lakefield and scored a convincing 3-1 victory over the Grove Seconds in their iirst interschool contest. The two teams opened very strongly, each side having some very fine chances. But until midway through the period when Bill Boughner of T.C.S. tallied, they were unable to capitalize on these. The home team, however, retaliated quickly and tied the score minutes later. The score sheet read 1-1 until late in the second stanza when Gavin Scott put Trinity in the lead again with a shot from close in. Then, with time running out, Eric Stephen- son notched another to ensure the victory. Regan and Carter played extremely well for the Grove while Jim Harris turned in an excellent performance in the T.C.S. nets. T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD SECONDS At Port Hope, February 3: Won 5-2. In their return match with the Grove Seconds, Little- side emerged with a well deserved 5-2 victory after a fast, bruising battle. Trinity completely dominated play for the first two periods and were riding on a 5-0 margin by the end of the second stanza. This total was built up by Ross and Embury who notched a pair apiece and by Wotherspoon who tallied once. In the closing 20 minutes, the Lakefield squad came to life and retaliated with two goals by Chubb and Sherwood. The T.C.S. defence was again their tower of strength while the big gun for the School was the line of Ross, Embury and Little. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Unionville, February 6: Tied 2-2. Sparked by the effort of their Captain, David Cape, Littleside battled to a 2-2 tie with Upper Canada College at Unionville after sixty minutes of fast, wide-open hockey. From the open whistle it was easily seen that the two teams were very even, and until midway through the second period the score was deadlocked at 0-0. Then Cape skated around the Blue and White defence and scored from close in. In the final period U.C.C. returned strongly and tallied two goals in quick succession which appeared good for a win. But with time running out, Wotherspoon notched the equalizer on a low drive from the blue line. T.C.S.-Harris, Chauvin, Tench, Jennings, Caryer, H. Scott, Cas- sels, G. Scott, Embury, D. Ross, Little, C. Cape, D. Cape CCapt.J, Meighen, A. Wotherspoon, Noble, Stephenson, Boughner lVice-Cap- tainl. Q. R . .45 , pdpp Q gggo l 9 C1 S KGTD C1 I I Jimiors T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. at S.A.C. January 20: Lost 47-31 In their opening game the Juniors were beaten by a more experienced and powerful S.A.C. team. T.C.S. opened strongly and led throughout the iirst quarter, but by half time the score was tied. In the last half S.A.C. dominated the play and outscored T.C.S. completely to win 47-31. Mizrahi played well for S.A.C., while Walker netted eleven points for T.C.S. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 T.C.S., vs. U.T.S. January 27: Lost 43-30 The U.T.S. midgets in a final quarter drive outscored the Juniors to give them a 43-30 victory. As in their previ- ous game, T.C.S. played quite well for the majority of the game but fell down in the final quarter. T.C.S. was just two points down at the three-quarter mark, but by the final whistle U.T.S. had forged ahead by a good margin to end the game. l1 .i1.-1-1. T.C.S. vs. PORT HOPE. February 2: Won 63-32 In their first home game the Juniors played some ex- ceptionally fine basketball and Won quite easily by a score of 63-32. T.C.S. dominated the play completely throughout the whole game and Walker played exceptionally Well for T.C.S. by scoring thirty-four points. ii T.C.S. vs. U.C.C., at T.C.S. February 26: Lost 74-45 A very much stronger visiting team from U.C.C. com- pletely swamped the Juniors 74-45 in a game exhibititng some very good basketball. U.C.C. had a definite advan- tage in height and controlled the rebounds throughout the game to score a decisive victory. 1. .1111il. T.C.S. vs. PICKERING. February 10: Lost 58-33 The Juniors were again defeated by a stronger Picker- ing team who dominated the play entirely in the first half. In the second half T.C.S. showed some fine spirit and com- pletely outscored the visitors, but were unable to overcome the lead set by Pickering early in the game. Jemmett played very well for T.C.S. along with Burt of Pickering. 11ii -1,- . T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY. February 13: Lost 35-34 The Juniors lost probably their best played game of the season by one point after having led through the whole game. Trinity played very well in the first part of the game, but in the final quarter Ridley was able to tie the score and 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD with about ten seconds in the game Weir sank a foul shot to give Ridley the victory. i-1. SQUASH SCHOOL vs. BADMINTON AND RACQUETS CLUB, at Toronto: Won 3-2 A team consisting of members of the first and second teams defeated the B. Kr R. by the score of 3-2. The match was a great success, providing good competition for the team. The scores were as follows: Massey CT.C.S.J defeated Merideth fB.8zR.J .... 3-2 Goodman fT.C.S.J defeated Burke fB.8zR.I ........ 3-0 Jarvis fB.8zR.J defeated Budge lT.C.S.J ............ 3-1 Bacque CB.8zR.J defeated Higginsi CT.C.S.J ...... 3-1 Drummond CT.C.S.J defeated Gilbert fB.8zR.J .... 3-0 INVITATION SQUASH TOURNAMENT On Sunday, January 18, the fourteenth annual invitation squash tournament was won by Ham Quain of McGill Uni- versity. The former Intercollegiate champion defeated Bill O'Malley of Hart House 3-0 in the final. They had defeated Mr. Landry and John Foy in the semi-finals. The consola- tion tournament was captured by James Spencer of Mont- real. Thanks to Mr. Landry, the tournament was a great success and gave the boys at the School a chance to see some first-class squash. First Round-O'Malley defeated Gunn, Prendergast defeated Boone, Minton defeated Biddel, Foy defeated Massey, Quain defeated Smith, McMurrich defeated Brewer, Landry defeated Spencer, Hallward defeated Webb. Second Round-O'Malley defeated Prendergast, Foy defeated Minton, Quain defeated McMurrich, Landry de- feated Hallward. Semi-final-O'Mal1ey defeated Foy, Quain defeated Landry. Final-Quain defeated O'Malley. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 T.C.S. SQUASH vs. THORNTON: Lost 4-1 The first team was defeated by a team from Thornton, consisting of three members of the former T.C.S. Little Big Four squash champions, by the score of 4-1. Phil Greey, Ontario Junior Champion, defeated Massey by the score of 3-0 in the main match. Greey fThorntonJ def. Massey tT.C.S.J ................ 3-0 Seagram CThorntonJ def. Brewer lT.C.S.J ........ 3-1 Strathy CThorntonJ def. Boone iT.C.S.J ............ 3-2 Budge CT.C.S.J def. Johnston fThorntonJ ............ 3-0 Glasgow CThorntonJ def. Goodman fT.C.S.l .... 3-2 SQUASH TEALI vs. GRANITE CLUB On Saturday, February 13, the T.C.S. first squash team defeated the Granite Club 6-0. The Trinity team proved to be much stronger, losing only one game in the match. The scores were as follows: Massey defeated Sherriff 3-0. Goodman defeated Tunimins 3-0. Brewer defeated Howe 3-0. Boone defeated Montgomery 3-0. Higgins i defeated Price 3-0. Budge defeated Cook 3-1. SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY On Saturday, February 13, the second squash team travelled to Ridley to meet their seconds. Although Trinity lost 8-1, most matches were very close. The team consisted of Higgins ii, Drummond, Scott ii, Van Straubenzee and Kilburn. Freeman defeated Higgins 3-2. Rice defeated Drummond 3-2. Scott defeated Gordon 3-2. Andiegura defeated Van Straubenzee 3-0. Rudd defeated Kilburn 3-0. Rice defeated Higgins 3-2. Freeman defeated Drummond 3-1. Gordon defeated Van Straubenzee 3-2. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GYM T.C.S. vs. WEST END Y.M.C.A.: Jan. 27 On January 27, a team made up of Burns, Leslie, Hyland, Boucher, Rayson and Irwin travelled to the West End Y.M.C.A. to compete there. The competition was very close, with the Y.M.C.A. coming out on top by sixteen points, 256-240. In the individual standings Burns came through on top with 61 out of a possible 90. Ken Parker of the Y.M.C.A. followed close behind with 58. On the apparatus, the parallel bars was won by Parker with 23 out of 30, the horizontal bar was won by Joe Daca of the Y.M.C.A. with 21 and the mats by Burns with 20. 1.j.............l. . THE MAGEE CUP The Magee Cup was won this year by Harris. It is awarded annually to the New Boy in the Senior School who wins the highest number of points in the three New Boy competitions: the cross-country race, the gym competition, and the boxing. The boxing and the cross-country race were both won by Harris, thus giving him a total of twenty points. The final standings were as follows: Cross Country Boxing Gymnastics Total Place 20 1 t Harris .... s Little ........ ...... 7 .... .... 5 t lh Dunbar Sth Meighen .............. 3 .... 9th Cape ii ...... ...... 1 .... 1 10th Irwin ........ .. .... .... 7 1X3 113 3rd Rayson ...... .... .... 7 1 X3 1X3 3rd Ham ..... 1X3 2nd Lemoine ........ 3 7th Saunders ........... . . .... 5th Bradshaw 1 11th ..vfL'w.. ww A ,.. T. .,.,.....,,,. . ' . .ff 2. - . - -' N A ff. if L " fb --.emi--. ..: .. . xr., my ' 4 e 'J wg. :,.. H wp. -px.-.1 3 -2 3 , ' , - . .f . V.1f.gS? 1,5 ,, 5 . K . 1' F' 1 TKUNUQ SCN RECUR IU NIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY C DORMITORY N. T. Boyd, T. R. Derry, T. D. Higgins, J. T. Kennish, A. B. Lash D. C. Marett, G. J. W. McKnight, A. M. Minard, F. P. Stephenson, D. A. Walters, W. T. Whitehead. LIBRARIANS T. R. Derry, T. D. Higgins, J. T. Kennish, G. J. W. McKnight, A. M. Minard. LIGHTS AND MAIL N. T. Boyd, A. B. Lash, D. C. Marett, F. P. Stephenson, D. A. Walters W. T. VVhitehead. GAMES WARDENS MUSIC CALL BOY D C. Marett, F. P. Stephenson T. R. Derry HOCKEY Captain-W. T. Whitehead. Vice-Captain-F. P. Stephenson RECORD Editor-in-Chief-T. R. Derry. Assistant Editors-T. I. A. Allen, N. T. Boyd, A. M. Minard. Sports-G. J. W. McKnight. 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD It hardly seems the right time to be talking about things which went on last term but, since the last number of "The Record" had gone to press before they occurred, we must ask leave to comment on them. The Junior School contribution to the School Christmas Entertainment consisted of a pantomime this year. "Mother Goose" was extremely well received by the audience and we will hope to do another pantomime next year. With a cast of some seventy-two boys, We were able to give every boy a job, those not in the actual cast working as stage hands. It can honestly be said that the boys en- joyed doing this pantomime every bit as much as the audience enjoyed watching it! Our sincere thanks go to Mrs. Spencer, Mr. Burns and Mrs. Moore, who wrote the script and produced the show. Mr. Dennys did his usual excellent job with the chorus, and Miss Wilkin with the costumes. Mr. Key and his Art group turned out a truly magnificent back-drop for the stage. A very special word of thanks and appreciation should also go to the ladies of the School and Masters who assisted once again so willingly and cheerfully with the make-up. With a cast of seventy-two, it was a terrific task this year. We could not possibly have done without them. Many congratulations to Mr. Cohu and all the members of his Choir for a memorable Carol Service, and especially to the soloists who worked so hard and did so well. A special half-holiday was granted in honour of Richard Tottenharn's safe arrival at the Junior School on January 27. l.... ..iL..-L.-. SCRIPT OF THE JUNIOR SCHOOL PANTOMIME Once upon a time, as all good stories begin, there lived in a far-away land- Mother Goose ..........,................. K. G. Scott The Goose .....,,..... ................... N . T. Boyd Jack, her son ...... ......,. D . T. Stockwood TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 Jill .......................................... T. I. A. Allen Count Desparado ............ M. I. G. C. Dowie Lady Lovejoy .......,............ P. D. Woolley In their travels Jack and Jill visit a country road in the U.S.A.g a dol1's wedding, a sea-side resort, the castle of Old King Cole and an English country fair. They met many interesting people in their wander- ings. A young couple in their Oldsmobile IH. S. Ellis and M. G. Thompsonlg the bride and groom with her mother and father, the preacher and the guests IP. G. Barbour, J. M. Cundill, P. L. Gordon, W. J. Henning, R. B. Hodgetts and Form IA and IIBJQ Old King Cole and his Pipe, his Bowl and his Fiddlers Three CS. C. Lamb, B. R. Humble, P. A. Hope, J. N. Wilson, C. H. Bingham, and J. H. Loosl. The Prologue and Epilogue were based on that well- known radio program, The Small Types Club, featuring our Wyng Bittaker CG. J. McKnightJ, Baby Bee QA. P. Gray- donl, with the Teddy Bears of Prep. The Junior School Chorus of Beauty and Brawn sang under the personal direction of Mr. Dennys and danced under Miss E. Wilkin's guidance. Junior School Chorus: Treble Chorus Boys: A. M. Minard, T. R. Derry, I. W. M. Angus, P. R. Boughner, D. J. Henderson, D. J. Fyshe, J. H. Hyland, R. G. Mair, J. D. Crowe, J. L. G. Richards, J. D. Connell. Girls: E. J. D. Ketchum, F. K. A. Rutley, W. J. Blackburn, J. T. Palmer, B. T. Powelson, C. G. Reeves, D. G. P. Butler, M. J. Powell, P. R. Wurtele, C. J. Tottenham, R. M. L. Towle. Principals: H. S. Ellis, M. G. G. Thompson. Tenors H. B. Snell, R. P. Smith, W. T. Whitehead, T. D. Higgins, A. B. Lash, J. T. Kennish, D. C. Marett, P. R. E. Levedag, D. A. Walters. .il-i.... l-. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD AFTERTHOUGHT Did you ever stop to think what it would be like to have been blind all your life and suddenly open your eyes one morn- ing and see the world. Did you ever fancy suddenly hearing after a lifelong deafness? What a marvelous thing sight is! Though we merely take it for granted, through it we see much of the beauty of nature. What would it be like to be incapable of seeing the flowers in bloom, or the books of stories and poetry, or the modern vehicles which exist in our everyday lives? What would it be like not to be able to hear the wind rushing through the trees or the songs and music composed for us? What great artist paints the scenes I see? Did he who tinted the stars paint me? --N. T. Boyd, Form III. EASTER When Easter comes round, With the Easter bunny bright, Who carries the Easter eggs To children in the night? But long, long ago, When Jesus roamed the earth, There was no Easter bunny To put eggs by the hearth. When Jesus Christ was crucified Upon the dark, brown cross, Easter'd just begun, through This our tragic loss. -N- Dafoe, Prep- A LUCKY LOON As the sun went down in northern Ontario, you could hear the carefree laugh of the loons calling to their mates and saying goodnight to the setting sun. On one little lake with no name, there lived a pair of loons and they were TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 about to have a litter of three babies. The lake provided enough food for them to live there for years and their nest- ing place was ideal. However, behind it was a ledge which was about ten feet high and fifteen feet away from the nest and this place they had to watch for their land enemies. One bright morning there was a hungry bobcat wander- ing around looking for food. Suddenly, he saw something move down by the water side. He investigated and saw the mother loon sitting on her eggs. Unaware of his appear- ance, he crept along the ledge overlooking the bird, and lay down with his forepaws stretched out, his hind legs well tucked under his body, ready to spring. He had to be careful of his spring, because he did not Want to miss her and give her a chance to escape into the Water. After he had judged the distance, like a Hash of lightning, Without any warning, he was in the air. When he landed he went in front of the nest. One of his forepaws hit a rock and he went sprawling into the lake and swam back to shore screaming and crying with rage. After this episode, the bobcat never bothered the loons even when the babies were in the nest alone. -A. B. Lash, Form IIA2. THE SEASHORE The Waves sweep in across the sand, Roaring up upon the land. All the day they come and go Leaping gayly to and fro. Pebbles stretch on miles of land, Resting beyond the smooth, hot sand. On the shore you find a log, Cast up in some autumn fog. Day by day with steady din, Upon the ever-moving sand, All the year the sea comes in And never leaves this pleasant strand. -P. T. Wurtele, Form IIB. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MELODIE Melodie is a self-controlled, sensible horse who is, you might say, self-conscious. She is a perfect pig and will eat anything that she possibly can obtain, happily demolishing anything from shavings to fingers. Whenever she is girthed, she is ticklish and chews either the cross-tie or you, which is oddly unpleasant. After mount- ing her, there is a tendency to spur her, but if this is done, in a very short time you will be sitting on barbed wire While she eats grass nearby. Melodie has a peculiar but varying allergy for red trucks and tractors, sometimes she will pay no attention, but if she has had a workout, well, you steer for the softest patch of grass around. There is an odd coincidence. If, on the same day you try to jump any natural obstacle, there is a peculiar sensation of flying, a sharp jolt, and you are over, but she isn't. You mount again and punish the know- ing Melodieg then you go for a ride at fifteen miles an hour for about fifteen minutes. She has one good characteristic, thoughg if it is about twelve o'clock, Melodie knows the way home. -I. W. M. Angus, Form IIA1. 1.1-.-li1. . ANIMALS The cow always chews its cud, But the bear makes the biggest rug. The cat can give the roughest lick, But the horse has the most vicious kick. The kangaroo has the biggest jump, But the camel has the largest hump. The owl has the loudest screech, But the giraffe has the highest reach. -D. M. Graydon, Prep. . THE MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY TEAM Back Row: C. R. Brine 4NIg'1'.P. R. H. C. Labatt. VV. W. Trowsdale, R. G. Seagram. VV. A. H. Hyland, J. NY. M. Verral, A. M. Campbell. P. J. Budge. J. R. M. Lash, Mr. Key icoachh. Front Row: J. VV. Boake, J. A. C. Ketchum, A. R. Vifinnett, D. G. F. Marpole fcaptm J. F. Christie fvice-capt.b. D. L. C. Dunlap, G. R. Dalgleish. r .. XJM., M , ...... . . C .. . THE LITTLESIDE HOCKEY TEAM Back Row: J. E. Little. VV. J. Noble, D. S. Caryer, P. C. A. E. Jennings, R. A. Chauvin. R. B. VV. Tench, A. S. XVothe1'spoon, F. K. Cassels, H. M. Svott. Mr. Hass tcoachm, M. A. Meigh-en. Front Row: J. C. Cape, E. S. Stephenson, D. D. Ross, D. E. Cape lcziptziiiib. VV. F. Boughnei' tvice-captm, R. K. F9I'I'i'H, J. VV. G. Harris. DURING THE U.C.C. GAME: "GOAL!" -1 x,. 'Aff' ' wiv" , Lf . -' --fm .. A .me Photo by Ralph IN THE S.A.C. GAME: THE MELEE Photo by Angus TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 THE MOST UNFORGETTABLE CHARACTER N I MAVE MET The most unforgettable character I have ever met caught my eye as I was getting out of the car at Ste. Anne de Beaupre to look at the life-size sculpture of the seven stages of the cross. He was the typical, tired old French- man, who takes you to see the sights in a squeaky but very shiny and well-kept carriage of the old days. He was of average height with a wrinkled face and was wearing a hat that looked as if he had worn it all his life, a navy blue shirt, and black trousers with a few patches here and there. He spoke English quite fluently and it was very interesting to talk to him. The thing that intrigued me the most was his long grey beard stretching from his chin to his leather belt. I had looked at these long beards in pictures, but I had never seen one in real life. I would have liked to stay with him longer but we had to complete our day's journey and reach Quebec by nightfall. -K. G. Scott, Form IIA2. THE TWILIGHT VVORKER As the sun went down under the horizon a gradual quiet spread over the land, broken only by the plaintive song of the whip-poor-will. The river, slowed by a beaver dam, formed a large pool beside which the beaver had built his house of mud, sticks and rushes. Soon, a furry head appeared on the surface of the river and moved toward the shore. There the beaver climbed out on one of his mud runways, which he used to slide the young trees he felled to the water, and began to chew through some of a small group of birch saplings, one by one. When they had fallen head foremost down the runway, he moved deeper into the woods and was half-way through a small maple when a rustling in the underbrush made him sit up inquiringly. In a minute, a ravenous wolf sprang, just missing the frightened rodent, who then ran at his clumsy 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD gait to the runway, slid down, and turned into his under- water house entrance without a pause. Only when the wolf moved off in search of an easier quarry did silence again prevail. -E. J. D. Ketchum, Form IIA1. .1.. .1-.1 1...g ATHLETICS HOCKEY Captain of Hockey: W. T. Whitehead Vice-Captain: F. P. Stephenson The hockey team has shown considerable strength throughout a very successful season. There has been little to choose between the three lines for scoring ability and the defence has shown excellent checking. Stephenson in goal has played a very steady game all season. As in football, the spirit and good sportsmanship of the team have been outstanding. Only one game was lost this season to a very polished De La Salle team, who deserved to win by their excellent play and strong skating. Coloms First Team Hockey Colours have been awarded to the following: W. T. Whitehead, F. P. Stephenson, D. W. Knight, K. G. Scott, G. J. W. McKnight, A. B. Lash, D. C. Marett, D. A. Walters, P. L. Gordon, R. B. Hodgetts, J. T. Kennish, J. M. Cundill, R. P. Smith, J. H. Hyland. Half-Colours: P. D. Woolley, J. D. Crowe. . ,.. THE SNIPE HOCKEY LEAGUE The Snipe League has just completed its most success- ful season to date. Each of the five teams played twenty- eight games and the final standing was in doubt almost until the end. The five goalies showed more promise this year than in any previous season. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 Final Standing 1. Minard's Team ............ ...... 3 6 2. Allen's Team ......... ...... 3 1 3. Levedag's Team ........ ...... 2 6 4. Ellis' Team ........,.,....... ...... 2 5 5. Barbour's Team .................. ...... 2 4 The Winning Team: Minard CCapt.l, Barbour P., Hen- derson, Snell, Rutley, Ketchum N., Kirkpatrick, Graydon P., Elwell, Loos, Murray, Hope CGoa1J. . GAMES T.C.S. at U.C.C., Saturday, January 30th: Won 9-2 Our opening game was played at Woodbridge Arena against a slightly weaker but well organized team. T.C.S. scored in the early part of the first period and went on to win by a score of 9-2. U.C.C. had many chances to score, but were not strong around the goal. .T T.C.S. at LAKEFIELD, Tuesday, February 2nd: Won 4-1 This game was played at Peterborough Civic Arena. The two teams were well matched and it was a very close game. Kennish opened the scoring with Smith, Walters and Marett getting the other goals for T.C.S. to make a final score of 4-1. .i S.A.C. at T.C.S., Saturday, February 13th: VV0n 4-2 Our third game was very close and exciting. Whitehead scored for T.C.S. early in the Iirst period, but S.A.C. pulled ahead with two quick goals by Caine and Murray. Then T.C.S. took over the lead with Cundill scoring two goals and Marett one, making the final score 4-2. ..T1.l DE LA SALLE at T.C.S., Saturday, February 20th: Lost 5-0 This game was lost to an older and much better team. We were outskated more than we were outplayed. Final score 5-0. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LAKEFIELD at T.C.S., Tuesday, February 23rd: Won 5-1 Our second game against this team saw both teams very evenly matched. The School showed stronger skating and back checking. Walters opened the scoring for T.C.S. late in the first period. In the second period, Marett scored for T.C.S. followed by Young for Lakefield, making the score 2-1 in our favour. The rest of the scoring for T.C.S. was done by Walters, Cundill and Marett. The final score was 5-1 for T.C.S. - 11. T.C.S. at RIDLEY, Wednesday, March 3rd: Won 6-0 This game was played at Varsity Arena in Toronto. T.C.S. was outplayed in the first period but came to life in the next two periods. Marett scored three goals, Kennish two goals, and Lash one goal for T.C.S., to make the final score 6-0. The score, however, does not indicate the game as Ridley had a very strong team and played well. THE HOUSE GAME Won by ORCHARD HOUSE, 5-4 The Houses could not have been more evenly matched this year. This game will long be remembered for the ex- ceptionally high standard of hockey displayed by both teams and for the outstanding work of both the goaltenders. The final outcome of the game was in doubt until the very end and, in fact, Rigby House was within inches of tying the score when the final whistle blew. Marett scored three goals for Orchard and Kennish two. For Rigby, Smith and Hyland scored two goals each. Orchard House Team: Whitehead fcapt.J, Boughner, Bowen, Gordon, Kennish, Knight, Marett, McKnight, Woolley, Crowe fgoall. Rigby House Team: Stephenson fcapt.-goall, Bingham, Cundill, Dowie, Hodgetts R., Hyland, Lash, Scott, Smith, Walters. i-11. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 I CONGRATULATIONS The School congratulates George Hees C22-'27,l M.P., who has just been elected President of the National Pro- gressive Conservative Association. OLD BOYS' REUNION The executive of the Old Boys' Association has decided to hold the reunion during the Week-end of Inspection Day, May 15th and 16th next. It is hoped most Old Boys will be able to come on Friday, the 14th, and stay until Sunday afternoon, the 16th. There will be a dance in the Gym on the night of Inspection Day, the 15th, a special Old Boys' Service at 10 a.m. on Sunday, May 16th, and cricket matches after Chapel. A limited number of Old Boys can be given accom- modation at the School, and reservations in neighbouring hotels, inns, or motels should be made Without delay. If we can help you, write to the Secretary of the Old Boys' Asso- ciation. if fl: if t A. B. German C37-'42J has taken up his new appoint- ment as Staff Oflicer CGunneryJ to the Naval Member of the Canadian Joint Staff CLondonl and is finding the work very absorbing. He sends his best regards to the School, and in particular to the skiers, recalling memories of trail cutting at the Ski Camp in 1940. all if 9? ik ri? Hadley Armstrong V29-'37J has been appointed Camp Director of Onondaga Camp for the summer months. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD George L. Magann C08-'10J has been honored by the city of Athens, Greece, with the Silver Medal of Athens and honorary citizenship, in tribute to his untiring efforts on behalf of the people of Greece. Mr. Magann has been appointed Canada's new ambassador to Switzerland. S? if Ik Sl' I Leonard Williams U11-'14J and Jim Sharp C13-'14J called at the School on February 27. It was the Iirst time that Leonard had been able to return to T.C.S. in forty years and he saw a few changes. He is an Engineer with the Department of Highways in Fort Francis. Jim has been with an investment firm in Toronto. ik Ik if 8 3? Jim Kerr's U33-'37J address is "Justamere" Farm, R.R. 3, King, Ontario. SCC if if 258 1' Murray Cawley C42-'44J is with Waite Amulet Mines, Noranda, P.Q. :FS :Xl if fl 3? Jim Barber U43-'46J is living at 5605 Toronto Road, Vancouver, B.C. He has a young son, Anthony, six months of age. Jim is in insurance. fl' W ii il Larry Clarke C40-'43J has moved back to Toronto and is living at 10 Millbank Avenue. if Sl if if :lk Bill Drynan V46-'48J is with Ross, Knowles 8: Company, Toronto. 2142 if if it all John Ray C44-'47J has left the Air Force and is study- ing at Macdonald College, taking a two year course for his Intermediate Teacher's Certificate. He hopes to continue at McGill and obtain his Bachelor of Education degree. 3 8 1 I if Davis Roenisch V40-'45J is at the Harvard Law School. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 Pakenham Pim C47-'50J is at Trinity College, Dublin, and a member of the Royal St. George Yacht Club. 8 Il 8 8 S Mike Gossage C49-'51J has returned to the University of New Brunswick where he is studying Forestry. if Ill if Q 'll Christopher Seymour C48-'50J is a Cadet on H.M.C.S. "Mag'niiicent". if S S i 12 Lieut. Commander Bim Waters C36-'39l is with H.M. C.S. "Ontario" which helped to escort Queen Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh to Australia. IK: Ik fl if 'Yr- Godfrey Pasmore C46-'50l is at the University of Oxford. its 1: if Il: :IF Bill Farley U45-'51J is in the Faculty of Medicine at Queen's. SS Ik if if if Rodney Anderson C46-'52J is a member of the Kappa Alpha Society at the University of Toronto. - :Xl if fl: is is Tom Lawson V43-'47J has been playing an excellent game of hockey for Cambridge and for the combined Oxford- Cambridge hockey team which toured the Continent at Christmas time. In several newspaper accounts it was stated that he was the best man on the ice. if S 3 S S Ron Watts C43-'48J now at Oriel College, Oxford, speaks of having seen Rick Gaunt, David McDonald, Dwight Fulford and other Old Boys at Oxford and Cambridge. :lf 1 i Q S Ken Cheyney C39-'41J and his wife are living at 144 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Westmount, Que. 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Geoff Pearson C42-'45J has been posted to the Cana- dian Embassy in Paris. 8 5 i Il li Paul Sims C37-'41J and his wife are living at 194 Division Street, Kingston. Paul is a banker. fl' S if if if Peter Lawson U38-'43J is with Canadian Resins and Chemicals Limited, Toronto. 8 11 Il' if if John Barton C43-'47J now at St. John's College, Cam- bridge, speaks of the Canada Club Christmas Dinner and a tremendous sing-song afterwards with T.C.S. Old Boys leading it. 11 if if if Ik Colin Scott C42-'45J is a Lieutenant with the 6th Gurkha Rifles in Malaya. if if 8 1 it James Prentice C44-'47J is on an exchange fellowship from McGill at Glasgow University studying for his Ph.D. He took his M.A. at McGill last year. if if 12 all il Philip Stratford C40-'45J hopes to return to Canada in June. He is studying for his Doctorate in Paris. if if if if if Gordon Raw1inson's C33-'36J address is 23 Green Circle, Dorval, P.Q. if If if If if The following Old Boys are members of the Kappa Alpha Society at McGill: Andrew Binnie U51-'53J, Roy Heenan C47-'53J, Nick Thornton C51-'53J, Brian Bogue C47-'49l, Derek Hanson C49-'51J, Gordon Currie U49-'52J, Anson McKim V49-'51l. 8 Q 3 If If Pat Black C41-'43J is a member of the Canadian Lega- tion in Stockholm, Sweden. Fi 'iw if V9 "ffl:-f J""""3 P-954 Q 'ls it JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY TEAM .c C1 C fu if E-3 vw al. .2 5 ,SJ Q ml if YI vc J oi 4 U' 'r Cr! S '15 P. 1' LJ L5 4-5 'L' C U1 d LA +5 -C. E0 E 2 r-5 6 E ci if :E 2 R. B. Hoeigvtts. sPnt Ab Olillld .xq .JW C1 s.iuua EIWINOLNVJ SVIALLSIHHD 'ST EIHJ. I n,,.. M in '-wt.: ., 2, .,., .Ax , 1 , ,I -:fi -3 , :Y . :v,g:ie"' . ' 1, fm ,'. ,im B '92 6 L W,-,....ant """""' ga 5 if .., b . -ivy. , I Q .L--, '44 15.55 ? 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 Ralph Cooke C48-'50J is studying Medicine at McGill. if if Il' if if Jack Slee C35-'36J is the Assistant Rector of All Saints' Episcopal Church, Beverly Hills, California, and he has many Hollywood stars in his congregation. His address is 155 South Palm Drive, Beverly Hills. wk :F :UF Il' if David Dover U48-'52J is in second year Agriculture at the University of British Columbia. He hopes to visit the School in May on his way to England and the Continent for four months. wk if ii :BF Other Old Boys enrolled at the University of British Columbia are: John Gordon C47-'53l in first year Arts. Alan Emery C48-'50J in third year Pre-law. W. D. S. Thomas V50-'52J in second year Pre-med. P. H. Stevens-Guille V49-'53J in first year Arts I assist- ant manager of the College Hockey Teamj J. B. Molson C48-'52l in second year Agriculture. Sk if i fl W. A. DuMoulin V49-'51J is Working for the Powell Pulp and Paper Co., in New Westminster, B.C. 275 22? S8 Lt.-Cmdr. David Moms C30-'41J is now stationed at the Naval Supply Office at Halifax, N.S. 216 ik 23? :YF Capt. G. D. E. Warner C32-'38l is serving in Germany with the Canadian Field Ambulance Corps. if :lf if ii: David Doheny V45-'49J enlisted in the American Army in December and is at Camp Leonard Wood in Missouri. Be- fore that he had spent several months with the Vick Chemi- cal Company in a sales training programme. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD David Armour C43-'46J is with the C.M. 81 S. Company, Chaleur, P.Q. lik Il if if if Richard Abel Smith C43-'45J has been appointed Senior Under Officer at Sandhurst. He helped to celebrate the Golden Wedding Anniversary in February of his grand- parents, Princess Alice and the Earl of Athlone. He still maintains that the P.T. at T.C.S. is far superior to that at Sandhurst! S? at all YF 22? - Paul LeBrooy C36-'39J is in the Estate Analysis de- partment of the Sun Life Assurance Company, Montreal. Paul has taken his Bachelor of Commerce and Bachelor of Civil Law degrees at McGill and plans to Write for his Chartered Accountancy degree in the autumn. He is also hoping to take a degree in Actuarial Science. :If if if if :Xi Peter LeBrooy C36-'39J is an investment broker with MacDougall 81 MacDougall in Montreal. :Ii :Xi 11 PX Ian Rogers C44-'48J and Godfrey Pasmore C46-'50J were both on the Cambridge University skiing team. Ian's photograph in a T.C.S. first team sweater coat was on the front page of the Cambridge newspaper, the "Varsity." S12 it if Q O Colin Mackenzie V43-'49J is a Flying Officer in the R.C.A.F. stationed at Rockcliffe. Last summer he was fly- ing Lancasters in northern Canada on photo survey Work and at one time was based in Frobisher Bay. IF '44 if if fl Pat Brodeur V43-'48J graduated from Dalhousie Uni- versity last year in Commerce and is now with Cassidy's Limited in Montreal. 4. -"-seazarae Michael Brodeur C42-'48J is in second year medicine at McGill. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 Among Old Boys who called at the School recently Were: John Hughes C44-'48J, Peter Stokes C39-'36J, Stu Bruce C45-'48J, Colin Mackenzie C43-'49J, Pat Brodeur C43-'48J, G. P. Harley C44-'47J. if 'lf ITF 19 1211 Gerald Charrington C40-'42l, who is a Captain with the 12th Lancers in Malays, speaks of the help given to the Army by Naval helicopters in routing out the enemy from the jungle. He says the Communist terrorists started with an armed force of five thousand and that the British have eliminated five thousand but they still have an armed strength of some six thousand which shows they are obtain- ing recruits. Charrington speaks admiringly of the Red Cross girls who run clinics in the Chinese villages and Malay campongsg he thinks they are doing more to win the natives over to a Christian way of life than anyone else and they accomplish much in a political and moral Way. ik Ik PX: lk Sk Hugh Watts C48-'52J Writes from Princeton to say that he is continuing to enjoy his course. He did not play any football but he is on a few committees and works with the Little Theatre Group. He is now playing hockey for the Princeton team but he finds his pre medical course gives him very little spare time. SS Il? if if SG Rick Gaunt C44-'48l spent his Christmas vacation visiting Naples, Athens, Istanbul, Cyprus, Beirut and Alex- andriag he found Istanbul a most fascinating city but it managed to snow on Christmas Day. Rick will be graduating this year at Emmanuel College. Il? FJ? if if S? Bob Dewar C46-'48J visited the School at Christmas time. He is attending the University of Texas and is a member of the D.K.E. Fraternity. He says he never regrets his Canadian education. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Group Captain P. G. St.G. O'Brian C28-'32J has been awarded the O.B.E. by Her Majesty the Queen. Peter is now in command of the Royal Air Force station in Leuchars, Fife, Scotlandg he had an important part to play in the Coronation celebrations last spring. 26 :XI if all fl? Bill Seagram C46-2521 is with the Royal Insurance Company in Toronto. ik if S? lk 3? Captain John Beament C37-'44J, who was married in December, is now with the Instructional and Administrative Cadre of Eastern Command in Halifax. 3? Ill: 3? if 39 John Hallward C43-'46J and Charles Taylor C46-'49J managed to take quite a trip behind the Iron Curtain during last summer and autumn. They visited Poland, Czecho- slovakia and Yugoslavia and took part in some youth festi- vals. An article in McLean's mentioned them both and the way they confounded the Communist party line. IX: IK: Ill: Il? if Bruce Miller C48-'49D and his wife are living at 166 Roslyn Road, Winnipeg. Bruce is studying law at the Uni- versity of Manitoba. 4? 11 all Sk SX: John Ligertwood V43-'45J has taken his Chartered Accountancy degree in Manitoba. He is planning to visit Ontario in May as President of the Anglican Young Peop1e's Association. We hope he will speak to the School about his visit to the Far East last summer. fl? iz if lil: Eric Cochran C28-'35J, a Major in the Army, is Military Assistant to the Vice Chief of the General Staff in Ottawa. Last September he visited England and Germany with General Sparling and he was able to meet Bill Bunting C303 in Germany and Acton Fleming C30-'35J in Londong TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 John Strathy C46-'52J is with the B-A Oil Company in Toronto. ii if 3 N 126 G. M. Williams V05-'07l wrote to say that he was much interested in the School taking part in the Lawrenceville Hockey Tournament. He recalls the days 50 years ago when he played on the hockey team at T.C.S. and sends his best wishes to the School. His address is P.O. Box 1001, Middle- town, Conn. IX: :Xl :Xi 11 Stephen Schofield V30-'32J is back in Montreal con- tinuing his career in journalism. His address is 3311 Cedar Avenue, Montreal. Sk 11 all if all George Fulford U41-'44J is with the Somerville Box Company in London, Ontario, a.nd is living at 308 Princess Avenue, London. 3 if if if John Starnes C31-'35J is with the Canadian Embassy in Bonn, Germany. He finds his work extremely interesting particularly at this stage in Germany's new development. 5? PSF PX: 126 II? Ross Wilson C18-'21J has been elected Chairman of the Board of Governors of Crofton House School, Van- couver, B.C. 214: 8 11 if :Xi We were very sorry to hear of Phipp Rogers' C21-'26J accident when visiting New Zealand but he has made a good recovery. He is now Chairman of the Board of the B.C. Sugar Company, Vancouver. PX4 if :lf S if A. M. Bethune C84-'92J mentions that one of the winter sports at T.C.S. in the 1880's was the trapping of muskrats in the marsh by Duck Harbour and along other parts of the lake shore. The skins were sold to the local furrier for 15 cents each, and an occasional mink for 25 cents. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Donald Macdonald C41-'42J is in first year Law at U.B.C. He left a seafaring career holding a First Mate's Certificate, next to that of Master, and in three years he passed his Junior Matriculation and completed the first two years in Arts at U.B.C. During the summer of 1952 he was on a defence research project in the Beaufort Sea, working from Aklavik and pushing as far as Banks Island. At one time they were very nearly frozen in for the winter but they escaped around Point Barrow, through the Bering Strait to Dutch Harbour. From there they brought their very small vessel across the Gulf of Alaska to Prince Rupert. eh? 136 SF fl? Gerald Pearson C43-'47J called at the School with his bride on November 25. Unfortunately Mrs. Pearson heard on arrival of the death of her father in Saskatoon and they had to leave immediately. S? :Xl Sl' 27? fl? Dr. Peter Heaton C38-'42J is at the Grace Hospital in Toronto taking further training in ear, nose and throat work. He plans to return to general practice in the spring. HX: Pl :lk SG R. P. Tett V01-'02J of 736 7th Street East, Saskatoon, writes a most welcome letter full of reminiscences. He re- tired from business three years ago and says "seldom a day goes by without thinking of the Old School in '00-01." He has all his team pictures on his walls, and speaks of the masters, Mr. Nightingale, Mr. J. D. Miller, Dr. Simonds, Messrs. Morris, Green and Sawyer. Playing hockey for T.C.S. at Lindsay he lifted the puck into the rafters and it never descended. Now he is curling and wears the School colours. P. H. Gordon C00-'02J came first in most of the races and Tett second. He recalls the Cross Country Race between the flats and how he managed to win out, Budge's store, the fish eyes and glue pudding, the old tuck, etc. "Keep the old ship afloatg it has gone through tough trials," he says. The School most sincerely reciprocates his good wishes. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Peter Morse C47-'51J is in second year Commerce at McGill. He got a first in Maths last spring and plans to enter a Chartered Accountant's firm after graduation. if if 11 16 if An interesting article on Geoff Phipps C19-'22J appear- ed in the Financial Post in the autumn. Geoff is the new President of Dominion Securities. PX: if 11 if if H. G. Kingstone C86-'90J celebrated his eightieth birth- day last September 15. He believes there are many men who are just as capable at eighty as they were at fifty or sixty but others should be retired. "The great problem for a healthy man is how to put in the timeg a good definition of hell is 'nothing to do and all day in which to do it'." Mr. Kingstone enjoys reading and lawn bowling. His address is cfo the Y.M.C.A., James St. South, Hamilton, Ont. The School sends him sincere congratulations and good wishes. if if if SF if J. A. Warburton V34-'39J has been transferred to the Three Rivers' plant of the Canadian International Paper Company. After graduating from McGill he joined the engineering staff of the company in Gatineau, becoming Assistant to the Steam Plant Superintendent in 1953. He is now enlarging his experience of the company's steam plants. 3? lk if HX: if D. R. Gilley C45-'49J is a sales-engineer with Canadian Bitumuls Co., dealing in asphalt emulsions for highway work and various specialty waterproofing and adhesive products. :lk if :lf if is L. C. Bonnycastle C22-'24J has recently been elected President of Canadian Cottons Limited. 9? if IK: if S? Charles Ritchie V21-'22J, who is Deputy Under-Secre- tary of the External Affairs Department in Ottawa, is accom- panying Prime Minister St. Laurent on his world tour. 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL -RECORD Major Claude Passy C31-'35l is at present stationed in the Canal Zone in Egypt with a regiment of Field Artil- lery. if S ft If it Philip E. Haddon C27-'29J has been appointed to the rank of Captain in the navy. He is Director of Personnel at Naval Headquarters in Ottawa. if i if 'li Ill John G. Waters C37-'42J has been appointed to the rank of Lieutenant Commander and is teaching in Communica- tions School at H.M.C.S. Cornwallis, N.S. John visited the School in February during his leave. if IX: if rl? t D. J. Delahaye C42-'4-LJ is at present Assistant Resident in Paediatrics at the Hospital for Sick Children in Toronto. Next year he will hold a one year Fellowship in Baltimore, then plans to return home to Kingston to practice Paedia- trics. if ak if it if F. H. O. Warner C36-'41J received his M.D. at Queen's University in June, and has now an internship at the General Hospital in Pontiac, Mich. if if i if :ll J. R. deC. Warner C42-'45J graduated in Medicine at Syracuse University last June and is now at the Edward J. Meyer Memorial Hospital in Buffalo, N.Y. 1: if if 'W if K. G. Phin C37-'41J has been in private practice in medicine in Windsor since last summer. After a year at Newburgh, he spent two years in the service of the State of New York at the Syracuse Psychopathic Hospital. From there he went to the Crease Clinic, New Westminster, B.C., for a year. it fl 1 8 if C. M. A. Strathy C19-'23J is one of the Ontario lawyers appointed as Queen's Counsel at the beginning of the year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 A. F. McLachlin C14-'15J has recently been appointed to the Directorate of the Board of Canada Iron Foundries Limited. if if if :Xl F. A. Price C17-'19l has been elected a director of Cobra Industries Inc. of Quebec, and has been appointed a member of the Executive Committee. S11 if 1? lk if D. A. Campbell C43-'47l has been in Astabula, Ohio, with a company which is making Chevrolet Corvettes out of reinforced plastic. 11 if 8 8 J. W. Short C42-'43J is a project supervisor in Indus- trial Engineering at Courtaulds lCanadaJ Limited in Cor- wall. Jim tells us he has had a visit from Ian Macdonald, his wife and little girl. Ian is with "Alcan" at Isle Maligne, Quebec. John Caldbick V44-'46J is spending his year under articles in Timmins, and will return to Osgoode Hall in Sep- tember. Geoffrey C45-'47J is attending Osgoode Hall, and George U40-'42J is with the General Electric Company in New Liskeard. 26 if if 2X1 5? Fred T. Smye C28-'34J has just been appointed Vice- President and General Manager, Aircraft Division, of the A. V. Roe Canada Limited. if If 2? J. D. McDonough C43-'47J now lives in Port Credit. He is associated with the firm of S. McCord and Co., sup- pliers of ready-mix concrete and building materials in To- ronto. :lf 2? :ll 2721 Peter Turcot V39-'43J has been appointed to the Cana- dian research division of Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Beane, Toronto. gg TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Peter Haller U41-'43J is also with Courtaulds, doing Sales Development work out of Montreal. 'lk if if 2? G. A. Payne C40-'47J is with the Associated Portland Cement Company and is now stationed in Mexico City. :Xl :If if Pk 3? J. S. Wismer V44-'48J writes from Vancouver that he has acquired a Wife since leaving School and has now a small son, Donald Bruce. Ian B. Campbell C42-'47J has passed the final examina- tions for the degree of Chartered Accountant. if Sk if FX: D. G. Partridge C34-'38J is curator of the St. Catharines Art Gallery as Well as an instructor on the staff of Ridley. 22? all :Ks 2-X2 W. O. N. Cooper C47-'51J is with the American Air Force taking a special course in underwater radar. 75 Il if If SF K. H. Wright V46-'51J has been elected a member of the Students' Executive Council at McGill. 236 if if 31 95 Ian P. Tate V34-'41l was best man for Captain John Beament in his wedding to Miss Nanette Allison Bishopric in Montreal. 2 216 if IZ: James A. Paterson C41-'43l was groomsman, Arthur Mathewson, Peter Dobell and David Blaiklock were ushers at the marriage of David W. Morgan and Miss Mary Eliza- beth Labatt. if fl 1 if 2X4 Geoffrey B. Taylor U44-'47l acted as best man for Ian B. Campbell in his recent wedding to Miss Lorraine Kubik of Detroit. 'Xl ik if ir IX' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 David Seymour U50-'53J is a member of the Mon- teregion Geology Club at McGill and hopes to go to Labrador on a Geological Survey Expedition this summer. it it 1 W Ik Michael Sifton V46-'49J is working in the London Free Press news department and continuing his General Arts studies at Western University. if 'K SX' fl if A. A. H. Vernon U09-,131 has been appointed Personnel Officer of the National Trust Company with which he has been associated since 1920. PX: Sk W 12 if C. F. W. Burns C21-'25J has been elected to the Board of Directors of the Chartered Trust Company. if :P if ill' SF The School was very grateful for the support of the Old Boys who travelled to St. Catharines for the Ridley hockey and basketball games. Among those present were: G. S. Osler, John Bonnycastle, Bill Church, Jamie Cran, Jim Brown, John Board and Chris Cowan. 5? SS Si: :Xi 96 Last year's Old Boys at Queen's University are J. A. Parker and E. A. Day in first year Science, D. E. MacKinnon, J. R. deJ. Jackson, P. F. K. Tuer and J. P. Howe in first year Arts. SX: Il: if if if Canada's External Affairs Department has just an- nounced the appointment of George L. Magann C08-'lOl as ambassador to Switzerland. Sl: PX: 16 if IK' Wesley Mason V50-'53l is an editor of the McGill Uni- versity Daily. fk 'll Ili IF Ili Tim Ryley C50-'53l played first team football at Royal Roads last fall and first team basketball this term. 90 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Chris Woolley C45-'52J, of McMaster University, won the two free-style events in the intercollegiate senior swim- ming championship held in London recently. Gif if Ik If 5? Michael Carr-Harris C44-'46J is with the R.C.A.F. in British Columbia and will graduate as a Flight Officer this spring. 3? if 4? ,JF :XS ' Roy Heenan C47-'53J is president-elect of McGill Uni- versity's Progressive-Conservative Club and vice-president of the National Student Federation of the club. S9 Sk 3? :lf SF Henri Lafleur C45-'53J has been playing sub-goalie for the McGill Inter-Collegiate hockey team. ii if 36 Ik :XS Charles Burns C21-'25J and Mrs. Burns celebrated their twentieth wedding anniversary at Kingfield Farms on Sun- day, February 21. il? 'F SF 18 'E J. R. Woods C43-'48l is a Lieutenant with the 2nd Bat- talion of the Royal Canadian Regiment now in Soest, Ger- many. He writes to say that they are training in earnest and the area is ideal for it. He has seen Pat White C43-'44J who is also in Germany, a 2nd Lieutenant with the Artillery. John and his wife had spent some leave on the Riviera but they found the weather a bit cool. S? if 'lf SF :XC Bob Whitehead C27-'34l continues to make a name for himself as a producer on Broadway. A long article about him appeared in a recent week-end picture magazine en- titled "Canada's Mr. Broadway" which speaks of the tre- mendously busy day Bob has and how he manages half a dozen undertakings at once. After reviewing his early career at T.C.S. and in business in London, Ontario, the article traces Bob's career from the days when he was trying 'N s x 2 52 THE J.S. CHRISTMAS PANTOMIME Photo by T'v'nC'h CHHJ. NLSIHHD 'ST VCI SV NOLN I EIN lid A .f ro 1- U' 4 ? -- P-4 '-.1 4 --4 ..v -4 .-1 4 7. , , iu 5 Q. 'ai lk Q bf 'sf' 8 ,,.. , , EQ! 'fwpgmb b Q ,J 5' X"" W 5 MM ...fini fm S .ww Q WY Q. U x ' 'faq TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q1 to break onto the stage in New York before the war, through the North African campaign where he served with an American volunteer unit, and back again to Broadway where, by good management and good fortune, he produced his first hit "The Medea" with Judith Anderson in the leading part and Sir John Gielgud, director. Since then, Bob has gone from one exciting success to another, taking amazing chances in underwriting plays but through his artistic ability, his skill as a producer, his business acumen and his capacity for working twenty-four hours out of the day he nearly always seems to end up with a headline success. A short time ago he and two wealthy businessmen formed a company called Producers' Theatre Inc. with assets of over one million dollars. Bob is in charge of production and his company controls three theatres, each of which costs 32,000.00 a week to keep going when empty, but when a play is a real hit large profits are made. Bob is quoted as saying he personally made a quarter of a million dollars out of two plays "A Member of the Wedding" and "In the Time of the Cuckoo" and there is more coming in. Of course, he might lose just as much on two poor plays. "Everything is fine so long as you are producing winners," said Bob to the interviewer "but if you lose too often you have no backers and you are out of the producing business. Apart from that it is the toughest way to make a dollar that I know." Bob is now being called "Broadway's white headed boy." The School sends him its sincere congratula- tions. Christmas Greetings Several hundred Old Boys sent cards of good wishes to the Headmaster and the School at Christmas time. We deeply appreciate their kind thoughts and only wish it were possible to thank each one of them individually. . 92 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Squash Philip Greey V48-'52J has this season won the Toronto and District Junior Squash title, the Ontario Junior Squash, and the Canadian Junior Squash Championship. Three of the four semi-finalists in the Ontario Junior Squash tournament were T.C.S. boys-Phil Greey, D'Arcy Luxton, and A. D. Massey. Anthony Lafleur C45-'53J was a finalist in the Quebec Junior tournament. J. M. Gunn C26-'33i, secretary of the Canadian Squash Racquets Association, J. R. McMurrich C42-'46l, and P. C. Landry V31-'39J participated in the School's Invitation Tournament in January. Ernie Howard V38-V163 lost out to Diehl Mateer, Jr., of Philadelphia in the semi-finals of the Canadian singles. Antony Lafleur C45-'53J, Peter Slater V48-'51J and John Ensinck C46-'47J were members of the McGill Uni- versity Squash Team which did not lose a match in Winning the Harold Martin Trophy and the Canadian Intercollegiate squash racquets team championship. Peter Slater C48-'51J defeated Antony Lafleur U45- '53J to reach the final of the Intercollegiate Squash Singles Championship. Peter lost out in a close match to Hamilton Quain in the final. Ernie Howard C38-'46J lost out to Henry Salaun of Boston in the semi-final match of the U.S. Singles Cham- pionship in Pittsburgh, Pa. :Xl :IF if fl! HX: THE TUCKS AT T.C.S. Mr. Arthur Bethune tells us that the first Tuck in Port Hope was operated by a Mrs. Hooker on the north side of the main street, Walton Street, about opposite the Pres- byterian Church. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 93 In 1883 a new Tuck was established by the first Cricket Professional, Charles Norley, in the cottage opposite the old School, which originally was the coachman's cottage in the days before 1868 when the property belonged to the Ward family. This cottage subsequently became the hos- pital and was several times removed, renovated and en- larged. The north west corner of the present hospital is part of the original building and with the Barns comprise the oldest buildings on School property. The next Tuck was the famous "Mrs. Philp's" down the road toward the lake. The Misses Philp who succeeded their mother gave this up in the twenties and again a cricket Pro, this time Arthur Grace and his wife, ran a tuck. This build- ing was the green frame house at the corner of de Blaquire Street and College Street across the playing fields from the School. The present Tuck, given by Mr. and Mrs. Blair Russel of Montreal in memory of their son, Hugh, was opened on May 3, 1947. It has fulfilled its function admirably, and it is being run very well indeed by Mrs. Roche. .-1111- .l. THE OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION ANNUAL DTNNER TORONTO BRANCH The Annual Dinner Meeting of the Toronto Branch, held at the Albany Club, Wednesday, November 25, was attended by more than two hundred enthusiastic Old Boys. The gathering was under the chairmanship of President W. R. Duggan and at the Head Table were many well known Old Boys including the Most Reverend R. J. Renison, G. B. Strathy, Q.C., R. C. H. Cassels, Q.C., B. M. Osler, C. F. W. Burns, N. Seagram, H. F. Labatt, Brig. I. H. Cumberland, N. O. Seagram, the Reverend F. H. Cosgrave, L. C. Bonny- castle, C. F. Harrington, S. B. B. Saunders, J. C. dePencier, G. E. Phipps, and the Headmaster. C. F. Harrington proposed the toast to the School, point- ing out that the memory of happy years, the intangibles 94 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD not in text-books, the heritage of the School shared by all Old Boys and the sacrifices made by those who had sacrificed even their lives for freedom were appreciated by every Old Boy. Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum, the Headmaster, responded to the toast. He commented on the fact that over 70 years of School History were represented at the Dinner, one of the best gatherings in years, and that more younger Old Boys were present. Mr. Ketchum paid tribute to the Old Boys for their contribution to the success of the School, and reported on the continuing work done at the School to de- velop boys of high character. C. F. W. Burns introduced the guest speaker, George Leacock, who gave a most humorous talk which kept the entire gathering intensely interested and amused. Archbishop Renison spoke of his appreciation of the opportunity to speak at the dinner once more and inspired everyone with his references to the traditions of Canada and the School, his own memories of early days, the great challenge of the future, and the importance of the north country. Mr. C. F. W. Burns reported that the Sustaining Fund had, that evening, reached its minimum objective of S150,000 and Mr. Labatt announced his most generous contribution. The entertainment of the evening was exceptionally iine. Not only did the ventriloquist, Mr. Ted Rouse delight everyone but several Old Boys contributed to the fun in- cluding J. D. Ketchum at the piano, Brig. I. H. Cumberland as the ventriloquist's stooge, Bert Winnett as a soloist, and a quartet. The Headmaster expressed the thanks of the Old Boys to W. R. Duggan for his skill as Chairman and to all those who had helped him make this evening an unforgettable one. Among those present were: P. J. Ambrose, R. J. Ander- son, P. G. Armour, R. G. Armour, W. E. Armour, D. H. Armstrong, C. R. Bateman, G. H. Best, G. N. Bethune, R. T. D. Birchall, L. K. Black, R. F. Blackburn, J. A. Board, J. C. Bonnycastle, G. L. Boone, P. E. Britton, J. H. S. Brough- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 95 all, W. H. Broughall, G. F. Brooks, C. M. Brown, J. A. Brown L. C. Burns, T. A. Caldwell, A. R. Carr-Harris, M. Carry W. P. H. Cassels, E. L. Clarke, J. B. Cleveland, D. L. Col- bourne, J. C. Cowan, J. D. Crawford, Rev. Canon T. P Crosthwait, W. A. Curtis, D. A. Decker, J. D. dePencier M. C. dePencier, C. G. H. Drew, W. I. Drynan, A. A. Dun- canson, J. W. Duncanson, T. S. Fennell, B. E. Fitzgerald P. L. Gilbert, B. F. Gossage, P. A. Greey, T. M. H. Hall D. C. Higginbotham, E. J. M. Huycke, F. A. M. Huycke H. A. Hyde, J. M. Irwin, E. F. L. R. Jackman, R. S. Jarvis, J. D Ketchum, P. G. C. Ketchum, R. M. Kirkpatrick, L. H. G Kortright, S. N. Lambert, D. I. F. Lawson, W. J. Leadbeater J. R. LeMesurier, R. W. LeVan, C. W. Long, J. H. Long G. T. Lucas, G. W. K. Macdonald, H. D. C. Massie, J. N Matthews, A. O. Meredith, J. R. A. Merry, R. M. Merry R. L. Merry, W. J. G. Moore, P. H. McCloskey, A. E. McCrea J. D. McDonough, J. R. McMurrich, D. B. McPherson, C. R Osler, G. S. Osler, P. C. Osler, P. S. Osler, R. E. H. Ogilvie W. R. Osler, G. A. Payne, P. G. Phippen, N. E. Phipps, VV H. Powell, G. R. H. Rathbone, G. E. Renison, E. W. Robson J. B. Rogers, J. O. Robertson, F. W. Rolph, F. H. Rous, S Ryerson, J. W. Seagram, R. D. Seagram, W. A. Seagram E. M. Sinclair, F. T. Smye, F. M. Southam, J. B. S. Southey J. G. Spragge, P. W. Spragge, T. A. G. Staunton, I. C. Stewart F. R. Stone, J. R. Stone, P. H. Storms, W. W. Stratton, Rev C. J. S. Stuart, S. D. L. Symons, H. B. Tett, A. M. Trow A. A. Harcourt Vernon, H. K. Vipond, J. F. Vipond, A. C. B Wells, C. C. West, T. D. Wilding, D. R. Wilkie, R. S. Williams G. Wily, A. R. Winnett, D. B. Wood, D. M. Wood, G. Di Wotherspoon, Rev. C. H. Boulden, Mr. A. C. Morris, Mr A. B. Key. -1-1-1...-1.-.lq-. 1 7 9 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD UNKNOWN ADDRESSES Information as to the present addresses of the followmg Old Boys would be appreciated. Write The Secretary T C S O BA Port Hope, if you can help. Alden, John V28-'35J Beatty, Richard Percy C35-'38J Beatty, William Lee C19-'27D Beatty, William Roberts C37-'39J Beddoe, Allen Crawford V34-'37J Carroll, William Michael C44-'49l Coady, Richard Theodore C04-'07J Corbett, John Hope 0299335 Cox, John Cecil C28-'33J Doupe, Cranston Somerville V19-'22J Erenhous, Leo Douglas C38-'40J Finley, Eric Gault V33-'40J Hamilton, George Theodore C91-'98J Hannam, Robert S. V18-'23J Hardaker, John Stuart C42-'46J Hobson, Joseph Irvine C29-'32J Hough, Elswood Stanley V16-'18l Ings, Eric Ian Henry V07-'10J Johnston, Frederick Graham V04- Langdale, Alec Hertford V30-'35J Mackenzie, Peter Bertram U41-'45J Main, Foster Jeremy C42-'46J Melville, Wallace Selby C39-'43J Mickle, William Julius C26-'32J Moorhouse, Asheleigh Edward C35-'39D Savage, Conliffe Wayne C46-'49J Shaw, Hugh Vail C28-'31J Wheeler, Edward Oliver C03-'07J Williams, Robert McDonald 0223257 - ..-li. .,-- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 97 THE SUSTAINING FUND Mr. Charles Burns, Chairman of the campaign, an- noimced at the Toronto Old Boys' Dinner that the minimum objective of SS150,000 had that evening been reached. His statement was greeted with prolonged and enthusiastic applause and later the Headmaster referred to the invaluable services Mr. Burns had rendered to the School. He had been Chairman of the campaign to build a Memorial Chapel, a complete success, and now he had brought this second appeal to its minimum objective. Mr. Burns' loyalty and devotion to the School was well known, and his complete faith in- spired all of us. The School will always be in his debt. This is the first time in its eighty-eight years history that T.C.S. has had the immense encouragement and satis- faction of knowing that there is a reserve fund of some proportion behind the School. What that means cannot easily be measured in words, those who have contributed and those who did the very difficult work of collecting have really given a new lease of life to the School and further opportunities to many boys. Among those who gave in- valuable assistance to Mr. Burns were N. O. Seagram, J. C. dePencier, Colin Brown, Stephen Ambrose, Dudley Dawson, Len DuMoulin. Mr. Burns made it clear at the dinner that this was a continuing fund and that he expected many other Old Boys to make their contributions, large or small, to it. Since his announcement, another five thousand dollars has been con- tributed. The following is a list of contributions by years, it will be seen that 256 Old Boys and others have made contribu- tions, about one in ten Old Boys for whom we have ad- dresses. The largest individual donations have been in the amount of 310,000.00 and the smallest 53.00. 1880-1889 .....................................................,.............................,...,...... 8 450.00 Charles Walker, E. C. Wragge, G. B. Patteson, Col. W. C. Dumble. 98 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 1890-1899 .......................................................................................... A. M. Bethune, G. N. Bethune, R. C. H. Cassels, Dr. F. W. Rolph, Norman Seagram, C. M. Shadbolt, Hugh Burnett, Dr. W. W. Francis, R. P. Jellett, T. C. McConkey, S. S. DuMoulin, Major D. L. Mc- Keand in memory of Alfred J. C. McKeand and Frank C. McKeand, O. T. Macklem. 1900-1909 .......................................................................................... Martin Baldwin, Strachan Ince, J. H. Lithgow, 313,370.00 S 8,035.00 A. O. Meredith, W. M. Pearce, H. B. Tett, J. S. Willis, W. G. Hanson, Dr. G. C. Hale, H. F. Labatt, A. E. Jukes, Col. J. W. Langmuir, T. W. Seagram, F. S. Mathewson, Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, H. M. Starke. 1910-1919 ............................................................................................ E. S. Clarke, H. E. Cochran, D. E. Cumberland, J. C. dePencier, R. Fulford, Gordon Ince, J. D. Ketchum, Dalton McCarthy, G. S. O'Brian, R. V. Porritt, Ross Ryrie, W. W. Stratton, J. W. Thompson, E. R. W. Hebden, C. E. F. Jones, C. B. Hill, H. H. Leather, Col. N. H. Macaulay, Argue Martin, P. A. DuMoulin, Dr. G. F. Laing, L. St. M. DuMoulin, E. T. James, D. M. Macdonald, Brig G. A. McCarter, J. R. Mclllree, Major Gen. C. A. P. Murison, Angus Dunbar, P. A. C. Ketchum, A. F. Mewburn, E. S. Hough, E. F. Howard. 1920-1929 ............................................................................................ G. R. Blaikie, J. R. Bridger, C. F. W. Burns, J. G. Cassels, H. C. Cayley, I. H. Cumberland, T. G. S. Osler, W. R. Osler, G. E. Phipps, N. E. Phipps, John Ryrie, S. B. Saunders, J. W. Seagram, H. Gooch, G. W. K. Macdonald, B. M. Osler, 516,825.00 339,620.00 N. O. Seagram, The Rev. F. A. Smith, J . G. K. Strathy, Brig. J. G. Spragge, C. M. Strathy, A. M. Trow, G. D. Wotherspoon, H. A. R. Martin, W. O. D. Boulton, R. D. Mulholland, R. G. Ray, C. M. Russel, St. Clair Balfour, Jr., R. D. Douglas, Dr. T. G. Fyshe, C. S. Glassco, H. F. Lazier, S. B. Lennard, J. E. Lennard, H. A. Martin, T. E. Nichols, O. D. Cowan, W. E. Burns, R. T. DuMoulin, J. W. Hewitt, R. S. Inglis, D. M. McCarthy, A. B. Robertson, A. M. Robertson, P. T. Rogers, Ross Wilson, Hartley Howard, George Fulford. 1930-1939 ............................................................................................ P. J . Ambrose, W. H. Broughall, A. R. Carr-Harris, A. A. Duncanson, J. A. M. Gunn, J. W. Kerr, H. L. Kortright, A. W. Langmuir, G. T. Lucas, B. R. B. Magee, E. D. K. Martin, P. C. Osler, 515,425.00 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Osler, W. H. Powell, G. R. Rathbone, Rawlinson, G. E. Renison, A. D. Russell, Y. S. Ryerson, C. J. Seagram, R. D. Seagram, F. M. Southam, G. H. Trow, A. H. Wilkinson, R. S. Williams, M. B. Allan, Winnett Boyd, W. S. Chadwick, D. B. Dawson, C. F. Harrington. M. B. Holton, Jr., R. M. Johnson, R. G. Keefer, D. A. Law, E. G. Macnutt, A. G. Magee. M. C. Martin, A. V. L. Mills, G. Ross Robertson, Dr. H. J. Scott, W. T. Stewart, H. H. Stikeman, D. S. Thomson, J. A. VVarburton, D. R. Ambrose, S. H. Ambrose, W. G. Braden, P. K. Douglas, Jr., Vving Commander R. F. Douglas, F. M. Gibson, C. M. Brown, A. S. Graydon, H. L. Henderson, W. K. Molson, T. B. Seagram, R. D. Grant, J. H. Castle, Jr., D. H. Neville. C. R.. G. L. 1940-1950 ............................................................................................ Other J. M. Armour, J. B. Austin, J. C. Cawley, R. H. Gaunt, P. L. E. Goering, W. N. Greer, H. E. S. Grout, G. M. Huycke, Ross LeMesurier, P. B. L. MacKinnon, W. B. Svenningson, B. P. Bogue, C. A. Q. Bovey, J. H. Brodeur, M. T. H. Brodeur, David Common, J. VV. Durnford, J. P. Fisher, J. M. Hallward, J. R. Irwin, Abner Kingman, Jr., P. S. C. Luke, J. S. Morgan, W. K. Newcomb, Jr., P. M. Panginan, G. S. Pasmore, S. B. Pratt, D. F. Fairweather, D. A. Lawson, Hugh Paterson. C. B. Paterson, David G. Sweny, J. McN. Austin, D. C. McDonald, A. E. Millward, Dr. E. C. Elliot, E. W. Hiam, S. B. Bruce, C. B. Crawford, Ernest Howard .. ...... .... .......... . ....................... . ................... . ......... . ......... ,... . .... Mrs. J. H. Gundy, Carlings Breweries Ltd., The T. Eaton Co., Brefney Higgins, H. R. Jackman, Mrs. D. M. Hogarth, G. R. Larkin, George D. Leacock, O'Keefe's Limited, Mrs. Britton Osler, Col. W. E. Phillips, Mrs. H. C. Pullen, Mrs. Norman Seagram, E. P. Taylor, L. P. Candler, Mrs. E. G. M. Cape, A. F. Culver, G. S. Currie, S. G. Dobson, P. S. Fisher, Mrs. Newbold Jones, Peter Kilburn, E. M. Little, E. A. Macnutt, F. D. Malloch, The Hon. J. A. Mathewson, F. S. McGill, A. C. McKim, H. W. Morgan, W. K. Newcomb, Dr. Wilder Penfield, R. T. Saunders, Mrs. C. Kingman Sims, William Sutherland, H. G. Welsford, H. S. Ambrose, G. E. Donald, Mrs. P. H. Douglas, E. P. Muntz, Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Malloch, E. M. Kennedy, Mrs. Donald Paterson, Mrs. E. T. Rogers, Senator A. C. Hardy, E. G. Phipps Baker, Mrs. Charles L. Bath in memory of her husband. 99 4,236.50 356,800.00 100 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GEORGE HENRY BABNARD, 1868-1954 Former Senator G. H. Barnard, one of the School's most distinguished Old Boys, died in Victoria on January 13 at the age of 85. The late Senator Barnard had lived all his life in the same house, "Duvals," in Victoria. He had taken an active part in municipal affairs and for thirty-seven years he was a member of the House of Commons or a Senator. In February 1882 he was sent to T.C.S. and he used to tell the Headmaster that his family said goodbye to him in Victoria for three years as it was unthinkable for a boy going so far away to School to return until the end of his schooling. He had to travel through the United States to get to Port Hope and we can imagine that he was very homesick when he iirst arrived. For the last fifteen years he had seen T.C.S. boys returning even for the Christmas and Easter holidays by air. The School had been established only fifteen years at Port Hope when he entered and he used to refer to the pioneer life which was led by the boys but how it seemed to turn out men of very strong character. Among his school mates were M. A. Mackenzie, later Pro- fessor of Mathematics at the University of Toronto, H. B. Mackenzie, who was to become General Manager of the Royal Trust Company, E. M. Morris, who had a distinguish- ed career in the British Army, Alexis Martin, John Ince, A. W. Cutten, S. S. Broughall, G. H. Grout, the two Brent brothers, Philip DuMoulin, and many others who became widely known. Senator Barnard entered into all sides of School life in those days and won reputation as a boy of decided opinions and strong character. After leaving T.C.S. in 1885 he entered a law of-lice in Victoriag he was called to the Bar in 1891. He was brought up in the world of politics. His father had run stage coaches in the exciting days of the Cariboo gold rush, called Barnard's Express, and later he was elected a member of the British Columbia House and of the House TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 101 of Commons. An older son, Frank, was also a member of the House of Commons and later became Lieutenant Gover- nor of British Columbia. In 1902 G. H. Barnard was elected an Alderman of Victoria and in 1904 and again in 1905 he was elected Mayor. After his two year term he retired from municipal politics to take an active interest in the Liberal Conservative Party, becoming first President of the Provincial Association when it was formed in 1908. In October 1908 Harry Barnard accomplished what everyone thought was the impossibleg he defeated the famous Liberal member, William Templeman, by a one vote ma- jority. He had increased his majority to 500 by the time the next election rolled around in 1911. In 1917 he was appointed to the Senate. In 1945 he became the second Cana- dian to give up his seat in the Senate. Throughout his life Harry Barnard took a generous interest in the affairs of his old School and during the past twenty years several meetings of Old Boys were held at his house or he arranged for them to be held elsewhere. He was elected a member of the Governing Body in 1925 and though he could not attend many meetings he often wrote to the Headmaster about School matters and was always most willing to be of service in any way possible. He helped in the various building campaigns, in the construction of the Memorial Chapel, and lately in the establishment of a Sustaining Fund. The School will be the poorer in his loss but we shall never forget all he did for us. We send our deep sympathy to his wife and family. 1 -l VVILLIAM ELDON TUCKER, 1872-1953 Dr. W. E. Tucker C87-'91J practised medicine and surgery in Bermuda for forty-eight years and for many years was the best-known and much loved citizen of the 102 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD island. He died on the 18th of October last in his eighty- second year. He was the son of Archdeacon George Tucker of Ber- muda, and he and his brother came to T.C.S. in September 1887. "W.E." became Head Boy in June 1890 but returned to the School for another year, leaving in March 1891 to enter Caius College, Cambridge. In his final year he was a Prefect and was a strong member of the football and cricket teams, distinguishing himself as a fast bowler. Later at Caius College he further excelled in his studies and athletics. He became Captain of the University Rugby Team and later captained the English team against Scotland, Ireland and Wales. He played cricket for Caius College. Dr. Tucker's son, many years later, also captained the Cambridge Rugby Team and then played for the English team in its international matches. N o other father and son have won such renown in English Rugby. After graduating from Cambridge he spent six years studying medicine at St. George's Hospital, London, taking his M.B. and B. Chir., degrees. In 1902 he returned to Bermuda and began his long career, nearly fifty years of devoted service as the beloved physician. He retired in 1949. Before his arrival only two major operations had been performed on the islands, but through Dr. Tucker's efforts and those of another surgeon, several hundred patients came to be treated each month by major surgery in the local hospital. Very many people in Bermuda owed their lives to his skill. Last April he flew to London to receive the Fellowship of the Royal College of Surgeons, an exceptional honour conferred on him in recognition of his surgical work in Bermuda. Dr. Tucker used to drive his horse all over the island to visit his patients, sometimes he rode horseback or on a bicycle. The Headmaster will never forget driving with him one day when he made his rounds, no sooner had he taken the reins and the horse ambled off than the genial doctor would be doffing his hat and making a courtly little bow TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 103 to some friend passing by. This was repeated countless times as the carriage moved along the street. Everyone knew him and everyone admired him, he could be frank and gruff at times but he was the friend of all and the servant of all. Bermuda will not be the same place without him. The School gives its deep sympathy to his Widow and the members of his family, one of whom, Mr. W. E. Tucker, is an orthopaedic surgeon in London following his father in his profession as well as in his athletic triumphs. BIRTHS Austin-On January 23, 1954, at Toronto, to James William Austin V46-'49J and Mrs. Austin, a son. Austin--On March 8, 1954, at Toronto, to John B. Austin V41-'45l and Mrs. Austin, a daughter. Bowles-On February 7, 1954, at Toronto, to R. P. Bowles 119441 and Mrs. Bowles, a son. Bowman-On February 2, 1954, at Toronto, to Maynard Bowman U37-'40l and Mrs. Bowman, a daughter. Bronfman-On October 23, 1953, in New York, to Edgar Bronfman C44-'46l and Mrs. Bronfman, a son. Cochran-On January 7, 1954, at Ottawa, to Major F. E. Cochran U28-'35l and Mrs. Cochran, a daughter. Dignam-On October 11, 1953, at Toronto, to Hugh Russell Dignam C36-'41J and Mrs. Dignam, a son. Fleming-On January 27, 1954, at Montreal, to W. R. Fleming U39-'42l and Mrs. Fleming, a son. LeMesurier-On December 19, 1953, at Toronto, to J. Ross LeMesurier V38-'42l and Mrs. LeMesurier, a son, Stuart William. 104 'rP.1NrrY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD Pacaud-On October 3, 1953, at Arvida, to R. A. Pacaud U29-'31J and Mrs. Pacaud, a son. Paterson-On January 22, 1954, at Toronto, to Norman Reed Paterson V39-'43l and Mrs. Paterson, a son. Pearson-On January 20, 1954, at Edmonton, to H. J. S. Pearson U36-'4OJ and Mrs. Pearson, a son, Ian Sanders. Russel-On February 20, 1954, at Montreal, to O. K. S. Russel U34-'39J and Mrs. Russel, a daughter, Dorothy. Seagram-On December 15, 1953, at Barrie, to Charles J. Seagram C29-'36l and Mrs. Seagram, a daughter, Kath- erine Rebecca . Sinclair-On December 6, 1953, at Toronto, to E. M. Sinclair V42-'46J and Mrs. Sinclair, a daughter. Smith-On May 15, 1953, to Llewellyn Smith U32-'37l and Mrs. Smith, a son. Smith-On September 2, 1953, to Alastair Smith C42-'42J and Mrs. Smith, a son. Snowdon-On November 24, 1953, at Windsor, to Dennis A. H. Snowdon C43-'48l and Mrs. Snowdon, a daughter, Virginia Helen. Tottenham-On January 27, 1954, at Port Hope, to Charles J. Tottenham and Mrs. Tottenham, a son. Warner-On July 21, 1953, at Pontiac, Mich., to F. H. O. Warner C36-'41l and Mrs. Warner, a son, Stephen Cooley. Barber-On July 27, 1953, at Vancouver, to James C. Barber V43-463 and Mrs. Barber, a son, Anthony John Hamilton. . .i l l X, '5 K 6054 , .5 4.1 N P. N-5. "' 5 is' NN -5? X '32 -.5 ' ..-:-15123 5 -. A -:V Y. 1, 1 V 4 Tb ' ' 4.- x -as N x. -.-.-zz, ,yiigb ASQ, " R. -"Xp N: .x I " R X 1' X' .h g ,s , J . 105 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL REGORD MARRIAGES Beament-Bishopric-In St. Phillip's Church, Montreal West, Captain John Arthur Beament U37-'44l to Miss Nanette Allison Bishopric. Campbell-Kubik-On December 17, 1953, in St. Matthias Church, Westmount, Ian Brierley Campbell C42-'47l to Miss Lorraine Kubik. Dennys-Sinclair-On February 20, 1954, in Fairlawn Unit- ed Church, Toronto, John Belfield Dennys U47-'50l to Miss Louise Elizabeth Sinclair. Ince-Wells-On February 20, 1954, at St. Thomas' Church, Toronto, Strachan Ince C07-'10J to Mrs. Leah Polson Wells. Jones-Proudfoot-On December 19, 1953, in St. Simon's Church, Toronto, Archibald Roy Campbell Jones C35-'41l to Miss Helen Margaret Proudfoot. Matthews-Kewin-On February 20, 1954, in Grace Church- on-the-Hill, Toronto, James Nelles Matthews C40-'45l to Miss Gwynneth Joan Kewin. Morgan-Labatt-On February 6, 1954, in St. Peter's Ca- thedral, London, David Walker Morgan C41-'44l to Miss Mary Elizabeth Labatt. Oakley-Remy-On January 23, 1954, in St. George United Church, Toronto, Thomas Eric Oakley C35-'40J to Miss Joan Alison Remy. Smith-Maben-On October 11, 1952, in Rochester, N.Y., Alastair Smith C40-'42J to Miss Jessie Maben, Rochester. Southey-Hughson-On June 27, 1953, in Christ Church Cathedral, Ottawa, James Bonham Strange Southey C41- '44l to Miss Winifred Mary Joyce Hughson. Thompson-Emmerson - In December, 1953, in Trinity College Chapel, Toronto, Michael David Thompson V46- '47J to Miss Mary Louisa Emmerson. HURONTARIO "The new -name in camping" 43 permanent buildings, all built within past 6 years. Cabin accommodation for all campers. Dining hall facilities for over 200 people. il? Electric refrigeration and food processing equipment. 8-bed iniirmaryg resident doctor and nurse. Modern toilet facilities throughout. S? Only private camp in 30,000 Islands of Georgian Bay. 350 acres of mainland and island property. Excellent fishing and canoe tripsg great area for naturalist. aa. -fr 18 sailboats, mainly 15' 6" marconi-rigged sloopsg snipe class. 65 other boats: all program equipment on comparable scale. 110 campers: advocate values of small, well-equipped camp. 89W of 1954 counsellors are university students or graduates. 30? of 1954 campers from independent schools: some from T.C.S. A. B. Hodgetts, Camp Director. Fees are 770 below provincial average for private camps. Boysbfrom 6-16 years special section for 6-9 year old oys. Enrolment for 1954 season completeg small waiting list. Camp Hmuontario: P.0. Box 52, Port Hope, Ont. 103 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Walker-Campuzano-On January 6, 1954, in Faith Evan- gelical and Reformed Church, Philadelphia, David Arm- strong Walker U41-'44l to Miss Mary Louise Campuzafno. DEATHS Bath-In September, 1952, in Ottawa, Charles Lambert Bath U04-'11J. Barnard-On January 13, 1954, in Victoria, B.C., G. H. Barnard V82-'85l, former Senator. Thorne-On February 9, 1954, in Toronto, Harold Spencer Thorne C93-'94J. Wynn-Suddenly, in January, 1954, in Switzerland, Charles Wynn, Master 1929-1933, lately Master of Saleiield School, Sevenoaks, Kent. VVhite-In December, 1953, at Sherbrooke, P.Q., Charles Alexander White C21-'24J. 111i Trinity College School Record VOL. 57, NO. 4. JUNE, 1954. CONTENTS Page Editorial ................................... ........ 1 Chapel Notes- The Miracle At Cana ....... .. 4 Problems ........................... . 5 Temptations .................. .. 6 Hands ............. .. 8 Confirmation ......... ................ ..... 1 0 Brotherhood ............................... .......... ...................... ..... 1 1 Follow Thou Me .................................................................................. 12 Missionary Work in Japan .............................................................. 13 Address by The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., D.C.L ......... 14 School News- Gifts to the School .............................................. .... 1 7 The Dedication of the Memorial Window ......... ..... 1 7 The Inspection Day Dance .............................. ..... 1 8 The Old Boys' Week-end ............................. ..... 1 9 The School Play .................... ..... 2 0 Talks on Careers ............ ..... 2 1 The Hockey Dinner ...... ..... 2 1 The School Dance ..... ..... 2 3 The Grapevine .................... ..... 2 4 House Notes ......................... ..... 2 6 Features- It Happened in May ....... ...... 2 9 30 Spring Fever ............... ..... Contributions- The Lighthouse ...... ...... 32 Thine Forever ........ ..... 3 3 Disillusionment .......... ..... 3 4 "Beware The Dog" ......................................... ..... 3 7 The Match ............................................................. ..... 3 9 The Saguenay Story-Past and Present ...... ..... 4 0 Book Review ............................................................... .... 4 3 Sports- Cricket ..... ..... 4 6 Squash ...... ..... 4 9 Gym ............. ..... 5 1 Swimming ..... ..... 5 2 Hockey ................. ...... ..... 5 4 Colours ..................... ............ ..... 5 9 Junior School Record ............ ... ........ ..... 6 0 Old Boys' Notes ................................... ............. ...... ..... 6 8 The Old Boys' Week-end ........................................ ..... 7 4 McGill University Awards ......................................... ..... 7 6 The Annual Meeting of the Central Branch ....... ..... 7 7 Births, Marriages, Deaths ..................................... .... 8 0 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Right Rev. A. R. Beverley, M.A., D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed., F.R.S.A., Headmaster. Life Members Robert P. Jellett, Esq. .................................... ........ M ontreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. ..... ................. T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................................. .................... T oronto A. E. Jukes, Esq. .................................................................... Vancouver, B.C. The Most Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D. .................... Schumacher, Ont. Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ........................ Toronto S. S. DuMou1in, Esq. .,...................................................................... Hamilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. .................... Toronto R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., Q.C. ................................................................ Toronto Wilder G. Penfield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .................................................................. Montreal Col. J. W. Langmuir, M.B.E., V.D. ....... .......... ......... ............ B r o ckville Gerald Larkin, Esq., O.B.E. ............................ .......... T oronto Elected Members Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. .................... ........ M ontreal Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. .................. ........ L ondon B. M. Osler, Esq. ......................... ....... T oronto Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ................................... .......................... T oronto S. B. Saunders, Esq. ............................................................................ Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D. ...................................................................................... Montreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. ................................. .Montreal W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. . G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., o'.cQ,"R'.X.".IfI.I ...fff Argue Martin, Esq., Q.C. ...Toronto ...Toronto ........Ha.milton Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. ................ ...Toronto G. S. Osler, Esq. ................................... ...Toronto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. .................................................... Hamilton E. G. Phipps Baker, Esq., Q.C., D.S.O., M.C. ............................ Winnipeg H. D. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ........................................ Hamilton, Bermuda C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. ................ .......................... T oronto D. W. McLean, Esq., B.A. ........................ ..................... M ontreal Henry W. Morgan Esq M.C., B.A. .... ........ M ontreal R. D. Mulholland, Esq. if... .Montreal J. William Seagram, Esq. ..................... ........ T oronto J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. .... .....,.. T oronto Stephen Ambrose, Esq. .............................. .......... ........ H a milton W. 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 o ronto E. M. 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. ..... ........ T oronto Dudley Dawson, Esq. ............... .......................... .......... ......... M o n treal N. O. Seagram, Esq., B.A. ..... ........ T oronto G. E. Phipps, Esq. .................. ........ T oronto I. H. Cumberland, Esq. ................................................ ........ T oronto A. F. Mewburn, Esq. .............................................................. ........... C algary Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boys J. C. dePencier, Esq., B.A. ........................................ .............. T oronto P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. ............ ....... L ondon, Ont. D. N. Byers, Esq., B.A. .... ............ M ontreal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Headmaster P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.Paed., Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. Scott 119343, London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor, N.S. Alan Ratcliffe 119533, M.A., Trinity Hall, Cambridge. Assistant master and master in charge of games at The King's School, Canter- bury 1946-19535 Assistant Housemaster, The Leys School, Cambridge 1933-19405 Housemaster, Rydal School, 1940-1941. Chaplain The Rev. Canon C. G. Lawrence 119503, M.A., Bishop's University and the University of New Brunswick. Assistant Masters P. R. Bishop 119473, University of Toulouse, France. Certificate d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fel- low Royal Meteorological Society. 1Former1y on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England3. G. M. C. Dale 119463, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. J. E. Dening 119463, B.A., University of Liverpool. Diploma in Educa- tion 1Liverpool3. Diploma in French Studies 1Paris3. H. C. Hass 119413, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. Hodgetts 119423, B.A., University of Torontog University of Wisconsin. A. H. Humble 119353, B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License, Nova Scotia. A. B. Key 119433, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario College of Education. P. C. Landry 119493, M.A., Columbia Universityg B. Engineering, Mc- Gill University. P. H. Lewis 119223, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. L. H. Migotti 119533, M.A., Clare College, Cambridge, Diploma i.n Education, Cambridgeg Assistant master, St. George's College, Quilmes, the Argentine, 1950-1953. P. J. Shepherd 119533, M.A., Brasenose College, Oxfordg Diploma in Education, Oxfordg Assistant master Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, 1950-19513 Assistant master Fettes College, Edin- burgh, 1951-1953. A. C. Morris 119213, B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. Angus C. Scott 119523, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.A., Em- manuel College, Cambridge. Music Masters Edmund Cohu, Esq. 119323. J. A. M. Prower 119513, A. Music, McGill Conservatory of Music: Royal Conservatory of Music, Toronto. Physical Instructors Squadron Leader S. J. Batt, E.D. 119213, Royal Fusiliers, formerly Physical Instructor at the R.M.C., Kingston. D. H. Armstrong, A.F.C., 119383, McGill University. TI-IE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. J. Tottenham 119373, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters J. D. Burns 119433, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. E. C. Cayley 119503, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A. J. R. Dennys 119453, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. P. d'E. Hepple 119533, B.A., Trinity College, Dublin: Higher Diploma in Education, Dublin. Assistant master, Aravon School, Wick- low, Ireland, 1949-1953. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119423, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician .......................................................................... R. McDerment, M.D. Bursar ......................... ......................... J . W. Taylor Assistant Bursar ...... ................... M rs. J. W. Taylor Secretary ................ ................... M rs. M. Mulholland Nurse ................................. ......... M rs. H. M. Scott, Reg.N. Dietitian ......................................... .......................... M rs. J. F. Wilkin Matron 1Senior School3 ................ ............................ M iss Edith Wilkin Nurse-Matron 1Junior School3 .............. Mrs. E. A. Stephenson, Reg.N. Housekeeper 1Junior School3 ..... ............................ M rs. R. W. Howe SCHOOL CALENDAR April 22 Trinity Term begins. 24 1st XI vs. Peterborough. 29-30 Entrance and Scholarship Examinations. May 1 Founder's Day: Eighty-ninth Birthday of the School. Piano Recital in Hall. lst XI vs. Toronto Cricket Club. 2 The Rev. Canon W. H. Davison speaks in Chapel. 4 Annual Meeting of Montreal Ladies' Guild. 7 Prize Speaking in Hall. 8 Choir of St. George's Cathedral, Kingston, sings in Chapel Track Team at Hamilton Relays. 1st XI vs. Parkdale. 9 The Rev. Cyril Powles speaks in Chapel. 12 Annual Meeting of the Ladies' Guild, Toronto. 15 Inspection of the Cadet Corps. Old Boys' Reunion. Cadet Dance. 16 Service of Dedication of the Memorial Window. The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., gives the address. Old Boys' Cricket Matches. 20 John Ligertwood shows slides of India and the East. 21 Sports Day. 22 lst XI vs. St. Edmunds Cricket Club. 23 The Rev. Canon Terence Crosthwait speaks in Chapel. 24 Empire Day: Whole Holiday. lst XI vs. Grace Church. 2nd XI vs. Grace Church. 26 lst XI vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. Track Team at U.C.C. relays. 219 lst XI vs. S.A.C. at Aurora. June 2 lst XI vs. Ridley at the Toronto Cricket Club. 6 Whitsunday: Annual Memorial Service, 5 p.m. The Rev. Cecil Swanson, M.A., D.D., gives the address. 11 7.30 p.m. Athletic Prize giving on the Terrace. Songs in the Hall, 8.30 p.m. I Upper School Departmental Examinations begin. 12 Speech Day: Leaving Service, 11 a.m. Address and Prize Giving, 11.45 a.m. Dr. Wilder Penfield. 23 Upper School Examinations end. Sept. 8 Michaelmas Term begins for New Boys. 9 Michaelmas Term begins for others. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECFS A. J. B. Higgins iHead Prefectl, R. VV. Johnson, F. B. C. Tice, J. B. W. Cumberland, J. D. Seagram. HOUSE PREFECTS Brent-J. R. S. Ryley, P. W. A. Davison, D. M. Willoughby, C. H. Scott Bethune-A. C. Brewer, M. H. Higgins, H. L. Ross. HOUSE OFFICERS Brent-C. R. Brine, A. D. Donald, D. C. Budge, H. D. Molson, D. C. Hayes, J. R. Cartwright, J. R. Mills, J. A. C. Ketchum H. R. A. Montemurro, D. S. Osler, R. F. van der Zwaan. Bethune-D. G. F. Marpole, K. F. Newland, P. H. Roe, G. L. Boone R. W. George, H. D. M. Jemmett. CHAPEL Head Sacristan-P. W. A. Davison. Crucifers-P. W. A. Davison, J. B. W. Cumberland, J. D. S-eagram CRICKET Captain--A. C. Brewer. Vice-Captain--I. S. M. Mitchell THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-H. L. Ross .Assistant Editors-P. W. A. Davison, J. R. S. Ryley, J. R. Cartwright H. D. Molson. Business Manager-J. B. W. Cumberland LIBRARIAN S D. C. Hayes, D. M. Willoughby iHead Librariansj, B. R. Angus, M. K. Bonnycastle, J. M. Colman, D. L. C. Dunlap, J. A. McKee, H. M. Scott. E. H. ten Broek. SCHOOL COUNCIL D. G. F. Marpole, A. A. van Straubenzee, W. A. K. Jenkins, H. D Molson, R. G. Seagram, P. F. M. Saegert, C. R. Brine, W. J. Noble, J. E. Little. Alternates: P. M. Spicer, J. R. Mills. Trinity College School Record Vol 57. Trinity College School, Port Hope, June, 1954. No. 4. C Editor--in-chief-H. L. Ross News Editor-P. W. A. Davison Features Editor-H. D. Molson Literary Editor-J. R. Cartwright Sports Editor-J. R. S. Ryley Business Manager ...............................................,........ J. B. W. Cumberland. Assistants ........ K. A. Blake. G. L. Boone, D. C. Budge, T. R. Carsley, R. G. Church, M. R. L. Davies, A. D. Donald, D. A. Drummond, D. L. C. Dunlap, R. K. Ferrie, P. M. Kilburn, B. C. Leech, H. R. A. Montemurro, D. S. Osier, D. M. Price, P. F. M. Saegert, H. M. Scott, P. M. Spicer, E. ll. ten Broek, A. A. van Straubenzee, D. M. Willoughby. Typists--D. C. Hayes QI-lead Typistl, E. A. Long. I. S. M. Mitchell, J. R. Ruddy, R. C. Sherwood, D. R. Smith. A. R. Winnett. Photography ........................................................ B. R. Angus, C. J. Yorath. Treasurer ................. .................... P . R. Bishop, Esq. Managing Editor ....................................................... ......... A . H. Humble, Esq. The Record is published tive times a year in the months of October, December. March, June and August. Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. Printed by The Port Credit Weekly, Port Credit, Ont. EDITORIAL When we read an article, or hear a speech on democracy, or freedom, or patriotism or some other similar ideal, we are seldom stirred by emotion. Instead we chuckle cynically at the particular politician Who says these things. We wonder what issues he is trying to avoid, or. else yawn with boredom and turn to something else. This is hardly a com mendable attitude, but it is the one which many of us un- fortunately take. Why is it that we no longer care for, or take an interest in, the politics of our country, or even the principles that are the foundation of our freedom? Certainly, the prevalence of this attitude may be borne out by facts. In the American election in 1952, a record number of voters turned out to the polls-6092 of the pos- sible electorate! In other words, out of every five eligible voters, two were not interested enough in their country's future to show their preference for any candidate. Of the 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 6054 who did vote, we may be sure there were few who voted conscientiouslyg the rest were either lifelong Repub- licans or Democrats, who voted the way their families or their neighboLu's did. In the Canadian general election of 1953, the percentage was again only 6096, While in munici- pal elections, votes often fail to register more than 30fZp of the possible total. Comparing these figures with those of the last Italian election, the percentage here is an aston- ishing 949k. In many of the communities, all eligible voters turned out without exception. Why do these people in Europe have such an active interest in their politics, while we possess such a lackadaisical outlook? There is at least one very obvious reason for this. Euro- peans, with few exceptions, have known what it is to be without political freedom. During World War II and its aftermath, either Fascism or Communism attempted to enslave them and they realize what such a system is like. They have had to iight for their freedom and they continue to do so by using their vote, which is the strongest weapon they have. Oppression has only made them more virile, more determined, more willing to participate actively in the run- ning of their,country's affairs. - In the U.S.A. and Canada, the circumstances are very different. Our people have not known the perils of foreign invasion for almost a century and a half. We have an in- heritance of a democratic system of law and justice from a common ancestor, Britain. As well, our scientific progress has enabled us to live a much easier life than our less for- tunate neighbours in the world. All these various factors have combined to make us less interested in our govern- ment. We think too much of what our rights are, and what the government owes us, forgetting about our duties to it. Instead of being proud of the men who run our government, the word "politician" is pronounced with an air of cynicism. They are thought of as a necessary evil, promising us lower taxes, while secretly devising new methods of increasing them. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 It is difficult to see how this type of situation can con- tinue. Our government is degenerating into a huge bureauc- racy that is stifling all initiative. But it is nobody's fault but our own. It has been said that in the long run a people will get the kind of government it deserves. The outlook certainly is not encouraging. Our world is full of people who have found only disillusionment in our way of life. This is one of the chief causes for the tremendous vitality and appeal that Communism has today in so many parts of the world. Perhaps the threat of Communism is a bless- ing in disguise. It might give our Western civilization a much-needed shot in the arm, it might arouse us from our apathetic attitude. We can only hope that we have not, through easy living, become so soft that we find ourselves unable to resist it. The boys from T.C.S. come from prosperous homes. Since we are so fortunate in this respect, surely it is our duty to do something in return to try to better the lot of our less fortunate neighbours. One of the best ways to do this is to take an active part in politics. Our country is in need of well-educated men to guide its affairs. At T.C.S., through our high standard of education, our excellent library, and our various extracurricular activities, we have a better chance to develop a broad outlook on life than many others of our age, who, if not already working, will be preparing to do so immediately they finish high school. Our country needs men with a saner outlook on life than many of the demagogues, like McCarthy, who are in power today by reason of their appeal to men's emotions-not to their reason. We should all consider taking an active part in our country's politics, to defend the way of life in which we believe. We should do this not only for the practical reason that we have the most to lose if our way of life is under- mined, but also because we owe it in return for the great opportunities that have been given to us. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD W lawflfli all I ll. Vlilfl Itanel nina. . ' h ii mwlmwnlw 'mul ' llllilllllllllllllllllllllIl THE MIRACLE AT CANA On Sunday, January 17, the chaplain addressed the School in the chapel. His text was taken from the second chapter of the Gospel according to St. John: "When the ruler of the feast had tasted the water that was made wine, and knew not whence it was, ibut the servants which drew the water knewl the governor of the feast called the bride- groom." Canon Lawrence began by pointing out the extremely significant contrast of the miracle. On one hand the chair- man of the feast occupying a post of honour, to whom the wine was first presented, probably explained the miracle by cornplimenting the host on his excellent hospitality. On the other hand the humble servants, occupying a menial posi- tion, were less ignorant than their governor, for he "knew not whence it was." The servants were ordered by Mary to obey Christ's commands, they were told to refill vessels of water, a fairly TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 ordinary procedure in those days. They accomplished the task heartily, and found the grace to continue, when ordered to bear the water to the governor, an act contrary to reason and good judgment. Whenever the servants humbly obeyed, even by unreasonable obedience, they won a favour better than wine, and shared a secret greater than the governor himself. Just as the servants brought Wine to the governor at Cana, they provided love, care, and atten- tion to others, indeed, they were benefactors and saints, for "Truly to serve Him is better than to reign." In the same way, we draw closer to Jesus when we do things for others. There is never anything more reasonable for us to do, than to obey Him. Reading and writing are necessary in our life, but the scriptures are far greater. The first miracle at Cana was an example of self-sacrifice and loyal devotion to His word. Surely if those humble servants obeyed Him, we should be able to strengthen our bodies and our souls, by following in His footsteps. p PROBLEMS On Sunday, February 28, the Reverend W. C. Bothwell spoke in the chapel. He reminded us that we are all fa- miliar with the "know-it-ails" who are common in every community. Because they will take advice from no one they are very unpopular. Mr. Bothwell pointed out the misery of this twentieth century, which in its first fifty years has seen three major wars. Today We tend to be "know-it-alls" and unwisely think that we need no guidance from God's holy word. We tend to follow the slogan, "The difficult things we do today, the impossible things we do tomorrow," which is good in itself but is not alone sufficient. Our speaker pointed out that there are two serious problems of life which science cannot answer. We there- fore need assurance, not from a textbook, but from our Christian religion. The first problem is that of pain, which comes to us from such sources as disease. People in pain G TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOOSL RECORD often blame God for it. It is not God's fault any more than that of our parents when we become ill. We have abused our God-given freedom. Now we face the dread of human sin which we hate in others but often enjoy in ourselves. These sins are not God-given, but they often tend to replace God in our hearts and actions and we tend to listen to evil rather than to Him. Our next problem is that of death, and Christianity provides the answer to it. Every seven years a man's body undergoes a complete change. Death is the last of these physical changes. The soul, however, remains constant, and we believe in the resurrection through Christ. Life is like a school. We must learn to truly love God until at our death we graduate to the life eternal. Hell is in the opposite direction and may be described as a home- sickness of the soul, for when we turn away from God We are on the path of misery. Christ has given us the answers to these two problems. We must keep up our moral standards and face pain and death with faith and courage. If we obey God's holy word we will be less ashamed when we come before the King of Kings. On earth we must follow the example of Chrkt in His ministry and death on the cross for our redemption. l .. TEMPTATIONS On Sunday, March 7, the chaplain addressed the School, and took as his text St. Luke 20, 28: "Ye are they who have continued with me in my temptations." Stressing the word "temptations," Canon Lawrence pointed out that our Lord was not only exposed to the three temptations of the wilderness. On looking back carefully in the records, one finds a long series of temptations which are probably more prominent in His thinking than were the wonderful deeds of healing and friendship which He per- formed. Diflicult to discover, they are nevertheless numer- ous and varied. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Christ once said, "How am I straightened?" We are led to believe, from this question, that He was continually hindered by obstructions and we may suppose that He would not allow Himself to do many of the things which He would like to have done. Jesus found that needy people often lacked the faith and confident trust necessary for Him to help them. He overcame the temptation, however, great as it may have been, to ignore these people, and in treating them He per- formed several of the most marvellous miracles of His life on earth. Then a young man insulted Him and walked away. Our Lord said, "I love him," but resisted the temptation which He surely felt, to follow and talk with him. One feels that He must have wished to do away with the warnings and reprimands which were continually put before Him, but not once did He ask for it. Perhaps His most sorrowful temptations were created by Satan, who may have continually reminded Him of His mother as He knelt and prayed. But never did He go to her and explain the shame of His approaching death on the Cross. . On Sunday, March 14, the School was honoured to have as guest preacher the Rev. R. S. Tippet, a former master. He chose as his text the 30th verse of the 11th chapter of St. Matthew, "For my yoke is easy, and my burden is light." He began by asking us to keep in mind the letters Y, L and E. Mr. Tippet went on to say that the Lord, when he spoke the above words, was referring to the farmer of the Far East and his plough. The plough team was nearly always composed of two different kinds of work animals, such as a camel and donkey or ox. This method was not very effective. If we are to get the most out of life we must co-operate and have a true sense of balance and manhood. This ideal 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD is linked with Christ. It contains two most important funda- mentals. The first is our duty to God, and the second our duty to our neighbour. This is a pattern for our life. This pattern is hard to follow and unfortunately is not always followed. We must work in co-operation with man- kind and with Christ as our example. At the same time we must realize that Christ was also human. He too knew joy, sorrow, temptation and pain. He has proved to us that a good life is not impossible. Another most important factor is that we must be willing to learn for if we resent the idea of learning we are leading a poor life. We must try and follow the Christian way of life even though it is difficult. Christianity, when it is practised, makes life much easier. Our visitor then returned to the three letters. Y stands for the yoke and represents the idea of spiritual and moral development. L is for the learning of Christ. To learn we must be willing to work with Him. The E is for easy and reminds us that the Christian way of life is hard yet easy to bear. In closing Mr. Tippet defined a Christian as one who leads a life of service in the eyes of God. ,il.L.l.-11-..-i HANDS On March 21, the Reverend Hugh Bedford-Jones spoke in chapel. He took as his text St. John 20, 20: "Jesus shewed unto them his hands." He went on to say how important our hands are to our daily life. He told us a story of two prisoners of war who escaped and disguised themselves as Swedish lumberjacks, but they were betrayed by their hands, for their hands showed no signs of manual labor. Again, a girl who had worked so hard that she had con- tracted T.B. had not been baptized, but said that when the time came she would show God her hands. Christ has no hands but our own to do His work for Him. Look at your own hands, are they busy in the work TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 of God? At the altar it is your hands which receive the body of Our Lord, yet those very hands condemn and betray us when they are used to destroy. Those same hands can be greedy and selfish. They could be used to give, to build and to rescue. But our hands are only under the iniiuence of our will. After the death of Christ on the cross the apostles were afraid, in doubt, and a very pathetic looking lot. Then Christ stood in the midst of them and said, "Peace be unto you," and He showed them His pierced hands. These hands quelled their doubts and fears. Christ is still the same today, to those who will have Him. He will soothe their doubts and fears with those same hands. It is through us that He saves, heals and stretches out His hands, and through His' clergy, when they raise their hands in the blessing, He imparts His peace and blessing. . On Sunday, March 28, the Reverend John A. Cranston, Chaplain of the Grove, Lakefield, spoke to us in the Chapel. He chose as his text St. John 6:9: "There is a lad here, which has tive barley loaves, and two small fishes: but what are they among so many?" The visitor began, his address by suggesting that in Lent we cultivate more fully, such good habits as attending Holy Communion more ofteng loving our enemies, praying to God alone, writing our letters home with more care, and more honesty in our school work. However, we do not observe these resolutions as fully as we should. Mr. Cranston continued by saying that there was still time before Easter during which we could renew our vows. For even St. Peter denied Christ thrice, therefore, if we follow the above recommendations, we may still see Christ as the victor. Though it is difficult to live as true Christians we must remember that we owe our lives to Jesus, as He gave His life that we might live. ' What hope have we? "One day," 'said our visitor, "Jesus will return to earth and fulfil his promise, just as he did 1G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD at the resurrection. He will return to break down the barriers of hate, which have been built up between men and nations throughout the years. Is this not good enough en- couragement to enable us to try to become true Christians ?" Mr. Cranston concluded by telling us about the miracle of the loaves and the fishes. Even now there is a marked contrast of doubt and cynicism, as there was when Philip said, "Two hundred pennyworth of bread is not sufficient for them, that every one of them may take a little." Still, however, the offering was made. .T.i-l...i.i.11-. CONFIRMATION On Saturday, April 3, the confirmation service was held and the Right Reverend F. H. Wilkinson, co-adjutor bishop of Toronto, ofiiciated. The service opened with the singing of hymn 401: "Immortal, invisible, God only wise," and was followed by the beautiful singing by the choir of "I Lift My Heart to Thee." The service continued, the main features, of course, being the Laying on of Hands and the bishop's address. The choir, however, greatly added to the beauty of the service with its excellent singing. The outstanding parts in this aspect of the service were the anthem, "Jesu, Meek and Lowly," with solos by E. J. D. Ketchum and Allen, and the vesper, "God be in my Head," in addition to "I lift my heart to thee," and the hymn, "Come Holy Ghost," which was reverently and beautifully sung. The other .hymns were "Just as I am, Thine own to be," the School hymn, "O Jesus I have promised," and the recessional, "Lift up Your Hearts." The bishop's address, directed mainly to the newly- confirmed candidates, contained a message for us all. Bishop Wilkinson reminded us that we must live our Christianity. In the sacraments, and especially the three main sacra- ments of Baptism, Confirmation and Holy Communion, we receive the gift of the Holy Ghost and through Christ's sacrifice we are redeemed. We also have the example of TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 11 Christ, Whose great personality shines forth before us. Although He was rich, He became poor for our sakes. Christ is the Good Shepherd. Through faith in Him we can over- come all our troubles. Such is the reason for the continued faith of those Christians among the fourteen million people in Russian concentration camps. The bishop concluded by asking us to remember some words of Scripture every day. We must live in the service of Christ. Nobody can excel in anything unless he Iirst tries it. When we dedicate our- selves to service we get to know Him. Christ can settle our disputes and troubles if we fulfil our obligations through prayer, service and the sacraments. The candidates confirmed this year were: Barbour i, Binnie, Bradshaw, Budge i, Budge ii, Butler, Carsley ii, Colman ii, Crowe, Ellis, Elwell, Embury, Fyshe, Gordon, Henderson, Hyland ii, Jenkins, E. J. D. Ketchum, McCullagh, Meighen, Samuel, Scott iv, Smith, Stephenson ii, Stockwood, Thompson, Wilson, Winton, Woolley, Wurtele. On the following day, Sunday, a service of Choral Com- munion was held and the choir again sang beautifully. i. BROTHERHOOD On Sunday, April 25, Mr. H. A. Mowat, well-known speaker on International Affairs, spoke in the chapel. He began by saying that one of the greatest values of life is to do everything with love-to stand fast in the faith. Our visitor gave us an analogy, using a baseball game as a comparison with the game of Life. Two baseball teams could play a game without a properly marked field, but not a true game of baseball. Such is the case in life. In addition to clothes and a personality we must exercise ourselves, starting when we are young. Here in America we are not on the whole as physically fit as the people in Europe. This is largely due to our highly mechanized society. "Where our fathers walked we sit, where they ran we walk." Speaking internationally, we are all God's children and are all dear to Him. We must therefore live in a spirit of 12 TRINITY -COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fraternity, for His, if not our own, sake. The lack of brother- hood will thrust another war upon us and in it there will be no victors. We must give more substantial .aid to the backward areas of the wo-rld. One of the Communists' greatest fears today is that we will start putting our Chris- tianity into practice. Thus we must, through the church and the United Nations, make our Christian practice in- ternational. Equality without fraternity results in Communism. "The vitamin of life" said Mr. Mowat, "is the Christian practice of love. As we are all God's children this principle affects us all. Only by loyalty and love will we succeed as individ- uals and nations. "We as Canadian citizens may apply ourselves to this task by working for Canada as an instrument of world affairs. Nationalism is no guarantee of security-only in- ternationalism and mutual co-operation will bring favour- able results. "The emotions of the countries of the world are still very nationalistic and to obtain world peace, unity and concord we must seek fraternity through the United Na- tions." lil.-i l.. FOLLOW THOU ME 0n Sunday, May 2, the Reverend Canon W. H. Davison spoke in the chapel. He took as his text, St. John 21:22, "Follow Thou me." He reminded us that this is a Christian school, we worship in a Christian chapel, we ourselves are Chistians. "Christianity," said our visitor, "is more than keeping to the Golden Rule. Christ said, 'Follow thou me,' and gathered a band of disciples about Him. Christianity is a personal thing-our personal loyalty to the person of Jesus Christ. The disciples learned to know and love Christ and they served Him. However, it was not easy for them to be His disciples." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 Canon Davison went on to remind us that we are twentieth century disciples. We are faced with the question, "Are we ready to meet Christ's challenge?" These are menacing days and we naturally turn to security. Too many people, however, have become completely security-minded. Too much security is often alien to the spirit of adventure of our discipleship. As an example, the speaker told us the story of the Bishop of Korea, who was captured by the Communists, survived a death march, and now, at the age of seventy- three, has returned to work in that war-torn land. He also quoted a passage from "The Conquest of Everest" by Sir John Hunt. "There was the challenge to carry the flag of adventure to its ultimate goal." This is the spirit that the church needs today in its desperate need of clergy. It needs men not of self-seeking but of self-sacrifice. The principle of "Follow thou me" must be followed by every Christian, no matter what his or her occupation. In choosing our vocation we must say, "Lord, what wilt Thou have me to do ?" Our religion is a great comfort to us, but it is also a challenge and not an easy one. MISSION ARY WORK IN JAPAN The School had as guest preacher on the third Sunday after Easter, the Rev. Cyril Powles, an Anglican missionary in Japan. J He began by telling us how wonderful it was to take! part in a service in such a beautiful chapel and atmosphere. In Japan most services are held in homes and dirty hovels. Our visitor then gave a brief history of the Christian Church in Japan. In 1547 the first Jesuit missionaries ar- rived. A brief period of success followed and then a horrible persecution of the priests and their converts. In the latter part of the nineteenth century Christianity was revived, only to be driven out by the second war. Now the Christian church has few followers in Japan. Mr. Powles went on to tell us why this is so. In the first 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD place the Japanese think that all Westerners are Christians. Many Westerners, chiefly soldiers who have been in Japan in recent years, have not set a good example. Even those who have never set foot in the land have given a bad im- pression. Many Japanese are on the point of starvation, yet Canada and the United States have both refused to give them any part of their huge wheat surplus. Therefore, as we are regarded by the Japanese as a Christian nation, it is no wonder that the Christian church has a small following. Our visitor said that there are three ways in which we can rectify this situation. We can show them what a Christian community is really like. We can send them aid in the form of food and money. Thirdly, and by far the most important, is the question of vocation. Skilled labour in all fields is desperately needed. There is also the work of the missionary. His is a particularly rewarding life and full of adventure. By such means we can help the Japanese and show them that Chris- tianity is a living force. i.i.. ADDRESS BY THE REVEREND F. H. COSGRAVE, MA., D.D.l, D.o.L., AT THE DEDICATION OF THE MEMORIAL WINDOW, MAY 16, 1954 In his address, Dr. Cosgrave said that churches and school chapels are built for three purposes: first, to worship God so that we may properly glorify Himg secondly, to be witnesses to the great truths of our faith and the contem- plation of the unseen, which is eternal, and thirdly, as cen- tres of devotion, refiection and refreshment, so that we may see the beauty of the eternal. In these buildings God be- comes nearer to men and men nearer to God. Thus the arts of architecture, sculpture and painting are needed to make them as beautiful as possible and the best music, prose and poetry available is used in the services. The most beautiful buildings in the world are churches. These build- 1 A 1 n J k f THE sK1 TEAM i J. E. Little, J. F. de Watteville, D. C. Budge. 1 , THE SQUASH TEAM .eft to right: D. C. Budge, Mr. Landry fcoachj, A. C. Brewer, A. D. Massey fcaptj D. I. Goodman, The Headmaster, G. L. Boone. I D :S v . M.. A 2 UUIHY T33 1-3 .,4s., THE OXFORD CUP TEAM Left to right: R. G. S'eag1'a1n, P. W. A. Davison, M11 C. Scott, H. D. M. Jennnett Qwinnerj, D. M. W1lloughby, J. A. C. Ketchum, I 1 THE BASKETBALL TEAM Left to right: F. B. M. Cowan, R. A. XValke1' too-vapt.J. C. H. S. Dunbar, H. D. M. Je-mmett lc-o-captw. R. I. K. Young, D. R. Faxrbawn, J. R. S. Ryley Lcoachy, J. N. Gilbert. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 ings are the gifts of ordinary people and artists. From the eleventh to the fifteenth centuries the most beautiful cathe- drals were built and the art of glazing was brought to perfection. In those days stained glass windows were made chiefly to provide pictorial scenes from the Scriptures so that the bookless and illiterate people might learn the great truths of their faith from them. As an example, Dr. Cosgrave told of a window in Fairfort, Gloucestershire. It depicts the redemption and salvation and other scenes of the New Testa- ment such as the Cross and Passion of Christ and His Burial and Resurrection. The series comes to an end as the climax is depicted in a portrayal of the Last Judgement. Such windows formed the poor mediaeval man's Bible and people journeyed from afar to see them. The two Old Testament scenes in our window represent faith and courage and the New Testament scenes come to the climax of the Crucifixion and the Resurrection and Ascension of Our Lord. The Window is a witness to our faith and our way of life which is rooted in it. It makes us aware of our obligations and is dedicated to the T.C.S. Old Boys who gave "the last full measure of devotion." Their sacrifice paid for us the price of freedom and Christ paid the price of sin for us. Today we cherish them in our hearts, and salute them. Finally, in quoting Binyon's "For the Fallen," Dr. Cosgrave reminded us that "they shall not grow old . . . and we shall remember them." i . FOUNDER'S DAY May the first was the eighty-ninth birthday of the School and a whole holiday was given in honour of the occasion. In the morning a service was held in the chapel in which the Headmaster briefly outlined the history of the School. In 1865 the School was founded by the Reverend W. A. Johnson at Weston. Taking the text, "Some seed fell on good ground," the Headmaster reminded us that our founder 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sowed the good seed, which has since multiplied tremend- ously. Sir William Osler was greatly influenced by Dr. Johnson and it was under his guidance that his desire to be a medical doctor grew. Our founder continually emphasized Man's duty to God and to his neighbour. As the School in the parsonage at Weston grew, it was decided to affiliate it with Trinity College, Toronto. This was done and Trinity College School came into being under the headmastership of the Reverend C. H. Badgely, who adopted our motto, "Beati mundo corde". The School was greatly influenced by three outstanding men at Trinity College, Professor William Jones, Dr. James Bovel and Prof. Ambery. The first cadet corps instructor, Captain Goodwin, had fought at the Battle of Waterloo. In its early days the School played rugger with Trinity College on a playing field dotted with stumps and pitfalls. The School expanded and was moved to the old Ward home- stead at Port Hope. After two years at the new site Mr. Badgely resigned and was succeeded by the Reverend C. J. S. Bethune, who guided the School for twenty-nine years. In 1895 the first fire occurred and only the lodge, gym and barns survived. The School moved to the St. Lawrence Hotel and by October of that year it had moved into the new buildings, which were complete except for the heating. In 1899 the Reverend Oswald Rigby became headmaster. He was succeeded in 1913 by Dr. Orchard, who guided the School through a world war and a depression until 1933. "Buildings have their use," said Mr. Ketchum, "but the souls and minds of boys are what really matter in a school. Here true religion, useful learning and faithful diligence can and do flourish." He then referred to famous Old Boys, Bishop Brent, who was one of the pioneers of the drive to- wards church unity and the World Council of Churches, and Sir William Osler. "As T.C.S. boys," he said, "we are trus- tees of a great heritage and a record of service to God and our fellow men." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 ,W , Y ,'-z. - f g0 QR.. 1 gg i , Q F l iw mfg A If 'ZZ' 21 E 1 'I' . GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL P. G. Phippen C48-'53J has presented the School with a gymnastic safety belt which has already been of invaluable help to the gym team. i..1li1.T.i .... THE DEDICATION OF THE MEMORIAL WINDOW On Sunday, May 16, the Dedication of the Memorial Window, donated to the School by Dr. G. B. Strathy, Q.C., took place in the chapel. The special lessons were read by The Provost of Trinity and Dr. Strathy, and the sermon was preached by Dr. Cosgrave. The choir. under the direc- tion of Mr. Cohu, sang very well, and many favourable comments were heard. The high points musically were, Psalm 49 CSchool Psalterl, "I will lift up mine eyes unto the hills," the anthem, "Prevent Us, O Lord," by A. Herbert Brewer, which was exceptionally well sung, and the choir's descant in the hymn, "For All the Saints." Dr. Cosgrave pronounced the words of Dedication. l. INSPECTION DAY On Saturday, May 15, the annual inspection of the cadet corps was held. Group Captain A. E. Millward, D.F.C., M.A., took the salute. The Weather was perfect for the occasion and the day's events went off without mishap. The cere- 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD monial parade and inspection of the cadets was very well carried out. This was followed by the house competition, won again this year by Bethune House by a margin of Hve points. Once again the R.C.A.F. sent over some jets, which gave an excellent aerial show to the cadets and inspectors alike. After lunch the gym and physical training show began and this year it took place outside, a measure which was received with enthusiasm by boys and spectators, owing to the warm weather and the fact that only a small number of spectators could see the show in the gym. This, too, was well done and it appears that the practice of holding it out- of-doors will be continued. Mr. Ketchum then introduced Group Captain Millward, who made a brief address. He complimented the School on the day's performance and proceeded to recount the history of the Air Cadet League and the purpose behind its forma- tion in 1942 by a few men with one object in view-the creation of better Canadian citizens. Since that year it has expanded greatly and is continuing to do so. "Your cadet training," said the Group Captain, "has taught you dis- cipline which will stand you in good stead later on and has no doubt made you better Canadian citizens." He then asked that the School be given a holiday on some convenient date. Special praise is due-and has been given-the band for its excellent performance. Under John Seagram ,it has been practising all year and the results proved that its hard work was worth while. i THE INSPECTION DAY DANCE On the night of Inspection Day strains of music could be heard drifting from the gym, where the cadet dance was being held. Once again the dance was a great success. The dance committee did an excellent job and the decorations could not have been better-especially considering that there were only a few hours in which to put them up. Music was TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 provided by eight members of the R.C.A.F. orchestra, with a short session by the School's Hagood Hardy orchestra. Refreshments were provided and these, too, were most wel- come. - THE OLD BOYS' WEEKEND This year the Old Boys' Weekend was held on May 15 and 16, the weekend of the Inspection and the Dedication of the Memorial Window. It was a great success and in addi- tion to the events already mentioned there were two cricket games-both won by the School-Old Boys versus Bigside and Fathers versus Sons, the rules for the latter through the courtesy of Mr. N. O. Seagram. It was a pleasure to see so many Old Boys here again and the School is looking forward to the next such weekend. .1-1.1.-i THE ST. GEORGE'S CATHEDRAL CHOIR On Saturday, May 8, the choir of St. George's Cathedral, Kingston, under the direction of Mr. George N. Maybee, sang evensong in the chapel. The service was conducted by the Very Reverend Briarly Browne, Dean of Ontario, and included the anthem, "O Lord Our Governor," Written spe- cially for the Coronation Service of Queen Elizabeth by Dr. Healey Willan. At 7.30 p.m. the choir gave a recital of music which it is going to sing at Westminster Abbey this sum- mer. The following anthems were sung: O How Glorious is the Kingdom - - Healey Willan In the Heavenly Kingdom - William Harris Sanctus Benedictus, Agnus Dei - - Charles Wood in Phrygian Mode Almighty and Everlasting God - - Orlando Gibbons How Dear are Thy Counsels - - William Crotch My Soul, there is a Country - - Hubert Parry O Thou the Central Orb - - - Charles Wood Te Deum in G for Double Choir - - Vaughan Williams 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The chapel was packed for the recital, which was at- tended by numerous visitors, and the visit of the choir was greatly enjoyed by everyone. The School's best Wishes go with them on their trip to England. i. RECITALS On March 27, the United Counties Chamber Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Prower, gave a recital in the hall. A large number of boys attended in addition to numerous people from the town. The concert was most enjoyable and in its brief existence the orchestra has added greatly to the enjoyment of the citizens of Port Hope and the School alike. It has now given several concerts and we are looking for- ward to hearing many more. On May 1, Founder's Day, we were privileged to hear a piano recital by Miss Mary Webb, assisted by Miss Eliza- beth Grierson, contralto. This concert, too, was most en- joyable and provided a perfect ending for the whole holiday which was given on the occasion of the eighty-ninth birth- day of the School. . -. THE SCHOOL PLAY The School play, "The Chiltern Hundreds," was enthusi- astically received and enjoyed by the cast and audience alike. Many thanks are due to Mr. Angus Scott, who pro- duced it, and to Mr. Bishop and the stagehands, Mr. Key and the Art Club, and those in charge of makeup and prop- erties, who did so much to make it a success. Two perform- ances were given this year because of scarlet fever, the first on the night before the Easter holidays and one on April 24. Unfortunately Meighen was ill for both performances and could not play his role of Bessie, but Ham did a magnificent last-minute performance, without which the play could not have gone on. The cast was as follows: Lord Lister, Audaing Lady Lister, Saegertg Lord Pym, Cumberland, June, Spivakg Beecham, Davison, Bessie, Ham, Lord Cleghorn, tenBroekg Lady Caroline, Molson. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 TALKS ON CAREERS On April 27, Mr. H. Moore of Toronto gave a most interesting talk on careers to the fifth and sixth forms. He reminded us that now is the time when most of us decide upon our careers, which will entail the most important de- cisions in our lives. "We must," he said, "develop om' grey matter to the utmost. A broad background now will help us later in the narrower fields in which our future occupa- tions lie." He also said that in addition to a good schol- astic foundation we need exercise to keep our bodies and minds fit and that sports also provide a training ground for leadership. "It is also necessary," he said, "to develop socially and gain the ability to work with other people and obtain their respect." He reminded us, too, that there are controls in life and that it is necessary to conform to them, especially in our early years in our occupations. Finally, Mr. Moore left two points with us as a summary. First, we must broaden ourselves mentally, socially and physically, and secondly, we must carry this development as far as possible. On Sunday, May 2, Mr. A. A. H. Vernon talked to the sixth form on careers in a trust company. Briefly outlining the purpose and functions of a trust company, he gave to all those present a new field to consider as a vocation. A brief question period followed and in this Mr. Vernon en- larged upon some of the specific points which he had pre- viously mentioned. Those who heard his talk were brought to think about a career which they had not previously con- sidered. Everyone benefited from the additional knowledge which he acquired and the thanks of the whole form go to Mr. Vernon for his most interesting talk. ....1...1.........-.1-1.1- THE HOCKEY DINNER Near the end of term, a hockey dinner was held in honour of the first team, the undefeated Middleside team, the captains and vice-captains of the other teams and par- 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ticipants in various other School activities. A number of Old Boys were present, including Mr. G. S. Osler, Mr. C. F. W. Burns, Mr. N. O. Seagram, and Mr. W. J. Seagram. After an excellent dinner ,a presentation and address of thanks were made by Johnson on behalf of the team and Mr. Humble gave a brief summary of the season. Mr. N. O. Seagram presented cuff-links to the members of the team who played at Princeton and Mr. G. S-. Osler presented the Most Valuable Player award to Scott i. Mr. I. H. Cumber- land was unable to be present and cabled his regrets and best wishes to the team. He was represented by Mr. N. O. Seagram. Altogether the dinner was a great success and every- one who attended enjoyed it. Further awards were two chocolate rabbits, which were presented to the captains of the teams which reached the finals of the intramural Rabbit League. DEBATING Our two debating clubs had a very successful year, despite the fact that the Senior Debating Society won only one of its four inter-school debates. The members of both clubs were all able to speak on at least one occasion and everyone derived a great deal of benefit from his member- ship. ' To end its activities for the year, the Senior Debating Society held an impromptu public speaking contest. Seven finalists were picked after the preliminary contest and they spoke at a meeting which was open to the School. Each speaker spoke for approximately iive minutes and had about the same length of time to prepare his speech. Congratula- tions to Ryley who won the contest. The finalists were Brine, Carsley, Davison, Ryley, Scarfe, Seagram i and Tice. 1 -- . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 MRS. J. F. DAVIDSON Once again, on March 26, the School enjoyed a talk by Mrs. J. F. Davidson of New York entitled "Whither the Free World ?" Mrs. Davidson enumerated the countries which really form the free world and presented the problems which face them. Drawing on her wide knowledge of world affairs she clearly and simply drew a verbal picture of the present situation. Once again she completely held the interest of her audience, as was indicated by the large number of questions asked afterwards. Mrs. Davidson's visits are always pop- ular with the School and we are looking forward to seeing her again in the near future. .ii.1 THE SCHOOL DAINCE The School dance, held on April 20, was a great success. About eighty couples attended and, as usual, accommoda- tion was provided for the ladies in the Junior School. The hall was decorated in the Arabian Nights theme with a large pyramid at the entrance and a sphinx at the other end. Large coloured streamers were hung from the chandeliers to the walls and orange bulbs supplied a subdued lighting. Room R was decorated and served as a refreshment room. The dance itself lasted from nine until two, with supper at midnight.1 Music was provided by an excellent fourteen- piece orchestra with vocalists and an added attraction was Mr. Ketchum's solo on the drums. Everything was a great success and many thanks go to the Art Club and the dance committe land some of their partnersl who came a day early to put up the decorations. .-1.11-l-Q . ... ,ILS Quia rv II., i-??.g3,"sQ-.. 1-K'-i',. 1 HN, - g 1 . U'-xx 'J 'Ju' , W 5 .44 ' 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD r -1 ,gi .4 l- Q4-' Q55 Q9 52 14, 4.1 'xxlgbtgb - - I fi 'J'-sgcc SQ QWQSYFS-Qfyp '45 I AA V WW 1 'sf " " 1 Lf' X -, A L gs , Q , no N 54 June, 1954 Vat I ave to offer does not cost much monies nor does it come from Mount Sinai. It is given forth from T.C.S. and is the grapevine. It is easy to see that ve ave Spring al- ready. MOOSE has a new buick coat with three portholes. Ve are pleased that BIRDIE and NELLIE are celebrating spring vith the Bird watchers at Point Pele. Oh dear, lotions, notions, and such like vent flying on the April day for fools. Ve 'ad peace for avile until they finally let BLUETT out. Alarm clocks made timely reports and TUBY got his signs crossed. The holidays vere vun barrel of fun. HOARY and COCKY really roused London Ven they vent shooting vile the boys from Sarnia ransacked Port Huron. PETUI MIKE and his partner von the statue dance at Rosita's party. He's too skilled for any competition it seems. The GREAT M. J. found Montreal very favorable as BEE- CHUM knew his vay around. After being in Boston, ROB, JIM and JERRY are thinking of joining the navy. JIM made his presence known in Florida vile GAVIN and JOE vent for some long valks. DINK got detained in Picadilly vile OKLAHOMA OZ and PENNYSLVANIA SUDS vere late as TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 they vere still in incubation. To end it all with a BANG along came the School dance. JERRY honoured us vith the presence of Miss Brantford Redskin. Cooperstown vas vell represented but unfortunately the AIR FORCE vas tied down vith over vork. TONS of punch vere PAQUED away and PENN Ys Vere LASHed around that night. Mumps kept FRED avay but measles couldn't hold back MAC. Dis- appointment struck vith the absence of ROMEO CROSSJ and JULIET CJEZEBELl but HERM and HUDGE paid a call. MOO. got caught holding the bag on a Charleston. HEIFER IKE and JEFF found square dancing popular but "Cross Over the Bridge" vas also the rage. At the moment BAGGY JOHN'S hit is "Who's got the Ding, Dong," how- ever the band vill keep him "At Ease!" MOLEY has really kept the Awkward squad marching vile BUCKEYE is giving his flight piles too. HANDY HEYGOOD has really been vibrating those jam sessions vith DICK KRUPPA, LOUIS HUIT BALL, MIGHTY ARNY, HARRY OSLER, FROGGY GARDINER and BENN Y BLOAKE, who make up his band. SAG'S memory had better improve or ED vill go nuts. It's rumoured that CHOP CHOP and J OCKEY JOHN are enter- ing the broad jump. Bottom flatters are getting breakfast in bed. Anyone for an eel? Big A.B.'s is getting nervous as the ball season 'as opened. Duke resolved to be nice to NORT-put a popsicle in his drawer for a few hours. The preference tests proved profitable. Vat a line bunch ve ave. LORD TIFFANY is all ready for McGill. He is renting a suite at the Ritz. Vell, it vill be many moons till the grapevine is back. To all ve bid farevell, especially to the Sixth Form. See you others next year! 1.-.l-1 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD House Notes BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES "Land Ho" The following is an authentic page from the diary of an anonymous sailor of the seventeenth century, recording the historic voyage of the good ship Bethune to the Isle of Trinity in 1637. This most withered and yellowed sheet of parchment was discovered on the lakeshore of the Isle some four weeks ago, lying within a very antiquated bronze casket, which was filled with sweater coats, first team ties, distinction caps and cups of silver in great abundance, not excluding a pipe and a gimmick. The scrawl reads as fol- lows: "In this, the year of Our Lord, sixteen-hundred and thirty-seven, the good ship Bethune set sail on a valiant voyage of discovery, captained by a hard, cruel skipper by the name of Moo, who preferes the milk of a good fatted cow to what he calls, "that bilge called rum." Our first mate Chow-chow keeps telling us that if he had the good fortune he would quit our ship which he has occupied for nearly three years and take over his own private Chinese junk. The second-mate, Doni, is continually seen knocking cannon balls at enemy ships with the aid of an impoverished cricket bat. From where I am sitting, I can see Spud, the mess officer, and his assistant, Buckeye. At the far end of the ship, Cueball is bent over, suffering from a belching belly. Some seventy to eighty feet skyward sit the Birdie twins in the crow's nest, flapping their wings in the breeze. It being noon at the moment, our gallant midshipman, Cheeko, is taking his daily siesta, supported by the main mast. Our quartermaster, Beebes, whose main job is the steering of the ship, is now playing a sweet jig on his uke, Y IRIIIIY NIMH T IRIMU mlm ummm' K TRINIIYI I A . . 5 X If R 5 THE FIRST GYM TEAM Left to right: B. M. C. Overholt, S. D. Leslie, H, M. Burns fcaptm U ill! M Mr. Armstrong lcoachl, VV. J. D. Boucher, VV. A. H. Hyland, R. W. George. Y if: femur m""" WW Mm 7 mum 3 ,. 73 Jr ,,,.. A ...Q : ' 1 Y'-Jr' ' k"H"v'x " A , XV- 2, we gm, :iw mgefzw., . , , wr Awww , -' , fs.. .... . - W P Q . VI, V .X ,xx M THE SECOND GYIVI TEAM N . 1 is W. Q Left to right: A. M. Campbell, G. L. Boone, T. J. I-Iam. S. van E. Irwin lcapbnv, L D. L. C. Dunlap, Mr. Armstrong Lcoachj, R. H. F. Rayson. -'Aff adm' AW S' 1 . - xqptaw 5 -. IRINIIY i si ' W-ww. ' . ' A ' ' ' A """ ' ' :""' "': ' Q - Q ' .E . .. .. +A -fa A My ' 2'1 :11, 5 :1-11-1 qi-QT " "' V ' - -we ,,... wf -N, Mx .,f-. . fx. em ' , ,,.' .1 X VMI., A .. ' --' 'N--f -ww' ,V THE THIRD GYM TEAM Left to right: M. A. Mfeighen, D. E. Cape, Mr. Armstrong tcoachr, C. H. S. Dunbar, A. G. Le Moine. THE SVVIMMING TEAM Bzwk Ruw: M. W. SU'2iIlgAU, J. A. H. Velrnon, R. A. Arnlstrung, J. F. dc VVatteville, VV. R. Puwitt, I. S. M. Mitvhell. Miflfilf' Huw: D. C. M. Mitm-hell. J. H. f.'J'1I'lXK'l'ig'l1l, M. K. Bm1x1yv:1st1e, C. I. Yorath. R. T. H. Nefwlnncl, S. A. Sz111n4iQ1's, L. T. Culmzin, Mr. HfJflg'QttS Qcoacl Front Huw: XV. A. K. Jenkins, R. F. vun flex' Zwuun, R. K. Fe1'1'i'e tvice-capt.J, K. F. Newland Lcaptq, C. W. Elderkin, J. M. Colman, A. K. R. Mart TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 accompanied by Herby who is playing a slightly inferior instrument. However, bad rumours have it that the Wally gang are planning mutiny, but I feel quite sure that it will be suppressed by Perilous Paul. Five landlubbers, Harry, Knobs, Mike, Willey and Bruce, who can't stand the rolling brine, are lowering a lifeboat to set sail for the fair Isle of Kingston. The good mate Gruel is repairing some of the rigging and has succeeded in tying a noose around Jockey John's neck. "For weeks our good ship sailed through tempest and gale. Many were the hardships and trials and Spice, Brook and Duke suffered from something similar to scurvy. Finally, after weeks of sailing, we arrived at a lovely island, which was later christened Trinity. But, alas, as we heaved to shore, we were met by swarms of the barbarian tribes of Brentites, who had previously occupied the island. Now, years later, we have divided the isle into two sectors, and we, the Bethunian clan, and those less civilized Brentites are great rivals." BRENT HOUSE NOTES "Memory Lane" Inspection day, inspection day, now it is all over . . . No more nights and afternoons of tramping in the clover . . . and soon the holidays will be here, but even away from School we often think of the home in which we live for two-thirds of the year. If not of the building itself, the individual characters with whom we share it easily come to mind. Bashful Brig and Skinhead are best remembered for their shouting orders on the campus, so only Eggy and Proc with their tape recorders, will be able to keep an accurate picture of these two. "Jerry Bop," due to the striking resemblance between him and the Beanery Boys of Toronto will no doubt be constantly in the thoughts of the residents of the Queen Cityg his room-mate however, bears a strange resemblance to most family physicians or 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD doctors. L'il Buzzard, Fraz, and Brian will never be far from our thoughts-we see more smoking chimneys these days with industry growing as it is! Movie goers will never forget Sag, Embury or Dunbar thanks to the striking similarity between their hair and that of Rhonda Fleming. What is more, listening to Glen Miller will recall the pleasant melodies of Haygood, Soapy and the two Oslers. If we aren't church goers, however, Pete will fade from memory- the same with Saspy unless we do a lot of study! On the other hand, as McCarthyism spreads, so does the memory of the Kremlin Kid. Summer time is the time for heifers to go to pasture, so Chuck will never be far away-if the heifer in question is a rather fat one, then Edgar Budge might be more suited for the part. Oh yes, flies are bad in the summer, so the Wotherspoons Cin a round-about way, due to their nick-namej will enter into the pictureg and I forgot John Seagram-easily remembered by the sight of Baggy suitcases. Bev Leech, however, is a bit different. His essential characteristic is missing trains, but if we miss ours at the end of term it shouldn't be necessary to recall any memories-ten-to-one he will be right there with us! 4 A TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 t sb NV XS 4.1.3 K J IT HAPPENED IN MAY 2 Years Ago: -A home made bomb went off on the basement steps of the classroom block. -T.C.S. won the Little Big Four cricket championship. -A vampire jet crashed near the School. 5 Years Ago: -Ted Kennedy spoke at a hockey dinner. -The School was granted a half holiday on Newfound- land's entry to the Dominion. 10 Years Ago: -The position of House Prefect was created. -Glen Miller was the School's favourite orchestra lby ballotl. 20 Years Ago: -T.C.S. discovered democracyg the first School Council came into being. -The track team won the Ontario Championships. 30 Years Ago: -The School won the Imperial Challenge Shield for being best cadet shots in the British Empire. -The School sent contributions to support a Russian boy at a school in Constantinopleg he had been left home- less by the revolution. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 40 Years Ago: -The senior debating club of 1914 resolved that Japan would not be a greater menace to world peace than Germany. -An advertisement in the Record listed hockey skates starting at 51.50. 50 Years Ago: -The School was first affiliated with Westminster school in England. --Speech day was 3 days long. --The fees were S300 a year. SPRING FEVER In the summer term, we hear of many strange, irrational outbreaks by different members of the School. Some of these are attributed to loveg some to the desire for exercise, but the symptoms are always diagnosed as some form of Spring Fever. This disease affects certain people a bit more than others. L'il Bill becomes more in need of a psychiatrist every day: while Brian, Doug and Carch have to be separated at the table. Van Coon, the Mad Mexican, is seriously play- ing cricket and Lord Tiff has taken to lecturing VA on architecture in the Middle Ages. Some of the goings on in Yen 8: Ben's room are not to be told, and Baxter Knot the ex-Tarzanl has been exercising f?J himself by running the track frequently. In the very beginning of the term, the disease is brought on by the running of fish in the two rivers near here. The more reeeefined masters cast a fly in that trout Iisher's dream stream, the Ganaraska. A week or so ago, Decade mistook a lamprey for a banana peel in the early hours of the morningg Brig found out that it bit you if you kicked it two days later. Several other Bottom Flatters found it in their beds before the joke finally "bogged" down. Even the Awkward Squad hasn't escaped the disease. It appears as if Somebody Bad Glued the Gun ?. F. M. Saegert, J. L. Spivak, P. W. A. Davison, J. B. W. Cumberland, M. J. Audain Photo by Tench '. B. W. Cumberland, J. L. Spivak, E. H. tenB1'oek, P. F. M. Saegert, M. J. Audain. H. D. Molson THE T.C.S. DRAMATIC SOCIETY PLAY: The Chiltern Hundreds -."N If ""'w.,44 pau! frlqmqu A 'Sk M57 V . , - -f- V A-Q .+A w fl 's .X ,131 THE PHOTOGRAPHIC COMPETITION Paris. de 2.1118 D Notre of roofs the view from ght and Shade- in Li t: Study gh Ri Q5 N ':" r-4 C1-4 4-3 U2 3-4 E I CI O rn 's cd Q fri E QQ Z -Q O +2 O .-C D-4 Q, Q3 N -:- bi Q-1 'U C CN! ook Angus- by Br ghy- : Buffalo at ni Lvft J TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 Room Lock and got in more trouble than he bargained for. On Inspection Day, it looked as if the sun was spreading the plague in the ranks,-with Lacoe, Ike, Bunny and Lang- uage all biting the dust. With Mike's interpretation of the Stalag 17 postmaster, the Bigside cricket practices have been pretty easy going. However, it is a different story on Middleside. There has been quite a swing towards base- ball on Sunday nightsg in this field we have the Wally Mob, Hagood, Carch, Harry and many others. Then of course, the big thing with many people is the current Racing Sea- son. Straw, Bah, Bullet and Baggy, the School's most re- liable bookies, have been earnestly studying the Appas Tappas column. And, last but not least, this is the time when every- body thinks about the coming summer holidays and what they are going to do. Let's hope you all enjoy yourselves! . Among the many profound observations heard in the Political Science Club this year, the following were out- standing: "Some people-the ones with the drive and ambition- go ahead and get divorced. The others with no initiative just sit like bumps on a log and - er - stay married." "A man continues to mature even after he is married." - l xx f'-Qfx X 5 di Af' 'ALJ ' i ..., .. El 1 :3-4 'W' 11. lE + JJ' i if 'SQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD xr., , 23:5 A--4 "'tl 7 f X N :i 5 V, , " I . If x ..-..,,, ,J D i"- f . ,fi 'l'l,gq:1W-f rf i 'f f if - " life-f ..:.. - -A THE LIGHTHOUSE Where angry waters turbulent and cruel Lash with menace 'gainst the jagged rocks, Where dreaded shelves lie Waiting and secluded 'neath the surface, Hidden from the searching eyes that seek them, Their conquest of expectant clash with fate Becomes diverted by a silent form Which, rising high above the hell beneath Gives warning to the ships that travel near. The strength and harshness of the raging sea Is melted and subdued by this lone light, So calm and changeless midst the thrashing throes That tear and grasp And ever strive to thwart The quiet promise of a course to safety. Undaunted by the quarrels of the sea, Remindful of disasters of the past, Alone, yet loved by all who feel its trust, The lighthouse stands and guards forever The perils at its depths. --John Cumberland, VIA - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 THINE FOREVER The short November day was swiftly coming to a close as the little group of men left the hut along the river bank and proceeded each to his own home farther down the nar- row river trail. By the time Father Du Peau reached his shabby little cabin it was already dark and a few flakes of snow were silently falling, covering everything with a winter blanket. As he entered, brushing the snow from his robes, a voice spoke up from the corner by the huge fire- place, "How goes it today, old man ?" "There are three more cases today and probably we shall have ten more by tomorrow night. Lisbet died early this afternoon. I shall be leaving in a few minutes to go to read the burial. I'm afraid that we must bury her imme- diately as I can't risk her infecting the other children." The priest removed his outer clothes and going to the fireplace poured himself a cup of steaming coffee. "If only it were cold enough, we could send, word to the Hudson Bay post. It would be suicide to attempt to cross with all the broken ice moving as it has been for the past week. Maybe in a day or two we may get a freeze but by then we may be too late." Finishing his coffee he again put on his heavy robes and moved to go, "One more thing. If I don't come back soon, don't worry, I'm going over to see the new cases and it will be late before I'm through." The moon had come out and the snow had stopped by the time he reached the hospital hut where he had spent the afternoon. It was bitterly cold and a sharp wind tore at his body causing him to stamp his feet for warmth. He again- proceeded but every few steps he would glance out at the river where a thin sheet of ice had formed. Upon reaching the first house he went in and in a few minutes he was back on the trail, again glancing every few seconds at the river. Then he stopped, turned off the trail and made his way down to the river's edge. The ice was just strong enough to hold. He stood thinking for a moment and then without a hesitant step he boldly set out to cross the ice. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The wind blew fiercely and tears formed in his eyes as he groped his way in the darkness. The cold was beginning to show effect as he moved and he had to exert much effort to push against the wind. Then he saw the light of the Hudson Bay post and began to quicken his pace. He could see figures moving about on the dock a quarter of a mile away. He was nearly done in. Slowly he approached and then called in a voice barely audible against the howl of the wind. "Typhoid, Send the doctor over quickly." They heard him on the dock and jumped down on the ice to go to meet him. Suddenly there was a crack like a shot from a rifle. The ice beneath Father Du Peau cracked and dis- appeared beneath him. He sank into the river, made one desperate lunge for the edge of the solid ice and then dis- appeared. Slowly and silently the people gathered about the rough, rude wooden cross. Tears could be seen in many eyes as mothers held their babies more closely and as the men felt a deep pang in their hearts. Then the voice of the new priest was heard above the rustle of the water and the harping of the newly arrived birds: "O God, who hast given us this mighty river upon which we carry out our business, upon which our canoes do ply their trade and upon which our sledges do traverse, have mercy on our departed friend who gave all he had so that our village might live. Protect him now and may You claim him as our river claimed him until he come to thy everlasting kingdom, Amen." Then they left for their homes. -J. R. S. Ryley. VIA. .11.L.-.l..--1i11- DISILLUSIONMENT Disillusionmcnt is the result of a sudden shock to a certain part of one's mental makeup, namely the shattering of the ideals by which each man, woman and child governs his behaviour in life. When such a personal tragedy occurs it can have one of two results. It can create a morose, un- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 happy and possibly insane person out of a useful member of society, or it can spur that individual on to do either good or bad deeds in the desperate hope that he may regain those ideals which he has lost. I think that I can safely say that a great many Russians were disillusioned after the revolution of 1917. They had fought against a despotic monarchy and had overthrown it. Having done so they turned to Communism, the cause for which they had given their all, and, expecting to Iind social equality and national prosperity, they were inflicted with an even worse system of class distinction-industrial workers, backed by the party leader, versus the poverty-stricken peasants. Those who protested openly were executed or exiled. Today most of the people behind the Iron Curtain who support Communism and its completely materialistic ideals lead a drab and dreary life. Yet from their positions the Russians can look only to the future for encouragement. Will they again be disillusioned? The West thinks so. It is estimated that around the middle of June, 1954, Canada will receive her millionth immigrant since World War Two. Disillusioned by war, these people have come to our country to seek a new life and many of them are now prospering and contributing much to Canada's develop- ment. These people are happy here and praise our way of life. But now there is rumour of another depression within the next ten years. If it comes it will affect the whole world. How many of our new Canadians will be once more disil- lusioned when they discover what some call the "threat of peace" will have cut down our defence production-which uses up one third of the government's budget-and largely brought about another breeding ground for Communism? Russia surely will say, "Look at your 'democracy'! It can- not survive without war." Capitalism is the mainstay of our economic system. It need not collapse because our armament production is cut. We must find other outlets land there are many in Canadal for our production lines. Then, even if a depression does come, our economic system need not be blamed for it. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Modern science has disillusioned many people who have hitherto held Christianity as their ideal. MacLean's maga- zine recently published an article which gave statistics regarding theism versus atheism. The average in Europe is between fifteen and twenty per cent of the population agnostic or atheist. While social conditions which breed Communism have accounted for much of this, science has disillusioned many thousands of people. As examples against religion MacLean's quoted the exploded theories of the Bible regarding evolution and the age of earth. It failed, how- ever, to point out that the writers of the Bible were also human and that in those days they had no accurate calendars or methods of determining age. Also, despite the survey in Chicago, it did not mention the widespread belief that the biblical story of creation was written merely as a summary of the long period of evolution which no one man has ever witnessed. Again, many scientists, having traced the process of evolution back almost to the first cell, in wondering how that came into existence, have regained their belief in God. Finally the article mentioned that the world is taking a new concept of religion in following Christ's teachings with- out necessarily believing in God. This is impossible! Some people say, "I don't have to believe in religion. If I live a good life that's enough." All our modern concepts of "the good life" are based on Christ's teachings, yet did not Christ himself teach and show that those who deserted God fell into evil ways? He showed us that if we are to lead good lives we can do so not by our own powers alone but only with the help and guidance of God. It is our duty therefore to be loyal to our religion. If we can do so we may present a good and strong example to those who wish to take our religion and political freedom from us. The growth of democracy has embodied much Christian teaching. Today even the so-called Hcapitalistic' parties have so developed that they have become socially conscious. With spiritual and secular ideals so combined, democracy's cause has gained much strength. If the West can find the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 ideal balance in time, its peoples will find a renewed faith in our way of life. In North America and in Britain, and the other Commonwealth countries, where strong govern- ments still exist, the hope for the retention of rational political and social health is very great. These countries have made great social progress in the last fifty years and are continuing to do so. The countries with weak govern- ments require our economic and moral support if their peoples' ideals are not to be shattered and Communism is to be prevented from gaining strength. The West's main problem today, therefore, is to prevent the spreading of disillusionment. -P. W. A. Davison, VIA. .l-i, STORM-TOSSED Tossed on a turbulent sea, It is carried headlong By wind and wave. No helmsman guides itg It is left in the hands of Fate. What will its course be When wind and wave have gone? Who is wise and brave Enough to decide it? Whither, O ship of state? --P. Davison, VIA. -i1--l.-.1..-.- - HBEWARE THE DOG" "Beware the dog." This highly encouraging sign met me as I approached an old, grey-stone, seventeenth century house set in the midst of the moors. I was one of the previous year's Oxford graduates and had the delightful honour of writing my name, "Samuel Parkinson, M.A." But even this had failed to secure me a post in my chosen profession, teaching. However, while 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD reading The Times one day, a peculiar advertisement caught my eye. It read, "Wanted, a butler with a good knowledge of the classics. Excellent wages. Apply 617 Graham Street." Desperate for a position of any kind, I did as directed and was shown duly to this ancient abode. It was from a post of the gate that the aforementioned sign was suspended. However, I proceeded to the front door and knocked without incident. The portal opened after a few minutes and a short, white-haired man in his seventies appeared. After the regular formalities upon hearing my qualifications he quickly took me into his service. I had worked 'there for ten years extremely happy when Mr. Benson, my employer, ruined my life. As I said, I was pleased to the full with life, as my duties consisted entirely of reading to him Homer, Livy, Nepos, etc. Then he in- formed me that he was making me his sole heir. This chance of a life of ease, for I worked for an extremely wealthy man, played upon my mind so much that I finally went mad. I decided to smother my benefactor. But I hadn't reckoned on the dog, a large mastiff, with extraordinary affection for his master. For just as I bent noiselessly over my employ- er's bed with a pillow to stifle his last breaths, Trojan bounded in the door and by an extraordinary six sense de- cided that something was wrong. The dog bit my leg and began to bark. This roused the household and the cook, a huge, powerful man, raced into the room. He saw the pillow and realized what was happening. He seized my arms while others tied me up. The next day as I was led away by the police, my foot happened to strike and turn over an old weatherbeaten board. On it could be faintly made out the words, "Beware the dog!" -H .M. Scott, 5A. 1.i. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 ' THE MATCH , It had taken him longer than usual to finish his work, and as he stepped out of his office into the dark, cold, autumn night he shivered a little although he wore a mack- intosh. He was glad that he had put on his snug, crepe- soled shoes that morning. Gradually he approached the outskirts of town, and the spaces between the street lights grew larger and larger. The streets were deserted. He rejoiced at the thought that he would soon be home. As he moved into an even darker district, his steps barely audible on the pavement, his imagination began to wander. He often had that curious feeling when alone in the dark, that mys- terious feeling, nearly a fear, that he was not alone after all, that the darkness might contain some dangers hidden from his view. Soon he began to ridicule his thoughts, but nevertheless he could not bring himself to feel at ease among those sinister shadows. Heinow passed the old paper mill. They were tearing it down and through the breaches in the surrounding walls he could see piles of brick and wood. While approaching another breach he thought he heard a slight scraping sound. He started, but as if to prove to himself that his fears were ungrounded, he forced himself to stop opposite the gap in the wall to light a cigarette. As he struck a match and the fiame leaped up with a hissing sound, he suddenly became tense. He was sure that he had seen it, out of the corner of his eye. A dark figure hastily ducked behind the heap of rubble on his left. As if hypnotized, he turned towards it. Partly sticking out behind the heap at the level of the ground, side by side, toes pointing upwards, were a pair of light brown boots. The right one seemed to have a dark stain on the heel. But he dared not advance to make certain that the whole thing was not an illusion. His mind raced. Had he stumbled upon the scene of a crime? Was there a man lying behind the pile, perhaps dying? Could he over- come the murderer, unarmed as he was? Perhaps the victim could still be saved. Should-he call the police? He felt as 4,0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD - if he were standing at the edge of an abyss. His conscience urged him to investigate, but fear or self-preservation with- held him. The flame of the match flickered out. He could hear himself breathe. The contours of the rubble heap were indistinct. Had it been his imagination after all? Summon- ing all his will power he turned away with a jerk and began to run. But he soon slowed down to a walk, and by the time he had reached the shelter of his home he attributed the whole incident to his nervousness and the tricks in the darkness. As he made his way through the throng opposite the paper mill the following morning, he perceived what had caused the crowd. Under a white sheet lay a motionless form. Sticking out from under it was a pair of light brown boots. The right one had a black stain on the heel. -R. F. Van der Zwaan, VIA. THE SAGUENAY STORY-PAST AND PRESENT Ages ago, glaciers in the ice age scooped up the Lake St. John Basin and gouged out an outlet eastward. Once a deep trough, now a majestic river, this outlet eastward is what is now known as the Saguenay River. Gateway to a land of promise, this deep and gloomy river, mist-shrouded, and bordered by frowning cliffs, forms a long gorge, term- inating at the city of Chicoutimi. The watershed of this river is wildly beautiful, an example of nature unspoiled, in perfect harmony with a growing civilization. It is a region of clear lakes, virgin forests, rushing torrents, and modern towns. Here lives a cosmopolitan people, the rich tradition of the habitants mingling with the customs of the modern world. The Saguenay district comprises an area roughly half the size of the Maritime provinces. Although most of the population live in and around the valley, lumber camps dot the vast expanse of forest. The ringing of axes and roaring of a waterfall fills the air, while high on the horizon looms TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 the delicate trellis-work of a fire protection tower. The whole district has an aura of peace, but let me take you behind the scenes. The roaring waterfall turns out to be a huge power station named Isle Maligne, with an installed capacity of over half a million horse power. However, this is only a small portion of the total, for the Saguenay hydro- electric development, including a station under construction, has an assured horse power of approximately three million. The centre of this astonishing area is greater Chi- coutimi, a modern city with a population of more than thirty thousand people. An important religious, educational, in- dustrial and commercial centre, it is also a terminus of the C.N.R. and a superhighway, and the head of navigation of the Saguenay. To give you a brief history, these are the highlights: in 1838, arrival of the first agricultural settlers, in 1882, opening of the first hospital, in 1888 the first railroad, in 1892 the first telephone, in 1895 electric power, the first pulp and paper mills in 1897 and 1913 respectively, and the pouring of the first aluminum ingot in 1926. Trade and com- merce began early in the nineteenth century when a lumber merchant of Quebec, one William Price, better known as "the father of the Saguenay," began cutting wood in the Saguenay district to be exported to England. Most of the population of two hundred thousand are French. The French Canadian is conservative, a family man, and deeply religious. As a Sagueneen, he has devel- oped some extremly good local characteristics, for he is sturdy, proud of his land, self-reliant, and enterprising. The habitant farmer is becoming quickly more scientific, and an agricultural college has been opened in Chicoutimi. The people, sparked by a brisk climate, are healthy, and the area is well serviced by medical aid. The standard of living is high, and the average person has all the necessary comforts of life. Industries! Sparked on by cheap power, the Saguenay hums with various industries, and is a veritable storehouse of potential industry. The two largest are the refining of 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD aluminum and that of the pulp and paper. Fur traders are still found in the Saguenay, and there is a large mink ranch. Agriculture plays an important part, and many work as farm labourers. Retail merchandising is carried on to a large extent, such big companies as Eaton's and Simpson's having offices in the leading towns. Although there is no extensive mining in the Saguenay area, a road has been built to the Chibougamau district, expressly to link up the rich ore deposits there. The many small industries in the Saguenay include wool-spinning, iron-working, cement block plants, and aluminum products factories. To run these many industries, and supply the larger ones, there must be, in this case, an immense supply of natural resources, the main ones here being timber and water power. Converting the wood into newsprint requires much processing, yet the newsprint production is over one million tons annually with a market value of nearly one hunded million dollars. These figures give a clear picture of how massive the larger industries are. Waterpower! The watershed of over thirty thousand square miles provides an unlimited supply of hydro-electric power. The first-stage of the Saguenay power development was begun in 1925, and including the plant under construc- tion, will have an installed capacity of ahnost three million horse power. This immense hydro-electric potential attracted the Aluminum Company of Canada, commonly known as Alcan, in 1926. As a direct result of this came Arvida, a model town of eleven thousand people, and a plant over one and a half miles long by three-quarters of a mile wide. The same company also owns a large shipping line and the major electric company. Other notable features are the first aluminum bridge in the world fof any sizel and the Ship- shaw powerhouse, having twelve huge generators, each de- veloping one hundred thousand horse power. Exporting this huge amount, despite a short navigation period of seven months, is no problem. There are two modern harbours, Chicoutimi and Port Alfred. Between TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 them they have over a mile of dock frontage, and in terms of tonnage handled, Port Alfred is the third largest Cana- dian port. Three railways serve this district, and to the traveller, Quebec and Montreal are only overnight journeys. There is a good bus system, which carries the Voyager as far as Montreal. By aeroplane the district is a scant two hours from Montreal, and four hours to New York. The connect- ing highways are good. The Saguenay district has easy access from most points. Having given you a brief picture, and I hope concise, I shall conclude. On my survey of the Saguenay I have told you of an extraordinary district, and of its past achieve- ments, but there are still unlimited opportunities for in- dustry and free enterprise. A vision of cities, industrial growth, and refineries is on the horizon, and the Iiretower of today will be obscured by the skyscraper of tomorrow. Here a problem confronts the young engineers of Canada, a problem only to be surmounted by grit, determination, and hard labour. I think and feel that a great change is about to come over the Saguenay skyline, for it has hardly reached its peak. Quoting the words of the Prime Minister, the Rt. Hon. Louis St. Laurent, I end: "The Kingdom of the Sag- uenay and the province of Alberta are the two regions of Canada which are the most promising and assured of an extraordinary industrial development." -D. M. Price, IVB ii. l1 BOOK REVIEW TITLE: "I LED THREE LIVES" Author: Herbert Philbrick Since the author of this book is also the main character of the story, the complete theme of the autobiography is emphasized throughout. Literally, the word autobiography is a bad one, this story is only the autobiography of a man who gave up ten years of his life to defend liberty and free- 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD dom, those, to him, were the most important features of his democratic country. He risked his life to iight against those elements, which even now threaten the security of our worldg in doing this, he suppressed foreign aggression in a most courageous manner. This book is the story of how he did it. The purpose of the author is apparent, though the actual theme of the story is twofold. First of all, the author sets out to show the reader that one's government is never se- cure, and that one should always be prepared against the threat of disruptive foreign forces, which might threaten a sound democracy. Secondly, since communism in this case is the offending element, one must always be ready to defend his country from such forces, which are the fundamental causes for any local dissension or community discontent. It is this theme which sets the stage for the rest of the story. By showing what a machine the communist organi- zation really is, Philbrick instils in the reader a great desire to suppress communism forver. This sentiment is only created, because the reader can almost see and feel the circumstances which surround Philbrick, in this exciting narration. Thus the atmosphere is emphasized enormously, due to the tremendous impact of reality, which Philbrick impresses on the minds of his readers throughout the story. The type of plot in this case is definitely complicated and yet contains a great deal of suspense. This is shown by the rising action and sinister intrigue, which mount up to an exciting and dramatic climax. It all begins in 1940, when Philbrick stumbled into one of the most amazing adventures of modern times, quite by accident. At only twenty-five years of age, recently married, and commencing a career of advertising, Mr. Philbrick becomes chairman of a youth group in a Boston suburb, only to discover that a group of young communists had seized his organization secretly. On the point of resigning, Philbrick decided to discuss his prob- lem with the F.B.I., and they suggested that he might stay on temporarily to discover the intentions of the communists. Philbrick agreed and so committed himself to the fascinating TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 and jeopardizing life of citizen, counterspy and "commun- ist". Many exciting incidents result from this triple life, all of which intrigue the reader, and mount up to a sensational climax. Since this is an autobiography, it is almost a complete study of the character of Philbrick. The manner in which the latter deals with many difficult circumstances arouse the admiration and the interest of the reader. The char- acter of Philbrick can be described as possessing many fine and outstanding qualities. The ordeal which he underwent successfully, included reorganizing party cells in Boston suburbs, subverting of the campaign for an anti-communist for Congressg the rewriting of a speech for a presidential candidateg the teaching of revolutionary tactics in a military secret school, and finally, he was made one of the inner circle and joined the "Pro-4" group, where he met impor- tant communist leaders and went underground for the most important work of his "communist" career. When the nine- year masquerade finally ended, the F.B.I. had enough evi- dence from Philbrick to bring the eleven important com- munist leaders to trial. During the trial, the spectators and defendants were electrified and sttmned when Philbrick was produced as star witness of the prosecution. Through- out all this time, Philbrick maintained his tact, his bravery and patience, his devotion, his deep understanding of hu- manity, and was Hnally able to provide enough evidence to convict the accused communists. Indeed, Philbrick was a truly outstanding character in his own right. This book without a doubt is extremely well written. There can be little doubt that Herbert Philbrick was an outstanding and patriotic American who, throughout the ten-year ordeal did not act as a paid agent of the F.B.I., but as a private citizen. This book not only recounts his own dramatic story, but also provides a complete and shocking revelation of the American communist's master conspiracy. The tremendous emphasis of reality in the plot and in the atmosphereg the forceful character revealed to us, by the actions of Philbrick, both these, combined with the ideas 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD conveyed to us by Philbrick, make this book one of the best of its kind. This is a book which I will never forget, be- cause it expresses the idea of defending a sound democracy against the tyrannies of foreign invasion, and the abuses of adverse propaganda. -'r. R. Carlsley, es. A -I QICKH BIGSIDE vs. PETERBOROUGH At Port Hope, Saturday, April 24. In their first match of the season the first team drew with the Peterborough Cricket Club. The P.C.C. batted irst and were all out for 100 runs. Bedford was their top batter with 25, not out. In their innings T.C.S. made 70 runs for six out. Van Straubenzee and Mitchell led the Trinity batting with 14 and 13 runs respectively. In bowling Mitchell and Brewer stood out for Trinity While Wright was best for the P.C.C. .-.li. --.i. .. BIGSIDE vs. TORONTO CRICKET CLUB At Port Hope, Saturday, May 1. In their annual game with the Toronto Cricket Club, the first team was beaten 102-34 all out. The T.C.C. batted first and made 102 rims with Sherreff getting 28. Jennings got six of the ten wickets with Brewer getting the other four. The best for Trinity in their innings was Brewer who made eight. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 The School was given a second innings and this time made 61 runs. The best man was again Brewer who made 37. ..l-.- 1. T.C.S. vs. PARKDALE CRICKET CLUB At Port Hope, May 8. Although hampered by a wet field both teams displayed excellent bowling and fielding in an exceptionally well played game. When stumps were pulled Parkdale was at bat with 51 runs for seven wickets, while Trinity had preceded them with 57 runs all out. Devine batted exceptionally well for Parkdale with 26 runs while for T.C.S. Mitchell and Hyland were top batsmen. The bowling for both teams was out- standing as Mitchell took four wickets for six runs and Jennings took two for four runs. For the visitors, Bowen completed a rare feat by gaining a hat trick as he took five wickets for eight runs. T.C.S.--Brewer, Mitchell, Winnett, Hyland, Seagram ii, Jennings, Kilburn, Campbell, Osler i, Van Straubenzee, Ketchum, Burns ii. l MIDDLESIDE CRICKET MIDDLESIDE vs. PETERBOROUGH At Port Hope, Saturday, April 24. Tie 34-34. With the spring term only one day old, Middleside played their first game, against Peterborough. The game proved to be very unusual in that each team finished with the score 34 all out. T.C.S. batted first and, with the opening batsmen accounting for most of the runs, showed that, with a little practice, quite a formidable eleven could emerge. Ketchum who accounted for eight and ten Broek with seven provided the backbone of the team's scoring. Lash played exceptionally well for T.C.S. taking five wickets for an average of 4.1 runs. e T.C.S.-Kilburn ICa.pt.J, Ketchum, ten Broek, Lash, Marshall, Elderkin, Boughner, Saksena, Blaikie, Davies, Chauvin. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE vs. TORONTO CRICKET CLUB At Port Hope, Saturday, May 1. In their second game of the season, Middleside, suffer- ing from a marked lck of practice, were soundly defeated by the more experienced Toronto Cricket Club. The School batted first and was quickly retired for 32 runs. Saksena with 10 and Scott with 8 were the high scorers. Kay proved to be the most dangerous Toronto bowler, taking four T.C.S. wickets for one run. In their innings, the T.C.C., led by their opening bats- men Lay and Smith who tallied 13 and 14 respectively, soon piled up enough to win. Their final total was 79. Bowling duties were spread evenly throughout nine of the Trinity team, Ross emerging with the best average, taking one for one. . - MIDDLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD FIRSTS At Port Hope, VVednesday, May 5. In their third game of the season, the Middleside team was defeated by the Lakeiield Firsts, 68 for one to 32 all out. The School batted first and was quickly retired, Saegert's nine and Saksena's eight being the only bright spots in the picture. Creswicke, who took five wickets for 13 runs, was the most damaging L.P.S. bowler. The visitors' innings was almost entirely taken up by their opening batsmen, Rashleigh and Macdonald, who scored 23 and 21 respectively before retiring. Porritt took the only wicket for one run. .-,....l-,-1.......-1 MIDDLESIDE vs. ST. EDMONDS "B" At Port Hope, Saturday, May 8. Lost 60-40. Still recuperating from the defeat suffered earlier in the week at the hands of Lakefield, Middleside showed more drive to lose a close one to St. Edmonds UB". The final score, 60-40, does not do justice to the game. Saegert proved TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 to be the best bowler for T.C.S., as he took seven wickets for an average of four. The visitors batted first and, strengthened tremendously by Penny's 17, were all out for 60. In the School's innings, the first three batsmen, ten Broek, Osler and Cassels, scored 23 between them and the team seemed headed for its first victory. However, from then on the wickets fell quickly, mainly to Kirk and Edwards, who took four each. Trinity's final total was 40 all out. T.C.S.-Lash iCapt.J, Saegert, ten Broek, Saksena, Cassels, T. Osler, Scarfe, H. Scott, Elderkin, D. Cape, D. Ross. SQUASH T.C.S. vs. HAMILTON THISTLE CLUB At Port Hope, Saturday, March 8. The First Squash team was defeated by a stronger team from the Thistle Club by a 4-2 score. The winners lost only to the last two members of the Trinity team, Budge and Drummond. The remainder of the T.C.S. team all lost in close matches. We should like to thank the visitors for coming the long distance to play us and give us such good competition. THE LITTLE BIG FOUR SQUASH CHAMPIONSHIPS At the B. JL R.. Saturday, March 20 The Trinity squash team edged out Ridley 8-7 to win the Little Big Four Championship. The T.C.S. team took an early lead in the morning with Budge and Boone both defeating their Ridley opponent, as well as winning both matches over Upper Canada. After lunch the Ridley team fought back, winning two matches back from T.C.S. to bring the championship right down to the last match be- tween Brewer and Weyneroski. After a long match Brewer finally won 18-15 in the last game to win 3-2. This gave Trinity an 8-7 victory. Neither Ridley nor T.C.S. lost to Upper Canada but were given some close matches. The team would like to thank Mr. Landry who spent 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD so much time throughout the year coaching the team. The scores are as follows: Jones CB.R.C.J defeated Noxan iU.C.C.J ............... ......... Goodman fT.C.S.J defeated Heywood iU.C.C.J ....... ......... Boone QT.-C.S.J defeated Mathews iB.R.C.J ...................... Cook iB.R.C.J defeated Heywood lU.C.C.JJ ...................... Weyneroski CB.R.C.J defeated Tompson iU.C.C.J .......... Budge iT.C.S.JJ defeated Weeks CB.R.C.J .......................... Massey lT.C.S.J defeated Noxon iU.C.C.J ............................ Weeks iB.R.C.J defeated Ireton lU.C.C.J ........... ....... Mathews iB.R.C.J defeated Vickers fU.C.C.J ....... ......... Brewer iT.C.S.J defeated Tompson CU.C.C.J' ..... ,. ........ . Cook QB.R.C.J defeated Goodman iT.C.S.J ........... ......... Budge CT.C.S.J defeated Ireton fU.C.C.J ............... ......... Jones CB.R.C.J defeated Massey lT.C.S.J ................. ......... Boone fT.C.S.J defeated Vickers fU.C.C.J ............................ Brewer iT.C.S.J defeated Weyneroski iB.R.C.J ................ SCHOOL SQUASH TOURNAMENTS 3-0 3-0 3-0 3-0 3-0 3--2 3-1 3--1 3-0 3-1 3-0 3-0 3-0 3-0 3-2 This year the Senior squash tournament was won by Arnold Massey who defeated Tony Brewer 3-0 in the Iinal Although the score does not show it, the games were verv close. In the semi-finals Massey defeated Budge while Brewer defeated Drummond. The matches were as follows: Second Round - Massey def. Kertlandg Dunlap def Youngg Budge def. Cumberlandg Wells def. Lashg Boone def Seagram ig Drummond def. Wotherspoon ig Blaikie def. Kil burng Brewer def. Higgins i. Third Round - Massey def. Dunlapg Budge i def. Wells Drummond def. Booneg Brewer def. Blaikie. The Junior tournament was won by Drummond who defeated Scott ii 3-0 in the finals. In the semi-finals Drum mond defeated Carsley ii and Scott ii defeated Hyland. The rest of the matches were as follows: Quarter Finals-Scott ii def. Price iig Hyland def. Proc terg Carsley ii def. Cape iig Drummond def. Ross ii. This year's new boy tournament was won by Meighen who defeated Cape ii in the finals. B S ic! 3? v 3? if 2, 3? 1' nfgma' 11 M 5' 'ffm V - - H . 113 1 , 1" 7 2 35 1 . 4 .4 .f New 'A T ' TTT , A SMX be Q A I W4 B f' x ""S gli' THE DRILL COMPETITIONS e cup. th T18 resenti ard p E .E css 4-3 Q4 :cs U E' n-1' 9 U S Q-4 .2 Q. o P . 'im 3 a, S,,p.N.w Hs? 'i '?'3""" or-""f' PVS "Se -A ' L Q -'2 :uf , ' x '75 - , ?'- f A, df rg sf' ,...t. .1 LY 11233: U 4-fp ,w DURING THE GYM. DISPLAY ,, Y mn?" 'N X Q -,Tlsl In 6" fain Photo by Maclnnes. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 GYM BIGSIDE vs. YVEST END "Y" On March 6, a team of three from the West End Y.M. C.A. competed against the First team. On the whole the gym was of a much higher standard than the previous meet, with the School team showing a tremendous improvement. The horizontal bar, out of two hundred, was won by Burns of T.C.S. with 128. Second was Leslie also from the School. The parallel bars were won by Ken Parker of the West End Y.M.C.A. with 155, followed by Burns. Parker also won the box horse with 156 and Burns was second on this also. George won the mats with 115 followed very closely by Overholt. The individual championship was won by Burns with 561 out of a possible 800. The School also won the team championship, 1456 to 1281. EASTERN CANADIAN GYM A group of six went to Montreal on March 13 to com- pete in the Eastern Canadian Gym Competition. Burns, Leslie, Overholt and George competed as Juniors, and Boucher and Hyland in the High School Novice class. It was a very good meet with a team from Windsor taking most of the prizes. In the Junior, A. Cornwall won every apparatus and the Individual Championship. George placed second on the horizontal bar, Leslie placed fourth on the parallel bars, Burns placed second on the pommel horse, and George sec- ond on the mats. In the final standings, George was second, Overholt third, Burns fourth, and Leslie fifth. The High School Novice was also won by Windsor and Bill Hyland came fifth behind two Windsor boys and two boys from S.A.C. Hyland placed fourth on the horizontal bar and second in the box horse. Boucher came fourth on the box horse and fifth on the parallels. On the whole the team did very well and deserved to be congratulated for their good work. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIGSIDE vs. S.A.C. At S.A.C., March 20. On March 20, a team of Burns, Leslie, George, Over- holt and Hyland travelled to St. Andrews. It was an excellent competition and the School won by a score of 386 to 356. The top three positions in the all-round competition went to the School with Overholt winning with 82.5, George sec- ond with 82 and Burns third with 81.5. The individual apparatus winning: Lewis, the high bar, with 21.5 out of 303 Burns, the parallel bar, and box or pommel horse, with 22.5 and 24 respectively, George, the mats, with 25. 1------ SWIMMING LITTLE BIG FOUR SWIMMING MEET At Hart House Pool, Toronto, March 27, 1954 U.C.C., having lost the honours by a single point in 1953, this year came through with a wonderful performance and captured the Little Big Four title with a clear margin of twenty-one points. Trinity, minus the services of Captain Newland, finished third but nevertheless swam well, placing second in three events. From the first race last year's runners-up took the lead and stayed in that position until the end, gaining 59 well- earned points. Trinity's showing was by no means sensa- tional but everyone gave his best which is all that can be asked for. Bonnycastle, carrying the added weight of being our sole diver, should be congratulated for his efforts since he came second only to Rid1ey's Derry. Ferrie, who repre- sented T.C.S. in the fifty yards free style did very well and he too placed second. The final race of the afternoon, the two hundred yards free-style relay, proved to be the most exciting as far as Trinity was concerned. With only two lengths remaining and with T.C.S. in the lead it looked as though we would at last pull off a first. The fates had other ideas, however, for U.C.C. slowly overhauled us and squeak- ed out a win. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Upper Canada was in a class of its own in this meet, failing to come first only in the diving. The members of the team well deserved the championship. The competition ended with a big splash as the triumphant, winning team tossed in its coach. With some luck, T.C.S. seems headed for the champion- ship in the near future since most of the team will be re- turning for two years. The final standings were: U.C.C. 59, Ridley 38, T.C.S. 23, S.A.C. 16. Results of Each Race Medley Relay-U.C.C. C1.281, Ridley, T.C.S., S.A.C. 200 Yards Free Style-Haviland fU.C.C.1, Richards KU.C.C.1, Derry fB.R.C.1, Hartlehen CB.R.C.1, van der Zwaan fT.C.S.1. Time: 2.25.1. 50 Yards Free Style-Wahlbank fU.C.C.1, Ferrie QT.C.S.1, Haskine fB.R.-C.1, Novak fS.A.C.1, Gorman iU.C.C.1. Time: 0.25.1. 50 Yards Back Stroke--Maclnnes lU.C.C.1, Tedford fB.R.C.1, Jenkins CT.C.S.1, Lidpath iU.C.C.1, Hartlehen CB.R.C.1. Time: 0.31.0. 100 Yards Free Style-Wahlbank iU.C.C.1, Freeman fB.R.C.1, Havi- land CU.C.C.1, Robertson CS.A.C.1, Ferrie fT.C.S.1. Time: 0.59.3. 50 Yards Breast Stroke-Maclnnes iU.C.C.1 tied record1, Freeman fB.R.C.1, Cooper iS.A.+C.1, Webb iS.A.C.1, Matheson KB.R.C.1. Time: 0.30.9. Diving-Derry lB.R.C. 53.21, Bonnycastle fT.C.S. 501, Gossage CU.C.C. 48.81, Jones iS.A.C. 47.91, Macdougal CB.R.C. 47.61. 200 Yards Free Style Relay-U.C.C. 11.-17.81, T.C.S. i1.48.81, Ridley and S.A.C. ltie 1.50.01. il- T.C.S. vs PETERBOR-OUGH Y.M.C.A. At Peterborough, Saturday, March 13. In the final meet before the Little Big Four, the swim- ming team, without the services of captain Karl Newland, was defeated 53-47 by the Peterborough Y.M.C.A. The "Y" picked up an early lead, taking four of the first five races. However, Trinity then found itself and rallied so that the outcome was not decided until the second to last event. RESULTS Junior 160 Yds. Free Style Relay-1, Peterborough C1.301. Senior 100 Yds. Free Style-1, Wood iPete1, 2, Ferrie CT.C.S.1, 3, Van der Zwaan lT.C.S.1 11.031, 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Junior 40 Yds. Breast Stroke-1, Hefferman fPeteJ, 2, Tranter fPeteJ, 3, Vernon CT.fC.S.J C.26.5J. Senior 40 Yds. Back Stroke-1, Colman tT.C.S.J, 2, Pearton CPete.J, 3, Wood iPete.J C.25.5J. Junior 40 Yds. Back Stroke-1, Pryde QPete.J, 2, Ross lPete.J, 3, L. Colman fT.C.S.J Q.26.6J. Senior 40 Yds. Free Style-1, Martin CT.C.S.J, 2, Ferrie fT.C.S.J, 3, Hicks fPete.J f.21.2J. Junior 100 Yds. Free Style-1, Tranter fPete.J, 2, Porritt fT.C.S.J, 3, Reid iPete.J C1.04.2J. Senior 40 Yds. Breast Stroke - 1, Ferrie iT.C.S.J, 2, Cartwright fT.C.S.J, 3, Bierton fPete.J i.25.4J. Junior 40 Yds. Free Style-1, Prest iPete.J, 2, de Watteville fT.C.S.J, 3, Hale iPete.J i.24.2J. Senior 120 Yds. Medlay Relay-1, T.C.S. C1.11.5J. Junior 120 Yds. Medlay Relay-1, Peterborough f1.16.5J. Senior 60 Yds. Free Style Relay-1, T.C.S. i1.25.2J. BIGSIDE HOCKEY T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope. Won 6-0. In a complete reversal of form from their preceding game, Bigside swamped their opponents 6-0. Although the play was definitely closer than the score indicates Trinity took advantages of lapses by the St. Andrew's team to gain a well earned victory. The game opened quickly and Trinity had the advantage as the S.A.C. team seemed unaccustomed to the large ice surface. Charles Scott made the best play of the game as he skated the length of the ice and passed to Giffen who scored the opening goal to give T.C.S. the lead. Several minutes later Donald scored from a scramble to increase the lead. The rest of the period featured fast hard play by both teams but no further scoring resulted. The second period had just begun when Church scored on a corner shot. S.A.C. seemed to come to life and carried the play but good defensive work and Mike Burns in the nets stopped them short. About mid-way through the period Giffen scored his second goal when he picked up Scott's rebound and netted it to make the score 4-0. The play slowed down considerably but later in the period Mills scored from ch. Q 5 5' 3 O 4-J O .CI flu 32: gf 'gba ,pro X, 2.5 Eb C. W ji 54 ,as .Q 315 'm,,.:". .S . ,Q uf E ' QB' j I 1 L sg .:., ..1,.,,.,. jj. .- I Zixqqssgi fx, ,KA .Q 1 V If x "' """'M' : :" f-v2 ' l X Mr '35 ' Q-4,5 - f f ..,, n " 1 'rj .4 ' L W' f'- A r' ' " 'iv'-P--H A A 1 5 2, V nf 4- ' - x mf R K Hwfzf., ,P-QQWYWN5. , ur 'Msn , 1' nv 'vc Nl 0 " vw wr . Tn 'PTJFT NFTW MFTMORTAT VVTNDOVV TYTIPXIV 'I3'Df'17Kfl' 'PIII' f"'T OTQTFQQ O' as' r C ,av 9? s if' aff' Qf:4i, ' X Y' GLA if I-Q nf' -.wk 'ff - f --' -ff' --4 T7 A1-' , -w+v' 1'3r.L-Q W 1 2, ' ,. .., 'Q gig , X P f 5' Q, .Q -P ' ' - eg-M' " ' ffm ' pit? 1 in 'E ,5 fry - an . 3 J, Q M QE? K LVUg.,,.," ' ' 1 - K '-as 5. ,Iii x 'yi M 5 . fr ' A-P+ '93,-.3 , X , .. 7, . Q Q' fix I Y J 4 ., ' 3 '. -,-'. 'T . .rf . sw E WV. V. 1 . ' I . ,, ' m,,,,"' .- W ., , Q Vfixf: , 1, , rn ..: " . S' , ' - v V -' Q, , -, "',w,' N 1 ,A 3 A Q f' ' N' T' T Q " W ff x xg Us 15 5 'Vi ' is .4 -W -2. 'ln .Y'. ,, .p 1 iq . x . K. -vw , -5' 'A . 'QA , '!,. :9:'ff""""' -3-- , A Y, ,,,:5. df pi . ity-I SM :lv Q., ,. .v ..'..4 4 F' . -'J THE J.S. PYRAMID THE GYM. DISPLAY and Maclnnes. by Bonnycastle Photos TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 Donald and Giffen on a scramble in front of the net. Soon after the start of the last period Peter Giffen picked up his fourth point by setting up Jack Mills who scored the final counter of the game. The remainder of the game was comparatively slow as both teams showed effects of the first two periods of fast rugged hockey. We con- gratulate Edwards of St. Andrew's who played a good game and of course Mike Burns who played perhaps his best game in goal. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. Lost 2-1 In the final game of the season Bigside lost to U.C.C. 2 to 1 in one of their best games of the season. The game started very fast with both teams checking very well. Upper Canada broke into the scoring column at the eleven minute mark when MacKay broke through the T.C.S. defence and came in alone to score. Graham and Mac- Innes were given assists on the tally. The period ended with U.C.C. in the lead by one goal. The second period was very hard fought close checking battle, with no penalities being given out and no goals being scored. It developed into a battle of defence and goal tenders, with both goal keepers getting an equal number of shots. The third period was about the best of the game. The School was fighting hard to tie the score, while U.C.C. were trying hard to hold their lead. Upper Canada scored their second goal on a pass play from the corner. Taylor Campbell scored the goal assisted by MacKay and Maclnnes. T.C.S. fought back and at the seventeen-minute mark Church scored on a pass from Osler to make the score 2 to 1. With sec- onds left to play Osler took a pass from Pat Burns just in front of the net, but was out guessed by the U.C.C. goal tender. The star for the U.C.C. attack was MacKay, and Rook in goal deserves credit for his very steady play. The whole T.C.S. team played well with possibly Dave Osler and Pat Burns being best. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIGSIDE HOUSE GAME Again this year Bethune captured the House trophy for hockey. Although play was closer than the score in- dicates, Bethune jumped into a quick 3-0 lead and then coasted to a 6-1 victory. For the victors Johnson, Higgins and Church were the best while Long and Seagram were the most outstanding for the vanquished. - MIIJDLESIDE vs. UPPER CANADA At T.C.S., lllarch 6. Tied 4-4. By virture of a 4-4 draw against U.C.C., Middleside closed the current season with the enviable distinction of being undefeated. T.C.S. started rather weakly but soon got organized and by the time Hyland opened the scoring, it was apparent that the home team was the better. Only minutes later Marpole, and Hyland with his second, sent Trinity well out in front by a 3-0 margin. The middle frame saw the visitors outscore Middleside 2-1. Trinity's goalkeeper, Dalgleish, had more work to do and was good to keep the scoring as low as he did. Late in this period Ketchum, on a pass from Captain Marpole, ended the home team's part in goals scored, thus making it 4-2. Two goals by the visitors in the final stanza put both teams even. The last came with only a minute of play remaining and gave Dalgleish no chance. Both teams are to be commended for a very exciting ending to a good season. 1-L-. LITTLESIDE vs. S.A.C. 3rds. At, Port Hope, Saturday, February 27. In a game played at Port Hope, Littleside suffered their first defeat of the season, at the hands of a harder-driving S.A.C. squad, by a 6-2 score. St. Andrew's opened strongly and by the end of the first twenty minutes had built up a 3-0 lead. In the second stanza Trinity caught fire temporarily and emerged even for the period, as each team scored twice. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 For the School Seagram tallied first, Budge drawing the assist. Later Budge slapped a pass from Seagram into the net for the second counter. In the final frame the visitors clinched the victory with another goal. Holliday, the S.A.C. captain, sparked his team all the way while the line of Seagram, Budge and Boughner was the bright spot for T.C.S. -i... T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. Won 3-2. In their last game of the season, T.C.S. scored three goals to beat the visitors 3-2. It was a hard and close fought game, with a total of eleven penalties. U.C.C. scored a goal in the first 27 seconds, and again at 10.45 in the first period. The only T.C.S. goal of the period was at 16 minutes, scored by Jennings. At the fifteen minute mark in the second period, Boughner, of T.C.S. scored, tying the score up at two all. With four minutes left in the final period Boughner repeated his performance, and T.C.S. won the game, 3 to 2. It was a good game, and finished a good season for Littleside. LITTLESIDE HOCKEY HOUSE GAME In the Littleside House game, Brent held the edge all the way and emerged with a well deserved 7-1 victory. This margin was built up by one goal in the first stanza, two in the second and four in the final frame, while Bethune's lone counter came in the closing minutes. Scoring honours were spread evenly through eight players, Caryer, Jen- nings, Cape ii, Meighen, Boughner, Wotherspoon ii and Embury tallying for Brent while Hewson was the Bethune marksman. -l-. ..-lllt-. The Rabbit Hockey League This year the Rabbit League was taken over and managed extremely well by Mr. Shepherd. Off to a fast start, live teams were formed, "The Moo Men" captained 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD by Tony Higgins, the "Tadpo1es" captained by Tony Mar- tin, the "Dew-worms" captained by Peter Davison, the "Perilous Pau1ites" captained by Paul Roe, and the "Merry Moles" captained by Hugh Molson. After playing three full rounds fthe most league games in several years! , the Tad- poles defeated the Perilous Paulites and the Merry Moles defeated the Dew-Worms in sudden death, semi-final playoff games, to become the finalists. Mo1son's team, having reached the finals, lost by a one goal margin in the final game and the Tadpoles emerged victorious. Everyone had fun from start to finish, and the credit is greatly due to Mr. Shepherd's hard work. ' RABBITS vs. ST. HILDA'S At Port Hope, March 6. On March 6, the Rabbits played the annual game against St. Hilda's College, Toronto. The combination of a hard shooting, fast skating St. Hilda's team, proved too much for our poor penalty ridden players. The score was tied up until the middle of the second period when St. Hilda's scored again, to make the score 4-3. A comedy act, in between periods, by Scarfe and Campbell, fassisted by the band and a long-eared mascotj provided additional amusement for the spectators. The game was enjoyed by all, and, as usual, congratulations go to the victorious team. .,1 1 Results of the T.C.S. Ski Meet, 1954 Bill Strong Trophy for downhill and slalom won by Little, 26", second de Watteville, 33", third Budge, 44.6". Sifton Trophy for cross-country won by de Watteville, 14' 19", second Budge, 15'19", third Samuel, 18'. ...Q.... -.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 COLOURS HOCKEY Bigside-P. Burns, M. Burns, Church, Donald, Giffen, Johnson, Mills, D. Osler, C. Scott. Extra Bigside-J. Seagram, Cumberland, Tice. Half Bigside-J. W. Christie, Long, Seagert. Middleside-P. Budge, Campbell, J. F. Christie, G. Dal- gleish, Dunlap, Hyland, Ketchum, Lash, Marpole, R. Seagram, Trowsdale, Verral, Winnett. Extra Middleside-Boake, Labatt. Littleside-Boughner, C. Cape, D. Cape, Embury, Caryer, Harris, Jennings, D. Ross, H. Scott, A. Wotherspoon. Extra Littleside-Chauvin, Little, Meighen, Noble, G. Scott, Stephenson, Tench. BASKETBALL Middleside-Jemmett, Walker, Cowan, Fairbairn, Young. SWIMMING Bigside-Martin, van der Zwaan, Jenkins, Ferrie, K. New- land. Half Bigside-Porritt, I. Mitchell, Elderkin, J. Colman, Cartwright, Bonnycastle. Middleside-R. Newland, Yorath, de Watteville, L. Colman, Vernon, Armstrong, Strange, D. Mitchell, Saunders. SQUASH Bigside-Brewer, Goodman, Boone, D. Budge, Massey. Middleside-A. Higgins, M. Higgins, H. Scott, Drummond. GYM BigsidwLeslie, Overholt, George, Boucher, M. Burns. Extra Bigside-Hyland. Middleside-Irvvin, Ham, Boone, Dunlap, Campbell. Extra Middleside-Rayson. Littleside-Meighen, D. Cape, Gordon, D. Ross, Dunbar, Le Moine. T. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .-l. ....-.u...,............... .. -....... ..-.-..-.-..- . -..........- ss - S "'i"f+fi1-A. - - V - I-5 I ' -:lsr aegis? wig-....Es:'g5f..' . 1.-:f. g: 1. , sm ,. fy.: ...g, 55911: ' TI '. ' ' - .. .... I V H 'Q A v .- A X 3 -. .-mr., Jw -5:-S..::.,,. , X 3 Q .9 'sw , WN ' Q sg ig , W QA ,t x :XE 3 'OX RQ. 'Q Q X 5 N Q 'R E if If L5 5 -lx. sv., Q.5.5g,l.l I A A M.. .,.x 1 5- -,, ,- Q. -. vc-. -' -:.,. .- .-iw gn' .M ra '3:9xljPQ wig! '. Q ,- ' ' 13 T-.. ' 5-.SR '. T +.1,-'-s3-:g-...- V - P' - V '- 2' v K .'.s.s'--'.w1r-"--fn'mr-1 5 WN Ui . LC IC REQ UR JUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY C DORMITORY N. T. Boyd, T. R. Derry, T. D. Higgins, J. T. Kennish, A. B. Lash D. C. Marett, G. J. W. McKnight, A. M. Minard, K. G. Scott, F. P. Stephenson, D. A. Walters, W. T. Whitehead. LIBRARIANS T. R. Derry, T. D. Higgins, J. T. Kennish, G. J. W. McKnight, A. M. Minard. LIGHTS AND MAIL N. T. Boyd, A. B. Lash, D. C. Marett, K. G. Scott, F. P. Stephenson D. A. Walters, W. T. Whitehead. GAMES WARDENS MUSIC CALL BOY D. C. Marett, W. T. Whitehead T. R. Derry CRICKET Captain-F. P. Stephenson. Vice-Captain-W. T. Whitehead TENNIS WARDEN F. P. Stephenson. RECORD Editor-in-Chief-T. R. Derry. Assistant Editors-T. I. A. Allen, N. T. Boyd, A. M. Minard. Sports-G. J. W. McKnight. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD Much has been made of the fact that our winters are not so cold as they used to beg nothing has been breathed about our springs becoming a great deal cooler-in fact, we at T.C.S. appear to ignore it completely. Last September, we turned out for football in tem- peratures of 75 degrees for betterj clad in pads, helmets and sweaters, this May we turn out for cricket in tem- peratures of 60 degrees or lower, clad in white ducks! Who says we are not a hardy breed? Perhaps, on the other hand, we are merely eccentric! We are greatly indebted to the Montreal Ladies Guild for the magnificent gift of a Bell-Howland movie projector. This fills a need of long-standing in the Junior School and we are looking forward to putting it to great use in the years to come. Our very sincere thanks to all members of the Guild who took so much trouble to procure this for us. Our very sincere thanks also to Mr. H. P. Smith, father of a boy in the Junior School, for his very generous gift to our Library Fund. This will enable us to purchase a number of books from England which we have long wanted to own. Congratulations to all members of the Junior School and to Mr. Armstrong for the excellent work they did on Inspection Day. We all know how much hard work is neces- sary to produce such good results. On looking over the contributions to this number it is easy to see that spring and the portents of summer are in the air! A BOAT There are many different types of boats but my favourite is a sailboat. This summer I bought a pram sailboat kit and my brother, cousin, father and myself started to build it. It was really quite easy because it was not ribbed as most boats are. Instead,-it was built around a frame which was later taken out. First, we attached the front and back 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD transom to the inner keel. Then, we fastened two mahogany strips to them to form the sides. This done, we put a water- proofing compound on the inner keel and the two strips and fastened the plywood bottom pieces. This took about two weeks but it seemed like two days, which it might have been if my father, who did most of the work, could have stayed for more than a week-end at one time. At last the day came when we could put it in the water. My cousin and I got in and paddled it down to my uncle's dock to show him. It leaked a bit but we soon fixed it. The next day we put the mast in it and went for a sail. Unfortunately, one of the stays unhooked and the mast fell over, but after we had corrected this error, it sailed quite nicely. -D. G. Orr, Form IIB. -iii WHY I LIKE CAMPING One day, my father, my brother and I went camping. We came to a lake and explored around a bit. We saw a little cabin and two people out fishing. When evening came, the sunset made the clouds red and we heard the loons laughing. Then we went to bed, but I could not sleep. About ten o'clock I got up and went out of the tent. I saw the moon's yellow path across the lake. Then I heard a motor boat. After a while, it was still. I could hear the waves from the boat washing up against the shore. I went back into the tent and a whip-poor-will sang me to sleep. In the morning we went fishing. When we returned we had eight bass. Then we packed up, and went home. I said to my Dad, "I will never forget that night." -C. J. Humble, Form I. ,i. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 THE BROOK FISHERMEN As I crossed the bridge, I saw a group of fishermen close under the arch. They were typical "English Fishermen" standing knee deep in the swift-flowing brook. The water sparkled like a jewel as it bubbled around their tall rubber boots. A line suddenly pulled tight and the fisherman fought like fury for his prize. Occasionally a rock gave way and a surprised fisherman vanished from sight amid the glinting water. A rather wet surprise, but all in the day's fun. At noon they returned to the bank for a dinner of fried fish cooked over a smoldering outdoor fire. Finally, at the end of the day, a tired but merry group of fishermen made their way home to their cottages-and bed. -H. B. Bowen, Form IIAI. l THE FISH VVHICH GOT AWAY Here I fish upon the dock Never thinking of the clock. Ah! the biggest bite this day, Standing as a deer at bay, You fight that fish with all your might Trying to hold your line so tight. Slowly the hours pass away, "This fish," you say, "I'll land this day!" Slowly, yes slowly, you reel him in Hurrah! Hurrah! you see a fin. In he comes, you see him now, He is so big. Hurrah! Wow! Snap. Oh! the thin line cracks Your heart sits on a lot of tacks, Home you go without your fish The one which would have filled your dish. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD But there is still another day When your fish won't get away, This you hope and this you pray, While home you very sadly stray. -P. T. Wurtele, Form IIB. i THE MONGREL From around the corner strode a large grey dog, stop- ping now and then to sniff the air. His body was massive and his legs rippled with muscles. He had a long snout and his teeth shone like jewels. His pink tongue hung out of the side of his mouth as he walked along. Around his neck could be seen a brown collar with a short tattered rope hanging from it. His pace quickened and his fiery eyes stared steadily forward. His nose began to twitch as a breeze blew into his face. He stopped at the corner of the street and lifted his nose again. Then he crossed the street to the next block and was soon out of sight behind the buildings. -P. R. Boughner, Form IIA2. .. DEEP PURPLE The rim of the sun had just sunk beneath the horizon and the land was taking on a darkening mauve tint. The stream now seemed to fill the air with its splashing down the steep hills into the clear, diminutive lake below. Un- named and alone, it was clear and deep, abounding with fish that were now leaping in and out of the cooling nocturnal air. The wavelets stirred up by the daytime breeze had disappeared some time ago and had left in their place a smooth calm, unbroken, save for the spreading rings caused by the fish. In a small bay a doe and a fawn were standing ankle deep, drinking. Some distance away could be heard the crashing of a heavy animal and occasionally, like nature's TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Last Post," the moose's bugle call could be heard resound- ing across the rolling countryside. Suddenly, the startling mirth of a loon is heard and the silhouette of that bird is seen overhead. Then, as the purple grows deeper and deeper, the silver beam of the moon casts another atmosphere around the lake and its surroundings, and the night clearly separated itself from the day. -T. R. Derry, Form III. .l. ATHLETICS CRICKET Captain of Cricket .........,........,. F. P. Stephenson Vice-Captain .........................,.... W. T. Whitehead With only two Old Colours and with a new coach, this is indeed the year of the "New Look!" We miss Mr. Morris' able coaching and enthusiasm for the game. In spite of these handicaps, the team seems to be shaping well and should be able to give a good account of itself before the season is over. Once again, the "Snipe" League is in full swing and the matches are fiercely fought out with much excitement and many close scores. Nobody who watches "Snipe" cricket would ever describe the game as dull. SPORTS DAY There was the usual large entry in all events but in spite of this, the preliminaries were run off smoothly and quickly. Two new records were set. Marett pushed the High Jump record up to 4 ft. 9M inches, and the Rigby House Junior Relay Team of Barbour, P., Hodgetts, R., Blackburn, Dafoe ran the 440 in 1 minute 1.9 seconds. The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup for the Grand Aggregate was won by D. C. Marett, who also won the R. C. H. Cassel's Challenge Cup for the 100 and 220 yards. 66 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD C. G. Reeves won the medal for the Under 12 Track and Field events. The Inter-House Trophy was won by Orchard House with a score of 88 points over Rigby House with a score of 42 points. -11 JUNIOR SCHOOL GYM COMPETITION A larger number of boys than usual has been turning out for extra gym. The standard of work and general keen- ness have been most encouraging. Thirteen boys were considered good enough to enter the Junior School Gym Competition this year and the standard of work produced was very high. The Howard Boulden Cup for the Best Gymnast was awarded jointly to H. S. Ellis and J. H. Hyland. . The Inter-House Gym Trophy was won by Rigby House with 817 points over Orchard House with 74095 points. 1. Colours First Team Colours in Gym have been awarded to the following: H. S. Ellis, J. H. Hyland, T. R. Derry, J. T. Ken- nish, F. P. Stephenson, K. G. Scott, P. G. Barbour, A. B. Lash, H. B. Bowen, D. C. Marett. ,.l.i JUNIOR SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDR.EW'S At Aurora This annual event is becoming increasingly popular with the two schools and the competition is very keen. The standard of performance of both teams was very high but S.A.C. with a larger number of Old Colours to call on showed more finish and experience and well deserved to win. . 5 L. S an - is Photo by Maclnnes FLY-PAST OF JETS AT THE INSPECTION THE MELODY MAKERS Photo by Angus we 4, P E Q 55, , .O bil W KN5 X, 'I '.,,.g 3 3 4 y Q' 4 , 5 . Wi, 1 W I wg' Q ig.. f' . , I ,Q Gil ff Q , 1 affix 1 FM' Mix , , 6' " 1' UK if ,M 45.-'gfef 1175 rnwv,gvgawmy,kfw,,5 'WS' N fx?-may is H. . . . -T y f ,O ,A f'M"1 1 ' J' was ' WH 32 my THE JUNIOR SCHOOL GYM. DISPLAY fTopJ Over the Hard Way. iPhoto by Maclnnesl 1BottomJ Making It Easy. Gray ................................., Wyse Schulman ............... ..... . . Murray . ..... . Total ....... TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 S.A.C. T.C.S. 395.5 Derry ..... - .............. 372 394 Hyland 371 392.5 Kennish ................. 368.5 379.5 Stephenson 368.5 .........1561.5 Total .........1480.0 BOXING There were many good bouts in all the weights this year. The finals and semi-finals really produced some good boxing. The Orchard Cup for the Best Boxer was won by D. C. Marett, with D. G. P. Butler as runner-up. Finals Prep 60 lbs. and Over-Hodgetts, D., beat Arnold. Prep 80 lbs. and Over-Guinness beat Graydon, D. 70 lbs. and Over Competition-Ketchum, N. beat Rutley. 85 lbs. Competition-Butler beat Boughner. 90 lbs. and Over Competition-Stephenson beat Crowe. 110 lbs. Competition-Ellis beat Wilson. 120 lbs 130 lbs. 140 lbs. Competition-Scott beat Lash. .1 ..1-l1..1. lgf' ' .-ilfifiq "' iff .9 RMI Tl. . Competition--Marett beat Knight. Competition-Walters beat Woolley. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i TS i . A Ian Campbell V42-'47J has been taken into partnership in the firm of Campbell, Glendinning 8z Company, Chartered Accountants, Montreal. :XI ak if 22? Gavin White 0439455 was ordained Priest by the Most Rev. Philip Carrington, Archbishop of Quebec, in St. Mat- thew's Church, Quebec, on St. Patrick's Day, March 17. He is in charge of the parish of St. George the Martyr, Arvida, P.Q. ik :XI SF if 2362 G. F. Dodge V20-'23J called at the School with his wife and two sons who are hoping to enter T.C.S. if Sk if ik O P. A. White V43-'45J a Second Lieutenant with the R.C.H.A. in Germany is a member of the 2nd Regiment bas- ketball team which won the Championship of the British Army of the Rhine and later won the British Army Cham- pionship at Aldershot. if fl if if I S. F. Wotherspoon V24-'29l is President of the Ottawa Philharmonic Orchestra. Ik il' all if 221 Bob Madden U24-'28J called at the School in March. He is a doctor with the veterans' hospital in Philadelphia. His young son is coming to T.C.S. in 1955. 8 if Ill IX' P. G. C. Ketchum V40-'51l has been elected Head of Arts at Trinity College, Toronto. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 J. B. French C43-'47J, a Lieutenant with the U.S. Navy, is entering the Harvard Law School next September. He has seen service on a destroyer and lately has been an in- structor at the Fleet School in Key West. Jack has a son a month old. :F Pk Ik fl? Ill: Yarda Polak V48-'53l had a good report on his first term's work at the M.I.T. in Boston. He obtained "A's" in Chemistry and Calculus, "C's" in Public Speaking, Physics and Foundations of Western Civilization. His adviser wrote that he was "well prepared in Chemistry and Mathematics." fl? 'I' if :lk 3? Jack Slee C35-'36J is now Episcopal Chaplain to the University of Southern California, with 1,200 students direct- ly in his charge. His address is 854 West 36th Street, Los Angeles 7. is :lt fl? 'KI S6 Scott Symons V46-'50J has been awarded a World University Service Scholarship which enables him to attend summer seminars in England and to spend five weeks at a university on the Gold Coast. 48 fl? Ill' IX' :lk R. E. Mackie C41-'43J is a doctor with the University Mission Hospital at Minaki near Dar-es-Salaam, Tanganyika. if 48 if SF Si Peter Pangman C44-'47J and his wife are living in Ashtabula, Ohio, where he is with a company making libre glass automobile bodies. ll? it 'll fl? Il? J. R. deJ. Jackson V47-'53l won the Mclver Scholar- ship in iirst year English at Queen's. if fl? if if if George Magann V08-'lOl Canadian Ambassador to Switzerland sends his best wishes to the School. He hopes to visit T.C.S. this summer. 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Neil Harvie C45-'48J , who was recently married, visited the School on his way to Ottawa and was glad to see the Chapel and the Rink. He is now running his ranch near Calgary. H! if Il if i David Banks C44-'48J is attending the University of Toronto Library School and will be taking his degree this spring. He graduated from McGill in the Honour French course and worked in an office for a year. :arises Charles Taylor V46-'51J obtained first class honours in his third year at Queen's. He is spending the summer at the Sorbonne in Paris, studying French. He won a prize for dramatics at Queen's. if if 8 Q S Hollis French V41-'45D who is in business in Boston, is being married in August to Miss Linette Peter of Boston. fl If i 8 G Andy Powell C45-'f-171 is with the Royal Securities Company in Montreal. if 4 8 S if Bob Hope C39-'45J is preparing for the Quebec bar examinations and working with the firm of McMichael, Common, Howard, Ker Sz Cate, Montreal. if if 8 if 'Xl Peter Dobell C42-'45l has recently been posted to the Canadian Embassy in Prague. H if Q 1' Q Arthur Mathewson V42-'44J has been in charge of the International Law Section of the Judge Advocate General branch of the Department of National Defence. He has now been posted to the Canadian Embassy in Bonn, Germany. if :If 0 8 ll Anthony and Henri Lafleur V45-'53l called at the School one day and it was good to see them again. TRINITY COLLEGE sol-loo-L RECORD 71 Tom Coldwell V081 is living at 16 Munger Street, Bergen, N.Y. He sold his hotel in Rochester to the State of New York but expects to re-enter business shortly. If :Ki i if fl' K. G. B. Ketchum V12-'18l , Headmaster of St. Andrew's College, was given an honorary LL.D. by McMaster Univer- sity, Hamilton, on May 17. He gave the Convocation Day address, speaking on teachers and the teaching profession. M. Y. Cameron C15-'23l called at the School in April with his wife and three sons. He is in the wholesale tobacco business in Kenora and had not revisited the School since 1923. if 214 8 it Ill: Norman Paterson V39-'43l and his wife paid us a visit during the Easter holidays. Norman has one more year of study at the University of Toronto for his doctorate in Geo- physics. it S6 it PX: if In the Lapham Cup International Squash Competition at Hartford, Conn., on March 20, there were three Old Boys on the Canadia.n team, Ernie Howard V38-'46l, Jim Mc- Murrich U42-'46J, and Lennox Black C44-'47J. if If PK: :lt G. S. Osler V16-'23J was recently elected Vice-Chair- man of the Board of the Toronto Stock Exchange. :lt :XI if 22 22 J. G. K. Strathy C19-'22J was elected Secretary of thc Board of the Toronto Stock Exchange. vb ilk wk il 2X1 Dr. David J. Lewis C35-'37l has been awarded a Travelling and Research Fellowship by the R. Samuel Mc- Laughlin Foundation. This Fellowship entitles him to pursue post-graduate courses at world centres of medicine for a full year. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Peter Slater V48-'51J is graduating from McGill this year and expects to enter the Faculty of Divinity. Later he plans to attend Cambridge. fl W if fl? if R. J. Rankin 119123 Managing Editor of the Halifax Chronicle-Herald and Mail-Star has been elected President of the Canadian Press. 8 if if Si: SF W. R. Fleming V39-'42J ' has been appointed Assistant District Manager CQuebecJ of the International Harvester Company, Motor Trucks. S. A. Ritchie V21-'22J is Canada's new Ambassador to West Germany. Until recently Mr. Ritchie was Deputy Under-Secretary of the External Affairs Department and was Special Ambassador and chief adviser to Prime Minister St. Laurent on his world tour in March. if it all if 'K H. G. Marpole C19-'20J was recently elected President of the Canadian Lawn Tennis Association. Since 1948 he has served as Chairman of the Player Development Com- mittee and has taken a leading role in fostering young players. ' 11 :EF 11 SF if J. D. Campbell V22-'27J is now General Manager of the Consumers Products Group of the Canadian Westing- house Company. Sl :lt it fl? 'ir H. H. Leather C09-'11J has been named Honorary Counsellor of the Canadian Red Cross Society, the highest award of the Society, given in commendation of Mr. Leather's work in the National field. He is also Chairman of the Central Council of the Society. all Ik if if if P. R. Hylton U46-'51J has been awarded the Royal Military College Medal in intercollegiate debating. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 E. G. Sutherland C96-'97J of Vedder Crossing. B.C., since his retirement from business, has provided a Scout and Cub Camp, also used by under-privileged children, on his property on the Chilliwack River. He writes that he would be glad to have any T.C.S. Old Boys visit Mrs. Sutherland and himself. t if S in fl' Ashleigh Moorhouse C35-'39J is completing his course at Seabury Western Seminary, Evanston, Ill., and in Sep- tember, after Ordination, he expects to move, with his wife and three children, to a Mission in Wisconsin. 136 IF fl: if if Christopher Seymour C48-'50J became an Acting Sub- Lieutenant R.C.N. this January, and has gone to England to take courses with the Royal Navy for the next eighteen months. ' Ill: Ik 41 SF Ik S. D. Parker C01-'04h has taken office as permanent Chairman of the Board of Remington Rand Ltd., London, England. 16 S fl 1 9 Chris Spencer V42-'52J is now Flying Officer and 'is attached to 411 Squadron, Toronto, R.C.A.F. Reserve, while 'he is attending Trinity College, University of Toronto. if if if 1 Sk Hugh V. Shaw C28-'31J is Editor of the Rotogravure Section, Weekend Review, of the Montreal Star. SX: if 1? W all Brian R. Start 119483 is now on furlough from Japan and is living in Brantford. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE OLD BOYS' WEEK-END The first Old Boys arrived on Thursday and by Saturday one had the pleasure of meeting scores of former boys. They watched the Inspection in the morning, and decided they had never seen the School Corps perform the intricate move- ments of the Ceremonial Parade more perfectly nor had they ever heard a School band play so well. All heads were turned up as the Silver Stars, T33 Jets, flashed overhead in mar- vellous formation at extraordinary speed. Lunch was in Hall or in the marquee and then came the Gymnasium and Physical Training display, held this year on the terrace north of the Memorial Cross. The lovely weather and sur- roundings made this a perfect setting for an exceptionally impressive exhibition. In the evening an R.C.A.F. orchestra played in the Gymnasium, relieved once by the School orchestra, and more than seventy couples danced for four hours. The full moon and warm spring air combined to bring an eventful day to a memorable close. On Sunday the Service of Dedication of the Memorial Window was fully attended and made a deep impression. The singing of the Choir and the School, Dr. Cosgrave's moving address, the reading of the Lessons by the Provost of Trinity and Mr. G. B. Strathy, the donor of the window, all added to the beauty and reverence of the Chapel itself. Then came the Old Boys' cricket matches. The Fathers vs. their own sons provided the humour and interest for many onlookers, especially when a son put his own father out and scored an extra five points for his team. The 1st XI had a very good game with a strong Old Boys' side. lAccounts of these matches will be given in the Sports Sec- tion.J The evening came, the Old Boys and visitors departed, and the School was left to the young once again. But it was generally felt that there had never been a more delightful Old Boys' week-end. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 Among the many Old Boys who were present at the School on May 15 and 16 were: G. B. Strathy C95-'97J, Norman Seagram V90-'93J, B. M. Osler V20-'26J, C. F. W. Burns V21-'25D, S. B. Saunders C16-'20J, G. S. Osler C16-'23l, J. G. K. Strathy C19-'22l, C. M. A. Strathy V19-'23J, N. O. Seagram C20-'26J, J. W. Seagram C18-'25J, Brigadier I. H. Cumberland C16-'23J, W. R. Duggan C37-'41J, T. L. Taylor U26-'32J, G. R. Blaikie C19-'24J, Col. P. D. D. Passy C97-'O4J, J. D. Ketchum C07- '10l, A. R. Winnett C19-275, R. D. Mulholland C16-'22J, S. B. Lennard V19-'23l, R. D. Seagram U26-'34J, P. C. Osler C26-'34J, Brig. J. M. Cape C24-'267, J. A. Irvine U23- '31J, G. L. Boone C19-'26J, J. W. Thompson C10-'16J, L. C. Bonnycastle C22-'24J, A. S. Graydon V30-'32J, C. H. C. Wotherspoon V96-'98J, E. S. Byers C08-'09J, D. R. Byers C26-'30D, B. Mowry V47-'52J, R. J. Anderson U46-'52l, G. R. Campbell C43-'47J, H. H. Vernon C45-'48J, B. K. Hayes C40-'43J, R. M. L. Heenan C47-'53J, W. G. Mason C50-'53J, B. W. Maclnnes U48-'51J, E. L. Clarke V47-'52J, N. M. Seagram V4.7-'52J, R. P. A. Bingham C47-'53l, J. A. M. Overholt V52-'53J, R. T. Morris U33-'44J, K. H. Wright U46-'51J, R. M. McDerment V42-'52J, N. F. Thompson C40-'49J, J. L. Fisken V48-'51J, P. G. Phippen C48-'53J. P. F. K. Tuer V43-'53J, J. R. ,McMurrich C42-'46J, C. C. M. Baker C47-'50l, F. L. R. Jackman C46-'52J, W. G. Harris C47-'51J, J. A. L. Gordon U47-'50l, M. C. dePencier I '47- '53J, J. A. Brown V51-'53l, J. A. M. Binnie C51-'53J, R. F. Blackburn V49-'53l, D. E. MacKinnon U47-'53l, J. O. Robertson C46-'52J, R. M. Kirkpatrick C41-'46l, R. H. McCaughey V48-'53l, D. L. Colbourne C51-'53J, D. S. Col- bourne C51-'53J, R. A. Strathy C43-'49l, C. W. Long C42- '45J, J. H. Long V50-'52J, E. M. Sinclair V42-'46J, R. B. Duggan V37-'41J, D. H. Armstrong C29-'37J, J. F. D. Boulden C40-'48J, J. A. Board V49-'53J, P. C. Landry V31- '39J, E. C. Cayley C33-'39J, L. B. R. Montizambert V46- '50J, L. M. Rathbun V94-'01J, B. C. Lloyd C36-'42J, J. H. Robertson C36-'39J, J. G. Hyland C20-'24l, W. G. Braden 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD U29-'33J, C. E. Bedford-Jones C23-'28l, P. A. C. Ketchum C12-'16J, D. S. Conant C29-'30J, C. I. P. Tate C34-'41J, J. L. F. Jemmett C34-'39J, J. G. B. Strathy C46-'52J, G. D. Wotherspoon C19-'26J, S. F. Wotherspoon C24-'29J, D. J. B. Lash C24-'27l, W. S. Hogg C11-'14J, A. C. Dunbar U13- '17l, A. R. Carr-Harris V26-'31l, P. C. Roe V47-'51J, W. D. Rawcliffe U50-'53J, M. T. Fogden C46-'51J, T. A. Caldwell C38-'42J, P. L. Gilbert C42-'46J, J. C. Cowan C48-'53l, J. C. W. Armstrong U48-'51J, Sterling Ryerson C29-'32J, R. M. Kirkpatrick C41-'46J, C. R. Archibald V25-'27J. McGlLL UNIVERSITY AWARDS Senior "M" awards were made to the following Old Boys: Vi-second gradel John Ensinck C46-'47J flntercollegiate Squash Championsl Anthony Lafleur C45-'53J flntercollegiate Squash Cham- pionsl Peter Slater C48-'51J ilntercollegiate Squash Championsl 'Michael Brodeur C42-'48J flntercollegiate Squash Cham- pionsl Ken Wright C46-'51J Football John McGill V44-'49l Football Gordon Currie V49-'52J Hockey iiHenry Lafleur C45-'53J Hockey i'David Seymour V50-'53J Swimming iiKevin Drummond U44-'48l Swimming Jim Brodeur V45-'50J received a third grade letter for Squash. Students' Society Award winners were Peter Slater V48-'51J and Brian Bogue C47-'49l. Ian Bruce V45-'5ll has been appointed Editor of the McGill Annual and Wilson Southam C43-'50J Chairman of the Combined Charities Campaign. Ken Wright C46-'51J is a member of the Students' Executive Council and its financial director. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 LEGACIES The time comes when we all have to dispose of our possessions and make our wills. It would be of much benefit to future generations of Canadian boys if Trinity College School were made a beneficiary of your will. School expenses mount year by year and the only solution to the problem of cost would seem to be increased endowment by means of the Sustaining Fund. -i. THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE CENTRAL BRANCH The annual meeting of the Central Association was held in the new Library of the School on Sunday, May 16, during the Spring Reunion Week-end. In the unavoidable absence of the President, Brigadier Ian Cumberland, dur- ing the early part of this well-attended meeting, Past Presi- dent Norman O. Seagram acted as Chairman. The Minutes of the 1953 Annual Meeting were accepted as written on motion of C. F. W. Burns, seconded by G. R. Blaikie. The Financial Statements of the Capital Account, the Bursary Fund and the General Account were accepted on motion of B. M. Osler, seconded by N. Seagram. Much consideration was given to the publication of the Old Boys' Bulletin, the Record and the problem of Associa- tion membership fees. C. F. W. Burns moved, seconded by G. B. Strathy, that the Bulletin be published again next year. After a discussion of current costs, it was moved by G. S. Osler, seconded by S. B. Saunders, that membership fees be set as follows: the first five years after graduation from the School three dollars to be the Annual fee, with five dollars a year thereafter, and Life Membership, one hundred dollars. Unanimous approval was given to the motion. It was moved by G. S. Osler, seconded by W. Duggan that the balance of the O.B.A. Football Award Fund be used to defray expenses of First Team awards this year. Carried. 78 TRINITY common SCHOOL RECORD Brigadier Cumberland reported on two recent trips, one to the Maritimes and one to British Columbiag he found much interest among Old Boys, and the Vancouver branch was functioning very effectively. The Headmaster stressed the importance of keen interest in, and support of the School by Old Boys, and suggested that the London and Hamilton branches be re-organized. R. D. Mulholland gave a very interesting report of efforts to increase Old Boys' activity in Montreal. W. Duggan, President of the Toronto Branch, paid tribute to the work of T. L. Taylor as Secretary of that Branch, and stressed that the Secretary was the key man for successful operation of any Branch. C. F. W. Burns reported on the Sustaining Fund, and said that subscriptions were coming in steadily as a result of quiet campaigning, and that high hopes of constant sup- port by Old Boys and Friends of the School were held. C. F. W. Burns, seconded by R. D. Mulholland, nom- inated J. M. Cape as a representative of the Association for a term of three years, on the Governing Body of the School. This nomination was carried unanimously. Brigadier Cumberland then spoke of the splendid work Mr. Key had done at the School as Secretary of the Old Boys' Association, Central Branch, for some ten years. He and all others were sorry to hear that Mr. Key had accepted another post but he carried with him the best wishes of the Association. The President then presented a mantel clock to Mr. Key as a small token of appreciation for all he had done. THE REV. CANON C. J. S. STUART, M.A., D.D. Canon Stuart recently announced his retirement from the Rectorship of St. Thomas' Church, Toronto, and every- one who knows him realizes what a loss his going will be to the congregation of St. Thomas' and the Church in general. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 He came to T.C.S. in 1897 and remained until 1899g in that rather brief time he showed that he was a first-class student and it was no surprise to his schoolmates or mas- ters when he did so well in his future career. He went off to Marlborough School, England, where he remained until 1903. He graduated from Trinity in 1910 and entered the General Theological Seminary in New York, where he grad- uated in 1913. In 1913 he went to the Diocese of Qu'Appe1le, but when war broke out he enlisted and served as a Chaplain over- seas with the Canadian forces. Canon Stuart had the honour of serving with the same battalion for a longer period than any other Chaplain. He was awarded the M.C. for bravery and was mentioned four times in dispatches. Returning to Qu'Appelle he took up his work as Sub Warden of St. Chad's College, Regina, and in 1920 he became Rector of St. Thomas' Church, Toronto, where he has been ever since. In 1940 he obtained leave of absence to be the Senior Chaplain of the 3rd Division and he served for two years in Canada and in England. In 1942 he was made a Canon of St. James' Cathedral by the Most Rev. D. T. Owen, Arch- bishop of Toronto. Canon Stuart has been a member of the Governing Body of Trinity College School since 1947 and has always maintained a keen interest in our affairs. l We join with his countless friends and admirers in wishing him and his wife many years of health and happi- ness. We shall always be proud of Canon Stuart's dis- tinguished record. --1.-l- , VANCOUVER BRANCH Brigadier Ian Cumberland, the President of the Old Boys' Association, visited Vancouver on April 5th and the Vancouver Branch of the O.B.A. held a reception for him at the Terminal City Club. At the very pleasant gathering were: Pat Burns C20- '24J, President, David Lawson C37-'40J, Secretaryg R. T. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DuMoulin C21-'25J, Vice-President, L. St. M. DuMoulin C17-'19J, W. A. DuMoulin C49-'51J, D. F. Fairweather V38-'42J, O. E. S. Gardiner C23-'28J, John Hewitt C23-'26J, Roger Hobb C36-'38D, John Lines C27-'30l, G. C. P. Monti- zambert U90-'95J, Hugh Paterson U39-'43J, Craig Somer- ville U31-'41J, C. B. van Straubenzee C22-'25J, Tommy Walker, Ross Wilson C18-'20J. Brigadier Cumberland spoke to the gathering informally about the School and found that the interest of Pacific Coast Old Boys was still very keen in the "old, red School on the Hill". David Lawson, as Secretary, has been invaluable in keeping the Association functioning properly. - . BIRTHS Bascom-On March 24, 1954, at Toronto, to E. David Bascom U46-'48l and Mrs. Bascom, a son. Fennell-On May 2, 1954, at Toronto, to T. Scott Fennell .044-'47J and Mrs. Fennell, a son. Finley-On March 27, 1954, at Montreal, to E. Gault Finley C33-'40J and Mrs. Finley, a daughter. Goodfellow-On February 11, 1954, at Montreal, to Charles William Goodfellow V31-'32J and Mrs. Goodfellow, a son. Langdon-On May 2, 1954, at Toronto, to John Kenneth Langdon C'44'45J and Mrs. Langdon, a daughter. McDonough-On April 28, 1954, at Toronto, to J. David McDonough C43-'47J and Mrs. McDonough, a son. Seagram-On April 6, 1954, at Kitchener, to T. Blair Sea- gram U34-'39J and Mrs. Seagram, a daughter. Svenningson-On March 31, 1954, at Oakville, to W. Ban- croft Svenningson C38-'42J and the Hon. Mrs. Svenning- son, a son. Taylor-On May 4, 1954, at Toronto, to Eric W. Taylor V35-'39J and Mrs. Taylor, a daughter. ,G .5 A aw, ENIUY the best! 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Williams-On March 13, 1954, at Farmington, Conn., to Bruce S. Williams C30-'33J and Mrs. Williams, a son. Williams-On April 9, 1954, at Kenora, to James Douglas Williams C47-'48J and Mrs. Williams, a daughter. -..... -li-1-. MARRIAGES Caldbick-Ogilvie-In April, 1954, in St. J ohn's Chapel of St. Michael's Cathedral, Toronto, George Caldbick C40- '42J to Miss Geraldine Ogilvie. Lane-MacKinnon-On March 5, 1954, in Canadian Me- morial Chapel, Vancouver, William George Lane C36-'39Jf to Miss Willa Catharine MacKinnon. Reford-Tewksbury-On May 1, 1954, in Scarboro United Church, Calgary, Michael Stephen Reford C40-'42J to Aurora Frances Tewksbury. DEATHS Andrewes-On April 22, 1954, at Penrhyndeudraeth, North Wales, Captain Edward Andrewes C91-'92J. Lash-On May 11, 1954, at Toronto, Zebulon Robert Baldwin Lash C25-'30J. Patteson-On April 7, 1954, at Ottawa, Godfrey Barkworth Patteson V80-'85J. Robertson-On March 22, 1954, at Dundas, Ontario, John Aston Robertson C24-'26J. 11- -. Trinity College School Record VOL. 57, NO. 5. AUGUST, 1954. CONTENTS Page Editorial .................................................................... ..... 1 Qualities Necessary in University Students ..... .. 3 Chapel Notes ....................................................... ..... 1 2 Religion Is For All ...... ...... 1 5 Seed ...,................................. ...... 1 6 The Memorial Service ...... ...... 1 6 The Choir ....................... ...... 1 8 School Notes- Gifts To The School ...... ...... 2 0 Archbishop Renison ................... ...... 2 1 Trinity Camp ............................................. ...... 2 2 The Cricket Team in Bermuda ................ ...... 2 2 Truth, Goodness, Beauty and Faith ...... ...... 2 4 Contributions- The United States-Our Mightiest Ally? .... ...... 3 1 Death of a City-Modern Style ................. ...... 3 5 The Road ........................................................ ...... 3 6 Open Letter ..................................... ...... 3 7 In Search of the Past ........ ...... 3 9 Birth Control ................... ...... 4 0 Off The Record ............ ...... 4 4 Speech Day Evening ....... ...... 4 5 Doors to the Future ....... ...... 4 6 I-Iea.dmaster's Report ....... ...... 5 4 Cricket .............................. ...... 6 3 Cricket Colours ........... ...... 7 0 Sports Day ...................... ...... 7 1 Junior School Record .................... ...... 7 3 Old Boys Notes ..................................,.... ...... 8 1 Chancellor of Trinity College ........... ...... 8 5 The Sustaining Fund .................................... ...... 8 7 Sir John Beverley Robinson C99-'02J ...... ...... 9 0 T. T. Aldwell C79-'84J ......................... ...... 9 0 H. E. Price U83-'88J ........... ...... 9 1 Births, Marriages, Deaths ...... ...... 9 2 CORPORATION or TRINITY CQLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Right Rev. A. R. Beverley, M.A., D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed., F.R.S.A., Headmaster. Life Members Robert P. Jellett, Esq. .................................. .............. M ontreal G. B. Strathy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. ...... ................... T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ............................... ...................... T oronto A. E. Jukes, Esq. .............,.......,.................................... ....... V ancouver, B.C. The Most Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D. .................... Schumacher, Ont. Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ........................ Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. ........................................................................ Hamilton The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. .................... Toronto R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., Q.C. ................................................................ Toronto Wilder G. Penfield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S .............................................. .................... M ontreal Col. J. W. Langmuir, M.B.E, V.D. ........ ..................................... B rockville Gerald Larkin. Esq., O.B.E. ........................ .... ......... T o ronto Elected Members Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. ................. ....... M ontreal Hugh F. Labatt, Esq. ...................... ....... L ondon B. M. Osler, Esq. ........,................. ......... T oronto Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ................................................................ Toronto S. B. Saunders. Esq. ............................................................................ Toronto Air Marshal W. A. Bishop, V.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C., D.F.C., LL.D. ...................................................................................... Montreal J. D. Johnson, Esq. .................................. ....................................... M ontreal W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. ........................ ......... T oronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ....... ......... T oronto Argue Martin, Esq., Q.C. ................... ....... H amilton Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. ................................ ......... T oronto G. S. Osler, Esq. ................,................................... ......... T oronto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. .................................................... Hamilton E. G. Phipps Baker, Esq., Q.C., D.S.O., M.C. ............................ Winnipeg H. D. Butterfield, Esq., B.A. ........................................ Hamilton, Bermuda C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. ................. ............................ T oronto D. W. McLean, Esq., B.A. ......................... ....... M ontreal Henry W. Morgan, Esq., M.C., B.A. ..... ....... M ontreal R. D. Mulholland, Esq. ............................ ....... M ontreal J. William Seagram, Esq. ......................, ......... T oronto J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. ............ Toronto Stephen Ambrose, Esq. ....................................... ......... H amilton W. 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. .................................................... Toronto 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 Dudley Dawson, Esq. ........................................................... ....... M ontreal N. O. Seagram, Esq., B.A. ............ .... ............................. ......... T o r onto G. E. Phipps, Esq. ................ ......... T oronto I. H. Cumberland, Esq. .................................................. ......... T oronto A. F. Mewburn, Esq. ............................................................................ Calgary Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. Elected by the Old Boys J. C. dePencier, 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 Headmaster P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A., Trinity College, Torontog 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. Alan Ratcliffe 119531, M.A., Trinity Hall, Cambridge. Assistant master and master in charge of games at The King's School, Canter- bury 1946-19533 Assistant Housemaster, The Leys School, Cambridge 1933-19403 Housemaster, Rydal School, 1940-1941. Chaplain The Rev. Canon C. G. Lawrence 119501, M.A., Bishop's University and the University of New Brunswick. Assistant Masters P. R. Bishop 119471, University of Toulouse, France. Certificate d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fel- low Royal Meteorological Society. 1Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England1. 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 Educa- tion 1Liverpool1. Diploma in French Studies 1Paris1. H. C. Hass 119411, B.A., University of Toronto, Ontario College of Education. A. B. Hodgetts 119423, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. A. H. Humble 119353, B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License, Nova Scotia. A. B. Key 119433, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario College of Education. P. C. Landry 119493, M.A., Columbia University, B. Engineering, Mc- Gill University. P. H. Lewis 119223, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. L. H. Migotti 119533, M.A., Clare College, Cambridge: Diploma in Education, Cambridge, Assistant master, St. George's College, Quilmes, the Argentine, 1950-1953. P. J. Shepherd 119533, M.A., Brasenose College, Oxford, Diploma in Education, Oxford, Assistant master Royal Naval -College, Dartmouth, 1950-1951, Assistant master Fettes College, Edin- burgh, 1951-1953. A. C. Morris 119213, B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. Angus C. Scott 119523, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, B.A., Em- manuel College, Cambridge. Music Masters Edmund Cohu, Esq. 119323. J. A. M. Prower 119513, A. Music, McGill Conservatory of Music' Royal Conservatory of Music, Toronto. Physical Instructors Squadron Leader S. J. Batt, E.D. 119213, Royal Fusiliers, formerly Physical Instructor at the R.M.C., Kingston. D. H. Armstrong, A.F.C., 119383, McGill University. TI-IE JUNIOR SCHOOL Principal C. J. Tottenham 119373, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters J. D. Burns 119433, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. E. C. Cayley 119503, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A. J. R. Dennys 119453, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. P. d'E. Hepple 119533, B.A., Trinity College, Dublin, Higher Diploma. in Education, Dublin. Assistant master, Aravon School, Wick- low, Ireland, 1949-1953. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119423, Normal School, Peterborough. Physician .......................................................................... R. McDerment, M.D. Bursar ........................ .............................................................. J . W. Taylor Assistant Bursar ..... ............. M rs. J. W. Taylor Secretary ............... ............. M rs. M. Mulholland Nurse ................................ ....... M rs. H. M. Scott, Reg.N. Dietitian ........................................ ........................... M rs. J. F. Wilkin Matron 1Senior School3 .................................................. Miss Edith Willcin Nurse-Matron 1Junior School3 .............. Mrs. E. A. Stephenson, Reg.N. Housekeeper 1Junior School3 .... ............................. M rs. R. W. Howe SCHOOL CALENDAR April 22 Trinity Term begins. 24 lst XI vs. Peterborough. 29-30 Entrance and Scholarship Examinations. May 1 Founder's Day: Eighty-ninth Birthday of the School. Piano Recital in Hall. lst XI vs. Toronto Cricket Club. 2 The Rev. Canon W. I-L Davison speaks in Chapel. 4 Annual Meeting of Montreal Ladies' Guild. 7 Prize Speaking in Hall. 8 Choir of St. George's Cathedral, Kingston, sings in Chapel Track Team at Hamilton Relays. lst XI vs. Parkdale. 9 The Rev. Cyril Powles speaks in Chapel. 12 Annual Meeting of the Ladies' Guild, Toronto. 15 Inspection of the Cadet Corps. Old Boys' Reunion. Cadet Dance. 16 Service of Dedication of the Memorial Window. The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., gives the address. 20 John Ligertwood shows slides of India and the East. 21 Sports Day. 22 lst XI vs. St. Edmunds Cricket Club. 23 The Rev. Canon Terence Crosthwait speaks in Chapel. 24 Empire Day: Whole Holiday. lst XI vs. Grace Church. 2nd XI vs. Grace Church. 26 lst XI vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. Track Team at U.C.C. relays. 29 lst XI vs. S.A.C. at Aurora. June 2 lst XI vs. Ridley at the Toronto Cricket Club. 6 Whit Sunday: Annual Memorial Service, 5 p.m. The Rev. Cecil Swanson, M.A., D.D., gave the address. 11 7.30 p.m. Athletic Prize giving on the Terrace. Songs in the Hall, 8.30 p.m. Upper School Departmental Examinations begin. 12 Speech Day: Leaving Service, 11 a.m. Address and Prize giving, 11.45 a.m. Dr. Wilder Penfield. 23 Upper School examinations end. Aug. 2-14 Trinity Camp. Sept. 8 Michaelmas Term begins for New Boys. 9 Michaelmas Term begins for others. o SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS A. J. B. Higgins CHead Prefectj, R. W. Johnson, F. B. C..Tice, J. B. W. Cumberland, J. D. Seagram, A. C. Brewer. HOUSE PREFECTIS Brent-J. R. S. Ryley, P. W. A. Davison. D. M. Willoughby, C. H. Scott Bethune-M. H. Higgins, H. L. Ross, P. J. P. Burns. HOUSE OFFICERS Brent-C. R. Brine, A. D. Donald, D. C. Budge, H. D. Molson, D. C Hayes, J. R. Cartwright, J. R. Mills, J. A. C. Ketchum, H. R. A. Montemurro, D. S. Osler, R. F. van der Zwaan, R. I. K. Young. Bethune-D. G. F. Marpole, K. F. Newland, P. H. Roe, G. L. Boone R. W. George, H. D. M. Jemmett, R. G. Church, J. A. McKee CHAPEL Head Sacristan-P. W. A. Davison. Crucifers-P. W. A. Davison, J. B. W. Cumberland, J. D. Seagram CRICKET Captain-A. C. Brewer. Vice-Captain-I. S. M. Mitchell LIBRARIAN S D. C. Hayes, D. M. Willoughby fHead Librariansl, CB. R. Angus M. K. Bonnycastle, J. M. Colman, D. L. C. Dunlap, J. A. McKee H. M. Scott, E. H. ten Broek. SCHOOL COUNCIL D. G. F. Marpole, A. A. van Straubenzee, W. A. K. Jenkins, H. D Molson, R. G. Seagram, P. F. M. Saegert, C. R. Brine, W. J. Noble J. E. Little. Alternates: P. M. Spicer, J. R. Mills. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief-H. L. Ross Business Manager-J. B. W. Cumberland. Assistant Editors-P. W. A. Davison, J. R. S. Ryley, H. D. Molson, J . R. Cartwright. I Tlrinity College School Record V011 57. Trinity College School, Port Hope, August, 1954 No. 5. Editor-in-Chief-H. L. Ross News Editor-P. W. A. Davison Sports Editor-J. R. S. Ryley Literary Editor-J. R. Cartwright Features Editor-H. D. Molson Business Manager-J. B. W. Cumberland. Assistants-K. A. Blake, G. L. Boone, D. C. Budge, T. R. Carlsey, R. G. Church, M. R. L. Davies, A. D. Donald, D. A. Drummond, D. L. C. Dunlap, R. K. Ferrie, P. M. Kilburn, B. C. Leech H. R. A. Montemurro, D. S. Osler, D. M. Price, P. F. M. Saegert, H. M. Scott, P. M. Spicer, E. H. ten Broek, A. A. van Straubenzee, D. M. Willoughby. Typists-D. C. Hayes lHead Typistj, E. A. Long, I. S. M. Mitchell, J. R. Ruddy, R. C. Sherwood, D. R. Smith, A. R. Winnett Photography ........................................................ B. R. Angus, C. J. Yorath. Treasurer ........................ ...................... P . R. Bishop, Esq. Managing Editor ................................................................ A. H. Humble, Esq. The Record is published five times a year in the months of October, December, March, June and August. Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. Printed by The Port Credit Weekly, Port Credit, Ont. EDITORIAL I should like first of all to thank all the Record staff for the continuous co-operation they have given throughout the year in producing the Record. Without their willingness to devote a large part of their spare time to the magazine, priducing it would be a difficult and thankless job indeed. I Wish to give special praise to the Editors who have done a great deal of work and have met all deadlines, often under very trying circumstances. if if fl? if Q The Upper School student has considerable choice as to which subjects he intends to write. There is only one signifi- cant exception-English. English is compulsory and no Canadian university will admit a student who has not a satisfactory standing in it. The wisdom of this condition is evident, because no person who lacks the skill to transform his thoughts into words will ever be a true success. It does 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD not matter what career he decides to follow. Whether it be law, medicine, science or business, a successful man must have a thorough knowledge of English. English Literature gives us the opportunity to discover the methods great writers of the past and present use to convey their thoughts, English Composition enables us to put these principles into practice. Everyone should work extensively to increase his knowledge of the English tongue. He can do this by the constant reading of good books, by doing as much creative writing as time permits, or even by joining the Record staff! Clt is hoped that the reader does not object to advertising in this section of the Record!! Like so many other subjects, the more one learns about English language and literature, the more it is enjoyed and the greater the benefits one can reap from its study. At the time of writing, Speech Day night, late in the evening, everything is strangely quiet. It is raining heavily outside, and the atmosphere is one of peace not unmixed with sadness. No longer do the halls ring with footsteps, no longer do the playing fields echo the sounds of bat and ball nor the shouts of boys. There remain only the wistful mem- ories and the thought that when the whole cycle of school life begins again in the fall, those who are leaving will never again be able to enjoy the happy life at T.C.S. For- gotten now are the many vicissitudes, the annoying rules and regulations, the sometimes deadly monotony, the petty annoyances-all these are brushed aside by the thoughts that "the first, and the best and truest friends" have gone, many of them probably never to be seen again. I am sure that there are few of us who have not felt this, to some degree, on leaving T.C.S. But we must remem- ber that our task is to look ahead, not back. We have had wonderful opportunities at school, and as we go forward to university and a career, it is our duty to use every one of them to the fullest. But on whatever road of life we advance, we can be sure that Trinity will be watching us with the hope that we will live up to the standards she has -H.L.R. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 QUALITIES N ECESSARY IN UNIVERSITY STUDENTS An address given at the Annual Meeting of the Ladies' Guild in Toronto on Wednesday, May 12, by Professor M. St. A. Woodside, M.A., Dean of Arts of the University of Toronto. lIn his introduction the Dean paid tribute to the Secre- tary of the Guild, his neighbour, and spoke warmly of his recent stay at Trinity College School and the conference he attended there: "The meeting was as pleasant and profit- able and stimulating as any such meeting I have ever atten- ded." He spoke of "the perfect hospitality, the friendliness, and the magic of the school."J The conference at Trinity College School dealt almost exclusively with the problem of university admissions-with the ideal machinery which While allowing the maximum of liberty to the schools to educate all students would ensure that only the right persons and all the right persons would be admitted to the universities. I am not going to talk about machinery and regulations-that is, the means to the end- important though they certainly are. I am going to attempt to define the qualities which in my opinion should be posses- sed by a student entering the University--the qualities which make him a proper person to be at the University. Whether or not machinery can be devised which would dis- tinguish these students from all others, I don't know, the machinery is, at the moment, not my concern. It is the results which ideally should be produced by the machinery that I am talking about. All of these matters-both machinery and results-are being carefully and thoughtfully and fully considered by at least one University at the present time. Last spring 22? of the students in the first year of the University of Toronto failed their examinations. Would it not be better, it is being asked, to save each of those students a year's time and hundreds of dollars-to say nothing of discouragement-and to save the University time and money and effort by not admitting those students in the first place? And if the answer to that question is 'Yes', can 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD any machinery be devised which will tell us in advance ex- actly which students will fail at the end of their first year? The problem of admissions should be of the greatest interest and concern to intelligent and informed members of the public for a variety of reasons. 1. Canada cannot afford not to develop the most important and valuable of all its natural resources-the minds of its able young men and women. Some means must therefore be discovered to ensure that all young people who should be at the university have an op- portunity to attend. 2. Higher education is expensive-it is expensive to the tax-payer and benefactor-and because it is so expensive care must be taken that there is as little waste as possible. 3. A very difficult time, if not a crisis, lies ahead of the Universities when, in the 1960's, a flood of students, produced by the high birth-rate during the war and also by the fact that a larger percentage of young people are going farther with their formal education, will be seeking admis- sion to our universities. Should the universities reduce their effectiveness by admitting the flood and, if not, who is to be admitted and who refused? The public must have some interest in this. As I have said, I do not propose to talk about machinery. I shall avoid this difficult and contentious problem and take refuge in the much less thorny fields of theorizing. A woman full of distress once consulted her doctor. "Doctor, my hus- band is wandering in his mind." 'iMy dear madam," said the doctor, "I know your husband, he won't get far." Although conscious of the limits and limitations of my mind, I shall avoid wandering by keeping close to my notes. What is it that makes persons the right persons to be at university? 1. The achievement of a standard of pre-university educa- tion which will enable the student to cope successfully with university work. This is so obvious a requirement and univer- sities do so much to protect themselves and the students against a lack of it that no more need be said of it. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 2. An honest and real interest in academic work-in im- proving the life of the intellect-in reading, thinking, writ- ing, discussing or arguing with experts, intellectual investi- gation-in a word, an interest in what is called scholarship. This is by no means to suggest that there is no more in uni- versity life than scholarship. Not at all. But scholarship is central and those who are not interested in scholarship-in its broadest sense-should not be at university. Please don't misunderstand me. I don't mean that all university students should be holders of scholarships or first class honours. I am talking about interests, not achievements. My views are expressed much better than I could express them by Sir Ernest Barker in a letter to the London "Times" in which he was protesting against a proposal that universities should be filled entirely by scholarship Winners or, in other words, that places should be allotted according to an order of merit made out after competitive examination. " . . . The proposal," as Aristotle said of a somewhat similar proposal of Plato, "appears to Wear an attractive face and to argue benevolence: the hearer receives it gladly." But does it, as Aristotle Went on to ask, really square with human nature and life? Does it wash? I was admitted to a University myself, nearly sixty years ago, on a test of merit. There were others like me. But there were also others of a diierent sort who came because their fathers and their fa- thers' father had come, and because their fathers could pay. It did me a World of good to mix with men of this sort. I learned that intellectuals, by themselves, make a bleak sort of society. I learned that a University is, and should be, a meeting-ground of all sorts and conditions of men: both rich and poor, both men from homes of old culture and manners and men who have to start from scratch in making their own culture and manners. I learned that if you make intellectuals, as defined by marks in an order of merit, the Whole of a University society, you do irreparable damage to your intel- lectuals. You deprive them of the benefits of cross-fertilisa- tion from other types of mind and character, which may in 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD their way be equally valuable to the world, and are, anyhow, necessary to that process of student inter-education which is one of the greatest gains of University life. I suppose I am an intellectual myself. Deliver me, I pray, from the sole so- ciety of my kind: it takes all sorts to make a world-even the little world of the University." This, I believe, is sound. However, even though univer- sity life comprises athletics and dramatics and dancing and campus politics and many other things, and all of them are very valuable, the centre around which the university revolves is scholarship and nobody, in my opinion, who has not a lively interest in it-I don't say a proficiency in it- should be there. During eight years as a college registrar I was appalled by the number of students who asked me to select subjects or courses for them. They had apparently come to the University without thinking about it, as a mat- ter of course. When I advised them to pursue the subjects in which they were really interested, it became clear that they had no real interest in anything academic. It was my private opinion that they should never have come to Uni- versity at all. It is true that a few students who have not been really interested in academic work but who have been using their courses as a means to an end--the B.A. degree and the salary it guarantees, or vocational competence of some sort-appear to have made-on paper-a success of their academic careers. I think they are exceptional and I suspect that their academic success has really been super- ficial. The idea is now current that it is everybody's right to attend the university and that there is something wrong with the person who does not exercise the right. This is pure nonsense. The university is for those peculiar people whose interests are those of the university. They are not better than the others, they are not worse. They are just different. A university course is certainly not the only means by which one may become educated, cultured, possessed of wisdom, and a good citizen. It is one way only and one way of many. There is a story-alleged to be true-of a young TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 woman who was entering the first year of an Eastern univer- sity. Some of the subjects offered in the curriculum were strange to her. She worked her way up the queue to the registrar's office several times to ask what Psychology, or Anthropology, or Political Science was about and each time was not satisfied by what she heard. On her final trip she asked the Registrar what Economics was about. The Regis- trar, who by this time was tired and laconic, said, "Econom- ics? Oh, it's about men and money." Said the girl, "That's my meat." She shouldn't have been at a university. As you will perceive, she was interested not in the "why" of things, but in the "how." She should have gone to a technical school or some other place where they could have taught her the "how." There used to be a theory, and perhaps there still is, that even if a young person has no academic interests, he will benefit by one or two years of association with that sort of thing. Sometimes the theory works well. Occasionally it works in the same twisted way as the theory of the young man who was trying to persuade a rather reluctant young woman to marry him. He believed that if he brought himself vigorously to her attention at regular and short intervals she would accept him. So he sent her a registered letter one day. The upshot was that after thirty days she eloped with the mail-man. Thus, a young man whose parents work on the principle of association may become an expert billiard-player, or an expert ball-room dancer, or an expert in some other field where proficiency could have been obtained more cheaply and more quickly by resort to other expedients. 3. Curiosity and a sense of wonder. I have read somewhere that Charles Lamb said he thought there might be a lake at the bottom of his garden but that he had never been to see in case there wasn't. He was apparently guarding with jeal- ousy his sense of wonder. This is not exactly what I have in mind. The student's curiosity should drive him to the bottom of the garden and whether he finds a lake or a pergola or a compost heap, he should have a sense of wonder that the garden was laid out in that way. My colleague, Professor 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Frye, once said, if I may change the metaphor, that at the University we are given a chance to look at the engine-room of the universe. Unless we have curiosity we shall not seize the chance, nor shall we examine the intricacies of the ma- chinery, the sources of power, and the way in which the power is transmitted. Again, we must be able to retain our sense of wonder at the results of our investigation. For with- out a sense of wonder, curiosity dies. Closely related to what I have called a sense of wonder is humility. I do not mean crawling servility. I mean rather the humility of the Breton sailor who prays as he puts out to sea, "My God, protect me. My ship is so little and Thy Ocean so great." 4. Industry. Why is it that everyone expects to work eight hours a day in an office or a factory or a bank, but many people assume that at the university a few hours a week plus two weeks of feverish activity in April constitute a year's work. Presumably a student comes to university by choiceg he chooses his faculty and his course or his subjects. Pre- sumably, therefore, he is willing to devote his time and his energy--with compulsion--to what he has freely chosen-to work longer than union hours, if necessary. I believe that there is no such thing as a dull subject, but often interesting subjects are being taken by dull people. There appeared in the "N ew Yorker" some months ago a cartoon which I cher- ish. It shows two young women leaving a lecture-room after a lecture and indicates that one is saying to the other, "I feel awfully sorry for poor Professor Jones. He does try so hard to make history interesting." It is true, I believe, that nothing can more quickly make a subject dull and distasteful than the feeling that one has been left behind-that feeling that the subject has beaten one and that one is not beating the subject. Industry will help a great deal. I don't neces- sarily mean long, dreary hours of application. I discovered rather late in my student career that if I did really concen- trated work six hours a day was my optimum. The seventh and succeeding hours did not produce adequate results. Indus- try at university does not necessarily exclude the famous TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 extra-curricular activities. The university won't and can't enforce industry. It must always assume, even when it knows its assumption is ill-founded, that students are industrious. 5. An awareness that the university is a community, bound by the closest of social ties, of scholars and students en- gaged in a common task-the pursuit of truth. There is, or there should be, no cleavage between staff and students. They are parts of one whole, and it is the duty-the duty, I say- of each to help the other. The size of the modern university sometimes makes it easy for this vital truth to be obscured. The organization of student government, for example, may suggest, quite wrongly, that the students have interests and the staff or the administration have interests, but they are at variance. It is openly recognized that the university is, or should be, a community at the undergraduate level, and acknowledgment is publicly made of the advantages to stu- dents of community life, permitting as it does contact be- tween mind and mind, informal discussions of ideas and so on. University or college residences are built at great ex- pense with these advantages in the minds of the builders. But how many undergraduates regard members of staff, not as remote persons, but as their equals? How often do students' organizations in planning, let us say, a purely social pro- gramme think only of students and those staff members whom they must invite? Some years ago the community of all members, senior and junior, of the University was sug- gested by gatherings of students in the homes of members of the staff. Now unfortunately the lack of available help, and the rise in all prices, and the size of some classes, make it extraordinarily difficult for a professor to entertain stu- dents in his home. So that this small but effective evidence of the community of scholars is less noticeable than it once was. Are we really conscious of this community of interests and purposes? 6. The final quality I wish to mention is a sense of trustee- shfip. At the present time a student's fees pay 28476 of his university course. That does not include the capital structure 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD represented by buildings and equipment. The remaining 722: is being paid by someone else-by private benefactors and by the taxpayers. Why are others willing to pay 72976 of a university student's education? I am certain in my own mind that they are not consciously making this contribution to amateur dramatics or amateur athletics alone, or to any other institution whose sole purpose is to ensure that a good time is had by all. They are not giving generously of their substance that a minority may eventually draw larger sal- aries than the others. They are obviously investing in young men and women in the hope that a return on the investment will be made to society. They surely will have no objection if a graduate while serving his fellow human-beings, actively and unselfishly, incidentally achieves material prosperity beyond the normal. But their expectation must be primarily of increased capacity for service and usefulness on the part of the graduates, who have been so extensively helped. Thus a university student should always be conscious that he is in debt to the university and to those who have made the university possible. He should always recognize that he must hold what he receives as a trust. It doesn't really be- long to him: it belongs to society. I have presented you with six qualities or groups which, in my opinion, students should possess if they are to be re- garded as the right people to come to the university. Until those qualities are possessed by university students there will always, in my opinion, be a waste at the university. There will be waste in greater or less degree of the university's power and a reduction in greater or less degree of its ability effectively to serve its purposes. And what is equally serious, there will be a waste of the time and money and energy of the improperly equipped student, and probably at the same time a reduction in the sum total of his potential contri- bution to human society. There is more than one reason why the qualities I have mentioned are desirable, if not essential, in university stu- dents--why the lack of them will lead to waste-but perhaps the main reason is this. At the university the student is not TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 really being indoctrinated or instructed on rigid lines, or chivvied along a narrow path. He is not a passive recipient of something. He is theoretically working on his own, carry- ing out his own investigations, doing his own thinking, acquiring some wisdom for himself. He will receive all the help he asks for, but no help will be thrust on him. For liter- ally all that we can do in our teaching is to help the students to find themselves and to discover the secret which each of them is seeking, whether he is conscious of it or not. "What is this secret ?" you may ask. What secret does the university possess for students to discover? A brilliant and witty book about Oxford University recently published sets out to an- swer the question about Oxford posed by Sir Arthur Quiller- Couch in his well-known poem, Know you her secret none can utter? Hers of the book, the tripled crown? It was written about Oxford but it applies equally to all other great universities, and I conclude what I have to say by quoting from the novel the answer to Quiller-Couch's question. "My meaning is this," says one of the characters in the book. "As we have discussed Oxford and its different aspects, we have always tended to return to our own early days. Each of us sees it as it was when he was young, each of us thinks that his own age was much the best, each of us thinks that his successors ought to enjoy the things which he enjoyed and to admire what he admired. But why should they? Isn't it right that every generation should live its own life and Worship its own gods? The world's great age begins anew, The golden years return. The great age for us was the age of our youth, but it seems to me that every September, when the freshmen arrive, the great age dawns for them, and the golden years begin. We'rc here to help them if we can, not to impose our standards and our rules of conduct upon them. The famous secret cannot be told because for each individual it is a different secret- and each must find it for himself. Do I make myself clear?" 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ll flfftlm QI! H' -NIM H . . A . 29-11:- fllll T R lla 1121 ,H 4 Hflfff. Z llll Ulilwllllllllwll' 'UHIHI llllllllIllllllllllllillllll The address given by the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., on the occasion of the dedication of the Memorial Window, May 16, 1954. Our churches and our school chapels have been built with three objects in view. First of all they stand as wit- nesses to the great truths of our Faith or our Religion, call- ing us away from the contemplation of things that are seen to those which are unseen, for the things that are seen are temporal, but the things that are unseen are eternal. Then these buildings are set apart for the worship of God that in a proper setting We may glorify Him. The third use of our churches is the one most often forgotten. They are intended to be centres of devotion, reflection and re- freshment where we catch from time to time glimpses of the goodness, the truth, and the beauty of the Eternal. Churches are therefore designed to bring God nearer to men and men nearer to God. To do this well all the arts TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 are needed but especially these of architecture, sculpture and painting, just as in the services of the church the best music and the most fitting prose and poetry are or ought to be used in order that our worship may be as worthy as possible. Most of the noblest and most beautiful buildings in the world are churches great and small. They are in the cities, towns and villages of many lands more lovely than the buildings which surround them because they reflect the devotion of donors and the skill or artists who have done their utmost to employ all that is beautiful and majestic in art in their construction and adornment. It was in the Mediaeval period from the eleventh to the fifteenth century that most of the glorious cathedral churches especially of England and France were built. That was also the period in which the art of glazing was brought to the highest point of perfection. The stained glass windows of that time were not merely decorative. They were often used to tell or to teach the greatest of all stories, the Redemption of the world through our Lord Jesus Christ. Even the tall so-called lancet windows of the earlier part of this period in England had medallion scenes especially from the Gospel story, a tradition which has been followed in the window which we dedicate today. In an age in which very few per- sons could read and picture books were rare, men and women as well as children could be instructed in the great truths of the Christiml Faith from the windows of a church. Some years ago I visited a church at Fairford in Glou- cestershire where in the fifteenth century a wool-merchant named John Tame placed magnificent windows in which the whole story of the Redemption and Salvation is de- picted. The first scenes are from the Old Testament. We see how God spoke to the fathers by the prophets in the old days and gradually revealed His gracious purpose to rescue men from the evil they had brought upon themselves by their sin. Other windows in this church recall the nar- ratives of the New Testament beginning with the story of 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the Blessed Virgin and the coming of the Saviour who should take away the sin of the world. After that we have scenes from his most holy life in which we see him in contact with men and women like ourselves dealing with their sins and sorrows. Then come pictures of his cross and passion, his precious death and burial, and his glorious resurrection and ascension. The series ends, as in so many other churches build in the mediaeval period, with a great window depicting the Last Judgment and illustrating the clause of the Creed which runs: From thence He shall come to judge the quick and the dead. Such windows in the fifteenth century were the poor man's Bible. It must have been a common sight to see parties of people journeying to places like Fairford to gaze at these windows to learn from them what a Christian ought to know and how one should live and how one should die in the faith and fear of God. The beautiful window in this chapel dedicated today follows the same pattern. Here again beginning at the lower left we have scenes from the Old Testament recalling the triumphs of faith in the fall of the Walls of Jericho and the defeat of Goliath by David. Then one after another as the eye passes upwards great events in the life of our Saviour upon earth: his birth and baptism, his teaching and his mighty deeds, his trial and his crucifixion, his resurrection and ascension. Thus this window witnesses to the Faith and at the same time to the way of life which is rooted in that Faith. It makes us more aware of our obligation to exhibit in our own characters and conduct the love and unselfish devotion which lie behind the whole great Christian story. For this reason it is appropriate that this window should be dedicated to the memory of members of Trinity College School who gave what Abraham Lincoln called the last full measure of devotion. Their conduct in those dark days of world conflict gives us a glimpse into the higher life in which love and courage and devotion to duty know no TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 limits in scope and quality. Faced with a great crisis in human affairs they went forth, setting aside the thought of themselves and the enjoyment of the good things of life, and paid for us the price of freedom. When we assemble here to think of the Son of God and how he loved us and gave himself for us, we shall recall with proud thanks- giving the men of this School who are numbered among those who followed his steps and kept his New Command- ment that we should love one another. They have given to their old school a great tradition and now they have a sanctuary in our hearts and, let us hope, in the hearts of all who shall worship here in the days to come. RELIGION IS FOR ALL On Sunday, May 23, the Rev. Terence Crosthwait U17- '20J, Rector of St. Alban's, Toronto, spoke in the chapel. He took as his text St. Luke 6:12, "And it came to pass in those days that he went out into a mountain to pray and continued all night in prayer to God." Canon Crosthwait asked, "What days were these ?" He told us that they were days of rising opposition to His teachings. After praying to God He had new strength and a new idea. He started His prayer weak and finished it strong. He now decided to use the laity to continue His work. This was an original idea for up to that time the people believed that the carrying out of their religion was the duty of the priests. Today we should keep Christ's "new idea" in our minds and give our services to God. Canon Crosthwait went on to say that he had known people of all kinds, politicians, lawyers, businessmen and men of crafts, all of whom were willing to give their serv- ices, without reward, to the church. He reminded us that we should be willing to put our abilities at God's disposal and to do our utmost to extend Christ's kingdom here on earth. 1l.111 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SEED On Sunday, May 30, Canon Lawrence addressed the School, taking as his theme the parables of the seed in the Bible. He chose as his text St. Mark 4:4-20. This parable talks of the growth of the seed from the sowing to the time of harvest. What is the force which makes the seed develop? Who looks after it? "The growth of the seed," said the Canon, "is automatic. The silent mys- tery of its growth continues and human hands are employed only at the time of the sowing and at the harvest. This process corresponds to the Kingdom of God. But why is this so? "In the Kingdom of God the seed is sown many times. Men clamoured and still clamour for the seed of the Gospel. For this reason many people await the second coming of Christ. We, however, must cultivate the seed which has already been sown and must continue to reap bountiful harvests. Christ's Work still goes on through the church and His people. "Thus we must play an active part in the Work of the church and make the words of the parable come true. If we bring forth spiritual fruit in this way then, and only then, will co-operation in all Walks of life be achieved. Thus we must continue to sow and to reap, for divine sovereignty has asserted itself over mankind throughout history. It is God Who moulds our spirits because 'the spirit soweth: the soul reapeth.' " ii q- l--1 THE MEMORIAL SERVICE On Sunday, June 6, Whitsunday, the Reverend Cecil Swanson spoke in the chapel. He said that in this memorial chapel, before the altar on this memorial day, it was good for the older people to be with the younger to commemorate those who died. Whom do we commemorate? It is the past generation of Old Boys who laid down their lives so that today's gen- 'Me f I-Q, '. 4 ...-fs, rvvu I! 'B ? U . IGH! 'S ' ' Zi THE DEBATING TEAM Back Row: T. R. Carsley, C. R. Brine, D. C. Hayes, H. L. Ross, W. R. Langlois, J. R. C3.l'tVVl'ight. Front Row: H. R. A. Mont-emurro, M. H. Higgins, J. D. Seagram. J. R. S. Ryley, P. W. A. Davison. ',.f 'u-r 'aft' ' 1' THE DRAMATIC SOCIETY Back Row: D. D. Ross, E. H. ten Broek, J. L. Spivak, P. F. M. Saegert, T. J. Ham M. A. Meighen. M12 A. Scott. Front Row: D. M. C. Sutton, M. J. Audziin, P. VV. A. Davison, H. D. Mnlsun 4P1'es.b J. B. W. Cumberland, H. R. A. NIOI'lt9l11U1'l'0, P. B. M. Hyd-e. C' CY THE HOUSE OFFICERS Back Row: J. R. Cartwright, H. D. Molson, J. A. McKee, R. G. Church. H. D. M Jennnett, J. A. C. Ketchum, R. F. van der Zwaan, J. R. Mills, D. S. Osler, A. D. Donald, D. C. Budge. Front Row: D. C. Hayes, P. H. Roe, C. R. Brine, K. F. Newland, D. G. H. R. A. MOHt8Illll1'1'O, G. L. Boone. I ,ff - ' " , fig A' r P 6 1 V it fp.. lf . ..l. 1 J' Q qv I 4 'H can fda 4.1- w THE HOUSE PREFECTS Baok Row: D. M. VVillf.ug-hby, H, L. Ross, C. H. SCUU, P. J. P. Burns. Front Row: M. H. Higgins, J. R. S. Ryley, I'. VV. A. Davison. F. Marpole TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 eration might live. This Whitsunday was also the tenth anniversary of D-Day. To accomplish the victory a steady building up of men and equipment was necessary. It was a dramatic building up, for only twenty miles of water sep- arated Britain and German-occupied Europe. On D-Day the impossible was accomplished. It was the beginning of the end for Germany, and We think of the men who gave their lives for that cause. Why did these men give their lives? In 1914, Dr. Swan- son predicted that another 100 Years' War had started. The slave state emerged with Prussianism in the First World War and Hitlerism in the second. Today we are still at war, fighting for "the freedom which no man will surrender save with his life." We of the democratic world are as free as men can be, having liberty under the law. That is what we stand for and that is what those men fought for. It took time to achieve unity, but when this was achieved the air, sea and land forces became an overwhehning force. This School exists to send boys out with views of Canadian unity. People from all over the world come to Canada. We must weld these immigrants and the two units of Canada, the French and the English Canadians, into a single unit to keep Canada a strong member of the Com- monwealth. It is Russiafs aim to break up the unity of the free World. Thus there must be a unity of the free democratic peoples, and a unity in our common essential Christianity. By and large, Canada is Christian. We are our brothers' keepers. The Ten Commandments and Christ's interpre- tation of them are written into our laws. We have a philos- ophy of life that is good and something to take with us. Those who died for us made that sacrifice because they believed in our Christian freedom. There is no liberty apart from Christ and where the Spirit of the Lord is there is liberty. Also, on Whitsunday, we are further reminded of the spirit of the Lord. The price of our freedom was bought by that valiant generation before us. When our testing time comes, may we, in our actions, be worthy of them. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE CHOIR The choir this year has really achieved a most enviable reputation for excellence not only in leading the singing at the daily services in the Chapel, which is its primary object, but also in rendering special music as occasion demanded. A happy factor, too, was the School's more than polite interest in the choir's vocal activities, particularly in the anthems sung quite frequently at Evensong on Sundays. This state of affairs has long been hoped for, and we even like to think that at times the School was proud of us. All services with special music have previously been commented upon, but in retrospect we should like to mention again the Carol Service which appeared to accord so much pleasure to the visitors and the School alike. The choristers in the gallery gave an excellent account of themselves in an extensive programme, some carols being unaccompanied, some from memory, but all noticeably good in attack, ex- pression, diction and tone. We must also mention the virile and enthusiastic support of the School in the hyrrms, mak- ing the service a very happy memory. Anthems sung during the year include "The Souls of the Righteous" lElyeyJ on Remembrance Day as well as Elgar's "Meek and Lowly" with E. Ketchum and T. Allen as treble soloists. This anthem was repeated at the Confir- mation Service. At the service of Dedication of the Memor- ial Window were sung Stainer's "God so loved the World" from "The Crucifixion," "Prevent Us, O Lord" fBrewerJ and Sampson's "O Come Ye Servants of the Lord." At the annual Memorial Service, Jacob's "The Lord's My Shepherd" and a setting of the "Nunc Dimittis" by Healey Willan were heard. Also sung for the first time was a strikingly beautiful descant by Professor J. D. Ketchum C07-'10J to the hymn "For All the Saints." The choir was definitely at its best for the Speech Day service and excelled themselves in the Anthem, "Judge Eternal" CMarchantJ, the hymn, "Go Forth With God" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 with descant and verse for the tenors and basses in harmony, the words of which are so appropriate and inspiring for the boys attending their last service in the Chapel. Our thanks go to Mr. B. M. Osler for his much appre- ciated gift of Choir Pins, and to the Prize Donors for the records of some of our music. The Choir, Senior School: Molson, Brine, Campbell, Dunlap, Ferrie, Jenkins, Langlois, Long, Martin, Moore, Roe, Ruddy Scott i, Saegert, Seagram ii, Sherwood, Thompson, Tice, Wells, Winnett, Yorath. Junior School: Derry, Allen, Crowe, Angus, Arnold, Blackburn, Grayson D., Henderson Hope, Leather, Ketchum E., Ketchum N., Mair, Murray, Palmer, Powell, Powelson, Reeves, Richards, Rutley, Strat- ton, Tottenham, Towle, Wurtele. 9 -E.C. 'il 41 p Ns.. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD' 0 fff ' fill E Q. 369 .. 'gf if :Zin N A th 521, W GIFTS T0 THE SCHOOL Mrs. Eva Parrish of Montreal gave a large number of books to the Library. The Hon. Mr. Justice Miller Hyde of Montreal has donated complete bound sets of the English Geographic Journal and the Canadian Geographic Journal. He has also given us a set of the Smithsonian Scientific Series. Dr. W. W. Francis C88-'95D has sent us a fine photograph of the bronze figure of King Arthur clad in a magnifi- cent coat of mail. The picture used to hang in the dining room of Sir William Osler's house. J. McA. Sharp U13-'l4J has given several recordings of modern American music to the School music library. Dr. Graham Ross has made still another donation to the Library funds. Mrs. Donald Hogarth is refurbishing the Masters' Common Room with now curtains and slip covers, and generally making the room much more appealing. ...111l.. -.T THE EDUCATED MAN . . . has learned "to think clearly, to examine thoroughly, to judge dispassionately, to pronounce impartially, to stand for what is good, to show contempt for what is bad, to keep an open mind about what is uncertain, above all to develop, feed, and sustain a passion for knowledge and to remember GRAND CHALLENGE CUP WINNERS A. C. Brewer R. W. Johnson L """1w' THE PREFECTS Back Row: J. D. Seugram, A. C. Brewer. F. B. C. Tice. J. B. W. Cumberland. Front Row: A. J. B. Higgins, The Headmaster, R. VV. Johnson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 that however much one may learn, it is of small volume beside all of which one is ignorant." THE RECORD We have often received letters of appreciation from readers of The Record and they give us much encourage- ment. Publishing a school magazine five times a year is not a simple matter but it does seem to be worthwhile from many points of view. During the war, a General of the British Army wrote to say he had never read a better school or college journal and he had seen many, now we have received a letter from an Old Boy journalist which contains the following comment: "Please pass along my congratulations to the Editor of The Record. The last issue Uunel was very well done, and each issue, in my estimation, is superior to the major- ity of school journals. Such a publication is of incalculable. value both in respect to school life and to favorable publici- ty on a wider level." ARCHBISHOP RENISON The Most Rev. R. J. Renison C86-'92J Archbishop of Moosonee, has announced his retirement from the active ministry this summer. No Old Boy of T.C.S. has given a more devoted life of service to the welfare of his fellow men. He has inspired countless hundreds of people across Canada and won the hearts of thousands, the chapter of his life is writ large and unforgettably in the annals of Canada. Mrs. Renison has so remarkably well edited "The Northland," a unique church magazine, read and antici- pated by very many people everywhere, and in countless ways has been the Archbishop's right hand man. They will be sadly missed in Moosonee. At a later date the School hopes to pay proper tribute to so great a man and his consort. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TRINITY CAMP There are twelve boys on the list for Trinity Camp, ten from Toronto and two from Montreal. All are 11 or 12 years of age. The camp is being run this year from August 2nd until August 14th and the boys of the School are look- ing after all expenses. Several senior boys will help in the supervision. The campers are all lads who would not get out of the city without this opportunity. They go to school and work in their spare hours, carrying papers and doing odd jobs to help the finances of their families. il --T-1.1. THE CRICKET TEAM IN BERMUDA On Tuesday, June 22nd, the team left Malton Airport for Bermuda, where they played six matches in ten days. Mr. Dale was in charge and Brewer joined the team and captained it after the first match. The School is deeply grateful to Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Butterfield, Mr. Harry Cox fwho arranged all the matches and accommodationl, Sir John and Lady Cox, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Butterfield, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burland, Mrs. William Conyers, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Maclaine Mitchell, and Mr. and Mrs. W. H. R. Cooper for all they did to make the trip such a success and for the extremely generous hospi- tality. Among the Old Boys who watched some of the matches were E. D. Ede C29-'33J, Dudley Burland C42-'44J, Chet Butterfield C40-'45l, Michael Cox C46-'50l, Neville Con- yers C43-'47l, Than Butterfield, C45-'49l, Nat Butterfield, C46-'51l, Bill Conyers C43-'48J, Allan Barnes C44-'47l, John Ingham C42-'-141, Fred Hamilton C17-'18l and of course Harry Cox C42-'45l. P. A. DuMoulin C171 had very kindly left funds to provide souvenirs for the team and Mr. H. D. Butterfield gave each boy a metal match book cover with the Bermuda coat of arms. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 The following boys were on the team: Tony Brewer CCaptainJ , Iain Mitchell fvice-captainl , Peter Jennings, Bert Winnett, John Lash, Peter Kilburn, Bill Hyland, Tony van Straubenzee, Mac Campbell, Tony Osler, Richard Seagram, Tony Ketchum. A summary of the matches played follows: 1. vs. Bermuda Athletic Association-June 23rd. B.A.A. 158, T.C.S. 113. I Hyland 57, Winnett 20, Jennings 3 for 273 . 2. vs. The British Garrison-June 25th. Garrison lst innings 44, 2nd innings 62 for 4. T.C.S. 1st innings 74, 2nd innings 28. lSeagram 34, Brewer 6 for 171. 3. vs. St. George's Dinghy Club-June 27th. St. George's 97, T.C.S. 84. CHy1and 36, Ketchum 31, Mitchell 5 for 10, including the hat trickl . 4. vs. The Bermuda Schools-June 28th. Bermuda Schools 80, T.C.S. 72. fWinnett 35, Mitchell 5 for 30, Brewer 5 for 283. This was an upset! 5. Vs. The Village Cricket Club-June 29th. Village Club 115, T.C.S. 140 for four. fWinnett 68, Brewer 20, Brewer 5 for 38, Winnet 4 for 131. 6. vs. Little Big Four Old Boys. L.B.4. 92, T.C.S. 82. CHyland 33, van Straubenzee 15, Mitchell 4 for 149. -1-1 .,. C. W. Elderkin has been awarded an Air Cadet Flying Scholarship and is taking his training at the Ottawa Flying Club this summer. D. S. Kertland has been selected for the Senior Leaders' Course at Camp Borden, R.C.A.F. i 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TRACK MEET IN HAMILTON The School entered a team in the large and well run track meet at Hamilton on May 22nd and the T.C.S. repre- sentatives did very well under all the circumstances. The following won awards: 1. Senior 440 relay, T.C.S. First CYoung, Trowsdale, Marpole, Sutherlandl 2. Junior 440 relay, T.C.S. First flrwin, Overholt, Budge ii, Jenkinsl 3. Senior Medley, T.C.S. Second lSutherland, Ferrie, Young, Jemmettl 4. Junior 880, T.C.S. Second CHarris, Overholt, Irwin, Dunlapl 1 DISTINCTION AWARD Brewer was awarded a Distinction Cap for his very good season as Captain of Cricket. He deserves congratula- tions for the exceptionally able way in which he captained his team. TRUTH, GOODN ESS, BEAUTY, AND FAITH During the Lent Term Professor Fackenheim of the University of Toronto gave a series of lectures to the Sixth Form. His subject was "The Good Life" and he discussed it under four major headings, Truth, Goodness, Beauty and Faith. In his first lecture, which was an introduction, Pro- fessor Fackenheim asked "Why do we raise the question 'What is the Good Life'?" He pointed out the distinction between Man and the other animals, using as a comparison Man and the chimpanzee, which can do things to satisfy its own needs but which has no ideals or standards of be- haviour. Man has ideals, which are absolute, serving for their own sake and as standards. Bringing up the matter 1 if Q4 rf -' "'I"' I 6 Q .. 2 , . , ' 'J ' x -V 1 fxv.4nqg.,g W "' , ,i, " 2 if - 5 ,- -. ' . ,N mwiwv., VA- "'A""' N' ' V -- -f- ' Y.,.- .--.. wufaomv I t 'W"Rl'N'N-Qwar.-n-wwsw-... -.., . ,, ,Y , . ,. , , M., V Z W, W N I - Hamann...-...... Nw Q.. . x . ..-L I , ' at .A 4 Amwawuv if W A , ' of I' ,. 1 I . K ,J ,R 5 i. X , 4 ,., X V sul I --. ,.- "' . In I' f ' .53 K E . f I f ', is ' I , .94 2 I A I . 1,3 'L 504' 5 Photo by Tench DETAIL OF THE DOOR-LINTEL IN THE MEMORIAL CHAPEL .N ft! 1 V. fm - xm ka A Tho Head Boy-R. F. van der Zwaan The Bronze Medal Winner-A. J. B. Higgins 1- -f CFL. 5 'N Q S G ,x , Q3-M 'I ' 4 Ci ci THE CHOIR TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 of Beauty, he stated that several factors enter into it, in- cluding desire, which plays an important part in our standards of beauty. He pointed out that merely because someone enjoys something does not make that object beautiful, but there are certain generally acknowledged ideals of beauty and we should try to enjoy them. Again, in re- lation to goodness, a good deed can be an object of desire while in a moral sense it is a standard. Standards, how- ever, do not apply to animal desires such as some of ours are, but it is our duty to obey our moral standards. In relation to the matter of Truth, both animals and humans have knowledge but Man cannot live a satisfactory life without the ideals of truth, goodness and beauty. The other necessary factor is his belief in God which is most important. There are two types of man, the toolmaker or Homo Faber and the wise man, or Homo Sapiens. Both require intelligence but the latter requires ideals. In the case of Homo Faber or the animal, he needs thought to overcome material obstacles. This intelligence is not con- cerned with truth except as a means to a predetermined end. If this is our only aim then we are merely super-animals. Then there is the matter of truth for its own sake and here the two factors of knowledge for the sake of knowledge and knowledge for the sake of truth are necessary. Knowledge starts with wonder and we must then first have a sense of ignorance. Wisdom begins with wonder and a confession of ignorance and is the wish to know truth for its own sake. Meanwhile, what is truth? It is that which satisfies the intellect. When is the intellect satisfied? When it has found truth. When has it found truth? When it is satisfied. A scientist who merely collects facts is just preparing the way. Having done this, he seeks an order of the facts in order to find truth. Reality is both intelligible and to be wondered at. Why should the world be intelligible? The answer is in the fact that we started on the assumption that it is. Thus we assume that there is an explanation for everything and believe in Law and Order. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD According to Plato's theory "Order is the nature of reality itself. It is perfection, reality, beauty, truth, etc. The highest state of being is to know order, and the con- templation of truth is the highest occupation. Yet if truth is complete in itself why need one separate beauty, etc. from it and why do we need faith? While the scientist finds truth and order he never finds them completely, for while there is order there is also disorder. Thus we must aspire to truth, for we can never discover it completely because neither it nor perfection are entirely present. Therefore We have a conflict of ideals and the question arises as to whether goodness, beauty or faith is paramount. In the matter of goodness, ethics and the ideal enter into the matter. Goodness is not always desired but it is always desirable. There is often a difference between that which is wanted and that which ought to be done. Even if we cannot like what we ought to do it is still our duty to do it. It is this quality which forms the difference be- tween Man and the ordinary animal. However, all values are relative and are the products of various societies. Thus it may be the duty of an African native to decapitate some- body, though we deplore this act. In judging values three factors enter into the picture, the possibility of the right of relativity, the possibility that one society may be wrong, and the possibility that true morality is more abstract. Thus have we necessarily the right to judge people of different societies? It is not possible for Man to completely escape from absolute values. Each society has the right to practise in its own society. Also one society may try to spread its ideals to another. Conscience plays a great role in Man's actions. Any attempt to reject values will fail. We must apply our principles to our lives for we cannot live by rote. Obligation is not really an obligation if it serves only as a means to an end. However, we feel certain obligations through intuition and in the obligations of all societies there is a moral absolute. Democracy is intended to provide equality of opportunity, yet add to this equality the value TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 of freedom and you get a negative freedom. A society which interferes in Man's morals is bad, but Man is obligated to use his morals for the benefit of his society. Often there is moral conflict, when two courses of action, each the opposite of the other, appear to be right. In such a case the Golden Rule must guide us. Then, too, we must recognize our limitations as well as our potentialities. In relation to goodness the development of the in- dividual is important. Yet what is the position of the in- dividual in relation to the state? Today we live in an age of technology where one man affects everyone else. What should the individual's position be? What is a valid ideal of democracy? Society is made up of individualsg the organism creates unity which is more than a mere sum of parts, for each part is transformed. Is the relationship that with an aggregate or with an organism? Many anti- democrats believe in the organic theory for in such a system there cannot be equality of individuals. According to Plato, the individual has no rights against a good state and the good state is an organism. There are good orders and bad orders. The Communist and Fascist say "that is best which is up-to-date" and substitute this for absolute ideals. Man transcends the State for while he is a part of society he is something else in addition to being a part of the state. According to Communism the state must also be one's religion. Democracy and Christianity are closely related. Religion must not be subordinated, for it is a personal relationship between each man and his God. Those who do not believe in the organic theory regard society as nothing more than an aggregate which should have as little government and as few regulations as possible. Such a View often reaches anarchist extremes, for while the state is an evil, it is a necessary one. The government functions as a policeman to protect the equality of the individual and to see that the freedom of one man doesn't interfere with that of another. With government by representation each person has the right to govern as well as being governed. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The government should protect Man's rights of life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness and for this reason a democracy has an opposition to keep the government in check. Religion and economics are separated from the state, which serves only to create and administer the law. Locke's ideals demanded the right to acquire property, thus interfering in the affairs of the other. He also stated that there is always enough space for everyone: but is there? The government has now become less negative. It 'inter- feres in economics and outlaws monopolies. How far can the government go? Today it is a question of degree and the needs of the time. Democracy, however, is an eternal ideal, according to which each person has a soul. Nothing can separate him from his God and the individual is, of infinite value. Men have the right to govern themselves- government by the people and for the people. While goodness is not a matter of taste, objective beauty is. Art is not necessarily an objective. While it is easy to say that Shakespeare is better than Mickey Spillane it is harder to compare the poets. The public is afraid to condemn new things and the tastes of Man change, while his ideals of goodness have not. One can define ethical matters but not aesthetic ones as no one has ever laid down rules for beauty, which is a matter of taste. Therefore it is possible to say that Mickey Spillane is better than Shakes- peare and that be-bop is better than Bach. Art cannot con- form to the tastes of the majority. Good and true ideals are never fully realized. Beauty is sensuous and requires the presence of the senses. It is forever completeg it has no degrees and is an ideal which has materialized. Of two paintings one may have a photographic quality and the other may catch a significance. Art is expressive and depicts the experiences of people who have known beauty. Beauty exists in nature and in art. In the former it exists despite the existence of Man. Can nature, untouched by Man, be ugly? Beauty in nature must have a universality and ex- pressiveness. With regard to this beauty, should we be THE TRACK TEAM Back Row: P. VV. Carsley, A. G. Le Moine, J. W. G. Harris, P. W. A. Davison, R. M. D-efoe. R. K. Ferrie, J. W. M. Verral, D. I. Goodman, D. E. Cape VV. VV. Trowsdale, L. G. T. Samuel. Front Row: C. H. S. Dunbar, S. van E. Irwin, W. A. K. Jenkins, G. L. Boone, H. D. M. Jernmett, D. G. F. Marpole, A. D. Donald. C' 'with .ps.-4 Pi?-1 h" YdgL"'.N .A ,A 6 in A . .,.. ' 1' ' "ii ii. Q ,F I - . 51 jf . ' 9- , of X a 5 :iiwfi ni! Y , fix fi, ,Q If"i'i 1 - -Q: ' .-1' -5 if ' ' 'gf-V "KK-'f'x3Q5'fe: e.f31'3'f:1,-f'3f - fW'?2C7""'f0-' 2553-if-fra-it L .T " 'J .,. .. - .'w1f'W" THE LITTLESIDE CRICKET TEAM Back Row: D. M. Price, D. M. Arkcll, P. M. D. Bradshaw, T. J. Ham. D. C. M. Mitchell, J. N. Gilbert, Mr. A. Scott. Front Row: D. A. Drurnmond, J. L. Spivak, F. B. M. Cowan. H. P. Noble 4Czrpt. D. E. S. Stephenson, M. A. Meighen. C. J. English. A ' ? . 1 ' N., Cn-.., Q. 4 '- W . . THE MIDDLESIDE CRICKET TEAM Back Row: R. H. Wotherspoon, D. D. Ross, F. B. E. Saksena, W. R. Porritt, F. K. Cassels, M11 Miggotti. Front Row: H. M. Burns, J. C. Scarfe, W. F. BOllghH8l' 4Vice-Capt.l. E. H. ten Broek 1Capt.b, H. M. Scott, D. E. Cape, C. W. Elderkin. Ps r--7 6.1-4. . 1' , 'A " ' -' ,hh -0 . A. .-. THE BIGSIDE CRICKET TEAM Bunk Row: Thx- f'IOH1.lll'lHStQ'l', P. O. Dulgleish, J. A. C. Ketchum. R. G. Seagram. A. NY. B. Osh-r', P. F. M. Szaogert, J. R. M. Lash, P. M. Kilburn, Mr. Rzitf'lii'1'Q'. Front Row: VV. A. H. Hylamfl. I'. V. A. E Jvnnings, I. S. M. Mitch-ell 1ViCe-Capt.l, A. C. Bn-ww' 1Capt.r, A. R. Winnett, A. A. van Straubenzee, A. M. Campbfell. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 subjective or objective? Is nature's beauty natural or does it exist only in Man's eyes? Its universal significance and expressiveness belongs only to the observer or it may be an artistic intrusion into a natural truth. Art, however, is created by Man and the ancient Greeks felt that it was superior to nature. The artist is not a scientist. Art is complete in itself, the more so if it is a great work. True art is not didactic but the artist seeks only to express him- self and to express universality. The audience re-creates that which the artist has depicted. Man's spirit grows in culture and the artist helps this spirit grow. The greatest art could not exist in a different form. There are also various media of artistic expression. We must form a medium of content. Early Greek drama expressed the strife between Man and Fate, and the Greek education was de- signed to arouse the aesthetic sense in the people. Next is the matter of faith. Man should try to achieve self-sufficiency but his human limitations make this im- possible. Thus his faith and religion provide the answer to the questions which these limitations arouse. It is one thing to preach religion and another to practise it. By preaching one teaches the listener or lets God teach him. In connec- tion with the practice of religion Man can lead a good life only if he realizes the necessity of faith. God is real and Man needs Him. Some people argue that Man has out- grown religion but can Man now be self-sufficient and live without God? Man has both animal and spiritual qualities and it is these latter qualities which make him realize that he needs God. Religion is not necessary to outline goodness, but it is one thing to perceive moral ideals and another to practise them. We are also confronted with the problem of sin. The gap between the nature of the ideal and the per- formance of it lies in the nature of Man. Therefore Man is always a sinner. If one man were perfect he would suffer from the sin of pride and despite his progress Man is still sinful. The "liveth and sinneth not" type is not religious if he proclaims that he is, for the self-knowledge of human 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD creatureliness is the springboard to faith. Next is the problem of death. The death of an animal poses no problem for it is a natural event in its existence. It is natural in Man, too, but only in the physical sense. No one can under- stand his own death. The matter of immortality is one of faith-faith in eternity. Death seems to be an abrupt and violent end, but every man believes in immortality and the feeling of feebleness in old age seems extraneous. Then there is the problem of loneliness. All creatures need others, love and communication, but Man feels the greatest need for them and is the least satisfied. This results because there is an element in the human soul which cannot be shared but which feels the need to be shared. Too often Man's physical and spiritual aspects resist each other. If Man were completely animal he would have no concept of God. If he were completely angelic he would be fully self- sufficient and not a human being. A nation which is not re- ligious is superficial and not profound. Faith comes like a mystery to us. The problem of sin is an appeal to our will. There is always a discrepancy between what we are and what we ought to be. This is either by chance or through God. God demands our best yet is forgiving. Is it not be- yond Man's power to form a concept of Him? Does God exist? We cannot prove that there is immortality but we can refute it even less, for if it does not exist our existence does not make sense. We can believe in it without knowing. Faith is evidence of things unseen. We are never lonely be- cause God is ever present: our religion and our faith are personal things. A god who is not personal is not a god. It is impossible to have religious faith and not be altered by itg this is not the case with knowledge. God is personal and picks us out as individuals. Man is a self-contradictory being. The words "I believe in God" mean "I have committed my- self to Him through an act of love." The rock on which Man's faith stands is the belief that his faith is true. The atheist takes a tragic view of life, but if God exists there is a solution to our ultimate problems. While the aesthetic TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 turns one away from the problems of life, the religious keeps you facing them. Then, too, if we don't have religion we become idolaters, worshipping material things. 7, x ll, . 'Y D , V 4 W. f -. -cliff . .ty 4, ..., gm, li HQ ,J nal ,, .5 - an b 45" 'N ' all .f' ' -,s git' 'l -. THE UNITED STATES-OUR MIGHTIEST ALLY? "A house divided against itself cannot stand." So said Abraham Lincoln in one of his most famous speeches. This phrase particularly applies to the position of the United States to-day. The U.S. is capable of great things in this modern world of ours, she possesses all the resources which are necessary for a mighty nation. It is the destiny of the U.S., so many American leaders say, to assume supreme leadership in worldly affairsg to undertake the responsibility of presenting a firm front against foreign aggression of any nature, and to model herself as a paragon of excellence according to the fundamental principles of democracy. The U.S. is currently striving to attain these ideals, for these are the political and economic factors with which the United States seems to be most concerned to-day. Yet, there cer- tainly exists in the minds of a few, a certain element of doubt over the way the U.S. is conducting herself, in trying to reach this goal. I, for one, believe that the U.S. is rapidly sinking into an empty abyss of disillusionment, due to in- ternal conflict and a faulty political organization. It is just the fact that the U.S. is one of the larger and more wealthy 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD nations that she is able to maintain her position among the world powers. First of all, let us glance at the American government. No organized system of cabinet responsibility enables each member to vote on a bill, regardless of the support he gives to his party. This technique of democratic government is very weak, for it allows scandal and bribery among high- ranking officials. So few people have so much power in the U.S. government that it is easy to "persuade" one man to see another's "viewpoint," "Lobbying" is another method, employed most frequently in the political picture of the U.S. This most undesirable feature of corruption is conducted quite openly in the U.S., with complete disregard for political etiquette. It is these deficiencies which are the cause of an unbelievable amount of internal dissension within the high ranks of the U.S. This was clearly demonstrated with the discovery of corruption in the American state depart- ment. The crux of the problem lies in the fact that no man has the guts or the authority to remove these elements from the government. Kefauver triedg we have not heard of him since the last Democratic nominating convention. In his inaugural address and campaign speeches, Eisenhower said he would dedicate his presidency to removing corrup- tion from his organizationg no drastic changes have been noticeable-and McCarthy does not help the situation! Re- member it is such elements as these which lead to shifting and immature policies. These are the signs of a backward country, but the U.S. is our mightiest ally! Secondly, the tariff situation, no one can say that un- limited tariffs are beneficial. A protectionist tariff has pre- vailed in Canada since the National Policy was inaugurated under Sir John A. MacDonald, just following the 1878 elec- tion. Though it was stipulated that the tariff would be removed within twenty years, Canadian business interests had increased sufficiently during that time to block any such attempts by Prime Minister Laurier. As a result, we have an inefficient industrial set-up, protected by high tariffs. We are afraid of bankruptcy if we try to compete in a world TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD market, where tariffs are limited. Before World War II, the states comprising the Balkan peninsula were deterimned to preserve their independence by a fierce adherence to the principles of economic nationalism, the basis of which were high tariffs against each other. Thus, no effective and united front could be presented against German aggression, and after the war, these states practically ceased to exist. Bland- ly, the U .S. continues to pursue a high tariff policy, support- ing the belief that a protectionist policy will lead to unlimited prosperity. The Americans are a stubborn race of people. In 1929, the psychological feeling so prevalent throughout the U.S. was that prosperity and wealth were infinite. Twenty years later the Americans have forgotten the shat- tering effects of the depression and are being carried away again by illusions of such slogans as "eternal riches" and "prosperity for all!" Finally, the foreign policy of the United Statesg I take this up, because within it lies the fundamental weakness of the U.S. There are two outstanding features to be consid- ered. The first can be expressed in the phrase, "isolation, and no competition." In the final years of the 19th century, Britain was supreme in her power and glory. She adopted a policy of "splendid isolation," and excluded all other nations from friendly relations. However, this policy backfired when the other countries industrialized and surpassed Britain in power, then the British had to drop this policy and beg other countries for alliances in a most humiliating manner. It is the same with the U.S. to-day. Instead of insuring their defence scheme, they isolate themselves from economic competition, and even refuse to trade with Russia. Do they fear Russian hegemony? Following the American Revolution, when the thirteen colonies were hardly settled, the U.S. boasted about the rugged individualism of the pioneerg for when he made a bad start in one place, he left and established himself elsewhere. This attitude, even now, reflects itself in American society: the fear of reality. This is confirmed by the Munroe Doctrine, on whose basis America isolated herself from European affairs for one hundred and 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD twenty years. Still the American has not really learnt his lesson, true, the policy is now limited considerably, but there is always some wing of the U.S. government clamour- ing for isolation. It will only be when this split is eliminated that perhaps the U.S. will stop avoiding economic competi- tion-even with Russia! Secondly, the U.S. is always willing to lend money to aid less fortunate countries, especially India. Invariably, however, they impose certain restrictions on the loan, always expecting certain concessions in return. If they lend money, they should lend it. However, if they adopt this sort of imperialistic attitude, while doing this, the United States is neither promoting world unity nor in- terpreting the cause of N.A.T.O. properly, for this organi- zation represents a symbol of peace, not aggression. It is this factor which shows, more than any, the true character of "our mightiest ally," a gaudy, stubborn, selfish, arrogant, isolated, self-centred rugged individualist. Naturally there are exceptions to this character, but basically it is Within this character, found in the U.S. foreign policy especially, that lies the main fault of not only the United States but also of the average Mr. America. Of course, it is wrong for me to criticize the U.S. without mentioning the rest of the human race. All of us are pos- sessed with the basic instinct of personal ambition, of which greediness and selfishness are the most predominant While this characteristic prevails, there is no hope for international peace or reconciliation among the nations of the world. In- dividually, we will go our own way, and as a country, each nation will stand alone, unless selfishness is eliminated. Yet this is impossible, because the means to this is self-sacrifice, and only a minority of the people in our world have even heard of this word. Yet it is only by self-sacrifice that com- munism can be checked effectively, that foreign aggression can be prevented and that an enduring, creative peace can be achieved. It is not only the U.S. which lacks this quality, but the whole of mankind avoids self-sacrifice or humilityg the U.S. merely dedicates herself to avoiding it more than anyone else. However, they would not have to avoid it, if s TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 they realized one of the most important philosophies of our democratic life, "that humbleness is a mighty attribute." For it is on this paradox which the world finds itself so pre- cariously perched to-day. Peace or war? Humbleness or arrogance? The United States, our mightiest ally? -T. R. Carsley, VIB. .i.i.11. DEATH OF A CITY - MODERN STYLE It was five o'clock. Whistles blew and men and women streamed out of the factories. In the tall skyscrapers and office buildings, desks were being cleared for the night, ex- cept for the few chain-smoking executives working over- time. The subway was full of jostling commuters deep in their evenings newspapers and full trains rolled towards the suburbs. The Staten Island ferries tooted and groaned as they carried bustling suburbanites and their cars away from downtown New York. Time moved on: six o'clock. The ferries and subways weren't so crowded. On Broadway the show crowd was just beginning to turn out. Large neon signs began blinking their messages to the hurrying crowd. An old tramp rum- maged around in an ashcan looking for a treasured cigarette butt. Shouting newsboys and patrolling members of "New York's Finest" stood on street corners. Nothing was dif- ferent from any other night. Six thirty-five. A rising and falling wail of a siren began to make itself heard above the din of the rushing cabs and never-ending traffic. One or two people stopped and cupped the palms of their hands against their ears. Several drivers stopped at the curb and stuck their heads out of the window, all straining to listen but hoping that what they were hear- ing wasn't true. A woman, dragging two small boys behind her, glanced briefly at a yellow and black sign pointing to a shelter and then she disappeared into a building. A pall of terror had slowly started to clutch the doomed city. Cars stood abandoned in the streets as their drivers crowded to the shelters. Little groups of terrified people 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD huddled in alleys between buildings as the shelters were full. Six fifty. By this time the streets were completely empty. The sirens were emitting short, echoing blasts instead of long, eerie wails. The great metropolis was stricken by fear. Six fifty-nine. The iirst enemy plane was spotted over the city. Anti-aircraft guns rumbled in the suburbs and rockets left white trails in the sky over the Hudson. Then the H-bomb carrying plane approached Manhattan at sixty thousand feet. The city had minutes to live. An amateur astronomer on Long Island actually saw the bomb fall. He watched the jet bomber on its bomb run and saw the terrible weapon leave the plane. He Watched it for a few seconds as it plummeted down to doomed Man- hattan-a streamlined, black object shrieking through the evening sky. Then he ran to his cellar. . A searing white flash bathed all of Eastern New York State in the horrible, brilliant glare of the Atomic Age. In the city the huge Empire State building disappeared in the seething atomic fireball as it slowly mounted into the red heavens. Then all of Manhattan crumbled with a continuous deafening roar into the radio-active cloud. Then the terrible death cloud slowly bubbled upwards, carried by the convection currents of the fireball and the symbolic mushroom hung over the dying city. The sun set that evening a dull orange. The skyline of New York would never grace the evening sky again. The great city and its people had become a memory. -Charles Dunbar, IVB1. THE ROAD There is not a human being upon this earth who, at some time or another, does not search for something. A common goal, which often seems far away or even com- pletely obscured, is happiness. This is something for which everyone strives. Some believe that wealth and riches or some other form of material security will make them happyg .wa I ?d, . .,. E A J 52- ' 4 f I ,, A Q A , ...., l'l'l'l'l'l- 1 H n.lll.0.n'l.. Sl THE RECORD STAFF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 others say that anything which leaves one without much worry will do. What is the answer? Happiness can only come through peace of mind, and in turn this can come only through a comparative lack of fear and the feeling that one has done something worth- while. When the world is in trouble it usually turns to God and prays that its troubles may cease. In such times, I suppose, Man comes closer to God than at any other time, for he makes a genuine effort to contact Him and by so doing he usually finds at least a temporary consolation. Sure- ly this proves something-that happiness comes through the spirit. Few people fail to "get a lift" from helping others and there is something which prayer or a few minutes' medita- tion on the natural wonders about us instils in one. Is it not strange that one small kindly deed can bring more personal happiness than a pile of wealth, or that greater peace and relaxation often comes as a result of a little quiet thought than from a host of noisy "entertainers ?" We have taken the spiritual things for granted and, as a result, the great simplicities and obvious truths have to a great extent been ignored. We have become entangled in machines and our over-emphasized materialistic life. Perhaps our happiness lies at the end of the straight and narrow road from which We so often and so carelessly stray. -P. W. A. Davison, VIA. -l-.- OPEN LETTER Trinity House, T.C.S., Port Hope, Ontario, Speech Day, June 12, 1954. 10.00 p.m. Dear Mom, Tonight, as I wrote the heading above, I had to hesitate. It says I'm writing from Trinity House, but really I'm not, I'm only in a room in a building-any building. It just so happened that this building housed Trinity House. Trinity 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD House isn't a building, Mom, it's a bunch of swell fellows, and it's gone. It's all gone-for good as far as we four stragglers who still live here are concerned. I have had only one year here, the others have all had more. You remember how badly I used to feel about leaving school at home. Well, there it just happened. The end came and you stopped. Here it's a big occasion. You are compli- mented and rewarded for your achievements. You are acclaimed by your fellows and praised by your junior friends. They're not just classmates, either. They're the people you have lived with and grown with--and though they poke you and insult you it's all in sincere fung they really love you, and you love them. When they go, it's like losing a part of yourself, it hurts --deeply. Not only that, but there were three of youg your own form-the seniors, the rest of the boys and masters, and the School. The boys have gone. Just you and the School are left. Somehow, though she's a part of you, and you're a part of her, you know there's something wrong. She's too big for just you. She was made for us all and when the rest are gone your echo resoundsg you feel very much alone. Yet the very fact that you hear her speaking back to you, louder than ever before, in your echo, makes you even more aware of her presenceg of her meaning to you, and of the fact that in just a few short days you will be leaving her for good! You can come back as an Old Boy-sure, but then you will be only looking in on her from the outside. Soon you will have to leave her, indeed, with the departing of the others, you have already started it seems, never again to see and be part of her on the inside. Just over the horizon lie destinations, some different, some alike, one for each of us who remain. As we turn from the School and take our first steps toward these destinations, we are turning our backs on our boyhood and approaching manhood and the world. Unlike the School, the world is a hard taskmasterg cold and cruel. It does not assist us, but TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 merely confronts us with problems. That is why we can never forget Her. She taught us how to solve them. Love, Bob. .ii.1 IN SEARCH OF THE PAST Dr. Sprotz paused in his examination of a small frag- ment of stone to gaze wonderingly about him. Had he really, he thought, located one of the ancient cities of antiquity? This meadow, except for its elevation above the surrounding countryside, could have been duplicated in hundreds of other spots along the coastal plain. Already his men had dug nearly twenty feet down and had found only a few fragments of stone which might have or might not have been man- made. Doubts assailed his mind. Would this expedition be a failure? Suddenly one of the men gave a loud shout, "Doctor, come here! I've found something." Dr. Sprotz hurried up. The man handed him a small rectangular object, plainly a sort of building-block. Some grey-matter resembling motar clung to it. The scientist danced and shouted in exultation. Here was proof at last that there had been human beings there! That night the camp was filled with joy. Dr. Sprotz was busy outlining the next day's work to the excavators. After explaining where he wanted them to dig, he empha- sized the need for great watchfulness. "For," he concluded, "we know almost nothing about this race, if indeed there was such a race. All we have to go by are the ancient legends of an early Golden Age, since no one has yet found proof- nothing but stories passed down through the ages by word of mouth-no written records, no material evidence-yet. If We are lucky, we will be the first persons to stumble on such a treasure. All the next day the work proceeded apace. The scient- ists busily probed in the ruins, picking up a fragment of 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD stone here, a piece of mortar there, and once in a while the odd bit of metal, corroded so badly it crumbled in the hand. Dr. Sprotz smiled with pleasure. Evidently these people had known the use of iron. Suddenly, as he shifted a large rock to retrieve a fragment, he realized that the remains of a doorway and a flight of stairs confronted him. Calling the workmen, he set them to clearing the rubble while he and a companion fetched torches. A few minutes later the two men moved cautiously down the stairway. Abruptly the walls about them disap- peared, leaving a black void. They found themselves in a large chamber. Nothing moved, not a sound was heard, as they took a step, clouds of dust, undisturbed through the ages, rose and choked them. They looked at the bare walls in vaing no pictures or words of this vanished race were visible. They thought they saw two doorways leading out of this barren hall, but their lights were growing dim and they decided to go back and tell the others. As Dr. Sprotz reached the entrance, he noticed in the dust at his feet a tiny disc. He picked it up and stared at it closely. On it could be seen the strange hieroglyphics of these people: "TORONTO TRANSIT SUBWAY" -J. R. Cartwright, VIA. BIRTH CONTROL At one time this world was in balance. The number of people had not so much outdone the food supply that star- vation was a necessary factor in controlling population. Nor did there exist, to any comparable extent, the misery and poverty now an accepted and unavoidable misfortune of Asia. To put it more simply, nature had not been upset to a point where world starvation in the near future was a pos- sibility. Having always been well-fed, and aware only in a vague sort of way that others were "going without" while I rejected sardines and spinach, the facts offered in "Road TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 41 to Survival" were a great shock to me. "Road to Survival" was written by the Conservation Chief of the Pan-American Union, William Vogt, a well known and respected scientist of land usage. Throughout the book, the author's main job seems to be that of convincing the reader to at least realize what our present methods of "grab all you can and get out" are leading us to. Even the great and rich United States is shown to be unnecessarily wasteful with its potentials of world aid. Understandably, Mr. Vogt is probably a little socialistic, for with his wide breadth of knowledge, the waste of our laissez-faire society can not help but be a grim re- minder that continued exploitation must bring eventual ruin. Out of the mass of arguments presented by the author I have chosen to dwell on the benefits of Birth Control and the problems concerning it. It must first be realized that there exists only a certain amount of cultivatable land on the earth's surface and that this land is incapable of supporting an unlimited population. Ironically, it is primarily the scientist who has caused this present-day dilemma of over-population. With the advent of the machine age, man thought to look beyond his coun- try's borders into lands which afforded him necessary raw materials. As a result, new diseases were encountered, dis- eases which acted as normal checks to the unrestrained re- production of the natives. The white man, meaning to be helpful, erased these natural barriers by inventing drugs, serums and other cures. Satisfied, he smiled as the medicines proved their devastating success. In the past and even to- day, man could not realize that each cure meant more natives which, in turn, spelled increased food consiunption. But often this food was not available. Thus the world's popula- tion began to expand at an unheard of pace, with little being done to prevent its doing so. These facts, it must be pointed out, are true not only of backward countries but also of nations such as the United States. Increased medical and sanitary aid, with no birth control, has skyrocketed the population to upwards of one 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD hundred and sixty millions. Scientists now agree that a population of one hundred millions would be best for this country, yet, with her numbers growing, she attempts to feed a large part of Asia, this, of course, results in unwanted destruction of land. With land ruin through over-cultivation, there follows erosion and thus less food for the populations of the future. Consider the plight of Japan and the trouble she has caused the world. Before the Westerner's intrusion, this island force had a reasonable population with little or no starvation. Perry and his successors, however, introduced medicines and later sanitation, which so helped to reduce the death-rate that the country soon outgrew its food sup- ply. Japan, not unlike certain Western powers, folmd it imperative to seek colonies for food products. The attacks on Korea and Manchuria were obviously distasteful to the inhabitants of the conquered nations and so we see the growth of bitter strife. It is quite possible that the Far- Eastern Wars would never have come if populations had remained stable. It is accepted that Communision erupts and flourishes in poor and wretched countries. Does it not seem right, there- fore, to blame Communism on over-population, which is but a term for the inability of a nation to feed itself? How then, can we expect to avoid this dictatorship if we allow the numbers to grow indefinitely? While our politicians rant and rave about Communism and how it can be averted, we con- tinue to improve sanitation and medical facilities without allowing for the tragic consequences. If needs be, we must take an honest look at our political system, capitalism. With an unprejudiced view, we might come to the conclusion that it is but a cover-up to what is taking place on the farmer's fields. We read tear-stained tales of America's dust bowl, but seldom do we read that it was the laissez-faire system which permitted the settler to gain free land, wreck it and then move on to more. It is quite possible that some modification must be made in our TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 society, if America and indeed the world, is to escape the poverty to which Asia now finds herself subjected. Inevitably the question arises, "How can Birth Control be introduced?" This, necessarily, is mainly a question for the experts in medical research but the practical side is also involved. I realize that it is one thing to come to the con- clusion that Birth Control is needed and another to intro- duce it. But the facts will not change. This world is ours. We can wreck it or right it. If we are educated to the ser- iousness of the impending conditions and are concerned enough about it, it is within our power to impose restrictions on the birth-rate. The saying "Do or die" has never held a more cogent meaning than it does today. In short, we have outgrown the earth and if we do not cut down our numbers With common sense, nature will have to do it with star- vation. -P. M. Kilburn, VA. .' Q 1. 9 0 my fr? I ,Q fflf Qiiiff 1? '1 ,X,,5gi,,,r'. ,1 -2,01 rl i N rf? Luigi f qf1l3'W VI Q '33 rl 'gf-if jxf'-,jfq H!'uJ....':' f "' 0- '- - Q'f ff' '5 s -fj arf! - 1 'X 4.45 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . . q 2-Z E1 '- .A rf:-f',".tf Zh' H , -5" Q- ' :ft 'E QQ, 'glflft V' lpn g4jgavieifif1 ' '5f1:1:'?' ,il N1-"ffl if 'J J .ygffq gl all 3, ,- 4, aiui .L , I '- . PUZZLE CORNER How many minutes is it to six if 50 minutes ago it was four times as many minutes past three? William wanted to see his uncle in Bigglesby. He caught a fast train and arrived at Bigglesby station at three p.m., an hour earlier than he should have done. He started to walk to his unc1e's home at 4 m.p.h. William was then picked up by his uncle in his car, who was on the way to meet him. When William arrived at his uncle's home he noted that he had arrived 20 minutes earlier than he would have done had he been picked up by his uncle at the station at 4 p.m. What was the average speed of the car? fPrize given to the correct solution of this question number 223 Do you know the smallest number that can be expressed as the sum of two cubes in more than one way? Henry and Tom were crossing a field when suddenly 24 pheasants rose on the wing right in front of them. Tom fired and two-thirds of them dropped dead at his feet. Then Henry had a shot at what were left and brought down three-quarters of them wounded in the wing. Now out of those 24 birds, .how many still remained? A man has two ten-quart vessels full of wine and a five-quart and four-quart measure. He wants to put exactly 3 quarts into each of the two measures. How is he to do it? And how many manipu- lations ipouring contents of one vessel into another! do you re- quire? Of course, waste of wine, etc., is not allowed. King Dyfed had an army of under five hundred men. This king was a mathematician, for he noted that the number of his men was a perfect cube. In his first battle he lost 27 men and the number of men left could be expressed as the sum of two cubes. In the next battle he lost six-sevenths of his men and noted that the number of his men left was a perfect cube-the perfect cube root being half of the original cube root of the number of men in the army before they went into battle. If you have as morbid an interest in vital statistics as King Dyfed, figure out the number of men Dyfed had before he went into battle. fAnswers on page 701 'ts R. I. K. Young Winning the 100 yds. Intermediate Hb' 'B q ' 5- Photos by R. H. Wotherspoon W. W. Trowsdale Winning the 220 Senior. 4 v ,yu .fy .fi .,.! V. 54. , , gg.Cf':. 15,-nr 1 r ,F ig? Q' fk-, 1 ' ,' x.h.' ff.. .,,, ,J -.L gi. .. f Q, sp TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 SPEECH DAY EVENING On Friday evening, June 11, the closing exercises for the year began with the annual presentation of athletic prizes on the terrace south of Bethune House. Many parents and visitors had arrived for this pre-leaving day ceremony, which was followed by an informal concert in the Hall under the supervision of Mr. Prower. The choir under Mr. Cohu's direction sang the tradi- tional School songs which included the "School on the Hill" and "Singing You Off." The J.S. section were also heard in "Lakefield in the Morning" and "The Iron Bridge." Two additional numbers were also sung by the School choir, "Come to the Fair," by the Senior School section and an excellent rendition of "Land of Hope and Glory" by the Whole choir. Selections from South Pacific and Oklahoma were presented by the Glee Club under Mr. Prower's direction. "Nothing Like a Dame," "Oh! What a Beautiflul Morning," and "Oklahoma!" drew a round of applause from the audi- ence. Also heard on the program was a special number dedicated to the School Prefects, words being written by Gerry Scarfe, Mike Burns and Mac Campbell. The Quartet, a singing group from the Hagood Hardy orchestra, were heard in a couple of numbers and the trio consisting of Van der Zwaan, piano, Hardy, vibraphone, and John Sea- gram, drums, played four short numbers. All in all, this variety program proved to be one of the best in many years. A movie was shown in the Assembly Room afterwards. The film, "Words and Music," gave the lifetime story of Rodgers and Hart. Two projectors were used for this occa- sion, the second projector having been donated to the Junior School by the Ladies' Guild of Montreal. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SPEECH DAY The program for the Schoo1's 89th Speech Day began with the Leaving Service in the Chapel at 11 o'clock. As usual, the Chapel was filled to overflowing and a number of late-comers enjoyed the service on the terrace. Following the processional hymn, "Praise to the Lord, the Almighty, the King of Creation", and the "Introit", the Choir led the congregation in the singing of the following hymns during the service: "The School Hymn", "Jerusalem", and "Go Forth With God". The lesson was read by the Head Prefect, A. J. B. Higgins. After the prayers and benediction, the Choir recessed singing the T.C.S. Leaving hymn, "And now with thanksgiving". In view of the highly successful open air Inspection Day show, arrangements had been made to hold the Speech Day proceedings on the terrace east of the Memorial Cross. When the guests were assembled, Mr. B. M. Osler called upon the Headmaster for his report, after which he wel- comed Dr. Wilder Penfield who gave the address. ,11..1. DOORS TO THE FUTURE by Wilder Penfield I Speech Day Address, Trinity College School, June 12, 19547 Mr. Chairman, Mr. Headmaster, Ladies, Boys and Other Gentlemen: We are met here today to honour the boys of this Sixth Form. How swiftly during this year you have risen to posts of leadership! The lower forms will miss their heroes. The masters will miss you, too, though they may not call you heroes. The playing field, the classroom, chapel and tuck shop will know your step no longer. The corridors and the Gym. will echo to shouts, but they will not be your shouts. Tomorrow 39 young men will be setting out on 89 different careers. You will open separate doors to the future. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 But today is your "Speech Day" and so I may call you boys for the last time. It is a quaint, time-honoured ex- pression, Speech Day. Each of you will make a little speech, no doubt, to the Headmaster and the other Masters and to the friends you know best and will miss you most. Those are the important speeches of the day. They will be re- membered. I too must make a speech but it is not important. You will pretend to listen. You may even clap in applause when I have finished. I thank you for that, hopefully, in advance. You know already what is expected of me-to bring you praise and recognition for the loyal service you have given this School land this I do now in all sincerityl, to tell you that the world is waiting for your leadership, to warn you of the pitfalls in your path and to bring you wise maxims and advice, particularly advice suitable to bygone decades! No, I shall spare you that. But the world is waiting for you and it's a strange disquieted world. Let me quote the newspaper report of Sir Winston Churchill's latest speech in the House of Com- mons: "It is the duty and interest of the communist and free worlds that they try to live together in peace .... Hu- manity stands today, I think it is no exaggeration to say, at its most fatal milestone. On the one hand science opens the yawning chasm of self-destruction to the limit. On the other hand she displays a vision of plenty and comfort which the masses of no race have ever known or even dreamed." What are you to do about this world of ours? I do not know. But I can tell you my own belief. The good Lord has work for every man. For each one who does well the work of every day, and who seeks the general good, doors will open in due time, doors to opportunity.: When decision is difficult, wait and work and watch. Life's job will be ready for you when you're man enough to be master of it. I discovered what it was I really believed about this matter in a curious way. Once when I was a second year 48 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD medical student at Oxford I started to cross the English Channel to go to a Hospital in France. It was during the first World War and I stood in the sunshine on the forward deck laughing with friends and watching for the coast of France. Suddenly I was aware of a prodigious noise and knew that I was moving through the air while wreckage turned slowly, as it seemed, over and over with me. Strange to say my mind was clear, crystal clear. This was the explosion of a mine, I thought, or a torpedo and I was falling down, down into the sea. The wreckage would follow me down and this was the end of my life. Then I reasoned, No. It cannot be the end. My work in medicine and research has only just begun. It can not be the end. The fact that I am here today proves that the conclusion reached in mid-air was correct. You may find the logic faulty, the thinking egotistical. But it did demonstrate what I believed, that there was work for me to do and that some- how that work was part of a general plan. That explosion, and the broken leg that came with it, resulted in my spending two weeks of convalescence in the home of Sir William Osler who was then Regius Professor of Medicine at Oxford, and that association has led me to many good things. In matters that have to do with Trinity College School I can talk to you with little authority for, alas, I am not an old boy. But my two sons. are and that makes me an Old Father. I remember very well a Speech Day, not so long ago, when I stood with Mr. Philip Ketchum before the Head- master's house looking down over the lovely meadows that fall away toward the lake. A pillar of white smoke billowed upward in the warm spring air, just beyond the orchard. "How beautiful", I observed. "There is no place more lovely than Port Hope in spring time." But he was already run- ning toward the smoke and calling back over his shoulder: "The grass is dry and I've warned those boys not to light fires." I followed as fast as I could, at something less than TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 the Headmaster's top speed, and so we caught the incendiary culprits: My son and his daughter! I am sure you have had a varied experience as you passed through one form after another. With the passing years you have seen many good things come to this School -the new chapel perhaps, and the library. You have watch- ed Mr. Strathy's window begin to glow as light first came through the glass in lovely colours. You've rejoiced in athletic successes and been philosophical in defeat no doubt. You have played and laughed in "The Chiltern Hundreds", and have known the satisfaction of academic tasks Well done, the unexpected joys of intellectual discovery. When you have left this School you will look back with growing affection and see, in lengthening perspective, its high traditions. I was much moved this morning by your Chapel service, the beauty of sight and sound and word. I hope it may be true, in the words of the hymn you sang so lustily, that you will not cease from "mental fight" nor let the sword sleep in your hand till you have built Jerusalem "in this green and pleasant land". Look round the world. You will find no land more worthy of your effort than this Canada of ours. Trinity College School has taught many Oslers. Indeed, one of this name serves you now with great distinction as Chairman of the Board of Trustees. It was well over a hundred years ago that the Reverend Featherstone Osler, son of a Falmouth merchant, together with his slender, swarthy bride set sail for the New World. He came to Bond Head, in what was then Upper Canada, sent by the "Society for the Propagation of the Gospel in Foreign Parts". A shack of two rooms was waiting for them and a barn for their luggage. The church was not yet built. In retrospect it might seem that, however faithful he may have been in his endeavor to propagate the Gospel in the New World, Mrs. Osler served Canada to even greater purpose by her propagation of little Oslers. William was sixth in a family of nine. Willie was your first head boy. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sir William was my Master. It is my proud boast to be his pupil. I have always thought that, there in the wilderness of Bond Head, a sprite might have slipped out of the deep wood and crept into William's cradle, for he was different from other men. Even toward the close of his career, at the time when I came to know him, he was young in heart and mind-a spare, swarthy, quick moving man, with drooping moustaches and an ever-present twinkle in his brown eyes. To those who needed his help he was friendly and instantly accessible, for his driving activating quality was love of his fellow men. He was merry and full of pranks but often elusive as though an imp, a Canadian Puck, dwelt within him along with the man of Science. The day before yesterday, I sat alone at twilight in the Osler Library wondering what I could say that would be worthy of this Speech Day. Around me from floor to ceiling rose shelves of familiar books. The great room is all books, except for one blank panel at the end. Behind that panel, which bears no name, I knew that the ashes of Sir William, and also Lady Osler, were hidden away, as he had wished it. You know, doubtless, that after his death in Oxford, his books were transferred to McGill University and that a T.C.S. old boy, Dr. William Francis, the librarian, keeps alight there the Hres of remembrance. You must visit it when you are next in Montreal. You will be very welcome, but you will find little poetry, nothing nearly as good as the poems you write in the Record. Here is the only one that came from his pen, as far as I have discovered. It was written to the boy Francis when he was ill. Letter to Willie Francis "I will to you speed If you truly me need But meanwhile apply Three or four crumbs of bread To the edge of your head. l I 15-4. - 453-f .0-ng E C gn TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 If relief does not come While you spell the word thumb Take a hair of your mother Or sister or brother, Cut it up very fine And take it in wine. No head can withstand A medicine so bland The ache will just fly Like the glance of an eye. For advice thus by post My charges at most Are a dollar a word." Signed Mailliw Relso, M.D. If you will read the signature backward you will dis- cover the identity of the author. I wondered as I sat in the library what I could say that would please him, as well as you. Perhaps, I thought, I could induce him to return with me to the Old School on Speech Day. And I turned to the panel and said, "Willie Osler, will you not come back ?" The room was in shadow except for the circle of light on the table before me. I picked up two note books in which he, as a school boy, had copied out his Greek verbs. On the fly leaf he had written most uncomplimentary comments on certain school fellows. Then in another hand there was the pencilled ob- servation, "Osler, you are a perfect goose"! I chuckled out loud and, as I did so, I heard a sound behind me. Was it a laugh? or the wind shaking the win- dows? I turned quickly. No. No one had entered. I was glad to be alone but I felt uneasy now so I began to think out loud. I suppose young Osler was just a boy, like other boys, a mixture of good and bad to begin with. Even though he was "head" of his form at Trinity College School, it seems that he was far from perfect in the outset. Later in life, he became a great speaker and a master of polished phrase, but his early addresses were stilted, halting, gauche. I know, for I have made careful comparison. How did he come to 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD change so? I wondered if any other boy in his form couldn't have done just as well. There was a crash in the silent room and I leaped from my chair. Strange to say, a book had fallen from a shelf to the floor. A tingling sensation began in the top of my head and spread down my spine. Cool air was moving as though a door had been opened. I looked down at the book which lay open on the iioor and the leaves fluttered just a little. I walked into the alcove, making as much noise as possible. Nothing there except Billie Francis' desk. No one in the other alcove. The wind was shaking the windows. I picked up the book. It was opened at an address that Osler gave to the undergraduates at Yale, not the best bit of writing but the one in which he really talked about himself, told of his life in four Universities, Professor in all four. So, I read: "A man who has filled Chairs in four Universities, and has written a successful book ,... is supposed, popularly, to have brains of a special quality. A few of my intimate friends really know the truth about me, as I know it! Mine, in good faith I say it, are of most mediocre character." Those were Osler's own words. So I said aloud, "What about those four Professorships. How did they happen to come to you?" Unconsciously, I looked at the panel at the end of the room. There was no movement. But I seemed to hear a voice! those words: "Just a habit, a way of life, an outcome of the day's work . . ." Osler's voice, no doubt about it! I heard it, and yet the words were printed on the page before me! Phantom hair was standing up all along my back and even on the top of my head, where there has been no hair for some time. I remembered Scrooge facing his first spirit and so I screwed up my courage to the "sticking point". Again I heard a voice, I had known that voice once so well. It was Sir William: "You asked me to help you on Speech Day, didn't you? In my life on earth each new phase opened naturally because of my way of life. It was all the outcome of the day's work. Nothing complicated. I started 2 Q1-""""4',' a v 'Ov Q .fx Q ... Ce. 1 6 ,,, W r 4 w , 'a " W K". 2 lv 4. Www it l.i.' qN'.f,:i. ' N ' y- - 1- 'Is s. Q 5 N gil f ...,,..:. -I I 3 gb .. . . 1 '- V X on Wx, Q , , , ' ':4.m11f+i.-.,: f YN ki if xi, ..,x ,ww 'W-mac' ' 5? 'x'5ffiwN"? .,. W xii? Harris Hurdling in the 120 yds. 1Established Recordp is 1 gba .- F.. Photos by Wotherspoon Harris Winning the Junior 440 yds. QEstab1ished Recordj 1 45 . Q 14, 'iwwffe V 'I J - A a if Q 'Q llll V. wi. ,. 5? Photo by Angus IRWIN AT THE HIGH JUMP 'WC Photo by Angus Photo by Bonnycastle D. C. Budge 'Winning th-.- Mile Fen-ie Winning the Intermediate Quarter Mile TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 the day with a prayer. I ended the day reading good litera- ture for fifteen or twenty minutes and I made notes on the books I read. I worked hard and loved it. I looked always for something better. "But it was the minor incidents that seemed to shape my life. Take for instance how I happened to go to Trinity. Read about it in the book before you". So I read: "I was diverted", it ran, "to Trinity College School, then at Weston, Ontario, by a paragraph in the circular stating that the senior boys would go into the drawing-room in the evenings, and learn to sing and dance--vocal and pedal accomplish- ments for which I was never designed: but like Saul seeking his asses, I found something more valuable, a man . . . who knew nature, and who knew how to get boys interested in it". Then I heard the voice again: "I'll be there, at Speech Day. I always go. Someone usually says something about me. The boys must be really sick of the Word Osler". Then I heard him laugh. "Last night", he said, "when I was reading for my 20 minutes I came on a poem by Ogden Nash. It will remind you of this conversation. Tell it to the boys: " 'At midnight in museum hall The fossils gathered for a ball Amid the mastodonic wassail I caught the eye of one small fossil. Cheer up sad world, he said, and winked, It's kind of fun to be extinct'. ' I don't know why there is so much talk of atom bombs. It's kind of fun to be extinct." The voice stopped and I waited in breathless silence. Then I heard it again, as though it were a little farther off. "My 20 minutes in the library", it said, "is nearly up. You can speak for me at Port Hope. That Headmaster! He's the best thing they've had there since Father Johnson, the founder. But I'm sorry they still teach grammar and syntax." "Yes", I said. "I feel the way you do about that. But Masters don't want to be told how to teach, not by those 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of us they believe to be extinct. But have you a final word for the boys of the Sixth Form? They'll listen. They can't help it." The voice was far away now. "Don't let them be dis- couraged when they look at life. 'All things work together for good to them that love God'. The best door will open for every young man. "Just a habit, a Way of life, an out- come of the day's work'." HEADMASTEIVS REPORT Speech Day - June 12th, 1954 Mr. Chairman, Dr. Penfield, Ladies and Gentlemen: Once again we have come to the end of a School year though it is not the end yet for the Sixth Form, who have just started what is probably the toughest session of their whole School and University career. It is a pleasure to have so many of our friends with us on our 89th Speech Day and we give you a sincere welcome to T.C.S. I know that you are wanting to hear our Guest of Honour, as I am, and I shall make my remarks as short as possible. We are indeed privileged to have such a world-renowned and much beloved man as Dr. Penfield come to Port Hope to give the Speech Day address. His two sons were boys here and one is following his father's footsteps in the medi- cal profession Dr. Peniield has been a Governor of the School for many years but even so, most men of his emin- ence, if there are others, would think of all the other claims on their time before accepting an invitation to speak to a relatively small group of boys at a School over three hun- dred miles away. Quiet week ends in the country at this time of year are too few and we have stolen one from him. But Dr. Penfield has always expended himself for others and by doing so with such grace and such exceptional thoughtfulness and insight, with such rare talents and such a deep desire to be of service he has won the heartfelt re- gard and admiration of countless thousands, from the Queen TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 herself to the most humble working man. Honours have come to him in a steady stream, the most coveted honours in the gift of Governments and Universities, and Colleges and Medical Associations, but they have not turned a hair of his head and he continues to heal the sick with his devoted skill, to conduct his researches for the benefit of humanity and to write his learned articles. In between times, he has lately written a much discussed novel of pre-Biblical times -a story of Abraham and the development of monotheism. I hardly knew Sir William Osler, but I have heard much of him from my family and others and have read the well known books about himg since nrst meeting Dr. Penfield twenty years ago I have gradually come to the conclusion that here was a man in our midst who more than any other medical man resembled Sir William. Only a few days ago he was honoured once again, this time by Yale University. In the company of some ten thousand people the President of Yale referred to Dr. Penfield in these words: "Neuro surgeon of the greatest eminence, inspired teacher in the great tradition of medical humanism, you are a citizen not only of Canada but of the World. The Order of Merit which your Queen bestowed upon you in 1953 has also been ac- corded you by all English-speaking medicine." A year ago when Her Majesty the Queen bestowed the exceptional honour upon him, the Order of Merit, he was given a per- sonal invitation to attend the Coronation. Dr. Penfield has healed the sick, inspired his students and colleagues, written an imperishable chapter in the story of medicine and neurology, and by his presence alone he has made life Worthier and happier wherever his feet have trod. Canada has indeed been blessed in her adopted son and we welcome him and Mrs. Peniield today. This has been another year of classwork and studies, of electric bells and rushing feet, of games and clubs, and plays and music, of notices by the score on the bulletin boards, of debating and speaking and writing, of drill and bugling and drumming, of comings and goings, and the usual crop of rumours, minor crises and major issues in a little 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD world of our own. Some of us have gone faster than ever before and some may have gone slower, there has been work of distinction and work of extinction, boys have grown into men, boys have remained boys, and the five-cent stamp has not reduced the number of envelopes in a fair, feminine hand. Weeks have been unutterably long and boring, and frighteningly fast and excitingg "slow goes the hour, how passing quick the time" perhaps explains it. And once again We have much to be thankful for. Ill- ness pestered us duing the winter and on into the spring, but there was nothing really serious. Mrs. Scott and Dr. McDerment had their hands more than full at times but they carried on magnificently. Despite all the claims on her time Mrs. Scott was always her calm, talented, willing self. Our teams played well, had fun and good exerciseg the Squash Team won the Championship in an exciting battle and Mr. Landry deserves congratulations for his determined and expert coaching, the Hockey Team was again one of the best, captained by Johnson and coached by Mr. Humble, and for the second time they won the Lawrenceville Tourna- ment in competition with seven other American schools. The cricket team is going to Bermuda this month where they play several matches. The School Plays, produced by Mr. Angus Scott, Mr. Shepherd, and Mr. Bishop, were first rate, the Choir has done better than ever before and under Mr. Cohu and Molson they practiced willingly and enthusi- astically togetherg the Editor of the Record, Hugh Ross, has received many compliments for the four excellent numbers he has already produced and the editorials he has written, the Debating and Speaking under Mr. Dale were very good, and the Cadet Corps under Mr. Batt, Mr. Armstrong and Higgins, and the Band under Seagram and Massey, made a reputation which will not soon be forgotten. The Junior School has had an excellent year. The boys have worked together happily as a unit and have made much progress in work, in games, and in every other Way. In games they nearly made a clean sweep, losing only once since September in competition with our sister Little Big TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 Four Schools. Mr. Tottenham and his staff and all the boys deserve our most sincere congratulations. The beauty of our Chapel has been further enhanced by the gift of the Memorial Window. It is a rare example of glass fashioned and patterned after the best of the col- oured glass of the Middle Ages and we shall ever be grateful to Mr. G. B. Strathy for giving us the privilege of having such a striking and lovely memorial. The new Library has been much admired and much used, and we feel we have now one of the best School libraries in the country. Many friends most kindly helped us to con- struct it, and one of the reading rooms is known as the Parfitt Room in memory of a devoted Old Boy who for many years was one of the leading authorities on diseases of the lung. I wish to pay tribute to the librarians, Mr. and Mrs. Dening especially, for the care and thoughtful atten- tion they give to every detail. Few schools can have such capable and willing librarians. This summer we expect to be enlarging and modernizing the Senior School kitchens and we hope that by September our incomparable dietitian, Mrs. Wilkin, and her staff will no longer have to work under such difficult conditions. The Ladies' Guild have provided all the rooms of the hospital with new curtains and have covered the furniture with new chintz. Once again we are deeply in their debt. We have had visits from two distinguished Choirs-the Choir of St. Paul's Cathedral had lunch with us and sang in the Chapel, and the Choir of St. George's Cathedral, Kingston, spent a Saturday hereg they sang evensong and after dinner gave a recital of the music they will be singing in Westminster Abbey this summer. We were all deeply impressed by the beauty, range and volume of their voices. Our enrolment has remained at the maximum of 250, and included in that number are 53 sons, grandsons and great-grandsons of Old Boys. These schools could not flourish without the help and continued loyalty of former boys and we feel T.C.S. is particularly fortunate in that respect. This year our Sustaining Fund reached its mini- 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD mum objective of S150,000 given by 220 Old Boys and Friends, it is the first financial reserve the School has ever had and we trust it will continue to grow. The Grade 13 results last summer were better than usualg 9396 of the papers attempted were passed and more than 60122 were honour papers. Again several scholarships were won and you will see in your prize lists, a long list of aca- demic honours. If I may toot the T.C.S. horn for a moment I should like to say that I have not heard of a School this size anywhere which has won through its boys and Old Boys so many distinctions of one kind or another. The Governing Body has doubled the value of our Memorial Scholarships to one thousand dollars a year for four years, and established a new Old Boys' Scholarship or Bursary of the value of S800 a year, being the income from part of the Sustaining Fund. This year the Memorial Schol- arships were won by C. E. Chaffey of Selwyn House School, Montreal, and T. I. A. Allen of our Junior School. E. J. D. Ketchum of the Junior School won the Old Boys' Scholar- ship-on merit not by nepotism! Particularly good papers were written by Derry and Minard of the Junior School. There were over fifty candidates writing our examinations, from Canada, England, Mexico, and South America. Class work has gone along steadily and our one-hour periods have proved successful. Many boys, I think, have learnt how to study, how to summon up all their resources and focus them clearly on the matter in hand, some of us began work at 6.45 a.m. for a number of weeks and the early morning forty minutes proved again to be worth two periods later in the day. The Assembly Room has been much used for instruc- tional films, lectures, etc., as well as for entertainment. A School dance band was organized and gave several most creditable performances. This summer we are running the Pat Moss Camp in the country for a few weeks for lads who would not other- wise be able to leave the hot city. Our boys have contributed several hundred dollars to pay for all expenses and some TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 senior boys will be in charge under a Master. We look for- ward to this experiment with much pleasure and hope it will become an annual undertaking. For two weeks in August some fifty boys attending the first diocesan choir school will be occupying the Junior School. They will be under the direction of the master of music at Yorkminster, in England, Dr. Jackson, assisted by Dr. Healey Willan and Mr. Bradley from St. Andrew's. In January we were privileged to be the hosts for a distinguished gathering of University and School represen- tatives here to discuss University admission policies and problems. Addresses were given by the President of the University of Toronto, the Principal of Queen's, the Dean of Arts, of Toronto, the Registrar of McGill, the President of the Educational Testing Service in Princeton, the Director of the College Board in New York, the Dean of Admissions at Harvard, the Registrar of the Ontario Department of Education, a former President of the Board of Education in England, the President of the American Headmasters' Association, the Executive Secretary of the Independent Schools' Association of the United States, and a number of Canadian Headmasters here for the annual meeting of the Headmasters' Association. It was a stimulating two-day conference and all those who were here seemed to think the discussions were well worthwhile. , Last Monday I was invited to give a paper at the annual meeting of the National Council of Canadian Universities in Winnipeg where the same problem was being discussed. And in February I attended the annual meeting of the American Headmasters' Association where University Ad- missions was again on the agenda. I believe that before long there will be a change in the requirements for admission to most universities in this country, certainly the question is being given more consideration than ever before in Canada and in England, and many of us are feeling that the four- year School record and a proved predictive test of ability should be two of the principal requirements. It has always seemed extraordinary to me that Universities in Canada pay 50 TRINITY COLLEGE soHooL RECORD no attention, or extremely little, to the school records of candidates. One set of final examinations, a minimum of nine 25-hour papers, written at the end of a long, arduous year, often in hot, sultry weather, under strange conditions- papers set by University professors and corrected under their direction--that should not be the "sine qua non" for more advanced work in the subjects in which a pupil has shown considerable ability. Wherever I go I find dissatis- faction with the present requirements, universities have too many failures, many promising students do not even con- sider University work, others fail one paper and are asked to take a fourteenth year at school, teachers often have to train pupils to answer possible questions rather than lose themselves with enthusiasm in the subject. The time seems ripe for a change and all signs point in that direction, let us hope it will be a change which will benefit students, schools, and Universities. It is absolutely vital that a good supply of University trained men and women be ready and willing to take posts of responsibility and leadership in this country. Two members of the Staff were awarded Coronation Medals by Her Majesty the Queen, Mr. Charles Scott, senior Housemaster, who has been teaching for fifty years with much benefit to his pupils, and Mr. Geoffrey Dale, in charge of Classics and Assistant to the Headmaster, who has done splendid work in the Reserve Army, as well as at T.C.S., since his return from overseas. We sincerely congratulate both these masters. Mrs. Howe, who has for some years been an excellent assistant in the Junior School and in the Old Boys' office, has returned to Scotland and we shall miss her deeply. I am sorry to say that Mr. Ratcliffe and Mr. Migotti, who came to us last September from England, are both leaving us for other occupations. We are grateful to them for all they have done to help us, and wish them well. Mr. Key, who has been with us for nine years has accepted a post on the staff of the Port Hope High School. During his years at T.C.S. Mr. Key has been one of our v THE FINISH OF THE INTERMEDIATE 100 YDS. it 7 , ,i ., H v IRWIN IN THE JUNIOR 220 Photos by Angus K 'F ,Aff , 'Q' .gv -N 32 . w - " " iw' W.,Jp,g?"' kir- Q W4 In V 35 f -- 'Isl' f -' Emi -V-v V V -F - f'4Q?T . V 3 ' ' 1 I Y. ui qv 45 THE PRIZE-GIVING ON THE TERRACE x- 15 X' .- . M..-T Mia A 6332 '14 r-1x DURING THE PRIZE-GIVING TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL .RECORD 61 most faithful and willing masters and we are going to miss him very much indeed. In addition to his English and French teaching, he has been in charge of Art and has taught many boys the joys of drawing and painting. He has also had the Old Boys' office under his capable direction. As he will not be far away we hope he will often visit us. Mr. W. K. Molson, an Old Boy and former Master, is returning to the staff and we look forward to having him and his family with us again. He left us to become Head- master of Brentwood School, near Victoria, and after it was destroyed by tire he took a post with the B.C. Electric Com- pany. Mr. J. D. McLeod is joining the Mathematics staff. He has been teaching with much success at the Royal School, Edinburgh, is a graduate of Glasgow University, and before that served with distinction for tive years in the Royal Air Force. He was born in Winnipeg and spent the early part of his life in Canada, until his father, a Presbyterian min- ister, returned to Scotland. Mr. R. H. Gaunt, a former Head Prefect, is joining the staff, having just finished two postgraduate years at Emmanuel College, Cambridge. Before that he was at Trinity College, Toronto. He will teach the junior forms and will help with games and other activities. Mr. Hepple is leaving the staff of the Junior School and We thank him for all he has done. He came to us last year from Ireland and is now entering his special field of natural science. Mr. Dennys Morris, who left last year to teach in a Port Credit school, is returning to the Junior School staff. Mr. Mackenzie, until this year Principal of the Cobourg Collegiate, has been helping us in a tutoring capacity and I am going to ask him to take more classes next year. It is a pleasure to have him with us. The boys who are leaving us this year have done much, as Senior members of the School, to promote the general Welfare of all in the School and we admire them for it. Most of them were very small boys in the Junior School only a few years ago and now we see them going on to Univer- 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sities with greatly increased mental and physical capacities and aware of their new power. Let us hope that power will always be used for good. C. S. Lewis, the distinguished professor of Oxford, in lectures delivered some years ago, makes the point that what is common to all the great philosophers, Platonic, Aristo- telian, Stoic, Christian and Oriental, is the doctrine of ob- jective value, the belief that certain attitudes are really true and others really false to the kind of thing the Universe is and the kind of things we are. That kind of thing is Nature, it is the reality beyond all, it is the Way in which the Universe goes on, the Way in which things everlastingly emerge into space and time. The task of the modern edu- cator, he says, is not so much to cut down jungles as to irrigate deserts - men must transmit manhood to men. There never has been and never will be a radically new judgment of value in the history of the world. New ideol- ogies, so-called, are just fragments, a rebellion of the branches against the Tree. If they succeed they destroy themselves and many others. The Eternal truths remain, and for us they are Christian Truths. "He hath showed thee, 0 man, what is goodg and what doth the Lord require of thee but to do justly, to love mercy and kindness, and to walk humbly with thy God". We shall miss these boys who are leaving, and our heartfelt good wishes go with them. .i-.E-...-.. . f 'Z 'T- ,-iifgfk 2- - ? L' 'gi 4 Zfef'-'5?g :aff f ,,,,, 'if' X1 ".-S-J"..,f' ,, l YQ, v I E- , ' - - . -- 'IH .X 1513, -, ' ' ' ' Id: ' f .T-ik., ,I A ' ',,.A- ' 1 4 ' ' ff-.mi - .1 .. Q mll"??If 'fu , "E-1 i - iw. , s"1h'lf" ' i- . Q 5 ...Q T " TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 mc ET T.C.S. vs. Parkdale Cricket Club, at T.C.S. May 8. Draw. Although hampered by a wet field, both teams displayed excellent bowling and fielding in an exceptionally well-played game. When stumps were drawn, Parkdale was at bat with 51 runs for 7 wickets, while Trinity had preceded them with 57 runs all out. Devine batted exceptionally well for Park- dale, scoring 26 runs, while for T.C.S. Mitchell and Hyland were the best batsmen. The bowling for both teams was outstanding as Mitchell took four wickets for an average of 6 and Jennings took two wickets for an average of four. For the visitors, Bowen completed a rare feat by gaining a hat trick as he took five wickets for 8 runs. T.C.S.: Brewer, Mitchell i, Winnett, Hyland, Seagram ii, Jennings, Kilburn, Campbell, Osler A., van Straubenzee, Ketchum, Burns ii. .-i-ii BIGSIDE CRICKET SCHOOL vs the Old Boys. Won 120 to 89. May 16. The School played the Old Boys on Sunday, May 16, and won by a score of 120 to 89. Taylor was the best bat for the Old Boys with 16 rims, followed by Sinclair with 14. Saegert got 39 runs not out for the School. Cayley took four wickets for 33 runs, while Brewer took 8 wickets for 46 runs. Old Boys: Caldwell, Taylor, Seagram N., McDerment, Cayley, Gordon, Sinclair, Duggan B., Irvine, Landry, Wright, Duggan W. School: Mitchell, Jennings, van Straubenzee, Brewer, Hyland, Higgins i, ten Broek, Saegert, Campbell, Scarfe. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FATHIERS and SONS The "Fathers-Sons" game was played on May 16, start- ing at 11 o'clock. The sons won for the second year in a row by a score of 71 to 51 1X3 by the Seagram scoring. Mr. Ketchum was the high scorer with 15 runs, and Burns ii, Cumberland and Osler i each got 15. Fathers: N. O. Seagram C20-'26J Captain, S. B. Saun- ders C16-'20J, C. F. W. Burns C21-'25J, J. W. Seagram U18-'25l, P. A. C. Ketchum C12-'16J, G. R. Blaikie U19-'24D, G. S. Osler C16-'23J, B. M. Osler U20-'26J, S. B. Lennard V19-'23l, A. R. Winnett C19-'27D, P. J. B. Lash C24-'27J, I. H. Cumberland C16-'23J, J. M. Cape C24-'26J. Sons: H. M. Burns CCaptainJ, Saunders, Seagram ii, Ketchum, Blaikie, Osler i, Osler ii, Lennard, Winnett, J. R. M. Lash, T. Lash, Cumberland, J. C. C. Cape, J. D. Seagram i. Under the special Seagram rules the son was one of the bowlers while his Father was batting, an extra five points was won if the son put his Father out, and every batter had to retire when he scored fifteen. Every three runs counted one point. The same rules held for the Sons when they were batting. Under these handicaps the Fathers were defeated by twenty points, the sons being a little looser in muscle and quicker in the field. Mr. G. S. Osler bowled ex- ceptionally well, Mr. S. B. Saunders showed his old form as wicket keeper, Mr. J. W. Seagram and Mr. C. F. W. Burns kept up the morale of the Old Boys, Mr. B. M. Osler puzzled the batters, and Mr. A. R. Winnett gave encouragement to the younger generation. The Sons, of course, were all brilliant. T.C.S. vs. Grace Church, at Port Hope, May 24. Lost 107 for 9 to 85. In their final match before the Little Big Four, Bigside came up with a very encouraging performance both in the Held and at bat, as they were defeated by 107 for 9 to 85 by the more experienced Grace Church first eleven. The School went in to bat first and, led by opening bats- man Mitchell with 37, knocked up a very respectable 85. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 Devereux was the visitors' most damaging bowler, taking three wickets for 13 runs. The first four Grace Church wickets fell for 47 and Trinity seemed on the way to victory. However, the partner- ship of Greatrex and Lowes, who scored 22 and 21 respec- tively, brought the visitors up to 82. Their final count was 107. Winnett and Mitchell, with averages of 1.5 and 4 re- spectively, were the best bowlers for the School. .Tl T.C.S. vs. U.C.C., at T.C.S., May 26. Lost by seven wickets. The first Little Big Four game saw T.C.S. fall before a strong U.C.C. team. The game left little doubt as to which was the better team, but nevertheless T.C.S. played well, and with a little more luck, -could have made it a much closer contest. T.C.S. batted first and before long began to fall to the fast bowling of Turville. Six wickets were taken by Turville who concluded the game with an average of four. Brewer and Jennings batted best for T.C.S., who together scored 37 runs, Brewer with 20 not out. T.C.S. had a score of seventy when their last live batters went out scoring only two more runs. U.C.C. had little difficulty in surpassing the 72 runs scored by their opponents. Maclnnes alone scored 32 runs before being bowled by Lash. Other wickets were taken by Brewer with two and Winnett with one. The re- maining U.C.C. batters did not bat. T.C.S. U.C.C. Mitchell, b. Turville ................ 4 Gibson ct. Mitchell .................. 7 Jennings, ct. Maclnnes ............ 17 Bracht ct. Jennings ................ 15 Osler ii, ct. Gibson .................... 0 Maclnnes b. Lash .................... 32 Brewer, not out ............ ........ 2 0 Millar ct. Kilburn ....... ......... 2 6 Hyland, b. Gibson .................... 9 Webb retired ........... ......... 1 3 Winnett, b. Turville ................ 3 Turville retired ....... ......... 9 van Straubenzee b. Turville .... 1 Mason not out ....... ......... 1 7 Kilburn b. Webb ........................ 1 Extras ........... .. ....... . 8 Seagram ct. Bracht ................ 0 Campbell b. Turville .... ........ 0 ' 0 Lash ct. Ellis ............ ............ Extras ................... .............. 1 5 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. S.A.C., at S.A.C. May 29. Draw. For the second straight year the bottom half of the St. Andrew's batting order was successful in holding Trinity to a draw. T.C.S. batted tirst in the morning and early in the after- noon declared with 129 runs for 9 Wickets. Tony Brewer scored 55 runs to lead the batting and Saegert was second with 21. Tyada led the S.A.C. bowling with an average of 9.6 runs for six wickets. The first four men for S.A.C. Went down for only eight runs, but then Wansborough and Grant made a long stand, scoring 28 and 22 runs respectively. Tyada batted exceptionally well for S.A.C., making a very long stand which resulted in the draw. With nine wickets taken for 98 runs, stumps were drawn at six o'clock. Brewer was also top T.C.S. bowler, taking seven wickets for an average of 9.43. All in all, it was a very well played and thrilling game. T.C.S. S.A.C. Mitchell b. Ketchum ................ 19 Cathers b. Brewer N ................ 0 Jennings c. Lewis ....... .......... 0 Grant ct. Kilburn ...................... 5 Higgins i c. Tejada ................ 9 Wansbrough ct. Campbell .... 28 Brewer not out ........... .......... 5 5 Maclean ct. Hyland .................. 1 Hyland c. Tejada .......... ...... 0 Mizrahi ct Higgins .................. 0 Saegert stumped ...................... 21 Grant, D. lbw. .......................... 32 Osler ii b. Tejada .................... 3 Ketchum stumped ...... .......... 1 van Straubenzee c. Grant ........ 0 Tejada not out .......... ........... 1 7 Kilburn b. Tejada .................... 1 Lewis b. Mitchell ...... ....... 6 Campbell lbw. ............................ 4 Rolph b. Brewer ...... ....... 1 Lash did not bat Conway not out ...... ....... 0 Extras ...................................... 17 Extras ................ ...... 6 i BIGSIDE vs. Ridley, at Toronto, June 2. In the final contest of their Little Big Four season, Bigside clashed with Ridley at the Toronto Cricket Club. B.R.C. went in iirst and wickets began to fall rapidly as four were retired for only 54 runs. Then their captain, Stewart, came in and with Cook began one of the longest partnerships in L.B.F. history, as they raised the total to 202 before declaring. Stewart, especially, is to be congrat- ulated as he knocked up 102, for the iirst century in several years. Cook emerged with 61. In a disheartening afternoon TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 for T.C.S. bowlers, Jennings took two wickets for 36 runs. With this titanic score against them, Trinity battled with a will and had run up an extremely encouraging 47 before the Hrst wicket fell. This score came mainly from the bat of Jennings, who smashed out 36. However, the rest of the batting order did not prove as successful, al- though the creditable total of 103 was reached. Other high- lights in the T.C.S. effort were Brewer with 19 and Seagram with 16. Stewart climaxed a memorable day for him, leading his team in bowling also, taking the most Trinity wickets, six for 55. Ross, however, had a better average, one for 0.1 Ridley Weeks, LBW, Brewer ........................ 8 Hutchinson, bowled, Jennings ............. 5 Ross ct., van Straubenzee, Jennings ....... ....... 2 Cook Declared ........... . ........................... ....... 6 1 Matthews bowled, Mitchell ................ ....... 1 6 Stewart Declared ................. ....... 1 02 Weyneroski, did not bat. Robertson, did not bat. Jones, did not bat. Matthews Brooks Extras ...... 8 Total ...... .............. ....... 2 0 2 T.C.S. Mitchell, LBW, Weyneroski .............. ....... 1 0 Jennings, ct., Matthews, Stewart ....... ....... 3 6 Ketchum, Bowled, Stewart ............. ....... 1 Brewer, Bowled, Stewart ................,. ....... 1 9 Hyland ,ct., Weyneroski,, Stewart ......... 6 Saegert, Bowled, Stewart ............................... 2 van Straubenzee, ct., Jones, Weyneroski ..... 5 Seagram, ct., Hutchinson, Ross .................. ....... 1 6 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Kilburn, ct., Jones, Weyneroski ..................... .... 0 Campbell, ct. Hutchinson, Stewart ..... .... 5 ten Broek, not out. Extras .............................................. ........ 3 Total ................. . ............................... ....... 1 03 l. -.,-.1 .. MIDDLESIDE vs. Lakefield Firsts, at Lakeiield, May 12. In their return game with Lakeiield Firsts, Middleside showed great improvement and came up with their best performance of the season thus far in losing a close One, 51-38. The Grove batted first and, sparked as usual by their opening pair of Rashleigh and MacDonald, with 15 and 7 respectively, knocked up 51 before they were retired. Trinity used only two bowlers, Lash and Saegert, who each took iive wickets. In their innings, T.C.S. started strongly and, led by ten Broek wtih 16, seemed on the way to a victory. How- ever, the wickets soon began to fall more rapidly, mainly to Gordon, who took six for 15 runs, and the School was all out for 38. NIIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C., at U.C.C., May 19. L0st 77-44. Middlesides' first game with U.C.C. resulted in a victory for the home team by the score of 77 to 44, both teams being all out. First to bat was Trinity, who batted well, but could not stand up to the accurate bowling of Carew of U.C.C. The opening batsmen, Saegert and ten Broek, put on an encouraging stand, but this fell short at eleven runs. Top score was put up by Lash, who hit a respectable 'dal of 12. Sparked by Freton with 21 runs, U.C.C. surpassed the visiting team's score by the time the sixth wicket had fallen. Lash of T.C.S. did an exceptionally line job of bowling as he took eight wickets for 35 runs. 1 S .. Q Q5 ' x 9, H Q. ,M --.-... V, N,- , t -f RN-ff.-:msn -x : q N 'E ,GAB 0.tS.1DAl.x mik- A 1- , I9 M., Cfbf ff L-se ,'.IXfni1K1 .AE -Q x . Z, f o'U .rx .f 1 jx,- . Qgf: - -g ,x.w1pq,-14 . lJ.ti1wAw:,Jx Yl'nAUl'!1IH-XA l2.l'1.Nl'N."lxl' ? X. .un .mf nys, f - y n,wAfe- , ff YJ ' A is 'v. 4 if .gs 1 5 5.1 x' ii .32 x 'v SX . M I M., p 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 LITTLESIDE CRICKET LITTLESIDE vs Toronto Juniors, May 8. Lost 28-21. In their first game of the season, Littleside played against the Toronto Juniors at T.C.S. The Juniors went to bat first, but good fielding by T.C.S. allowed only 28 runs. Littleside had fourteen runs for four Wickets when the Juniors put it up to fourteen runs for nine wickets. The remaining T.C.S. batters were able to score only seven more runs to make the final score 28-21. T.C.S.: Noble, Meighen, Stephenson, Cowan, Ralph, Ham, Brad- shaw, Drummond, English. i.l T.C.S. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. 3rdS, at U.C.C., May 19. In their first game with a Little Big Four school, Little- side was decisively beaten 105-36. A combination of good fielding and bowling by U.C.C. kept the T.C.S. score quite low. After a short tea recess, U.C.C. went to bat. In gen- eral, they batted well, making up a total of 10-5 runs. Thomp- son played well for U.C.C. and Noble batted best for T.C.S. Bradshaw of T.C.S. bowled a hat-trick. .l LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. 3rds, at T.C.S. May 22. In spite of a determined attempt to revenge themselves, T.C.S. was again thwarted by a strong team from U.C.C. Upper Canada took the field first and put T.C.S. out for twenty-six runs. Essaye did well for U.C.C. and Noble was the major scorer for T.C.S. In the U.C.C. innings, sixty runs were scored for six wickets, but in the latter part of the game Littleside im- proved considerably and put the remaining batters out for ten runs. .l.i1l LITTLESIDE vs. S.A.C., at S.A.C., May 29. Lost 66-26. In this second and last game of the season, Littleside was defeated 66 to 26. S.A.C. opened and Thompson and Holliday were high scorers, making 37 of the S.A.C. score of 66. Noble was top T.C.S. bowler, taking three wickets. T0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the T.C.S. innings English stood out, making 14 and Drummond was second with four. The S.A.C. bowling was very good, with Rutlpcriford taking eight wickets. ii- MIDDLIQSHDE HOUSE GAME On the Wednesday before Speech Day, a Bethune Middleside team defeated Brent by a score of 65 to 47. Brent batted Hrst and, strengthened by Cumberland, Budge and Scott who together scored three runs, knocked up 47 runs for all out. In the Bethune innings, Sutherland and Scarfe batted well, scoring 12 and 10 runs apiece to make the final score 65-47. . -l...i-l-. LITTLESIDE HOUSE GAME Bethune won the Littleside house game by a score of 67 to 52. For Brent, Noble batted well and for Bethune, English stood out. .- CRICKET COLOURS Distinction Cap: A. C. Brewer. First Team Colours: Mitchell i, Brewer. Extra First Team Colo1u's: Winnett, Jennings, van Strau- benzee, Hyland, Campbell. Half First Team Colours: Kilburn, Saegert, Seagram. Middlesidc Colours: ten Broek, Scarfe, Burns ii, Ross, Cape, Scott ii, Boughner, Saksena, Elderkin, Porritt. Extra Middleside Colours: Cassels. Littleside Colours: Cowan, Stevenson, Drummond, English Spivak, Ham, Arkell, Meighen, Mitchell ii, Bradshaw. Extra Middlcside Colours: Gilbert. ANSWERS T0 THE PUZZLE CORINER 1. 26. 4. 22 remained. 5. 11 manipulations. 3. 1729. 6. 216. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 """Y..t' Q15 -DQ-yi In the annual sports day on Friday, May 21, some ex- cellent track and field was exhibited as seven new records were established. Jenkins set a new intermediate high jump record of 5 ft. 4 inches. Harris set three junior records in the 440, 880 and 120-yd. hurdles, with times of 59.7, 2:24.4 and 17.4 respectively. Irwin set junior discus and junior shot-put records of 82 feet and 44 feet 9 inches, respective- ly. In the junior pole vault, Cape set a record of seven feet nine inches. In the inter-house competition, Brent won over Bethune by 162 to 158 points. The aggregate winners were Boone lseniorl, Young fintermediatej and Irwin Cjuniorl. SPORTS DAY RESULTS 100 Yards- Junior-1, Irwin, 2, Dunbar, 3, Cape ........................ ....... 1 1.7 Intermediate-1, Young, 2, Ferrie, 3, Marpole ....... ....... 1 0.9 Senior-1, Trowsdale, 2, Sutherland, 3, Boone ....... ...... 1 1.0 220 Yards- Junior-1, Irwin, 2, Carsley ii, 3, English ............... ....... 2 5.9 Intermediate-1, Young, 2, Ferrie, 3, Overholt ..... ....... 2 4.3 Senior-1, Trowsdale, 2', Donald, 3, Goodman ................................ 24.6 440 Yards- Junior-1, Harris, 2, Dunbar, 3, Binnie .............. lNew Recordj 59.7 Intermediate-1, Ferrie, 2, Jemmett, 3, Seagram ii ...................... 58.4 Senior-1, Goodman, 2, Davies, 3, Sutherland .............................. 59.1 880 Yards- Junior-1, Harris, 2, Binnie, 3, English ............ lNew Recordl 2.24:-1 Intermediaite-1, Jemmett, 2, Lash, 3, Noble ........................ 2.1614 Senior-1, Donald, 2, Marshall ........................................................ 2235 Open Mile- 1, Jemmett, 2, Davison, 3, Van Eybergen ..... ............................ 5 :7.8 120 Yard Hurdles- Junior-1, Harris, 2, Dunbar, 3, Cape ................ iNew Record! 17.4 Intermediate-1, Young, 2, Jenkins, 3, Overholt ............................ 17.2 Senior-1, Boone, 2, Donald, 3, Trowsdale .................................... 16.6 Inter-House Relays- Junior-1, Brent House tHarris, Cape ii, LeMoine, Dunbarl ...... 53.8 Intermediate-1, Bethune House Uenkins, Overholt, Marpole, Ferrxejj ............................................................................ 1.42 Senior-1, Bethune House fBoone, Brewer, Sutherland, Kellsj 1.44 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD High Jump- t Junior-1, Irwin, 2, Carsley li .................................................... 5' 1114" Intermediate-1, Jenkins, 2, Ferrie, 3, Lash .... iNew Recordj 5' 4" Senior-1, Boone, 2, Trowsdale ........................................................ 5' 1" Broad Jump- Junior-1, Cape, 2, English, 3, Dunbar ............ ........... 1 6' Intermediate-1, Young, 2, Ketchum, 3, Ferrie ..... ........ 1 9' 3" Senior-1, Boone, 2, Donald, 3, Boucher ........... ............. 1 8' Shot Put- Junior-1, Irwin, 2, Harris, 3, Ross ii .................... ....... 4 4' 955' Intermediate-1, Verral, 2, Defoe, 3, Nanton ....... ....... 3 6' 4V2" Senior-1, Sutherland, 2, Donald, 3, Goodman ........................ 32' 10" Discus- Junior-1, Irwin, 2, Carlsley ii .............................. iNew Record! 82' 0" Intermediate-1, Defoe, 2, Budge i, 3, Hyland ............................ 97' 4" Senior-1, Goodman, 2, Trowsdale, 3, Boucher .................... 90' 9" Pole Vault- Junior--1, Cape ii, 2, Little, 3, Lemoine and Ham CNew Recordl 7'9" 1, Hyland, 2, Burns ii, 3, Verral .................................................... 8' 2" Boone ............................................................................................... ........... 8 ' 4" Throwing the Cricket Ball- Junior-1, Irwin, 2, Cape ii, 3, Lazier .................................... 80 yards Intermediate-1, Young, 2, Hyland, 3, Jemmett ........ 88 yards 2' 3" Senior -1, Johnson, 2, Lennard, 3, Trowsdale ............ 90 yards 1' 3" House Results- 1. Brent House ......................................................... ........ 1 62' points 2. Bethune House ...................................................................... 158 points Aggregate Winners- Senior-1, Boone, 21 pts., 2, Trowsdale, 18 pts., 3, Donald, 17 pts. Itermediate-1, Young, 25 pts., 2, Ferrie, 15 pts., 3, Jemmett, 14 pts. Junior-1, Irwin, 30 pts., 2, Cape ii and Harris, 18 pts. U.C.C. RELAYS, MAY 26, AT U.C.C. Although hampered by a lack of time for training, Mr. Armstrong's track team was successful again this year at U.C.C. Managing to take eight firsts out of 24 events, the team stood third in the meet. The feature of the event was the Intermediate division, which was taken by Trinity. The mile and half-mile open were taken by Jemmett and van Eybergen, while Boone captured the senior high jump and high hurdles. In the Intermediate hurdles, Bob Young broke a record with a time of 13.9 seconds, although he was second in the event. He also won the broad jump and combined with Jenkins, Ferrie and Trowsdale in setting a record in the half-mile relays of one minute 38.5 seconds. Bob Ferrie took the Intermediate high jump. THREE GENERATIONS OF NORMAN SEAGRAMS L to R.: N. O. Seagram l'20-'26b, Norman Seagram V90-'93b. N. M. Seagram V47-'52I. W s LN' A GATHERING OF THE SEAGRAMS DURING THE OLD BOYS' XVEEK-END L. to R.: R. G. Seagram V49-I, N. M. Seagram V46-'52h. J. XV. Seagl V18-'25b, Norman Seagram V90-'931, N. O. Seagram V20- R. D. Seagram V26-'34 b. J. D. Seagram V48-'54h. 'am '26b. :',',,. - -,- s-4'---. f 2 x . ,. . A' - 'fff fi ' . . ,-, If 5, 19 f '. nifty . Al'-. ? . .: - ' Q. - . P 'y ,. x Y ,N ,, 5,1 f gt- -- 1 11 9925- -Q, ff- Y' .4 . f . . ,fi -,ml ,I-g. :gf l :-I 5t'7,j' f" Wi'1,,.-ij, 6.3, it T E T .E ,mem - ' "' V" 1' -1 ' . . -15. 'pa 2 V' X . 2 1' ,.., J.. , 9 1 I ze ' 'K C T af 'Wa 4 .,, . s rn 4 ,- P1 Q... - ,wc A K 5.3 f iw . - ax ,. ' N, .1 gli " xml - .fwxf fy - -lex 5 ,sv 513' Y ,oftr-'ggi S'--wwf . Q. ,J ffi 1, 1 A I Q . ? 5 l I1 A r ll 3 f Photo by Carson THE JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET ELEVEN tt. en, K. G. Sco W Bo q., T. 1. Allen, H. B. S am, E ottenh tts, C. J. T Hodge od od TZ 'U E n-4 O ..: a '-3 ni O 'C E cn .J Ill Z cc if E an 15 5 .E 2 2 fd if m vd v-1 od 45 .J Q. CU U S: O U2 CI GJ .C Q- Q: +-2 U2 :LI LQ -of C1 cv .C- an 3:2 5 5 ei - 5 .95 if f C, Q w-5 6 3 O CC. 0-4 E LZ 5 . .... ..AV.,,V .. Y--Y V--Y .. ...--Y H.. ..- Y. -..- ..-...-........nw-..--.-.--.-.---. - se +'1'.!ier -A. L - x.'51Q..f' 1 -' 3 . " Gifs 1 gl. wig' Q, . . xl . .1 . - N. M A In - A 4 V . , O. . .xfdgx V g AN - -K 'C so P-. ' ' . . cf ,. 4 -. 9 A Q .fi e. 73.13 ,-,. - . . .-sg. 1 , ,V 1 .34 We ., . K . TUNUEJQ . SCUMDQ DLEQIRE IUNIOR SCHOOL DIRECTORY C DORMITORY N. T. Boyd, T. R. Derry, T. D. Higgins, J. T. Kennish, A. B. Lash, D. C. Marett, G. J. W. McKnight, A. M. Minard, K. G. Scott. F. P. Stephenson, D. A. Walters, W. T. Whitehead. LIBRARIANS . T. R. Derry, T. D. Higgins, J. T. Kennish, G. J. W. McKnight, A. M. Minard. LIGHTS AND MAIL N. T. Boyd, A. B. Lash, D. C. Marett, K. G. Scott, F. P. Stephenson D. A. Walters, W. T. Whitehead. GAMES WARDENS MUSIC CALL BOY D. C. Marett, W. T. Whitehead T. R. Derry CRICKET Captain-F. P. Stephenson. Vice-Captain-W. T. Whitehead TENNIS WARDEN F. P. Stephenson. RECORD Editor-in-Chief-T. R. Derry. Assistant Editors-T. I. A. Allen, N. T. Boyd, A. M. Minard. Sports-G. J. W. McKnight. i T4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD The Trinity Term is such a pleasant one that it is always sad to see it pass so very quickly. Each year we comment on how much there is to be done in so short a time. But each year we manage to get through everything and there is undoubtedly something very stimulating about having to work against time and under pressure. Looking back over the year we can see that it has been a good one, both in work and in play. Junior School boys distinguished themselves in the Scholarship Examina- tions and our teams acquitted themselves Well in all sports. This is as it should be since the importance of School lies in a sound mixture of Work and of play. Thanks to the good example and excellent spirit of the older boys in the School, We have had a very pleasant year indeed with everybody working together for the common good. 11 THE WEASEL Silent, quick, As of a flash in the night He comes. He stands on the peak with ears erect To survey the grounds For prey. Silent but slow he turns to go, But a shot rings out. He falls. -D. A. Barbour, Form IIA1 .1.i1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 "3.59 :4" The mile is there waiting for him, That from the past, Little accomplished, When runners raced toward a barrier That eternity barred From all men's hopes. But here he is and now he stands At the line among his comrades, Waiting- His chance to conquer the unconquered. The race begins with him a second Until half-way when with heart flaming He takes the lead, Pressing onward Until he takes the tape and with it the Barrier of all man's dream. You may rest now- It is done. -R. P. Smith, Form IIA2 "WOODLAND FANCY" The moon pushed slowly up, peeling back the thick clouds that drifted across the evening sky. Down in the deep, dark, dingy depths of Colby woods an occasional rabbit would scurry along the woodland paths to a cosy little home beneath the roots of some old oak tree, where he would snuggle into a warm, soft bed after his normal meal of juicy lettuce leaves. In the shadows of a patch of broken bushes, a fuzzy, brown groundhog and his mate proudly watched their new born cub rolling among the leaves. This was the peaceful woods where the stag was kin where the beauty of nature existed undisturbed, hidden from man who only wishes to destroy and not to enjoy it. This was far from the busy city, the hooting horn, and the subter- O' lj! 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fuge of war and crime. Unknown to this animal paradise were the horrors of the world. -D. T. Stockwood, Form IIB THE IRON BRIDGE The Iron Bridge, or what was the Iron Bridge, is situ- ated about a mile and a half away from the dam,a site well known to Junior School boys. It is also about two or three hundred yards away from the highway leading to Toronto, which is quite near the oil tanks at Dale. The place where the Iron Bridge was is rocky and little crabs hover about in the sand, and so the majority of the boys swim a little farther downstream. On one side of the river, the shore is covered with small fine pebbles which go out to about half way across the river where clay takes over. The clay on the other side is soft and mucky, and the boys who swim in these waters have made a clay slide which is very popular. If ever you want to go swimming on a hot day, swim at "The Iron Bridge." -B. R. Humble, Form IIB TO THE ANCIENT EXPLORERS A sailing vessel travels forth With bow and minds toward the north, Danger, horror, death perhaps, But the dreamer soon adapts Himself against the doubts that mar A vision of lands that lie afar. A toast to all you ancient sailors, Doctors, lawyers, even tailorsg Who hoped to find a new Cathay But ended up in Hudson Bay. For the land you hoped to find Today ourselves to it we bind. -R. Derry, Form III J.S. BIGSIDE CRICKET J.S. BIGSIDE CRICKET Q f 51 . as a ng X , i 1 . 1 5 . xg, f KY will uw.- s 1 Q I6- ,"-4 Liv., . 1 . . u , s Q.-IZJLQPY " F- ill- -,,,, X 'Q . -My 'xl 'Eff' il C! dr- ,,, v -i 'Q Y Us X N --- X g Q ' 0 ., 4, l is f ' w 3 '14, J 1 ,tt 4- w. 51,4 A .4-Y qv, PJ .qfw-fx-u A - -. '.- if -, v u Q A r . R . 2 . 5: -..:, .4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 THE ADVENTURE OF A TOY SOLDIER The only memory I have when I was made was that I was in a large factory in England. After I was taken out of a furnace, I was left to cool. The next day I was painted and tied in a box with other soldiers. Then I was put on a train and taken to the sea. There I was put on a large boat and taken across the Atlantic Ocean to Canada. After that I was put on a train and taken to the great City of Toronto. There I was put in a store window with lots of other soldiers. One day a small boy came and bought me and took me to a small town a long way away. I was put in many displays and he played with me most of the time and I became proud. Then one day the boy bought more soldiers and I was forgotten for the time. So it served me right. I was taken to a school and shown to many boys. Well, I guess that's all my story-Good-bye! -M. C. Spencer, Form IA THE MOON The moon comes out into the sky And it will stay, or it will try To keep up in the night's dark sky. But soon will come the break of day, Then the moon will fade away. - e P. T. Wurtel , Form IIB A FROWN A frown is but a facial movement, Showing simply disapprovement. When pushed about or else turned down, The custom is to turn and frown. --M. I. G. C. Dowie, Form IIA2 T8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A T H L E T I C S . Captain of Cricket ................ F. P. Stephenson Vice-Captain ............................ W. T. Whitehead This year's team will be remembered for the excellent display of fielding which they showed in every match we played. Our batting was average but I do not feel that our bowling was up to standard: we seemed to lack a steady man to bowl a good length, all day if necessary. The team had a successful season losing only one very exciting match to Ridley by 7 runs. Colours : The following have been awarded First XI Colours for the 1954 season: F. P. Stephenson fCapt.1, W. T. Whitehead, T. I. A. Allen, H. B. Bowen, J. M. Cundill, P. L. Gordon. R. B. Hodgetts, A. B. Lash, K. G. Scott. Half-Colours: M. I. G. C. Dowie, A. M. Minard. Matches : LAKEFIELD AT PORT HOPE, MAY 18 T.C.S.: 143 CWhitehead 49, Allen 171. Lakefield: 22 fBaker 81. JUNIOR SCHOOL AT LAKEFIELD, MAY 25 T.C.S.: 89 for 6 wickets CStephenson 59 not outl. Lakefieldz 48 fGordon 131. JUNIOR SCHOOL AT ST. ANDREW'S, MAY 29 T.C.S.: 79 CStcphenson 40, Lash 181. S.A.C.: 51 CBlack 13, Wyllie 81. JUNIOR SCHOOL vs. RJDLEY at Toronto Cricket Club, June 8 T.C.S.: 71 fWhitehead 431. Ridley: 78 fSoushine 27, Guest 13 not out1. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE at Port Hope, June 5 T.C.S.: 63 fBoWen 17, Hodgetts 131. U.C.C.: 44 iDcratnay 13, Medland 81. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 BEST BATTING AVERAGES FOR LITTLE BIG FOUR. MATCHES 1. Whitehead ...................................... 19 2. Stephenson ...................................... 13.3 3. Lash ......... ..... 8 .6 4. Gordon ..... ..... 8 .5 5. Bowen ....... ...... 8 .O 6. Hodgetts .......................................... 6.3 BOWLING AVERAGES FOR LITTLE BIG FOUR RIATCHES 1. Lash .............................................. 3.28 2. Whitehead ...... ... 3.45 3. Allen .................................... 5.33 4. Hodgetts, . ........................... .... 9 .11 R House Match: The House Match this year was a very well played and exciting one and the issue was in doubt until the very end. Rigby House took a lead of 26 runs in the First Innings but Orchard House made a very good recovery in the Second Innings thanks to a very useful 47 by Whitehead. A couple of unfortunate run outs for Rigby spoilt their chances in the Second Innings just when Lash was getting nicely set. Orchard House CTotal for 2 inningsj ................ 167 Rigby House iTotal for 2 inningsl .................... 148 Second XI Matches: The Second XI enjoyed a very successful season winning all of its three matches. A new departure was tried this year with the idea of giving several boys experience in being captain of a team. Minard was captain for the St. Andrew's game, Levedag against Ridley, and Kennish against Upper Canada. On May 29, at St. Andrew's: T.C.S. 1245 S.A.C. 44. On June 3, vs. Ridley at Toronto Cricket Club: T.C.S. 95g Ridley, 38. On June 5, at Port Hope, T.C.S. 1033 U.C.C. 32. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Snipe Cricket League The Snipe League composed of all boys who are not on Bigside Cricket is now in its third year and is going stronger than ever. The enthusiasm it arouses among the players is terrific and it is proving a valuable source of future cricketers for the School. Final standing of the League: 1 . Angus' Team .................... ...,..... 5 2 points. 2. Derry's Team ................ ......... 4 5 points. 3. Thompson's Team .... ..... .... ........ 4 0 p oints 4. Boyd's Team .............. ................... 1 2 points Tennis Toimiament There was an entry of 33 for the tournament this year and there were some very hard fought matches from the third round on. Both semi-finals produced a marathon variety of tennis with every game going to deuce. In the finals, the same very steady brand of tennis continued with a great number of deuce games. W. T. White- head was the winner over F. P. Stephenson by a score of 4-6, 6-4, 6-4. Semi-Finals--Stephenson beat Towle, 6-4, 7-53 White- head beat Hyland, 8-6, 7-5. Finals-Whitehead beat Stephenson, 4-6, 6-4, 6-4. .ll...1.i1.. -.T- Shooting The standard of shooting was very high this year and twelve boys had to shoot off for the Cup. M. Dowie and T. D. Higgins had to shoot off three times before the winner was finally declared. T. D. Higgins was awarded the Cup with a perfect score with M. Dowic as runner-up only one point behind him. . Q . sxl' rw '- 1 . I xx J.S. BROAD JUMP lin- 1755 l .1 ' """ ei- -f .-V V .vm f.. .J ' .114 4-ff 'aw '-s""" THE JUNIOR SCHOOL GYM. TEAM Back Row: K. G. Scott, A. B. Lash, J. T. Kennish, H. B. Bowen. Front Row: P. G. Barbour. F. P. Stephenson, J. H. Hyland, H. S. Ellis, D. C. Marett, T. R. Derry. ,Q fi .Sanz-swvfg 1 wg... .f 39 cfavf qv 4 ZH' f'9:"'o': , 5 WO.. I 'QM' W , ,V ,A E3 rf A Q Y T., '. -H A . ,,..m.N,..,.,v- u V YH, 2 ,' 1 X I f .YWQQ . 1 Q' yi t Qs ,Q if , k?5i5 "5' R ' fl ,H 1 L' dw f f eg , 1 1 ai, 'Msg N4 .. 3, 4: lv. 1 -6, . Q ,- s ' . L . ' 'xg :Y -gf 'v , flfw . :v.,7,v-qlqw... ' 'w Jig f 'uw ,gz?t"'f if .H ,A ,Mt . F tl , 1 4 ' Y . ' ' ' V lb! shaun-an---Q.-1:-1 g msn' ' t 4 o'g,,,' . 1 f A 4 , , ' mf j if? 2 !,1 , .153 ig s ' ai fx dv' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 BO. ' Heber Sharp C17-'19J has been appointed manager for Western Canada of the Provincial Paper Co. Limited and is living at 368 Ash Street, Winnipeg, Man. :lt fl' Sl if Sl: W. R. Wright C30-'32J is now special assistant to the President of the C.N.R. in Montreal. il! Ill i 4 if Ken MacLaren C44-'49J called at the School on June 27th. He is going into his last year of law at Dalhousie and is working this summer in his father's office in Ottawa. He, Mike Chitty C44-'49J and David Bascom C46-'48l were ushers at John dePencier's wedding and the ceremony was performed by the Rev. F. A. Smith C16-'20l. John Rickaby C44-'47J and his Wife are living at 143 First Avenue North, Levach, Ontario, where John is an engineer. :lk if 'If if :lk Bill Winspear C47-'50J is engaged to Miss Margot Macleod of Edmonton and expects to be married within a year. Bill is articled with Winspear, Hamilton, Anderson Sz Company, Chartered Accountants, he did particularly well in his course at the University of Alberta. if if If Q HF Tim Blaiklock U40-'42J is with Greenshields 81 Company, Investment Bankers, Montreal. IF if if if if Donald Byers C26-'30J has been appointed a Q.C., and is a member of the Council of the Quebec Bar. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Andrew Croll C43-'49J graduated in Engineering from the University of Toronto this spring and has taken a posi- tion as a Chemical Engineer in Quebec. if Ik vt fl Don MacDonald U10-'13J and L. C. Crosthwait C16-'21J were two Old Boys who had not returned for many years but who managed to visit us in May. MacDonald is living in Vancouver and Crosthwait in Ottawa. University of Toronto ARTS-FOURTH YEAR H. H. Vernon C45-'48l graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts with second class honours in Modern History. THIRD YEAR D. R. Byers C45-'49l graduated with third class hon- ours in the General Course. P. G. C. Ketchum C40-'51J passed with third class honours in Philosophy. J. A. Palmer C46-'50l passed with second class hon- ours in Political Science and Economics. H. S. B. Symons U46-'50l passed with first class hon- ours in Modern History and was awarded the James Hen- derson Scholarship in Modern History by Trinity College. SECOND YEAR A. C. Adamson C42-'51l passed with second class hon- ours in Philosophy. R. J. Anderson C46-'52J passed with second class hon- ours in Chemistry. J. D. Crawford C49-'51l passed with third class honours in Mathematics and Physics. J. P. Denny V47-'51J passed with second class honours in Psychology. D. M. Wood C49-'52J passed with second class honours in Biology. P I li ii' I P l I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 FIRST YEAR J. C. Bonnycastle C48-'53J passed with third class honours in Social and Philosophical Studies. C. O. Spencer C42-'52D passed with second class hon- ours in Social and Philosophical Studies. ARCHITECTURE P. L. E. Goering C43-'48J passed his fourth year. G W H 8 i Bishop's University L. A. Reford U45-'50J graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. D. H. Stewart C49-'51J graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. R. C. Meredith C45-'51l passed his third year in Arts. 8 0 Q Q 1 Queen's University J. R. deJ. Jackson U47-'53J passed his first year with honours and was awarded the S. Mclvor Scholarship. C. P. B. Taylor C46-'51J was awarded a Prize in Dra- matics. P. F. K. Tuer C43-'53J passed his first year in Political Science and Economics with honours. i W 1 1 if McGill University MEDICINE F. A. H. Greenwood, B.Sc. C42-'46J passed his final year examinations and qualified for the degree of M.D., C.M. W. H. Palmer, B.Sc., C43-'46J passed his final year examinations and qualified for the degree of M.D., C.M. ARTS J. D. M. Brierley C47-'51J graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. J. deB. Domville C48-'50J graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD D. A. Hanson C49-'51J graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. K. G. Marshall C45-'51J graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts with Distinction in the General Course. C. P. Slater U48-'51J graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts with first class honours in Philosophy, and was awarded the Prince of Wales Gold Medal in Philosophy. R. L. VandenBergh C47-'50J graduated with the de- gree of Bachelor of Arts with second class honours in Economics and Political Science. COMMERCE R. M. Maier C45-'50J graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Commerce. R. J. Moffitt C44-'49J graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Commerce. LAW A. K. Paterson C44-'49J passed his first year in Law with second class honours. 1 VALEDICTORY On the announcement of the retirement of the Most Rev. R. J. Renison, M.A., D.D., C86-'92J You quitting your job, Most Rev. and dear Bob, You who never could shirk The Divine Master's work? Where will Moosonee fish up A new such Archbishop? At three-score-and eighteen, You dear old spalpeen, You've got an excuse! And you'l1 still be of use, For it's well understood You'll go on doing good. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S5 Hcre's your phiz in the papers, The same one, bejabers, That delighted us so Sixty-plus years ago When its grin could soft-soap Any lad at Port Hope. Handsome? Let's avoid fiction, But a real benediction! "Good and faithful," Your Grace Has run a straight race, God has blessed you, old boy, You were always a joy. Dear old Renison max, your faulty rhymer Is Doggerel Bill, young Francis minor. Form LXXVI CHAN CELLOR OF TRINITY COLLEGE It was announced in May that G. B. Strathy, Q.C., M.A., LL.D., C95-'97J had been appointed Chancellor of Trinity College, Toronto, and all members of the School join in congratulating both Trinity and Mr. Strathy on this appointment. For some 25 years this office has been vacant and everyone is now delighted to have it filled by just the right person. Once again the Head Boy of Trinity Col- lege School, who is also known as the Chancellor's Prize Man, will actually receive a prize from the Chancellor of Trinity! An editorial in the Globe and Mail spoke of the excel- lent choice which had been made and the happy blend of the traditional and the contemporary which Dr. Strathy will bring to his office. G. B. Strathy has, of course, been for many years one of the cornerstones of Trinity College School, he joined the Governing Body nearly forty years ago and was Chairman of the Board for a number of years. He laid 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the cornerstone of the new Memorial Chapel and was a member of the first committee appointed to arrange for the building of the Chapel. Throughout the varied fortunes of the School since the beginning of the First World War Mr. Strathy has been a most conscientious and helpful Old Boy and Governor, never sparing himself in any Way and rendering a service to the School and the boys whom it educates which can never be measured in words. We rejoice with all his friends and admirers in the new honour which has come to him. CRICKET Cricket matches with U.C.C. from 1867-18933 a sum- mary given to us by Mr. Arthur Bethune. 1867 T.C.S. 14-10 Lost by an Innings Toronto 25 June U.C.C. 200 and 176 Runs 1868 T.C.S. 19-16 2nd XI: Lost 101 Runs Weston 25 June U.C.C. 33-103 "5-foot" Boys 1872 T.C.S. 29-68 Lost by 60 Runs Port Hope 15 June U.C.C. 50-107 1372 T.C.S. 48-66 Drawn Toronto 18 Sept. U.C.C. 98- 1873 T.C.S. 44-34 13 wicketsy Won by 7 Wickets Port Hope 14 June U.C.C. 33-43 1873 T.C.S. 37-29 Won by 4 Runs Toronto 26 June U.C.C. 35-27 1874 T.C.S. 46-86 Drawn Port Hope 13 June U.C.C. 72-18 C41 4 Wickets Down Past Sz Pres. J T.C.S. 30-53 Lost by 9 Wicketsl Past and Toronto 17 July J U.C.C. 74-10 C13 1 Wicket Downy Present 1875 T.C.S. 97-57 Lost by 5 Wickets J Past and Toronto 23 July U.C.C. 130-25 155 5 Wickets Down J Present 1876 T.C.S. 55-81 Won by 26 Runs Toronto 26 June U.C.C. 66-44 1876 T.C.S. 82-57 Lost by 2 Runs Port Hope 30 Sept. U.C.C. 41-100 1877 T.C.S. 93-192 Drawn Toronto 11 June U.C.C. 96-32 131 3 Wickets Down 1876 T.C.S. 23-25 Lost by an Innings JPast and Toronto 25 July U.C.C. 128 and 80 Runs JPresent 1878 T.C.S. 35-32 Won by 11 Runs Port Hope 25 June U.C.C. 23-33 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 1879 T.C.S. 47-33 Lost by 61 Runs Toronto 8 June U.C.C 91-50 1880 T.C.S. 29-22 Lost by an Innings Port Hope 22 June U.C.C 56 and 5 Runs 1881 T.C.S. 45-50 Lost by 6 Runs Toronto 11 June U.C.C. 46-55 1882 T.C.S. 62-26 Q21 2 Wickets down Won Penryn Park 17 June U.C.C. 51-36 by 8 wickets Port Hope 1888 T.C.S. 28-68 Lost by 44 Runs Toronto 23 June U.C.C 47-93 1884 T.C.S. 101 Won by an Innings Port Hope 14 June U.C.C. 19-57 and 25 Runs 1885 T.C.S. 45-56 8 Wickets Down Won Toronto 13 June U.C.C. 56-44 by 2 wickets 1886 T.C.S. 138-63 Won by 33 Runs Port Hope 12 June U.C.C. 88-80 1887 T.C.S. 85-60 Won by 7 Runs Toronto 25 June U.C.C. 74-64 1888 T.C.S. 76-81 Won by 47 Runs Port Hope 23 June U.C.C. 65-45 1889 T.C.S. 26-64 Lost by 5 Wickets Toronto 22 June U.C.C 69-23 155 5 wickets down 1890 T.C.S. 95 Won by an Innings Port Hope 28 June U.C.C 31-44 and 20 runs 1891 T.C.S. 59-81 Lost by 8 Wickets Toronto 27 June U.C.C. 104-39 C21 2 Wickets down 1892 T.C.S. 54-42 C41 4 Wickets down Port Hope 25 June U.C.C. 42-53 Won by 6 Wickets 1898 T.C.S. 53-54 Lost by 47 Runs Toronto 24 June U.C.C. 60-94 - THE SUSTAINING FUND The Chairman of the Committee, Mr. C. F. W. Burns recently received a donation with the following note which speaks for itself: "I realize the younger Old Boys are not and cannot be main supporters financially of a fund such as this. But I do think that with our more recent contact, clearer mem- ories, and a deep awareness that perhaps the best years of our lives are just behind, that we should do something, on our own scale, at a time when we fully appreciate how lucky We have been. And it is, as you, Sir, so well know, the type of thing that warms you up-and you understand, and know why. gg TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD I hope that with the passing years and with widening interests, I will be able to follow your example, and that of so many others-of Old Boys who didn't forget." Further donations from Old Boys, parents of boys and other friends of the School have raised the total of the Sustaining Fund to over S160,000 and this year the first scholarship, from the interest on part of this Fund, has been awarded. To the following, who have already subscribed, the School sends its very sincere thanks, those who have not yet sent in their donations, will we hope, respond and help us to increase ths fund to 3B200,000. 1880-1889 ........................ , .................................................................... S 550.00 Charles Walker, E. C. Wragge, G. B. Patteson Col. W. C. Dumble. 1890-1899 .......................................................................................... 514,135.32 A. M. Bethune, G. N. Bethune, R. C. H. Cassels, Dr. F. W. Rolph, Norman Seagram, C. M. Shadbolt, G. B. Strathy, The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stewart, Hugh Burnett, Dr. W. W. Francis, R. P. Jellett, T. C. McConkey, S. S. DuMoulin, Major D. L. McKeand, O. T. Macklem. 1900-1909 .......................................................................................... 810,965.00 Martin Baldwin, Strachan Ince, J. H. Lithgow, A. O. Meredith, W. M. Pearce, H. B. Tett, J. S. Willis, W. G. Hanson, Dr. G. C. Hale, H. F. Labatt, A. E. Lukes, Col. J. W. Langmuir, T. W. Seagram, F. S. Mathewson, the hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, H. M. Starke. . 1910-1919 ............................................................................ . ............... 317,075.00 E. S. Clarke, H. E. Cochran, D. E. Cumberland, J. C. dePencier, R. Fulford, Gordon Ince, J. D. Ketchum, Dalton McCarthy, G. S. O'Brian, R. V. Porritt, Ross Ryrie, W. W. Stratton, J. W. Thompson, E. R. W. Hebden, C. E. F. Jones, C. B. Hill, H. H. Leather, Col. N. H. Macaulay, Argue Martin, P. A. DuMoulin, Dr. G. F. Laing, L. St. M. DuMoulin, E. T. James, D. M. Macdonald, Brig. G. A. McCarter, J. R. Mclllree, Major General C. A. P. Murison, Angus Dunbar, P. A. C. Ketchum, A. F. Mewburn, E. S. Hough, E. F. Howard. 1920-1929 ............................................................................................ 540,195.00 G. R. Blaikie, J. R. Bridger, C. F. W. Burns, J. G. Cassels, H. C. Cayley, I. H. Cumberland, T. H. Gooch, G. W. K. Macdonald, B. M. Osler, G. S. Osler, W. R. Osler, G. E. Phipps, N. E. Phipps, John Ryrie, S. B. Saunders, J. W. Seagram, N. O. Seagram, The Rev. F. A. Smith, Brig. J. G. Spragge, C. M. Strathy, J. G. K. Strathy, A. M. Trow, G. D. Wotherspoon, F. R. Stone, A. R. Winnett, H. A. R. Martin, W. O. D. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Boulton, R. D. Mulholland, R. G. Ray, C. M. Russel, St. Clair Balfour, Jr., R. D. Douglas, Dr. T. G. Fyshe, C. S. Glassco, H. F. Lazier, S. B. Lennard, J. E. Lennard, H. A. Martin, T. E. Nichols, O. D. Cowan, W. E. Burns, R. T. DuMou1on, J. W. Hewitt, R. S. Inglis, D. M. McCarthy, A. B. Robertson, A. M. Robertson, P. T. Rogers, Ross Wilson, Hartley Howard, George Fulford. 1930-1939 ............................................................................................ 515 455 00 P. J. Ambrose, W. H. Broughall, A. R. Carr-Harris, A. A. Duncanson, J. A. M. Gunn, J. W. Kerr, H. L. Kortright, A. W. Langmuir, G. T. Lucas, B. R. B. Magee, E. D. K. Martin, P. C. Osler, C. R. Osler, W. H. Powell, G. R. Rathbone, G. L. Rawlinson, G. E. Renison, A. D. Russell, Y. S. Ryerson, C. J. Seagram, R. D. Seagram, F. M. Southam, G. H. Trow, A. H. Wilkinson, R. S. Williams, M. B. Allan, Winnett Boyd, W. S. Chadwick, D. B. Dawson, C. F. Harrington, M. B. Holton. Jr., R. M. Johnson, R. G. Keefer, D. A. Law, E. G. Macnutt, A. G. Magee, M. C. Martin, A. V. L. Mills, G. Ross Robertson, Dr. H. G. Scott, W. T. Stewart, H. H. Stikeman, D. S. Thomson, J. A. Warburton, D. R. Ambrose, S. H. Ambrose, W. G. Braden. W!Cmdr. R. F. Douglas, P. K. Douglas, Jr., F. M. Gibson, C. M. Brown, A. S. Graydon, H. L. Henderson, W. K. Molson, T. B. Seagram, R. D. Grant, J. H. Castle, Jr., D. H. Neville. 1940-1953 .......................................................................................... S 4 776 50 Other J. M. Armour, J. B. Austin, J. C. Cawley, R. H. Gaunt, P. L. E. Goering, W. N. Greer, H. E. S. Grout, G. M. Huycke, Ross LeMesurier, P. B. L. MacKinnon, W. B. Svenningson, Michael dePencier, J. M. Irwin, B. P. Bogue, C. A. Q. Bovey, J. H. Brodeur, M. T. H. Brodeur, David Common, J. W. Durnford, J. P. Fisher, J. M. Hallward, J. R. Irwin, Abner Kingman, Jr P. S. C. Luke, J. S. Morgan, W. K. Newcomb, Jr., P. M. Pangman, G. S. Pasmore, S. B. Pratt. G. H. Curtis, D. F. Fairweather, D. A. Lawson, C. B. Paterson, Hugh Paterson, David G. Sweny, J. McN. Austin, David C. McDonald, A. E. Millward, E. C. Elliot, E. W. Hiam, Stuart B. Bruce, Charles B. Crawford, Ernest Howard. Mrs. J. H. Gundy, Carlings Breweries Limited, T. Eaton Co., Brefney Higgins, Mrs. D. M. Hogarth, H. R. Jackman, G. R. Larkin, George D. Leacock, O'Keefe's Limited, Mrs. Britton Osler, Col. W. E. Phillips, Mrs. H. C. Pullen, Mrs. Norman Seagram, E. P. Taylor, Mrs. E. G. M. Cape, L. P. Candler, A. F. Culver, G. S. Currie, S. G. Dobson, P. S. Fisher, Mrs. Newbold Jones, Peter Kilburn, E. M. Little, E. A. Macnutt, F. D. Malloch, The Hon. J. A. Mathewson, F. S. McGill, A. C. McKim, H. W. Morgan, W. K. Newcomb, Sr.. Dr. Wilder Penfield, R. T. Saunders, Mrs C. Kingman Sims, William Sutherland, H. G. Welsford, H. S. Ambrose, G. E. Donald, Mrs. P. H. Douglas, Q0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Malloch, E. P. Muntz, E. M. Kennedy, Mrs. Donald Paterson, Mrs. E. T. Rogers, Senator A. C. Hardy, Mrs. Charles L. Bath, E. G. Phipps Baker. SIR JOHN BEVERLEY ROBINSON C99-'02J Sir John Beverley Robinson C99-'O2J died suddenly in Toronto on June 8th. He was a son of the late C. C. Robinson and a grandson of John Beverley Robinson, one time Lieu- tenant Governor of Ontario. His great-grandfather was Sir John Beverley Robinson, Chief Justice of Upper Canada. For many years he had been a Christian Science practi- tioner widely known throughout Canada. Four years ago he succeeded to the baronetcy following the death of his cousin and he had recently been living in Grimsby. The School sends its deep sympathy to his widow and the members of his family. .- -Till.. T. T. ALDWELL C79-'84J Tom Aldwell, as he was always known, died on Sunday, April 14th, 1954, in Port Angeles, Washington. He was one of our senior Old Boys and up to a few weeks before his death he kept in touch with the School. One of the pioneers of the Olympic Peninsula in the State of Washington, Tom Aldwell tells of his early ex- periences before the turn of the century in a book which he wrote in 1951, "Conquering the Last Frontier," passages of which were printed in the Record. He was instrumental in bringing a railway to Port Angeles, and later developed electric power, he attracted a large paper company, and in subsequent years many other industries. In truth he was an enthusiastic builder who never said die. At T.C.S. he was a keen competitor in all sports and a good boxer. He often referred to the fights the boys used to have in the gym, the snow-shoe races, and the ex- peditions to Duck Harbour. Leaving T.C.S. he worked for TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 a few years in a bank and set out for the West in the early nineties. Ten years ago he attended an Old Boys' gather- ing at Senator Barnard's house in Victoria and there he reminisced of old days at T.C.S. Later that night in his hotel he told the Headmaster of some of his escapades at school. Suddenly he stood up, put out his chest, and started to shadow box, "see that?", he said, "I learnt to box at the School and now take that exercise every morning for fifteen minutes, it keps me fit." He was then seventy-six years old and had undergone a serious abdominal operation only four weeks before. In Port Angeles he held many offices during his life, he was Chairman of the Republican Committee, deputy Collector of Customs, Commissioner of the Port, President of the Port Commission, President of the Chamber of Commerce, President of the Rotary Club, President of the Port Angeles' Realtors. He was keenly interested in the Museum and Historical Society, and made the first contri- butions to these undertakings. The present School did not know T. T. Aldwell but he knew the School and we all pay tribute to the life of per- haps the last of the T.C.S. pioneers of the West, and send our sincere sympathy in his loss to the members of his family. H. E. PRICE C83-'88J Mr. Harry Price died in Quebec City on January lst, 1954. He was a member of the well known Quebec family and spent the last fifty-four years in that city. Born in Chile he came to Canada at the age of ten and entered T.C.S.g he did well in his work, played on the Football and Cricket Teams and was appointed a Prefect. After leaving T.C.S. he entered Osgoode Hall, Toronto, and upon graduating he practised law in Toronto and later in British Columbia. He joined the firm of Price Bros. Sz Company in 1900 and retired in 1934. 92 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In his later years he kept up his interest in community affairs, in the Militia, the Cathedral, in St. George's Society, and many other pursuits. An editorial in the Quebec Chron- icle Telegraph mentions his "Christian fortitude, his kindly and unassuming nature .... one of the builders of Quebec." No less than fourteen members of the Price family have been at T.C.S. and the School has always been proud of that connection. To Mr. Harry Price's relations We send our deep sympathy in the loss of such a beloved and Widely admired member of the family. BIRTHS Balfour-On May 27, 1954, at Hamilton, to William South- am Balfour C37-'39J and Mrs. Balfour, a son. Currelly-On Mlay 31, 1954, at Peterborough, to John C. Currelly C26-'28J and Mrs. Currelly, a son. Hass-On June 9, 1954, at Port Hope Hospital, to H. C. Hass CMasterJ and Mrs. Hass, a son. Leadbeater-William J. Leadbeater C28-'34J and Mrs. Lead- beater of Huntsville announce the adoption of their son, Ian Jordon, June 1, 1954. McLennan-On June 8, 1954, at the Royal Victoria Hospital, Montreal, to Hugh McLennan V42-'44J and Mrs. Mc- Lennan, a son. Pochon-On May 31, 1954, at Niagara Falls, N.Y., to Max L. A. Pochon V33-'40J and Mrs. Pochon, a son. Turcot-On June 11, 1954, at the Montreal General Hospital, to C. S. Elliott Turcot C36-'39J and Mrs. Turcot, a daugh- ter. - -.--1.- 1. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 93 MARRIAGES Brodeur-Taylor-On June 12, 1954, in St. James Church, Earnham, P.Q., Michael T. H. Brodeur U41-'48l to Miss Ruth McKin1ay Taylor. dePencier-Lithgow-On June 29, 1954, in Bishop Strachan School Chapel, Toronto, John dePencier C44-'49J to Miss Marianne Frazer Lithgow. Dlunford-Stairs-On June 5, 1954, in Dominion-Douglas Church, Montreal, John William Durnford C43-'46l to Miss Elizabeth Rachel Stairs. Fulford-Screatmn-On June 30, 1954, in Bishop Strachan School Chapel, Toronto, Dwight Wilder Fulford V44-'48l to Miss Barbara Carfrae Screaton. Haller-Case-On May 15, 1954, in St. George's Church, Ste Anne de Bellevue, Peter N. Haller C41-'43J to Miss Brid- get Anne Case. Kirkpatrick-Cody-On June 26, 1954, in Trinity United Church ,Newmarket, Roger Mainwaring Kirkpatrick C41- '46l to Miss Dorothy Isobel Cody. Lewis-Hands-On May 21, 1954, in St. George's Church, Montreal, Herbert M. M. Lewis U46-'50l to Mis Cynthia Hands. Macklem-Belcourt-On June 19, 1954, in the Church of the Ascension, Westmount, Peter T. Macklem C44-'49J to Miss Joy Belcourt. Patch-McM1u'try-In June 1954, in Montreal, Colin Morgan Patch U38-'41J to Miss Nancy Lee M3cMurtry. Pilcher-Dorland--On April 10, 1954, in Queen St. Baptist Church, St. Catharines, 2nd Lieut. Geoffrey C. Pilcher C44-'48J to Miss Dorothy Joan Dorland. Robertson-King-On May 26, 1954, in Oxford, England, Robert Ward Shepherd Robertson C42-'46l to Miss Gil- lian Gifford King. TRINITY COLL CHOOL Q I S Ns R TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Watts-Paisley-On June 30, 1954, at the University Church of St. Mary's, Oxford, England, Ronald Lampman Watts C43-'48J to Miss Donna Paisley. Wessels-Ramsay-In May 1954, Charles Burton Wessels C37-'38l to Miss Diana Meredith Ramsay. Tanner-Crisall-On May 20, 1954, in St. Mary's Anglican Church, Vancouver, Dr. W. H. R. Tanner C44-'47J to Miss Patricia Joan Crisall. Cross-McCullough--On May 15, 1954, in London, England, Dalton H. E. Cross 0463481 to Miss Pamela Jane Mc- Cullough . DEATHS Dignam-On June 2, 1954, in Edmonton, as the result of an accident, Hugh David Dignam C44-'45J. Robinson-On June 8, 1954, at Toronto, suddenly, Sir John Beverley Robinson, Bart, U99-'02J. l 1. ETHE MACDONALD LASSIE 1 N in 3'-'iffj' .vziyj MB I 'f ff -. , "h u 1 I7 .bv .Q ,nf N I. .Ir-lj ' Y'- + Iiiwf I Cvv-3511 1 cf i-3.15, , ,, puff! .MA -'VO ,N -I ,ly .Irv ,.'. u. 4 u. ' Nxt v Eng, : 'PWM' ' 1:3 " Au-L --,Hg - LW Q ' .-'inf K4 ' O 'I 50'- A. 15' wing' , . 1 A ,fa:g ' .I 'f s 'iff , lr A JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIENCY Form III. . . HAI . IIA2.. . Form Form Form II B . . Form IA . . . . Form IB . . Forml. . . THE FRED MARTIN MEMORIAL PRIZES Religious Knowledge Form III . . . FormlIA............ .. T. I.A.Al1en E.J.D. Ketchum . . K. G. Scott . .R. B. Hodgetts .P.J. Paterson N.S. Dafoe . J.G. Arnold . T.I. A. Allen E.J.D. Ketchum FormIIB . . . . . R.B.Hodgetts FormIA . . . .C.J. Tottenham Prep Forms . . J.G. Arnold Music . . . . T. I.A. Allen ..T.D.I-liggins SPECIAL PRIZES The Reading Prize and Challenge Cup : Presented by E.S. Read . . . . . . , . . . G.J. W. McKnight TheChoirPrize T.R.Derry Special Choir Prize : Presented by E. Cohn . . . . . . . . . . . . . J.D. Crowe Prize for the best contribution to the "Record" during the school year T. R. Derry Entrance Scholarship to the Senior School. . . . . . . . . . . TheOldB0ys'Scholarship............... .. The C.L. Worrell Memorial Scholarship . . . . . . . . . 'I'he Hamilton Bronze Medal ATHLETIC PRIZES Winners of Events on Sports Day Aggregate Winner Open Track Events ........... Aggregate Winner of Open Field Events Aggregate Winner of Under 12 Track and Field Events ........... Inter - House Relay - Senior 4440 yardsy Inter - House Relay - Junior Q440 yardsy Throwing Cricket Ball - Open ..... . . T.I.A.Allen E.J. D. Ketchum . . T. LA. Allen . . D.C.Marett . . D.C. Marett . C.G. Reeves Orchard House . Rigby House . H. B. Bowen BOXING TheOrchardCupforthe BestBoxer. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . D.C. Marett Winners ofweights . . . . . . . . . . . D.N. Hodgetts, M. D. Guinness, N.F.J. Ketchum, D.G.P. Butler, F.P. Stephenson, H.S. Ellis, D.C. Marett, D.A. Walters, K.G.Scott I SWIMMING The Housemaster's Cup for the Best Swimmer . 40 Yards Free Style .............. 40 Yards Back Stroke ............. 40 Yards Breast Stroke . . 100 Yards Free Style . OTHER AWARDS The Fred T. Smye Cup for Tennis a.nd Trophy . Runner-up................ The Housemaster's Cup for the Best Shot . . . . P.D. Woolley P. D. Woolley R. S. Bannerman P. D. Woolley R. S. Bannerma.n W. T. Whitehead F. P. Stephenson T.D.Higgins The Howard Boulden Cup for Gymnasium . . . . . . . H.S. Ellis , J.H. Hyland The Ballfor the best Bowler .... . .... . . . . . . .... . . A. B. Lash The Cricket Captain's Bat : Presented by the Headmaster . . . F. P. Stephenson Mrs. R. C.H. Cassels'Cha1le nge Cup for Athletic . Sports t100yds.and220yards9............. . D.C.Marett The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports ...... . D. C. Marett The Captain's Cup : Presented by R. McDerment , M.D. Football.......................A.B.Lash,D.C.Marett Hockey.:aoanoolosoccqochouoao anuo in Cricket............................F,p,Stephenson The Paterson Cup for All-Round Athletics and Good Sportsmanship: Presented by Mrs. Donald Paterson . . . . . . . . . A. B. Lash, K.G. Scott JUNIOR SCHOOL HOUSE CUPS Rugby Football . . HockeyCup... .... CricketCup............ Inter - House Sports Day Trophy . . . Inter - House Swimming Trophy . . Inter - House Gym Trophy . . . . . 2 Orchard House Orchard House Orchard House Orchard House . . Rigby House . . Rigby House SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GE NE RAL PROFICIENCY ' Sixth Form - The Chancellor's Prize Given by G.B. Strathy, Q.C. M.A. , LL.D. . . . . R.F. van der Zwaan Special Prize - Given by Dr. Wilder Penfield ........ . . . C.D. Machines VI B Form - ' Given by B.M. Osler ....... . '. F.B.E. Saksena V A Form - , Given by Mr. Justice P.H. Gordon . . . . .P.F.M. Saegert V B Form - .H.M. Scott Given by Colonel J .W. Langmuir . . . . D. M. Leslie IV A Form - ' Given by R.P. Jellett ...... . . A.M. Campbell IV B I Form - Given by Hugh Labatt . . . . T.J. I-Iam IV B II Form - Given by Henry Morgan . . . . J.L. Spivak III A Form - - Given by Norman Seagram . . . . . D.M.C. Sutton Ill B Form - C.J. English ' Given by A.E. Jukes ............... . . A.J. Ralph RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE ' Sixth Form - D,R,.Sm1th Given in memory of Archbishop Worrell ....... R. F. van der Zwann VI B Form - . Given in memory of Archbishop Derwyn T. Owen ..... T.R. Carsley V A Form - The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize ....... . . H. M. Scott V B Form - Prize founded by the Fourth Bishop of Toronto . . . . A.K.R. Martin IV X Form - ' Given by The Rev. F.H. Cosgrave . . 4 .... . . P.O. Dalgleish ENGLISH Sixth Form - Given by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Dr. H.J.H. Petry .... .............. . . P.W.A. Davison VI B Form - Given by The Most Rev. R.J. Renison . . ..... D.C. Hayes V A Form - Given by Provost Seeley .... . . M.W.G. Garthwalte V B Form - Given by Canon C.J.S. Stuart .... . . J. A.C. Ketchum FRENCH Sixth Form, Set 12, Givenby C.M. Russel . . . . R.F. van der Zwaan VIBForm, Set 11, . Given by E.P. Taylor. . . .... . . H. L. Ross 3 V A FOIID, Set 9 Given by C. F.W.. Bums . V B Form, Set 8 Given by C. F. Harrington LATIN Sixth Form - Given in memory of D'Arcy Martin V A Form - Given by Gerald Larkin . V B Form - Given by G. S. Osler . . SPANISH Sixth Form - Given by W. M. Pearce . . V Form - Given by J.W. Seagram . .... . . GERMAN Sixth Form - Given by R.C.H. Cassels . .... . . HISTORY Sixth Form - Given by N. O. Seagram . VI B Form - Given by G.M. Huycke . . V A Form - Given by I.H. Cumberland . V B Form - Given by Strachan Ince. . ..... . . GEOGRAPHY V Form - Given by A. F. Mewburn .... . ..... MATHEMATICS Sixth Form - Given by G.E. Phipps . . VI B Form - ' Given by J.G.K. Strathy . . V A Form - Given by T.W. Seagram . . V B Form - ' Given by Dudley Dawson . . . SCIENCE ..H Sixth Form - Given in memory of Sir William Osler . . 4 M.W. G. Garthwaite . . J.A. Price . . J.R. Cartwright . . . . . H.M. Scott M.W.G. Garthwaite . . . J. W. Christie . . W. R. Langlois . . F.B.M. Cowan R. F. van der Zwaan . . . H.L. Ross W.R. Langlois . . D.C. Hayes .. Scott M.W.G. Garthwaite . . . R.I.K. Yommg . H.,D. M. Jemmett . R. A. Montemurro . . F.B.E. Saksena . . P. F. M. Saegert . . J.W. Christie D.M. Leslie . . .C.D. Maclnnes VI B Form - Given by Dr. George Laing . . . . . F.B,E, sakgeng V A Form - Given by Dr. Robert Armour . . . . . . J.A. Price V B Form - Given by P.A. Duuoulin . . . . . D.M. Leslie PRIZES FCR DISTINCTION IN THE LOWER FORMS IV Form - Given by Dr. R. McDerment Ross Wilson W.W. Stratton A.M. Campbell ...... ...... L atln J.G.Scott...... .......French M.K. Bonnycastle . . . . . Maths, Science D.L,C. Dunlap. . . . . Religious Knowledge J .E. Little .... ..... Geo graplxy T.J. Ham . . . . . ..... English S. Van E. Irwin. . . .- Geography J.L. Spivak. . . . . . Latin, R.K. R.C. Proctor. . . .... History D.M. Price. . . . . . R.K. III Form - Given by R.D. Mulholland D.N, Byers G.L. Boone D.M.C.Sutton.... ...... ......Latin,Maths,R.K. C,J. English . . . . . Latin, French, Geography, History, R,K, Dgngsnnthanu Q, saanooo .......-.....M3thB ART Prizes given by the Ladies' Guild Prize for illustration in "The Record'L . . . . . . . P.N. Clarke Special Prizes . . . . P.H. Roe, D.C. Hayes IIIAForm.. .....F.M.G0rdon IIIBForm... ..J.M.Embllry ACTING Best Actor Given in memory oi Col. H.C. Osborne . . . P.F.M. 3298911 5 The Butterfield Trophy. . . . . . . . . . I-LD. Molson WRITING The Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Prizes are given by Colonel J .W, Langmuir for the best contributions to "The Record" during the School year: QD Poetry - "How Free is Truth" . . Q23 Essay - "The Great Migration". . Q3y Short Story "Justice is Done" .... . . Honorable Mention - "A Friend Indeed". . . J. B. W, Cumberland . . C.D. Maclnnes . J.R. Cartwright . . P.M. Kilburn SPEAKING Debating - The Best Debater, given by N. O. Seagram . . . . W.R. Langlois J .D. Seagram Reading in Chapel - Given by S. B. Saimders in memory of Dyce Saimders . . . . J .D. Seagram Extempore Speaking Prize - GivenbyH.D. Butterfield. . . . . . . . . . J,R,S, Ryley MUSIC Prize given by Mrs. H.E. Cawley. . . . . . . . . . W.R. Langlois PHOTOGRAPHY Winners of the Competition: P.W. A. Davison Prizes givenbyA.F. Mewburn . . . ..... ... . . B.R. Angus Prizes given by S. B. Saimders for the best picture in "The Record'L B. R. Angus MILITARY STUDIES Meteorology - GivenbyG.S. O'Brian . . . . P.E. Bedford-Jones Airmanship - Given by Air Marshal W.A. Bishop . . . . W.A.H. Hyland Signals - A Given by N. H. Macaulay. . . . . D.R. Smith Special Band Prize- Givenby-I. dePencier. . . . . .J.D. Seagrarn 6 SPECIAL PRIZES The Choir Prize, founded by the late Capt. F.P. Daw . Special Choir Prize, given by Mr. Cohu ........ Members of the Choir: Pins given by Mrs. B. M. Osler The Hugel Prize for Geology. . . . The Margaret Ketchum Prize . . . The Rigby History Prize - Founded by the late Oswald Rigby. . The Political Science Prize - Given in memory of Col. C.S. Machmes . . The Armour Memorial Prize - Founded by Dr. R. G. Armour: . . . . Special Prize for Assistance on the Record GivenbyP.C.Os1er. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . The F.A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form . . The F.A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form . . The F.A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form . . The Smith-Cape Bursary . . . . . . . . The St. George Boyd Memorial Bursary . . The Henry Campbell Osborne Memorial Bursary . . The George Percival Scholfield Memorial Bursary . . ThePrefects'Prizes........... .... . H. D. Molscm . . C.R. Brine . . C.J. Yorath . . W.J. Noble J.R. Cartwright . J .D. Seagram . . H. L. R088 . P. M. Spicer D.M.Cg Sutton C.J. English A. M. Campbell P. F. M. Saezert H. M. scou A.K.R. Martin . M.H. Higgins I-I.L. Ross . . H.M. Scott . R.K. Ferrie A.J.B. Higgins, R.W. Johnson, F.B.C. Tice, J.B.W, Cumberland, J.D. Seagram, A.C. Brewery House Prefects - J.R.S. Ryley, P.W.A. Davison, H.L. Ross, M.l-l. Higgins, D.M. Willoughby, P.J.P. Burns, C.H. Scott. I The Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy . . . . . J .D. Seagram The George Leycester Ingles Prize First in Classics in VI Form . . . . . P.W.A. Davison The Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics - Founded by the late E. Douglas Armour . . . . H.R.A. Montemurro 7 The Founder's Prize for Science - Established by the late Sir William Osler in memory of the Founder C. D. Maclnnes The Lieutenant Governor's Silver Medal for English . . . . P.W. A. Davison The Governor General's Medal for Mathematics . . . . F. B.E. Saksena The Head Prefect's Prize . . . The Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Man . . The Bronze Medal . A.J.B. Higgins . R.F, van der Zwaan ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES Given by the following Old Boys and Friends of the School G.E. Phipps T.W. Seagram The Rev. Canon C.J.S. Stuart The Rev. F.H. Cosgrave Mrs. H.E. Cawley Colonel J .W. Langmuir The Rev. R.S.K. Seeley C.F.W. Burns R,P. Jellett C.F. Harrington Gerald Larkin Argue Mmm G. S. Osler N.O. Seagram The Hon. Mr. Justice B P.H. Gordon Dr. George F. Laing Hugh F. Labatt Dudley B. Daw son G. B. Strathy, Q.C. W.W, Stratton R.D. Mulholland G. S. O'Brian P.C. Osler J .W. Seagram G.L. Boone J.G.K. Strathy P.A, DuMoulin Ross Wilson C.M. Russel S. B. Saunders Norman Seagrarn R.C.H. Cassels J. dePencier E. P. Taylor 8 Strachan Ince Hem'y W. Morgan G.M. Huycke W. M. Pearce Dr. R. McDerment Colonel N.H. Macaulay B. M. Osler A.F. Mewburn Dr. R. G. Armour D.N. Byers John W. Thompson Mrs. Alan Stewart Air Marshal W.A. Bishop, V.C. H.D. Butterfield LH. Cumberland A.E. Jukes A.C. Brewer. . H. M. Burns . P.J.P. Burns . It. G. Church . A.J.B. Higgins . . M. H. Higgins . R.W. Johnson . A.D. Massey . K.F. Newland . D.S, Osler . F.B.C. Tice . R. I. K. Young . G. L. Boone . W.J.D. Boucher . C.R. Brine . D.C. Budge . A.M. Campbell . . J. B.W. Cumberland A,D. Donald . R.K. Ferrie . R.W. George . J.P. Giffen . D.I. Goodman . FIRST TEAM COLOURS lPewter Mugs with the School Sbieldy Ili . . . . . Soccer1Capt.j, squash, cricketqcapnj Hockey, Gymn qCapt. Q Football, Hockey . . . Hockey Football QCapt1 y . . . . . Soccer . Football, Hockey QCapt.l . . . . Squash4Capt.y . Football, Swimming 1 Capt. Q 1953 - 1954 W.A.H. Hyland . . . 9 . . . . Hockey Football, Hockey . Football .' Squash . Gymn . . Football . Soccer, Squash Football, Cricket Football, Hockey . . . Hockey Football, Swimming . Gymn . . . Hockey Football, Squash . Gymn, Cricket W.A.K. Jenkins. . P.C.A.E. Jennings D.M. Leslie . . . A.K.R. Martin . . J.A. McKee . J.R. Mills . LS. M. Mitchell. . H. D. Molson . B.M.C. Overholt . C.H. Scott . . J.D.Seagram . J.D. Sutherland . . E. H. ten Broek . . W. W. Trowsdale . R.F. van der Zwaan A.A, van Straubenzee . A.R, Winnett. . 'Distinction Cap Swimming . . . Cricket . Football, Gymn Soccer, Swimming . . . Soccer . Hockey . Cricket Soccer . . . . Gymn Football, Hockey Football, Hockey . Football Soccer . Football . Swimming . Cricket . Cricket Junior 440, Junior 880, 120 yd. Hurdles . . . . . . . . . . . . . J.W.G. Harris Intermediate High Jump .... . . W.A. K. Jenkins Junior Shot-Fut, Jimior Discus . . . . S. van E. Irwin Junior Pole Vault ......................... . . D.E. Cape AGGREGATE WINNERS ON SPORTS DAY Senior - lst. G.L. Boone 2nd. W.W. Trowsdale 3rd, A.D. Donald Intermediate - lst. R. I. K. Young 2nd. R.K. Ferrie 3rd.. H.D.M. Jemmett Junior - 1st. S. van E. Irwin 2nd, D.E. Cape J.W. G. Harris The Ewart Osborne Cup for the half-mile Senior . . The R. S. Cas els Cup for the 100 yards Senior . . The J. L. McMurray Cup for the 120 yards Hurdles. . The Montreal Cup for the 440 yards Junior . . . The W. M. Jones Cup for the 220 yards Junior . . OTHER AWARDS Awards for assisting in Coaching: H. R. A. Montemurro, J.R. S. Ryley, H. B.M.C. Overholt, R.W. George. The Oxford Cup Race - Trophies given by J. W. Thompson lst. H.D,M, Jemmett 2nd, D.M. Willoughby Football - The Kerr Trophy given by J .W. Kerr for the most valuable player on Bigside . . . . . . . . . . . . . TheKickingandCatchingCup . . . . . . . . . . . The Jamie Eaton Cup held by the Captain of Littleside . The Dmmbar Russel Memorial Prize: The Most promising player on Littleside . . . Soccer - The Paterson Cup for the most valuable player . . Hockey - The Captain's Cup given by R.G.W. Goodall . . . The Kerr Trophy given by J.W. Kerr for the most valuable player on Bigside .... . . . . The Lawrenceville Invitation Tournament Trophy QSelected for the All Star Team - R.W. Johnson, D. Basketball 7 The J .W. Barnett Trophy for the most valuable player on Bigside . . . . . . ........... . H . A.D. Donald W.W. Trowsdale . . G.L. Boone J.W. G. Harris S. van E. Irwin M. Burns, D.M. Leslie, 3rd, P.W.A. Davison A.J.B. Higgins A. M. Campbell M. K. Bomiycastle . C.H.S. Dunbar . . A.C. Brewer . R.W. Johnson . C.H. Scott S. Osler, R. G. Churchy . . J.R.S. Ryley Cricket - Littleside 1902 Cup and Bat for the Best Batsman, Givenby T.W. Seagram. . . . . . . . . . The Calcutt Cup for the Best Bowler, and Ball GivenbyW,W. Stratton . . . . . . . , . . ABal1foraHat Trick- GivenbyG.L.B00ne.. . . . . Middleside 'I'he Kerr Trophy for the Most Improved Player . . The Best Batsman: Bat given by'C.F.W. Burns . . The Best Bowler: Ball given by R.D. Mulholland . . . . . Bigside The Captain's Cup, and Bat given in memory of The Rev. J. Scott Howard . ..... . . . . The Best Batsman: E.L. Curry Cup, and Bat given by Norman Seagram for the highest average intheLitt.leBigFourGames...... .... .. The Best Bowler: Bat given in memory of Mr. Percy Henderson. . . . . . . . . . . . The Best Fielder: Old Boys' Cup and Ball given by Hugh Labatt The Most Improved Player. Trophy given by J.W. Kerr . . . . . . Bat for 50 runs or more given by J .W. Seagram. . . Squash - The Bullen Cup and Trophy .... Runner-up: Given by Argue Martin . . The Fred Watts Prize for Littleside . . The Arnold Massey Prize .... Swimming - Senior - The Pat Osler Cup. . . . . . I2 . . W.J. Noble . . C.J. English P.M.D. Bradshaw . . ILM. Scott E.l-I. ten Broek F.B.E. Saksena . A.C. Brewer . . A.C, Brewer . . A.C. Brewer . W. A. H. Hyland I.S.M. Mitchell . . A.C. Brewer . . A.D. Massey . . A.C. Brewer . . D.A. Drummond . . M. A. Meighen . . K.F. Newland Boxing - The Bradburn Cup for the Best Boxer and Trophy . . . . . . J.R.M. Lash The Johnston Cup for the Best Novice Boxer a.nd Trophy . . J .W. G. Harris Winners of Weights: B.M.C. Overholt, J.R.M. Lash, A, M. Campbell, P.J.P. Burns, F.B.C. Tice. Novice Winners: S.A. Saunders, J.F, Christie, J.W.G. Harris, D.R. Smith, D.M. Price. Skiing - The Bill Strong Memorial Trophy . . . . . J .E. Little The Sifton Trophy for Cross Country . . . . . J . F. dewatteville Cadet Corps - Challenge Cup given in memory of R. F. Osler to the best Cadet, and Trophy givenbythelnstructor.. .... ...............A.C.Brewer The Cup for the Best Shot: Given by the Officers of the Militia Staff Course . . . . . . R.K. Ferrie The Wotherspoon Trophy for coming first in the D.C.R, A. Competitim, given by Mrs. Mildred C. Wotherspoon ...... . ..... R.K. Ferrie The Watts Cup for the Best Shot on Litileside . . . . J .E. Little The Most Improved Cadet: Prize given in memory of Sir George Kirkpatrick . . . . J .D. Seagram Gymnasium - Best Gymnast: The Tom Hyndman Memorial Prize. . . . . . . . . . . . . B.M.C. Overholt The Gwyn L. Francis Cup for the Best Gymnast on Littleside. M. A. Meighen Tennis - Open Singles: . The Wotherspoon Cupg and Trophy given by R,P. Jelleti, R.G. Seagram Runner-up: Cup givenby G.E. Phipps. . . . . . H. M. Scott Junior Singles: Cup given by A.F. Mewburn . . . . H. M. Scott The Magee Cup for Gymn, Boxing, Cross-Coimtry cn l O Q 0 I I O I l O 0 U l O O I l 0 O I I C O U Jlwl Go The F. G. Osler Cup for All-Round Athletics on I I l l I O I O O O I I I I O O O I C U JQ wj G. The First Year Challenge Trophy given by G. Ll I I C l O O C 0 O 0 D I l I O I C Je Go WI I3 The Second Year Challenge Trophy GiV2nbyJ.W.C. Langmuir. . . . . . . . . . . . . . H.D.M. Jemmett The Stewart Award for Good Spirit and Achievement . . . . . . J. R. S. Ryley The Oxford Cup for the Annual Inter-House Cross Country Race: Givenbythe Old Boys at Oxford, 1897 . . . . . . . . . . . H.D.M. Jemmett The Daykin Cup for the Highest aggregate on Sports Day . . . . . . G. L. Boone The Trophy for Keermess in Athletics: Given by the Prefects of 1944-45 . . . . D.G. F. Marpole The Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A.C. Brewer The Grand Challenge Cup for All-Roimd Athletics on Bigside . . . A.C. Brewer R.W. Johnson The Gavin Langmuir Memorial Trophy for Inter-I-louse Athletics ..... . ..BrentHou-se INTER HOUSE CHALLENGE CUPS Held by Bethune House The Gymnasium Cup The Bethune Cup for the best Squadron Swimming Cup Middleside Basketball Bigside Hockey The Irvine Cup for Squash Racquets Middleside Cricket Cup - given in memory of Ford Stuart Strathy The Shooting Cup Littleside Football Littleside Cricket Held by Brent House The Andrew Duncan Cup for Boxing Middleside Football Middleside Soccer Blgside Soccer The Oxford Cup Inter-House Sports Day Cup Chess Cup Middleside Hockey Bigside Football Littleside Hockey Bigside Basketball LeSueur Trophy for Tennis Bigslde Cricket: the Seagram Cup The Read Cup for Blgside Athletics Littleside Soccer I4 HONOURS Academic G. B. Strathy, Esq. , Q.C. , M. A. , LL. D. , C95-'9"0 has been elected Chan- cellor of Trinity College, Toronto. K. G. B. Ketchum 012-'18y, Headmaster of St. Andrew's College, has been given the degree of LL. D. , honoris causa, by McMaster University. C. P.R.L. Slater U48-'51, graduated with First Class Honours in Philosophy at McGill and won the Prince of Wales Gold Medal in Philosophy. W.W. Winspear 047-'50j won a University of Alberta Honour Prize for high standing in the final year of the Commerce Course, The T. Eaton Company's Gold Medal, The Hudson Bay Compa.ny's Gold Medal and The Institute of Chartered Accountants' Prize. R.J. Anderson 046-'52, came first with first class honours in the Mathe- matics, Physics and Chemistry course, first year, at the Univer- sity of Toronto. He won the Provost Whitaker Scholarship at Trinity and shared the Alexander T. Fulton Scholarship in the University. J. P. Williamson C42-'48y won a George Baker Scholarship in his first year at the Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration. James Cran C50-'53j won the-Pat Strathy Memorial Scholarship at Trinity College, and the Professor William Jones Scholarship at Trinity. W.D. Herridge 040-'49y won a John Harvard Scholarship at Harvard Univer- sity for General Proficiency. E.A. Day 048-'53y won the Richardson Memorial Scholarship at Queen's. John Bonnycastle C48-'53j won the F.A. Bethune Scholarship at Trinity College, Toronto. C.N. 'I'hornton C51-'53j was runner up for the Quebec Provincial Scholar- ship at Queen's. R. G. W. Goodall C40-'43y won the prize of the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Quebec for obtainingthe highest standing in Paediatrics. P. G.C. Ketchum C40-'51y was awarded the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave Scholarship at Trinity. ' Scott Symons C46-'50j was awarded a World University Scholarship for study abroad. He came second with first class honours in Modern History in the third year at the University of Toronto, and was awarded the James Henderson Scholarship at Trinity. J. R. deJ . Jackson C47-'53j won the Mclver Scholarship in first year English at Queen's. 15 Ken Marshal C45-'51j won distinction in the fourth year Arts Course at McGill. One hundred and forty-two University Scholarships have been won by T. C. S. Old Boys in twenty years. Other Honours George Magann C08-'10j has been appointed Ambassador of Canada to Switzerland. He was awarded the Silver Medal of the City of Athens and given honorary citizenship as a mark of appreciation by the people of Greece for all he and his wife had done for them while he was Ambassador to Greece. C.A. Ritchie C21-'22j accompanied the Prime Minister on his trip around the world. He has recently been appointed Ambassador of Canada to Bonn, Western Germany. On his staff will be John Starnes C31-'35j and Arthur Mathewson C42-'44l. Gavin White C43-'45y was ordained Priest in the Church of England bythe Most Rev. Philip Carrington, Archbishop of Quebec, on March 17th. ' Jack Slee C35-'36j has been appointed Episcopal Chaplain to the University of Southern California. George Hees C22-'271 has been elected President of the National Progressive Conservative Association. P.C. St. G. O'Brian C28-'32y, Group Captian in the R. A. F. has been award- ed the O.B.E. by Her Majesty the Queen. He is in command of the R.A.F. Station at Leuchars, Fife, Scotland, and holds the D.F.C. and Bar. C.M.A. Strathy C19-'23j has been appointed at Q.C. in Ontario, and D.N. Byers C26-'30l has been appointed a Q,C, in Quebec. Lieut. W.J.M. Beeman C41-'43y was mentioned in despatches for bravery in Korea. John Ligertwood C43-'45y is Dominion President of the Anglican Young People's Association. R. L.W. Whitehead U27-'34y is a leading producer of plays on Broadway and several articles about him have appeared in widely read magazines. Tim Ryley C50-'53y has been appointed Cadet Wing Commander at Royal Roads and will be in charge of the cadets in the first term. Richard Abel Smith 043-'45, was a senior Under Officer at the Royal Mil- itary Academy, Sandhurst, England. John S. Hayes C35-'38y was Stage Manager of the Stratford Festival 'Theatre and will be in the same post this summer. I6 N. V. Chapman C42-'44y won a National Industrial Design Award for advanced study. R,C. V. Robins C42-'43l was Captain of cricket at Eton and made 102 in the Eton-Harrow match. P. G.C. Ketchum C40-'51j has been elected Head of Arts at Trinity College, Toronto. Captain Philip Haddon C27-'29y has been appointed Director of Personnel at Naval Headquarters, Ottawa. Philip Greey C48-"52y won the Canadian Junior Squash Championship and the Ontario Junior Squash Championship. Dr. George Laing C07-'lOl won the Canadian Senior Golf Championship for the fourth time in a row. Peter Slater C48-'51y and Brian Bogue C47-'49, won Students' Society Awards at McGill. Ken Wright C46-'51j is a member of the Students' Executive Council at McGill and its Financial Director. Roy Heenan C47-'53y has been elected President of the McGill Progressive Conservative Club. MATRICULATION HONOURS In the Ontario' Upper School or Senior Matriculation Examinations of 1953. the following boys won first class honours in the papers listed opposite their names! Adamson, I.T.l-l.C. . . . . . Bateman, C.R. : Binnie, J.A.M. . Bogert, A. H. . Bonnycastle, J.C. Colbourne, D. S. . Cowan. J.C. . . Cran, J.A. . 'English Composition, Modern History . .English Composition, Algebra, Latin Composition . . . . . . . . . . . . Trigonometry English Compsoition . . English Composition, Physics . .... ......Physics English Literature . English Composition, Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Physics, Chemistry Day, E.A. . . . . . Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Physics, Spanish Authors, Spanish Composition dePencier, M. C. Dunlop , -J . W. . Hargraft, M. A. . Heenan, R.M,L. Howe, J.P. . . Jackson, J.R.deJ. English Literature English Literature . English Composition, Algebra, Trigonometry, French Authors English Literature , , , , , , . . Trigonometry . . English Composition, English Literature Lafleur, A.J.. Lafleur, H. P. Luxton, D.W. English Literature, Algebra, Trigonometry, French Authors . . . . . English Literature, Geometry, Trigonometry McCaughey, R,H. . . Polak, J.M.J. Ross, H.L. . Ryley, C.E.S. Seymour, D.L. . Thornton, C.N. . Tuer, P.F.K. . . . . English Literature . . . .... Algebra English Literature, Algebra, Trigonometry, Physics, Chemistry . . . .A1gebra, Trigonometry, Latin Composition Q u 0 0 n l a . . . . English Literature . Geometry, Physics, French Authors, French Composition English Composition, Algebra, Trigonometry, French Authors xxx I8 .......Physics " ' "' .- , . mf' W7 ' " r. 5.4. - . Q' nf' 7 LIIA A A. 4 , , ' A Yu N A' 4 C ' ' f "IV 'J '4' 'rw M' 'fh' e I, V ' , xy Pe w' , I 1 vl ya V ' I Wd..-f' is -- 15 1 'lsr . - J 0 ,- at I 'Q f' 5" J ll' xl ugxm I 0 Y 1 ,' - I I' ' V 0 I 'I I 1 1 ' c N.. v' " 1 x A 5 . 1 I ' lvl, '44 1 ' ,L p., lv WW ' if -...gBQg" lr- Y A , V , far. 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