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

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 332

 

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1962 volume:

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' ' I W A., Jr ., '. , h Q HJ, V Q , ..,".,g W 'A 1 ' v ri va. ,N .wi ' f, If 1 -LJ J ', X ,,ghA,, , .-nxt' I. I -.WAN .I A L wir ,Q ' .Q ks V X. r', .ffl ish 1 l . Q Fl-,. .ull ' 1- . 1 'v' .1 ?J' lu, ,V :ir . 'A Q, ,- gi 0 I - 'L ' I F fd . ,rg M r. A v I , I A 5 R, gf If 'T nm'."'. . ' 'ri' ' "-l'. . . 1 tj., ,Qc .Ilii- 1. I P. J n 4 K 'H , 'U O .1 4 Aa r z IM' I 1 " -- AL' ,, rn 'li V r r F , fl .ni 'X 4 1.1 V132 1' ily I I 4 U 1 ' fl 4 t -gf! S M4 Q v "'lYJHi,. V ' r ,Mui u- s l EA I I' hffrvilrh l'?1.iLl Trinity College School Record Vol. 65, No. 1 December, 1961 CONTENTS Foreword by the Headmaster .,..,.oee...,,,e,l.....,... ......,. F acing Page 1 Editorial ,,.....oo.,....,,,,........o...oo..,o..., C 1 The Church at T. C. S. ,..,o. C CC 3 School Life ......o..,.l,..,..,.. CC ,,,. C 6 The Pat Moss Camp .l.,.,,, C CC C The Library C .o., CC l..,o .... C ..o. C 6 6 Upper School Results, 1961 ,,,,cs, ,..c. 7 Hallowe'en Party .....o....,.,.o,. 8 New Boys' Picnic ....o.., C C 8 An Excursion to Mosport ..,, CC C 10 10 14 Clubs coo,.,. .....oo, C ....,,. ,........,...oo.,.,,,..o. C The Leaving Class: Brief Biographies ........ C Features ....o ,..,,.,.,...,..., C ,,., .o.o, C C 36 Brent House Notes o... CC 39 Bethune House Notes C 40 Contributions r.o......l.. ....o..,o,, C C 42 Pride, Then a Fall C C ,,.. .,.., 4 2 Dictatorship or Democracy? .,,o. CC 43 Sad Thought ........ .... C C C 45 The Gamblers .... .,,. ..o., .,o,. ,oc.. 4 5 Winter and Spring in Ontario ...... ,,,.. 4 6 To Write a Composition ........,,,,, C C 47 Canadian Autumn CCCo..C. o...C oCCC 4 8 The Problem of Censorship C CCCCCCCC C 48 The American Political Mind .CC.CC .C.C. 5 0 The Madrigal of Death CCCCCCCC CCC.. C 52 Bigside Football C.CCC.C.CCC...C.C.,CC,C.CCCCCC CC 54 Middleside Football C,CCCC. CCCCC .CCoCC C C C 65 Littleside Football CCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCC CCCCCC C C 69 Independent School Dinghy Races CCCC 72 Little Big Four Tennis Tournament CCCCC CCCCCC 7 3 The Oxford Cup Race CCCCCCCCC CCCCC C 74 Colours CCCCCCCCCCCCCC CCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCC 7 4 Boulden House Record CC CC 75 Tales and Thoughts CCCC C C C 56 Rhymes of Our Times CCCCCC CC Ath16t1CS CCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCC CCCCC 8 3 Old Boys' Notes CCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCC CCCCC 8 8 'l'llE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR The Right Rev. F. H. Wilkinson, M.M., M.A., D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University, G. B. Strathy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College, The Rev. Derwyn R. G. Owen, M.A., Ph.D. The Headmaster, P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed., LL.D. Robert P. Jellett, Esq. ,. Norman Seagram, Esq. . . Life Members .. Montreal Toronto Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ,..... ...,..,,. .......,........,..,...... T o ronto S. S. DuMou1in, Esq. .,,. ....... ..,..........,.... ,.................., ,.....,, , . .,,,. . . . . Hamilton Wilder G. Penfield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C!.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. Montreal The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. ......,. .....................,..., ......., T o ronto The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A. ...,....... . .. ....,. Toronto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. ............,..,.... I ...... Hamilton Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. . ......,......,,...,.,,,. ,,,... T oronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ..... Toronto Strachan Ince. Esq., D.S.C. . ..... ....... . . ....,. Toronto Argue Martin, Esq., Q.C. . .,..... ..... H amilton B. M. Osler. Esq., Q.C. .. ,. ,.,,, Toronto G. S. Osler, Esq., . .,... Toronto W. M. Pearce, Esq.. M.C. . , . ,..,.. Toronto S. B. Saunders, Esq. .. , ,. .. . Toronto J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. . .. I ..... ,... , .. Toronto G. E. Phipps. Esq. , . . ........... .. ,..,. .. Toronto Elected Members Colin M. Russel. Esq., B.A., C.A. .. The Hon. H. D. Butterfield, B.A. L C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. . R. D Mulholland, Esq. . . J. William Seagram, Esq. Stephen Ambrose, Esq. ., W. W. Stratton, Esq. . ., Ross Wilson, Esq., B. Comm. E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. Dudley Dawson, Esq. . N. O. Seagram, Esq., Q.C., B.A. .. Harold Tanner, Esq. . ,I ....... ... .,,. ........ ,...,....,...... M o ntreal I. H. Cumberland, Esq., O.B.E., D.S.O. . J. C. dePencier, B. A. . P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. P. C. Osler, Esq. .. .. ...... . .Iohn M. Cape. Esq., M.B.E., E.D. . T. L. Taylor. Esq. H. L. Hall, Esq. Colin M. Brown, Esq. L. St. M. DuMoulin, Esq., Q.C. A. A. Duncanson, Esq. H. E. Cochran, Esq. . Alex S. Graydon, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. D, N. Knight. Esq. . Hamilton, Bermuda Toronto Toronto .. Toronto Ham11t0H Toronto Vancouver, B.C. Toronto Montreal Toronto Calgary Toronto Toronto London, Ont. Toronto Montreal Toronto Toronto London, Ont. Vancouver, B.C. ............,, Toronto Toronto London, Ont. .. Winnipeg, Man. H. R. Milner, Esq., Q.C. . . .... ..A. ., .. , . ,, ..A,A. ,,, . .. ..,,, .,.. ,....A E d monton, Alta. H. E. Pearson, Esq. ........... ...,..,.....,...,,...,..,. ,,,,.4,..,,........ ..,. .,... , . .. Edmonton, Alta. The Hon. Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.D., B.A., B.C.L. . . . , Montreal A. R. Winnett, Esq. ...,,..,......,....,.... ,...,. ....,,...,..,...,..,..,.,........,,..... , , , Toronto I. B. Campbell, Esq. ..........,. . .. Montreal Maitland McCarthy, Esq. ,. . Vancouver Peter Laing, Esq., Q.C. ..... Montreal C. B. C. Scott, Esq. ..., Toronto E. M. Sinclair, Esq. ..,........... Toronto G. Drummond Birks, Esq. ..,. . Montreal C. S. Glassco, Esq. ............. . Hamilton L. E. Laybourne, Esq. ....., 1 Toronto E. J. M. Huycke, Esq. ...,... .. Toronto Karl E. Scott, Esq. .... ..... ,.......,.,... .......,..,. ......,,.,, .,.........,... ..... . T o r o n to Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. , Regina Chairman of the Governing Body ...,. .... . . . . . .. G. E. Phipps, Esq. Secretary of the Governing Body ..., ,.,,,..,.. ..,,., . . . A. A. Duncanson, Esq. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. Founded 1865 Headmaster P. A. C. Ketchum 119333, M. A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B. A., University of Toronto, B. Paed., Toronto, LL.D., University of Western Ontario. Chaplain ,. The Rev. K. W. Gleed 119603, L.Th., Montreal Diocesan Theological College. Senior Master P. H. Lewis 119223. Assistant Headmaster A. C. Scott 119523. House Masters P. R. Bishop 119473, University of Toulouse, France. Certificat d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. 1Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England3. 1Modern Languages3 Bethune House A. C. Scott 119523, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. 1English, History3 Brent House Assistant Masters T. G. Connell 119603, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. 1Classics, English3 A. D. Corbett 11955, 19573, M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridge. 1Mathematics, Physics3 G. M. C. Dale 119463, C.D., B.A., University of Toronto, B.Ed., Torontog Ontario College of Education, Specialist's Certificate in Classics. 1Latin, Greek3 A. E. Franklin 119603, M.A., Selwyn College, Cambridge. 1Modern Languages3 J. W. L. Goering 119613, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. 1Mathematics and Science3 M. A. Hargraft 119613, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. W. A. Heard 119563, B.Ed., University of Alberta. 1Mathematics, Science3 A. B. Hodgetts 119423, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. 1History3 A. H. Humble 119353, C.D.. B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester Col- lege, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistantls Certificate. 1English3 R M. Kirkpatrick 119573, B.A., University -of Toronto, M.A., Trinity College, Dubling B.Ed.. Torontog Ontario College of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Ge-ography, History3 T W. Lawson 119553, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., King's College, Cambridge, Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1History, English, Geography3 P. H. Lewis 119223, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 1Mathematics and Science3 D. J. Williams 119593, B.A.. Sir George Williams College. 1English, French3 T. A. Wilson 119573, M.A., University of Glasgow, Jordanhill Training College, Glasgow. 1Physics, Mathematics3 D. B. Wing 119563, B.Sc., University of London, London Institute of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Mathematics3 R F. Yates 11933-1935, 19573, B.A., University of Toronto, former House Master of Brent House, 1934-1935, former Principal of Boulden House, 1935-1941. 1History, Geography, Latin3 BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C J. Tottenham 119373, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters R. H. Cojocar 119583, Diploma in Education, University of Alberta. J. D. Burns 119433, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. A. J. R. Dennys 119453, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. P. E. Godfrey 119613, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. D. W. Morris 119443, University of Western Ontario, Normal School, London. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119423, Normal School, Peterborough. Music Masters Edmund Cohu 11927-1930, 19343 J. A. M. Prower 119513, A. Mus., McGill, Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Physical Training and Cadet Instructor Squadron Leader D. H. Armstrong, A.F.C., C.D. 119333. Art Master Paavo Airola, member of Canadian Society of Painters in Water Colours. Fellow of International Institute of Arts and Letters. Physician R. M. McDerment, B.A., M.D. Bursar Lieut. Commander J. L. Lindop, R.N., A.C.I.S. Executive Director T.1C.S. Association J. W. Kerr Nurse. Senior School .. . Mrs. H. M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matron, Boulden House .. . . . .. .... Mrs. M. Belton Matron, Senior School . Mrs. H. B. Wilson, Reg N. Dietitian . Mrs. E. Clarke Superintendent ....... Mr. E. Nash Engineer .. ,...... Mr. E. A. Kettle Headmasters Secretary Miss P. J. Sharpe Housekeeper. Boulden House ..... .. Miss R. Fick September 6-7 16 20 23 30 October 1 2 7 8 9 14 20 21 28 November 2 6 10 1 1 25 December 3 10 11 17 19 20 January 10 THE CALENDAR Term begins. T.C.S. vs. Old Boys. T.C.S. vs. de la Salle at T.C.S. T.C.S. vs. Adam Scott. Peterborough. T.C.S. vs. R.M.C. at T.C.S. Rev. W. Bothwell. Anglican Chaplain, University of Toronto. T.C.S. vs. Peterborough Collegiate at Peterborough T.C.S. vs. Malvern at T.C.S. Rev. B. Freeland, Assistant Director. Religious Broadcasting for C.B.C. Thanksgiving Day. Magee Cup Race. U.C.C. at T.C.S. Dinner in Osler Hall for Senior Governors. Ridley at T.C.S. T.C.S. at St. Andrew's. Mid-Term marks. Mid-Term Break begins. Mid-Term Break ends. Oxford Cup Race. . Remembrance Day. T.C.S. Annual Invitation Rev. D. Busby, Director. Christian Education. Diocese of Toronto. The Right Rev. C. S. Reed, Bishop of Ottawa. Christmas examinations begin. Annual Carol Service. Christmas dinner and entertainment. Christmas holidays begin. Lent Term begins at 9 p.m. Squash Tournament. vu-i...-1--Q., fffif 9' SCHOOL DIRECTQRY PREFECTS W. D. L. Bowen 1Associate Head Prefectl, J. St. G. OlBrian fAssociate Head Prefectl. R. D. Glass, L. C. N. Laybourne, R. T. Willis, E. E. Zuill HOUSE PREFECTS Brent-J. G. Arnold. J. A. B. Macdonald, B. R. B. L. Magee, C. L. F. Watchorn Bethune-W. E. Jackson, E A. Neal, J. M. Worrall HOUSE OFFICERS Brent - E. V. Dodge, R. M. Douglas, M. A. W. Evans, D. C. Fry, D. Phipps. T. C. Powell, J. H. A. Wilkinson Bethune - N. Campbell, G. W. Pollock CHAPEL Head Sacristan - J. St. G. O'Brian CRUCIFERS J. G. Arnold, E. A. Neal, C. L. F. Watchorn SACRISTANS G. H. Ambrose, J. U. Bayley, W. D. L. Bowen, A. B. P. DuMoulin, R. F. Ellis, R. E. Evans, D. G. Gibson, C. H. Harrington, L. J. Kenney, D. S. Litteljohn, J. A. B. Macdonald, H. K. N. Mackenzie, D. R. Martin, R. A. Medland, A. F. Ross, R. M. Seagram, B. B. Stackhouse, H. R. H. Stikeman, M. B. Sullivan, S. E. Traviss, J. R. Watts, E. D. Winder FOOTBALL Co-captains - W. D. L. Bowen, L. C. N. Laybourne Assistant Captain - R. T. Willis LIBRARY Head Librarian - M. A. W. Evans LIBRARIANS G. H. Ambrose, J. F. Angus, N. Campbell, G. Gordon, D. M. S. MacGregor- Greer. J. R. Grynoch, C. Hassell, C. S. W. Hill, M. E. K. Moffatt, K. R. Richmond, D. T. Smith, N. C. Wallis THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief - C. L. F. Watchorn ASSISTANT EDITORS W. D. L. Bowen, N. Campbell, M. A. W. Evans, R. T. Hamlin, J. A. D. Holbrook, T. C. Powell, M. B. Sullivan, J. H. A. Wilkinson if Tw -N W FRY. m, irq' Y X , lr E -..f gf ,:' 'f I , ff X-'jfkff f qgT-hs..." MS' AAA? C.CD'Elj'. 8 fl -,-'FL-1 ing "':': .- X X x 5 ,X g 64 Q1 Rf' W T 5 lily A 'x .- 'MA ,f I W Q X m X ,J- FOREWORD by the Headmaster For many years "The Record" was quite an unique publication in that it was issued six times a year and went to Old Boys as Well as present boys. lt gave an opportunity for practicing journalism to many boys and some distinguished writing resulted from this arrangement. Special numbers were issued. such as the "Victory in Europe Number", which received widespread acceptance and much favourable comment. But the numbers grew ever larger and the cost of publication ever higher. When the T.C.S. Old Boys' Bulletin was started, and then the T.C.S. News, it was realized that this was the paper which should go to Old Boys and "The Record" should appeal largely to the present boys and their parents. We therefore reverted to the old plan of issuing three numbers a year. This has been a successful experiment and because of its quality "The Record" is finding its way into more and more T.C.S. homes, and it isi continuing to give valuable experience in writing and editing to quite a large number of boys. I personally pay tribute to Mr. A. H. Humble, who has directed the affairs of "The Record" now for fifteen years, the success the magazine has had is almost entirely owing to his devotion and ability. The School of 1961-1962 seems to be an exceptionally good one: may we all pull together to make this year one of the very best in our long story of nearly ninety-seven years. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Vol. 65 Trinity College School, Port Hope, December, 1961 No. 1 Editor-in-Chief - C. L. F. Watchorn School News Editor - N. Campbell. Assistants: H. N. K. Mackenzie, M. E. K. Moffatt, E. D. Winder. Features Editor - M. B. Sullivan. Assistants: S. R. Carter, R. E. Cundill, J. M. Esdaile, C. H. Harrington, D. Phipps, S. M. Robertson, R. H. Stikeman. Literary Editor .................... .. . .. ......... . . .. R. T. Hamlin Sports Editor - T. C. Powell. Assistants: D. M. S. MacGregor-Greer, C. Hassell, D. C. Quinn, H. E. Shewell, D. T. Smith. Photography Editor - M. A. W. Evans. Assistants: M. V. Helm, D. S. Litteljohn, S. E. Traviss. Business Manager - J. A. D. Holbrook. Assistants: J. G. Arnold, H. J. Birks, I. D. Marshall. Head Typist - W. D. L. Bowen. Assistants: M. W. Cooper, R. B. L. Henderson, A. H. Ion, L. W. Kenney, R. H. McLaren, K. R. Richmond. Art .................. ................................................. ......... . . .................... . ...... ...... . . E. W. Colby Staff Liaison ..... ...... J . H. A. Wilkinson Photography ...... ...... P Y. R. Bishop, Esq. Treasurer ...... ..... . '. D. B. Wing, Esq. Old Boys ......... ...... .... . .... .. . J. W. Kerr, Esq. Staff Adviser ..... . .......... . .... .. ................ ................. .... . . . .. .... A. H. Humble, Esq. The Record is published three times a year in the months of December, April, August. Printed by The Guide Publishing Co. Limited, Port Hope, Ont. EDITORIAL Every weekend an ever increasing number of Canadians are tragically killed on the nation's highways. All the communication media blare forth their version of the terrible accidents occurring every day and yet the average driver seems oblivious to these threats and every remedy for them. Another disturbing fact is that drivers under the age of twenty-five are involved in more accidents than any other age group. Even the insurance premiums are higher for young drivers because they are considered more likely to be involved in an accident. Why do so many accidents occur. why are so many young people involved, and what can be done to reduce this waste of human lives? The answers to these questions are truly important and yet the questions are generally ignored. There are four major causes of accidents - mechanical failure in the car, a lack of skill on the part of the driver, a driver's wrong attitude and his incomplete knowledge of the traffic regulations. Of these, probably the most frequent is attitude. Facts have shown that many skilful drivers have had poor accident records while less skilful drivers have had perfect records as they have been constantly alert for dangers. It is in attitude too that the teenage driver differs from his older counterpart. He shows signs of immaturity - speeding, cutting in and out, 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD racing and being generally discourteous on the road. Of course, all teenage drivers are not to be classified in this generalization but many can. At six- teen. it is hard for many teenagers to realize the responsibility of driving a car. They think only of the pleasures and conveniences of driving and fail to realize that there are other people on the road whose lives depend on careful driving by everybody. The teenage driver is often not responsible enough to drive carefully and his idea of driving is often slanted in the wrong direction. How can these causes of accidents be eliminated? Accidents caused by faulty equipment can be stopped by adopting mandatory checks on all cars. Laws should be passed making a careful check of all the essential parts of the car compulsory after a set number of miles. Perhaps it would inconvenience some drivers slightly but surely not as much as a serious accident. In manv areas, the driving test is ludicrously simple. By driving a car with power steering and automatic gearshift around a city block and answering a few easy questions an applicant can qualify for his driving permit. What does a test like this show about a persons's skill, knowledge and particularly his attitude? He can steer a car around a corner and he can be responsible for a short period of time but how many people couldn't'? These tests show nothing whatsoever about how he will behave under certain conditions and only scratch the surface of his skill and knowledge. The driving test should be toughened up in many parts of the country and it should be made uniform. The driver should have a thorough know- ledge of all the rules of the road and he should be able to handle his car under anv conditions that might arise before being granted his licence. A method of showing a person's reliability should be introduced into the driving tests as well. For example, with all people under twenty-one, a report from either an employer or teacher establishing the driver's responsibilty should be mandatory. ln this way many of the people who are serious only long enough to pass their tests would not be allowed to drive a powerful weapon. When a driver has his license he should maintain the proper attitude. He should be willing to learn and keep the laws and be foresighted and courteous at all times. He should be constantly alert for unforeseen dangers and above all not fall into the attitude of believing it can't happen to him, for that is when accidents occur. With a few changes in our laws and a general change in the attitude of our drivers the nation's highways could be made safer. If the drivers, especially the younger ones, were made to realize the responsibility they owe to their fellow travellers, perhaps the death toll would not be so tragic. C. L. F. W. Qgpgca TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 ft Xt W ,,,.., . L L ,, ,LfLL T ,. .l...Q-E A, mil-iw ci' U' .uaca f""' A XX lt-5 .531 S1 . . . grows day by day in the Christian life through the reading and preaching of the Word, the instruction given, the Sacraments administered and the prayers offered for all God's world. It becomes tedious at times for some, but the boy or adult who doesn't depend on his moods for the building up of his faith, but perseveres 'through thick and thin' finds, through his faithfulness, a faith which is deepened and a life enriched. Such produces real saints 'at sixty miles an hour'! But there are notes of particular interest. .On Sunday November 12th, at Evensong, twenty-two boys were inducted as Servers fCrucifers and Sacristansi. Eight additional boys had been in- ducted last year or in their own parish church. Thus far they have proved extremely faithful and keen and the Chaplain expresses not only his plea- sure, but genuine gratitude for all their assistance. Just as a matter of interest, Servers today are an outgrowth of Acolytes who, in the early centuries of Church history, were one of four Minor Orders of Ministers. Their chief functions were to assist the Priest at the Eucharist fHoly Com- munionjg to light the Altar candles, to prepare the wine and water for the Eucharist and to carry the candles in procession. And this brings us to a second point of interest. From the earliest days of the Church processions of God's people parading through the fields or streets of a town to express their praise to God by singing hymns or, in times of penitence, to sing the Litany, have been customary. When huge Church buildings were erected the processions wound their way up and down the aisles beginning at the Altar and ending there too - the 'parade' punctuated with stops or 'stations' when prayers would be offered at a shrine or at the Font. These processions, which usually are really glorious acts of worship, are held on festival occasions. Now, in our Chapel it is difficult with our Collegiate style of architecture to go around the building so we do the next best thing. The Procession headed by a crucifer with torchbearers fi.e. Servers carrying candles? either side. followed by an attendant Server, followed by the Priest vested in cope, then followed by the choir, process out to the Narthex where we split and one -1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -. ie goes through the South door, the other through the North door and we meet outside and enter together through the centre door. When the front of the procession enters the Choir twhere the School isl the Priest sings the collect for the Festival and the procession then continues singing the hymn until the choir is in the stalls and the hymn t,o:icl'ides. Our first procession took place on October lst, ti. Sunday in the octafe 'if the Feast of St. Michael and All Angels. The following Sunday, when we observed our Harvest Thanksgiving, we held another Procession and, again, on All Saints Day. On October lst, at Evensong, we welcomed the Reverend John Bothwell as our preacher. Fr. Bothwell is the Rector of St. James' Parish in Dundas, Ontario. The following Sunday we welcomed the Reverend Brian Freeland as the preacher. He is the Assistant Director of Religious Broadcasting for the CBC On Sunday, October 22nd, the Chaplain and the Reverend John Dobson. who is the Chaplain of The tGrove' School, Lakefield exchanged for livensong. To our knowledge this was the first occasion that both Chaplains had exchanged. As with Ridley so with Lakefield, we hope this becomes a regular annual occurrence. All weekday celebrations of the Holy Communion are now celebrated i.-'ith the Celebrant fthe Priest taking the Servicel facing the congregation, following the saying of the Creed. At these weekday celebrations the Epistle is read by one of the boys from Boulden House. A list of those who are reading is posted in their House so as they can prepare, long beforehand, and be ready to read it to the Chaplain two days before they are scheduled to read at the Eucharist. Since it is permissable for a layman to read the Epistle it is felt the younger boys should have an opportunity to learn how to take an active part in particular portions of the Liturgy. The BIG news has been left until the last. Here it is! During the Lent Term, a TEACHING MISSION will be held for five days - March 14th to 18th inclusive. There are three kinds of Missions. They are Liturgical - the aim being to teach people about and how to worship, a Preaching Mission - the aim being to convert, and a Teaching Mission which is designed to enlighten one's knowledge of and to deepen one's faith. For such a Mission in a School only the best will do and we believe we have three excellent Missioners. They are: the Right Reverend E. S. Reed, Bishop of Ottawa: the Reverend Bernard Barrett Associate Secretary, Divisions of College Work, Youth Work and Church Vocations, in Canada and the Reverend David Busby, Director of Christian Education for the Diocese of Toronto. All of them have worked extensively with young people and are capable preachers. devout men with a warm and winning personality, very approach- able and keenly interested in young people. Since this is being written in November I have to say that the three Nlissioners will be here next month to meet the boys and vice versa. On Sunday, December 3rd, the Reverend David Busby will preach at Evensong and the following Sunday the Bishop will be here to preach, accompanied by the Reverend Bernard Barrett twho preached here last winterl and is TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 the Bishop's son-in-law. They will meet with the Mission Committee while they are here and plans will be finalized for what takes place during the Mission. In the meantime, please, please keep the Mission in your prayers. SERVICE OF DEDICATION Nearly one hundred visitors were present for the service of remem- brance and dedication in the Chapel on November 12th. The object of the service was to honour those Old Boys who had lost their lives in the wars and to dedicate various new memorials and furnishings. During the service the Clergy, Servers, Headmaster and the Governors proceeded to the Narthex where the Memorial Tablets and the Font were dedicated. The Tablets list the names of those who lost their lives in the Second World War, the Font was given by Dr. and Mrs. Ketchum. Next the procession went to the centre of the Chapel and blessed the six Episcopal Shields, each of which represent the dioceses over which an Old Boy had been Bishop. Proceeding to the Sanctuary, the procession dedicated the three Clerestory Windows given by Mrs. Alan Staunton in the memory of her husband. Squadron Leader R. D. McLaren, D.F.C. The Reverend Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A., D.D., blessed all these furnishings. This was followed by an inspiring sermon by the Reverend Dr. F. H. Cosgrave, a former provost of Trinity College, Toronto. The theme of the sermon was that all history was a record of the fight for freedom by the few against tyranny. THE CHOIR Right from the start of term the Choir has been working at full steam, introducing the new members to the intricacies of part singing and preparing for the annual Carol Service. Brian Magee has been appointed Head Choir Boy. The members of the Choir are: Bass: Bowen - Evans J. - Callum - Holt - McLaren D. - Laing M. - Willis Douglas - Biggar - Smith T. - Robertson - Wilkinson - Davidson - Sullivan. Tenors: Laybourne - Mackenzie - Zuill - Trott - Fry - Magee B. - Vernon Ambrose - Evans, M. Altos: 'Binch - Jackson - Nettleton - Mulholland - Kennedy Trebles: Chubb - O'Brian, G. - Strathy - Richards - Gardner - Sifton - Reford - Sedgewick - Fyshe M. - Henderson P. - Magee W. - Mooney Umphrey - Osler - Staber - Wood - Clarke, E. - Evans, A - Newell - Holton. 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SXSW i.. I W 6 f 5 'Q - A 1 3' i' FTW 'Fit' ' ui u li V: .fe .Y it "'."'3" 'h ' 4 THE PAT MOSS CAMP As in previous years, the Pat Moss Camp was invaded by a group of underprivileged boys, this year a group of young Negroes from St. George the Martyr Church in Toronto. The boys ranged in age from nine to thirteen. On the opening day of camp only six of the twelve arrived at the train sta- tion, but were followed by the remaining six the next day. Mr. Lawson was in charge of the camp and was assisted by Frank Naylor and Dixon Winder. The boys had a marvellous time exploring the camp and the surround- ing areas. During the ten day period the boys were taken on many ex- cursions. They visited the Currellyls farm where they spent a wonderful afternoon swimming and horseback riding. They also went to the James' f'irm on Rice Lake where they were taken for a ride in a speed boat and then spent the rest of the afternoon angling, one of the boys catching a two and a half pound small mouth bass. Three afternoons were spent at the Port Hope and Cobourg beaches where the boys swam and played in the 14 ind. When it was all over, twelve healthy boys boarded the train for home, 'illed with many wonderful experiences that will long remain in their ITIQITTOTV. THE LIBRARY The outstanding news from the Library this term is the enthusiasm with which the Librarians have tackled the perennial problem of book repairs and rehinding, Under the capable supervision of Head Librarian Xlichael Evans. they have already done major repair work on more than vi-yo hundred books, led by Gregory Gordon with more than a hundred to his credit, ,Xlinost a hundred books have been added to the Library this term, among them if number of very useful reference books including the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Statesman's Year Book and the Canadian Annual Review. Efforts are also being made to enlarge and modernize the reference section of the Library. By the end of the year, all Departments of the school will benefit by the addition of some fifty new reference books. Plans are also underway to create a special reference section in the Library so that all books used for this purpose will be more readily available. The number of drama and poetry recordings in the Library has so greatly expanded in recent years that a much needed record cabinet to house them was recently installed. Another valuable addition to the facilities of the Library has been a newspaper stand. For both of these items the School is much indebted to the skilled craftsmanship of Mr. Van den Belt. It has been said that the intellectual life of a school can be measured by the importance attached to its Library. If this is so, then T.C.S. seems to possess sound habits of mind. For the first half-term, in addition to the almost continuous use of the Library by small groups, some 700 books were signed out by the boys, an average of 3.6 books per boy. The class with the best record was IV A with an average of 7 books per boy. UPPER SCHOOL RESULTS - 1961 The 6A Upper School examination results were the best any class has ever had at T.C.S.. and probably the best class results in Ontario. The Form was composed of boys who had completed their Middle School Work with averages of 655 or better. There were fifteen boys in the class but one did not write as he had been admitted to Dartmouth. The fourteen candidates wrote 122 papers and passed them all: 9161 were honour papers and 68'I were first class honour papers. Eleven of the fourteen scored overall averages lon at least eight papersl of 7562 or better, and six had averages of 8052 or better. Stikeman obtained an average of 9582 in his three Mathematics papers and two Science papersg four others obtained averages of 82-8682 in these a ers. p p Every paper written in history, Latin authors, geometry and physics was a first class honour. Many of the boys in 6B were attempting only a partial Upper School standingg they would not have been allowed to attempt any Grade 13 papers had they been at a Collegiate. They wrote 104 papers and passed 7682 of them. 4:' ' , f . x. 'ggi w I .J Lili f' " 4 .I .R 9 --gsm Cf-" 3,1 ., -31 ff- - 4- -1 K ,n.f,- QQ h ,I 5 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD HALLOWE'EN PARTY There was no study on the night of October 31 to enable the school to participate in the annual celebration of Hallowe'en. By 7:30 everyone had gathered in the gymnasium for the obstacle race. About half of the New Boys were assembled in teams of equal number representing Brent and Bethune. Two of the Prefects raced around the course to demonstrate the proper method before the race began. Amid loud cheering from the balcony Bethune gradually pulled ahead, winning by nearly a lap. The school then moved downstairs to the swimming pool into which had been emptied two bushels of apples. The remaining New Boys were soon in the pool, bobbing for the apples. When the results had been totalled, it was announced that Bethune House had again emerged victorious - by nine apples. Following this, the Privileges were hosts to the New Boys at a feast of doughnuts and apple cider in the Hall. This was followed by a sing song led by the Prefects. NEW BOYS' PICNIC This year there were two New Boys' picnics, one for the Third Form New Boys and the other for the Fourth Form. The former was held on the second Sunday of the term and the latter a week later. Usually, several Prefects take an unplanned dip but this year the situation was reversed when a few New Boys ended up in the lake. After some riotous games of football and baseball, the wonderful array of food was laid out and everyone settled down to the feast. NEW BOYS' PICNIC: OBJECT, FOOD -Photo by Hamlin TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 ,J Qfgx ' Nw NEW BOYS' HALLOWE'EN Photos by M. Eval 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD AN EXCURSION TO MOSPORT On Saturday, September 30, a bus load of sports car enthusiasts journeyed to Mosport to watch the Canadian Grand Prix, the first in Canadian history. Leaving after the Bigside football game with R.M.C., We arrived just in time, for the race was about to begin. As we hurried to see the start, we were deafened by various deep-throated roars as the sleek Formula One cars warmed up. Since the race would take two hours, we spread out over the course in order to get a good vantage point at the hair-pin turn on the south end of the Track. Because of the numerous sharp turns devised in true European style, speeds were kept within a reasonable limit. The fastest lap time speed was only ninety miles ner hour, while on the short straightaway at the pits, it was a mere one hundred and forty miles per hour! The rare soon became a personal contest between Oliver Gendebien and the famous Stirling Moss, both driving identical green Lotuses. All the other cars were left behind as these two superb drivers changed positions many times throughout the race. Then Moss required two lengthy pit stops, which dropped him to sixth place. Soon after, Gendebien was forced to retire from the race. And so it was, with fifteen laps to go, Canada's own Peter Ryan took a substantial lead. Moss, trying hard to catch up, set a new track record but finished in third place, just behind Pedro Rodriguez. We all thought it very fitting that a Canadian should win the first Grand Prix, and so, in a happy frame of mind, we journeyed back to the School, somewhat delayed by the traffic jam. , . , -VN ,..-. M 'A W STIRLINC. Moss AT MOSPORT -Photo by Hamlin THE DEBATING SOCEETY The Debating Society, under the auspices of Mr. Lawson, is once again functioning with debates against U.T.S. and Ridley scheduled for this term. Glass has been elected President and Laybourne and Dumoulin are vice-president and secretary respectively. Willis and Wilkinson are on the committee. The Society has proposed debates next term with U.C.C., S.A.C., Havergal and perhaps B.S.S. THE MUSIC CLUB . The Music Club, under Mr. Prower's supervision, meets from time to time in. the Dining Hall to appreciate varying types of classical music. Bayly is president and Whitelaw secretary-treasurer. TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 11 THE POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB Under Messrs. Hodgetts and Kirkpatrick, the Political Science Club is off to a rolling start for another year. Glass is president and Watchorn Secretary. For the first time, the Junior Political Science Club has been organized. It carries on much the same sort of activities as the parent club and is open to boys in the Third and Fourth Forms. Boultbee is president, Derry, secretary, and Ion, treasurer. Hamlin is the adviser. THE FRENCH CLUB The French Club, under the guidance of Mr. Bishop, has elected Watchorn as President and Phipps as Secretary. The Club is preparing a Christmas play on the adventures of a Canadian in France who has lost all his clothes except pyjamas and can't speak a word of French. THE PHOTOGRAPHIC CLUB With Mr. Lewis as director, the Photo Society is again functioning smoothly and looking forward to an important year. Traviss has been elected president. THE ELECTRONICS CLUB ,, Under Mr. Wilson's watchful eye, the Electronics Club is off to what looks like a good start this year with several projects planned. Keeble has been elected president. RALLIES AND SING SONGS There were several successful football rallies this term, the major ones of course preceding the Little Big Four matches. The first rally was in honour of the U.C.C. - T.C.S. game. The words to several old songs were slightly modified to fit the mood of the school. At the Ridley rally, the very 'Left' Reverend John Dowie, officiated at the execution and cremation of one of Ridley's foremost players who left this world fully aware of his serious crime in being on the wrong team. The hanging was followed by several rousing cheers and a large bonfire. At the height of the S.A.C. rally Miss Bigside of 1961 was revealed to the Public. This year's lucky winner turned out to be Miss Roberta CGorgeousl Gibson. This rally was climaxed when an unfortunate S.A.C. player got into our midst and was treated with the proper respect due to those opposing us. The success of these football rallies and the general spirit of the school as a whole was largely due to the cheerleaders. A special word should therefore be said for John Bayly, Bob Henderson, Gary Gray, Leonard Smith and Ken Richmond who did so much to keep the morale of T.C.S. at such a high level. Several times this term, the school got together in a body and under the exuberant direction of Mr. Lawson, indulged in a half-hour sing song. This was a very beneficial and enjoyable time, for not only did we get to know one another better, but it also gave us a chance to learn many of the songs that have been traditional at T.C.S. S53 8 ,O fin ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CRIME . . AND PUNISHMENT Q Wg! g We Fa - 5 " 3125? f ""-fn., -J 1 X . ALL TOGETHER NOW -Photos by M. Evans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 E iw WELL KNOWN FACES 'ROUND THE SCHOOL" --Photos by M. Evans and Holbrook 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD iilixf .. P. H. Ambrose t'58-'6ll. Paul joined the ' -""' 'm4"ff Nj: I L Z ,fir g , 1 ji X M2271 42772 L ' 5,7 19 ' if 4' ' -X :Z- H A A "3 as ranks of Brent House in the fall of 1958. In his -': 1: neophyte year he joined the Music Club, the Glee Club, and as a member of the Photographic Q' Society took many good pictures for the Record. 3 In his second year, Paul joined the choir and the P Science Club, the stage electricians and also xr:-7' 5 4 continued his other activities. 'K 2 In Sixth Form, Paul proved to be the tallest , 9 member of the pirate chorus in the Pirates of ,N Penzance and doubled also as chief stage elec- afiffiif .llf ff trician. In recognition of his activities, he was :made a House Officer. With five "firsts" to his credit, Paul is now at Trinity College in Toronto. heading for a Science degree. We wish him good luck in ltisl future career. D. F. Ball V59-'6ll. Doug flew in from 2-5 :. . JW., I . France in 1959, took up residence in Brent House, ,. 5 A+' ' ' and immediately fell in step with T.C.S. life. He was a member of the Glee Club, the Pat Moss Club, the Woodwork Club, and the T.C.S. pre- gg CL. eision squad. He won extra colours in Middleside Q basketball, and was first in the Oxford Cup race, . for which he received half Bigside colours. "M In his Sixth Form year, he again was a member of the Glee Club, as well as the choir, and during the year received an appointment as House Officer. On Inspection Day, acting as flight sergeant and Brent House W.O.l, he was a smartly turned out officer, wear- ing what were undoubtedly the shiniest boots in the school. We wish him the best of luek at Lf. of 'l'. where he intends to study Dentistry. 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 F. H. A. Baxter t'58-'6ll. When "Hap" entered Brent House in his New Boy year he showed himself to be a hard working and active member of the school. In the Fourth Form he participated in the Electronics Club, the Glee Club, Littleside League football and won full Littleside colours in gym. In his second year t'Hap" rejoined the Elec- tronics Club and the Glee Club, became a second class rifleman and was awarded full Bigside colours for his achievements and assistance in coaching in gym. When t'Hap" returned in the Sixth Form, he was soon appointed a House Officer and joined the Record staff, the cast of the Pirates of Penzance, and the dance committee. He also became vice-president of the Electronics Club. In addition to all these activities, 'tHap" was the WO2 of the cadet squadron and again won Bigside colours in gym. "Hap', is planning on a career in medicine at McGill and we feel quite confident that he will do well in all -his endeavours V M M. H. H. Bedford-Jones t'543'6ll. In the Junior School. which he entered in 1954. Mike was a Dormer and editor of the Record. In 1957. "B-J" became a Brent New Boy. He joined the gn Junior French Club, Junior Debating Society and began his well-marked Record career. During this first year also HB-Jw was on the junior basketball team and the track team. The following year "B-J" became a choir boy as well as a librarian, participated in Junior de- bating, the Glee Club and was on the Record staff. Mike was also on the Littleside football team. In his Fifth Form year, because of excellent work, UB-J" was awarded the Library Prize and the Special Choir Prize. His ability on Middleside basketball was acknowledged when he received full colours, and he was also a sacristan and a member of the Record staff. During his final year, HB-J" was school news editor of the Record and received a prize for special assistance on that worthy magazine. He also contributed much to the school as a crucifer and a sergeant in the Cadet Corps. He played both Middleside basketball and football and was a lusty member of the memorable Pirates of Penzance. For his hard work and diligence Michael became a House Officer. "B-J" is now an Arts student at Trinity College. University of Toronto. We have no doubt that he will distinguish himself there as he did here. We wish him the best of luck. 3 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I M. J. Blincow t'58-'6ll. The "Sahibl' came to T.C.S. in 1958. He quickly fell into the way of life at Trinity, played on the Tennis Team, and won half Bigside colours in the Oxford Cup race. He received Littleside squash colours in the win- ter and in the spring won full colours on Bigside cricket. In Fifth Form Malcolm played Littleside football, ran in the Oxford Cup race, received half colours for tennis and squash and helped Bigside cricket to their shared L.B.F. champion- ship. "Blincs" was also in the Political Science Club and the Dramatic Society as well as serving as a faithful sacristan in the chapel. lt was no surprise, then, that Malcolm became a House Officer in Fifth Form. His last year was even busier. "Blincs" captained the Tennis Team in the L.B.F. and played Middleside football. He received full Bigside squash colours but unfortunately could not play cricket full time because of the pressure of his exams. He was secretary of the Political Science Club, and on Speech Day was awarded the Geography Prize and the Prize for Reading in Chapel. Though a School Prefect and a flight lieutenant in the Cadet Corps, he still found time to be an efficient head sacristan. His record speaks for itself. Well done, Malcolm. G. L. Booth U55-'6ll. "Smudge" spent the first two years of his T.C.S. life in the J.S. In his last year he was a HC" dormer, won his half colours on the Boulden House football team and was captain of the 2nd Cricket XI. In his next year, George made the big jump to the Senior School, hallowing the halls of Brent. He won his full Littleside swimming colours and extra Little- side cricket colours. He was on the business staff of the Record and was also a stage hand. The next year Smudge moved right up to Bigside swimming, winning his half colours. He also won his Middleside cricket colours. being named the most improved player on the team. In his Fourth Form year, the Smudge again swam for Bigside, winning half colours. A fine cricketer, George was awarded extra Bigside colours for his play during the year. For a second time he was appointed head stage hand. became a member of the Record staff, the dance com- mittee ancl the Pat Moss Club. He even found time to participate in the very excellent precision squad. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 In his final year, George spent a very active time at T.C.S. He received full colours for his excellent work on Bigside swimming, and was vice- captain of the first cricket team. He continued his other extra-curricular activities and in addition was made a cadet sergeant. For his contributions to the School, George was appointed a House Officer. Best of luck to you. George, in all your undertakings. J. A. Burton t'53-'6ll. Jamie arrived at Brent House from Boulden House in 1957. While in the Junior School he captained the cricket and football teams, won the Captain's Cup and the Hamilton Bronze Medal. In his New Boy year he played Littleside football and hockey and was Captain of the Littleside cricket team. The following year he captained Middleside football and cricket and received full colours for his fine play on Middleside hockey. In 1959 he returned again to captain Middleside football and received the cup for the best bat on Bigside cricket. He also played Middleside hockey that year, joined the precision squad and became a member of the Pat Moss Club. Jamie's final year saw him a House Prefect, and WO.I. of the Cadet Corps He captained Middleside football for the third year in a row and received the cup for the best player. He also played on Bigside cricket and was one of the best batsmen on the team. Now at Huron College, Jamie deserves all the best in fulfilling his plans for the future. D. R. Cooper t'57-'6ll "Coop,' entered Bethune House in the fall of 1957, getting right into the swing of things on Littleside football, winning his full colours. He played Littleside hockey for which he was awarded full colours and was Junior Aggregate winner in track. "Coop" also won the Magee Cup in his first year. The following year, Doug played on Middleside football and was awarded full colours. He won his extra colours on Middleside hockey, made the track team, was a stage hand and a member of the Pat Moss Club. In 1959, Doug played for Bigside football, winning extra colours, Bigside hockey with half colours, and proved a valuable member of the track team. He was president of the Pat Moss Club and in the precision squad. To round out his activities, he joined the Record staff, became a member of the Political Science Club and sailed in the L.B.F. sailing competition at Lakefield. For his outstanding contribution to school life, Doug was appointed a House Officer in his Fifth Form year. In Sixth Form, Doug ran in the Oxford Cup race for Bethune, played Bigside football, winning extra colours, and Bigside hockey as vice-captain. being awarded full colours. "Coop" was also vice-captain of track and ...ff gg TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD president of the Political Science Club. Though he gave much time to the Cadet Corps as commanding officer, he nevertheless maintained a high standing in 6A. Because of his outstanding achievements and efforts on behalf of the school. Doug made an excellent head prefect, a position he maintained with dignity. respected by all. With six "firsts', to his credit, "Coop" this year is studying Chemical Engineering at the University of Toronto where we wish him all success and the best of luck. N. S. Dafoe t'53-'6ll. Norm entered the Junior School in 1953 and became both a "CH dormer and editor of the Junior School Record. On moving up to the Senior School, during his ,- first year in Brent House, Norm received full P93 -'W af? ,f Littleside gym colours. Q -- The following year he became a librarian, : ,..., joined the French Club, and was a member of s A the Art Club. In the spring, he received half Big- W side gym colours. f' In his final year, Norm joined the Political f Science Club. For his work as a librarian and his participation in cadets as well as his assistance as a First Team gymnast, Norm was made a House Officer. An outstanding student, he was top T.C.S. boy in the Ontario Math contest and placed in the top seventy of the province. For this fine achievement, he attended a math seminar at Queens University. On Speech Day he was awarded the Jubilee Exhibition in Mathematics and shared with Doug Heron the Chancel- lor's Prize as Head Boy. We wish him luck in his career at Queen's, which began auspiciously when he was awarded the Richardson and an Ontario Scholarship. D. P. Day t'56-'6ll. "Foo-foo" spent one year in Boulden House before entering the Senior School in 1957. Here, in his first year, he won the Magee Cup for New Boys, the Johnston Cup, and the Margaret Ketchum Prize. He also won Littleside swimming and gym colours and was on the track team and in the Rifle Club. In his Fourth Form year Pat was on the Littleside foot- ball team and the Middleside swimming team, gaining full colours in each. He joined the Debat- ing Society, served as a librarian, and became a member of the French, Art, Rifle and Electronics Vluhs. In his Fifth Form year he continued his extra curricular interests, played on Middleside football, and ran second in the Oxford Cup. In his last year Pat won full Middleside football colours, half squash colours. ran first in the Oxford Cup race and was elected the most valuable TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 player on Middleside football. He was head librarian, president of the Senior Debating Society, and literary editor for the Record. For his efforts he was elected a House Prefect, and won the Stewart Award as well as the Headmaster's Award of Merit. Always a good student, Pat did well on his Senior Matriculation examinations and is now studying Philosophy at the University of Toronto. All our best wishes go with him. I. W. Fofhergill t'59-'6ll. Ian arrived at T.C.S. in 1959 from Manitouwadge. He played league football and in the winter turned his at- tention to the swimming team. He earned his Middleside colours in swimming and in the spring took part in track. In his last year, HMothergill" received half colours on Bigside swimming, took a keen interest in debating and spoke well in the Public Speak- ing Competition. Ian also served as a corporal in the Cadet Corps. D. A. Fowler t'58-'6ll. t'Boots" clomped into Bethune in 1958 and in his first year played Littleside hockey, proving a valuable asset to the team. The Millbrook Kid, a charter member of Bigside Smoking, became assistant coach on Littleside hockey in his final year. Al was also a Bethune House Officer and took special pride in the Cadet Corps, where he was made a sergeant. "Boots" is planning to go to Huron where T.C.S. wishes him good luck in all his endeavours. C. B. Glassco t'57-'6ll. In his first year Colin established himself by playing Littleside cricket and setting up an illegal radio station. The following year the owner-operator of "Radio ann-.. Free Brent" played Littleside football and hockey. and joined the Electronics Club. In the Fifth Form Colin was a member of the French Club. the Glee Club, and was vice-president of the Electronics Club. He was also a corporal in the ...I ' .guv . .e1 C adet Corps and a member of the famous pre- cision squad. He highlighted his year by winning a Flying Scholarship which enabled him to learn how to fly during the summer. Colin was also a member of the Pat Moss 7795 Q0 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD Vlub and became a House Officer. During his last year at T.C.S. he was head choir boy and a school prefect. He was also a member of the Record staff. the Dramatics Society. and served as a sacristan. As a flight lieutenant, lic guided Brent to victory in the House competition. Earlier in the year he played on the squash team and earned half first team colours. "Smoothie" is now at Queen's where we wish him the best of luck. G. D. Goodfellow t'58-'6ll. The "Fellow" spent three years at T.C.S. and established quite a reputation. In his second year, he was voted the Most Valuable Player on Middleside football and also received his full colours for Middleside squash. The following year Doug played on Bigside football and received half colours. He was also half of the managing team of Rowley and Goodfellovv, helping Bigside hockey in this capacity, and was a member of the Ski Team. He was made a House Officer for his contributions to the school. Doug is now at the University of New Brunswick where we are sure he is enjoying life as he did at T.C.S. S. M. Hart t'56-'61l. When the Mogley Mahound first stomped down the halls of Bethune with a friendly little smile on his face, everyone knew he would be a success. Sam was. He was a Fifth Form House Officer in his final year, a distinguished football player, winning his extra Bigside colours in 1959 - despite injuries - and his half colours in 1960. In the winter he was found down at the pool. He won his junior swimming colours in 1956 and 1957, Bigside swimming half colours in 1958 and 1959 and his full colours in 1960 and 1961. Sam was a member of many clubs, too many to put them all down in writing - Rifle Club, Choir, Record staff, Junior and Senior Debating - and so the record went during his years at Trinity. In the cadet squadron he was a flight sergeant in 1960. Sam also showed a flair for dramatics, playing Samuel in the school production of the Pirates of Penzance. He is as a gay light in Trinity life, being a member of the dance committee and the vice-president of the Pat Moss Club. For the future, the Mogley Mahound plans a business career. We all hope in years to come Sam will be as great a success as he was at T.C.S. ,..,,f'X TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 W. F. Hassel t'56-'6ll. The Oiseau first flew into Brent's halls back in 1956 from the obscurity of Hamilton at the western end of Lake Ontario. Fred started his athletic career at Trinity by playing on Littleside hockey and further distin- guished himself by winning the Magee Cup. In the two years following. Fred received full colours on Littleside and then Middleside in football and hockey. He also claims to have won the prize for general proficiency in 4L. Returning in the fall of 1959, he had an outstanding year playing Bigside football and Bigside hockey. He was a member of the Pat Moss Club, president of the Woodwork Club, and head of the stage hands. For his fine efforts he was made a House Officer, a rare honour for a Fifth Form boy. Fred's final year was exceptional. He was a School Prefect, and head of Brent House, a flight lieutenant in cadets and a member of the dance committee for the L.B.F. dance. He received Bigside colours again for football and hockey and stood out as one of the finest athletes of the year. Best of luck, Wazo, wherever you go! It R. B. Henwood t'58-'6ll. In his first year at TCS., the "Moe" distinguished himself as a member of middle dorm Bethune. He played Littleside hockey and was a member of the French Club, the Electronics Club and the Bil- liards Club. In his second year he played Middle- side basketball and continued his club activities. In his last year "Moe" made Bigside basketball. receiving half Bigside colours, and was a corporal in the band. We wish him well at McGill where he plans to take commerce. A. D. Heron t'58-'6ll. Doug arrived in the halls of Brent in the fall of 1958 from Temiska- ming, having won the Petry Memorial Scholar- ship, and throughout his time at Trinity he maintained a high academic standing. During his New Boy year, "Hero, received full colours for both Littleside football and Junior basketball. He also joined the Woodwork and Billiards Clubs. In his Fifth Form year "Here" again received full colours in both sports. His club activities became more numerous as he was elected vice- president of the Billiards Club and to member- 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ship in the French Club, the Debating Society and the Pat Moss Club. Doug also found time to join the Record staff, the precision squad, the Rifle Club ein which hc achieved the D.C.R.A., first classy and to become a librarian. ln his final year "Herc" received full Middleside colours for football and half Bigside colours for basketball, and on Sports Day set a new record in the Intermediate pole vault. He was, in addition, a sacristan and a member of the dance committee. However, it was in public speaking that Doug really distinguished himself, becoming captain of the House debating team, making the finals of the Ontario debating contest, and winning the prize for the hcst debater. He also was the editor-in-chief of the "Record", a post which hc filled with distinction, and a flight sergeant in cadets. For these out- standing achievements Doug was made a House Prefect. On Speech Day he was Head Boy with Norm Dafoe, winning the English, Mathematics, Science and Armour Memorial Prizes. Doug is now at Queen's University, having won the valuable Mowat Scholarship as well as Ontario Scholar- ship. We are confident he will do well. D. W. ,Hodgeffs t'52-'61l. "Pitts,' as he was Y more commonly known around the school came to the Senior School from Boulden House in 1957. He was in the Junior School for five years and played football and hockey for the J.S. during Av- that time. In addition, in his final year he was a HC" dormer. In the Senior School Dave had repeated success in athletics, playing Littleside then Mid- dleside football in his first two years. In hockey, Dave's best sport, he represented Middleside in his New Boy year and then Went on to Bigside -N ,J ' v-'- if the year after. In Dave's two final years he played on Bigside football and hockey, and received full colours for his fine efforts. In his final year he captained both these squads and did a very fine job of it too. He was in the band all his years in the Senior School and was a member of the dance committee in his final year. For his contributions to school life Dave was made a llouse Officer, a position which he filled very well. Good luck, Dave. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 P. G. Horcica t'56-'6ll. In 1956 a disgruntled Russian from Batawa, Rocky Besmanoff by name, took up residence in the J. S. and foresook his dictatorship of the proletariat to play football. hockey and cricket. As he moved to the Senior School, his career was marked by his election as Littleside football captain. During the winter. he M5 won the Littleside shooting cup as an active member of the rifle club. He also joined the stage hands, the band. in which he was sergeant. and the Glee Club. In his Fifth Form year "the horse" was ap- pointed a sacristan and was elected to the Pat Moss Club. His athletic achievements were marked by one year of football on Bigside for which he received half First Team colours, and two years on Bigside hockey where he also received half colours. In Sixth Form, he was secretary of the Debating Club and "Grape Vine" correspondent for the Record. Peter was also a member of the Inspection Day Combo, being interested in all types of music. For his various achieve- ments he was appointed a House Officer. We wish him well in his further endeavours in medicine. P'N"' .f . 'QQQTN-' M. C. Hudson t'58-'6Il. In his New Boy year, Matt played on Middleside basketball, winning full colours. In Fifth Form, he took an active part in extra-curricular activities being a member of the French Club, the Science Club, the Music Club and the Record staff. As a member of the Debating Society, he represented the School in the prepared speech section at the Public Speak- ing finals in Peterborough. As vice-captain of Middleside basketball he received full colours, and on Middleside cricket extra colours. In his Sixth Form year, he was president of the French Club and a member of the executive committee of the Debating Society, again representing the school in Peterborough. He was, in addition. a sacristan, a member of the Record staff, and of the choir. In the Pirates of Penzance, he was the envy of every boy in the school because of his poise as he commanded a select group of masters when he appeared as the Police Sergeant. He won full Middleside colours in football, half colours on Bigside football, and was a flight sergeant in Bethune House. For his achievements, he was appointed a House Officer. We wish him well at Queen's where he plans to study Law. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J. F. James V56-'61l. John started off his TCS. career well when he made the Boulden House football team in his first season. Jess entered Bethune House in 1957 and in his New Boy year was a member of the Junior French KE Club and the Photographic Society. ,. -. a rf. In his second year John joined the Littleside basketball and football squads and was as well an ardent member of the track team. In Fifth Form John joined the Electronics and the Science Clubs and performed capably as a member of the precision squad. He also played Littleside football and captained Middleside basketball. In the spring. John broke the record for the junior discus on Sports Day. His cheerful help as a counsellor at the Pat Moss summer camp was much appreciated. In his last year John helped coach Littleside football and received full Bigside colours on the championship basketball team. He was also a mem- ber of the Record staff, the Science Club and the Debating Society. John is now completing his senior matriculation and plans to enter Dentistry. , ..,I. - F. K. Kayler l'58-'6Il. King was incarcerated .lady , . . '-'e - we in the Brent House section of this institution for ,Q three to five years, but was released after three I years for good behaviour. He was a model pri- soner. participating in many activities. He was a . 43 member of the Political Science Club, Electronics ' 5 Club, Glee Club, and Science Club. He was also i C ef ' president of the Music Club, vice-president of , the Photographic Society, photographic editor of - the Record, a sacristan, a librarian, and a fero- rf . cious pirate in the Pirates of Penzance. "Queenie" A also played on the victorious Middleside league football team and earned his chocolate rabbit in the Rabbit Hockey League. King was a House Officer in his final year and is now serving time at McGill. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 J. J. Kime t'57-'6ll. Sid arrived at T.C.S. in 1957 and entered Bethune House. His first year saw him vice-captain of the Junior basketball team and a member of the band. In his second year "Stumpy'l moved up to the Bigside basketball squad where he received half colours. He also played football and received full colours as vice- captain of the Littleside team. John was very active in Fifth Form, He moved up to Middleside football and contributed much to the team's excellent season. The follow- ing term he received half colours on Bigside basketball and joined the Political Science Club. His last year became John's most successful period in the school. He was a sacristan, a member of the Political Science Club, received half colours on Bigside football, and captained Bigside basketball to their uphill L.B.F. championship. On Inspection Day he was head of the band which was judged one of the best in Canada. For his many contributions to school life he was made a House Prefect. Well done, John, and best of luck in the future. C. T. K. Kingsmill U60-'6ll. Charlie took Brent House by storm in the fall of 1960 as a New Boy in the Sixth Form. He quickly distin- guished himself as a rough lineman in league football and life with Charlie on bottom flat Bickle was never dull. The "Beer,' received full Middleside hockey colours and despite his efforts to change completely the style of marching at T.C.S., he was in the victorious Brent House squadron. However, in spite of his car, B-J's bicycle, and other incidents, Charlie managed to spend some time on work. He passed all his Senior Matriculation papers with more than 6052 and gained entrance to Bishop's University where he is taking a science course. x..,f-u 'Wal N. L. Leach t'58-'6ll. Norm moved from the West in 1958 and entered the good ship Bethune. He joined the Junior Debating Society, the French Club, and served also as a librarian. On the football field, Leachy distinguished himself as a lineman in the leagues, using his extra poundage to good effect. In his second year. he joined the Senior Debating Society, the Record staff, played on the Middleside squash team, and made the precision squad. As a Sixth Former, Norm added the Political Science Club, the Glee Club and the Pirates to -lg, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD his list of activities. For his participation in school activities he was made Ll liouse Officer. Leachy is now at Dartmouth where we are sure he will make his mark. P. S. Phillips l'57-'6ll. Pat, or "Pinhead" as he was called, first came to us in 1957, dumped h.is bags in Brent House, and proceeded to make a name for himself. In his first year he was an al enthusiastic member of the Junior Debating and French Clubs, and received extra Middleside colours in cricket. Then in 1958 he expanded his activities to the library and the Record staff, 1 besides graduating to the Senior French Club. tc ff ,i 5 ' He also received full Littleside colours in both L football and hockey. In Sixth Form, Pat became A , a sergeant in cadets, and secretary of the Senior French Club. He joined the Science Club, served as sacristan, and rep- resented his House in the Oxford Cup race. In June, his academic prowess brought him the award of the Chancellor's Prize as Head Boy as well as the Classics Prize. Returning to repeat Sixth Form, he continued his successful career. Flight lieutenant, editor of the Record, cheerleader, coach of the winning Littleside league football team, and winner of the Classics prize for the second time, he participated fully in school life. In addition, he received full Bigside colours in hockey, and won the Senior Tennis Doubles com- petition with Fraser. In his Senior Matriculation papers he received seven firsts and has gone on to the University of Toronto, winning both the Bethune and Jones Scholarships at Trinity. With his special interests and talents lgirls, etc.l his successes will be many. V. M. Prager l'59-'6ll. Vince arrived at T.C.S. in 1959 after graduating from Selwyn House in Montreal. Instead of going into Fourth Form he jumped right into Fifth and, although he had never taken Grade XI, maintained an average of over 7592 . He also found time to join the French Club and the Music Club. In his final year Vince was secretary of the French Club and a member of the Debating Society, the Political Science Club and the Music Club. He also found time to be business manager of the Record and still keep up his average. He won an Entrance Scholarship to McGill where he is studying arts as a preliminary to a Law course. We wish him the best of luck in all his endeavours. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 T. L. Reid t'58"6ll. Terry the "Tare Butt" resided in Bethune House for three years. During those years he was very active in gym and acted as a cheer leader. He played football for Little- side and wrote for the Record. Becoming a House Officer in his last year, Terry also was a respon- sible sacristan, and in the Cadet Corps he held the rank of sergeant. We wish Terry the best of luck in his future plans. R. L. Richmond C59-'6Il. During his first two years in Bethune House, Dick contributed much to school life. He was an ardent supporter of league football and in his final year was a member of the All-Star team. He was also a valuable player on Middleside basketball. In the spring term he did track and field. As well as being a member of., the Glee Club, Dick was on the precision squad in his first year and was a corporal in cadets in his final year. He is now at U.N.B. and hopes to join the Bank of Montreal in the future. We wish him the best of luck in his career. R. L. Satterwhite U58-'6ll. "Charlie,' came to T.C.S. in 1958 and soon won many friends by his entertaining manner and friendly personality. He often kept the school amused with his letters from mom and always did well in public speak- ing. In Fifth Form Bob played on Middleside football and was a member of the Debating Soci- ety. However, it was in Sixth that Bob really came to the fore. He successfully handled the difficult job of being head typist for the Record and on Speech Day received the special prize for assistance to the Record as well as the prize for the best writing and poetry contributed to the Record. "Charlie,' also debated for the school and won the Impromptu Speaking Prize with a very amusing speech. Late in the year Bob was accepted by an American university and was the envy of the whole school when he found he did not have to write his Senior Matriculation papers. We feel sure that Bob's excellent sense of humour will carry him far in his ambition to become a writer. 33 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J. F. G. Scrivin V54-'60J. Eeyore joined the ranks of the Bethunites in the fall of 1957 after three years in the Junior School. While in Boul- den House he distinguished himself in sports as a goalkeeper on the first hockey team and as a dormer. In his first year in the Senior School, he excelled both as a gymnast and at 'Q hockey again, receiving Littleside colours in both. 1. 1. -...sf Throughout his school career, however, hockey - was his main athletic interest and in the next two years he played goal for Middleside and Bigside, winning his colours both years. In his Fifth Form year. he made a real contribution to the Record as a member of the sports Q 5 staff. but in his final year, John reduced his extra-curricular activities to the choir and debating because of the pressure of work. Best of luck, John, in all your undertakings. D. G. Shewell U56-'61D. After two years in the Junior School, the "monster", "Cn dormer and soccer player extraordinaire, entered Brent House. He got off to a good start, coming second in the Magee Cup competition and winning full 'ff' Bigside gym colours. He also won the Margaret Ketchum prize as the outstanding New Boy. In his first two years he was a member of the French, Art and Woodwork Clubs. In his second year Dave won full Littleside football colours and was captain of gym. He was also secretary of the Dramatic Society and a member of the Political Science Club. During the spring, he lent his very considerable artistic talents to the campaign to raise money for World Refugee Year. For his contribution to the life of the school, he was made a House Officer. During his Sixth Form year, Dave was again captain of Bigside gym, a member in good standing of the Art Club, Debating Society, as well as director of "The Hairy Ape", the Christmas play. His cheerful presence and quiet efficiency enabled him to contribute much to the school as assistant head prefect and squadron adjutant of the Cadet Corps. Dave kept up a high average in the A forms throughout his career at T.C.S., achieving nine firsts in Senior Matriculation. As a result he was awarded an Ontario Scholarship. We know he will do well at Carleton where he is taking Political Science. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 P. B. Starnes t'57-'6ll. In 1957 with a loud "Jees", a New Boy started to leave his mark on the school. He came equipped with skis in one hand and running shoes in the other, and prompt- ly proceeded to make good use of both. He began by coming first in the New Boys' Race, no mean feat with eighty boys competing. He received full Littleside and Middleside football colours over a period of time, and also played squash, getting full Middleside and half Bigside colours. In the winter, he occupied himself by being a member of the ski team. He was no less active in the social life of the school, being a member of the French Club. Billiards Club. Record staff, and a librarian. His school work did not suffer from his many activities either. He got all his papers in his Senior Matricu- lation exams, a job well done. We hear "Jees" is planning to attend Bishop's College, and we wish him the best of luck in his university career. J. C. Stikeman t'58-'6ll. ttVac,, appeared at T.C.S. in 1958 and entered Bethune House. Dur- ing his New Boy year John won full Middleside squash colours, full Littleside cricket colours and was a member of the French and Rifle Clubs. In his next year he won full Bigside squash colours and was a sacristan, a cheerleader. and a mem- ber of the French Club, the Senior Debating, Political Science, Electronics, Billiards, Pat Moss, Science, Rifle and Glee Clubs. It came as no sur- prise, then, that he was appointed a Fifth Form House Officer. During his final year at T.C.S. he was elected a House Prefect and won full colours on Middleside football, Bigside squash and Bigside cricket as well as winning the squash championship. He was also a member of the Senior Debating Society, the Political Science Club and the Rifle Club. All this he did in addition to maintaining a high standing in his academic work, particularly in mathematics. On Speech Day he was awarded the Governor- General's Medal for Mathematics. John is to be congratulated on winning an Entrance Scholarship to McGill where we wish him the best of luck in the future. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD R. R. Stone t'57-'6ll. After one successful year in Boulden House where he played on the football and hockey teams, Bob graduated to Bethune House. ln his New Boy year he obtained full colours for Littleside football and hockey, being assistant captain for the latter team. "Stonie" was also a member of the band and school orchestra every year. In his second year - 5 he was assistant captain of Middleside football, obtaining full colours. He was also awarded half f Bigside colours in hockey and in the spring term BS was a member of the track team. That year "Stonie" joined the Pat Moss Club, the Billiards Club and became a member of the choir. ln his final year he obtained full colours in both Bigside foot- ball and hockey and represented the school in the Little Bi? Four Sailing Championships. Socially inclined, Bob was a member of the dance com- mittee and Master of Ceremonies at the Little Big Four dance. He was appointed flight sergeant of the band and for his many contributions to school life was made a House Prefect. We wish Bob the best of luck in his studies at the University of Toronto. ' ' D. B. Stratford t'58-'6ll. 'tThe Minkw came to TCS. in 1958 and became an ardent supporter of Middleside football, playing on the team in U both 1958 and 1959. In his second year, Ben fv played Middleside hockey as well. He entered in- "N 1 to other activities, too, being a member of the precision squad and a sacristan. To round out a full career in Fifth Form. he became president of the Billiards Club, won the Chess Cup and ran in the Oxford Cup for Brent House. In his final year, Ben was appointed a House Officer for his contribution to the school. In this year. he was a crucifer, a member of the dance committee and a sergeant in the Cadet Corps. In sports, he played defense for Bigside hockey, earning half Bigside colours, He was a faithful cheerleader for Bigside football also Ben plans to go to Ryerson and we are sure he will do well as long as there is a golf course nearby. .i 3 .. V TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOCL RECORD 31 J. B. Stratton U52-'6li. Jim arrived in the hallowed portals of the J.S. in 1952. Immediately he joined the choir and served in this capacity until 1956. In his last year Jim was a "C" dormer and received the Reading Prize. In 1958 he came up to the Senior School as a member of Brent House. ln Fifth Form he played Littleside foot- ball, got extra colours, and during the winter was manager of Littleside hockey. In the spring he received his full Littleside colours in cricket. The following year, Pretty Jimmy won his full Middleside colours in hockey. Jim was also in the Senior Debating Society and the Billiards Club, a librarian, a stage hand, and a member of the Record staff, thus balancing a good sports record with a variety of interests in the clubs of T.C.S. In the Cadet Corps, Jim was a corporal and head drummer. He now plans to spend a year working before going to study Commerce and Finance at the University of Toronto. A. D. Thom C58-'6ll. "Darling Davel' arrived at T.C.S. in 1958 and soon proved to be a good racquets man. He was on the Bigside tennis team for three years, gaining half colours each year, and was on the Bigside squash team for two years, obtaining extra colours in each case. In his final year, Dave was on the Bigside swim- ming team, specializing in the breast stroke. He was also a member of the French Club, the Science Club, Record staff. Electronics Club, worked as a stage hand, and became a corporal in the Cadet Corps. We wish Dave the best of luck in the future. A. B. Wainwright t'56-'6ll. "Kiwi', began his T.C.S. career in the fall of 1956 when he entered Brent House. In 1958 he was a member of the Glee Club and Bigside football for the first of three years, receiving full colours. The follow- ing year, Al was a member of the Middleside track team, the dance committee, the Record staff and served as a stage hand. All these activi- if ties he repeated in 1960 adding the choir and the Political Science Club to his wide interests. Al was also a member of the swimming team and received full colours for his efforts. In his Fifth ,jj TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Form year, he added to his interests by becoming a member of the Pat Yxloss Club and was made a House Officer. ln his final year Al became a House Prefect for Brent House and was a pilot officer in the Cadet Corps. He continued his activities in all the clubs and contributed to school life in many ways. His future plans are undecided but we are sure he will succeed in all his endeavours. ful year in Boulden House where he excelled in football, swimming and cricket. He won the Housemaster's Cup for the best swimmer and his ability was recognized and watched with great interest as a potential swimmer for the senior school team. ----r In his five years in the Senior School, Bill took a keen interest in extra-curricular activi- ties. He was a member of the precision squad. the Electronics Club and in Fifth Form became a member of the Pat Moss Club. Also in his Fifth Form year he was appointed a House Officer which led to his being ap- pointed a School Prefect the following year. Bill sang in the choir for three j-:ears and kept strict time for the school orchestra on his improvised bass fiddle or "gut bucket". In the field of sport, "Weeny" was one of the guiding lights of the school. He was not only a member of major teams but also captained many of them. Bill achieved his first team colours on the First Swimming team in each of his five years in the Senior School. He was awarded four Distinc- tion Caps for his swimming prowess and twice was voted the Best Swimmer at the L.B.F. swimming meet at Hart House in Toronto. The "Fat Man" played line for Middleside in his second year in the Senior School then was promoted to the Bigside Squad for his remaining three years at T.C.S. Bill's hard blocking and fleet-footedness as a running tackle earned him his First Team colours for the three seasons he was with the team. Bi11's Sixth Form year commenced with his promotion to School Prefect. head of Bethune House, vice-captain of the football team, Colour Party leader. cadet flight lieutenant. His year was crowned with his winning the Grand Challenge Cup for outstanding achievements in sports. . Bill is now at the University of New Brunswick where we wish him good luck in all his undertakings. W. M. Warner f'55-'6ll. Bill spent one fruit- .-. A.-.-...J-L--., 1 44. vx..-... 4 ,Li TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 VALETE Form VIC Graydon, D. M. - Bigside basketball colour .Jorgensen, S. M. - Squash Leather, T. E. - Bigside XII colour, Bigside basketball, House Officer Woodcock, J. R. - Half Bigside tennis, Middleside football, hockey, Debating, House Officer Form VA Crosthwait, J. T. Kent, M. P. - Middleside XII Murray, H. L. - Middleside VI colour, Dramatics Pateman, A. J. Williams, C. D. - Debating Form VB Campbell, J. A. - Middleside XII colour Fairfield, M. G. Jenkins, J. P. F. McKibbin, J. H. Rowley, J. W. F. - Trinity Prize, Band Rubbra, D. C. Form VM . Blair, J. M. B. Cook, I. MCL. - Middleside XH colour -f Fraser, J. B. G. - Sacristang Littleside XII colour, half Bigside tennis colour: Bigside VI colour. Jervis, R. MCN. Riches, W. F. - Middleside XII colour Taylor, C. F. -- Bigside swimming colour Weeks, C. J. Form IVB Robinson, D. R. - Jr. swimming Roe, C. G. - Bigside XII colour Summerhayes, C. E. - Bigside swimming colour Towers, P. R. Form IVC Arnott, J. C. - Half Bigside XII colour Naylor, F. W. - Bigside VI colour Whitehead, P. G. - Littleside basketball Form IIIA Braden, N. B. - Littleside XII colour, Jr. Sports Day winner Miller, M. H. - Littleside XII, Littleside XI colour Form IIIB Dewar, J. D. -- Littleside XII colour Hill. D. A. Kelly, J. S. - Littleside basketball colour Leavens, C. R. F. - Trinity Prize IIIB, Littleside XII colour, Littleside VI colour Martin, P. S. - Half Bigside squash Form IIIC Anstis, T. St. J. - Middleside XII colour, Middleside VI colour. half Bigside XI colour Crossley, W. J. C. - Littleside XII colour 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SALVETE Archibald. R. C. G. . T. D. Archibald, Esq., Toronto, Baird. R. D. W. C. Baird, Esq., Winnipeg. Bata. T. G. Birks. T. M. Brown. C. H. Cory. P. A. Duggan, R. C. S. llure. C. F. Embury, T. B. . T. J. Bata, Esq., Batawa, G. D. Birks, Esq., Westmount, Dr. J. M. Brown, Delhi, W. R. T. Cory, Esq., Larchmont, Dr. R. S. Duggan, St. David's, Major J. A. Dure, Port Dover Ont Man Ont Que Ont N.Y Ont Ont A. W. Emburv. Eso.. Regina,,Sask George. C. D. P. J. George, Esq., Colombo, Ceylon Gibson. B. C. H. C. Gibson. Esq., Toronto, Ont Glassco, R. S. . C. S. Glassco. Esq., Hamilton, Ont Gordon. G. F. R. C. Gordon. Esq., Penticton, B.C Granger. G. A. G. A. Granger, Eso., Jamaica, W.l Green. R. W. H. R. Green. Esq.. St. Laurent, Que Grisdale. J. C. . . J. MCA. Grisdale. Eso.. Hudson, Que Groves. B. D. G. R. Groves, Eso., Paaet, Bermuda Grunflv. E. J. . G. E. Grundy. Esq.. Ancaster, Ont Hamlin. R. T. Jr. . R. T. Hamlin. Esq., Brookline, Mass Hampshire. D. A. J. Dr. J. K. Hampshire, Ottawa, Ont Hebert. G. P. J. R. Hebert. Esq., Westmount, Que Holton. M. B. IH M. B. Holton. Esq., Jr.. Drummondville, Que Jane. R. T. . . C. D. Jane. Esq., Woodstock, Ont Kent. B. B. L. P. Kent, Esq., Westmount, Que King. W. G. J. B. Kina, Esq., Woodstock, Ont Kirby. R. W. F. P. Kirby, Esq., Willowdale, Ont Macmillan D. E. A. E. Macmillan. Esq., Vancouver, B.C Marriott. P. C. Colonel G. P. Marriott, Camp Shilo, Man Martin. D. P. . H. A. Martin, Esq., Hamilton, Ont Martin. D. R. W. R. Martin, Esq., Kinaston, Ont Matthews. R. G. R. P. Matthews. Esq., Whitby, Ont McLaren. R. H. R. E. McLaren, Esq., Hamilton, Ont McNeil. G. C. C. McNeil, Esq., Town of Mt. Royal. Que Paulson. J. P. P. E. Paulson, Esq., Vancouver, B.C Pollock. G. W. W. W. Pollock. Esq., Toronto, Ont Reid. N. J. Dr. L. G. Reid, Pembroke Ont Ridpath, G. D. . G. W. Ridpath, Esq., Hamilton, Ont Robinson, A. N. K. W. Robinson, Esq., Peterborough, Ont Sewell. R. A. Mrs. J. M. Sewell. Montreal, Que Skorvna, C. G. S. Dr. S. C. Skoryna, Westmount, Que Staf-khouse. B. B R. H. Stackhouse, Esq., Burlington, Ont Steele. A. A. A. C. Steele, Esq., Thetford Mines, Que Stikeman. J. A. W. J. C. Stikeman. Esq., Westmount, Que Watts. J. R. J. B. Watts, Esq., Murdochville, Que Wells. D. MacL. Whitelaw. J. Dr. J. P. Wells, Camp Hill. Penn Dr. D. M. Whitelaw, Toronto, Ont TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 B U ... a. 'Q ll "MEN OF DISTINCTIONH Photos by M. Evans Q36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Xv fs151. r MR. J. W. L. GOERING It is a ejreat pleasure to have Mr. Goering on our teaching staff this year. After leaving T.C.S. in 1943, Mr. Goering went to Trinity College at the University of Toronto where he took Mechanical Engineering and has spent the past nine years at the Montreal East Refinery of the Shell Oil Company. He came to the school in 1941 and while here he was a very fine student and an exceptional athlete, winning Distinction Caps in Gym and Cricket and placing first in the Oxford Cup. He is now living with his wife and his three children at the Philp Farm, from which the new Oxford Cup course begins. We welcome him to T.C.S. once again. MR. M. A. HARGRAFT Born in Chatham. Ontario, and a T.C.S. Old Boy. lVlr. Hargraft comes to us from the teaching staff of South Grenville High School in Prescott. .xIr. Hargraft spent five years as a boy here and then went to the Royal Military College at Kingston where he studied for four years. He followed this with one year at the University of Toronto and he has worked as a field engineer for a large construction company. In addition to teaching mathematics, Mr. Hargraft coached Middleside football and he will coach Littleside hockey during the winter. We extend a warm welcome to both lVIr. Hargraft and his wife. MR. PETER PHIPPEN Another Old Boy to return to T.C.S. as a staff member is Mr. Phippen, who comes to us from Lake Couitchan, B.C., where he taught history, geog- raphy and English for the past year. Ile left T.C.S. in his Fifth Form year and attended McGill for two years where he took Commerce. He then spent a year in the brokerage business. After that he attended U.B.C. for two years where he took an Arts course and then went to France for a year where he studied French. Ile is hoping to go to O.C.E. next year to obtain his techerls certificate .md we are hoping that he will then return to us as a permanent member of our staff. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 MR. D. P. WILLIAMS We most heartily welcome Mr. Williams to the Senior teaching staff after two years in Boulden House. After completing his secondary schooling in Montreal where he was born, Mr. Williams received his B.A. at Sir George Williams College. He then went to Boulden House for two years, teaching biology and French, and helping to coach the football team. This year Mr. Williams came up to the Senior School to teach French, and also continued his football coaching - his Littleside league team win- ning the championship. Mr. Williams is already a well known figure on the Trinity racing track and his ready wit and varied interests make him a welcome addition to the Senior School. TREASURE TROVE -Photo by Traviss TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BRENT HOUSE NEW BOYS BETHUNE HOUSE NEW BOYS Photos by J. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 BRENT HOUSE NOTES Dear Friend. 'Brentwood Towers' luxury hotel, high on a HILL overlooking scenic Lake Ontario, with excellent sports facilities, hot and cold tchiefly cold? water, directly from WELLS, is once again open for the fall season. The hotel is under new management this year and our distinGUShed boss has recently returned from HARVard where he has been finishing post-graduate work on hotel detecting. ZOOMing around the corridors as his second in command, is Brent's answer to Jacques Plante, WEE WILLIE Bowen. The hotel is proud to announce that for entertainment this year it is HEAD and shoulders above any hotel in the area. Yes. we have a really BIGGAR SHOO! To pick just few of our famous stars, we have 'The FLINT- STONE and RUBBLE duet' doing the ZOMBIE jamboree accompanied by HAIRY HUNTOON on the drums, then in person. 'WEE GEORDIE' singing the latest hit 'BIG JOHN', RAY MATHESON with his MARIJUANA MELO- DIES, Jerry LEE WATCHORN doing the 'BUNNY' hop on SKIS and our feature attraction for the season the near-sighted MR. MAGOO. Don't let him fool you though. He may not be able to see but he sure hEARS well. As far as food is concerned we have STACKed the HOUSE with new delicious CERIed in from distant lands, Exotic HERBS, DERRY queens. special HAWN HAWN FIGS, French FRYed FLIES, and a very new type of FYSHE Cit's even spelled differently but full of BONES? all specially pre- pared in our new WESTINGHOUSE kitchen freshly painted in daring new colours by DUPONT. Our big attraction is our bar which is well supplied with SCHWIPPS tonic water, served to you by CHINKS running around as LACKEYS. However. let me WARREN you. beware of big SAM McLaughlin the bouncer. He is pretty tough on those who drink anything stronger than VERNONS ginger ale. A new addition to the hotel has been made this year in the form of a ZU. In it are such rare animals as the Port Credit COW, a Winnipeg RODENT fwe donlt know if he's a RAT or not, it's all in the way he TROTTSJ. We have a very queer animal called a POLLYBADGER that seems to have adjusted itself well to the local surroundings, but sometimes yearns for its old home, Lake LOUISE. Other animals included are a QUACKing DUCK and a very rare BROWN Cape Canaveral type SQUARE BEAR. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We have a new nurse called 'Nancy' ROSS who was inclined to DOO l.l'l"l'LE work but now makes sure her WARD is SPICK and span. Among the distinguished guests at this Playboys Paradise this year are such famous people as Venezuela's wealthiest millionaire Mr. Rick ARNOLD. that amazing American Playboy from Boston, Mass., Mr. Robert T. HAMLIN Jr.. and the noted world traveller from Ceylon, Mr. C. D. GEORGE. Some people to DODGE, however, are certain shady characters as EZZY Esdaile, MUSCLES Mather, GLIB Glassco, GULLIBLE Gibson, RAMBUNCTIOUS Robinson, RUGGED Ross, IRRITABLE Irvine, SAMBO Duncanson, CAGEy Capper. and ARTY D'Arcy. Well it WAZ a great pleasure to write to you again. Now I must pack up my old KIT bag and go home. But, remember, although we're not open in the SOMER season. if the PRICE is WRIGHT for you, SIMPLEy send for reservations. Donlt forget to ask for our 'PINKY' stamps. With best wishes for the Holiday Season, HARRY, the janitor. BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES An innovation at T.C.S. this year has been the strategic placing of Prefects on each flat, ostensibly to keep order. As has been expected, this has had little effect except to divide Bethune House into armed camps. Middle dorm, led by VICE KING TAYLOR, has been planning an attack on DUMBO. GAGS is the lookout and WHOLE-TON is in charge of wire- tapping. while V.C. and DUKE have been practising judo in an Oshawa barn. WHY-NOT tries to remain neutral while DUMBO is noncommittal, preferring to chew JUICY FRUIT gum. CHARLIE FARNS-BARNS is pre- paring for evacuation, having bought a battery for the blue Ford. Sure beats cranking, eh Charlie! Upstairs plans are afoot to dislodge ANDY fa little red car is always following mell and J. lhave you seen my jacket?J O'B. A steamy cauldron presided over by EVIL EVERETT and WILD BILL SANAGAN has prompted LITTLE O'B and CURLS to create a diversionary attack with Piggy. Only comment from down the hall is "GET OUT". Meanwhile rumour has it that WHO PUT THE BOP has been posing for PHIPPEN'S PARISIEN POST- CARDS. On bottom flat the company of SAM and SAM INC. are keeping some semblance of order. but word is that SAM WILL give up PAT for a FEE. DIX and UNI would throw some SPEARS or a BRICK but their time is taken consoling the BIG M who misses the MUSK OX. SNOWFLAKE and WEE GEORDIE had an EASY time moving out of the BOWLING ALLEY but getting PORKY in was another story! A secessionist movement in Trinity led by PEARS GORDON and KENT with the MICRONITE FILTER has forced BIG BAD JOHN and EEEEEZY to put the clamps on the boys, much to the disgust of Neil who was building a radio-controlled air force and SEWELL who already has composed a national anthem for electric guitar and kazoo. In Bic-kle STIRLING LITTELGIN is trying to keep the RABBITS out of the VEGETABLE patch, but the KAGE couldn't care less if the floor CAVED in and the whole mess fell on the pile of BONES and RUBBLE in the basement. So far things have been fairly quiet but word reached here tonight that the New Boys are bringing in a germ warfare expert from the higher regions of that other insignificant part of the School. X TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 ',5 SQTJQQ PREFECTS AND PRIVILEGES Photos by M. Evans 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD X -X -g-Ani: ' WW7 PRIDE, THEN A FALL There were two hours remaining before the race, still time to back out and tell her I was sorry. A man however does not like to back down from a challenge of physical daring especially before a woman. I was not, apart from pre-race nervousness, afraid of the course. It was treacherous, but I had been over it countless times before, and knew almost every square foot of the trail. Yet, I felt some misgivings about it. It was not conceived as are most competitions out of the love of sport or an inner driving ambition, but rather, it was a grudge battle between two people jealous of each other's ability. It had fortunately stopped snowing, but the wind blew the fine powder in large clouds which stung the eyes like nettles. It was a poor day for really serious skiing at any rate. We climbed to the top of the hill, inspecting the trail for icy spots, and kicking at the occasional drift as we went by. My skis were at the top of the hill. with a smooth coat of dull green wax painted on the bottoms. .Iudith carried hers over her shoulder. "Strange how life works," I thought to myself. "A week ago I would have begged her to let me carry her skis up the hill, and we would have been laughing and talking as we so often had before? But the silence was broken only by the crunching of the snow beneath our boots. "What a waste of a friendshipfi I mused, "to be built up over four years and to be destroyed by a few harsh words. Oh hell! - why couldn't I swallow my foolish pride and apologize." We were at the top of the hill now, and Judith was already putting on her skis. She leaned forward to test that her front throws would not come undone and she was ready. She was to go first. and I was to follow five minutes after. As the starting flag went down, she was gone and was soon out of sight. There was nothing to do now but wait. That agonizing helplessness one feels as a prisoner of time came over me, and I attempted to analyse my feelings. I tried to feel hate for Judith but in my heart there was nothing but self-reproach. I stood before the starting gate, leaning far over my skis and watched as the flag went down. I pushed off mechanically and headed down the trail. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 It was like a dream in which I felt I was no longer one of the com- petitors, but rather a spectator standing apart from the whole thing. However, my consciousness flipped back on when I noticed that Judith's tracks diverged from the trail and headed into the bush, I knew that a skier takes his life in his hands at high speeds in that deep snow. The trail did not go far. There, lying still in the snow, cut and bruised, was Judith. Tears stream- ed down my cheeks as I wiped the snow out of her eyes and prepared to take her down the trail. -J. U. Bayly, VB DICTATORSHIP OR DEMOCRACY? How vast the subject, and how small the space to discuss it in! Indeed. these three, short words sum up the story of man's age old search for the "ideal government". Here, I cannot think to do more than trace a brief outline, hoping to show the essentials as impartiallv as I can. In judging both forms of government, we must not restrict ourselves to the current world stage, for history has a lot to offer us. Dictatorship, in different forms, has existed since man's beginning as a civilised creature. It originally arose with his need for a strong, centralized rule, with a leader who held all the civil, religious and military powers in his hands, and a focal point for the country's loyalty. The -priest-king was the outcome of this effort. He succeeded well in furnishing an absolute and efficent government for the people of his land, like the Pharaohs of Egypt. Later, followed the king and occasional tyrant, who ruled in some countries almost until the present day, but they no longer kept their religious functions. Nowadays, an absolute ruler bears the name of dic- tator, and cares more about his army than anything else, mainly because it helped him gain power. Contrary to popular belief, dictatorship has decided advantages in the hands of just, capable leaders such as Pisistratus of Athens and St. Louis of France. Both of these great men really ruled for the people, increasing not only their material welfare, as many others have done and still do, but also edifying them mentally and spiritually. While Pisistratus em- bellished Athens and gave frequent public drama recitals, St. Louis saw many beautiful Gothic cathedrals built under his reign, and made himself an example of the Christian way of life. Far more often, though, the rulers quickly increase the material well-being of their subjects, and tend to neglect the spiritual and moral facets of development, they are wrong in thinking that a job and a com- fortable home and a feeling of belonging to a powerful nation will suffice to stave off discontent. Many of our contemporary dictators follow this plan: Khrushchev, and Hitler and Mussolini before him. But this expansion seems to lead ultimately to war, for the last two were engaged in the Second World War and Khrushchev appears quite hostile right now. Some dictators, such as Franco of Spain, do very little indeed for their country, if anything. Spain has hardly progressed beyond her position in 1936. Certain disadvantages, common to any absolute rule. are that the citizens have no political participation, and therefore must have recourse to a revolution to overthrow a dictator who rules badly. A civil war like L4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD this would be far too destructive for every change of government. A possible remedy might be to rest the power in the hands of one man who is respon- sible for his actions to an assembly of representatives. Democracy is a lot more recent form of government that was born in Athens. It probably resulted from class strife there. during which the poor were gradually given equality with the rich by enlightened reformers, in order to avoid a revolution. Later. Rome knew a similar process tending toward democracy, but the main difference between them was the fact that Athens had direct government by the citizens themselves, while the Romans elected a senate. two consuls and other functionaries to govern them. Modern democracies also possess a similar indirect government. in Canada the Prime Minister, other ministers, and Parliament are elected by the citizens to govern them. Here again. we have advantages and disadvantages to consider. Democ- racy means fundamentally government by the majority of citizens, and if they are satisfied with their leaders, the chances of revolution are greatly lessened. The citizens also have free political participation, which means that a choice is always available between different parties. Thus they can replace a ruling group at will, and completely rule the country themselves. The drawbacks of democracy should be considered too. The division of responsibility and power brings about time-consuming deliberations, and a certain amount of inefficiency - t'too many cooks spoil the broth". Gaining and keeping public opinion means further delays in the form of electoral campaigns. Corruption can penetrate into democracy more easily than into a dictatorship, and democracy can fall as an easy prey to the schemes of an ambitious general. We might believe that the remedy for the ills of democracy, as for dictatorship. is the rule of one man supervised by a council of representa- tives. Theoretically. it would work well, but in practice it would show in- stability. tending to merge either with straight democracy or dictatorship. For example. De Gaulle who requested special powers in 1958, now appears to be shifting to democratic ways. Once more. we are confronted with man's perpetual quest for an ideal government. Each plan has its advantages and disadvantages, like everything else in the world. Despite all the problems it raises, I still feel, however, that we must look to a new form of "controlled monarchy' for the Utopian government. -C. D. George, IVA ,af f,., df . .4 - ,f f 591' Q , 5- -n. fl' S!! I , . nf 'if ,Ll , 17, -'i r" X if" 1 f fi 'flh f , , 1 I fur' -ai ag i. ggiifgx 1 I 4.3 31 Quits: .: i ' l 5' O -ig --. -','- 'E' +-s "sp::-,- fr .-,,., l "' WEL, xx, TQ. -' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rnconn 45 SAD THOUGHT If sadness lurks, as sadness should Behind a high stone wall, The happiness protected thus May flee beyond recall. When sadness creeps so stealthily From o'er its prisoned height, Then happiness ensnared by grief Shall seem a bitter plight. A bitter plight, if all is said, Is sadness over joy, When happiness is knocked about And treated like a toy. -J. H. A. Wilkinson, VCE THE GAMBLERS Me and Bob are gambling men. We like to bet the horses and play a little cards if the stakes are right. Gccasionally, though, we get carried away. Like putting a sawback on a hundred to one shot. But like I said, we like to gamble and you can't win all the time, now, can you. But Thursday last we thought we'd hit a sure winner. Word had it, that a bigtime gambler had just hit town and was setting up shop in the Westdale. Bob went over Wednesday night to case the setup. It was really slick. He got back early that morning with a huge hole in his pocket and a frown on his face. He gave me the dope. It was the old con-game done up in fancy wrappings to take in even an old pro like Bob. The dealer let you win for awhile and how! Bob, at one point in the evening, had 50 grand on the table. From then on, though, the fix was in. The cards just didn't come up for you anymore and although you were sure your luck would change it never did. By the end of the evening you were in deep. Still, Bob figured he got something out of that evening. A plan for a big set-up. With me playing the leading role. Like I said before I like gambling, and like it better when the stakes are high. And this one was a big gamble. Bob told me the plan. I was to check into 307 under an alias on Saturday. Then I would flash a big roll around, and drop the hint that I was looking for a little action that night. After I was asked to join a few of the "boys" in a little game, the deal was this. Seeing as I carried a large wad, they would probably try to take me hook, line and sinker, and to do this they might let me win 75--100 grand before double-dealing me. But, after I had made my pile, I was to excuse myself saying I would return shortly. I would go back to mv room, and probably have company to safeguard their little investment. They weren't going to let me walk out of there with that in hand. However, I had different ideas. Outside 307 was a fire escape. I would leave via this route, and hit the alley below. Then I would run to the end of the alley II couldn't go the other way. They had two mugs watching the main entrance and the .16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD street for diekst. When I got to the end of the alley there was a back door to a men's clothing store. Bob had got our locksmith to do a job for him and we had a key to the door. After I got through the door the rest would be easy. I iust went out the front door fusing the same key which fortunately fits both lockst, and Bob picked me up there in the car. Easy as shooting fish in a barrel, but I was a little leery. Saturday night I was real nervous. However, I pulled myself together and at about eleven o'clock I walked down to the end of the hall and knocked on the door. A guy who looked like a pro-fighter opened ........... . About an hour later I made my play and excused myself, stuffing my winnings into my pockets and promising to return in a minute or two. I could see the distrusting minds behind those crooked smiles as the gamblers looked up from the table at me. As I closed the door behind me, and entered my room, I saw the fighter just coming out of it heading in my rlireetion. Quckly I shut the door and moved over to the window, raised it, and stepped out. As my feet hit the pavement, I heard a loud banging through the open window. Then a crash came, and quickly a head appeared at the window. By this time, I had faded into the shadows at the end of the alley, and was making towards the entrance to the clothing store. I heard several shouts and the head disappeared. I didntt wait around to see what was going on. I shoved the key into the lock and snapped it open. I turned the handle and tried to shove open the door. lt swung open for an inch or two and then stopped. I pushed on it harder. No reaction. I managed to squeeze my fingers in the opening and groped around in the darkness. Then I found what I was looking for, a heavy night chain fastened from the inside. I could not get enough of my hand inside to unlatch it, and yet I could not break it by smashing the door with my shoulder. I gave one last mighty effort to break it and then froze in terror. I heard the clicking of hard heels on the pavement. Then I saw three large shadows cast by the street light, and suddenly three cold faces rounded the corner into the alley. I looked around in desperation for a way out. Nothing but high walls on three sides - and on the fourth - as I said before, I like gambling. But sometimes the stakes are too high. -L. N. Chapman, VIA WINTER AND SPRING IN ONTARIO About mid-October, the physical winter is ushered in by a light snow flurry, and a biting wind. Trees are stripped of their bountiful foliage, left .rs stark, almost tragic, reminders of the glorious things they were a short fortnight ago. Not much snow falls until middle or late November, but in the interval, there are cold bone-chilling winds from the far north. In early December, however, it begins to snow in earnest. There are major snow flurries and snow storms, ponds and small streams are frozen over. Only the few winter birds remain, and, away from the towns, the short days are deathly silent. Animals are clothed in deep, thick furg birds in their downy winter plumage. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 January and early February bring heavy snows. Later in February, the top of the snow melts every afternoon, and refreezes to form a hard crust at night and in the morning. March comes, and with it, less snow and the first of the crocuses. Spring is here! The snow starts to depart more rapidly, until in April, it is almost gone. Now it is spring, and life begins to show itself once again. Dogwood trees bud and bloom, reappearing as the first new foliage. Tulips and other bulbs are quick to follow, together they are the vanguard of the growing season. The white mantle of the silent months has disappeared. Flowers are blooming in profusion. Every day is noisier with the cries of bird and animal alike, feeding their new-born progeny. These children are living symbols of the new season. They represent growth and new life. A few winters hence, they will again be symbols of a season: this time, though, they will be dead. -N. C. Wallis, IVA TO WRITE A COMPOSITION Alas, alas, for I am doomed! Yes, time has sealed my fate. A composition, due for nine, Tomorrow, will be late. I have not yet begun to write, My brain is in a knot. I cannot think of title, theme, Of subject, or of plot. The minutes slowly filter by, And still the sheet is bare. My pen lies dormant, tightly clasped, My eyes, fixed in hopeless stare. Just one word, a thought, a hint Some point, however small, May help me quickly o'erleap This literary wall. I finally find a theme of sorts Cn which I can expand, A stream of mediocre words Now flows behind my hand. At last I end a paragraph, Oh woe, this is not right, My words lack all expressive force, My phrases are too trite. I tear the paper into scraps And hurl them from my sight, Oh, surely it's not possible That there is such a plight. .18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Now, all at once, the messengers Of inspiration knock, They suddenly have found the key That will my brain unlock. At last that joyous feeling, Achievement, starts to grow. As off my flashing pen nib The words begin to flow. And now I've almost finished It all seemed so free, To write a composition Shall never bother me. -D. Phipps, VIA CANADIAN AUTUMN The cold, brisk Arctic wind swoops over the golden splendour of the trees. The odd speck of snow swirls from the iron-grey sky. It is October in southern Quebec. Winter's breath hovers upon the lonely countryside, an area of stark beauty marked by the rustling leaves and the drifting hay. A tiny figure at the wheel of a bright-red tractor tills his fields for the last time before the permanent frost of winter sets in. A wall of startling reds, yellows, oranges, and golds forms his background. His large dog trundles happily through the grass, barking frequently at the southward bound flights of birds. The air is crisp and clear. The smell of rotting leaves and grass fills one's nostrils. The tiny flakes of snow flick at one's face, remaining momen- tarily, then melting quickly. Suddenly, as if by magic, a ray of sunlight pierces through the dark grey overcast. Its glittering light bounces on the dampened leaves. A sud- den warmth is felt across the countryside, a warmth which one cannot describe because of its sudden unexpectedness. The entire area suddenly opens up to a spectacular spectrum of unimaginable beauty. The dampness on the earth glitters like diamonds. This is fall, a season of beauty which only nature can produce. -S. R. Carter, VCE THE PROBLEM OF CENSORSHIP In the past few months, our attention has been drawn from such scintillating issues as "Will Gina Really Like it in Toronto" and "If tin whistles are made of tin, what are fog horns made of?" to one of slightly more lasting significance - that of censorship - a problem that first arose when Fred Flintstone stepped out of his cave and made some rather scathing remarks about Stone Age politics. Since the beginning of time, censorship has been a burning issue. Whenever a thought has been expressed in any form there have always been groups willing to control, to modify, and, in some cases, completely forbid such ideas. Looking at our friend Fred, the caveman, we realize TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 that even he, in his primitive condition, was not immune to some forms of censorship. If his neighbour in the cave down the block did not approve of Fred's summation of Stone Age politics, censorship was sometimes ad- ministered - usually in the form of a prehistoric Louisville Slugger! To- day, however. matters of this nature are as a rule handled more diplomati- cally. However, without a doubt, the same motives exist. This brings us now to a study of the motives behind censorship. John Milton, the seventeenth century writer and libertarian, says that usually there are two motives behind any censorship, one good - one bad. The good motive is, naturally enough, due to the desire of the authorities to 'Usafeguard and strengthen the community, particularly in times of stress? Simple enough. Fine. The bad one states that . . . but wait a minute - let's examine that again ..., "the desire of the authorities". Doesn't this raise a question? It should. Who is to say who the authorities should be? Should a person be appointed by the legislature to censor? But what is to prevent this person from being an underpaid civil servant, eager to please, and afraid to approve anything too radical or controversial? As has happened in the past, and will continue to happen, people of dubious ability, with limited education or bigoted views, or worse still, purely political appointees, will serve as censors, dictating what may and may not be read, seen or thought by the people under their jurisdiction. This is contrary to the law of the land. In Canada, Freedom of Speech is a pillar of our way of life, in the United States it is guaranteed by the First Amendment to the Constitution. Let us examine the First Amendment. There is a definite guarantee of freedom of speech. But there is another law, the "elastic" clause, which allows interpretations of the law to be accepted. However, the laws of the state, good or bad, are governed by the moral customs of the people, which in turn are usually controlled by religion. Although it is a natural thing to shy away from complete censor- ship, it is usually obvious that the total lack of censorship cannot prevail, especially in the realm of the security of the state. Thus a middle road must be found. What does the church have to say? Due to the nature of the church itself, it is necessary for the church to decree and to try to administer certain policies pertaining to censorship, yet insisting that the conscience be the final arbiter. Hence the Anglican church, for example, may advise on certain matters but does not insist on the right to tell anybody what he may see. hear or read. The Church believes that people well schooled in religion are capable of deciding for themselves, except in extreme cases where it may become necessary to condemn certain issues. This is, however, just the Church's way of enacting proper legislation. It has been found in ancient civilizations that when a strong authority was needed, a law giver with supreme power sometimes provided the most efficient way to run a country. Obviously then it would be farcical to allow one man to have supreme power of censorship. But why not have a more realistic system? Why not provide the necessary machinery to allow that disputed cases be sent before a committee of the judiciary, with the right of appeal before the Supreme Court of the land? Up to now, we have discussed the "good" motives of censorship. Now what about the bad ones - those of the authorities to suppress criticism. particularly of those who would enforce any censorship? The answer to this is fairly straightforward, and the idea was clearly expressed by John Stl TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Locke when he said that if the government of a state is not acting in the interests of the people, the people have the right to overthrow the govern- znent. Therefore, if there is a case of blatant censorship and suppression, the people will, if conditions permit, attempt to rectify the situation and if necessary employ revolution as a means of attaining this end. Milton said that censorship means uniformity and monotony, the prelude to spiritual death. "Where there is much desire to learn, there of necessity will be much arguing, much writing, and many opinions, for opinion in good men is but knowledge in the making' Such thinking applies today in regard to television programming, but the solution appears to he in compulsory raising of standards of televising, with censorship merely to keep the industry within the bounds of good taste. The recent case of the U.S. Post Office vs. the Publishers of "Lady C'hatterley's Lover" is a good example of state controlled censorship at work. The question of whether the mailing rights of the publisher should be revoked was settled by the only suitable body - the Federal Judiciary. From this we may draw one conclusion - that censorship in America is. on the whole, well carried out, with the exception of one vitally needed law. This measure would provide for all censorship to be administered on a federal basis by the judiciary, eliminating the problem of electing indi- viduals and sometimes biased boards of censors, but on the other hand, having a body working full time on a problem that has plagued man throughout the ages. D. T. Smith, VCE THE AMERICAN POLITICAL MIND America is the chief melting pot of the world. There, all races and mores amalgamate with, and influence each other. What has this mixing of peoples done to their political minds? One would expect to find a nation of quarreling groups. each one contending with the other. This is not true. The American people are homogeneous. There are four characteristics of the political mind of this nation which has such a diverse background. They are the following: continuity, unity, a tendency to be contradictory, and pragmatism. If a person were to go back to the time of George Washington, he would discover that the political thoughts of that period were quite similar to today's thoughts. Man is essentially motivated by economic matters, and votes for the political party that promises to bestow upon him the most material benefits. In early America this was true. The Federalist and Democratic Republican parties sprang up on account of the clashes of various economic groups. The former party was the party of wealth and power. and the latter, the party of the poor and the oppressed. Today, the Republican and Democratic parties are made up, in theory anyway, in pretty much the same way, except that there are no longer very many poor and oppressed persons. The possession of private property has always been regarded by Americans as a sacred right. This belief has been predo- minant throughout the history of the United States. The propertyless worker has always looked up to, and envied the property owners and looked forward to the day when he might own property. In Europe, for example, the greater number of propertyless people scorn private property. Perhaps the best example of the continuity of the American political mind is the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 continuity of the Constitution of the United States. This remarkable docu- ment has survived for more than 170 years, making it the oldest living constitution in the world. Of course it has been amended, but its basic ideas have not changed. Next, the American political mind has unity. This is remarkable for one would expect total disunity on account of the country's many ethnic groups. This idea is false, for in spite of differences, Americans share many ideas in common. The Constitution is the greatest unifying factor in political thought. Everyone, except a minute minority, agrees upon the basic ideas and institutions expressed in this document. 'The Declaration of Indepen- dence is another unifying document, for almost everyone agrees upon its principles. However, there is disagreement when these documents are interpreted, but this is to be expected. America is a land of moderation. There are very few people who have extreme left or right ideas, for most people take the centre or moderate position in their beliefs. Political battles and elections may be fierce but in the end, nearly everyone is reconciled. Unity of political thought may also be seen in the two political parties. ln theory, both parties are different. but in practice, they are quite alike. Their platforms reveal very few differences, and agree on the main prin- ciples. Only the means of achieving the ends may be different. Another reason for this unity is that the United States is essentially a middle-class country. There is no aristocracy and the workers are so prosperous that their incomes are about equal to the incomes of white-collar, and profes- sional people. The culture of America also shows that it is- a middle-class country, for nearly everyone likes the same type of art, music, and literature. One of the most evident characteristics of the American political mind is its tendency to be contradictory. Again, the Constitution displays this most vividly. Congress was set up by the Constitution to provide the people with an organ through which they could make their own laws, and express their own views. The Constitution also instituted the Supreme Court. The Supreme Court's job is to check Congress so that it will do nothing unconstitutional, and to protect minorities, and also to check against hasty, and ill-considered legislation passed in momentary gusts of popular passion. This part of the Constitution clearly clashes with the other. Ameri- cans feel that the majority of the people should rule, but also that the rights of the minority should be secure. This contradiction is very difficult to balance successfully, for it is almost impossible at the same time to let the majority rule, and to secure minority rights. Finally, Americans are pragmatists. This is another very evident characteristic. The essence of it is this: if something works out well, fine: but if it does not, quickly try something else. This hasty, often erroneous way of thinking, is typical of Americans. Franklin Roosevelt is an excellent example of an American pragmatist. This characteristic is revealed in his methods of dealing with the Great Depression. He experimented with many new ideas, and if they didn't produce satisfactory results, he would try some- thing else. ln America's relations with foreign countries, this characteristic may be seen. The United States gives away vast sums of money, and large amounts of equipment in an attempt to win friends. If this method of winning friends doesn't work, as it hasn't lately, the nation feels hurt and angry, and tries to find a new approach. In short, Americans want and expect too much too quickly. They are not a patient people. This pragmatism has grown out of the influence of the early frontier, and a continent of seemingly endless opportunities and resources. The early Americans ex- pected much, and more or less got it. They were wasteful: for example 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD they would work a piece of land until it was ruined, and then would move on to virgin land. Rarely were they content with what they had. From these early beginnings. American pragmatism was born. ln conclusion. these four characteristics of the American political mind have shown themselves throughout American development, to the present. They can be traced to the country's early history, and to its two most important political documents which form the cornerstone of its society. R. T. Hamlin, VIA THE MADRIGAL OF DEATH Tom cowered in the bottom of the boat, away from the masked men. Iilost of them were rowing the heavily-laden boat, the remaining few sat impassive and silent. As he tried impotently to move his closely pinioned arms, he wondered desperately who they were. "Just like a turkey," he thought hysterically as he tried to work his trussed up legs free. Iron bars had been tied around his legs and parallel to them in such a way that they resembled a large bloated Roman fasces. "Strength"! he thought and he giggled to himself and tried to make his befuddled mind work his benumbed legs. In a daze he thought back to the morning and how it had all started and how it was going to end .... finally and completely. News of Lord Nelson's recent triumph at Trafalgar had just arrived the day before in Tom's home, the little fishing hamlet of Weymouth. Situated on the estuary of the Wey, on the south coast of Dorset, and steeped in the noble English tradition of the sea, Weymouth greeted the victory with great delight and enthusiasm. In a frenzy of patriotic rejoicing, the mayor had decreed a holiday for Weymouth and its environs. To a youth like Tom. this had been a gift of Providence. But there had been one drawback. His mother had insisted that he take his music lessons as usual. "Tom, you go to your lesson," she had cried, "remember that Mr. Crayton has had the goodness to give them to you since your good father were taken away." So, consoling himself that the lesson would take only an hour out of his whole day, Tom had set out, with some reluctance, for Mr. Crayton's cottage. It had been a beautiful day for the holiday. Tom, an athletic lad by nature. was loath to forsake the pleasantness of the day for the boredom of the demi-quavers and harmonious chords. He had first seen the knot of uneasy town folk around the door of The Three Anchors Inn as he had turned down High Street on his way to Mr. Crayton's. On pushing his way through the crowd, he had gazed open-mouthed with horror at a cat with a slit throat, transfixed to the door by a long dagger. In hushed tones his neighbours discussed this crude piece of bestiality and what it meant. "Them accursed smugglers be about tonight again. Close your shutters and bolt your doors securely at twilight and don't open them to any knock til sunrise no matter how urgent it may be. Remember what came by Harry '..... " Finally Tom had torn himself away from the gruesome sight, and had hastily set off once more for his lessons. On arriving at the cottage, he had turned up the flagstone path, climbed the stairs onto the front porch TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 and had rung the doorbell. Inside, he had heard Mr. Crayton coming to answer the door whistling part of what sounded like a madrigal, but was quite slow and heavy. The lesson had seemed to drag on interminably and Mr. Crayton had had to bring Tom's wandering mind back to the lesson more than once. At last it was finished. Mr. Crayton had whistled the tune once again which had prompted Tom to ask if it was a madrigal. "humm .... quite interesting," Crayton had commented, "it's played or sung sometimes before the Requiem - it is called the Madrigal of Death .... " With the cares of the lesson behind, Tom had sought amusement at the house of a nearby friend. He had enjoyed himself so much that he had failed to notice the swift passage of time, or the oncoming darkness. With a start, he had noticed the approaching twilight and with a hurried farewell, he had hastily set off for home. By the time he had passed through the village, it had become quite dark. So dark that he had decided to take the short cut across the cliff tops. About half way home, he had noticed a light on the beach below. Natural curiosity had overcome his fears and he had sneaked up to the light. He had seen the masked figures unloading and loading a large rowing boat. He hadn't, however, heard or seen the figure which had stealthily approached him from behind. All he had felt was a blinding pain and then blackness. And now here he was soon to be food for the fishes, 'who were these cut-throat smugglers? They stopped rowing and all the figures turned and faced him. The leader motioned with his head towards Tom and started to whistle softly and slowly . . . familiarly . . . what was the tune! The slow rhythm echoed in his ears as they poised him on the edge of the boat. What was that tune. They gave him a slight push and Tom toppled into the water. As the water pushed its way into his lungs it came to him . . . the Madrigal of Death. -M. A. W. Evans, VIA 1 51511: 3 f'C'J'7 iflii. IQHVII l it . ' I 'V 2-I I 1'2" x '35-' . , X' 5 3 5 Q Y . A 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T7 0ot,m5 K' - , I WW , I 5 Pac vi 6, Cf an 'A I q agi ll, 1. t 6. YXZQQSQ ' Y . Cxf ' . ? ' i w af was -Z3 v i .-A . kf','S' BIGSIDE Coach's Summary Football is one of the remaining activities left to a "civilized" North American that can teach physical courage. Most of our living today is soft and easy. Without football, a young man might be tempted to get his thrills from fast driving or faster living but I believe that the lessons learned on the football field will counteract these tendencies. We must "know our- selves" to be able to adjust ourselves to the conglomerate society of our time and we certainly learn what We are like and where we need to im- prove ourselves during the intensive football program at this school. The football practices and the football games are over. For some they are over for ever and for others only until next year. In my opinion, this was a most successful season and the group of boys that played together this vear on Bigside was one of the finest teams that I have coached. Despite so many different ages, abilities and backgrounds, this group of boys formed themselves into a team from the Old Boys' game through the mllowing twelve games. Never was the team split into cliques or factions and during the season, togetherness wasn't a funny Word - it was a reality. There were individuals who might be complimented, but they would not want to be singled out from the team. This then is all I can say - keep giving all you've got. -W.A.H. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 T.C.S. AT LAWRENCE PARK September 23. Tied: 12-12 During the first two quarters of this game there was no scoring and defence highlighted the action. Good tackles by Colby, Holt. and Dodge kept T.C.S. in the game. However, the Lawrence Park defence was equally good and the half ended in a scoreless tie. During the third quarter, T.C.S. started to roll on the ground with Laybourne and Bowen carrying. and Willis capped the rally with a twentv yard pass and run for a touchdown. However, on the kickoff, Lawrence Park came right back and went ninety yards to tie the score at 6-6. As if this weren't enough scoring for the moment T.C.S. fumbled the kickoff in the end zone and Lawrence Park fell on the ball for a maior. Thus in three plays there were three T.D.'s with Lawrence leading 12-6. The play showed little superiority on either side until the dying minutes of the game. Then Lawrence held several times very well and it looked as if they were going to win. However, T.C.S. passed when it was least expected and O'Brian ran for the tying touchdown. The convert was blocked, leaving the score at a 12-12 deadlock. This game produced some excellent defensive football and apart from two successive plays, T.C.S. held their own easily. R.M.C. AT T.C.S. September 30. Won 15-6 in T.C.S. was host to R.M.C. on a fine day and the game produced some excellent football. T.C.S. received the kick and quickly marched down the field to the R.M,C. twentv yard line. However, T.C.S. was held there and R.M.C. took possession of the ball on downs. Several minutes later T.C.S. took a kick and ran the ball to centre field. A good run by Laybourne and catches by Watchorn and Willis moved the ball to the R.M.C. three yard line. Bowen plunged the rest of the way for the touchdown. to put T.C.S. ahead 6-0. The rest of the quarter was mainly defensive and both teams made some fine tackles. Early in the second quarter R.M.C. recovered a T.C.S. fumble at center field and began to move. After a sequence of passes, and runs. Mountain ran over for R.M.C. from the ten yard line to tie the score 6-6. An exchange of kicks left R.M.C. in possession of the ball with two minutes left in the half. However, a T.C.S. interception stopped this rally and the half ended at 6-6. In the middle of the third quarter Laybourne broke loose and outran the lone defender, going twenty- five yards for a touchdown. R.M.C. came right back to the twenty yard line. but a tight T.C.S. defence held them there for three downs. The game went back and forth. neither team being able to gain much yardage. until late in the game when a good run by Bowen moved the ball to the R.M.C. twenty yard line. On third down Gibson kicked a field goal to put T.C.S. ahead 15-6. As the final gun sounded T.C.S. was again in possession of the ball. The game was very well played. However, T.C.S. had a decided advantage and certainly deserved to win. KENNER AT T.C.S. October 4. Won 40-7 After receiving the opening kickoff Kenner fumbled and Dodge fell on the ball in the end zone for a touchdown. Gibson converted. T.C.S. again capitalized on a Kenner miscue and after recovering a fumble. 'fel I P1-3 fl I .NV F ,-s v v--1 AJ FU fi C7 C' ill C If U FJ Q .1 A v ..- f-o P+ ,-1 A -1 Q --4 !J -a 'I A I 'T' . A E F1 N ,- 11 1-4 Q ,- -4 IJ .1 1 'l. "I" L 4 Z 'Z ,. 'Q .wh ,-. "T 'N ..- A fs. A .. r C A v-1 L A A SU X, Z 2 hi .. .. 4 C: -. O ff 77' FU FU FU F 2 m 1: O O O -1 --1 n--4 ,- I .J V ... A -. AJ Ip -.4 .- ,-A -s A V UT 'Ti 'N "1 6 O 5 ,. :U :HQ vm, RW ,ES CL., Rm ijrf wo? ..m 712' 'ab U.-1 . :E ag? AQ? 255' Uiljjm 709' N-f -J nf-x ?O,Z, 'EO'-3 .mb mv' 55,204 m..:tEj UEFA rn. H 3- Cv :WEEE CO1-+C vxgm 3366 EEFEP1 : - UP -C-4 PQQH 75924 'U 9 'QQ DOSE CZ.:- PQ: 5215 C 'If-'H I 'vi FIVE 491i U32 32:73- 3.30 --Al ?EO AE-E , T' 2 .' 1' 'T 3 3 r A 4 f. -4 .4 1 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q li TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD PASSES -Photos by M. Evans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bowen scored on a good plunge from the ten yard line. Gibson again con- verted. Kenner narrowed the margin when Mount went over for what proved to be their only touchdown. For the rest of the half neither team was able to score and at half time T.C.S. led 14-6. After the half time break T.C.S. came out fired up and went on to score 26 points against a frustrated Kenner defense. Holt picked up a Kenner fumble and ran thirty yards for the major, which Gibson converted. Then Pollock caught a pass in the end zone for another one. He converted it himself. The T.C.S. defense held Kenner to a single point and the third quarter ended with T.C.S. ahead 28-7. Laybourne opened the scoring for T.C.S. in the final quarter by bursting around the end for a twenty yard touchdown. The final score was rolled up by the quarterback Burns on a play through centre. Thus, by virtue of a spirited offense and a tough defensive effort T.C.S. handed Kenner a 40-7 loss. MALVERN AT T.C.S. October 7. Tied 32-32 After receiving the opening kickoff. T.C.S. slowly marched downfield and Laybourne finally went over for the touchdown. The convert was missed. Malvern rolled back to take the lead 7-6 after a fine run for a touchdown by Jones. He converted it himself. The rest of the first half was a defensive game, both teams holding off the other well. The only other scoring plav was a Malvern touchdown by Caterer. which made the score 13-6 at half time. The second half produced several scoring plays as Well as fine defensive work by both teams. Laybourne again scored by running for a touchdown, which was converted by Gibson. However, Malvern came back to score on a pass to Jones, and again they took the lead. Both teams settled down after that and the T.C.S. defense many times came up with the key plays. Just before the end of the third quarter. Laybourne bulled for another touchdown, tying the score at 19-19. The fourth quarter was wide open with T.C.S. maiors by Pollock and Laybourne, his fourth of the afternoon. However, Malvern did not give up and a touchdown by Caterer brought them to within seven points of T.C.S. On the last play of the game Caterer came up with a fine play for a touchdown and Jones converted as the final whistle sounded to make the score a 32-32 tie. This game was one of the most exciting ones of the season and the last few minutes produced some great football. NORTH TORONTO AT T.C.S. October 9: Lost 12-2 T.C.S. received the kickoff and marched down field on good runs by Bowen and Laybourne. An exchange of kicks left T.C.S. in possession on the North Toronto forty yard line. A long pass was intercepted on the goal line but Willis alertly pulled the man down behind the line for a safety touch. The rest of the first half was a defensive game, neither team being able to make any real advances. The half ended with T.C.S. ahead 2-0. Early in the third quarter T.C.S. fumbled and North Toronto recovered. They quickly marched down field and Macpherson capped the drive when he plunged over from the five yard line. After T.C.S. received the kickoff, an alert Toronto defensive team intercepted a pass and started another march. This time Philip drove over for their second touchdown, which was TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 not converted. Again the T.C.S. offensive stalled as North Toronto picked off another stray pass, but this time the T.C.S. defensive team held with a key tackle being made by Holt. During the last quarter, Gibson for T.C.S. threw some fine passes to Robertson, Worrall, and Pollock, but we failed to score further. The last few minutes were mainly highlighted by the defense and the final score remained at North Toronto 12, T.C.S. 2. U.C.C. AT T.C.S. October 14: Lost 19-7 The first T.C.S. Little Big Four football game was played on a cold day and hopes were high for a T.C.S.win. During the first quarter, in which both teams stuck mainly to ground plays, it became evident that they were evenly matched. T.C.S. made some good gains, mainly by Laybourne, but the U.C.C. defence held them in check. After several exchanges of kicks T.C.S. took possession of the ball in the U.C.C. end, but could march only to the thirty yard line. Magee for T.C.S. kicked the ball well into the end zone and we took a 1-0 lead. U.C.C. came right back and some fine runs by Barrett and Lockyer moved the ball deep into the T.C.S. end. T.C.S. held well but finally Barrett plunged over to gain the lead for U.C.C. 6-1. Early in the second quarter T.C.S. started a drive downfield again and after several fine passes and runs by Worrall and Pollock, we found ourselves on the U.C.C. one yard line. Quarterback Gibson quickly, drove up the center for a touchdown to regain the lead 7-6. U.C.C. started to move after the kickoff and penetrated deep into T.C.S. territory before the defensive team held and T.C.S. took over the ball. Our offence bogged down and we were forced to kick to them with only a few minutes left in the half. U.C.C. marched to the thirty yard line, where they had the ball. On third down with one yard to go, the runner came charging through the centre, but was dropped short of a first down on a fine tackle by Holt. T.C.S. ran out the rest of the time and were leading at the half 7-6. After half time U.C.C. came back strongly, but T.C.S. did not give up a yard of ground. For three downs T.C.S. held their opponents from scoring on the four yard line and took possession of the ball. Then came the turn- ing point of the game as a T.C.S. pass was intercepted by U.C.C. on the fifteen yard line and run back to the two yard line. Gooderham quickly ran over for a touchdown to give U.C.C. a 12-7 lead. This bad break seemed to halt T.C.S., and from then on U.C.C. had the better of the play. The U.C.C. offence found several holes for their runners and Lockyer would have had an eighty yard touchdown, if Willis had not brought him down from behind. The T.C.S. offence could not seem to gain yards and had to kick several times. U.C.C. again started to move and Barrett capped the march by making a twenty yard run for a touchdown putting U.C.C. ahead 1.8-7. Late in the fourth quarter U.C.C. moved to the T.C.S. thirty yard line but could only kick a single. Just before the gun T.C.S., led by Laybourne. started a long march which was only halted by time when T.C.S. was on the one yard line. 513 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , CW.: , Hhtiwvbs, M, ,As .,-.4 51"-25 . s ' Viv" , I A.. ' A -:M 1' JXQ , 1. g n3'lQV'i',A ' A, 4 A i FOOTBALL GLIIVIPSES I -Photos by Hamlin and M. Evans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 X643 ' 1 X: '-gg' QQ. " lf , jf Q is f fmw :N S? 3. VNC-23 X ..-:IM iw , 'xp 5 .L , 3 Q MA ,:' .3 - L, X X Q 'W 'im 115 15 " Q 1 vi '15-1' ,xy 11 E " ' 5 STN 5 , 1- x-V ii, 'RX .x Q..-' .- - .ww fn W 2 if Q f 33 if ls II FOOTBALL GLIMPSES OD HHS -Photos by M. Ev GT TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .RIDLEY AT T.C.S. October 21: Won 15-14 The School's second Little Big Four game of the season was played at home against Ridley with perfect weather conditions. T.C.S. kicked off and held Ridley well on the first exchange. Two minutes later a T.C.S. fumble was recovered by Ridley on the T.C.S. 35 yard line. On the third play. lNIacTaggart for Ridley ran the right end for twenty yards and a touchdown. Jenner converted. Shortly after the kickoff T.C.S. again fumbled and Ridley recovered. This time the Ridley quarterback Passi carried the hall fifteen yards for the second touchdown, which was converted by Jenner. This gave Ridley a 14-0 lead after the first quarter and things did not look hopeful for T.C.S. During the second quarter the T.C.S. defense stood out and several times stopped Ridley from scoring what would have been a third touchdown. After MacTaggart had run fifty yards around the end. T.C.S. held Ridley on the ten yard line and took possession of the ball on downs. However, Ridley again marched to the T.C.S. ten yard line, where Pollock made a fine tackle which enabled T.C.S. to get the ball. A twenty yard run by Laybourne moved the ball down the field, but the big break came when Ridley fumbled a Magee kick and Holt recovered for T.C.S. A twenty yard run by Worrall put the ball on the Ridley twenty five yard line. Then, on the second last play of the half, Laybourne threw to Willis who was all alone in the end zone. The convert by Gibson cut Ridley's half time lead to 14-7. After the kickoff. on the first play, Laybourne twisted and turned seventy yards for a T.C.S. touchdown. The convert was blocked, leaving Ridley one very important point ahead. However, Magee evened the score un with a fine kick for the single point. After intercepting a T.C.S. pass, Ridley marched to the T.C.S. twenty five yard line on a pass to Burke. A Ridley pass was completed on the three yard line but a jarring tackle shook the ball loose and T.C.S. recovered. An alert Ridley defense dropped on a T.C.S. fumble on the twenty five yard line but a good tackle by Gibson drove Ridley back and nullified the advantage. The third quarter ended with T.C.S. fielding a Ridley kick on our three yard line. The T.C.S. offense could not gain yards and Magee kicked to our thirty-five yard line. However Ridley did not do any better and a kick blocked bv Pollock was recovered by Holt. Again Magee was forced to kick and Ridley took over on their thirty-five yard line. After a good run by a Ridley back, he fumbled and Gibson recovered. Then came the turning point of the game. A Magee kick was fumbled by Ridley and Dodge recovered for T.C.S. on the one yard line. Ridley drove T.C.S. back but Magee was easily able to kick an important point which gave us a 15-14 lead. After this, Ridley tried hard to recover lost ground but the T.C.S. defense was very tight and good tackles by Laybourne and Robertson helped the cause. The game ended with Ridley on the T.C.S. forty yard line, but we had won 15-14. This was Ridley's first senior game at T.C.S. and it is doubtful that a closer or more exciting one will take place for many years. A fine defensive team and a fierce determination to come from behind, combined to give T.C.S. its first L.B.F. win of the season. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 T.C.S. AT S.A.C. October 28: Lost 62-8 The whole of T.C.S. travelled to St. Andrew's to watch the last Little Big Four game of the year, with the winner being co-champions with the victor of the U.C.C.-Ridley game. Ridley had beaten S.A.C. and T.C.S. had beaten Ridley, therefore hopes were high that we might end up in first position. The opening kickoff was fumbled by S.A.C. and T.C.S. recovered. Good running by Laybourne and a catch by Willis moved the ball to the thirty yard line before the S.A.C. defence held. The kick was blocked and S.A.C. recovered. After one play, Somerville put S.A.C. ahead on a sixty yard run for a touchdown. From that point it was evident that S.A.C. had a very good team and that nothing was going to stop them from winning. After the kickoff T.C.S. could get nowhere and were forced to kick. How- ever, the S.A.C. defence again blocked the kick and fell on the ball at the fifteen yard line. This time White for S.A.C. shot through the center for a maior. Good runs by Jackson and a pass to Burns moved T.C.S. to the thirty yard line before the S.A.C. defence caught Trinity for a big loss and took possession of the ball. On the first play White broke out into the open but Willis pulled him down on the ten yard line. However, White ran off tackle the next play for a touchdown, putting S.A.C. ahead 18-0 at the quarter. The T.C.S. offence stalled and S.A.C. took over. They quickly marched downfield and scored on a four yard run by White. Joyce con- verted. T.C.S. was able to march to the S.A.C. forty yard line but again lost the ball on downs. S.A.C. bulled down the field on runs and passes and Somerville capped the drive with a twenty yard touchdown run. Then came the only T.C.S. bright snot of the day. S.A.C. fumbled Magee's kick and Burns recovered on the five yard line. Jackson quickly put T.C.S. on the score sheet by going over for the T.D. Gibson converted. However, S.A.C. came right back and scored on a fifty yard run by Somerville. Joyce converted to make the half time score 38-7. During the opening moments of the third quarter the T.C.S. defence shone and held S.A.C. in check well. Although they forced S.A.C. to kick, a fumble gave S.A.C. the ball. Again T.C.S. held and on third down Pollock blocked the kick and recovered on their thirty five yard line. T.C.S. failed to get yards, however, but Magee got off a good kick for what proved to be our last point of the game. S.A.C. marched the length of the field on passes and runs and Somerville squirmed over for a maior. In the closing minutes of the third quarter, S.A.C. intercepted a pass and two plays later White again shot over for a touchdown to make the three-quarter score 50-8. Good runs by Robertson and Watchorn moved T. C. S. to the thirty-five yard line, where they were forced to give up the ball. Somerville appeared to be going for another T.D. but Jackson tackled him at the last minute. Never- theless, White ran the last fifteen yards for a major score. The kickoff was fumbled and S.A.C. recovered. The T.C.S. defence held, but a run after a faked kick by Somerville gave S.A.C. their 62nd point. During the last minutes of the game O'Brian intercepted a pass on the fifty yard line. On the final play of the game Jackson shook loose but was tackled by the last defender. Although S.A.C. soundly outplayed T.C.S, the team never gave up fighting. C Z : '-1 '. fl 1 1- f,f' L-rg A x Ui C , FI L' F14 Z F1 - . V4 ' L -41 5- 1- 'V' if v KI Q . A I v f' u lil TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'War 1 ,,,g, iq, E if is Pa' -sf A ' M ,S ., Q, -5' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 MIDDLESIDE Coach's Summary Because of a light and inexperienced team, Middleside this year did not have a successful statistical record. Beginning the season from the single wing formation, the team switched to the split-T after the first Lakefield game, and with the added versatility of the formations, were able to play much better football. Out-matched several times, it is to the team's credit that it never gave up, and never stopped driving in any game: their dogged determination was often impressive. Although all members of the team cannot be given individual recogni- tion here, the following team efforts will be remembered in years to come - Dave Hassell's touchdown in the Lakefield game, Pinky Chapman's tremendous punts, Dick McLaren's fine team spirit, a fired up defensive line - and the "Newt-a play-". M. A. H. MIDDLESIDE AT U.C.C. September 27: Lost 15-0 From the opening kick-off it was apparent that U.C.C. had a fine team and would be difficult to defeat. For the whole first half, .the play went back and forth, each team trying to crack the other's defence, but the only scoring play of the half was a U.C.C. single by Hill. The T.C.S. defense shone during this half and it was no fault of theirs that T.C.S. was not ahead. During the second half U.C.C. started with an excellent combination of runs and passes but only succeeded in scoring a safety touch by Hill. Shortly afterward, Hutcheson for U.C.C. crashed over the goal-line to make the score 9-0. The T.C.S. offence pushed them back to the five yard line but the drive failed there and U.C.C. took over to score on a long touch- down by Warren in the last minute of play. The game ended with U.C.C. the winners by a score of 15-0. MALVELRN AT T.C.S. October 7: Lost 31-0 After receiving the opening kickoff, Malvern marched down the field on five plays and scored the first touchdown on a pass to Jones. He con- verted the touchdown himself. Shortly afterward, Malvern recovered a T.C.S. fumble and started another scoring drive, this time the touchdown going to Bush. Again Malvern took advantage of a T.C.S. miscue and after blocking a T.C.S. kick, Jones ran seventy yards for their third touchdown. After this first quarter, T.C.S. settled down and Newton and Douglas made some good runs but failed to score. The game went back and forth for two quarters and there was no further scoring until the fourth quarter when Peppiat added a touchdown. Malvern's Elmer scored a final touchdown just before the gun and Malvern won the game 31-0. G6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD RIDLEY AT T.C.S. October 9: Lost 13-1 T.C.S. played its best game of the season against Ridley. For the first time the team had a lot of desire and spirit and they bottled up the Ridley offence for most of the game. Shortly after the kickoff, Ridley got possession of the ball and Bennett scored after a series of line plunges. Chambers converted to make the score 7-0 at the quarter. The ball switched hands several times during the second quarter but the only scoring was a T.C.S. single on a fine kick by Chapman. Good running by Trott and Sullivan almost turned the game in our favour but time ran out with Ridley leading 7-1. The third quarter was wide open and Ridley's Bennett again got a touchdown after he had blocked a T.C.S. kick. After that the T.C.S. defence did not yield a yard and although both teams had good scoring opportunities the final score remained at Ridley 13 and T.C.S. 1. P.C.V.I. AT T.C.S. October 11: Won 31-12 During most of the first quarter the game went back and forth and defensive action was the highlight. Several times T.C.S. held Peterborough in check near the goal line and there was no scoring before the last minute of the first quarter. McKinley for P.C.V.I. caught a twenty yard pass in the end zone to put them ahead 6-0 at the quarter. The kickoff opened the second quarter and Chapman for T.C.S. ran the ball back ninety yards for a touchdown to tie the score. Again, most of the second quarter was based on defence :ind there was no further scoring until three minutes before the half when Trott ran over for a touchdown. The kickoff return by Clark of P.C.V.I. went seventy yards for a touchdown that tied the score 12-12 at the half. During the last half T.C.S. held a wide edge in play and scored nineteen points, holding Peterborough scoreless. .After a long T.C.S. march, Douglas capped the drive by scoring a major, which Neal converted. A few minutes later Litteljohn broke away on his own twenty yard line, and out- ran a last Peterborough defender to register Trinity's fourth T.D. That left the quarter score at 25-12. Early in the last quarter Trott scored his second touchdown on a fine run through center. The rest of the game was mainly defensive, neither team being able to gain much yardage or score any further points. Thus T.C.S. ended up winning 31-12. The game was well played by T.C.S. and a real team spirit and effort paid off in a victory. U.C.C. AT T.C.S. October 14: Lost 17-0 T.C.S. kicked off and from the first play it was evident that the T.C.S. defence was very alert. In the first quarter the T.C.S. team recovered a fumble and twice held the U.C.C. offence deep in our end. The only scoring play was a U.C.C. single by Hill. Early in the second quarter U.C.C. blocked C'hapman's kick and recovered. Apart from this instance, Chapman's kicking was excellent. U.C.C. failed to pierce the T.C.S. defence but a U.C.C. kick was recovered in the end-zone by Hutchison for the first touchdown. Warren converted to make the score 8-0. The T.C.S. offence started to gain ground with good runs by Newton, Douglas and Chapman. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 However, time ran out and T.C.S. failed to score. After the second half kickoff, T.C.S. put on a sustained march that only just failed to produce a point before U.C.C. took over. After several plays they were forced to kick and Hill punted for what resulted in a safety touch for U.C.C. Soon afterwards a T.C.S. fumble cost them a touchdown. U.C.C. recovered and after a long gain Mills scored a touchdown which was converted by Warren. The last few minutes provided some very exciting football including two fumbles and two interceptionsg however, there was no further scoring and U.C.C. won the game 17-0. LAKEFIELD AT T.C.S. October 18: Lost 17-0 The game against Lakefield got off to a poor start. We kicked off and Bishop of Lakefield promptly ran the kick all the way back for a touchdown. He converted it himself. A T.C.S. scoring threat died on their thirty yard line and Lakefield took over. A tight T.C.S. defence held Lakefield for most of the second quarter but after a short kick by T.C.S., Embury plunged over for the touchdown. Bishop converted to make the score 14-0 at half time. After the kickoff T.C.S. scrimmaged the ball on their five yard line but the hard driving Lakefield line forced them behind the goal line for a safety touch. The other scoring play of the game was a fourth quarter single by Bishop of Lakefield. The only bright spot for T.C.S. was a fourth quarter interception by Dave Newton but Lakefield again took possession after intercepting a T.C.S. pass. Lakefield marched down field but time ran out with them on the T.C.S. ten yard line. Lakefield won the game 17-0 and again it was the inability of the T.C.S. offence to score vital points that cost them the game. HILLFIELD AT T.C.S. October 25: Lost 20-0 During the first quarter the ball changed hands several times before Hillfield took possession on their forty yard line. From there they marched quickly downfield, and Barnes scored on a one yard plunge. He converted it himself to make the score 7-0 at the quarter. Early in the second quarter the T.C.S. offense started to move, but a fumble proved costly. Sanderson for Hillfield scored on a quick burst up the centre from the twenty yard line. Neither team was able to move the ball further and the half ended with Hillfield leading 13-0. Several times during the third quarter the T.C.S. defense held Hillfield deep in our end, but we failed to move and Hillfield quickly took possession of the ball again. After a long drive by Hillfield. Hardy went over from the one yard line to make the score 19-0. Barnes converted to end the quarter. Although there was no further scoring. both teams played very well and we were unfortunate not to have scored at least once. The defensive teams shone during this quarter as the game ended 20-0 in favour of Hillfield. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHCOL RECORD T.C.S. AT S.A.C. October 28: Lost 26-6 'l'.t'.S. received the opening kickoff and marched to center field where they were forced to kick. S.A.C. took over but two plays later they fumbled and T.C.S. recovered. When the T.C.S. defence stalled, however, Chapman was forced to kick. He got off a good one and S.A.C. started from their own tweiity. Both teams exchanged kicks and the quarter ended with no score. At that time it appeared the two teams were evenly matched and the game would be a close one. However, S.A.C. started off quickly in the second quarter and marched down field, scoring on a pass play. When T.C.S. could not make yardage, S.A.C. took over. Again they scored, this time on a double reverse to make the halftime score 12-0. In the Second half, S.A.C. received the kickoff and started a long drive into T.C.S. territory, capped by Ried plunging over for a touchdown. Black- moore converted. T.C.S. started to move better, but an interception by .S.A.C. stalled the drive. The T.C.S. defence held well and they were forced to kick. However, two plays later T.C.S. fumbled and S.A.C. recovered. After a fine sequence of ground plays Griffiths went over for S.A.C. to make the score 25-0 and Blackmoore converted. Chapman started a T.C.S. drive by returning an S.A.C. kick to the forty yard line. Good runs by Douglas and Newton moved the ball to the five yard line. On the next play Trott went over for a T.C.S. touchdown.There was no further scoring although T.C.S. was on the three yard line when the gun sounded to end the game. THE IVIIDDLESIDE TEAM 1961 lfrfiiit Iiowi fl. to RJ, M. A. Hargraft. Esq. CCoach7, L. N. Chapman, G. R. Gray, IJ. Littcljohn, IVI. B. Sullivan CVice-Capt.J, R. M. Douglas CCapt.D, E. A. N1-al fVice-Capt.l, R. M. Seagram, E. D. Winder, C. J. Wakefield. .tlwlfllc Row: rl, to RJ. R. H. McLaren, J. D. Newton, R. C. S. Duggan, N. P. Trott, IJ. Cl. Hasscl, B. T. Reid, R. F. Biggar, W. Kinnear, J. U. Bayly, D. E, Mac- millan. D. T. Smith, W. J. Vernon. liar-k Row. fi. to RJ. L. J. Kenney, R. A. Medland, R. A. G. MacNab, J. J. D. Evans, If V- Fry, U- C. Huxlill. R. B. L. Henderson, C. H, Brown, F. G. Prack. .Misf-nt: .I H. Lungs flVIgr.i, -Photo by J. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 LITTLESIDE Coach's Summary To mould a team from a group of boys, most of whom have never seen one another before, is always a difficult task. It seemed more so than usual this year and as a result Littleside got off to a slow start. Not until their third game did the boys start playing together, but from that point on they had a very successful season. Skoryna, who had played little foot- ball before coming to T.C.S., should be congratulated for becoming adept at both running and passing. Along with Ross, Warren, Gordon and Sewell, he has the makings of a good footballer. Harrington should be mentioned for his constant good spirits. Birks and Lindop were fortunate choices as captain and vice-captain: both played clever football. It is not too much to say of this team that they improved during the season more than any team 1 have seen in recent years. The whole team, including the substitutes, is to be commended. A. C. S. T.C.S. AT LAKEFIELD October 4: Tied 12-12 On a cold and windy afternoon, Lakefield played host to T.C.S. Lake- field started off well in the first quarter, and they were in possession of the ball for much of the time. After being stopped once on the1T.C.S. five yard line, Lakefield came back strongly and Stirling went over for the touchdown. The convert was unsuccessful. During the second quarter the defensive teams sparkled and T.C.S. got the only scoring play on a fine end run by Skoryna and a short plunge by Ambrose for the touchdown. When the con- vert was missed, the half time score remained at 6-6. During the close third quarter Leaflour for Lakefield scored an un- converted touchdown to give them the lead again. However, T.C.S. bounced back quickly and Tittemore tied the score at 12-12 with a touchdown. For the rest of the game both teams fought to score the winning point but each failed as the game ended in a tie. MALVERN AT T.C.S. October 7: Won 22-13 T.C.S. started strongly on their first offensive play with Skoryna run- ning around the right end for a long touchdown which Sewell converted. T.C.S. widened the lead further when Skoryna again went over for the major. Sewell converted. The first quarter ended with T.C.S. leading 14-0. If T.C.S. had the better of the play in the first quarter, Malvern certainly had it during the second. After intercepting a T.C.S. pass, Malvern marched down the field and Morrison went over for the touchdown, converted by Dave-Fields. Malvern again capitalized on a T.C.S. miscue as Fields went for the touchdown after a T.C.S. fumble. The half ended with T.C.S. leading 14-13. The third quarter was closely contested. But there was no further scoring until Sewell kicked a long single in the fourth quarter. Ambrose clinched the game for T.C.S. by scoring a touchdown late in the game and T.C.S. won by 22-13. TO TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD RIDLEY AT T.C.S. October 9: Lost 27-7 For the first half. the Ridley game was very close. Early in the game Ridley opened the scoring when Carson caught a touchdown pass. T.C.S. fought back and in the middle of the second quarter, Skoryna drove around the end to tie the score at 6-6. The defensive teams shone after that until just before half time when Ridley kicked a single to take the lead. During the opening plays of the second half, Sutherland of Ridley caught T.C.S. off guard by intercepting a pass and going the whole distance to score. T.C.S. got their point when Sewell kicked a long rouge to cut Ridleys lead to 13-7. In the fourth quarter Ridley applied a lot of pressure and T.C.S. could not stand up to their powerful attack. Carson scored on a long pass play, .rdding the convert himself. The next time Ridley had the ball, they marched to the goal line where Russel crossed for the touchdown. Dudon- naire added the convert to finish off the scoring at Ridley 27, T.C.S. 7. to ' - " K-6 ' ." ' - A' -. .la ' :f"": '.... P-'youu' 8 . - L . . . Q .... . V G.. - , . , A , .-. ..,. ' ' " - -- - -,..-"" , ' 'J . ...- 4'-'J-. se- .. .- A. f ff......,S. THE LITTLESIDE TEAM 1961 Front Row: KL to Ri, R. A. Sewell, C. G. S. Skoryna, M. E. K. Moffat, D. R. Lindop fVice-Capth. H. J. Birks CCapt.1, P. H. Warren, W. A, Sanagan, P. C. Moffat. .Xlifldle Row: IL to RJ. H. K. N. Mackenzie CMgr.J, J. G. Arnold CAsst. Coachj, W. .I. R. Austin, T. M. Birks, D. W. R. Ross, G. M. Westinghouse, G. Gordon, R. .I. Tittcinore. C. H. Harrington, G. C. McNeil, A. C. Duncanson, A. C. Scott. Esq. fCoachi. ' ' l- - - ' " - "' ' T""v sf .. - Hawk Row: fl, to Rr. M. Laing, G. H. Ambrose, I. S. Malcolmson, D. G. Gibson, G, S. Nlzitlit-r, .I. R. C. Dowie. -Photo by J. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 U.C.C. AT T.C.S. October 14: Won 28-0 T.C.S. started off quickly in the first quarter with Ambrose plunging over for a touchdown, which Sewell converted. After several exchanges of kicks, T.C.S. took possession of the ball on their own forty yard line and started a long drive. The march was capped by Skoryna who ran ten yards for another major. Sewell converted. Early in the second quarter T.C.S. dropped on U.C.C.'s fumble. After two plays Sewell caught a long pass for a touchdown. Again he converted. As there was no further scoring up to half time, the score remained T.C.S. - 21, U.C.C. - 0. During the third quarter U.C.C. started to move but a tight T.C.S. defence held them off well. T.C.S. took the ball and Ambrose plunged up the middle for the fourth T.C.S. touchdown. Sewell converted. For the rest of the game neither team was able to move and the final score remained T.C.S. - 28, U.C.C. - 0. THE NEW BOYS' RACE ..zi.l.ia THE START A A THE FINISH -Photos by M. Evans 7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DINGHY RACES The fifth annual series of the Independent School Dinghy Races was held at Lakefield on September 16-17. T.C.S. was represented by Andy Neal, Neil Campbell and Doug Litteljohn, with Mr. Bishop as coach. Once more Lakefield was host and provided several excellent meals. Thanks are ex- tended to the Grove for their hospitality. T.C.S. sailed well despite two unfortunate disqualifications. As it turned out T.C.S. placed fourth. The results are as follows: Appleby ................. ...... 4 7 pts. Lakefield ........... ...... 4 2V2 pts. Upper Canada ............ 2814 pts. Trinity .........., .. ...... 23 pts. Hillfield .......... ........... 1 9 pts. Pickering ...,...,............ 16 pts. Ashbury .......,................ 15 pts. T.C.S. picked up a second, 2 thirds, and 3 fourths. The race committee consisted of Bill Macrae, R.C.Y.C., Fred Brooks-Hill, R.C.Y.C., Phil Bishop, R.O.R.C., Gary McCracken, K.Y.C., Ernie Beal, R.H.Y.C., Jack Matthews, S.L.Y.C. and Michael Townsend, R.O.R.C. They commented that the standard of racing had improved greatly. The weather was perfect for both days. Steady moderate winds on Saturday and light shifty breezes on Sunday tested the crews very well. Thanks are extended to Mr. Bishop who coached the team and arranged the details for the meet. V! , t , l i f 1 ,g 5 Nm s K ,Sf .1 ., ' T?" - G54--I W, V V ,,,.. .... ,.,, ..,., - f ' . Q, , . .,xs,wsz..J.,.:3.,q yq'R . fl'-3 rf' '-: -' ' 4 Q- K , ,.,, .. E gwqrevqv.. I ...V .. . V N :E L-ffmg 'M ' . ' My. -A N' .H D . A cf. Ng .. . . ..:,,,7' - V K- J , . 'fe-. ,.:',, ..uA?.1 p gm ,V .xii 1- 0-Q -- VV - '....,, rf A 12 11- c .-,af .- ., . A. - Q --5423,-,,f-wwf 2- gif' 2 ,gf-: afef-mg -1. .. "' - ' -A ' ,M "HL, V ' "" HM ' -f--E' A 1 if' ' ..f'x' fi? 'hw f -:I-:4,7"f::3'., f-.I.I:"'x'k' "...,.'i'f2,f'f., 'iimf " , .nv N ... H V 1 ' x. M 1,3 : Y . -qrtr L -. - VA.. 14m35,,,,k:,....,,,g,.,e' W L ""' - L -- ' . 1' A- ... ' V- ----, 1 A U ., V f V -' ,. .W M . h 1.3-.Y-Q 457, H Y i -...,-Luo-aq.,, ',g:Vw . . .,, AS I. gym, 1 0 X Wg- NA F -..., "F ,jr , ,, 11- V nw, , V,,,. .524 . Vwwhg,m:V ',f ,W5.V vllvv 3, .,,..a,, aww., ,. ,, V ,Q-3 e - a. V , M M ' - -f:.1,.....'.: -1 , .. 1" f , '. , -. M Q tail' "K", ' .1 -- safari-1 , - Qffayf .. ., ., ,. .. t.. VV A.. ,I ,VVV , , ,V,. ,, V, V.,V-- .f -V ,fb Q . Mizz.: .num ...Q-ftww em.. in ,ya Mg: 5.9 ' I P , ' 1 V . ,Q ' ROW gates, . gy 1,-.H-ffl:-,g,A'ff":': jf:--V-,' .' Y' V ' 34 'ffl' V -5 ' Q ',' gl" 4""7' 'Tfjgz KW- L ' 4' 97"--V" ' -me """ 5 f ' . -. ' ROUNDING THE MARK IN CLEAR LAKE -Photo by P. R. Bishop TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 THE LITTLE BIG FOUR TENNIS TOURNAMENT The Little Big Four Tennis Tournament was held this year on Wednes- day, Sept. 2O. Again the Badminton and Racquets Club was kind enough to allow the matches to be played on their excellent courts, and acted as host for the lunch at the club. T.C.S. was represented by Tim Powell, the captain and number one singles player: Neil Campbell, the number two singles player, Glen Shorto and E. Leyshon-Hughes the two doubles players. Bob Matheson came along as spare. Powell defeated the Ridley player, Rink, 7-5, 7-5 for T.C.Sfs first point. Later in the day Powell defeated the S.A.C. player, Gore, 6-2, 6-2, and managed to extend the U.C.C. American player to 6-2, 6-3 before going down to defeat. Campbell defeated the S.A.C. player, was beaten by the Ridley man 6-4, 5-7, 6-4 and put up a good show against his U.C.C. opponent. Shorto and Leyshon-Hughes defeated the S.A.C. pair but did not have enough ex- perience to beat the other two teams. The final school results were as follows: : U.C.C. ............ 9 wins - 0 losses Ridley ............ 5 wins - 4 losses T.C.S. ....... .,.. 4 wins - 5 losses S.A.C. ............ 0 wins -- 9 losses A word of appreciation must be given to the coach, Mr. Franklin, who patiently instructed the team and looked after the arrangements for the tournament. ,. THE TENNIS TEAM 1961 CLt'o RJ, E. M. R. Leyshon-Hughes, N. Campbell, T. C. Powell CCapt.b, R. M. Mathe- son, G. F. Shorto, A. E. Franklin, Esq. QCoachJ. -Photo by J. Dennys 74 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD OXFORD CUP RACE The 65th annual running of the Oxford Cup Cross-Country race was held on Friday, Nov. 10. The temperature was very low at sunrise and there was talk of postponing the race. However, by mid-afternoon the day was quite pleasant and the running conditions good. Tim Powell of Brent House led the whole way around the 4.2 mile course and finished first. Nevertheless. Bethune House. led by Peter Boultbee, took the next four places to clinch the cup. The complete results were as follows: 1. Tim Powell 1Brentl, 2. Peter Boultbee 4Bethunel, 3. Sam Worrall tBethunel, 4. Tony Dumoulin 1Bethunel, 5. Robin Glass lBethunel, 6. Don Fry tBrentJ, 7. David Price. tBrentl. 8. Neil Davidson lBethunel, 9. Mike Sullivan tBrentl, 10. Dick Willis 4Brentl. Bethune won by a 32 to 22 count. Powells winning time was 25.525 minutes, below the time for the first running of the new course last year. Congratulations are extended to all runners. COILOURS Full Bigside Colours in Football: Bowen, W. D. L., Colby, E. W., Dodge, E. V., Doolittle, D. R., Gib- son, B. C., Holt, R. A., Humble, C. J., Jackson, W. E., Laybourne, L. C. N., Magee, B. R. B. L, O'Brian, J. St. G., Pollock, G. W., Robertson, S. M., Willis, R. T., Worrall, J. M., Zuill, E. E. Extra Bigside Colours in Football: Martin, D. R. Half Bigside Colours in Football: Burns. R. J., Callum, J. A. B., DuMoulin, A. B. P., Glass, R. D., Macdonald, J. A. B., Maycock, N. B., Phipps, D., Ross, A. F., Watchorn, C. L. F. Full Middleside Football Colours: Bayley, J. U., Biggar, R. F., Brown, C. H., Douglas, R. M., Evans, J. J. D., Fry, D. C., Hassel, D. G., Henderson, R. B. L., Litteljohn, D. S., MacNab, R. A. G., Neal, E. A., Newton, J. D., Prack, F. G., Sullivan, M. B., Trott, N. P., Winder, E. D. Extra Middleside Football Colours: McLaren, R. H. Full Littleside Football Colours: Ambrose, G. H., Austin, W. J. R., Birks, H. J., Birks, T. M., Dowie, J. R. C., Duncanson, A. C., Gibson, D. G., Gordon, G., Harrington, C. H., Kinnear, W., Lindop, D. R., Mather, G. S., Moffatt, P.C., Reid. B. T., Ross, D. W. R., Sewell, R. A., Skoryna, C. G. S., Warren, P. H., Westinghouse, G. M. Extra Littleside Football Colours: Moffatt, M. E. K. Half Bigside Tennis Colours: Campbell, N., Powell, T. C. Half Bigside Oxford Cup Colours: Boultbee, P. S.. DuMoulin, A. B. P., Glass, R. D., Powell, T. C., Worrall, J. M. Distinction'Cap: The Colour Committee unanimously decided to award a Distinction Cap in football to L. C. N. Laybourne for his outstand- ing play and leadership on Bigside. Coaching Award: The Colour Committee made a coaching award to J. G. Arnold for his assistance in coaching Littleside. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD Cl BOULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY C DoRM1ToRY ' J. G. Binch, P. B. Jackson. K. S. Kennedy. J. D. King. B. N. Kirk. J. L. M. Kortright, M. D. P. Marshall, R. C. D. Rudolf. G. S. Willson LIBRARIANS J. G. Binch. P. B. Jackson. K. S. Kennedy. J. L. M. Kortright. M. D. P. Marshall LIGHTS AND MAIL J. D. King, B. N. Kirk. R. C. D. Rudolf. G. S. Willson MUSIC CALL BOY J. G. Binch RECORD Editor - M. D. P. Marshall Sports Editor - G. S. Willson FOOTBALL Captain: J. D. King Vice-Captains - J. D. Anderson J. G. Binch TG TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD After the last two years of lovely, warm weather for Football and Soccer. I have come to the conclusion that we should seriously consider playing our cricket in September and October instead of the cold spring months T ! Our sincere thanks to the Montreal Branch of the T.C.S. Ladies' Guild for a very generous cheque to be spent on the Library and Gramophone Records. We are also extremely grateful to Mr. R. D. Mulholland for a most generous gift for the purchase of power tools for the Woodwork Club. Very many thanks also to Mr. Philip Jackson for the gift of a beauti- fully framed. large coloured photograph of H.M. The Queen. A very warm welcome to Mr. Godfrey, a former pupil of Boulden House. as he joins our Staff this year. We are also glad to welcome Mr. Paavo Airola who has come to conduct our Art Classes. TALES AND THOUGHTS Peter Rabbit, Private Eye I was sitting in my chair when suddenly there was a knock at the door. In came Mrs. Jenkins who told me her husband had been bunnynapp-ed and wanted me to find him. I walked to Hare Garage and picked up my car. I hopped over to I3ertie's Bar to see what I could hear. I found nothing. For a week I searched in vain. I decided to look over the Jenkins' house for a clue. Under a radio I found a note saying, "Bugsy - 15 Carrot Drive." So Bugsy was behind it all! I drove over to the place and found it vacant. While I was inside I saw scratched on a table ..... ......... ............ This gave me some hope and I went searching again. The next day the' police caught one of Bugsy's henchmen. After three hours we finally found out that Bugsy had bunnynapped wealthy Mr. Jenkins and that Bugsy was planning a bank job. A few days later the police narrowed down the number of banks that Rugsy might rob from nine to two. They decided he would loot the Last Cabbage Bank. Fifty dollars later I learned the date of the occasion, Friday the 13th. Expert policemen changed places with the tellers and clerks. I was to give the signal to warn them Bugsy was coming. An unscheduled armoured car came. Armed hares got out and walked towards the bank. I gave the signal and took care of the driver. Bugsy was also trapped. I learned that Mr. Jenkins was at 15 Carrot Drive tied up in the cellar. No wonder I hadn't found him. I released him and everyone was happy except Bugsy and his friends. -F. J. Rupert, Form IIA Upper Tub Time for Rod The laundry sink full of warm water and perfumes awaited the invasion of the small poodle which cowered beneath the kitchen table. "Grab him if he won't answer to his name," - a yelp and a frantic TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 scurrying of paws on the tile floor. Rad had been on one of his neighbour- hood tours of the compost heaps and had come home looking very joyous, very smelly, and very dirty. The dog's master was in one of those ambitious moods and decided that a bath would do no harm. Another yelp followed by a splash and the master appeared at the kitchen door, water dripping from his face and his mouth quivering. I was then announced that Rad had fallen into the washing machine. Would someone please help the master retrieve his dog. The dog was retrieved and was soon to be found in the sink, a very wet dog looking more like a very thin hump-backed cat. While the dog sat, his eyes wide with fear, the master took a step back to admire his creation, picked up his tools, and finally opened the door to the frightened poodle. The master was working in the den when he picked up the 'phone - "Mr Ryan, your dog is fighting with my two bulldogs. I've tried to . .. .. oh! that stupid insolent dog is running ..,.r... the Pound!'l The master had to pay five dollars to see his Hcreationf' after that incident. Thus ends the attempt at washing the dog. -R. M. Mewburn, IIA Upper Escape at Last The man heard his footsteps echo hollowly on the floor of the tunnel. The voices of his pursuers mingled with the thud of hobnailed boots, the jingle of buckles, and the squeak of leather on sweat-soaked uniforms. He had only been running for five minutes but each minute seemed an eternity. The tunnel was dark and cold but in spite of this he felt the sweat roll down into his eyes. The man laughed, a high hysterical laugh which echoed off the streaming walls and was thrown back. They would never get him! No, not in a thousand years. Only a short run left, and then, escape! He laughed again at the ease with which it had happened. He hadn't counted on knifing the guard but then, it was fate. The shouts of his pursuers pulled him back to reality and he raced on. The pace was begin- ning to tell as his breath came in short gasps. The corridor seemed much longer than he had realized and for the first time he tasted fear. On and on he raced, his lungs gasping for air at every step. He felt dead, and then he saw it - a dim light. This was the entrance and he felt new hope. Closer and closer came the light as he pushed on, and then he reached it. To his horror he saw it was barred! g Hysteria racked him as he pulled at the bars and the voices of his pursuers came nearer. He saw the glint of bayonets and he struggled afresh. He turned slowly and saw only the shining glint of steel as it plunged towards him. It ripped into his stomach, and then darkness descended upon him - escape! -G. S. Chubb, Form IIAI Mountain Tragedy The sun was just rising over the jagged peak of Mount Hazel when the Cougar made its last attempt to live. It crawled forward on trembling legs dragging its hindquarters over the sharp rocks. 0rd1nar1ly the birds would have started to sing but this morning all was silent on the mist-covered mountain except for the bleating of a frightened lamb. . . As the lion crept closer, the lamb, caught in some wire fencing, became 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD panicky and tried desperately to free itself but failed. Cut and bleeding the lamb collapsed in terror. The gaunt. hunger-stricken lion moved forward and the lamb summoned all its energy and ran to a nearby thicket where it bleated once, staggered, and died. Slowly but surely for the next ten minutes the lion dragged itself toward the carcass of the dead lamb. Momentarily it stopped as if hesitant to eat the dead lamb but again it plodded towards it. Slowly, slowly, the lion crept towards its lifeless prey. Suddenly the lion was pounced upon from behind by a ferocious wolverine just as it was a yard from the carcass. The lion fought well against the odds but the wolverine was triumphant. The Cougar died close to its intended victim. -J. G. Binch, Form IIA Upper The Smeekon The queerest friend I have ever had, and I have had some strange ones, was my smeekon. This small, gentle pet usually over ten feet long is found on a small island in the middle of a lake in the south pole. On the sunny shores of this very small island the smeekons thrive in great abundance. The origin of the smeekon is very strange because their nearest cousin is the dinosaur. Smeekons are very clever and wise because millions of years ago they took to building a spaceship and flew to a nearby planet some five million miles away where they were until a few months ago. Smeekons are peculiar in structure having a baboon's head, an elephant's trunk, a kangaroo's arm, a tiger's body, a horse's legs and a pig's tail. They feed mainly on cigar butts and banana peels. But alas, yesterday my smeekon died which left me without a friend. -E. W. Godsalve, Form IIA1 Night Sounds in the Woods It was night time as I sat in the cabin with the heat of a crackly fire on my back. I was looking out the window toward the west where the sun slowly set behind the distant mountains, making a mirror of the sky and setting it on fire with red and yellow streaks. The bright moon stared down upon a small lake as clouds moved in front to hide it from sight. A slight breeze rippled the water making the reflections of the trees beside the water's edge fade from sight. The animals' loud chattering ceased and became a constant whisper, all except the crickets which sounded like a bow being drawn across a violin. Sitting on his throne of lily pads the conceited bull frog was out- doing most of the other creatures of the night with his harsh croaking. A tiny ripple and a small splash came as a fish leaped for a small insect sitting carefree on the water's surface. Raccoons coming down from their trees to the water edge to find a small clam to eat may sometimes be heard as he washes it. All these happenings during the night suddenly without warning give way to the chattering squirrels and singing birds as a bright yellow disc asc-ends far to the east. Dawn comes. -B. N. Kirk, Form IIA1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 Under the Canoe I had been going to a camp in the Haliburton Highlands near Minden, Ontario, for two years and my third year I found quite boring. I would have done anything for a bit. of fun. We started off one day with the! usual trumpet blast in our ears suggesting we take our early morning six- thirty dip. After our dip came breakfast and swimming and archery lessons. Then we were allowed to take out canoes and paddle around or take a swim. I chose the latter. There was a certain bully also at the camp who was not appreciated by anyone. While he was out paddling a canoe my friends and I worked out a plan to hurt his pride and the conceit of the two friends with him. All of us were fairly good swimmers. When the bully paddled within twenty yards of the dock where we were swimming three of us dove in unnoticed and swam underwater towards the canoe. When we were all directly beneath it, we slowly surfaced with two of us on one side and one on the other. With a great heave-ho we pulled and pushed until the canoe capsized and the occupants went sprawling into the water. My friends and I headed for shore at top speed. Later we were given a great talking to by the Camp Director who kept bursting into laughter every now and then. When I left that year I felt I had done something worthwhile at Camp. -J. A, Reford, Form IIA Upper Christmas Day W'cr One thing we can be sure of on Christmas Day is a full scale battle between the turkey and my father, with odds on the turkey. Last year the event was very exciting. It was a wonderful, clear, crisp day with a little snow about. The last few brown leaves were still left on the oak trees. Our oldest turkey, Gobble. was the thirty year old condemned victim. At 10.00 a.m. when we were ready for the occasion, David, my brother, let the turkey out of the cage by mistake. My father gave him a hearty kick before chasing the runaway turkey. He was found hiding in our old Chevy truck. The startled turkey flew out when father tried to hit. Out in the yard he tried to hit him again but his axe chopped a hole in the clothes line pole which toppled over on top of father. When father got up the enraged and frightened turkey was pecking at my little sister, Ginny. By the time Father reached the turkey, I had its neck pinned down by a forked stick which I usually use for catching snakes. David got a rope and tied it to the turkey's neck. I ran to fetch the chopping block while father tied the turkey to a nearby chestnut tree. David started shooting peas at the turkey and was sent to his room. Father swung his axe and missed the frightened turkey. He swung again and almost cut off his own toe. He cut off the turkey's head with the third swing. The turkey was cleaned, prepared, and cooked without any more trouble. The memory of the exciting battle made us appreciate eating the tough old turkey all the more. -G. L. Ross, Form IIA2 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Toronto the Clean? I hope you don't think I'm devoid of all civic pride but off hand I would say that our city is the ugliest in Ontario. By ugly I don't mean the buildings in the city but the trash and dirt that litter its streets. People are careless and in general seem to have no pride in their city at all. They throw candy wrappers. cigarette butts and paper of all kinds on the streets, sidewalks and parks. In comparison I would say it is the worst looking mess in this province. This summer I went to Stratford to see the Festival. At one time I noticed myself dropping a piece of paper on to the road and suddenly without thinking I picked it up and walked to the nearest waste can. I wondered why I had instinctively done that and then I realized. Looking around I could not see a piece of paper or garbage of any sort on any road, walk or lawn. This is one of the reasons Stratford is so beautiful. If only people in our city would try and keep it clean, it would be a much prettier and more healthful place to live in. -G. S. Thomps-on, Form IIA2 The Open Door The door has always been open and will never close. Because man never stops learning the door to Education will always be open. You can get in free: there is no man at the door to sell tickets. You can go out and go back in again. Education is your key to success. Don't think you can just sit and expect to be a successful, learned man, because you can't. You have to work if you want to go on the road to being successful. You should get as much as you can out of education. Just because Joe is quitting school does not mean that you have to quit school too. If he calls you a "chump" for not quitting school, do not feel sorry because he really is the "chump". So do not walk out through the door but if you do, walk in again as soon as possible before it is too late. Education is a great giftg do not treat it like trash. The way you treat your education is the way you treat your f uturc. -F. J. Rupert, Form IIA Upper Wonderland ot Sunset The whole Coast Range spread below us in the light of the setting sun. My newly acquainted friend and I slowly dismounted our tired horses to gain a better view from the nearest protruding ledge. The gently rolling hills which eventually sloped off into the placid sunlit ocean, the many shades of green blended to fill the exquisite scene. Close to us a bird sang softly: other than this it was silent. lt was like a dream, a make- believe paradise. We both sat there, thinking, wondering, as though it was unreal, an imagined fantasy, a dreamer's world all too quiet and too wondrous. I looked at him, he returned the glance as if we both knew each other-'s thoughts. I sat back gazing again drinking in the eternal beauty. -C. J. D. Nettleton, Form IIA2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 My Summer Adventure This summer I was fortunate in being on a team of sixteen boys from the Royal Nassau Sailing Club who competed against the Coral Ridge Yacht Club from Fort Lauderdale, Florida. The teams each consisted of eight groups of two sailors for a total of sixteen boats. The first race started at ten o'clock and it could not have been a better day. The sea was a lovely turquoise, there was a cloudless sky and a strong wind. It was indeed a lovely sight, sixteen boats with multi- coloured sails stiffened in the breeze. After three races we stopped at 5 p.m. The next day was as perfect as the first one and Nassau was still leading by fifty points. On the final day two races were sailed and that night was the presentation. Everyone received a handsome participant's trophy and the trophies for the first four were awarded to eight Nassau boys, four crews and skippers. The next day everyone went home, sunburned but happy. -G. R. Strathy, Form IIB1 RHYMES OF OUR TIMES When the Master Creeps Up he creeps, stair after stair, f They're throwing wet facecloths around by the pair. When he gets hit with one full in the face, He roars, "I'1l soon put you boys right back into place." Along the passage to other dorms, He sees shadowy, pillowfighting forms, He promptly yells, "You boys have eight," And as he retires, all eyes gleam with hate. Down the stairs and along to C, Talking after lights they'll probably be, Gabbing of "Playboy" and such the like, He says, "You take four, you rude little tykef' -A. F. Wright, Form IIA Upper Sea Fever Oh how I'd love to go a'whaling, Or even just to out sailing, Crashing through the waves and tide, Having fun at the ocean's side. Many ships and sailing boats And catamarans are all afloat. The skippers and their clever crews Manoeuver boats as they do choose. Skimming across the breaker waves The crew is working like desperate slaves. They're coming about and running free soon The spinnaker swells like a huge balloon. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Oh how I'd love to go a'whaling Or even just to go out sailing I hope some day this will come through A dream - that must, I'm sure, come true. -J. c. sifton, Form IA Fun Fun Fun in IIA1 There's sixteen boys in IIA1 Grouped together for a year of fun We'll do our work and do it well Our classes start with the ring of the bell. There's Chubb, Kennedy, VanStra and Scott, There's Mr. Burns there on the spot, Humble and Lindop our boys from town Walk into class with a tremendous frown. Rowley is a new boy as you can see He's just arrived from Ashbury, Clarke and Staber are our smallest boys Who always make the loudest noise. Buker and Anderson are quite all right But write their quarters during the night, Brodeur, Todd, Irwin and Kirk Are the boys that make the class really perk. As you can see our class is gay, Good as gold in every way, And when the bell goes, day is done, It's time for play and fun - fun - fun! -J. M. Sedgewick, Form IIA1 Christ's Moss Behold, the white-cloaked seraphs tell the tale, To lovely shepherds dwelling in the field, Who like the kings to Christ they give all hail, And in return their sheep and treasure shield. The kings did praise with heart and hand and voice While shepherds brought young lambs to hail His birth, On Jesu's birthday Christians all rejoice And praise the God who put Him on this earth. The child sleeps on because life will be hard, When loving-kindness leads him to the cross, His little body lying there unmarred Will soon be scarred and for the world a loss. Then offer praise all peoples of the earth, For this day marks your Saviour's holy birth. -M. Marshall, Form IIAU TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 FOOTBALL Captain A.A...,..... . . .. J. King Co-Captains ....,,. ,....... .....4 ,.L..,C. D . A nderson, S. Binch Numerous injuries plagued the team this year and despite a good start- two wins and one loss - the season was not too successful. September 27th: .Lakefield at T.C.S. Lost 26-0 This was our first game and our first injury occurred when Glen Willson broke his finger. October 4th: Kenner at T.C.S. Won 13-6 Kenner opened the scoring in the first quarter but T.C.S. fought back with two quick touchdowns to take the lead and win the game. The team play here was excellent. October 7th: De La Salle at T.C.S. Won 31-6 T.C.S. really began to roll as a team in this game and our defence played well intercepting three passes and setting up two touchdowns. At practice during this week the injury jinx struck hard. David Ander- son broke his collar bone and John King and Robert Rudolf went into the Infirmary with severe colds and all players were out for the season. October 14th: U.C.C. at T.C.S. Lost 27-6 Passes defeated us in this game. The lone T.C.S. touchdown came on a three yard plunge through the line. ' October 18th: T.C.S. at Lakefield Lost 25-0 This game was played very well by both teams and the score does not indicate the game. The breaks went with the Grove and T.C.S. was repeatedly stopped on the goal line. October 25th: T.C.S. vs. Ridley at U.C.C. Lost 26-0 This was the only game of the year where the weather was not ideal. The first half of the game was quite even and Ridley scored one touchdown. In the second half our defence weakened and B.R.C. passed for three touchdowns. October 28th: T.C.S. at S.A.C. Lost 26-0 This game was well played by both teams. S.A.C.'s running plays proved to be their best weapon and scored all their touchdowns. T.C.S. was stopped on the five yard line twice after determined drives. FOOTBALL COLOURS G. Willson, J. King, D. Anderson, S. Kennedy, R. Scott, J. Binch, B. Kirk, B. Oliver, C. Martin, W. Hafner, C. Starr. Half - Colours: M. Marshall, R. Rudolf, J. Sedgewick, A. Todd. SOCCER Co-Captains: P. B. Jackson, R. M. Mewburn The Soccer Team had a very good season this year due mainly to an experienced and strong defence and a hard-hitting forward line. We were very lucky to have a willing and able HB" squad to give us plenty of opposition in our practices. Of the six games scheduled we were fortunate enough to win them all, helped in part at least, by our mascot, Square Bear. Soccer Colours were awarded to the following: P. B. Jackson, R. M. Mewburn, A. A. Barnard, B. C. Buker, K. H. J. Clarke, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr ,ik , -Q ix N TN , ,313 xik J SE HOU OULDEN KB TEAM CCER SO FIRST HOOL SC LLEGE CO RINITY rli 86 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD R. G. F. Clarke, J. E Humble, J. L. M. Kortright, M. J. Lindop, G. P. St O'Brian. M. G. M. Sketch, E. J. Wright. Games were as follows: Sept. 27th vs Lakefield . .. .... ..... W on 2 - 0 October 14th vs U.C.C. .. Won 2 - 0 October 18th vs Lakefield . ..... Won 5 - 0 October 25th vs Ridley .. .. .... Won 3 - 2 October 28th vs S.A.C. . . . . ...... Won 3 - 0 November lst vs Hillfield . ...... . . ..... Won 2 - 0 HOUSE GAME Rigby vs. Orchard - November 9th This was a hard-fought game between evenly matched teams. Rigby kicked off to Orchard. After the kick-off Orchard went slowly down the field and by the end of the first quarter John King had scored a touchdown with a plunge through the line. The convert was blocked. From then until half time there was no further score. In the third quarter Brian Kirk for Rigby made a lovely fake on a long end sweep and ran for a touchdown. The convert was missed. The score was 6-6. In the last quarter Rigby drove into the Orchard's end and Jim Binch kicked a rouge. The score was 7-6 for Rigby. Despite desperate attempts by Orchard, the score remained 7-6 in favour of Rigby. Captains: Jim Binch - Rigby John King - Orchard .. K 7 iv'-fghi. L.: W'f 7' 2 A '5 f.11.T..ig1iiricr - ' K-- -R 'Q :NL-X-ix L Y 'LiiineN"li:3'1yv I .. ge-sits .Qlaq R - . . ' 9 0 Ll 'La . I . .--,NN -. ' VB' L. . X. 1 I Q 'N .- fiiill . lull K ee , I . XY T .-L12 , btpvrl-X x gg' ,alla J gl up is . T M-. . - R' ' if , . ' s X r?-:Q 41 g,.. -Q i- -5- g Sl it f mt 2 t"'fi1ff fffm,g . Y n - ' -' l Y- -1.44 I X , 1 lm xx, ga i 0 i , -2 is 'il ,Ii Q Am' I!! f l.,g,4f. fT.:. lin f 5 ii 1 X ...E J. lt-.. .X x ,vii gf-,Kev 'fri K gf' fi px? fir, f- . 4 1 -"4""' f f A K I D 'WD - K . ,Q , f , v ,, ,,,, , D. E. Bannerman N. G. Court ..,..,., D. E. Keeble ...... P. M. Redpath .AA. L. P. Vineberg .. Anderson, J. D. Arsenault, P. D. Heideman, A. R. Henderson, C. M. Henderson, P. M. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 VALETE W. E. Bannerman, Toronto. R. W. Court, Esq., Toronto. F. Keeble, Esq., Don Mills. ........Mrs. M. E. Redpath, Vancouver, B.C. L. V. Vineberg, Esq., Ottawa, Ont. SALVETE The Very Rev. J. O. Anderson, Ottawa. Mrs. I. Arsenault, Montreal, P.Q. D "-Elf-U 35255-.fbf?'Q'j' 2,9255 pd-W' fi5'f'4Zg7j9'C'icn g.,mfwf-as Pai, - "Z . L+- PFCFEWHPSFUHU. f'1Rw.faSsr112,UPrRf- mWmr'Q"11r11UU.9wUUf? 5 EL' C1559 3955 QEQQQEES' 5525 ' gram' fn?-iQ5',o' aaaiiaae 651 ,.Qgz,-'cn4."5..Q,,Q gg' 'Q J M J mi ' Ol g5r.nggzOffa.:1 .SE 3' 523,-If-v-Efm' 99h-U95 CENT "' do SQHRQSFS? 3.12 ..5"'Q1CIJg"'QQ 3 .2 Q9"'5,,,,2z. sm Oligo .-+ UQOE, :P 'fb' 'U s-f F 59+ P3956 Z ' Q O RE FU 2. 5 'FL 33 ' fd H. Heideman, Esq., Peterborough, Ont. M. Henderson, Esq., Toronto. M. Henderson, Esq., Toronto. Holton, A. E. .......... ........ W . V. Holton, Esq., Hamilton, Ont. King, R. B. ......... ........ R . F. King, Esq., Elliot Lake. Ont. Magee, F. W. ..... ....... D r. R. K. Magee, Peterborough, Ont. Manning, T. J. ...... ........ D r. C. G. Manning, St. Michael, Barbados. Martin, C. I. B. ...... ........ M rs. W. P. Gilbride, Toronto. Medland, D. G. ...... ........ C ommodore M. A. Medland, Halifax, N.S. Mooney, A. C. ...... ...... . Dr. M. C. Mooney, Sweetsburg, PQ. Newell, P. S. ............. ........ P . G. Newell, Esq., Bowmanville, Ont. O'Brian, G. P. S. ...... ......... I . A. O'Brian, Esq., Toronto. Osler, S. B. . ......... ....... J . G. Osler, Esq., Toronto. Richards, J. S. ...... ........ D r. A. J. Richards, Toronto. Ross, G. L. ............ ........ A . D. Ross, Esq., Caracas, Venezuela. Rowley, R. C. G. ..... .... . Brig. R. Rowley, Kingston, Ont. Rupert, F. J. .......... ........ J . E. Rupert, Esq.. Oshawa, Ont. Sifton, J. C. ..... ......... . .. .. Mrs. G. M. Sifton. Todmorden, Ont. Sketch, M. G. M. ..... . ..... R. M. Sketch, Esq.. Oakville. Ont. Smith, R. H. .......... ........ R . H. Smith, Esq., Westmount, PQ. Strathy, G. R. ...... ..... . S. T. Strathy, Esq., Nassau, Bahamas. Stuart, L. P. ....... ...... . L. G. Stuart, Esq., Fort Erie. Ont. Todd, A. W. .......... ........ P . A. S. Todd, Esq., Hamilton, Ont. Umphrey, C. E. .... ...... . D. S. Umphrey, Esq., Willowdale, Ont. Wilson, M. K. .... . Wilson, R. A. .... . Wood, J. B. .......... ....... . Wright, A. S. F. .... ....... . M. H. Wilson, Esq., Port Hope. Ont. W. G. M. Wilson, Esq., London, Ont. J. B. Wood. Esq., Don Mills, Ont. I. F. Wright, Esq., Ottawa, Ont. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE CLASS OF '6l AT THE UNIVERSITIES University of Toronto-Paul H. Ambrose, Michael H. H. Bedford-Jones, Pat Day, Robert R. Stone. McGill University-Malcolm J. Blincow, F. King Kayler, Michael P. Kent, H. Linton Murray, Patrick S. Phillips, Vincent M. Prager, John C. Stikeman, Charles D. Williams. Queen's University - Norman S. Dafoe, Colin B. Glassco, A. Douglas Heron, Matthew C. Hudson. Carleton University - Douglas F. Ball, John W. F. Rowley, David G. Shewell, Patrick B. Starnes. University of New Brunswick - F. Hamilton A. Baxter, G. D. Goodfellow, Robert B. Henwood, Terrence L. Reid, Richard L. Richmond, William M. Warner. University of Western Ontario-James A. Burton, John J. Kime. University of Manitoba -Ian W. Fothergill. Memorial University tNewfoundlandJ-J. Barrington G. Fraser. Syracuse University - Storm M. Jorgenson. Bishop's University - Charles T. Kingsmill. Dartmouth College-Norman L. Leach. Ontario Agricultural College tGuelphJ- Charles G. Roe. Boston University-John R. W00dCOCk. OLD BOYS' NOTES - '57, '58, '59, '60, '61 Michael Spencer V52-'58l has left recently for Japan. He is to be a tutor and sports' coach at the American School, Tokyo, and will also study at Sophya University. James McVicar V56-'58J, F 'O, is stationed at Greenwood, Nova Scotia. He is a member of an Argus crew on 405 Squadron. He takes part in regular anti-submarine patrols over the North Atlantic, as well as visiting foreign countries. Walter l"Pat"l Molson Jr. V54-'58l writes to say: "Soon after my last exami- nation at McGill I flew north to Devon Island with the Devon Island Expedition tfinanced by the Arctic Institute of North Americal. Purpose of the expedition - to study the relationship between the Devon Island Ice Cap and the surrounding sea. It is hoped that many secrets of the Arctic te.g. Is the Northern Hemi- sphere becoming warmer? and if so, why?l will be revealed in this way. - First year of operation. - 21 scientists in the group. A fascinating experience with never a dull moment. The Arctic TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 landscape, although harsh and rugged, has a beauty of its own - quite-il different from anything that one is likely to find in the Sout ." Michael Hutchinson C56-'593 is continuing his Engineering studies at Queen's. For the past year he has been with Northern Electric Co., on Radio and T.V. Broadcast Equipment. Bob Bannerman C52-'593 is with Ken Seager Motors Ltd., Toronto. Terry Reid C613 and Bill Goodfellow C613 have joined the U.N.B. Parajump Club, and Terry has made his first jump from 2500 ft. John Band C54-'603 is with the R.C.M.P. in Regina, Sask. Gavin Shorto C603 is with the Hamilton Bermuda Royal Gazette and visited the School while on holiday. Tom E. Leather C613 is with the Royal Bank, Burlington, Ont. Norman S. Dafoe C613 won the Robert G. Richardson Memorial Scholarship, for Arts and Science, at Queen's University. Patrick S. Phillips C613 and Vincent M. Prager C613 won University Entrance Scholarships at McGill University. Tim Hamilton C54-'573 is attending University College, London, England, where he will continue his study of Architecture for two years. William R. Porritt C51-'573 successfully passed his Primary examinations of the Institute of Chartered Accountants of Ontario. BIRTHS -' Armour-At Toronto, October 14, 1961, to John Michael Armour C43-'473 and Mrs. Armour, a daughter. Brierley-At Montreal, P.Q., August 16, 1961, to James Brierley C47-'513 and Mrs. Brierley, a son. Byers-At Toronto, Ont., October 8, 1961, to David Byers C45-'493 and Mrs. Byers, a daughter. Colman-At Toronto, Ont., November 12, 1961, to Jeremy Colman C50-'543 and Mrs. Colman, a daughter, Dale Ann. Dalley- At Hamilton, Ont., October 10, 1961, to D. Norman Dalley C43-'473 and Mrs. Dalley, a daughter. Dolph- At Edmonton, Alta., November 9, 1961, to James A. Dolph C48-'523 and Mrs. Dolph, a son, David Allan. Drummond-At Montreal, P.Q., October 11, 1961, to Brian P. Drummond C45-'473 and Mrs. Drummond, a daughter. Franklin-At Port Hone, Ont., September 15, 1961, to A. E. Franklin fMaster3 and Mrs. Franklin, a daughter, Kirsten Elizabeth. Goodman-At Toronto, Ont., October 13, 1961, to Douglas Ian Goodman C50-'553 and Mrs. Goodman, a daughter. Grout-At Brockville, Ont., August 11, 1961, to Hugo E. S. Grout C44-'473 and Mrs. Grout, a son. Herridge-At Toronto. Ont., September 9, 1961, to William R. Herridge C40-'493 and Mrs. Herridge, a daughter. Jones-At Montreal, P.Q., October 17, 1961, to A. R. C. Jones C35-'4l3 and Mrs. Jones, a daughter. Kerry-At Sherbrooke, P.Q., August 4, 1961, to Colin W. Kerry C38-'413 and Mrs. Kerry, a daughter. Knapp-On July 5, 1961, to Jule David Knapp C37-'403 and Mrs. Knapp, a daughter, Amanda Maria. Q0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Haier-At Toronto, Ont., August 21, to Richard Maier C45-'50J and Mrs. Maier, a son. Nlontemurro - At Toronto, Ont., October 17, 1961, to H. R. A. Montemurro V49-'54l and Mrs. Montemurro, a daughter. Morgan-At Port Arthur, Ont., September 19, 1961, to David W. Morgan V41-'44J and Mrs. Morgan, a daughter, Sarah Gold. Nlclllurrich-At London, Ont., October 23, 1961, to James R. McMurrich V42-'46l and Mrs. McMurrich, a daughter, Barbara. Paterson-At Vancouver, B.C., August 19, 1961, to Blair R. B. Paterson V40-'44J and Mrs. Paterson, a son, Andrew Edward Savigny. Prentice-At Toronto, Ont., July 20, 1961, to James D. Prentice C44-'4'7J and Mrs. Prentice, a son. Seagram -At Nairobi. Kenya, November 5, 1961, to Norman M. Seagram V47-'52l and Mrs. Seagram, a son. Sims-At Toronto, Ont., July 18, 1961, to Paul B. Sims C37-'41J and Mrs. Sims, a son, Christopher Henry. Snowdon- At Salisbury, Southern Rhodesia, November 5, 1961, to Dennis A. H. Snowdon V43-'487 and Mrs. Snowdon, a son, Brian Dennis. Southam - At Hamilton, Ont., October 1, 1961, to Wilson Southam C43-'50D and Mrs. Southam, a son, Timothy. Spencer-Lewin-At Montreal, P.Q., October 23, 1961, to Frank Spencer- Lewin V39-'415 and Mrs. Spencer-Lewin, a son. Strange-At Kingston, Ont., October 8, 1961, to Maxwell William Strange V47-'56J and Mrs. Strange, a son, Maxwell William. Van Straubenzee- At Toronto, Ont., August 31, 1961, to A. A. fTonyJ Van Straubenzee V51-'54J, a daughter. Vernon-At Toronto, Ont., November 13, 1961, to Patrick H. Vernon 6429451 and Mrs. Vernon, a daughter. Vipond-At Toronto, Ont., July 28, 1961, to John R. Vipond C35-'38J and Mrs. Vipond, a daughter. Watts -At Kabul, Afghanistan, September 16, 1961, to Dr. Hugh Godfrey Watts V48-'52J and Mrs. Watts, a daughter. Welsford-At Montreal, P.Q., September 4, 1961, to Hugh W. Welsford V42-'50J and Mrs. Welsford, a son. White-At Port Hope, Ont., November 5, 1961, to J. K. White Cformer Mastery and Mrs. White, a daughter, Deirdre Maeve. Wright--At Montreal, P.Q., July 22, 1961, to Kenneth H. Wright C46-'51b and Mrs. Wright, a son, Kenneth McNeill. MARRIAGES Barton-Rothe: At St. Mark's Church, Valleyfield, P.Q., July 15, 1961, the Reverend John Stafford Barton V43-'47J to Barbara Christine Rothe. Day-Hegg: In Mexico City, September 23, 1961, Harry G. Day C48-'52J to Emma Beatriz Hegg. Domville--Irvin: At Montreal, P.Q., October 21, 1961, James de Beaujeu Domville 0489509 to Patricia Joan Irvin. Hanson-Gunn: At the Town of Mount Royal, P.Q., August 12, 1961, Derek Austin Hanson V49-'51J to Gillian Louise Gunn. Hope-Trott: At Montreal, P.Q., October 28, 1961, Robert Alexander Hope V39-'45J to Christine Margaret Appleby Trott. Hyland-Osler: At Toronto, Ontario, September 15, 1961, William Avery Howden Hyland V50-'56J to Judith Anne Osler fdaughter of G. S. Osler '16-'23J. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 Jemmett-Coleman: At Kingston, Ontario, September 16, 1961, Harry Douglas Martineau Jemmett C53-'54J to Elizabeth Anne Merceron Coleman. Massey-Johnston: At Toronto, Ontario, July 5, 1961, Arnold Dewey Massey C50-'55b to Dorice Margaret Gladys Johnston. Mitchell-Farncomb: At London, Ontario, June 30, 1961, Iain Stewart Maclaine Mitchell C51-'56J to Martha Graeme Farncomb. Molson-Sherman: At Bowen Island, B.C., August 30, 1961, Hugh Dougall Molson C48-'54l to Gerda Anne Sherman. McMullen-Cantelon: At Vancouver, B.C., October 14, 1961, Edmund Temple McMullen C21-'24J to Madeleine Cantelon. Price-Phillipson: At St. Andrew's Parish Church, Jamaica, August 12, 1961, David Miles Price C50-'55J to Adrienne Phillipson. Winton-Simmons: At Montreal, P.Q., November 4, 1961, Stanley Paul Winton C53-'56J to Margaret May Joyce Simmons. DEATHS Broughall-At Toronto, Ontario, July 23, 1961, John Humphrey Strathy Broughall C12-'13J. Gale-At Hamilton, Ontario, April 24, 1961, ,Crossley Walter Leake Gale C14-'16D. Gordon-By drowning, near Good Hope, N.W.T., August 10, 1961, Hugh Donald Lockhart Gordon C54-'58j Ketchum-At Waterdown, Ontario, August 27, 1961, Kenneth George Benson Ketchum C12-'18J. Membury-At Deland, Florida, U.S.A., July 1, 1961, William Raymond Membury C17-'18J. ' ifff-3:50 - 'ii fy1:i- 2- 1122 gycf z, I -' -zz 33, g Z? f 7?'Eff we -5 El' 1' D .gg 1 I -,-Lf . I-J l 1 In I. I aj F 'fy lf" f A n' " g f'-gi, we 1 ml f,E,'l :'!g?,l'!1? ,L K- ' hi l, B2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A. E. Ames 81 Co. Ltd. A.M.F. Atomics Balfours Ltd. Bank of Montreal Bata Shoe LIST OF ADVERTISERS Bear Equipment 81 Services Ltd. J. H. Beattie fTorontoJ Henry Birks 81 Sons tOntarioJ Ltd B-L-B Pharmacy W. E. Booth 81 Co. Ltd. Brown's Bread Ltd. Burley Bus Lines Ltd. Burns Bros. 81 Denton Lyall N. Carr Cobourg Construction Coleman and Philp Commercial Engravers Cooper Block Ltd. Ltd. Co. Ltd. Dayman's Motor Service William E. Dixon Manufacturing D 81 M B-A Service Centre Dominion Securities T. Eaton 81 Co. Gillard Cleaners Gould's Fine Footwear Guide Publishing Co. Hancock Jewellery R. F. Heal Ass. Ltd. Elmes Henderson 81 Son Howarth's of Canada Westinghouse Huron College Mel Johnson Fine Footwear Kennedy-Vosburgh Lent Travel Service Liquifuels Macdonald Tobacco Co. Murray's Lumber Murray's Taxi George A. O'Neill P1ummer's Drug Store Port Hope City Dairy Richard's Printing Richardson, dePencier Ltd. R. E. Sculthorpe Shorgas Ltd. Robert Simpson Co. Ltd. Smith Beverages Ltd. The Steel Co. of Canada Ltd. Student Magazine Agency Swift Canadian Co. Ltd. J. G. Thompson The Toronto-Dominion Bank Trophy-Craft Ltd. Udvarhe1yi's Studio Uneda Taxi The Uptown Barber Shop The Village Motel Watson's Drugs Jack Watson Sporting Goods Welcome Court Motel Trinity College School Record Vol. 65, No. 2 April, 1962 CONTENTS Editorial ...,...........,.............,,..l,.....,..... .,...,..... ,.,., 2 The Church at T.C.S. ......l...l.........,,,..ll., .,.. ..,, . 4 Memorial Service for Canon Boulden ......, .,e. 7 The Carol Service ,..,........................,..... .,.ll 9 School Life .,...... ,, ...................,..,..o........ , 10 End of Term Entertainment .......,....... l,... 1 0 An Evening With Yves Montand ....... ..... 1 2 Caesar and Cleopatra l,,..........o....,,, ..,.. 1 2 The Tea Dance ...,............,.........., ...,, 1 2 Talks on Careers ....l.. . 14 Pat Moss Campaign ........ . 14 The Pancake Toss ...,... 9 14 The U.C.C. Debate ..,.... .,.l. 1 4 The Ridley Debate ..,.l..,rl ,. ., 14 The Western Debate l....l ...e. 1 6 Brent House Notes l,.,.,..l.l.... .,..,. 1 7 Bethune House Notes ......r,....l.l,.....e..........,..l.......,..... ..,..l 1 8 Contributions: The Boarding School in America and Canada ............... ...... 2 0 Faith ,S..........l.rr.....,r,r.,........,.......,r....,, .,.,...,............l..,.........,. ..... 2 5 The Pigeon ,.....r...r.r.l,...,, ,.e. . . ,,,,, . ...,..,,.,............,., , 25 Roman Architectural and Engineering Achievements ........ .....r 2 6 Double Safety ....r rrll...... . ...l....r,ee..l.....,.,,....,,.r......r...r ..,. . , 7 28 Hunting .re, .eer,.e. r .r ,.,.r.. .lr......c,..l. ..,,,r..............., .,,.,..... . . . .. 29 A Midsummer Night's Dream .e.. .c,.l...,... .,..,,. ,.,........, , . . . 30 The Failure of the Western Foreign Aid Program .......l, ..,, , 31 High Noon in Red Fork ..,.,,... .l,,,.l.,.,l,.,...,... . ....,,,..,,, ..,, 3 3 Hockey ,..,e. ,r......r,.......,.l....... ,.e.. ....r, , . 3 4 Basketball ..e.. ,.,l,r,r,. , , 51 Swimming ,.., 64 Squash ..,...,,..,,,, ..... 6 7 Gymnastics ....,,, . 68 Skiing ...,..,........ ,..,.,, r,..r ..,, 7 3 Colours . ...,.e,.,....,...,, ,e,e,e..l., . 74 Boulden House Record 75 Tales and Thoughts , 7. 76 Rhymes of Our Times 82 Sports 2 crr.,.l.ll..,.r,........ 7 83 Old Boys' Notes . ,.,.. 2 7 87 List of Advertisers . ,. H 89 THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR The Right Rev. F. H. Wilkinson, M.M., M.A., D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University, G. B, Strathy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College, The Rev. Derwyn R. G. Owen, M.A., Ph.D. Life Members Robert P. Jellett. Esq. .... .. ........... .. ....,. . Montreal Norman Seagram, Esq. . .. . .... . ...,, Toronto Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ,,... .. ....................,.......... 4' Toronto S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. I . .. .... ....,....,.... . . .... .........'Hamilton Wilder G. Penfield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. Montreal The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. ......,... .....,...........,............. T oronto The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A. . .... ..... . .,,... T oronto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. ...., ...... Hamilton Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. . . . . . ...... Toronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ...... ,.... T oronto Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. . ..... .... ...... T o ronto Argue Martin, Esq., Q.C. ..... Hamilton B. M. Osler, Esq., Q.C. . ..... Toronto G. S. Osler, Esq., . ...... Toronto W. M. Pearce, Esq.. M.C. .. .. I . .... .... . . Toronto S. B. Saunders, Esq. .. ,.... Toronto J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. .. .. Toronto G. E. Phipps, Esq. I P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed., LL.D. . . Elected Members Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. . The Hon. H. D. Butterfield, B.A. C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. R. D. Mulholland, Esq. .. J. William Seagram, Esq. Stephen Ambrose, Esq. W. W. Stratton, Esq. Ross Wilson. Esq., B. Comm. E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. Dudley Dawson, Esq. N. O. Seagram, Esq., Q.C., B.A. Harold Tanner, Esq. I. H. Cumberland, Esq., O.B.E., D.S.O. J. C. dePencier, B. A. . P. A, DuMoulin, Esq. P. C. Oslcr, Esq. . .. John M. Cape. Esq., lVI.B.E., E.D. 'I' L. Taylor. Esq. Il. L. Hall, Esq. Colin Rl Brown, Esq. I.. St. Nl inilwloulin. Esq., Q.C. .-X. A. Dum-inson, Esq. H. E C.'oc-hrmi, Esq. Alex Grzwrimi. Esq., B.A., B.C.L. D. N. Knight. Esq. I Toronto Port Hope . ......... Montreal Hamilton, Bermuda . . ............ Toronto Toronto . Toronto . .......... Hamilton Toronto . .. Vancouver, B.C. Toronto Montreal Toronto Calgary Toronto Toronto London, Ont. Toronto Montreal Toronto Toronto London, Ont. .. .. Vancouver, B.C. I . ............ Toronto Toronto London, Ont. .. Winnipeg, Man. H. R. Milner, ESQ-, Q.C. , , , , A Edmonton, Alta. H. E. Pearson, Esq. .....,...n,. ,, .. . ,. ., . . , . Edmonton, Alta, The Hon. Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.D., B.A., B.C.L. Montreal A. R. Winnett, Esq. .,.,,.......,.d,.,......o.,,,.. 4,.4,,....,.d..,.d..,.d. . .. .. Toronto I. B. Campbell, Esq. ..,., o4o.4.d M gym-gal Maitland McCarthy, Esq. Vancouver Peter Laing, Esq., Q.C. .,,,.. Montreal C. B. C. Scott, Esq. .,.,.....,,, T01-onto E. M. Sinclair, ESQ. ..,..,...,...., T0r0nt0 G. Drummond Birks, Esq. ..,, , . Montreal C. S. Glassco, Esq. ..,....,,..,.. Hamilton L. E. Laybourne, Esq. ..,. , . Toronto E. J. M. Huycke, Esq. .... . Toronto Karl E. Scott, Esq. ..............,..............,............,.....,,.... ....,,,,,. ....,,, , . , Toronto Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. . . Regina Chairman of the Governing Body ...,,..,...,.,....,.,.. . , ..... ,..,, ,... . . G. E. Phipps, Esq. Secretary of the Governing Body .. .,,,, , , . , A. A. Duncanson, Esq. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. Founded 1865 Headmaster P. A. C. Ketchum 119339, M. A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B. A., University of Toronto, B. Paed., Toronto, LL.D., University of Western Ontario. Chaplain The Rev. K. W. Gleed 119609, L.Th., Montreal Diocesan Theological College. Senior Master P. H. Lewis 119229. Assistant Headmaster A. C. Scott 119529. House Masters P. R. Bishop 119479, University of Toulouse, France. Certificat d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. 1Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England9. 1Modern Languages9 Bethune House A. C. Scott 119529, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. 1English, History9 Brent House Assistant Masters T. G. Connell 119609, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. 1Classics, English9 A. D. Corbett 11955, 19579, M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridge. 1Mathematics, Physics9 G. M. C. Dale 119469, C.D., B.A., University of Torontog B.Ed., Toronto, Ontario College of Education: Specialist's Certificate in Classics. 1Latin, Greek9 A. E. Franklin 119609, M.A., Selwyn College, Cambridge. 1Modern Languages9 J. W. L. Goering 119619, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. 1Mathematics and Science9 M. A. Hargraft 119619, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. W. A. Heard 119569, B.Ed., University of Alberta. 1Mathematics, Science9 A. B. Hodgetts 119429, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. 1History9 A. H. Humble 119353, C.D., B.A., Mount Allison Universityg M.A., Worcester Col- lege, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Eng1ish3 R. M. Kirkpatrick 119573, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., Trinity College, Dublin, B.Ed., Torontog Ontario College of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Geography, History3 T. W. Lawson 119553, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., King,s College.. Cambridgeg Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1History, English, Geography3 P. H. Lewis 119223, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 1Mathematics and Science3 D. J. Williams 119593, B.A.. Sir George Williams College. 1English, French3 T. A. Wilson 119573. M.A., University of Glasgowg Jordanhill Training College, Glasgow. 1Physics, Mathematics3 D. B. Wing 119563, B.Sc., University of London, London Institute of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Mathematics3 R. F. Yates 11933-1935, 19573, B.A., University of Torontog former House Master of Brent House, 1934-1935, former Principal of Boulden House, 1935-194'1. 1History, Geography, Latin3 BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. J. Tottenham 119373, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters R. H. Cojoear 119583, Diploma in Education, University of Alberta. J. D. Burns 119433, University of Toronto, Normal School, Toronto. A. J. R. Dennys 119453, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. P. E. Godfrey 119613, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. D. W. Morris 119443, University of Western Ontario, Normal School, London. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119423, Normal School, Peterborough. Music Masters Edmund Cohu 11927-1930, 19343 J. A. M. Prower 119513, A. Mus., McGill, Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Physical Training and Cadet Instructor Squadron Leader D. H. Armstrong, A.F.C., C.D. 119383. Art Master Paavo Airola. member of Canadian Society of Painters in Water Colours. Fellow of International Institute of Arts and Letters, Otte Skold School of Fine Arts, Stockholm, Aeademie Libre, Stockholm. Physician R. M. McDerment, B.A., M.D. Bursar Lieut. Commander J. L. Lindop, R.N., A.CLI.S. Executive Director T.C.S. Association J. W. Kerr Nurse, Senior School ...... Mrs. H. M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matron. Boulden House ............................... Mrs. M. Belton Matron. Senior School . .. Mrs. H. B. Wilson, Reg N. Dietitian ............... ........ M rs. E, Clarke Superintendent ............... Mr. E. Nash Engineer ....... Mr. E. A. Kettle Heafimastefs Secretary Miss P. J. Sharpe Housekeepcr. Boulden House . .......... Miss R. Fick January 10 13 18 20 24 27 February 4 6 7 10 11 14 15 17 18 21 22 26 28 March 3 6 7 ' 10 11 14-18 21 22 Mar. 28-Apr. 2 April 3 5 Apr. 23-May 2 May 12 May 29-June 7 June 8 11 THE CALENDAR Lent Term Term begins. Zetes at T.C.S., hockey and basketball. Meeting of Governing Body in Montreal. Sahara Desert Canoe Club at T.C.S. First T.C.S. Association Dinner in New York. T.C.S. at De la Salle, hockey and basketball. The Right Rev. D. B. Marsh, Bishop of the Arctic. Film and Talk on R.M.C.: The Commandant. S.A.C. at T.C.S., hockey and basketball. T.C.S. at Ridley, hockey and basketball. Memorial Service for Canon Boulden. T.C.S. at U.C.C., hockey and basketball. Young Canada Night at Peter Campbell Memorial Rink. St. Mike's at T.C.S., hockey and basketball. The Rev. A. M. Laverty, Chaplain of Queen's University. T.C.S. hockey vs the Grove at Lakefield. Half-Term break begins at 3:00 p.m. Half-Term break ends at 9:00 p.m. U.T.S. at T.C.S., hockey and basketball. Pickering vs T.C.S. hockey at Port Hope. Shrove Tuesday: Pancake Scramble. Ash Wednesday: First day of Lent. The Grove vs T.C.S. hockey at Port Hope. T.C.S. Entrance and Scholarship Examinations. U.C.C. hockey at Port Hope. Little Big Four swimming and squash championships at Toronto. Ontario High Schoolgym championships at Peterborough. The Rev. Canon Guy Marshall. The Mission, conducted by The Right Rev. E. S. Reed, Bishop of Ottawa. 7:30 p.m. The School Play: 'tEscapade". Easter Holidays begin at 10:00 a.m. Headmasters' Conference in Vancouver. School Dance. Trinity Term begins at 9:00 p.m. Grade 13 Test Examinations. Inspection of the Air Cadet Corps. Final School Examinations. Speech Day. Grade 13 Departmental Examinations begin. -Z ffgffez, 7'4" 2, -f ,f 15,14 , - . . 2 C. ffl 1 rail - .wif - -177 ' 1 .mio 1 ,j A :Huff U. ' if ' Q' .f.4., k ijizf. in 1. ' Ill .-15.1 T4 A H' mb' . H 1 . T . ,- My -it A Q .-.4 I A ' ,,'Tmff'9XC Vg. . N . , -- 'sixty SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS W. D. L. Bowen CAssociate Head Prefectj, J. St. G. O'Brian fAss0ciate Head Prefectl, R. D. Glass, L. C. N. Laybourne, B. R. B. L. Magee, R. T. Willis, E. E. Zuill. HOUSE PREFECTS Brent -- J. G. Arnold, J. A. B. MacDonald, D. Phipps, C. L. F. Watchorn. Bethune - W. E. Jackson, E. A. Neal, J. M. Worrall. HOUSE OFFICERS Brent -- L. N. Chapman, E. V. Dodge, IR. M. Douglas, J. J. D. Evans, M. A. W. Evans, D. C. Fry, R. T. Hamlin, T. C. Powell, G. E. Robson, M. B. Sullivan, J. P. Whitelaw, J. H. A. Wilkinson. Bethune - N. Campbell, D. S. Litteljohn, G. W. Pollock. CHAPEL Head Sacristan - J. St. G. O'Brian CRUCIFERS J. G. Arnold, E. A. Neal, C. L. F. Watchorn SACRISTANS G. H. Ambrose, J. U. Bayley, W. D. L. Bowen, A. B. P. DuMoul1in, R. F. Ellis, R. E. Evans, D. G. Gibson, C. H. Harrington, L. J. Kenney, D. S. Litteljohn, J. A. B. Macdonald, H. K. N. Mackenzie, D. R. Martin, R. A. Medland, A. F. Ross, R. M. Seagram, B. B. Stackhouse, H. R. H. Stikeman, M. B. Sullivan, S. E. Traviss, J. R. Watts, E. D. Winder HOCKEY Captain - W. D. L. Bowen Assistants - D. C. Fry, W. E. Jackson, J. M. Worrall BASKETBALL Captain - R. T. Willis Vice-Claptain - L. C. N. Laybourne SWIMMING Co-Captains - B. R. B. L. Magee, E. E. Zuill SQUASH Captain - J. St. G. O'Brian GYM Captain - R. M. Seagram Vice-Captain - J. P. Whitelaw LIBRARY Head Librarian - M. A. W. Evans LIBRARIANS G. H. Ambrose, J. F. Angus, N. Campbell, G. Gordon, D. M. S. MacGregor-Greer, J. R. Grynoch, C. Hassell, c s. W. Hill, M. E. K. Moffatt, K. R. Riiohmon-d, D. T. smith, N. C. W'a11is THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief - C. L. F. Watchorn ASSISTANT EDITORS W. D. I.. Bowen. N. Campbell, M. A. W. Evans, R. T. Hamlin, J. A. D. Holbrook T. C. Powell, M. B. Sullivan, J. H. A. Wilkinson ,-q x N-,- 1-,KEY , A se' N-. W S A 2-w ww me MM" ...gf 'A' M w , . 'qi ss. 'f gm' I ' 4 - -QM, v Q .-N-.aw-.W-f s,-5 -sw. eacf, ,Q Michael Evans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Vol. 65 Trinity College School, Port Hope, April, 1962 No. 2 Editor-in-Chief - C. L. F. Watchorn School News Editor - N. Campbell. Assistants - S. R. Carter, C. D. George, C. H. Harrington, H. K. N. Mackenzie, S. J. Storie. Features Editor - M. B Sullivan. Assistants - R. E. Cundill, D. T. Smith. Literary Editor .,,. ,......,..,.......,,......,.....,........... ...,,...,.,....,,............. R . T. Hamlin Sports Editor - T. C. Powell. Assistants - J. E. Fordyce, D. M. S. MacGregor- Greer, D. A. P. Martin, D. M. Wells. Photography Editor - M. A. W. Evans. Assistants - D. R. Doolittle, M. V. Helm, D. S. Litteljohn, S. E. Traviss. Business Manager - J. A. D. Holbrook. . Assistants -- J. G. Arnold, H. J. Birks, I. D. Marshall. Head Typist - W. D. L. Bowen. Assistants -- M. W. Cooper, R. B. L. Heniderson, A. H. Ion, L. W. Kenney, R. H. McLaren, K. R. Richmond, H. E. Shewell. Art . . ., ..,.., ..., ,,,,,,..,, ,,........, , . . ......,............,....,...............,..,.............,...... E . W. Colby Staff Liaison ..... ...... J . H. A. Wilkinson Photography ...... ...... P . R. Bish0P, Esq- Treasurer ...,. ...,. D . B. Wing, Esq. Old Boys , ..,. ..,..... J . W. Kerr, Esq. Staff Adviser ..... ..,.....,....,.......,....,.,...,.. f r ....,,,...,........................,,........ A. H. Humble, Esq. The Record is published three times a year in the months off December, Apnil and August. Printed by the Guide Publishing Co. Limited, Port Hope, Ont. EDITORIAL "Love makes the world go round." This claim is made by a popular song and many people at many times have said that love is the great motivating force in the world. Yet, throughout history, one emotion has been continually struggling with love and on many occasions has been victorious in this struggle. This emotion is fear about which Shakespeare said "Of all base passions fear is most accurs'd." Fear is the basis of con- flict and all wars, whether personal or world-wide, are in some way influenced by fear. In ancient Greece the people gathered together in cities and each city was an independent state. The people in each state were ignorant of the people in the other states and through this ignorance they began to believe that all the other people were barbarians. Thus fear developed and instead of living peacefully and joining together for common advancement the states fought amongst themselves. Ignorance bred fear and fear bred war. Macbeth said "Our fears do make us traitors" and aptly described the effects of "Fear that reigns with the tyrant" fLongfellowl. All clit-tatnrs have been influenced by fear and because of fear many of them have been forced into their most terrible deeds. Stalin became afraid when he came into power in Russia and therefore started his purgcs which led to the death of ten million people. Macbeth himself was afraid after murdering Duncan and he killed Macduff's family and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 this eventually led to his downfall. Fear is always present when one man tiiiestlgo rule many and usually he tries to conquer this fear at the expense o o ers. In this century we have had two great wars. The causes of each are many and varied but fear has been a prime force among these causes. In the period before the First World War the great powers experienced fear. They noticed the strength of the other powers and began to be afraid. Therefore each country began building up armaments and tried to form an alliance with one of the other powers. Because they did not want to appear afraid, each country put on a show of strength and this made the other countries a bit more afraid and they tried to disguise this fear as might. In a snowballing effect each country became more afraid and built up arms and eventually and inevitably war broke out. Fear was present before the Second World War also. Roosevelt recognized this in 1933 when he said "The only thing we have to fear is fear itself." Throughout the world, people were afraid of another war on the scale of the first and therefore they allowed Hitler to build up Germany instead of stopping him forcibly. He was able to build up enough strength to nearly win the war and he built this up because the rest of the world was afraid to fight. Again today fear is prominent in the world. The United States and Russia regard each other with fear and this has brought about the sorry position we now face. There is the usual fear of an unknown enemy but added to this is the fear engendered by nuclear ,weapons Each nation realizes that the other is strong enough to destroy it and therefore is afraid. To cover this fear both countries try to show their strength and this just increases the fear. Each nuclear test adds to the fear and makes the next test even bigger. If this fear continues to grow and if armaments continue to grow war will be the result. There is only one cure for this problem and that is the acceptance of our own and our enemv's fear and the removal of ignorance. If the countries accept the fact that both nations are afraid and that much of this show of strength is based upon fear and not upon ambition some of the conferences and talks might be successful. Then again the ignorance surrounding the enemy must be removed. In Shaw's "Caesar and Cleopatra", Cleopatra feared the Romans because she thought they were strange creatures who were going to eat her, but when she actually met Caesar and saw he was just like her, she was no longer afraid. Ignorance breeds fear and if the United States and Russia meet together and find out that they are really alike, the ignorance can be removed and thereby the fear lessened. The history of the world has been highlighted by fear and particu- larly in the last century. So much so in fact that two of the greatest writers of modern times, Stephen Leacock and Robert Frost. said re- spectively: "I have no other foe to fear save fear" and "There's nothing I am afraid of like scared people." Perhaps the great writers of the next generation will be able to say that love is the great force in the world. Let us hope so. But if fear continues to dominate the world the result will be disastrous. - C.L.F.W. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fi S ,T X URCH -J x i While there is the daily round of worship for the Christian in the gym . . . classroom . . . Chapel . . . library . . . tuck shop - - - rink and swimming pool yet there are particular events which warrant our attention. It is a fact that the choir can always be relied on to give us a real lead in the offering of our worship in Chapel, but on particular occasions it 'shines'. The Carol Service is one of these occasions. Wewho have the pleasure of sharing in the offering to God of the Christmas Story in word and music, whether as listeners Cduring the anthemsl or as partici- pants fin the carolsl, want to assure Mr. Cohu and the choir of our deep- est appreciation for their many hours of practising which produces an edifying Service. No less do we extend our thanks to the Readers of the Seven Lessons for their sincere and appreciative readings. Through the kindness of the C.B.C. T.C.S. was asked to tape for broadcast, a half hour Service for Christmas Day. While the whole school joined in the Carols the choir sang three anthems, the Headmaster read the lesson and the Chaplain offered the prayers and gave a short Christ- mas message. On Sunday, February 18th, the Chaplain administered the Sacrament of Holv Baptism, in the presence of the whole School, to Kirsten Elizabeth Franklin and Philippa Evelyn Lawson, infant daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Alan Franklin and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lawson. During the Lent Term we have had the pleasure of welcoming a number of clergy as preachers at Evensong. We record our particular thanks to the Reverend Douglas Candy, Rector of St. Luke's parish in Dixie, and the Bishop of the Arctic whose description of the first Synod in the Arctic, involving Indians, Eskimos and whites, was most informative and inspiring: also the Reverend A. M. Laverty, the Chaplain of Queen's Vnivcrsity. who gave a very telling address on four common cliches. Then. on March 4. we warmly welcomed the Reverend David Smith who is an Old Boy and Rector of the parish in Cobalt, Ontario. He delivered a wry fine sermon on "Suffering" with real sincerity and conviction and because he knew whereof he spoke and to whom he was speaking a real impact was made. Then another good friend of the School returned TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Michael Evans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I i N X -'1'R-+"'- szlzfiifdirszwzi -' . sTf"g so A-...J it . " !...Qsgs,t - 3 ffgfzazg-1-H ' 1 .1:::' H N ' , ... ,.V ,iz .MW . , I -4 2' ' Ii . if 'Q . f- .. 4 ':.'-" --Jazz-::-2:4-:csv--.-: -,-. '-: 1' S 1 f . .,, .. . ,4 4.,,,.,4...,,.,g,,,,.,., -.4 ..v.v .55 .rev-,--1 af 3,fm.w-1f-,,-wa- ,1 3. 2 6 ' 2 il BAPTISM AT T.C.S. - Michael Evans on March ll while the Chaplain was preaching Evensong at Ridley. Canon Guy Marshall who is the Rector of St. Stephen's Church in Toronto as well as the Chaplain of the Mission to Seamen returned to officiate and preach at Evensong. He is always assured of a welcome at T.C.S. But these weren't the only visitors in the Chapel. We also welcomed to the School Sister Rosemary Anne, a member of the Anglican Com- munity of the Sisters of St. John the Divine whose Mother House is in Toronto. Her specific purpose was to give two talks on "Prayer" to the THE RT. REV. D. Bs MARSH Bishop of the Arctic - Michael Evans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Confirmation Class. However, both these classes were open to the whole School and some boys did take the opportunity of benefiting by her instruction. Since these classes were on consecutive evenings Sister Rose- mary Anne visited classes during the day in both Boulden House and the Senior School to tell the boys something about the life and work of a person in a Religious Community and, also, to give them an oppor- tunity to ask questions. This is the second consecutive year members of this Community have visited us and we look forward to further visits from the Sisters whose grace and dedication make us ask ourselves questions too! Although tribute has been paid to these two men elsewhere in THE RECORD may I just express my own personal loss at the death of two faithful and dedicated priests, Canon Boulden and Canon Nind, respec- tively. On alternate Sunday mornings they gladly assisted at the celebra- tions of the Eucharist and during the short time I have known them my love and respect for them grew as more and more I saw something of the love and faith and humility which all God's people wish we had and, particularly, those of us who are priests. Their presence alone was an inspiration. May they rest in peace! - The Chaplain MEMORIAL SERVICE FOR CANON BOULDEN At the memorial service for Canon Boulden on Febiluary 11, the Right Honorable Vincent Massey paid the following tribute to his old friend, the former rector of St. Mark's: Those of us who are assembled in this Chapel at this eveningls Service, have the privilege of doing honour to the memory of a dear friend, for we all of us looked on him as such. Canon Boulden, for most of his life, was beloved as a member of the staff of this school, revered in the Parish whose life he guided for so many years, and deeply respected in the wider community of which he was a leading member. Howard Boulden, fl think he would like to be referred to in this wayl, Came from Nova Scotia, which has made so rich a contribution to our country in men who have nobly served the Church and the cause of education. He became a Master at T.C.S. in 1913, nearly fifty years ago, and his love for the School was unabated until the day of his death. On that very day he celebrated Holy Communion in this Chapel. There cannot be many men who served as a Chaplain to the Forces in both World Wars, Canon Boulden was one of these, and was overseas in the service of his country for nearly nine years, all told. It was natural that later he should have played an active part in the work of the great national body of ex-servicemen. The Royal Canadian Legion had no more loyal or devoted member. After the First War, T.C.S. claimed him again and for eight years he was Housemaster of the new Junior School. and the memory of Howard Boulden in this post will be cherished always by hundreds of boys who passed through his hands. Indeed his labours there won the admiration of all to whom they were familiarg it is more than fitting that Boulden House should stand as a permanent memorial to the man who had influenced so many lives within its walls. In the years before the Second World War. came an interlude in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD which Canon Boulden was engaged in school, and later in parish, work elsewhere. 1940 saw him appointed Chaplain to a famous military hospital in England. That was where I first met him, playing a splendid and indispensable part in a great institution fthe Canadian Neurological Hospital at Basingstokei. It was the only one of its kind in our Services and ministered to the bodily injuries and the mental disturbances of thousands of men sent there from the fighting. Canon Scott of Quebec left four lines of verse, which he called "My Pledge" - very simple in its expression and very deep in its meaning. It might have been written of Howard Boulden himself. Here it is: I pledge my life and honour To serve as best I can My God, my King, my country And the brotherhood of man. Canon Boulden's ten years at St. Mark's are known so well and by so many that no account of them need be attempted. The members of the Parish will remember him fondly both as rector and friend. As for this School, it would be almost an impertinence for me to say how Howard Boulden's memory will be treasured within these precincts. The work of a teacher, like that of a priest, is timelessg you can set no term upon it, it goes on, no one can say for how long. Arthur Quiller-Couch speaks of the secret which lies in the pupils of a school, and the part which the teacher plays in bringing it to life:- THE CANON BOULDEN MEMORIAL SERVICE to right' Rev. Kr-ith G1CGd: Rt. Rev. Gerald Burch, Bishop of Edmontong 'f' H-'V Vllifrirt Rlasseyg Rev. W. M. Nainbyg Canon T, A. Nind. - Michael Evans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 'S . . it resides" iso he saysi "somewhere in the heart - or mind - or both, of a boy or girl . . . lt may lie enclosed in a sentence, almost in a word - casually dropped by some kindly teacher . . . This secret" the continuesy - "the secret that may sound through life on the echo of a cracked school bell and draw a man back to revisit a dingy classroom . . . can never be exhibited, can never challenge public admiration, can never expose immediate results in the market place, and this for the simple reason that it is a spirit which, like the wind, blows where it lists." Our friend knew this secret, and boys could learn it from him, as his old pupils know, so whether we think of him as our schoolmaster, or as our rector, or as our friend or as a fellow-citizen, it is for us to be humbly thankful for the life he lived amongst us. THE CAROL SERVICE The annual Carol Service was held on December 17, in the presence of many visitors. As usual, the choir under Mr. Cohu's direction per- formed very ably. The Chapel was decorated as befitting the Christmas season, and the innovation of indirect lighting was most effective. Following the traditional processional hymn "Adeste Fideles", and the first reading by M. D. T. Marshall telling of the promise of God to Abraham, the choir sang the modern carol "The Angels 'Sing Around the Stall". After two more readings by H. E. Shewell and N. C. Wallis foretelling Christ's birth, the Choir sang "Infant Holyi' and "What Is This Fragrance?" Thencame the fourth reading by A. B. P. DuMoulin telling of Gabriel's visit to Mary. After two more carols, 'Shepherds in the Field Abiding", and "Rejoice, Rejoicell, came one of the highlights of the service, the singing of "Good King Wenceslas", with B. R. B. L. Magee and G. I. Staber soloists. This was followed by a reading by C. L. F. Watchorn, which outlined the journey of the shepherds to the manger. After three more carols, "The First Nowell'f, "The Infant King", and "Shepherds Awake", J. St. G. O,Brien told in the sixth reading how the wise men were led to Jesus by the star. Between the carol "I Saw Three Ships" and the offertory hymns the last reading was read by the Head- master. With the recessional hymn "Hark! The Herald Angels Sing" another beautiful Carol Service came to an end. l ' IW. f TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -f . .ggqjy 'pl . I 3'f'N'f 'f ,':-i W xl' -65 ml' I vi" . M Q 1 Y! ii- MKS! iii ?5'ig ,l5,.?'Mm:' if N533 'EY' , i i if M E Cid? END OF TERM ENTERTAINMENT On Tuesday, December 19, our annual end of term Christmas enter- tainment took place. The traditional carols sung by the choir from the balcony filled the candle-lit Osler hall with Christmas spirit. After the carols the yule log procession made its entry along with the jester bearing his priceless gifts for the elite group of masters. These pre- liminaries were followed by a delicious turkey dinner with all the trim- mings. Many thanks to Mrs. Clarke and her staff for preparing this extravaganza. After dinner the festivities were continued in the gymnasium by Mr. Prower and his Glee Club. They sang the "Whiffenpoof Song" and 'tWalking in a Winter Wonderland". For the first time in some years, the News Boys produced a series of extremely humorous skits depicting the life of a New Boy. A. C. Duncanson and H. E. Shewell had the leading roles. John Wilkinson did a very capable job directing and advising the actors. The school prefects. not to be outdone by the New Boys, retaliated with a skit of their own concerning an interview of a prospective new parent IL. C. N. Laybournel with the Headmaster IE. E. Zuilli. Other notable characters were the Headmaster's secretary KJ. O'Brianj, the head prefect IB. R. B. L. Mageel, a master, CR. D. Glassj and the new boy himself fElvis Bowenl. Following these two unique skits we were given a chance to get our breath back while watching a short magic performance by Bob Kirby. Then the French actors took to the stage with a play which dealt with a person who wouldn't learn French at school and then is sent to France for a holiday, because of health, where he promptly gets lost. This character was ably portrayed by Phipps. Other performances worth recognition were those of C. L. F. Watchorn fThe doctorl and H. J. Birks fthe station-masteri. This play was extremely well done and many thanks are due to Wir. Rishop who wrote the play and to his assistants, Mr. lfranklin and Mr. Williams. The grand finale of the evening was the traditional Junior School pantomime. this year entitled "Hamelot". It was, as usual, full of puns I 2 'w xl pr TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' .UQ 1 - Tex I ? 1 Q Sufi, .w f V ,' ,, '. gk ,... . ,V JR Zi ' III V I xgsdumll 11 If, ,MX 3 I Q ,B gaaimllg. CHRISTMAS ENTERTAINMENT - Hamlin TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and left the audience rolling in the aisles. K. S. Kennedy and O'Brian had the starring roles and this year, among other numbers, was a group of musicians who played exceptionally well "When the Saints Go Mar- ching In". Congratulations to Boulden House and especially to Mr. Burns for his script, Mr. Dennys, for his musical accompaniment, and Mrs. Moore for her colourful costumes. As usual the end of term entertainment was a roaring success but it couldn't have been possible without Mr. Bishop and his stage hands, the electronics club. under the direction of Mr. Wilson. ably assisted by Mr. Goering, and all other back stage labourers. CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL! ! AN EVENING WITH YVES MONTAND On Saturday, February 3, thirty members of the French Club accompanied by Messrs. Bishop and Franklin journeyed to the O'Keefe Centre in Toronto for an evening performance by the French entertainer, Yves Montand. The show was enhanced by the beautiful decor of this great new theatre. Mr. Montand sang over twenty songs. Each song had that distinct Montand style of depth and sharpness. He also exhibited his skill at dancing and telling jokes. Near the end of the show, Mr. Montand recited a poem written by one of his friends and the reading of this poem proved to be a highlight of the evening. After the final song of the evening Mr. Montand took eleven curtain calls while acknowledging the ovations of the capacity- filled theatre. CAESAR AND CLEOPATRA On Wednesday afternoon, January 31, the Sixth Form journeyed to Toronto to see a performance of "Caesar and Cleopatra" by Bernard Shaw at the Crest Theatre. It was hoped that the performance would add interest to the play and perhaps raise a few exam marks in June. Mavor Moore. cast in the role of Caesar, gave an excellent per- formance well up to his usual high standard. He showed a depth of understanding and sly humour which greatly enhanced the play. Toby Robins, as Cleopatra, also acted very well, but unfortunately her inter- pretations of one or two scenes left much to be desired. However, this flaw was more the fault of the director than of the beautiful actress. On the whole, it was an excellent performance and much appreciated by all who saw it. THE TEA DANCE Following its initial success last year, a tea dance was organized for February 3. After debarkation from the chartered bus from Toronto, thc many lovely representatives of the fairer sex helped to cheer on the Bigside llockey and Basketball teams. tBoth teams responded by winning their gamesi After tea and early Chapel, the girls and their escorts enjoyed a buffet supper in Osler Hall. This was followed by some skating and curling on the outdoor rink. Then the couples returned to Osler Ilall for dancing, featured by demonstrations of the Twist. All too soon. it sccnicd, the bus was leaving for Toronto. Our thanks to Brian Magee for organizing this interlude from school work. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TEA DANCE '62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TALKS ON CAREERS The School is most grateful to Dr. Charles Campbell and Mr. Bill Greer who visited the School during the term to discuss professional careers in medicine and architecture respectively. Both talks were highly informative and resolved problems for boys who are interested in specializing in these fields. PAT MOSS CAMPAIGN During the past two weeks the members of the Pat Moss Club have been eagerly campaigning in the school for donations to run the Trinity Camp. As there will be no Pat Moss Fair this year a much higher objective was set. However the school responded admirably and approximately S500 was collected. Congratulations! THE PANCAKE TOSS As in past years, the annual pancake toss was held in the Gym on Shrove Tuesday. The tradition has now continued for forty-seven years, and is each year followed eagerly by the many spectators in the gallery. After the toss by Mr. Armstrong, Dick Duggan secretly tif that is possible! took possession of almost all the putty, and hiding it in his pants, returned to the struggle. It was only with time almost gone that his ruse was detected, hence he emerged victorious and in proud possession of a five dollar bill, courtesy of the Headmaster. THE U.C.C. DEBATE On Friday, March 2, T.C.S. lost a very close debate in Toronto to U.C.C., the score being 226-219. The resolution before the House was "Resolved that man is not his brother's keeper". T.C.S. de-fended the resolution. The Prime Minister, Robin Glass, opened the debate by defining the subject for debate and by proving it by referring to the Bible. He gave an outstanding and convincing talk and by the time he sat down it was obvious that the opposition had a fight on its hands. The second speaker for the government was Hugh Mackenzie. He referred to events in past history such as the slaughter of Jews in World War Two to show that man never was his brother's keeper. He ilso proved that man is not now and probably never will be his brother's 'eeper. Kit Laybourne wound up the case for the government by showing that man is not morally, legally or economically his brother's keeper. The opposition presented a well prepared and well memorized case. Their third speaker, the leader of the opposition, was an excellent and nifty clehater and did much to clinch the debate for U.C.C. THE RIDLEY DEBATE This year the Ridley - Trinity debate was held at Ridley on Nov. 24 and the entire Senior Debating Society journeyed to St. Catharines to give our irc.-picscntatives added confidence. These were Chapman, DuMoulin anfl Xlinllis. As the government, they aptly defended the resolution that "min is not horn free". Chapman as Prime Minister, gave a clear defini- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 PANCAKE TOSS Michael Evans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tion of the resolution and DuMoulin followed him pointing out that man is born with faults and therefore never can be free. Then Willis stated that man is not socially, economically. or politically born freej The Ridley debaters argued cleverly and humorously against us. After the rebuttal by Chapman, the judges retired and the House was open to speeches from the floor. Both the Ridley students and the boys from our Senior Debating Society gave excellent speeches and comments. Unfortunately we were not successful in convincing either the judges or the House. The day was by no means a loss however. Everyone en- joyed the debate and felt it was well worth the distance travelled. We give our sincere thanks to Bishop Ridley College for their hospitality. THE WESTERN DEBATE On Friday evening, March 2, three debaters from the University of Western Ontario including two Old Boys, Colin McNairn and Darcy Luxton, arrived in Osler Hall to support the resolution that "Labour unions do more good than harm." Representing the Opposition were Gray. Henderson and Cooper. The Prime Minister, Colin McNairn, outlined the past history of labour unions, what has been accomplished, and described the various methods used to gain reforms. He was opposed by Gray who stated that the purpose of labour unions is now obsolete, for needed reform has been achieved by the unions and labour legislation. Their continued ex- istence is the cause of much trouble. The second Government speaker said that the individual in society had to form co-operatives to get publicity for his viewpoint. Henderson countered this argument by attacking the conflict in and between labour unions, which so often causes a type of warfare. He also emphasized the fact that unions were an excellent breeding-ground for Communism. The third speaker for the Government, Darcy Luxton, pointed out that unions were curbing each other. He also added a humorous touch by remembering a Choir Boy's Union when he was at the school. In attacking the Government, Cooper stated that the labourer of today is getting higher wages than he deserves and is becoming lazy and in- different. After a short consultation by the judges and a division of the House, the decision was announced that the judges were unanimously in favour of the Government. ' 45-A , 11111 f HN 44 1 '3 1, ' ' Q. . lj rr purity N-im - ity. . " -' - afr-P Amt TY. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BRENT HOUSE NOTES 'Twas the night before Easter and all through the place Most creatures were stirring except for old SPACE. Bunny and Bob and B.T. and Don Were having a butt in the top Brent House John. Warren and Duncanson were tucked in their beds, And visions of cigarettes danced through their heads. Caps and Dupont dreamt of Mommy and Dad While Sam and Hill schemed of killing dear Brad. And Tim and Dick and Helm and Cowie Went down and threw water on Somers and Dowieg While elsewhere below came a horrible fracas As Shirley and Martha and he from Caracas Were having a rumble with Barney and Bear, But ceased when they figured the FISH would be there Middle Dorm Brent was as silent as ever There is no noise from there, no never, Except when those two, young Lackie and Price, Get Ross and McNab and start rolling the dice: And along bottom flat the group that was there Was after the Grempster to cut off his hair And as they did he raised quite a cry But promptly was silenced by Pack Rat and Fry. "You iust canlt do that. vou simple young Squire," So then Willy B. set his hair all afire. Sweet'art and Neut at the end of the hall Heard his plea and let the fire extinguisher fall But the blaze was kept going by George with his acid Until Kit soothed Bob down and made everything placid In Bickle the oiseaux were stoggin' it up While Nora and Doug finally silenced that pup That had iust bitten through Duncan McLaren's arm As he and Drews went off to raise the alarm. Then, as dawn was approaching, that eventful night Came to its height with a heathenish fight. It was Zomb vs. Pinky with no referee TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD With cheers from both sides from Herbert and Lee. Skis the lookout stopped the whole darned affair When he happened to EAR a tread on the stair. A BOING preceded the thunderous call "Right gentsf' break it up and "Happy Easter" to all. BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES Editor's Note: The following has come to us by way of a local ham radio operator, who, late one night, picked up the B.B.C. in the 3l metre band. A somewhat garbled transcript is presented below for what it is worth .... which isn't much. "Good evening ladies and gentlemen. fStatic .... Darn that PHILLIPS radio. This is the Bethune Broadcasting Company presenting the dateline news from around the world and beyond the hill. Cambridge, Mass.: ANODES ANGUS, eminent electronics expert and a demure wallflower fprobably a PANSYJ were seen BATaring eyelids in a dark corner. They plan to marry and will have many little WATTS. We wish them SE-WELL! Montreal: The crime wave has broken out again with several second STORIE men falling with a resounding TWACK, and they have been thrown in the COOP. That ARCH criminal, EASY NODYCE, broke into the ATKINSON SEIVE CO. But could STEELE nothing but a BROWN AUSTIN. Washington, D.C.: The campaign of DWIGHT STIKEMAN for president received a serious blow when a group of JUNIOR FANATS, among them several RICHMEN, BAIRED the fact that, the candidate's great grand- father, the DUKE of EARL, notorious grasscutter, had been blackmailing the gentle POLLYBADGER, and this ELLISit act they could no longer enDURE. This left PLAIN JANE and JUICY GEORGE out on a limb, having manufactured 30,000,000 "I Like STIKEH buttons. Hollywood: Actor LANCE SPEARS is in hospital. Seems he was stung by a BoultBEE. Get the point? Cape Canaveral: An attempt here to launch a rocket into SPACE failed miserably. The payload, weighing one HOLTON, consisted of a specially bred LOP-EARED JACKRABBIT as well as a PLATYPUS lY-not'?l. However. a MARSHALL nearby announced that the cargo landed several FURLONGS away in some GREEN GROVES.'The animals, still a li1tvlI?NgLASSy-evecl, suffered only a touch of the GRAY sickness and Mount Everett: The Bethune Mountain Climbing Expedition has returned to New HAMPSHIRE. To make a long STORIE SHORTO, they captured the lecherous SON of GIB by singing his favourite hymn, "Away in a GRANGERH. After a meal of CunDILL pickles and REIDS, they went down the mountain, through wild. WAKEFIELDS slashed by deep crevasses, and into the more CALLUM MEDLANDS. Las Vegas: The noted Indian singing team of TRAVISS and BOB went on the RIDPATII when their accompanist, DOUGY-DOUGH-HEAD, went off to Art KlNGletter's Souseparty. Everyone was there except l.l'l"l'l.lC MISS MOFFATT, who fell into a HOLBROOK and got wet any- v.'zrx'. and STIRLING, who Stayed behind in DAVIESVILLE Checking plumbing and stopping thieves. This is your announcer, speaking to you from the Gold Vegetable Patch . . . er Studio, signing off as we hear, from Westminster, the sound of Big Ben BOPPING the hour. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I I ' 1 X Sw if vwzksw 5 FACES OF RENOWN - Doolittle, Michael Evans, Holbrook and David Laing 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , -gf , -HL THE BOARDING SCHOOL IN AMERICA AND CANADA The boarding school in North America provides today's student with the best possible existing preparation for college, education to face life, and to serve one's country as a useful citizen. Attending a. boarding school gives the student an opportunity to develop his mind, interests, and ideas along with learning how to get along with his fellowmen. The United States has roughly two hundred boarding schools while Canada has about twenty. The average tuition including room and board of an American boarding school is about 32,400 and about 31,800 in Canada. The range of tuition in America is from 331,600 to 33000: and in Canada it ranges from 951,500 to 32,100 The average size of an American boarding school is about three hundred students, and the average size of a Canadian one about two hundred and fifty. However, they range in size from one hundred to nine hundred pupils in the United States, and from one hundred to five hundred in Canada. American and Canadian boarding schools have several similarities. They both have the same purpose, which is to get their students into college, and to prepare them for life. The students who go to these schools come largely from upper income families and have good educa- tional backgrounds. However, there are in America some boarding schools for "dumb rich kids". Scholarship holders make up approximately twenty per cent of the student body in both American and Canadian boarding schools. Most of these schools in both countries are affiliated with some religious denomination. Some profess to be non-denominational, but in reality they all have a chapel which is limited to one belief. Ten per cent of most of the North American boarding schools' enrolment is made up of day pupils. The bulk of the other students live within a hundred mile radius of the schoolg the rest come from all parts of the country, a few from foreign nations. The size of the average class is fifteen students. Indi- vidual attention is important. The prefect system, with certain modi- iif-zitioiis. is found in the boarding schools of both countries. The system exists in America primarily to keep the students in hand. Conversely. it cxists in Vanadian boarding schools mainly to give recognition and a cliziiui- for leadcrshp to the senior boys. However, the structure of the tv.-o systciiis is about the same. All boarding schools in North America TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 21 have excellent facilities. Almost every school now has an artificial hockey rink. However, few of them in the United States have swimming poo s. The main difference between American and Canadian boarding schools is that those in Canada are run along the lines of the English public schools, whereas the American schools are typical of American life. Life at an American boarding school is more casual, and easier than at a Canadian counterpart. This can be shown in the students' dress. The typical American student wears a pair of unpolished brown loafers, dirty white wool socks, unclean khaki pants, usually no belt, a coloured shirt, a striped silk tie, and an old tweed sport coat, always worn unbuttoned. However, when the American boarding school student wishes to dress well he can do so with very good taste. Of course, everything in the student's wardrobe must either come from Brooks Brothers, The Andover Shop, Rogers and Peet, or Sacks Fifth Avenue. The Canadian students always wear grey flannel pants, polished shoes, white shirts. and sport coats with the middle button always done up. English influences can also be seen in the new boy system at the Canadian boarding schools. Fagging is a term for the new boys, chores for the prefects. In boarding schools in the United States, the new boy has exactly the same status as the old boy. He is not subject to fagging for the prefects, nor is he organized into special new boy's activities. Instead the new boy is made to feel at home and at ease. He is not alienated, or degraded to the "untouchable" caste. New boys in Canadian boarding schools have to hold-' doors for the prefects, never call prefects by their first names, keep their hands out of their pockets, and do other things which are supposed to give them manners, and make them into gentlemen. New boys coming to American boarding schools are expected to have learned good manners and how to be gentlemen at home. If a boy has not received this training at home, he will receive it from the others by conforming to their behavior. If he doesn't conform, he will be labelled as "different" from everyone e se. Boarding schools in the United States are run with a minimum of restrictive regulations so that the boys may be more independent. and learn by themselves to do the things that are best for them without having to be told. They are generally permitted to go into town during their spare time without permission. After the third form, if they have satis- factory grades, they are allowed to study in their rooms, or in the library. If the boys choose to read books and magazines during these studv periods. in their rooms, or in the library, they may. The idea is this. If they have work to do, they will do it, and won't be lured away by magazines and books. It is assumed that after the third form, the student is mature enough, and has enough will power to do his work before doing some- thing for pleasure. lf a pupil does not get his work done. it is his own fault, and he will learn by experience that there is a time and a place for everything. Canadian boarding schools appear to have more restric- tive rules and regulations than are found in their American counter- parts. In most schools, non-sixth form students must obtain permission to go into town in their spare time. They must attend supervised study halls until their fifth form year. During study periods taken in the library or in their rooms, the boys in all forms are discouraged from reading unnecessary books and magazines. In general, American boarding schools are not as strict as their Canadian counterparts. Students are permitted to take about five week- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ends at any time they choose during the year. The only requirement is that they have satisfactory marks. If a boy gets excellent marks, he may take more weekends. Leave away from the school for the day or the afternoon is given freely as long as the student has satisfactory marks, and it does not conflict with any of his classes or athletics. The students in Canadian boarding schools generally are allowed to take one weekend. However, they have half-term breaks, which are five day weekends. Leave away from school for the day or the afternoon is rare. Sixth formers in most American boarding schools have smoking permission. It is not, however, generally permitted in the sixth form of Canadian schools. ln certain schools sixth formers may smoke pipes only. The honour system, not found in Canadian boarding schools, is fairly common in American ones. Usually, it applies only to the fifth and sixth forms, and covers lying, cheating and stealing. The idea behind the seemingly "soft" treatment of American boarding school students is to give them. in gradual doses, freedom to prepare them for the free life in college. The theory is that if a person is plunged into a free environment, from a strict one, he will experience difficulty in adjusting to this new freedom. Many students cannot take this rapid change, and hence often go "wild" when they receive this new freedom in college. By giving freedom early, and in gradual stages, it is hoped that the transition from boarding school to college will be a smooth and pleasant one. To a great degree, knowledge is "spoon fed" to the students in Canadian boarding schools. They are given little opportunity to find out information themselves. Little outside reading is done except in English and history courses. The teachers teach almost exactly what is found in the textbooks, and little else. Except in English, the student has few opportunities to do creative work. This "spoon feeding" is probably due to the importance of the matriculation exams set by the provincial boards of education that the students must take at the end of their last two years in school. These vital exams are based on certain textbooks, hence it is imperative that the students absorb the material in the prescribed texts. The student in an American boarding school is given many opportunities to learn on his own, without having to be "spoon fed". Oricfinalitv and individuality are cultivated. For example, students usually write long papers at least once a year in some field of English and history. If they take government, a long paper will also be refviired. These papers usually take about a month to write, and are from twenty-five to fifty tvpewritten pages long. Projects involving the building of equipment and carrying on experiments, are done annually bv students who take chemistry, physics or biology. Experimentation done during the students' own time is urged in all the scientific courses. In the humanities. outside reading is done in the students' spare time. Thus it can be said that the teachers in Canada teach their pupils, rather than guide them, as is done in the United States. Boarding schools in Canada appear to have a better atmosphere than their southern counterparts. The school spirit is always high, and everyone has pride in his school. This is not usually true in American boarding schools. The students seem to take an attitude of indifference to whatever is going on about them, and appear to take little pride in their school. I have a friend who said upon graduation from his school, "I am glad to be out of that dump, but I sure miss all the good men- that went there." When games take place with outside schools, there is usually a poor turnout to cheer the teams on. Of course there are board- ing schools that are an exception to this, but they are a minority. On TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 the other hand, Canadian students have excellent school spirit, and everyone has pride in the school he attends. At games with outside schools, there is always a large turnout to urge the teams on, and there are pep rallies before the important games. The boys have pride in their schools, and never have I heard one's school referred to as a "dump", which is so frequent in America. Most Canadian boarding schools have more traditions than their counterparts in the United States. For example, it is rare for an American boarding school to have Christmas services, and lavish Christmas banquets. The student-faculty relationship in North American boarding schools is interesting. This relationship is informal in the United States. Boys drop in to see a master in his quarters at all times for help, or just for an interesting conversation. The masters' families are always close to the students. Some have the boys in their dormitory come into their quarters every night for refreshments and chats. However, almost every master has the boys in his dorm in his quarters every Saturday night to have refreshments, talk, or watch television. The masters' wives and families get to know the boys, and take interest in what they are doing. In Cana- dian boarding schools, the masters less often show hospitality to the students than in the United States. Their families also show less interest in the individual student, and in various groups of students. American students normally take five subjects a year during their school careers, except in their sixth form year, when they take four. Canadian students, on the other hand, take approximately., nine subjects during each school year. The marks in the United States are approxi- mately ten points higher than in Canada. Thus, if one received a grade of 75 in Canada, it would correspond to an 85 in the United States. When the American student is given a rank in class, his standing is given in relation to the entire form, not in relation to his section, as is done in Canada. American schools go only as far as the twelfth grade, after which everyone graduates. This is called the sixth form in private schools. In order for an American student to go to college, he must get a satisfactory score on the College Entrance Examinations. These exams are multiple choice, and are graded by electronic computers. Each student applying to a college must take the English and mathematics aptitude tests, as well as three achievement tests which he can choose from numerous subjects. These tests are collectively called College Boards, and are set by the College Entrance Examination Board. The student might take. for example, English and math aptitude tests. and achievement tests in English, French and mathematics. The scores range from two hundred to eight hundred. A score of five hundred is average, and six hundred is good. These exams are taken in the middle of the fifth and sixth form years, and are made up by the Board. consisting of college professors, and private and public school teachers. To qualify for a Canadian university. the Canadian student must pass his junior and senior matriculation exams, which are set by the provincial departments of education. As mentioned before, the exams are taken at the end of the fifth and sixth form years, and are based on textbooks which are used by most schools. Some universities will take students on their junior matriculation exams. but most require the senior ones. More and more Canadian universities are supplementing the matriculation exams with the College Board exams for entrance purposes. Most boarding schools in the United States have a great variety of athletics. In the fall. one can play either football or soccer. Hockey. basketball, squash and wrestling can be taken during the winter. and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in the spring, crew lrowingl, baseball, tennis and golf are available. Most Canadian boarding schools have only football in the fall. In the winter, hockey, basketball, squash and swimming are available. Swim- ming, incidentally, is not usually found at American schools. Cricket, track and tennis are the only sports usually played in the spring. Cricket, of course, is found only in Canadian boarding schools, not in American ones. Throughout the year, but mostly in winter, gymnastics are carried out. This also is not found in American boarding schools. All the Canadian boarding schools are affiliated with a branch of the armed services as a cadet corps. The purpose of the cadet corps is to build character and offer training for leadership and citizenship. This useful extra- curricular activity is not found in American boarding schools. The non-private schools in the United States are controlled by local boards of education. Each community has one that is responsible for the building and maintaining of schools in its community. It also hires and fires the teachers. Private schools come under no control whatsoever of local, state, or federal boards of education. They are completely inde- pendent from governmental control in all aspects including what they teach, how they teach, and what textbooks they use. Non-private Canadian schools come under the control of provincial and city boards of education. Canadian private schools also come under the control of this organization, but to a much lesser extent. The provincial board of education inspects all the private schools in its province once a year. The board sets the matriculation examinations which must be taken at the end of the twelfth or thirteenth grades. Textbooks used in private schools, as well as in all schools, during the last two years must have the approval of the provincial boards of education. Different books may be used, but it would be unwise to use them, for these exams are made up from the approved texts. Thus the American boarding schools are generally informal, and less strict than their Canadian counterparts. It might appear that less is demanded of a boy in an American school. However, American boarding schools are typical of America, and the American way of life. Canadian boarding schools, on the other hand, are similar to the English public schools, hence being quite strict and demanding. I admire the Canadian boarding schools' spirit and traditions, and the teaching of many sub- jects, instead of a few, but I question the lack of freedom. The perfect boarding school. in my opinion, would combine the teaching of nine subjects, instead of only five, with a considerable amount of freedom. From a school such as this. students would graduate who would probably be better prepared for college and for life. - R. T. Hamlin, VIA .gym TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 FAITH Faith, you are the Queen and Court Your beauty knows no bound, Your voice is veiled in mystery, In tones of mellow sound. Faith, your presence everywhere Is love as love alone should be. Intangible though you are Your constancy, devotion, all can see. You whisper soft in quiet night With serried sky above, You croon the ancient seamanls song To all who sail for love. You Faith, you are the Queen and Court Your rule and sway are best. Your help, your hope, your happiness Bring all at last to rest. - J. Wilkinson, VCE THE PIGEON What a day! The brown leaves and the flaming trees' coloured the countryside with the bright gold of fall - perfect weather to spend outside. We decided that the skeet club was the place to go and set off with the entire family to spend the day amid the thunder of the Shotguns. The usual small Sunday crowd was there and the first round was already underway. The roars of "Pull! . . . blamg . . . Mark! . . . blam" rang in the still air with the clatter of the traps filling in the interlude between shots. My father took out his gun, bought the shells, and signed up for the second round. He is an expert shot and many wildfowl dinners have been proof of his marksmanship. He shoots skeet only occasionally, usually to sharpen up for the hunting season and when he does, people marvel at his unerring accuracy. The second round began. We all sat down to watch the demonstra- tion. One by one the clay birds were flung out of the trap doors in the houses. One by one they were broken amid a slap of thunder. Suddenly the normal routine of the round was broken. A lone low flying pigeon came half into sight over the line of trees. It swerved in its flight and headed across the field. Unfortunately just at that instant a barrage of pellets exploded from my father's gun.. The end was quick and painless. Immediately everyone ran over to examine the carcass. Specks of blood on the fluffy feathers indicated that the fine spray of skeet pellets had rendered the meat almost inedible. People then began to voice their opinions as to what they should do with it. The commotion attracted a farmer who had been examining his apple crop in the orchard nearby. Unnoticed, he strolled over to the milling throng to see what was happening. Then he cleared his throat. vigorously rubbed his eyes and let out a booming wail: 'tJesybelle, what have they done to you?" D 1 The murmurings of the group ceased immediately and everyone TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD spun around. In utter astonishment they beheld the farmer, his face long and his red eyes glistening with tears. "Which one of you has done this," he sobbed. With faltering words my father stumbled into action. 'Tm afraid I did," he said. "but it was an accident. How much is it worth? I will av you." p ' "'For a prize, first class, A-1 Carrier Pigeon, S25.00." "Too much!" "Fifteen dollars?,' "Still too much!" With a look of growing despair the farmer hazarded, "Ten dollars?" His eyes brightened, however, when my father drew out a purple bill from his pocket. Before the round began again, much to everyone's amazement, he took out his knife and started cleaning the bird. "At ten dollars it's too good to be wasted." -- G. E. Robson, VIA ROMAN ARCHITECTURAL cmd ENGINEERING ACHIEVEMENTS It is remarkable, considering the architectural genius they later manifested, that for the first five hundred years of their history, the Romans were content to dwell in perishable, smoky, dark, mud huts or casae. After they came in contact with the Greeks, however, the Romans rapidly discovered one of their greatest talents. As Rome expanded, she gradually became more crowded, and by the end of the Republic, four and five storey houses were no longer rarities. They were needed to lodge the hordes of dispossessed Italian farmers who flocked to Rome. During the empire, the problem became so critical that veritable skysrapers towering eighty feet high could only just squeeze the poor masses under their roofs. The Romans were an instinctively grandeur-loving people. When they obtained the necessary money from conquests, they set about adorn- ing the Eternal City with all kinds of splendid public buildings. The gigantic Circus Maximus, where chariot-races were held, could contain upwards of a million people - one quarter of all Rome - a stupendous figure even now! Everyone is familiar with the massive, oval shape of the Coliseum, the gladiatorsl domain, but who knows that it was the tallest structure since the pyramids, excepting lighthouses and towers? Considering that its dome was the largest in the world until the building of Santa Sophia six centuries later, the Pantheon is given nothing like its due recognition. For a city of over a million, a vast amount of water was necessary, especially in a warm climate. To meet this need, water was brought in from the neighbouring mountains by the famed aqueducts. Many of them survive todav. their regular, rounded arches forming durable bridges over the valleys they cross. Within their apparent simplicity, they bear mute but eloquent tribute to their builders. The very arches which form them and are the secret of their endurance, were virtually unknown to the classical Greeks. In appearance, they seem perfectly horizontal yet the impereeptible gradient of up to 1 in 3000 keeps the water flowing even now in most cases. However. the aqueducts were not only bridges over valleys. The aqua Claudia. like many other aqueducts. boasted a three-mile tunnel comparable in size to a modern sewer main, no mean TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 feat for a nation without dynamite! And what happened to all this water in Rome? Most of it went to domestic needs, but a large portion was given over to the baths. Nothing before or since resembled the Roman baths. Under the Empire, they became a centre for bathing, physical examinations, social life, shopping, and scholarly pursuits, all under one roof. And what a roof! The public baths of Diocletian covered no less than thirty acres, while the main hall of the baths of Caracalla, comparable to the largest modern railway stations, shows great technical mastery in the bridging of a large area without a forest of arches. As may well be imagined, the waste from these baths was a colossal problem. To solve it, the Romans built an ever increasing number of large sewers which were almost as efficient as their present-day counter- parts. Many still serve to this day in poor Italian or Spanish towns. despite the passing of two thousand years. One of the most justly famous achievements of the Romans is their amazing system of roads spreading over 47,000 miles throughout the empire. Modern engineers are quite confident in using the old roads as bases, for they know the painstaking construction which permits them to successfully defy the centuries, and the marvel of precision engineering which made them perfectly straight for miles on end. Not until the coming of the railway in the nineteenth century was such a complete and efficient communications system established: from Britain to Persia, from freezing Alpine passes to roasting Egyptian deserts, the ,bumpy basaltic slabs carried the life of the Empire. In our -modern civilization, we mistakenly regard such things as radiant heating, clocks, keys and taps as our own inventions. Long before our central heating, the Romans had their hypocaust, a hollow space un- der the floors of buildings and extending up between the walls, which was filled by warm air from a fire. As accurate time-pieces in a world where accuracy was not so valued as now, water-clocks were sufficient. Their great popularity is evidenced by their extraordinary increase from their introduction in 159 B.C. Sizes varied from the pocket model to the tower model, but they all worked on the same principle: a slow, steady, flow of water from a reservoir made a float rise, and a cogwheel on the float made the hand fusually there was only an hour handy rotate. Thieving being as much of a problem then as now, a number of wealthy people had their houses fitted with rather cumbersome but workable locks. As if these mechanical "firsts" were not enough, the Romans also invented the ancestor of the modern tap, to prevent water waste! Confronted with such an imposing mass of achievements in the fields of architecture and engineering, we cannot help but admire the Roman's genius. For genius it truly was. So greatly indeed, are we in- debted to them, that if we could remove from our own civilization everything directly traceable to Roman architecture and engineering. there would only remain the ghost of what we proudly term "twentieth- century accomplishments." - C. D. George. IVA 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DOUBLE SAFETY Marshal Salamar smiled imperially, but quietly to himself as he sat at his sixteen foot mahogany desk which was the enormous centre-piece of his palatial office. He thought of the long tough road he had followed to success. He remembered the idealistic years of privation as guerrilla rebel leader in the hot jungle. The surprise fall of the hated dictator, Guillermo. and his rise to Chef d'Etat of his fiercely nationalistic republic, Bolivia. "Yes," he thought to himself, "My people have had a good forceful government for the last twenty-four years . . . and I think they are rightly proud of me and my government .... of course there is that insane rebel Juarez in the jungles - but he leads a rabble - my armies will soon take care of him and his mob. Then there was that unfortunate incident with those students last year .... that idiot chief of my police had fifty of them killed in that riot .... oh well, he didn't last long .... Pity .... He was promising. Aguilera - he's been a year at the job .... he's good - too good .... I don't trust him. What are those words from Caesar? Ah Yes! "He has a lean and hungry look - he thinks too much" Those whispers I hear about his plotting with that mad upstart Juarez must be true .... I must be safe .... But I'm getting rid of him .... So I have no more worries here .... Hm, what else is there?" he mused as he searched through the papers on his desk. He flipped a button on the console by his desk. "Send those men of mine in!" he barked. Four darkly uniformed members of his bodyguard flowed in like cats and saluted. "Stand easy! Now, I know you all are loyal to me, so you will not fail me in this necessary execution. You are word perfect in the Plan. Remember, Aguilera must be killed at 11.55 and, as soon as it is done, you are to contact me here . . . Any questions? Good, you may go . . . Do not fail me. gentlemen . . .Saluting as they left, the executioners went to do their bloody task. Minutes came, hours went as Salamar attended to the business of state. But today he did it with special rigour . . . For, today was Saturday, and at noon he always went for the rest of the day to see his children at his private country estate. Every Saturday he went, right on the stroke of high noon. At the same time the thin moustachioed Chief of Police was ushering out two of his dark minions reminding them, "At twelve o'clock. Do not fail me". Time seemingly slowed down in the dictator's office. By a quarter to twelve, Salamar was pacing the thick-lined carpetry of his office. The hands on the wall clock slowly moved over the face. The time came, and went. Salamar stared intently at the single, purple telephone which was on his desk. 11.56 . . . 11.57. Then it buzzed quietly. Hastily the Dictator snatched it up. "The traitor is no more," croaked the guttural voice. "The Republic lives on!" Salamar put down the phone purring like a contented cat. and donning his coat and hat, he left his office for his car which always waited for him - at Saturday noon. Smiling he got into the car. As it squcaled out of the palace gates. he gloated over his triumph. "Now I am safe". The cathedral clock struck twelve. "Right on time? I Salamar turned to address his bodyguard and felt a crashing pain in his forehead: stars and lightning . . . and then blackness. The door of 'ho speeding car flew open. As Sa1amar's lifeless body struck the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 ground the hand grenades which had been placed in his coat pockets exploded and mangled his grisly body unrecognizably. And the victorious phone rang in Aguilera's office, but there was no reply. - M. A. W. Evans, VIA i HUNTING Hunting is the term which is loosely applied to the sport of shooting off cartridges. Three essentials are required in order for this sport to be a sucess: a rifle, some bullets and a large field or wood where you are sure you won't shoot any other hunters. As you will find out, it matters very little whether or not this field or wood contains any game. What is of prime importance, however, is a large supply of shells. Upon arriving at your secluded little hunting grounds be sure to make all the noise you possibly can. If you come by car, honk the horn a few times. This will insure that if by some accident you chose a hunting spot that had some animals in it they will all be scared away. If you can scare all the animals away it will save you the embarrassment of shooting at an unsuspecting creature and missing. You are very lucky indeed if you own .an automatic rifle or shotgun. These rifles can shoot more bullets faster and more noisily than the bolt action type of rifle and although you will find that you don't bring home any more rabbits you will succeed in using up an unbelievable number of shells. There are many techniques employed in hunting. The novice will ar- rive at a certain spot, point his rifle into the air and proceed to empty his magazine at any canary or Sparrow that passes by. Untold pleasures are derived from this method and you will hardly be able to fill your magazine fast enough so that you can repeat this performonce over again. If no birds are in sight just as much pleasure can be derived from shooting at clouds. As you become a better hunter you will arrive at a certain spot in the woods, spot a leaf or twig that just doesn't seem right, and attempt to blast it to pieces. Even if your efforts are in vain the joys received from this are incalculable. If you actually succeed in hitting the leaf - or twig you will probably find it hard to stop bragging about it to your friends. As you continue to go on hunting trips you will inevitably come upon some sort of living animal . . . Don't panic. In all probability it will be a squirrel or perhaps a baby rabbit. Don't let its presence scare you. Just remember that you are the one carrying the gun. If you are feeling brave enough, by all means try to shoot this wild animal. As your gun is prob- ably equipped with telescopic sights and the animal is no more than twenty feet away, you should not have too much trouble in hitting it. However, this relatively simple task proves to be a difficult one when you-are faced with the actual situation. You will probably be so excited that you will pull the trigger at the wrong time and miss the squirrel completely. Don't give up. The day will come when you will be able to bring home some forest animal to show your friends or if you are desperate, perhaps even to eat. As this day is a long way in the future, you will have to be satisfied with shooting bullets at twigs and leaves. For the present the animals are fairly safe. - Murray Cooper, VA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A MIDSUMMER NlGHT'S DREAM It was summer, and the thunder of the storm had wakened me violently. The tumult continued unabated, and there was obviously no hope of sleep for me that night. This is the story of what happened as I lay awake at twelve midnight in an ancient English castle. My thoughts flickered like the projected pictures of a broken film, first. I thought Donner and Blitzen had awakened me, then Thor, the Norse god of thunder, and then Zeus, his Greek counterpart. I found myself wondering what these mystical beings looked like. Were they, I wondered, like common-or-garden variety g-g-ghosts? What if one were to appear r-rr-right h-here beside my bed? I realized suddenly, as a thrill of horror tingled in my spine, that Midnight was - - - The Witching Hour. Bathed in a cold sweat, I lay in mortal terror, lest one of those gods out there doing his duty should decide to pay me a sudden visit. The pale moonlight crept slowly towards my bed, streaming through the open but half-shuttered windows. Grotesque shadows began to pluck at the taut strings of my imagination. Surely, over there, there was a hand, gnarled and stiff, grasping for my covers! I Yes, There! And to the right was it not a misty arm, with tattered phantom sleeves on it? If I screamed, one of two things would happen: either the pale shapes materializing in my room would all the more surely find me, or they would disappear, and I would become the laughing-stock of the family. I kept silent, dreading each infinite second. I tried slowly, silently, cautiously, to slip under the bed. The rustle of the musty sheets seemed deafening. I lay once again completely still. Again the crash of thunder. Although my misty companions had disappeared with the flash, they returned with a vengeance a split se'-ond later. Now, they were almost tangible, and I felt quite certain that if I could shake off the gripping paralysis of fear that held me, I could invite them to breakfast next morning as naturally as any other guest. However, I was held fast, and could hardly breathe, let alone talk. My overworked imagination ran riot. The phantoms had increased in number to about twenty. They were armed, I was positive. I could see the glint of light dully reflected off a mace, that a few long hours ago had been the handle on the wardrobe door. Now, it was a twenty pound mace, full of spikes, in the brawny arms of a seven-foot Goliath. In all his great strength, he was still floating around by the foot of my bed. obviously just awaiting the command to tear me to pieces. In rapid succession, a door creaked open, tiny footsteps crossed the room, lightning flashed, and thunder hammered at my ears. In my numbed state, I knew that this thunder-clap was the long-awaited signal. The giant silently raised his great mace and brought it crashing down on my unprotected head. I raised my hand feebly, and felt a moist, warm. prickly surface. I jerked awake with a start, for definitely it must be my own blood. Equally definitely, I thought that I must be almost drowning in gore. But no. The moist, warm, prickly thing was my boxerls muzzle. He had jumped onto my bed, cannoning his block head into my head. And my blood-bath? That was merely the cold sweat of terror produced by my imagination. - N. C. Wallis, IVA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 THE FAILURE OF THE WESTERN FOREIGN AID PROGRAM Today, the countries of the Western world, led by the United States, are pouring vast amounts of aid in the form of capital and assorted goods into the undeveloped nations of the world. We feel proud of our interest in helping our undeveloped brethren. But when anti-American or anti-Western incidents occur in these countries we ask ourselves why? In most cases, we satisfy ourselves by blaming international communism. However, the well read political scientist, economist, or sociologist, would definitely say that the communists are responsible for only a small fraction of the trouble and unrest. The underdeveloped nations constitute the majority of the world population and area. Only the countries in the Western World and a few in the Soviet bloc are placed in the category of highly or even moderately developed. For centuries, the backward areas of the world were ruthlessly exploited by our European ancestors Qin many cases this is still going on!J The white man went into countries such as India for selfish reasons only. They did not go, in order to help this nation progress, in spite of what we have been led to believe in the past by Christian missionaries and men such as Cecil Rhodes. The white man drained these countries of a great deal of their wealth in the form of cheap labour and raw materials but put virtually nothing back in return. During the last thirty years, there has been a great revolutionary change throughout these underdeveloped nations. The Second World War brought many of these people more fully into cont'act with the ideas of independence and nationalism, which had in most cases been suppressed for generations. For example, the Japanese slogan "Asia for the Asians", which they used in their Asian campaigns for propaganda purposes, caused quite a sensation among the Asians. The Japanese set up many puppet governments, and to the people such as those in the Dutch East Indies, this was an incredible and thrilling experience. To counteract Japanese influence, the allies promised not only the enemy occupied countries, but also the others, independence if they would work with determination for the Allied cause. However, when the war was over many colonial powers were hesitant, selfish, and refused to keep their promises. Thus violence ensued and brought with it a certain anti- colonialism associated with the Western Powers. Violence is still going on in various lands where people are working for their independence. Many of the underdeveloped peoples regard our new pious interest as merely a move to cover up our past misdeeds. not as a strictly humani- tarian one. However, you cannot buy a nation's favour by economic aid, and the people in these countries resent such actions where strings are attached. We expect that our aid will foster a pro-western feeling as well as a democratic form of government. We in the West tend to look at the problems of the Asian, Latin American and African people from the point of view of our own ethics and morals. This of course doesnlt produce a satisfactory result because we are making the false assumption that these peoples are as educated as ourselves and have the same outlook. For example. when a Western agricultural adviser explains to an Indian peasant that he should use a mechanized method of plowing he becomes frustrated when the Indian doesn't heed his advice. This is a typical example of mutual misunder- standing. He, the adviser, fails to see life through the lndian's eyes. The Indian feels that if this western method should fail. he will starve! Understandably, he chooses more antiquated methods. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In most of the underdeveloped countries, the literacy rate is ex- tremely low and as a result ignorance is widespread. Thus, the leaders of these countries must be chosen from an incredibly small percentage of the population. This has not been conducive to democracy and has allowed men of poor character and unscrupulous ambition to seize control by exploiting the ignorance of the masses. Usually, we have backed up this type of leader and when there has been a change of government we are naturally criticized. The money which is put into these countries goes, of course, into the hands of the government which in many cases is a dictatorship. There- fore, this money has probably been diverted from fighting ignorance into protecting the dictatorship by either strengthening the military or economic side of life. In countries where democracy is struggling, disorder is usually prevalent. This, of course, breeds among the people a will for security which leads them to support any group which will restore order no matter what the doctrines of this party may be! And naturally the failure of the people to support this struggling democray leads to the formation of a totalitarian state. The attitude of the Western technicians and advisers has a great effect upon the natives with whom they have to work. The technicians are sent by their respective governments to a particular country and in many instances expect to be well paid and to have the luxuries they enjoyed at home. They are not content to live in the same conditions as the people they instruct and guide. This tends to lower the native's opinion of the advisers. Moreover, many technicians make no attempt whatever to learn the language. Therefore intelligent conversation is impossible in spite of the translators. These factors make it impossible to further goodwill among the natives. The maiority of our aid is spent in providing medical care of sorts, and in building up industries. Unfortunately, we have neglected to spend enough money in trying to wipe out illiteracy or in building schools and other higher educational institutions. These schools, the ones now run bv foreign aid, give only a basic education in the form of the three "Rs". However. as we know. 'ta little education is a dangerous thing". There- fore, more money should be spent in educating more people on a more liberal basis! This means not only teaching them to read or write but also to fill them full of democratic ideals and principles which will enable them to become leaders of a free democratic country. Furthermore, we ought to spend more money in educating these people in Western countries. That is, we should not be educating only a handful but rather thousands. This would give them a chance to see Western style democracy in practice and to propagate these ideas at home. For education is worth more than all the materialistic benefits of this life. though hunger is our greatest foe in this endeavour. - S. E. Traviss, VA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 HIGH NOON IN RED FGRK Frank Crole was a gunfighter. The news of his arrival in Red Fork spread through the small town like wildfire and the expectant populace stopped their daily chores to stare like children at the dusty, weather- beaten stagecoach. The occupants of the coach took leave of their seats with great zeal - most of them staggering towards the rambling shambles that represented Red Fork's lone hotel. The people of Red Fork still waited. The man they knew to be Frank Crole kicked the coach door open and stood staring down at them. He was "mean lookin' an' real tall." Frank Crole spat on the sun-baked dust of Red Fork's main street, promptly tripped over the stagecoach step and fell flat on his face. Picking himself up he indignantly brushed the dust off his clothing and walked to the "Ritz" - Red Fork's lone bar Everyone cleared away as Frank strode up to the bar and shouted. "Gimme a glass a' milk!" He looked around in time to see a mixture of astonishment and amusement on the faces of the onlookers. Realizing his folly he finished, "an' put that in a dutty glass!" ' Men gulped and women whisked their children to the shelter of their homes as Frank Crole drank! , Sheriff Dan Harper had served as a law officer in Red Fork for some seventy years now and he was himself only seventy-five years of age. Old Dan claimed that his father had deputized him to take care of his mother when Mr. Harper went to his own hanging for killing twelve lawmen, the county iudge, two horses and a dog. Dan never did talk much about his family. Two days after Frank Crole's arrival at Red Fork, Sheriff Harper warned him, "Frank, git out a' town afore ya drink us clean out 'a milk an' dutty glasses!" Frank Crole was perplexed but knew he couldn't back down. "I can't do thut Sheriff, I'm a groin' boy!" 'Tm a warnin' ya then," Harper replied. "'git out a' town afore sundownf' The two men looked each other straight in the eye, although Sheriff Harper was old and couldn't see Frank too wellg both men pulled down their hats, and pulled up their pants. Sundown had come early that day for the people of Red Fork and an eerie silence had fallen over the town. Two men stood facing each other at either end of Red Fork's main street. Both men were loaded. Frank Crole was loaded with milk and Dan Harper was loaded with fear. The wind wailed out and then died down. The two men slowly walked towards one another and stopped. The inhabitants of Red Fork watched with bated breath. Then, as fast as lightning, Crole moved his right hand up, grabbed it in his left and yelled. "Wait Sheriff. I got an itchy trigga fingaf' ' The deaf old sheriff never heard his yell as he fired blindly, and Frank Crole died, still scratching. - Jon Birks, VA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD if Q 1 K +5 new-: L A x-X Y . WW MW M. Ami ,Lv gg. .. . - ... BIGSIDE RESULTS Nov. 25 Home vs Port Hope Won 4-0 Dec. 9 Home vs Alpha Delts Won 10-5 Jan. 17 Home vs Port Hope Won 9-1 Jan. 20 Horne vs Sahara Desert Lost 4-3 Jan. 24 Home vs McNeil H. S. Won 15-1 Jan. 27 Away vs De La Salle Tied 1-1 Feb. 3 Home vs Rinky Dinks Won 4-2 Feb. 7 Home vs S. A. C. Won 2-1 Feb. 10 Away vs Ridley Won 4-2 Feb. 14 Away U. C. C. Tied 1-1 Feb. 17 Home St. Mike's Tied 7-7 Feb. 21 Away Lakefield Won 4-1 Feb. 28 Home U. T. S. Lost 3-1 Mar. 3 Home Pickering Won 3-1 Mar. 7 Home Lakefield Won 6-2 Mar. 10 Home U. C . C. Lost 4-2 MIDDLESIDE RESULTS Jan. 13 Home Port Hope Won 5-2 Jan. 20 Home Port Hope Won 9-3 Jan. 27 Home De La Salle Lost 4-3 Feb. 3 Away U. C. C. Lost 8-4 Feb. 7 Home S. A. C. Tied 3-3 Feb. 9 Home Hillfield Won 8-2 Feb. 10 Home York University Lost 6-2 Feb 14 Home U. C. C. Lost 9-2 Feb 28 Away U. T. S. Won 1-0 Mar 3 Home Pickering Won 9-1 Mar. 10 Home Lawrence Park Won 5-2 LITTLESIDE RESULTS Jan. 27 Home De La Salle Lost 7-0 Feb. 3 Away U. C. C. Lost 3-1 Feb. 14 Home U. C. C. Lost 7-4 Feb. 17 Home St. Mike's Lost 5-2 Feb. 21 Away Lakefield Lost 5-1 Mar 3 Home Cobourg Lost 6-5 Mar 7 Home Lakefield Tied 5-5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q IL.-R .. ? J C49 2 U HOCKEY 1961-'6 DE BIGSI 5 va .LC O C5 ": ui 2 fs .J I5 .4- cc U xy E on A rj 3 ,N Q.: Q. cu U n CJ .2 P v-4 v-1 EU 5 3 E ui F-YJ fl -. 5-1 A O .C Q -.-2 F5 L11 J. U A Fr' n--. A -.4 ,.a T s-1 x., NT ROW: RO F un 'U o Q Mr. Dennvs vmld. I. T: J. G, A SEN AR TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FIRST TEAM COACH'S COMMENTS The old truism that you never get everything you want EXACTLY as you want it seems to apply 'to-Bigside Hockey this year. It was naturally disappointing to lose the final match to a team that had been tied by us and beaten by both the other Little Big Four schools, but this should not be allowed to obscure the fact that our boys won their unofficial cham- pionship, and in the process of doing so, ran up the enviable record of only three losses in 18 matches. In each of these three matches, the outcome was in the balance until the dying moments of the final period. The only occasions on which they did not play particularly well were in matches when the outcome was never in doubt. Those of us who saw it will long remember the match at Ridley when the team overcame a two goal deficit by a magnificent team effort, and won the match 4-2. We can also be proud of the fact that the boys accomplished this fine record with a minimum of coaching, and more than half of them were "rookies". The backbone and consistency of our four defensemen, Dodge, Fry, Watchorn and Arnold was, I felt, extraordinary. Our two forward lines were never outlasted, although they often played against teams with three lines. But of course, the rock on which the team was built was its able amiable captain, Bill Bowen, whose goaltending was the key steadying influence, his season average of just over 2 is a record that will be hard indeed to beat! Speaking personally, it was a privilege and great fun working with this group of boys. They had all the usual problems that people face in such close contact for such a long season, but they never let anything destroy their essential spirit as a team. That, I think, was the main reason for their success. - T. W. L. BIGSIDE HOCKEY SAHARA DESERT CANOE CLUB vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope. January 20. Lost: 4-3 After building a sizeable lead against Sahara, Bigside relaxed a trifle and as a result lost their first game of the season by a 4-3 score. In the first period Jackson opened the scoring by firing an angled shot past the Sahara goaler. A few minutes later Worrall gave T.C.S. a 2-0 lead on a long slap shot that just caught the corner of the net. T.C.S. had a large advantage in the edge of play as Sahara seemed to be having difficulty getting an organized attack going. Bigside outshot them 14 to 7 in that period. Shortly after the face-off of the second period Jackson skated to the side of the Sahara net, relayed a perfect pass to MacNab, who rifled the puck into the net to give T.C.S. a 3-0 lead. However, after that point Sahara had the advantage and kept applying the pressure to a fading T.C.S. team. Before the end of the second period Sahara had tied the score on goals by Percival, Bart and Somerville. There was one penalty to each team and T.C.S. was outshot 13-9. The third period became rough as each team tried hard to poke in the winning goal. As a result, eight penalties were given, three of them to T.C.S. It was not until the middle of the period that White for Sahara succeeded in beating Bowen for what proved to be the winning goal. Although having the man ad- vantage twice near the end of the game, Bigside was unable to score the equalizer and Sahara won the well-fought game 4-3. In the game Sahara outshot T.C.S. 30-28. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 T.C.S. AT DE LA SALLE At Toronto. January 27. Tied 1-1, Fresh from their drubbing of Neil McNeil High School Bigside were confident of doing well against a very powerful De La Salle squad. The game was played on Del's outdoor rink in 20 degree weather, but even so the north side of the rink was very soft due to the sun, definitely slowing down the game in that area.The game started roughly with Jackson getting the gate at the 5 minute mark for tripping. However, he made up for that when Gord MacNab passed to him at center ice and Bill skated inside the blue line and unleashed a tremendous rising slap shot that caught the corner of the net behind the startled goaler. With a 1-0 lead, T.C.S. attacked, looking for another tally but were unable to beat the De La Salle netminder. The game was tied up at 1-1 by Del when a forward knocked in a short backhander past Bowen just before the end of the first period. There were two more penalties to Del and one to T.C.S., while Bigside outshot their opposition 10-4. Dur- ing the seond period T.C.S. had a slight edge in play, although the De la Salle goalie stopped all 7 shots that were launched in his direction. Bowen in the other end of the rink was no less spectacular as he made several saves that had the Del forwards shaking their heads. Two penalties were split between the teams and the game progressed into the third period as a 1-1 tie. T.C.S. was definitely the superior team in the last twenty minutes but could not manage to put the puck into the net. Three successive penalties to De la Salle failed to produce another goal, and a T.C.S. penalty was successfully killed to leave the score at a 1-1 stalemate. In the last period T.C.S. outshot their opponents 10-5. The game was a real battle of the goalers and a very exciting one to watch, even though it was so low scoring. RINKY DINKS vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope. February 3. Won 4-2. The Rinky Dinks, including several boys who graduated from the school last year, arrived at T.C.S. with high hopes of defeating the school. However, most of the Rinky Dinks weren't in as good shape as Bigside and as a result lacked the stamina to check the T.C.S. offence. In the first period, although Bigside was outshot 10-6, they took ad- vantage of their opportunities, while Bowen in the T.C.S. net proved to be too good for the Rinky Dinks. At the four minute mark of that period Watchorn fed Jackson with a perfect pass and the latter hit the corner of the net giving T.C.S. a one goal lead. Shortly after, T.C.S. surged into a 2-0 lead when Worrall scored a beautiful goal with assists going to Newton and Campbell. Although Jackson for T.C.S. got two successive penalties, the defence for Bigside killed the time effectively and took the 2-0 lead into the second period. At the six minute mark of the next period Watchorn and Jackson again combined, with the latter knocking in the School's third goal. During the rest of that period T.C.S. rushed to the attack trying to turn the game into a rout. However, after Jacksonls goal. the RD. goalie stopped all eleven shots that T.C.S. threw at him. Bowen in the T.C.S. net was less busy, stopping 6 shots. The final 20 minutes featured wide open but clean hockey, with 28 shots, 15 by the Rinky Dinks. Rowan spoiled Bowen's shutout when he converted a pass from Naylor into the net for a goal for the R.D.'s. T.C.S. came right back when Maycock 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD caught the R.D. goaler off balance and flipped the puck into the open corner. Assists on that goal went to MacNab and Jackson. The Rinky Dinks attempted a comeback and when Hassel scored to make the score 4-2, it appeared that they might be able to do just that. However, al- though they poured shots at Bowen he rose to the occasion each time and the game ended in a 4-2 victory for T.C.S. Bigside played very well indeed and certainly deserved the win. S.A.C. vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope. February 27. Won: 2-1 Bigside's first Little Big Four game of the year was played against Saint Andrew's at Port Hope. The game started off at a fast pace with T.C.S. on the offensive. However, they could not beat the S.A.C. goaler, who made some very fine saves. Although Bowen did not have as many saves, he kept S.A.C. off the score sheet effectively. Each team had one penalty, T.C.S. having an 8-3 advantage in shots. This period displayed some excellent defensive hockey with the T.C.S. players back-checking very efficiently. The second period produced some good spectator hockey with all three goals being scored as well as three penalties being given out. Shortly after the face-off, S.A.C. drew a penalty and a few minutes later, Worrall put T.C.S. into a one goal lead after a pass out from Jackson. At the middle of the period, T.C.S. gained a 2-0 advantage. when Jackson converted MacNab's pass for a brilliant goal. However. S.A.C. put on a sustained attack and applied a lot of pressure until Rowan scored for them. putting them within one goal of Bigside. There was no further scoring and T.C.S. led 2-1 going into the final period. Although they might have been content to play defensive hockey, nevertheless. Bigside anplied the pressure throughout the whole of the final period and did not give S.A.C. much of a chance to score the tving goal. Of the three pen- alties given out. two were to S.A.C. T.C.S. also outshot S.A.C. 12-7. Both goalers were brilliant and the defensive units worked well. Thus T.C.S. staved off the S.A.C. attack and won the game by a close 2-1 margin. T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY At St. Catharines. February 10. Won: 4-2 Bigside's second L.B.F. game was played in St. Catharines with Ridley as host. The players were up for this game as they knew that if they could beat Ridley the L.B.F. championship would be within reach. The game started off at a fast pace with T.C.S. pressing the attack, but they were unable to beat the Ridley goalie, although Jackson and Wor- rall came very close. Near the middle of the period, Ridley put on a sustained attack ending in a beautiful goal by McKay, who took a pass from Stewart and deflected the puck into the open side of the net. Five minutes later Passi for Ridley stole the puck at centre ice, split the defence. faked one way and fired the puck past Bowen, who had no ehanc-e at the save. Amid wild cheers from the home fans, Ridley left the ice with a 2-0 lead after the first period. During most of the second period the checking was very close and the number of good Scoring ripportunitif-s was limited. Time and again the Ridley defence stopped the 'lTf'.S. l'oi'wai'tlS and for a while it looked as if T.C.S. was a beaten rt-ani. llo-.rf-i.t.-i'. their fighting spirit revived and just after the thirteen iriiiiute iiiailz. Worrall picked up a loose puck behind the Ridley net, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD mm" ""-A"-"' '-""'-' -' F -..w ' L-1-giiifisl G- ' ' , . 5 , 5 E , M X' I 3 ' - , ' v.: - ',.,+..1'QiEgl M rw: . .. . . ,. X -- Michael Evans and Hamlin TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD passed it out front and Campbell banged it in to put T.C.S. right back in the game. The period ended with Ridley leading 2-1, but T.C.S. caught fire and came back fighting, really looking for a victory. T.C.S. completely dominated the final period, firing three goals past the frustrated Ridley goaler. Worrall tied the score shortly after play resumed with a fine shot from 15 feet out. After this goal it was only a matter of time as to when T.C.S. would put in the winner. However, their aggressiveness cost T.C.S. four penalties and Bowen made several fine saves in keeping T.C.S. even during the penalties. Midway through the period Jackson drove into the Ridley zone and fired what proved to be the winning goal into the corner of the net. Ridley kept pressing for the tying goal, but Watchorn put the game on ice when he fired an angled drive past the B.R.C. goaler after a shot by Jackson. There was no further scoring and T.C.S. won the game by a 4-2 margin. Despite a two goal deficit and the opposition's rooting section, Bigside never gave up hope and it was a complete team effort that gave T.C.S. the edge. T.C.S. outshot Ridley 22-19 and of the nine penalties called, Bigside got tabbed with five of them. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Toronto. February 14. Tied: 1-1 Bigside travelled to Toronto on February 14 with the knowledge that a win or a tie with U.C.C. would clinch the Little Big Four Hockey Championship. Because of a heavy snowfall and mild weather. U.C.C. was deprived of the advantage of playing in their own familiar rink and the game had to be held in St. Mikels Arena. However, this switch did not seem to bother U.C.C. for in the first few seconds of the first period Thomas for U.C.C. picked up the puck and fired the shot behind Bowen in the T.C.S. net. If Bigside had any tension before the game, this goal served to dispel all of it and from that point on the whole team played very good hockey. At the twelve minute mark of the first period, Neil Campbell picked up a loose puck at centre ice, drove down the boards, swerved into the centre and hit Newton with a perfect relay. Newton fired the puck past Stewart, the U.C.C. goaler. and the game was tied at 1-1. There was no further scoring during the second period. which saw three penalties to U.C.C. and one to T.C.S. T.C.S. outshot their opponents 8 to 4. The second period was highlighted bv cautious hockey, neither team willing to go totally on the offensive. Although each team had several scoring opportunities, both goalers stopped every shot that was hurled in their direction. The two penalties were split, one to each team, and both goalers stopped six shots apiece. p The final period was roughly contested resulting in six penalties, five to T.C.S. During these man power advantages U.C.C. tested Bowen severely but the latter was brilliant in keeping them off the score sheet although one shot that had eluded him bounced off the goal post. T.C.S. did not mount much of an offensive, being content to play defen- sive hor-key and settle for a tie. Although U.C.C. outshot T.C.S. 8-3 in me final period the score remained a 1-1 deadlock. As a result of this tie. coupled with their two previous victories, Bigside clinched the L.B.F. fhanmionship. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 T.C.S. vs. St. MIKE'S At Port Hope. February 17. Tied: 7-7 This game produced a very fast and exciting calibre of hockey with 14 goals being scored. St. Mike's opened the scoring up quickly in the first period and took a 2-0 lead on goals by Pica and Monaham. However, this margin did not last for long as Bigside struck for four unanswered tallies before the end of the period. Newton put T.C.S. back in the game with a goal assisted by Worrall and then Jackson scored twice in a row on passes from Burns. That gave T.C.S. a 3-2 lead, and Newton again came up with a fine play to chalk up another goal for Bigside. There was only one penalty, that to St. Mike's, and T.C.S. outshot their oppon- ents 12-5. Thus T.C.S. took a 4-2 lead into the second period mainly due to sharper playing and better backchecking. The second 20 minutes was the roughest of the game with several penalties being given out to both teams, but this did not stop the wild scoring pace as both teams counted two more goals each. Jackson completed his 'hat-trick' for Bigside as he converted a MacNab pass into a fifth T.C.S. goal. At this point it appeared that Bigside would certainly win the game but Monaham's second tally for St. Mike's cut the lead to 5-3. Again T.C.S. took good advantage of a relaxing St. Mike's defence and Burns, MacNab and Jackson combined, the latter counting the marker. Nevertheless, St. Mike's again pressed hard and were rewarded with a goal by Sullivan after some excellent passing and so brought the margin down to 6-4 for T.C.S. In the second period T.C.S. had a slight 8-7 advantage in shots. In the third period St. Mike's continued their comeback by firing two goals past Bowen. Keon and Sullivan were the marksmen on these tallies. Jackson completed a very successful afternoon by blasting his fifth goal past the St. Mike's goalie, again putting Bigside into a one goal lead. It appeared that the game would stay at that score until the final minute of play when Sullivan scored for St. Mike's to even the score at 7-7. Although T.C.S. produced a spirited rush in the dying seconds. time ran out on them and the final score remained a draw. T.C.S. vs. THE GROVE At Lakefield, February 21. Won: 4-1 Bigside travelled to the Grove to take on one of their traditional rivals in the latter's home arena. Although T.C.S. came out on top by a 4-1 score, the game was not especially well played and much of the defensive work was slipshod. Jackson opened the scoring at the eight minute mark of the first period when he picked up a loose puck at the Lakefield blue line, skated in and whistled a slap shot past the goalie before he could move. A brace of penalties were given out, one to each team, but these did not figure in any scoring plays. Jackson scored the second T.C.S. goal when he was set up beautifully in front of the net by MacNab. However, the Grove got one back when Pate fooled Bowen with a tricky shot. As it turned out, that was the only shot that eluded Bowen all afternoon and on some of the other attacks he made some brilliant saves. Thus T.C.S. took a 2-1 lead into the second period. The second twenty minutes of play was uninspired, neither team being able to launch much of an attack: there were only nine shots on goal in the entire period. The only penalty was to Jackson and the second period score remained at 2-1 in favour of T.C.S. During the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD final period the pace livened up considerably, although the number of shots was again limited. Jackson completed his three goal effort, when he again fired a close-in shot into the Grove net. On this tally he was set up brilliantly by Burns. Worrall clinched the game for T.C.S. by slapping Newton's pass into the net from a difficult angle. Although both teams had good scoring opportunities after that point, there were no further goals and Bigside won 4-1. T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. At Port Hope. February 2. Lost: 3-1 U.T.S. started off very quickly in this game and hemmed T.C.S. in very effectively. They kept the puck inside our blue line and T.C.S. seemed completely bewildered. Finally, near the middle of the period, Spence took a shot from the blue line and a U.T.S. player standing in front of the net tipped it by Bowen with his stick. T.C.S. began to revive a bit after this but U.T.S. still dominated the play and Bowen kept us in the game with several key saves. The second period seemed a completely different game. T.C.S. came back fighting and outhustled and outplayed their opponents. After several excellent opportunities MacNab finally scored on passes from Burns and Jackson, to tie the score. In the last minute of the period, Peterman of U.T.S. stole the puck in the corner, skated in front of the net and slid the puck underneath Bowen to give U.T.S. a lead which they never relinquished. ' In the last period. T.C.S. seemed to have the upper hand although the play was much closer. Burns and Newton had particularly good chances but the U.T.S. goalie proved to be too good. With only a few minutes left in the game Peterman scored his second tally of the game to finish the scoring off and give U.T.S. a 3 to 1 victory. LAKEFIELD vs. T.C.S, At Port Hope. March 7. Won: 6-2 The return game against Lakefield was far better played with some good passing plays, excellent checking, and fine goal tending. The game started off at a very fast pace, both teams pressing for the all-important first goal. Jackson gave Bigside this lead with a close in shot that just caught the corner of the net. A T.C.S. penalty gave Lakefield a chance to tie the score, but a tight T.C.S. defence broke up all the Grove attacks. With both teams at full strength again, T.C.S. took a 2-0 lead on a beautiful passing - play by MacNab, after relays from Burns and Jackson. The Grove held T.C.S. during a penalty and shortly after Rankin cut B1gside's lead to 2-1, when he popped in a short shot. The score remained unchanged for the rest of the period, which produced some excellent playing. The second 20 minutes was just as exciting with 4 goals and 2 penalties. T.C.S. dominated the play, outshooting the Grove 13-3, but it was the latter team that tied up the score shortly after the face-off, when Elnsis fired a goal into the far corner of the net. However, after this point. 'l'.C'.S. pulled away and Bowen in the Bigside net was too goal tor the Lakefield players. Neil Campbell scored what proved to he i.-.inuingg tally in a goal-mouth scramble with assists going to Newton and lx-lif'l'flll. Shortly after that Burns gave T.C.S. a 4-2 lead when he heat thi- flrwc goalie with a low shot. Despite a Bigside penalty Lakefield TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 could not organize an attack and before the period ended Dodge poked in a Worrall rebound and T.C.S. took a 5-2 lead into the final period. Again T.C.S. was the sharper team, hurling 15 shots at the busy goal tender, who stopped all but one of these. Jackson rounded out the scoring when he combined with Burns and MacNab for a fine tally. Jackson, and Macrae for Lakefield, each picked up two penalties but on the whole the game was cleanly played. Thus Bigside won a well deserved 6-2 victory in a very exciting game and all members of the team contributed to it. U.C.C. vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope. March 10. Lost: 4-2 Although Bigside had already clinched the Little Big Four Cham- pionship, nevertheless the players were anxious to complete an unde- feated L.B.F. schedule and also end the season with a victory. However, this knowledge worked in reverse on them, making them start a little slowly and anxiously, resulting in a quick 3-0 lead for U.C.C. Both teams had good scoring chances early in the game, but each time a defenceman or the goaler was in the right spot to stop the thrust. However, U.C.C. was sharper in clearing the rebounds and getting the puck out of their own end. The first goal of the game came when Kennedy relayed the puck to Barrett at centre ice, who skated down the left boards and attempted to pass out in front of the net. However, his. pass was inac- curate, going right across the goal mouth, apparently deflecting into the net off Bowen's skate. That gave the victors a tremendous lift and they swarmed to the attack hemming Bigside in their own end. T.C.S. was unable to get the puck out and a U.C.C. forward shot the puck at Bowen who blocked the drive but Kennedy was the opportunist in front of the net as he banged in the rebound to give U.C.C. a 2-0 lead. T.C.S. tried to gather an attack and several times had men with a clear shot only to have the puck bounce over a stick. A Bigside penalty took part of the drive out of the players and a few minutes after the penalty expired Kennedy poked the puck away from a T.C.S. defence man, relayed it to Thomas who backhanded the puck past Bowen into the far corner of the net. That gave the opposition a 3-0 lead and it was evident to all spectators that T.C.S. would have to come up with some fine playing to overcome the lead. There was no further scoring in the last few minutes and although T.C.S. outshot U.C.C. 11-10, they took a 3-0 deficit into the second period. During the second 20 minutes Bigside played very much better with Worrall forechecking very effectively. However, the breaks were not falling to T.C.S. and the U.CC goaler many times robbed forwards of sure goals. Two penalties to U.C.C. failed to produce a Bigside tally and it was not until the 15 minute mark that T.C.S. got on the score sheet. With players swarming all around the U.C.C. net Neil Campbell passed a slow pass back to Fry at the blueline and the latter fired a shot that went through the maze of players into the net. That goal seemed to revitalize T.C.S. but thev were unable to score again and the second period score showed U.C.C. 3, T.C.S. 1. During the last period both teams stepped up their close checking and as a result two penalties were meted out to each side. T.C.S. pressed the attack trying to get back in the game and several times all the players got caught up the ice. but Bowen was brilliant in smothering all the opposition threats. With only 5 minutes remaining and Bigside Ui'-Amr.. ,. ll ,R sn: Q' f IP Aer? EQ!! ll 'IFE ff-Y. R QK .' IUSSZERSQ I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD still trailing by 2 goals, Arnold let a low slap-shot fly from the blue line that hit Jackson's stick, deflected over the startled U.C.C. goaler into the not to make the score 3-2. Bigside pressed the attack striving for the equalizer but U.C.C. wrapped up the game when Kennedy backhanded a 25 footer into the right corner of the net. Although Bowen was taken out of the net in favour of a sixth attacker, T.C.S. could not score and the game remained a 4-2 victory for U.C.C. MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY Middleside Copfc:in's Report This year, we had a successful season winning more than half our games. We had our bad games, much like any other team, but we also had our good ones in which we played well, fought hard, and managed to come out on top. I am thinking particularly of the U.T.S. game which we won 1-0. The New Boys, who formed three-quarters of the team, not only started off well but improved constantly as the season progressed. I would like to thank the School for its support at our games especially for the one against Hillfield. When we saw the crowd that had turned out to watch the game, our spirits soared and it proved to be one of the best games of the year. Finally, I would like, on behalf of the team, to thank our coach, Mr. Wing, for his constructive criticism and encouraging help through- out the season. Q '5 6 'N IVIIDDLESIDE HOCKEY 1961-'62 WK l:UW' ll. to Rl, D C. Hugill, R. K. Everett, D. W. R. Ross, R. L. Harvey, f' T lfyshc, D. B. Wing, Esq., CCoachJ, l l'f1N'!' HHVV fl. to Rl. R. B. L. Henderson, P. H. Warren, E. A. Neal, CCapt.l3 c' ra, Q Skoryna, R. A. Sewell, R. C. S. Duggan. '.-F 'IT NT li Hnillivari, fVicc-Capt.Jg B. C. Gibson. - Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 DE LA SALLE vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope. January 27. Lost 4-3 Having defeated Port Hope twice in their first two starts, Middle- side were hopeful that they could keep their unbeaten streak intact against the visiting De La Salle squad. It appeared that they were going to do just that as they started off as if they were trying to skate their opponents right out of the rink. This hustle paid off when Skoryna split the defense and flipped a slow backhander under the sliding De La Salle goaler. However, at the eleven minute mark of the first period De La Salle tied the score on a long shot from the blue line. T.C.S. played hard, looking for the breaks, but it was De La Salle that banged in the next goal off a rebound and thus took a 2-1 lead into the second period. Middleside again started the period off quickly, several times work- ing the play into the clear only to have the puck jump over the forward's stick. However, Neal tied the score up at 2-2, while T.C.S. had a one- man advantage. At the eighteen minute mark Sewell put Middleside in the lead again when his angled drive seemed to deflect into the net off the goaler's pads. In the final period de La Salle was rewarded with the tying goal on a screened drive that the goalie never saw. The play went back and forth after that, neither team being able to break the deadlock, and both teams seemed to be content with a tie. However, in the last minute of play an alert de La Salle forward picked up a loose puck at centre ice and made a perfect pass to a team mate who fired the winning goal into the net for a 4-3 victory. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Toronto. February 3. Lost: 8-4 Middleside's first L.B.F. game of the year was held on U.C.C.'s out- door rink in perfect weather. From the opening face-off it was evident that U.C.C. had a very powerful squad and would be hard to contain. At the five minute mark they struck for their first goal on a long shot through a maze of players. They increased their lead to 2-0 at the middle of the period while T.C.S. was a man short. During this time, T.C.S. was unable to get a serious threat going mainly due to the fine defensive work of their opposition. U.C.C. gained an almost insurmountable 3-0 lead shortly before the end of the period on a close in drive. Thus T.C.S. went into the second period trailing by 3 goals, but revived during the next twenty minutes, seriously menacing the U.C.C. lead. Sewell nut Middleside on the score sheet, when he faked the goaler out of position and slid the puck into the net. At the thirteen minute mark Skorvna cut U.C.C.'s lead to 3-2 when his high shot caught the upper corner of the net. A series of bad breaks to T.C.S. allowed U.C.C. to wrap up the game by knocking in 3 quick tallies. One shot deflected into the net off the goaler's skate, and a pass iumped over a Middleside player's stick, allow- ing U.C.C. a clear shot on goal. Thus, although T.C.S. outplaved their opposition for all but a few minutes of that period, they still trailed 6-2 in the final period. Neal got one back for T.C.S. when he was sent into the clear on a fine pass from Skoryna. However, U.C.C. made the score 7-3 by poking in a loose puck during a scramble in front of the T.C.S. cage. Gibson's long slap shot revived a slight glimmer of hone for T.C.S., but at the seventeen minute mark U.C.C. rounded off the scoring to make the final count 8-4. Although T.C.S. played hard they lost to a definitely superior team. 0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S.A.C. vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope. February 7. Tied: 3-3 After suffering defeat at the hands of U.C.C. the week before, Mid- dleside were anxious to do well against Saint Andrew's. Although some of the defensive work was a bit slip-shod, T.C.S. twice came from behind to earn a tie with a strong S.A.C. squad. The first period featured rather slow hockey, neither team wishing to commit themselves to an all out attack. Nevertheless, S.A.C. scored the opening goal on a long shot that was tipped into the net by anf, alert forward. An S.A.C. penalty gave Middleside the desire to fight harder and although they did not tally while having the man advantage, Neal backhanded a shot into the net shortly after both teams were at full strength again, to tie up the game at 1-1. The second period had barely commenced when Sewell poked the puck away from a careless S.A.C. player and scored before the startled goaler could move. The lead stood up until halfway through that period when S.A.C. evened the count at 2-2 on a rebound. The period was evenly played and there was one penalty to each team. The final twenty minutes were played at a fast pace with good passing and goal-tending by both teams. S.A.C. grabbed a 3-2 lead when they scored while T.C.S. was shorthanded due to a penalty. It looked as if the game were going to end at that count, but T.C.S. came from behind for the second time when Warren beat the S.A.C. goaler with a close in drive. Thus T.C.S. gained a 3-3 tie with Saint Andrew's and exhibited their determination to come from behind even when at times they were outclassed. HILLFIELD vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope. February 9. Won: 8-2 Hillfield paid their annual hockey visit on Friday, February 9, and this year Middleside played excellently to give their opponents an 8-2 drubbing. The first period started off slowly, both teams trying to feel out each other's weaknesses, but it was T.C.S. that scored first, with Gibson firing a long shot from the blue line, through a maze of players. However, it took Hillfield only a few minutes to tie the score up at 1-1 on a close in slap shot. Warren gave T.C.S. the lead again when he knocked in a rebound past the prostrate Hillfield goalie. Before the end of the period Neal gave Middleside a 3-1 lead. This period was highlighted by end to end rushes and good clean-checking hockey. The next 20 minutes had 4 goals and 3 penalties, with T.C.S. leading in both depart- ments. Fyshe netted T.C.S.'s fourth goal on a screen shot and shortly after Neal scored his second goal to give Middleside a 5-1 margin. Hill- field got one back on an angled drive but Skoryna kept the T.C.S. lead at 4 goals and the period ended in favour of the home players 6-2. The pare slowed down considerably in the final period as both teams began to tire. Hillfield was unable to organize any good rushes and the outcome of the game was never in doubt. Gibson netted his second long shot of Thr- owning for T.C.S. and just before the final buzzer Warren rounded off the sc-oring when he backhanded a short shot into the top corner uf the nf.-t. Thus T.C.S. came out on top 8-2, truly a team victory as the -f-f-rin: as divided among five different players. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope. February 14. Lost: 9-2 During the first period U.C.C. with some fine offensive plays and good back checking by the forwards secured a 5-0 lead with 3 goals by Hyland and singles by Sisam and Quintain. In the final period two U.C.C. goals by Turner and Smart put them ahead 8-1, before Hyland wrapped up the scoring with his fourth goal. Skoryna scored his second goal of the game, for T.C.S. and left the final score at 9-2 in favour of U.C.C. T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. At Toronto. February 28. Won: 1-0 Probably the best defensive game that Middleside played all season was against U.T.S. in Toronto. Duggan in goal was a standout for T.C.S. turning aside every shot that U.T.S. could manage, but the defence played a large role in the victory also as they continuously broke up their opponents' rushes. The first period saw only one penalty, that to T.C.S., although the checking was very close by both teams. Neither T.C.S. nor U.T.S. was able to gather much of an attack and there were only a few shots during the whole twenty minutes. However, the second period livened up in pace considerably with T.C.S. having a definite edge in play. At the eight minute mark Skoryna scored what proved to be the winning and only goal of the game. He split the defence and beat the goalie with a corner shot. During the last period Duggan made many brilliant saves, although on some of them he needed the aid of his team mates in clearing the rebounds. There were two penalties to each team in the last period, but neither team was able to break the 1-0 deadlock. T.C.S. vs. LAWRENCE PARK At Port Hope. March 10. Won: 5-2 The Lawrence Park game featured some excellent offensive work as well as defensive checking by both teams. In the first period Lawrence opened the scoring by finding the far corner of the net on a close in shot. However, T.C.S. got that goal back when Skorvna was set up beautifully as he fooled the goalie with a close-in shot. There was no further scoring in that period and the game went into the second period a 1-1 tie. The second period saw some rough play and several penalties were meted out to both sides. Lawrence Park took the lead again when they rolled in a goal to make the score 2-1 for the visitors. However. from this point on, Middleside played very well. taking good advantage of their scoring opportunities, and Duggan in the T.C.S. net stopped every shot that came his way. Warren squared the game at 2-2 when he fired in a drive that had the goalie beaten all the way. A few minutes later Skoryna scored what proved to be the winning goal. The final period was dominated by T.C.S. who kept breaking up attacks and pressing the offensive themselves. Andy Neal added an insurance goal for Middleside giving them the lead, 4-2. Just before the end of the game Skoryna com- pleted his three goal effort by banging in a loose puck. Thus although behind twice, Middleside came back each time and won a well deserved victory. .18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE HOCKEY This year, Littleside did not have what could be called a successful season. We were quite late getting started, and we really did not get properly going until our games were half over. With a squad of 15 boys, the games that will be remembered as ones which were successful are those against a much superior St. Mike's team, the tremendous last two periods against Cobourg, and the final Lakefield game. It might be noted that this last was played on the first day of Lent, and that the team had decided to give up losing for Lent. They carried out their pledge. To be especially remembered by all who played on Littleside are the day Bob Tittemore scored five goals in two games, the many times when Bart Lackie made impossible saves, Alex Steele's speedy rushes down the left wing, and the jokes and smiles of the defenceman with the big feet. --M. A. H. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Toronto. February 3. Lost: 3-1 Littleside travelled to U.C.C. to play their junior team and although they lost 3-1, played their best game of the season to date. In the first period, both teams seemed to be a little nervous, making several clearing and passing mistakes, but after a few minutes settled down to play good hockey. At the twelve minute mark of that period, U.C.C. hemmed Little- W, LITTLESIDE HOCKEY 1961-'62 XVK ROW1 IL to RJ, M. A. Hargraft, Esq., CCoachJg A. C. Duncanson, W. A. S:-nagan, R. F. Biggar, J. R. C. Dowie, M. E. K. Moffat, J. R. C. Irvine, AX, A. Steele, P. B. O'Brian. 1" "' " EIU'-'Ci fL to Rl, B. F. Lackie, P, C. Moffatt, D. R. Lindop, CVice-Cap-t.Jg 1' II liar-ringtrm, fCapt.J: H. J. Birks. fVice-Capt.J3 R. J. Tittemore, I' 'L "Vl'f'l1l- - Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 side in their end and a long shot from the blueline hit a T.C.S. defense- man and was deflected into the net to give U.C.C. a 1-0 lead. That toll mounted to 2-0 before the end of the period when U.C.C. knocked in a short slap shot. T.C.S. outplayed U.C.C. in the second period keeping the puck in their opponents' end for most of the time. Peter Moffatt put T.C.S. back in the game on a screened drive that seemed to go between the goalie's legs. The last period produced several penalties to both teams, although there was no scoring that resulted from these. U.C.C. put the game out of reach when a long drive slipped into the T.C.S. cage to give the home players a 3-1 victory. Both teams played well, but U.C.C. took better advantage of their chances and looked a little sharper in all round play. U.C.C. vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope. February 14. Lost: 7-4 Having suffered a 3-1 defeat at the hands of U.C.C. earlier in the season, Littleside made a determined effort to gain revenge in the return match. In the first period it was U.C.C. who started the scoring off on a close-in drive, but after that goal, T.C.S. seemed to be fired up and came back with three unanswered tallies. Peter Moffatt tied the score at 1-1 when he was sent into the clear on a beautiful pass by O'Brian and a few minutes later Moffatt and Tittemore combined, the latter backhanding a rebound into the net to give T.C.S. a 2-1 lead. Steele made it 3-1 when he rifled Birk's pass into the open corner of the net. Just before the end of the first period, however, a U.C.C. forward picked up a loose puck and flipped it into the net before the T.C.S. goaler could move. In the second period U.C.C. struck for three quick goals and added a later tally to assume a commanding 6-3 advantage. Peter Moffatt revived T.C.S.'s hopes by knocking in his second goal of the afternoon shortly before full time had expired. T.C.S. tried hard for a comeback but several times got caught up the ice by the U.C.C. forwards. This resulted in another U.C.C. goal that clinched the game. ST. MIKE'S vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope. February 17. Lost: 5-2 Littleside found themselves matched against a bigger and more powerful team from St. Mike's that included a Mahovlich and a Duff, both related to the N.H.L. stars. St. Mike's started out very strong- ly and in the first period built up a 3-0 lead, which might have been great- er but for the good work of Lackie in the T.C.S. goal. St. Mike's increased their lead to 5-0 but Littleside did not give up. In the final period T.C.S. outplayed their bigger opponents and Bob Tittemore and Mike Moffatt each scored, reducing St. Mike's lead to 5-2. Despite several very near misses Littleside was unable to score again and the game ended 5-2. This was an exciting game to watch and Littleside should be commended on their fighting spirit and particularly Lackie on his fine goalkeeping. T.C.S. vs. THE GROVE At Lakefield. February 21. Lost: 5-1 During the first period T.C.S. outplayed the Grove, keeping the puck in the Lakefield end of the ice. However, it was not until .the end of the period that Trinity scored with a shot from Steele assisted by TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dowie. Then in the second period the Grove bounced back with 2 goals in the first 10 minutes. The teams were fairly evenly matched but T.C.S. was unable to score owing to the outstanding performance of the Lake- field net-minder. In the third period Lakefield dominated the ice, pumping in three goals, in quick succession, including a long slap shot from the blue line. This made the score 5-1 for Lakefield. Although severely hampered by loss of a man due to a 10 minute misconduct to Harrington, T.C.S. man- aged to hold the score at 5-1 in the last 7 minutes of the period. Even though the score would seem to indicate that Lakefield had a great advantage over T.C.S., nevertheless Littleside played a good game and it was only because they could not take advantage of their scoring oppor- tunities that they lost by as big a margin as they did. LAKEFIELD vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope. March 7. Tied: 5-5 The return game against the Grove was the last game of the year and Littleside played possibly its best game of the season. O'Brian opened the scoring when he was set up in front of the net by Dowie and he fired the puck into the cage. However, the Grove came right back to tally two markers and leave the first period score at 2-1 in favour of the visitors. In the second period Littleside checked vigorously, containing the Grove forwards continuously. Although this led to several penalties to T.C.S., the Grove did not score and within a space of a few minutes Michael Moffatt had fired a brace of goals to give T.C.S. a 3-2 edge. The T.C.S. defense that had worked so effectively during the early stages of the period faltered near the end allowing the Grove two goals, one of which could have been prevented by more careful checking, and thus Lakefield again took a one goal lead into the final period. Tittemore tied the score once again when he clapped Peter Moffatt's pass into the bottom corner of the net. However, the Grove struck into a 5-4 lead with five minutes to go when a long shot was deflected past Lackie into the net. Littleside swarmed to the attack throwing caution to the wind, trying to end off the season well, but until the last thirty seconds thev failed. Then T.C.S. hemmed their opposition in and after a near goal, Tittemore picked up a rebound and lofted the puck into the net over the prostrate Lakefield goalie. It was a fine ending to a game that was extremely exciting up to the last whistle. ll? --W -251. -in -al ' f W4 W f . ,Kd .... ..--vitality ' ff "'yi' ff, i ii fa - 11 I 1-Ld N-at I. X, -- -vi-. lx... ff,- " -f ew, gh, 3Q. "' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD x xl x ci S keTlbSo1IES L7 J JV lf ' 1 if 2, ff , ff , XML, 1 1 SCORES OF BIGSIDE BASKETBALL 1961-1962 Cobourg T.C.S. Zetes P.C.V.I. Cobourg Riverdale Cobourg Donevan T.C.S. U.C.C. T.C.S. T.C.S. Ridley T.C.S. Port Hope T.C.S. T.C.S. U.T.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. P.C.V.I. R.'C.I. Kenner De la Salle Cobourg T.C.S. T.C.S. Ridley U.C.C. St. Michae1's De la Salle U.T.S. Adam Scott S.A.C. T.C.S. Alpha Delts T.C.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. De la Salle T.C.S. DKE S.A.C. T.C.S. U.C.C. T.C.S. Cobourg De la Salle T.C.S. Adam Scott S.A.C. MIDDLESIDE BASKETBALL T.C.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. U.C.C. S.A.C. T.C.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. T.C.S. Lost Won Lost Lost Lost Lost Lost Lost Won Lost Won Won Lost Won Lost Tied Won Lost Won Won Lost Lost Lost Lost Lost Won Won Lost Lost Lost Lost Lost Lost Lost TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE BASKETBALL SCORES T.C.S. vs. Peterboro Won 18-12 P.C.V.I. vs. T.C.S. Lost 17-13 Donevari vs. T.C.S. Lost 34-'14 Dc la Salle vs. T.C.S. Lost 40-17 T.C.S, vs. U.C.C. Won 34-20 Donevan vs. T.C.S. Lost 37-22 T,C,S, vs. U.T.S. Won 22-10 S.A.C. vs. T.C.S. Lost 22-10 BIGSIDE BASKETBALL ALPHA DELTS vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope, December 9. Won: 64-46 The first home game of the year for Bigside took place against the Alpha Delta Fraternity just before the Christmas Examinations. T.C.S. started off quickly and caught the Delts napping to score several baskets, and at quarter time Bigside had a 20-11 lead. However, the Delts domi- nated the second quarter with good set shots and fast breaks and evened the score at 29-29 by half time. During the second half Glass and Chap- man hit consistently on jump shots and the T.C.S. defence bothered the Delts' shooting most of the time. By the three-quarter mark T.C.S. had a comfortable 45-37 lead and never were in danger, winning by a 64-46 score. For T.C.S. Chapman had 22 points and Powell had 12, while for the losers Payne was high scorer with 13. T.C.S. vs. COBOURG At Cobourg, January 18. Lost: 59-54 After suffering a 58-38 defeat by Cobourg in their first game of the season, T.C.S. hoped to gain revenge, especially as they had lost two games by one point. The first quarter started off quickly with the teams trading basket for basket, point for point. A late pair of jump shots gave Cobourg a 16-13 lead at quarter time. During the second ten minutes everybody for T.C.S. got into the act as six players shared nine points, but Cobourg hit for eleven to give them a 27-22 lead at half time. The last half was as close, the game staying just in the favour of the home team. Willis and .Powell combined for 21 points in the last 20 minutes for Bigside but Shivas and Hughes Cfor Cobourgi hooped 20 points between them. The largeness of the gym helped keep the game wide open and cleanly played, producing some excellent fast breaks and defensive work. Again Cobourg outscored T.C.S. 21-19 in the third quarter to extend their lead to six points. Bigside tried hard to produce a victory by constantly pressing the Cobourg players but were unable to make up the deficit and as a result Cobourg won a wi-v exciting and well played game 59-54. Powell with 18 points and Willis with ll points led T.C.S,, while Shivas was high for the victors with 19 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 JX 2 x .iyf C M QCQLYCQ C 4 C 0 , C A Qacae 4520 35 3 20 Q rs., if ll BIGSIDE BASKETBALL 1961-'62 , BACK ROW: CL to RJ, W. A. Heard, Esq., CCoachJ, T. C. Powell, R. T. Willis, CCapt.Jg L. C. N. Laybourne, fVice-Capt.Jg J. A. B. Macdonald, L. N. Chapman, D. S. Litteljohn. FRONT ROW: CL to RD, N. C. Wallis, QMgr.Jg S. M. Robertson, E, D. Winder, D C. Martin, R. P. Huntoon, R. D. Glass. - Mr. Dennys T.C.S. vs. DE LA SALLE At Toronto, January 27. Won: 55-47 After a six game losing streak Bigside travelled to Toronto to play De La Salle. With a revised first line, T.C.S. started off quickly, and throughout the whole game they dominated the play and controlled the pace. By quarter time T.C.S. led 12-11, but De La Salle found the range in the second quarter and led at half time by a 21-19 count. Then in the third quarter T.C.S. poured 19 points through the hoop while De La Salle could manage only 9. The final minutes were evenly played, but T.C.S. never looked back and won by a good 55-47 score. Glass and Robertson for T.C.S. both hooped 15 points while Morrison paced the De La Salle squad with 10 points. U.C.C. vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope, January 31. Lost: 40-39 The first L.B.F. game of the year was played at T.C.S. with U.C.C. the visiting team. The first quarter started off at a slow pace, both teams trying to feel out each other's weaknesses. The scoring was slow and the quarter score was an 8-8 tie. In the second quarter U.C.C. picked off several offensive rebounds for easy tip-ins and led at half- time 20-16. Once again the second half started off slowly, neither team willing to go solely on the offensive and for several minutes no points were scored due to the tight defence. U.C.C. finally opened up with .14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD several fast breaks but T.C.S. cut the lead to 28-26 by three-quarter time. During the final quarter T.C.S. scrambled for the rebounds, fought for every point and with a minute and a half left in the game, they had a 37-34 edge. However, U.C.C. came right back to knock in several rebounds, and a late jump shot gave U.C.C. the victory by a very close 40-39 score. Hyatt with 11 points led the U.C.C. team while Chapman with 9 and Powell with 8 were high for T.C.S. DEKES vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope, February 3. Won: 43-42 Bigside expected that the Dekes would be an easy victory for T.C.S. but as it turned out the opposition fielded a strong team and lost only in the last five seconds of play by one point. In the first quarter T.C.S. was able only to get two points and the Dekes took an 8-2 lead. The second quarter scoring was not much more prolific as Bigside again had trouble finding the range and trailed at half time 20-12. In fact, it was not until the second half that T.C.S. threatened to win the game and until the end, the Dekes traded basket for basket with Bigside. As a result of some fine drives by Willis and good rebounding by MacDonald, T.C.S. reduced the lead to 38-28 at three quarter time. Until the last quarter the T.C.S. defence had been permitting the Dekes many easy shots, but in that quarter they limited the opposition to two field goals. Bigside came back slowly, one point at a time until the Dekes were leading 42-41 with only fifteen seconds remaining in the game. Then Willis launched a near desperation shot from 40 feet that bounced around the rim before dropping in to give T.C.S. an exciting 43-42 uphill victory. Willis paced the home team with 15 points while Goudge with 14, was high man for the losing Dekes. S.A.C. vs. .T.C.S. At Port Hope, February 7. Won: 73-43 With the heart-breaking defeat to U.C.C. still fresh in their memo- ries, Bigside came out for the game determined to exhibit their real ability. This they did, and in a big way too, as the scoring was shared almost evenly among Willis, Chapman, Powell and Glass. With the assistance of Laybourne and MacDonald under the back boards and Huntoon on the fast break, Bigside rolled to a lopsided 73-42 victory. T.C.S. started off quickly with a good fast break and applied very effective pressure against the S.A.C. players who did not know how to handle the situation. and made many errors trying to penetrate the T.C.S. defence. The first quarter score was 25-16 in favour of Bigside and from that time on things got progressively worse for S.A.C. To single out any player for Bigside as being more effective than any other would be impossible as it was truly a team effort the whole way that led to the win. The scoring pace was slowed down in the second quarter as both teams began to tire a little and T.C.S. did not gain much ground, leading 38-23 at half time. The T.C.S. defence shone in the third quarter limiting the opposition to 7 points, while pouring 20 points through the hoop them- selves. In the final quarter S.A.C. began to pick holes in the T.C.S. fl:-fem-e that had been hounding them all day and managed to keep the margin of victory at the same level. As a result T.C.S. rolled to a good 73-43 victory. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Michael Evans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY At St. Catharines, February 10. Lost: 84-39 Bigside travelled to BRC hoping to gain a victory and thus have a chance at being co-champions in the Little Big Four. However, Ridley turned out a strong squad, including two very large centres, and com- menced to turn the game into a rout. T.C.S., a little sluggish after an easy win over S.A.C., had great trouble getting started, making many errors and missing many shots. As a result BRC held a tremendous 24-2 lead at quarter time. Although Bigside never gave up trying it was clearly evident that Ridley was in excellent form that afternoon so that everything worked for them. They controlled both backboards and gave T.C.S. no more than one shot under the basket. During the second quarter Bigside held the margin at the same level and went into the second half losing 42-18. During the second half BRC used an effective fast break and set Cromarty up for 28 points. Again Bigside had diffi- culty getting organized, although their shooting improved slightly. Rid- ley continued to score points at a frightening pace and ended up the game with a sound 84-39 victory. As a result Ridley clinched the L.B.F. Championship in a very convincing fashion and certainly deserve that honour. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, February 14. Won: 42-38 T.C.S. again went away, this time to the very spacious gym at Upper Canada. U.C.C. during the last couple of seasons, except for one game last year, has held a jinx over Bigside, winning 8 in a row. How- ever, this time T.C.S. started out very quickly beating their opponents at their own game -- the fast break. Bigside poured in 13 points before U.C.C. managed to get on the score sheet. Then, however, their shooting became very accurate and T.C.S. went into a bad slump, allowing U.C.C. to tie the game at 15-15 by quarter time. The second quarter proved to be even more disastrous for Bigside and it appeared that Upper Canada would win the game handily. But at half time with the score 27-21 in favour of U.C.C. the coach gave one of his famous pep talks and T.C.S. came back in the second half really fired up and promptly started to chip away at the opposition's lead. Laybourne, with some fine long shots, and Powell with some accurate short jump shots, paced the T.C.S. rally, but some excellent defense work by Glass and Willis contained the U.C.C. attack completely. T.C.S. passed the opposition with four minutes left and won going away 42-38. The victory was very sweet for T.C.S. and made up for the previous one point loss at Port Hope. Laybourne with ten points was high man for T.C.S. while Frost for U.C.C. was high for the losers. Their victory evened the T.C.S. L.B.F. record out at two wins and two losses. DE LA SALLE vs. T.C.S. At Port Hope, February 21. Won: 69-51 In this return match against De La Salle, T.C.S. again had trouble getting organized at the start of the game and thus allowed their op- ponents to take a small lead. By quarter time Bigside was behind 18-16 and despite some good set shooting by Laybourne and jump shots by Robertson, trailed by a 37-31 count at the half. However, in the final 20 minutes Willis and Glass combined to lead Bigside to an uphill TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .E Haml Michael Evans and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD victory. By three quarter time T.C.S. had a 50-38 lead and some fine defensive work by Chapman and Laybourne kept the De La Salle defense effectively in check. Bigside kept pressing their opponents, forcing them to make mistakes that gave us a bigger lead. De La Salle, near the end of the game, assumed the attitude of a beaten team and as a result got some needless fouls. Kalymon had hooped 16 points for them before he fouled out of the game in the final period. Del was forced to play with substitutes and T.C.S. kept pushing the score up until the final whistle when the score was 69-51. Willis, Laybourne and Glass shared the brunt of the scoring for Bigside and T.C.S. as a whole was a much sharper team. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. At Aurora, March 7. Won: 58-31 For their final game of the year and at the close of the Little Big Four Championships, T.C.S. travelled to Aurora to play the Saints in their home gym. The winner of the game gained a second place finish in the L.B.F. and since S.A.C. had lost to Ridley by a mere 8 points, there was scepticism as to whether Bigside could win. And indeed, to begin with, the game was very even, both teams making errors and both teams scoring the same number of points. The quarter time score was 11-10 for S.A.C. and at that time it would have been hard to visualize that the game would turn into a rout. It was not until the middle of the second quarter that Bigside really started to move, pressing the S.A.C. players, hooking their passes, controlling the backboards and catching them down court with a devastating fast break. Time and again the S.A.C. players would get trapped in a corner, try to pass the ball out, only to have it intercepted and see another T.C.S. basket drop into the net. Bv half time the score was 29-20 for Bigside and from that time on there was never any doubt as to the outcome of the game. In the second half the game got progressively rougher. Martin for T.C.S. was deadly with a jump shot from the head of the key and Chapman dropped in several layups off fast breaks. The T.C.S. defense, which in the last few games had been very effective, allowed only eleven points in the entire second half. Thus T.C.S. ended the season on a very satisfactory note by a 58-31 victory over S.A.C. that gave them second place in the L.B.F. with three victories against two defeats. Thus, although Bigside started the season off poorly, they finished strongly. winning 8 of their last 12 games and turned it into a reason- ably successful year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 MIDDLESIDE BASKETBALL The squad enjoyed a season in which there was much improvement in individual skills. This does not suggest there was a lack of team improvement but it was, perhaps, less noticeable. The team was young and quite inexperi- enced and most of the players were not of the "large" type often associated with this game. While the team did not win many games this year they won occasionally and generally gave a good account of them- selves. As a team, and as individuals, they tried hard, were unselfish in attitude and displayed good spirit under difficulties. This was especially demonstrated by the sustained interest and enthusiasm even after their coach, Mr. Wilson, had to drop out because of illness. Mr. Heard graci- ously consented to "double in brass" and coached both first and second teams. Middleside is grateful and thankful to him. T.C.S. vs. Kenner January 24. Lost: 35-27 After two losses in their first two starts of the season, T.C.S. was hoping to break the string and beat Kenner. However, the same trouble that had plagued them in the earlier games again cost them the victory. Middleside had great trouble getting organized and many times got themselves trapped in corners with nowhere to go. On 'the other hand Kenner kept up a steady stream of passes and as a result took a sub- stantial lead. T.C.S. began to score better in the second quarter but could not catch their opponents' total and so went into the second half trailing 22-14. In the second half Boultbee for T.C.S. counted 8 points and a more alert defense held Kenner to 13 points. However, T.C.S. could only manage to score that number themselves and thus lost by a 35-27 margin. Boultbee was high for T.C.S. with 10 while Johnston with 12 points paced Kenner to victory. U.C.C. vs. T.C.S. January 31. VVon: 40-29 After a slow start to the season, Middleside won its first game of the year by easily containing the U.C.C. offence and led by Dunlop's 21 point effort, gained a well-deserved 40-29 victory. T.C.S. started off quickly with Macdonald and Dunlop leading the attack, and the guards time and again blocked the U.C.C. shots, picking up the rebounds. By half time T.C.S. had a 17-11 lead, but it was not until the last half that Middleside really pulled ahead. U.C.C. were never a threat to win the game and T.C.S. ,was decidedly the better team. Dunlop and MacDonald had 21 and 14 points apiece for T.C.S. while Heath with 8 led the U.C.C. attack. S.A.C. vs. T.C.S. February 7. Won: 36-30 Middleside continued their winning streak as they won their second L.B.F., game of the year over a very competent S.A.C. squad. The game started off slowly with each team trying to feel out the other's weaknesses, but neither team was able to gain much of a lead. By half time the score was a 12-12 tie. However, in the last half, Boultbee TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and Dunlop on offence, and McLaren guarding the T.C.S. basket, proved to be too good for the S.A.C. team. By the end of the third quarter T.C.S. had a 5 point lead and withstood an all-out S.A.C. attack, winning by a comfortable 36-30 margin. Boultbee and Dunlop hooped 12 and 14 points respectively for the winners, while Osbourne played well in a losing cause. T.C.S. vs. B.lR.C. February 10. Lost: 43-31 Middleside travelled to Ridley hoping to win their third consecutive game and have a chance to revenge themselves after last year's loss. However, T.C.S. got off to a slow start and could not make up an early deficit. Two of Ridley's players counted 33 of their team's 43 points and both played for the Bigside team. By quarter time, B.R.C. had a 14-7 lead and by half time they had increased that to 25-12. In the last half Middleside actually out-scored Ridley 19-18 but ended up on the wrong end of a 43-31 score. Again Dunlop led T.C.S. with 18 points and McLaren hit for 10. while Macgregor had 19 for B.R.C. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. February 14. Lost: 29-23 T.C.S. played their return game against U.C.C. in the latter's spacious gym. This time it appeared that U.C.C. was a little sharper and as a result they won by a close 29-23 score. T.C.S. dominated play at the outset but could not find the range on the tricky U.C.C. back- boards. However, the U.C.C. shooting was very accurate and many a long shot struck the mesh, much to the dismay of the visiting T.C.S. players. By half time U.C.C. had a 16-12 lead, 15 of their points coming from two men. Although Middleside did not succeed in closing the gap, the defence held the two high scorers to 1 point apiece and it was only because some of the other U.C.C. men were able to take up the slack that T.C.S. lost by a 29-23 score. McLaren with eight and Paulson with seven led a losing T.C.S. team, while Ruthren was high man for U.C.C. De La Salle vs. T.C.S. February 22. Lost: 55-37 After receiving a bad beating in Toronto at the hands of De la Salle earlier in the season, Middleside was determined to put up a better dis- plav in their own gym. However, in the first quarter they certainly were unable to get going, sinking only one foul shot and allowing their op- ponents 23 points. During the second quarter neither team was able to gain much more of a lead. By half time the score was 28-8 for De la Salle, whose defence had been excellent. In the second half Middleside out- scored Del but were unable to appreciably cut the lead of their oppon- ents. Mc-Laren and Dunlop combined to score 25 points themselves, but the De la Salle defence kept the other T.C.S. players well in check. As a result De la Salle won a well-deserved victory 55-37, but not before Nlidcllcsicle had put up a good struggle. Dunlop with 16 and McLaren with 13 points were high for T.C.S. in a losing cause, while McKay was vi-ry eller-tive for De la Salle, hooping 23 points himself. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 MIDDLESIDE BASKETBALL 1961-'62 BACK ROW: CL to RJ, R. F. Yates, Esq., 1CoachDg E. M. R. Leyshon-Hughes. N. J. Reid, R. H. McLaren, S. R. Carter, L. C. Smith, P. S. Boultbee, W. A. Heard, Esq. ' FRONT ROW: CL to RD, N. C. Wallis, QMgr.Jg G. F. Shorto, CVice-Capt.Jg W. J. Dunlop, QCapt.D, R. J. McDonald, CVice-Capt.D, R. T. F. Magee. ABSENT: J. P. Paulson, M. H. Phillips. - Mr. Dennys T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. March 7. Lost:30-2l Middleside travelled to Aurora hoping to end the season with a win and complete a two game sweep against S.A.C. However, in their own home gym, the Saints proved to be too good for T.C.S. and won a 30-21 victory, mainly due to the lead they secured in the first half. The visitors had trouble with the tricky S.A.C. backboards and as a result missed several easy baskets. However, the Middleside squad also had trouble working themselves through a tight S.A.C. zone defence into a good shooting position. Thus S.A.C. led 18-8 at half time. Although T.C.S. outscored their opponents in the second half, they were unable to make up the deficit and lost by a 30-21 margin. Wishart paced the victors with 10 points, while T.C.S. points were shared among McDonald. Dunlop, McLaren and Boultbee. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE BASKETBALL T.C.S. vs. Oshawa February 13. Lost: 37-22 The game against Donevan produced the highest number of points in any game that Littleside played, and although they lost, the team worked together well. T.C.S. had trouble getting an organized attack going and allowed Oshawa to take a slim lead at quarter time. During the second quarter T.C.S. sank only one field goal and trailed at half time 18-8. Although they caught up a little in the third quarter they let down in the last eight minutes and thus Donevan won by a 37-22 score. De Boyrie and Kinnear led the Littleside attack, while Mitchell with 10 points was high for Oshawa. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. February 14. Won: 34-20 Probably the best game of the season for Littleside was played against U.C.C. in Toronto. T.C.S. started off quickly, striking early for a sizeable lead and then outdistanced their opponents for a well-deserved 34-20 victory. Austin in the first half scored 8 points for Littleside while the defence limited U.C.C. to a meagre 6 points. Thus T.C.S. was much sharper with their passes and controlled most of the rebounds, taking a 19-6 lead going into the second half. Although U.C.C.'s shooting became more accurate during the second half, T.C.S. kept scoring at an equal pace and won easily 34-20. Baird and Austin were the high Littleside scorers. while Pattenick led U.C.C. LITTLESIDE BASKETBALL 1961-'62 1 Effnwi rl. to Hi, D. P. Williams, Esq. fCoach7g S. R, Capper, CMgr.Jg A. N if"lill1SUll, P. G. Gagnon, G. S. Mather, W. Kinnear, E. J. Grundy, P. D ig rind IJ, .I. Vesey. "VW fl. to RJ. R. E. de Boyrie, R. W. Green, W. J. R. Austin, fVice f 3.1. V. Helm. rCapt.l: T. B. Embury. G. D. Ridpath, P. A. Cory. - Mr. Denriys I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. February 28. Won: 22-10 Littleside travelled to Toronto to play U.T.S. in the latter's very small gym. Although the half term break had just ended, the team did not seem to have suffered any ill effects. The game started off slowly, T.C.S. being unable to get accustomed to the small gym and U.T.S. being unable to sink any baskets. By half time T.C.S. was ahead 10-6 and after that point they outdistanced their opponents. Vesey led the attack in the second half with Austin picking off most of the rebounds. The Little- side defense was excellent, limiting U.T.S. to 4 points and thus T.C.S. won 22-10. TC.S. vs. S.A.C. March 7. Lost: 22-10 Because of lack of seating room on the basketball bus travelling to Aurora, some of the Littleside members were forced to stay behind and thus T.C.S. did not field its strongest team. The Saints got off to an early start and throughout the abbreviated game hounded the T.C.S. players, forcing them to make a number of mistakes. Austin and Mather shared the scoring, both playing well. S.A.C. ended the game with a 22-10 win, a well-deserved win. V lv--fehli if My X it ff fmfgulliq! , :Z ik- Tw' W 2 e leg 2 2 ' ,:' XY, ix il i. o s -- will X, ' ,, N be - li ,'f 4? iss, . ' - MCEQX - age Mmlnfffffrs-e -ef m 5' " may .LAN ,I ' , X' n z: x W - xi! ffiffl an Q J u x f, 443 -7" ?'-N X K X ll 'X ff? ffff'- A f H -Q S' - - -gif aff i,....-N-1-' ' 2 ,, ' A f' K 5 L' fv 4 . ,Q , 1 Y, Y .- xl :Vg . f 1 , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . I l .' H' 'F -2, - -'rw -.va-.f"E2-'f"' fx..-.-' 4 .f ' '1 . .' 'ff ""-1 -gr ff. 'iii S' - - T-'e' ,A . q l- A. .L , .51 '-, -l 'fl ,':g'L..1, 'f ' '. . f' -2 Lf' I ni - "ll " 13: WH r .lu I.. - , i ' ,. 'lx I- '. I.. JZ. L l . a ll .V-fi.. . . -: ff' ' 1- . 'pf' .1 '. I--'4-'I 1. , .'- ' ',' ', 4 3 3- ..1 :., ff, ',-. Ps- . F Eff-if Lf-lx' ii' affix ci 'Ecs- ' ' '-'- "s-'--"" VU- If .i vin-lv - '- 1-""-' 'V X "A .... -". :",' '.- 'L "'f.'..- ..'.L' '- 'Q V "'.'l4 "X:-...g.v."L. xui' A'. 1"X"- 'N'-"'. A I i . 4- ' . u I .- ' f Vo: --1 - fr 4 ' ' Q Y. ,-vnu... I-'-2 wax I , 4 H--.-.-...-." D.. . .-,'..,: l I 4.46- 'V . - . A r - . A . 7 Y . A - T . A ' .-1, R.M.C. AT T.C.S. February 19. Won: 41-27 February 19 is a day that the T.C.S. swimming team can point to with pride as they defeated the Royal Military College, an extremely competent opponent. T.C.S. lost the first event of the afternoon, the 160 yard Medley Relay, by a disappointing one tenth of a second, but won the next contest - the 200 yd. Freestyle. This was due to some fine swimming on the part of R. K. Arnold who took first place. A safe lead was maintained throughout the succeeding events with T.C.S. wins by Reid, MacMillan and Zuill. The match was finally clinched when T.C.S. won the 160 yard Freestyle Relay to make the final count 41-27. 160 yard Medley Relay - 1. R.M.C. 2. T.C.S. time: 1:36.1 200 yard Free - 1. Arnold CT.C.S.J 2. Gibson CT.C.S.J 3. Cook fR.M.C.J time: 2226.5 60 yard Free - 1. Reid CT.C.S.J 2. Taylor CT.C.S.D 3. Hunter fR.M.C.J time: 34.4 60 yard Breast - 1. MacMillan lT.C.S.J 2. Winfield fR.M.C.J 3. Penistan CT.C.S.J time: 44.3 60 yard Back - 1. Hamilton CR.M.C.D 2. Magee CT.C.S.J 3. Morres CR.M.C.J time: 40.9 100 yard Free - 1. Zuill fT.C.S.J 2. Stocks !R.M.C.b 3. Partington fR.M.C.J time: 60.8 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 65 60 Butterfly - 1. Geddie CR.M.C.D 2. Reid CT.C.S.J 3. Penistan CT.C.S.J time: 35.6 160 yard Free Relay - 1. T.C.S. 2. R.M.C. time: 1225.6 JUNIOR SWIMMING vs U.T.S. February 28. Lost: 44-19 160 Medley Relay - 1. U.T.S. 2. T.C.S. time: 1242.5 40 yard Free - 1. Taylor fT.C.S.D 2. Tennent fU.T.S.J 3. Spears CT.C.S.b time: 22.2 40 yard Breast - 1. Fisher CU.T.S.D 2. Wayne CU.T.S.D 3. Archibald CT.C.S.J time: 26.6 40 yard Back - 1. Morgan CU.T.S.J 2. Woodside CU.T.S.J 3. Spears CT.C.S.D time: 25.5 100 yard Free - 1. Hayes fU.T.S.J 2. Stewart fU.T.S.J 3. Gordon fT.C.S.J time: 63.5 40 yard Butterfly - 1. Morgan fU.T.S.D 2. Westinghouse fT.C.S.D 3. Smith 1U.T.S.7 time: 26.0 160 yard Free Relay -- 1. U.T.S. 2. T.C.S. time 1:29.9 THE LITTLE BIG FOUR SWUVIMING MEET March 10, 1962 The last swimming meet of the year was the most important. This was the Little Big Four Swimming Championship and T.C.S. had been training hard. However, from the very first race, Ridley proved that they had by far the best team and throughout the afternoon they increased their lead over the other three schools. The first race was the 200 yards medley relay and Ridley broke the existing record by a solid three seconds. In the 50 yards freestyle, B.R.C. tied the existing fourteen year record and came very close in two other events. Reid swam well for T.C.S. picking up a second and third place, while Royden was second in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the diving. Ridley collected 70 points, U.C.C. had 44, T.C.S. was third with 21, closely followed by S.A.C. with 19. 200 yards Medley Relay - 1. Ridley 2. U.C.C. 3. T.C.S. 4. S.A.C. time: 1:57.9 200 yards. Freestyle - 1. Ridley 2. U.C.C. 3. U.C.C. 4. Ridley 5. T.C.S. CArnoldJ time: 2219.5 Diving - 1. S.A.C. 2. T.C.S. CROydenJ 3. T.C.S. CReidJ 4. Ridley 5. Ridley 50 yards Freestyle - 1. Ridley 2. U.C.C. 3. U.C.C. 4. S.A.C. 5. Ridley time: 25.0 50 yards Breast-Stroke - 1. Ridley 2. Ridley 3. U.C.C. 4. T.C.S. CMacmillanJ 5. T.C.S. fPenistanJ time: 34.1 50 yards Backstroke - 1. Ridley 2. Ridley 3. U.C.C. 4. S.A.C. 5. U.C.C. time: 29.9 seconds 100 yards, Freestyle -- 1. U.C.C. 2. Ridley 3. Ridley 4. U.C.C. 5. U.C.C. time: 56.9 seconds 50 yards Butterfly - 1. Ridley 2. T.C.S. fReidJ 3. Ridley 4. U.C.C. 5. U.C.C. time: 28.4 seconds 200 yards Freestyle Relay - 1. Ridley 2. U.C.C. 3. S.A.C. 4. T.C.S. time 1143 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SQUASH T.C.S. vs JESTERS March 3. Lost: 5-0 O'Brian Lost 3-0 Robson Lost 3-0 Doolittle Lost 3-0 Nixon Lost 3-2 Glassco Lost 3-1 T.C.S. AT RIDLEY February 10. Jenner CRidleyl defeated Lost: 4-1 Nixon CT.C.S.J Loat fRidleyj defeated Doolittle CT.C.S.J Roberts fRidleyJ defeated Hebert CT.C.S.J Glassco fT.C.S.J defeated Morris fRidleyJ Wallace CRidleyJ defeated Trott CT.C.S.l LITTLE BIG FOUR CHAMPIONSHIPS March Ridley retained the Gibson trophy, emblematic of squash racquets team supremacy, when they defeated T.C.S. 10 matches to three. Upper Canada College won two matches in play in this 19th.', annual tourna- ment-held at the Badminton and Racquet Club. With one point counting for every individual victory, Ridley's powerful five-player squad led by Leighton McCarthy were in command all the way, dropping only four of 30 games played. Representing T.C.S. were O'Brian, Doolittle, Nixon, Wardman and Robson. O'Brian handily defeated his U.C.C. opponent, but lost to a very powerful Ridley captain. Doolittle put up a very good battle before losing to his Ridley opponent 9-15, 17-15, 15-13, 15-10. Nixon gave Gardiner of U.C.C. a good run before going down to defeat 15-12, 17-l8,, 17-15. Wardman handed his U.C.C. opponent a quick 3 game defeat as did Doolittle who won T.C.S.'s third game of the after- noon. Robson extended the U.C.C. man to 4 games before he lost out. In capturing the trophy this year, Ridley continued their seven year winning streak and out of 19 years, have won the honours 13 times. O'Brian T.C.S. defeated Baines U.C.C. 3-0 Stubbs B.R.C. defeated Doolittle T.C.S. Gardiner U.C.C. defeated Nixon T.C.S. Bratch U.C.C. defeated Robson T.C.S. Smith B.R.C. defeated Wardman T.C.S. Wardman T.C.S. defeated Anderson U.C.C. Doolittle T.C.S. defeated Hermant U.C.C. Buck B.R.C. defeated Nixon T.C.S. McCarthy U.C.C. defeated O'Brian T.C.S. Clarkson B.R.C. defeated Robson T.C.S. T.C.S. INVITATION SQUASH TOURNAMENT The twenty-third annual Invitation squash tournament was held at T.C.S. on Saturday and Sunday, November 25 and 26 with a large number of boys, masters, Old Boys and others competing. The games were most closely contested with Ross Adair emerging as eventual win- 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ner. O'Brian. Nixon, Robson. Trott and Doolittle entered for good experi- ence but all were defeated in the first round of play. Mr. Heard was the only present T.C.S. representative who got past the first round but after that he ran into some stiffer competition. All those who failed to win their first games were put into a consolation round and the games were played just as in the championship draw. John O'Brian and Mr. Jack Goering. representing the boys and masters respectively, clashed in the consolation final with O'Brian finally emerging the victor after a long five game duel. In the championship draw the two Adair brothers fought their way into the last round to set up a novel final. With as many spectators as could squeeze into the balcony watching, the two McGill boys played a very tense, yet friendly, game. With the expert refereeing of Mr. .Iames Traviss, Colin grabbed a 2-1 lead in games, only to have Ross come from behind to clinch his second consecutive title by a 3-2 margin in games. We congratulate the two Adair brothers for putting up such an excellent display of squash, thank all those who helped run the GYMNASTICS tourney. and commend all those who entered. OTHER GAMES: Jan 21, 1962 Tin Woodsmen Lost Jan 27, 1962 Toronto Racquet Lost Feb. 7, 1962 Badminton 8z Racquet Lost Feb. 14, 1962 Toronto Racquet Lost Feb 17, 1962 University of Toronto Lost T.C.S. AT JNRVIS COLLEGIATE January 17 This was the Gym team's first meet of the season and all the new boys as well as the veterans were anxious to test themselves against some opposition. The meet was held in the new gym of Jarvis Collegiate and under informal conditions. Whitelaw was high in two events and Seagram turned in a steady performance to lead the Seniors to victory. In the junior section Kirby and Wright showed great promise as T.C.S. was victorious in that division as well. Thus, in combined totals T.C.S. held an eleven point advantage over Jarvis. Junior Senior Total Jarvis 107.0 88.6 195.6 T.C.S. 114.0 92.4 206.4 T.C.S. AT WESTERN TECHNICAL SCHOOL January 31 This meet was held in Toronto in a very informal atmosphere. There were three judges and the contestants performed in pairs, the winner of each pair getting the point. Grynoch and Wright both col- lected two points in the junior section as T.C.S. dominated the division winning 9-3. Seagram with four victories for the seniors led' T.C.S. to zi 6-6 tie. but most observers felt that T.C.S. had the upper hand. Thus TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 BIGSIDE GYM TEAM CL. to RJ: J. R. Grynoch, Mr. Phippen Ccoachb, J. White1aw,'N. Davidson, R. M. Seagram CCapt.J, J. A. B. Callum, A. F. Ross, Mr. Armstrong Ccoachb, R, W. Kirby. - Mr. Dermys MIDDLESIDE GYM TEAM QL. to RJ: Mr. Phippen fcoachb, J. M. Esdaile. C. H. Brown. D. L. Derry. J. A. Nugent, A. C. Wright, H. E. Shewell, Mr. Armstrong qcoachh. - MI. Deimys 70 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD by virtue of the fact that the juniors won by a large margin, T.C.S. defeated Western in total points by 15-9. High Bar Pommel Parallel Free Cal. Total Juniors: T.C.S. 2 3 2 2 9 Western 1 0 1 1 3 Seniors: T.C.S. 1 2 2 1 6 Western 2 1 1 2 6 TOTALS: T.C.S. 15 Western 9 JARVIS COLLEGIATE AT T.C.S. February 3 In a return engagement against Jarvis in our own gym, the Seniors lost to an improved Jarvis squad by a heart-breaking 114.8 to 114.1 points, but the juniors again held a slight edge over their opponents and managed to raise the total score into a victory for T.C.S. Kirby had a fine free calesthenics routine defeating all the seniors as wellg Whitelaw turned in a steady, high average, as did Seagram, and the team as a whole performed very well. The results are as follows: Free Cal. Pommell Parallels Vault Horizontal TOTAL Junior: T.C.S. 25.2 20.7 18.1 21.4 17.9 103.3 Jarvis 26.4 13.9 16.0 24.0 16.7 97.0 Senior: T.C.S. 13.2 26.3 23.7 31.0 19.9 114.1 Jarvis 13.4 25.3 24.9 32.3 18.9 114.3 TOTALS: T.C.S. 217.4 Jarvis 211.8 GLEBE INVITATION GYM MEET February 17 The Glebe Invitation Gym Meet was held in Ottawa with Verdun High School from Montreal, T.C.S., Western Tech, Peterborough, and Glebe competing for top honours. In over-all totals T.C.S. came third to Glebe and Verdun respectively. Seagram was 4th in horizontals and Whitelaw was 5th in horizontals and 4th in side horse. In the junior section Grynoch was lst in side horse and 3rd in free calg Nugent was 2nd in vaulting, and 3rd in side horse and horizontalg and Wright won the parallels. Vaulting Side Horse Free Cal. Horizontal Parallels Total Glebe 89.1 59.8 64.5 56.8 62.2 332.4 Verdun 90.9 54.4 64.5 57.9 60.1 328.8 T.C.S. 77.6 53.8 55.6 58.6 54.1 3001.7 Pctcrboi o 72.4 46.4 53.7 47,4 51,7 271.6 Wf-st. Tech 76.0 51.1 47.0 46.0 48.9 269.0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD It . . ,.,x ,....L..-W ' Km 'MQWN X F I G0 4. "+aQg,.. iilgdnwv-6' FLIPS AND GS IN SW UNCES. BO ael Evans Mich TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE FIFTH ANNUAL T.C.S. INVITATION GYM MEET March 3 The fifth annual T.C.S. meet at Port Hope was held on March 3 and athletes from Glebe, Western Tech, Central Tech, Richview, T.C.S., Burnhamthorpe and Ridley assembled to match their skills against one another. Mr. Armstrong again ran the competition very efficiently and smoothly, and kept the scores posted all afternoon. T.C.S. was represented by Seagram. Whitelaw, Ross, Kirby and Grynoch who performed extremely well, defeating all teams except Glebe who won the trophy for the second consecutive year. Whitelaw was fourth in parallels and fifth in pommelg Grynoch turned in a fine pommel dis- play: Kirby did well in parallels: and Seagram had good totals in all three events he entered. Thus T.C.S. again proved that it has one of the best gym teams in Ontario by placing second in this important competition. Pommel Free Cal. Parallels Vaulting Horizontal Total Glebe 22.70 23.40 21.22 27.79 22.64 117.75 T.C.S. 22.05 20.39 21.85 25.92 22.40 112.61 Burnhamthorpe 21.73 22.69 20.93 25.19 18.83 109.37 Central Tech 21.13 21.39 22.69 25.26 17.93 108.40 Western Tech 19.36 16.63 20.25 23.36 17.78 97.41 Ridley 14.06 19.86 17.62 19.66 17.06 88.26 ONTARIO GYMNASTIC TEAM CHAMPIONSHIPS March 10 T.C.S. consolidated its high ranking by coming second in a field of nine schools competing for the Ontario Championship. Among the teams they defeated were Central Tech, Richview, Peterboro and James Dunn from Sault Ste. Marie. Although none of the T.C.S. com- petitors excelled in individual standings, yet a combined effort by Seagram, Whitelaw, Ross, Kirby, Grynoch and Wright brought an excellent over-all result. Whitelaw's third in high bar and Grynoch's third in vaulting were the only high standings by individual T.C.S. gymnasts. Glebe again emerged victorious proving undoubtedly that they have the finest team in Ontario, although T.C.S. lost only by two points. The whole team wishes to thank Mr. Armstrong for his guidance and assistance throughout the whole season, for training the boys and foil organizing the meets so efficiently. The top four teams ended as O OWSZ Free Cal. Pommels Vaulting Parallels High Bar Glebe 25.25 20.55 26.30 22.40 16.85 T.C.S. 23.05 18.55 23.85 22.30 21.55 C. Tech 23.20 20.20 26.05 24.00 15.1015 P.C.V.S. 23.65 16.55 25.90 20.05 19.60 TOTALS: Glebe 111.353 T.C.S. 109.303 C. Tech 108.503 P.C.V.S. 105.75 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 SKIING The second annual T.C.S. vs. Lower Canada College Ski Meet was held over the half term break on Sunday, February 25, at the Shaw- bridge hill in the Laurentians. The T.C.S. team consisted of Powell, Storie, Laing, T. Birks, J. Birks, Nixon and Dupont, while L.C.C. pro- duced four of their senior team and five from their junior team. The day was perfect for skiing, with brilliant sunlight and some fresh fallen snow. The first event of the day was a slalom run, which proved a little tricky for most of the T.C.S. boys. However, Storie came in second and Laing was fifth. T.C.S. did better in the giant slalom even though Tom Birks had the misfortune to break his ski on the run. L.C.C. took the first four places, Powell was fifth, Laing sixth. However, as a team. T.C.S. had 96.8 points to their opponents' 100. The last run of the day was a downhill run, which seemed to be the best suited to the T.C.S. style as they defeated L.C.C. 100 to 96.7 in total points. Powell was second, 1 '10 of a second behind the winner, Laing was sixth and Nixon seventh. Adding up the totals for all three events L.C.C. held a slim 296.7 to 289.7 edge over T.C.S. and thus won a very close victory. We are indebted to Mr. Powell, the L.C.C. ski coach, who organized and ran the meet so smoothly. Part of the results are as follows: SLALOM 1. Rose L.C.C. 33.8 2. Storie T.C.S. 35.1 3. Laing T.C.S. 36.5 12. J. Birks T.C.S. 42.11 13. Nixon T.C.S. 45.0 14. Powell T.C.S. 45.4 15. T. Birks T.C.S. 45.8 16. Dupont T.C.S. 53.8 'W Team Totals: L.C.C. 100.0 T.C.S. 92.9 GIANT SLALOM 1. Rose L.C.C. 33.8 4. Wyatt L.C.C. 35.7 5. Powell T.C.S. 36.4 6. Laing T.C.S. 37.5 9. Storie T.C.S. 38.7 10. Nixon T.C.S. 39.0 14. J. Birks T.C.S. 46.4 15. Dupont T.C.S. 55.1 '72 Team Totals: L.C.C. 100.0 T.C.S. 96.2 DOWNHILL 1. Rose L.C.C. 28.9 2. Powell T.C.S. 29.0 5. Wyatt L.C.C. 29.6 6. Laing T.C.S. 30.9 7. Nixon T.C.S. 31.0 12. J. Birks T.C.S. 35.2 13. Dupont T.C.S. 38.4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD COLOURS Full Bigside Hockey: W. D. L. Bowen, R. J. Burns, N. Campbell, E. V. Dodge, D. C. Fry, W. E. Jackson, R. A. G. MacNab, J. D. Newton, C. L. F. Watchorn, J. M. Worrall. Basketball: L. N. Chapman, R. D. Glass, L. C. N. Laybourne, T. C. Powell, S. M. Robertson, R. T. Willis. Swimming: R. K. Arnold. D. E. Macmillan, B. R. B. L. Magee, B. T. Reid, E. J. Royden, E. E. E. Zuill. Squash: J. St. G. O'Brian, G. E. Robson. Extra Bigside Hockey: J. G. Arnold. Half Bigside Hockey: N. B. Maycock. Basketball: R. P. Huntoon, J. A. B. Macdonald, D. R. Martin. Swimming: D. G. Gibson, J. J. R. Penistan, A. D. Taylor. Squash: D. R. Doolittle, D. B. Nixon, G. Wardman. Full Middleside Hockey: R. C. S. Duggan, R. K. Everett. R. L. Harvey. R. B. L. Henderson, E. A. Neal. R. A. Sewell, C. G. S. Skoryna, M. B. Sullivan. Basketball: P. S. Boultbee. W. J. Dunlop, E. M. Leyshon-Hughes, R. J. McDonald, R. H. McLaren, J. P. Paulson. Swimming: R. F. Furlong, G. S. Somers, J. D. Spears, G. M. West- inghouse. Squash: R. S. Glassco, G. P. Hebert. Full Littleside Hockey: R. F. Biggar, H. J. Birks, J. R. C. Dowie, C. T. Fyshe, C. H. Harrington, B. F. Lackie, D. R. Lindop, M. E. K. Moffatt, P. C. Moffatt. P. B. O'Brian, D. W. R. Rose, A. A. Steele, R. J. Tittemore, P. H. Warren. Basketball: W. J. R. Austin. R. E. de Boyrie, R. W. Green, W. Kinnear, G. S. Mather, A. N. Robinson, D. J. Vesey. Swimming: R. C. G. Archibald, C. D. George, G. Gordon, C. S. W. Hill. Extra Littleside Basketball: M. V. Helm. Swimming: D. M. Wells. Distinction Caps The Colour Committee unanimously decided to award Distinction Caps to B111 Bowen for Hockey and Dick Willis for Basketball. Coaching Award Y The Colour Committee made a coaching award to Dick Willis for his assistance in coaching Littleside Basketball. Managing Awards Managing Awards were given to K. R. Richmond and D. C. Hugill for outstanding SGFVICQ throughout the season in Swimming and Middle- side Hoc-key respectively. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 5 . 1 L.- 5 5 1 I BOULDEN House Q v z 5 i RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY . C DORMITORY J. G. Binch, P. B. Jackson, K. S. Kennedy, J. D. King, B. N. Kirk, J. L. M. Kortright, M. D. P. Marshall, R. M. Mewburn, R. C. D. Rudolf, K. R Scott, G. S. Willson LIBRARIANS J. G. Binch, P. B. Jackson, K. S. Kennedy, J. L. M. Kortright, M. D. P. Marshall LIGHTS AND MAIL J. D. King, B. N. Kirk, R. C. D. Rudolf, K. R. Scott, G. S. Willson MUSIC CALL BOY J. G. Binch RECORD Editor - M. D. P. Marshall Sports Editor - G. S. Willson HOCKEY Co-Captains: J. G. Binch Assistant Captain: G. S. Willson R. C. D. Rudolf ,b TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD It seems a little late to mention our Christmas production "Hamelot" but this is the first chance we have had to do so in print. Once again Messrs. Burns and Dennys produced another hit. The costumes designed by Mrs. Moore were probably the best and most colourful yet. Many congratulations to the cast and to all concerned. Our sincere thanks to Mr. Bishop and his wonderful stage crew for all their help, and also to Mr. Williams and others whose assistance was so valuable. We are most grateful to the Toronto Branch of the Ladies' Guild for undertaking the refurbishing of our Common Room. TALES AND THOUGHTS Requiem He walked slowly down to the pit and strode in silence to the gleaming mass of wires, wheels, nuts, bolts and steel muscle. He ran his trembling, gnarled hand over the smooth, red-black hood, and crooned sweet nonsense to the heap of metal that was to achieve his comeback. He lifted the hood and his feverish eyes beheld the gleam-ing bundle of a thousand horses. This was going to set him up for good! He slammed the hood down and went to bed. The four cars lined up, they looked like greyhounds, silver grey- hounds with silver muscles and gasoline-filled arteries. All were relaxed except for the man in car number two. The sweat poured into his eyes and his hands clutched the wheel even harder. The gun barked and the four cars leaped ahead. A roar of a thousand horses ate through his senses as he pushed the car ahead. The first bend - a hairpin, all but one make it and it ends up as a bloody mess against a tree. Horror filled his eyes and he jerked the car back into the lane again. The second turn - a smooth curve, treacherous, and another victim piles into the wall, his car a smoking wreck. The blood pounded in his ears as he shot ahead - only two turns to go. The third turn - smooth with a bumpg one little mistake and the car plunged into a covey of parked cars. Exultation filled him - He had won the race! One turn to go - and then home. He shot into the small turn a trifle carelessly and too late he saw the oil slick. He hit it and his car spun in dizzy circles, and then went over the embankment bursting into flame. He was aware of a strange smell - brimstone. A sudden fear hit his dying heart and just before he died he looked up. Sitting on the wheel was a small man with a beak-like nose, pointed ears and a goatee. On his head were two horns and in his right hand he held a three-pronged trident. He heard: "Well, you didn't hope to escape from me, did you?" The little man lapsed into hysterical laughter and then he blacked out. - C. S. Chubb, Form IIA1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 ORONTQ BUST! SCENES FROM 'HAMELOT' - Hamlin 73 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD Cleaning The Chimney S50 to S60 ! ! !", and then more calmly, "No thank-you". My father put down the receiver and slid into his favourite easy- chair. This conversation had been between my father and the Har- graves Chimney Cleaners. After a few minutes of relaxation, Dad got that look in his eyes and he looked in my direction. He then announced slowly and firmly, "We are going to clean the chimneyf' I got some papers and a suitable scraper while Dad got the ladder. The chimney turned out too small for Dad for he was too large for the chimney, I don't know whichl so I was chosen to edge down the chimney knocking out soot as I worked my way down. The first few feet of the chimney was perfectly clean but suddenly I hit something hard and grassy. I tried to push it with my hand but I lost my balance and fell because of my unstable position. Luckily the fall was only a few feet and the nest Cas I gathered it to bel held firm when I landed on it. I edged up the chimney propping myself with my feet on one side and my rear on the other. Keeping the pres- sure with one foot. I hit the nest off-centre leaving the chimney clear. In a matter of a few minutes I was down on the ground shaking the soot off my clothes when I heard from the window above my mother calling, "Now you come right upstairs and have a nice hot bath." - G. P. S. O'Brian, Form IIA Upper My Pet Amoebo The jelly moved aside to reveal an idiotic grinning amoeba. I had just discovered its existence by looking at some Smith Brothers' Wild Cherry Cough Drops through my microscope. I named it Smiley and wrapped the cough drop it was on in some dirty socks and hid it in a milk bottle for safekeeping. The next day I returned to face sorrow for my socks and my sacred pet were gone. This incident saddened me until a week later. I had just stubbed my toe while climbing out of the slippery bath-tub and was rolling on the floor when a huge terrifying form of protoplasm seemed to flow into the bathroom. It was Smiley! He was so different I couldn't help but love him. He only stayed a moment though, for when he noticed me moaning on the floor he flowed across my room and out of the window. I limped to my feet and just caught a last glance of him slithering down a sewer drain. 'Now life is miserable. As I pass that familiar sewer in front of my apartment, I carefully drop two Smith Brothers' Wild Cherry Cough Drops into the darkness in remembrance of Smiley. - C. H. Barrett, Form IIB1 First Music Lesson The moment was tense. I put my lips to the thing and blew, and blew. and blew. but not even a slight squeak would come out. Just an uninterrupted flow of air whistled forth. Then he took it from me, wiped the mouth-piece and blew, and il scale came out the other end. My teacher then handed the trumpet TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 back to me. He said, "Just put your lips so that they're barely touching and send a light column of air through them to make them vibrate, like a buzz." I tried this on the trumpet and the first few attempts produced only weird and strange noises. But gradually the sound turned into a note, an unsteady, flat note, but a note. I repeated this again and again until every corner of the room seemed to echo the note even after I stopped playing. "Now for lower notes," he continued, "bring the lips so that they're just touching". This I tried too and played the next note down for open valve. Let me explain. A number of notes can be played on the trumpet without using valves. These are Middle E, G, C, E, G, C, E, and so on depending on the strength of your lip. When you push the first valve down, all the open notes are lowered one tone. The second valve lowers it one-half tone and the third one and one-half. Thus pushing down the first and second valves is equal to pushing down the third. Of course there are many other things concerning the playing of this instrument, but with genuine interest and a reasonable effort, almost anyone can play a trumpet, although it might not sound like it in your first music lesson! - A. A. Barnard, Form IIA Upper The Twist 'L As you know, the most popular dance for teenagers and grownups alike, all over the world, is "The Twist". You can read about it in magazines if you want, but I wonder what it will be like in the coming world of 2,000. "This is your station U.B.C., Venus Broadcasting Company, with your host Jumpin' Jimmy Johnson, and here is the number one tape of the week, "The Twist" by Swingin' Martian Maxy Martin". "Today we are bringing the recordings by teleo-transa tapes straight from The Pinaple Plaza Dome, Central City on Mars, so everybody take off their gravity boots and Twist!" "Right now here is a word from our sponsor, Hls your retro-rocket sluggish these days, maybe it's because your gyro computer is stickingg fill it up with Desso A.X.S. and you're off." "And now it's interview time and our guest star today is Dean Martian .... While he is autographing the newest tapes, we'll have Elvis Lesli beat out the number two tape "Mixed-up Martian", and then Chubless Checker with "Stroll On By". I wonder what the Martians will think of it - Oh, well! - M. J. Lindop, Form IIAI How To Frustrote A Master First, one must be calm, cool and collected. One must be "smart" in a "dumb" sort of way and have quick, silly remarks for whatever the teacher might ask. After "cracking a funny", one must giggle so as to lead the form in a little laugh. When leaving the room on the request of the master, one must make a silly face or movement to begin another laugh. By now the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD master will be trying to think of a punishment severe enough. One's attitude in not getting work done must be that of a normal school boy, which is, of course, "What, me worry?" Masters can be frustrated by work not done followed up by the excuse. "I lost it", or "Some Indians stole it from me". Mavbe some day with the help of a society for the prevention of cruelty to "dumb'l animals, there will be no more masters left in the umm' - C. M. Henderson, Form IIB1 Wow ! The word "Wowl' can be used in many different expressions. A person can use wow as an exclamation of his astonishment or of his discontent with something or other. But whatever way you use the word wow. it is all the same word with the same meaning and is spelt the same in all different cases. For those first learning to spell, wow consists of only three simple letters -- w, o and w. Even if the person is a little sick in the head and spells it backwards, it all comes out the same word in the end. One who spells this simple word wrong never forgets it because he will probably utter this little word in astonishment when his teacher makes him write it out a thousand times for his stupidity. But whoever says wow, be it the great scholars of our time or just simple ignorant people like me, it all comes out the same way only used with different tones in different places. Wow! what a word. - A. W. Todd, Form lIA1 Vigil He stood alone on the bluff overlooking the broad, deep valley high in the Rockies of British Columbia. The rest of the goat herd was back, about two hundred yards away from the cliff grazing in an open meadow there. The time was late summer and fall was closely oncoming with the leaves on all the trees beginning to show patches of yellow through the usual green. The herd was grazing well and was starting to fatten up and grow their long coats to last them through the long, bitter winter ahead. The old goat stood alone to keep an eye out for any danger that might show itself. He had one particular peril in mind. A marauding panther had been skulking around in the underbrushes for the past two nights and each night he had dragged down a full grown ewe. This night the old leader was not going to be fooled. Evening was coming on quickly as the old one wandered back to his fellows. The whole group then ambled off towards a bare spot of land by the bluff which best suited the herd. That night the panther decided that he would try again for an easy meal. He stealthily crept to where he could see all the goats lying down half asleep. He picked a fat ewe and then to his surprise he heard the loud snort of the leader of the band. All the goats leapt up and quickly formed a circle with the male goats on the rim and the females and young ones inside. At this the panther was furious, he raced towards the circle and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 bounded high into the air. Just as he was about to land a pair of sharp horns caught him in the softness of his belly. He tore himself free and, crying with rage, endeavoured to repeat the manoeuvre. Again he met the same front. Finally after six hopeless attempts he gave up, learning never to attack a whole goat herd again. - J. A. Reford, Form IIA Upper Cove Portrait The name of the small harbour is Sennen Cove. The small fishing boats sail out in the sea as if they were ships in a bathtub. The ships bobbed around in the big waves that came from the massive ocean. In the cove there was a strong smell of dried fish which is like the fish odour that permeates a fish cannery. The old houses look as if they have been there for a hundred years, the paint is peeling off. The lighthouse towers over every house with its red roof that points to the sky. The battered docks look as if they were part of some old deserted house. The night at five o'clock when the cove becomes as busy as bees in a beehive, men make ready their vast nets in the long sleek sailing boats. The noise of the engines fades in the sunrise. The light from the lighthouse stabs into the night as if it is a knife stabbing into a box of cloth. The harbour is a cove along the Canadian east coast. - T. C. Tottenham, Form IIB2 Death In The Fall What most people see in Fall is beauty. The leaves are turning into a sea of colors. An early snowfall late in the Fall. People raking leaves and the smell of them burning. The children are walking to school and coming back at 4.00. People take drives out in the country so they can see the leaves turning colours of scarlet, orange, brown, crimson and grey. All the leaves are dying. People see joy in Fall. What I see is death. All the leaves are dying because they are being killed by frost. The snow is sometimes dirty and slushy. When all the leaves are burning it is like a mass cremation. The children are being taken away for a day. A lot of the birds are disappearing as if they were being killed. When the leaves turn to grey it makes me think of old, red, orange, scarlet crimson remind me of blood. Brown finally is death. I see death. What do you see? - K. E. Scott, Form IIB2 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 RHYMES OF OUR TIMES Limerick Quintet Rough Dog There once was a Briton who rode To war clad only in woad. This blue garb was then By those British men Accepted as new battle mode. - M. VanStr There once was a man from out West, Who wore a bright coloured vest, He went into the town But returned with a frown, He'd forgotten to put on the rest. There was a grande dame of New France Who did a most curious dance. When asked why she did it, She said, "I consider it No business of yours why I prancef' There was a young lady so fair Who kept her pert nose in the air, A drop from the sky Hit her right in the eye. Now she keeps her head down in despair. Erat vir malus ab Britannis, Quod fecit viam de Troia, Bonum consilium cepit Pugnare processit Cum poeta Troia, Agricola. aubenzee, Form IIA1 - K. Clarke, Form IIA1 - S. C. Chubb, Form IIA1 - M. Lindop, Form IIA1 - E. Godsalve, Form IIA1 Slowly, silently, now he steals, O'er the glens and through the fields. Stalking from the rocky hills In this dog there are no puppy frills. With rough-cast coat and unkept nails, He climbs and runs the wooded trails, And when at last he does come home, Gnawing and chewing on a bone, Away from me I could never send My dog for he is a man's best friend. -K. R. Scott, Form IIA1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 Sonnet Of Life For Him the road through ice and snow is fast, The buds and new born plants rely on Him, The dead and living plants know winter's past, And so, the buds do grow, with sun on limb, His conqu'ring forces dominate the way, And tillers of His golden soil know too, That often countries go without, we say, But He forever sends life here to you. And so the sprouting plant grows tall with age And He enriches everyone in turn, An age-long story stamped on our mind's page, Although this world with trouble has been churned. Look then, oh peoples of the earth, and see The God of Life who conquered from the tree. - M. Marshall, Form IIA Upper tif L.-33 '52 S P Usa! I S V' Co-Captains of Hockey : J. G. Binch, R. C. D. Rudolf Assistant Captain : G. S. Willson A I With no "Old Colours" and only three members of last year's squad available, we had to face a complete rebuilding job this year. if All members of the squad worked hard and the forward lines developed a good passing attack but seemed to have trouble getting the pucksinto the net. The posts were always in the wrong place! Our defence improved as the year went on and gave a good account of themselves. The goal-tending was good this year and at the end of the season it was hard to choose between Martin and Oliver. Our subs, as always, contributed much to the season through their continued enthusiasm at all the practices and scrimmages. We were a slow starting team and too often let the opposition get ahead of us in the first period. We finished strongly in nearly all our games but often it was too late! The spirit of the team was good at all times and the captains did their job well. It was an enjoyable season from the coach's side and it is to be hoped the players enjoyed it also. Mention must be made of the first-class job done by Kennedy as team manager.. -C. T. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD COLOURS First Team Hockey colours have been awarded to the following: J. G. Binch. R. C. D. Rudolf, G. S. Willson, J. D. Anderson, P. B. Jackson, J. L. M. Kortright, B4 N. Kirk, MQD. P. Marshall, C. I. B. Martin, W. Oliver. Half-Colours: P. D. Arsenault, B. C. Buker, J. M. Sedgewick, K. R. Scott. Wednesday, January 24th, at Hillfield, Won 8-2 The team travelled to Hamilton for their first game against Hillfield and played a younger and smaller team. The score shows the play as Jackson and Anderson got hat tricks while both goalies played well. Saturday, February 3rd, at Lakefield, Tied 3-3 In their second game of the season the team was outskated in the first two periods and were down 3-1. But quick goals by Kortright and Anderson sparked the team to dominate the third period as Oliver played well in nets. Friday, February 9th, Hillfield at T.C.S. Won 13-3 The game was almost a copy of the one played at Hillfield as T.C.S. dominated the younger team. Rudolf and Arsenault were the high scorers. Friday, February 16th, De La Salle at T.C.S. Lost 5-2 A fast and good-shooting De La Salle team came to T.C.S. on Febru- ary 16th after a hazardous trip. Taking a quick 2-0 lead De La Salle commanded the first two periods and what breaks T.C.S. did have were foiled by their goalie. In the final period Trinity managed to score two. Wednesday, February 21st, Lakefield at T.C.S. Lost 4-1 The Lakefield team commanded the first two periods, but were out- played in the third by a small margin. Wednesday, February 28th, S.A.C. at T.C.S. Lost 8-2 A much bigger and skilled S.A.C. team came to Port Hope on the 28th bringing with them the first Litle Big Four loss of the season. Led by rushing defence men, S.A.C. outplayed us in all three periods. Martin played well in goal. Saturday, March 3rd, at U.C.C. Lost 7-4 In the closest match of the season, U.C.C. outplayed us in the first period and half of the second, but in the third T.C.S. held a slight ad- vantage. The penalty killing team was very strong, scoring once when short-handed. Kortright, Kirk, Rudolf and Binch are to be commended. Wednesday, March 7th, .Ridley at Varsity Arena, Lost 5-1 On the last game of the season the team travelled to Toronto and played a much stronger team of Ridley, although at times we had them bottled up. Kirk is credited with our lone goal. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Neg, Qs ss Q it 6 W gi-1 Q M. NWS. HOUSE HOCKEY TEA BOULDEN o 'cs : OS O 'L' O rn Z ..-. 3 fx +-I CL C5 U I O Q Q U ai Q-A f-4 fx -4-I Q. cu U I O U ci f-5 if U .E CD nd O artin, W:M ONT RO FR RJ TO J 86 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD LEAGUE HOCKEY - 1962 The Snipe Hockey League has ended another highly successful sea- son. Each year the quality of play seems a little better and keenness makes up for any lack of skill. We ran our usual "Shake Down League" prior to the more serious competition for the Spring Cup - won this year by the Canadiens 1naturally!!J SHAKE DOWN LEAGUE Team A QCapt. Brodeurb 14 points Team C fCapt. Refordj 9 points Team B fCapt. Mewburnj 8 points Team D fCapt. Staberj 5 points THE SPRING CUP Canadiens fCapt. Brodeurb 28 points Red Wings fCapt. Refordj 16 points Maple Leafs fCapt. Staberb 14 points Black Hawks fCapt. Mewburny 13 points Canadiens: Brodeur fCapt.J, Barnard, Mulholland, Wright, A., Tottenham, Hafner, Chubb, Richards, Sifton, Strathy, Osler, Thompson, Ross, Rupert fgoalb. At the end of the schedule, the S. H. L. House Game was played before a full house. Orchard won a 4-2 "come from behind" victory with three goals in the last four minutes after Rigby had taken a 2-1 lead. Our goalless Intra-Mural League had a brief fling after the First Team was disbanded. Standings are: SENIOR DIVISION Team A QCapt. Binchj 6 points Team D fCapt. Marshalli 4 points Team B fCapt. Rudolf! 1 point Team C fCapt. G. Willsony 1 point INTERMEDIATE DIVISION Team D fCapt. Chubby 5 points Team C fCapt. Hancockb 3 points Team A fCapt. Wright, AJ 3 points Team B fCapt. Clark, RJ 1 point TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 NEWS OF RECENT OLD BOYS Gerry Shaw - C575 is attending University at Seattle, Washington. Rusty Dunbar - C575 has moved to Winnipeg with Mills, Spence and Company 1403 Child's Bldg., 211 Portage Avenue5. David Cayley - C575 stands at the top of the Sixth Form at Holderness School, N. H. David is a School Prefect, Head of his House, Sec- retary of the Student Council, took the lead in the School Play, played First Team Football and Hockey, and plans to enter Harvard next September. Eric Stephenson -- C575 is still working on a ranch in Alberta 144,000 acres5. Bob Moore - C585 is at Bermidgie State College, Bermidgie, Minnesota, in the Business Administration Course. Frank Stephenson - C585 is in his last year at Colby. He is Head of the "Judiciary", President of the Dramatic Society, and was goal- keeper for the Colby Hockey Team for the third year. In De- cember Colby Hockey Team defeated Dartmouth 11-0. Stu Hamer - C585 is with Braniff Air Lines Ltd., in Mexico City. Bill Ince - f60'5 is the Special Events Chairman for the Forest Club fForestry Undergrad. Society at U.B.C.5. He is also a member of the Fort Camp Students Council and was Dance Chairman for the University Student Homecoming Committee. Bill will be working with Anenska Cellulose A. B. in Sweden this summer and may take the opportunity to work in this, the largest pulp and paper company in Sweden, for a full year. Joe Graham - C605 is enjoying his work at Atlas Brush Company, Win- nipeg. Norman Leach - C605 has been elected to the Freshman Council at Dartmouth University. BIRTHS Davies - At Kingston, Ontario, December 27, 1961, to Michael R. L. Davies C50-'555 and Mrs. Davies, a daughter. Dover - At Calgary, Alberta, January 1, 1962. to E. David Dover C48-'525 and Mrs. Dover, a daughter, Carolyn. Emery - At Edmonton, Alberta, February 5, 1962. to E. H. Alan Emery C48-'505 and Mrs. Emery, a son, Richard Alan. Hardy - At Teaneck, N. J., January 6, 1962, to Hagood Hardy C53-'551 and Mrs. Hardy, a son. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Jennings - At Calgary, Alberta, June 30, 1961, to William Roy Jen- C, nings V49-'51l and Mrs. Jennings, a daughter. Mather - At Montreal, P. Q., February 11, 1962, to Michael Stewart Mather V48-'56l and Mrs. Mather, a daughter. Pootmans - At Montreal, P.Q., February 13, 1962, to Roland H. Poot- mans 1'55-'56l and Mrs. Pootmans, a son, Marc. Wright - At Toronto, Ontario, November 13, 1961, to Michael E. Wright V43-'48b and Mrs. Wright, a son. MARRIAGES Brodeur-Gordon: In Bishop Strachan School Chapel, Toronto, March 3, 1962, William Hope Brodeur V43-'483 to Heather Ruth Gordon. Chauvin-Scipio del Campo: At Westmount, P.Q., January 13, 1962, Ralph A. Chauvin V50-'56l to Katherine Scipio del Campo. Humble-Boyle: At Toronto, Ontario, February 3, 1962, Brian Rourke Humble V49-'59J to Barbara Celestine Boyle. Lafleur-Cooper: At Montreal, P.Q., January 27, 1962, Anthony James Lafleur 6459533 to Miriam Sylvia Cooper. Reford-de Watteville: At Montreal, P. Q., January 13, 1962, Lewis Alexis Meighen Reford C45-'50J to Manon Elizabeth de Watte- ville. Vallance-Swiney: On May 12, 1961, at Calgary, Alberta, Charles Gurney Vallance 6289325 to Mabel Florence Swiney. DEATHS McCarter - At Ottawa, Ontario, October 6, 1961, George Arnold Mc- Carter V13-'14J. Paterson - At Vancouver, B.C., January 16, 1962, Hugh Blaikie Pat- erson V39-'43J. Smith - At Toronto, Ontario, February 1, 1962, Bethune Larratt Smith V16-'23l. 5-1 'NN TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LIST OF ADVERTISERS A. E. Ames Sz Co. Ltd. A.M.F. Atomics Balfours Ltd. Bank of Montreal Bata Shoe Bear Equipment Sz Services Ltd. J. H. Beattie fTorontoJ Henry Birks Sr Sons fOntarioJ Ltd Bishop Strachan School Bishop's University W. E. Booth Sz Co. Ltd. Brown's Bread Ltd. Burley Bus Lines Ltd. Burns Bros. and Company Lyall N. Carr Canada Life Assurance Company Cdn. Imperial Bank of Commerce Chateau by the Lake Cobourg Construction Co. Commercial Engravers Ltd. Cooper Block Ltd. Department of National Defence William E. Dixon Manufacturing Dominion Securities T. Eaton Sz Co. Gillard Cleaners Guide Publishing Co. R. F. Heal Ass. Ltd. Elmes Henderson Sz Son Westinghouse Howarth's of Canada Huron College Mel Johnson Fine Footwear Kennedy-Vosburgh Kesco Electric Supply Co. Lent Travel Service Liquifuels Macdonald Tobacco Co. Mathews Conveyer Co. George A. O'Neil1 Plummer's Drug Store Port Hope City Dairy Queen's University ' Richard's Printing Richardson, dePencier Ltd. Royal Bank of Canada R. E. Sculthorpe Shorgas Ltd. Robert Simpson Co. Ltd. Smith Beverages Ltd. The Steel Co. of Canada Ltd. Swift Canadian Co. Ltd. The Toronto-Dominion Bank Trophy-Craft Ltd. Uneda Taxi The University of Western Ontario The Village Motel Jack Watson Sporting Goods Welcome Court Motel 89 DINING OUT IS A MEMORABLE OCCASION AT THE CHATEAU OUR DINING ROOM IS FAMOUS FOR O FINE FOOD i,,f"I'-S az ALSO W gs PRIVATE DINING ROOMS O FOR MEETINGS BANQUETS EPC IRQTQQSI FR 2 5431 ALL THE COMFOPT OF A FIRST CLASS HOTEL AT MODERATE PRICES The Chafeau BY THE LAKE COBOURG 55 KING ST. E ,f.-'Q C I:i:4 :L I , I QQS. V ffffiflfifilf: '. 'f:':'- , 7'7" RQ 1 1 -jg"'3' ,. f-,Q R X - - 61 I ' ' '-FS' 3ff?fE5:1g.,.,,,, VIE?-. ., 3TfI5Z3": A r ' '35 34 x-'5 55ff7??3?Si4if-:7f5: -5 21733353 .-Ig" .::2.--1 "--5523, N Q4 ,, ' Y'-,gg ',i:':I:3:2g :5 V ,-. f.,g"::a ,.g . .- '-::g:" :1,. I-If-I-2-1' 5 qv: 7.4-. :gfg:::5, .,.-:g:-1, Xa .4 .gg gg:-:-:-11,5 -f : qrfifi 55 Tf ffif- 'ffixg X ' ' :y.'-.-S----:xf'fF5.f15:23 X151 ' 'f' "'-":5r:r5r i f-' -r' "':'f If 4?-'13 "I-95 ' .II E 'ff?7YF1ffff1f2ff-' "iii" -' .7 .ef-:lfzifrf-S73 :5f1f'52. . -5: -..-. -"-:-:1:5.4fg-" .'.1:I- Q I rf' ,.'f-5122: 1 Ns. 31541 .gr-:-:-11921 ' '-g'1:g-.- -1Qf:3:1':4fR5. .,':,.g-:2:f:22I" -:I- 1 '- I :gp ':2:5:55f5if42. -:f:f:1' 552:25-5 'fgfga :1455Q55:5:f:f:7j, 5E: ll f I E' '-fi. 12fff:f.5r'.-will is . .E:g.3,-1.3.-.4 A- Cb S.. ' '-.- - .f :.g:3.3..... , ' "-.N-:gL,,.- -X '.I35'..'.1g.t,-'...-.. , . -, I L Trinity College School Record Vol. 65, No. 3 August,1962 CONTENTS Editorial .ooo......., , , ,.,. 2 Dr. Philip Ketchum , 4 Angus C. Scott ooo, 9 The Church at T.C.S. 10 Speech Day Headmaster's Report o.o. ,. 15 Senior School Prizes , , 3 31 Athletic Prizes and Trophies 39 School Life Inspection Day , . 9, 45 The School Dance 9 9 . , 52 The Mathematics Conference ...,. 52 Bishop Brent , 9 . 53 Career Talks . , 9 H ,. 53 The Athletic Dinner .,...,.,, to 54 The Library ,. ....,.,,, ., ..,. . ..,, 54 Ontario Public Speaking Contest 2 55 United Counties' Concert ,... C... 5 5 Gasorama , 9, .....t 55 The S.A.C. Debate .ti.o,,o,. . , 56 The School Play , ,r.. 57 Contributions , 9 ,, 9 . . 59 Sports Cricket . 9 9 85 Annual Tennis Tournament 9 87 Track .r.., r,,t ...C . . , 87 Sports Day . 90 Colours 9 to 92 Boulden House Record , otottt 94 Boulden House Prizes Academic Awards . 97 Athletic Awards . 9 98 Tales and Thoughts ..or , 100 Rhymes of Our Times 105 Boulden House Athletics ..... . 108 Old Boys' Notes W 113 THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR The Right Rev. F. H. Wilkinson, M.M., M.A., D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University, G. B. Strathy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College, The Rev. Derwyn R. G. Owen, M.A., Ph.D. Life Members Robert P. Jellett. Esq. . . Norman Seagram, Esq. .... ,. . . Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. . . Montreal Toronto . . .. .. ,.......,. Toronto ...,.....,,, . ,...,....,,. Hamilton Wilder G. Penfield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. Montreal The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. ... ,,..,.,. . ,.,... . Toronto The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A. . . Toronto Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. . ..,.. Hamilton Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. .,... Toronto G. Meredith Huycke, Esq.. Q.C., B.A. ...., Toronto Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. ..,... Toronto Argue Martin, Esq., Q.C. . ..... Hamilton B. M. Osler, Esq., Q.C. .. .. Toronto G. S. Osler, Esq., ,.... Toronto W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. . ..... Toronto S. B. Saunders, Esq. ..... Toronto J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. A .. ,,... Toronto G. E. Phipps, Esq. .. .. . . , . TToronto P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed., LL.D. ..,...,,... .. ....... Port Hope Elected Members Colin M. Russel. Esq., B.A., C.A. .. A . . , . Montreal The Hon. H. D. Butterfield, B.A. ,. C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. , R. D. Mulholland, Esq. . A .. J. William Seagram, Esq. Stephen Ambrose, Esq. W. W. Stratton, Esq. .. .. Ross Wilson. Esq., B. Comm. E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. Dudley Dawson, Esq. . N. O. Seagram, Esq., Q.C., B.A. . . Harold Tanner, Esq. . I. H. Cumberland, Esq., O.B.E.. D.S.O. J. C. dePencier, B. A. P. A. DuMou1in, Esq. P. C. Osler, Esq. . John M. Cape. Esq., M.B.E., E.D. T. L. Taylor, Esq. Il. I.. Hall, Esq. Colin M. Brown, Esq. L. St. M. DuMoulin, Esq., Q.C. A. .-X. Duncanson. Esq. . H. I-T. Cochran, Esq. . Alf-r-1 Graydon, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. D. N Kriight. Esq. . Hamilton, Bermuda . .. ..... .............. T oronto Toronto . Toronto . .............. Guelph Toronto Vancouver, B.C. Toronto Montreal .. .. Toronto Calgary Toronto Toronto London, Ont. Toro-nto Montreal Toronto .. .............. Toronto . .... London, Ont. Vancouver, B.C. .. .....,........ Toronto Toronto London, Ont. .. Winnipeg, Man. H. R- Milner, ESQ., Q.C. .. . Edmonton, Ana. H. E. Pearson, Esq. . ... . .., 4V.,.. . , A .. ., Edmgnton, Alta. The Hon. Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.D., B.A., B.C.L. , . Montreal A. R. WlHUett, Esq. . ..., . . Tgpgnto I. B. Campbell, Esq. ..... Mont,-931 Maitland McCarthy, Esq. Vancouver Peter Laing, Esq., Q.C. ,..... Mom,-Q31 C. B. C. Scott, Esq. .,,.. A 1 Toronto E. M. Sinclair, Esq. .. .. To,-onto G. Drummond Birks, Esq. .. ., Montreal C. S. Glassco, Esq. .. .. Hamilton L. E. Laybourne, Esq. ,.., Tgronto E. J. M. Huycke, Esq. . . ..,.. ., ....,....... ,...... , . ..,....,. , Toronto Karl E. Scott, Esq. .,.......... .....,..... . . ,.,, .... , ,. A . Toronto Appointed by Trinity College The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. . . Regina Chairman of the Governing Body ., . . ,..., . .. . ........... .. .. G. E. Phipps, Esq. Secretary of the Governing Body . . . . . . A. A. Duncanson, Esq. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. Founded 1865 Headmaster P. A. C. Ketchum 119335, M. A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B. A., University of Toronto, B. Paed., Toronto, LL.D., University of Western Ontario. Chaplain V The Rev. K. W. Gleed 119605, L.Th., Montreal Diocesan Theological College. Senior Master P. Lewis 119225. Assistant Headmaster A. C. Scott 119525. House Masters V P. R. Bishop 119475, University of Toulouse, France. Certificat d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. 1Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, Eng1and5. 1Modern Languages5 Bethune House A. C. Scott 119525, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. 1English, History5 Brent House Assistant Masters T. G. Connell 119605, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. 1C1assics, English5 A. D. Corbett 11955, 19575, M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridge. 1Mathematics, Physics5 G. M. C. Dale 119465, C.D., B.A., University of Toronto, B.Ed., Torontog Ontario College of Education, Specialist's Certificate in Classics. 1Latin, Greek5 A. E. Franklin 119605, M.A., Selwyn College, Cambridge. 1Modern Languages5 J. W. L. Goering 119615, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. 1Mathematics and Science5 M. A. Hargraft 119615, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. W. A. Heard 119565, B.Ed., University of Alberta. 1Mathematics, Science5 A. B. Hodgetts 119425, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. 1History5 A. H. Humble 119355, C.D., B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester Col- lege, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1English5 R. M. Kirkpatrick 119575, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., Trinity College, Dublin' B.Ed., Toronto, Ontario College of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Geography, History5 T. W. Lawson 119555, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., King's College, Cambridge, Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1History, English, Geography5 P. H. Lewis 119225, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 1Mathematics and Science5 D. J. Williams 119595, B.A.. Sir George Williams College. 1English, French5 T. A. Wilson 119575, M.A., University of Glasgow, Jordanhill Training College, Glasgow. 1Physics, Mathematics5 D. B. Wing 119565, B.Sc., University of London, London Institute of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Mathematics5 R. F. Yates 11933-1935, 19575, B.A., University of Toronto, former House Master of Brent House, 1934-1935, former Principal of Boulden House, 1935-1941. 1History, Geography, Latin5 BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. J. Tottenham 119375, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters R. H. Cojocar 119585, Diploma in Education, University of Alberta. J. D. Burns 119435, University of Toronto, Teachers' College, Toronto. A. J. R. Dennys 119455, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. P. E. Godfrey 119615, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. D. W. Morris 119445, University of Western Ontario, Teachers' College, London. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119425, Teachers' College, Peterborough. Music Masters Edmund Cohu 11927-1930, 19345 J. A. M. Prower 119515, A. Mus., McGill, Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Physical Training and Cadet Instructor Squadron Leader D. H. Armstrong, A.F.C., C.D. 119385. Art Master Paavo Airola, member of Canadian Society of Painters in Water Colours. Fellow of International Institute of Arts and Letters, Otte Skold School of Fine Arts, Stockholm, Academie Libre, Stockholm. Physician R. M. McDerment, B.A., M.D. Bursar Lieut. Commander J. L. Lindop, R.N., A.C.I.S. Executive Director T.C.S. Association J. W. Kerr Nurse. Senior School .. . Mrs. H. M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matron. Boulden House ........ .. Mrs. M. Belton Matron, Senior School .. Mrs. H. B. Wilson, Reg N. Dietitian .................... Mrs. E. Clarke Superintendent ..,............. Mr. E. Nash Engineer . .......,.... Mr, E. A. Kettle F11-:1dmaster's Secretary Miss P. J. Sharpe :lf -zfekeeper, Boulden House .... Miss R. Fick 7' April 3 5 14 20-28 29 May 1 5 6 10 12 13 19 20 21 23 26 27 May 29 - June 2 30 June 3 8 11 Sept. 5 6 THE CALENDAR Trinity Term School Dance. Trinity Term begins at 9.00 p.m. Confirmation Service: The Right Rev. F. H. Wilkinson, Bishop of Toronto. Grade 13 Test Examinations. Church Parade to St. Mark's Church. Founder's Day. The ninety-seventh birthday of the School. The Toronto Cricket Club at T.C.S. The Right Rev. J. O. Anderson, Assistant Bishop of Rupert's Land speaks in Chapel. The Ladies' Guild, Toronto: Luncheon in honour of Dr. and Mrs. Ketchum. The Annual Inspection of the Air Cadet Corps: Air Commodore R. C. Lane, D.S.O., D.F.C., C.D. Special morning service to commemorate the one hun- dredth anniversary of the birth of the Right Rev. C. H. Brent, the founder of the movement for church union. The Rev. Frederick Ward Kates, Rector of St. John's Church, Elizabeth, N. J., speaks at the Service. St. Edmund's Cricket Team at T.C.S. The Ven. Archdeacon Terence Crosthwait speaks in Chapel. Grace Church Cricket Team at T.C.S. U.C.C. Cricket Team at T.C.S. Ridley Cricket Team at T.C.S. The Rev. David Luxton speaks in Chapel. Final School Examinations. T.C.S. Cricket Team at S.A.C. The Annual Memorial Service. Speech Day. 11 a.m. The Leaving Service. 12 a.m. Prize Giving. Grade 13 Departmental Examinations begin. Term begins for New Boys and Boys entering the Senior School from Boulden House. Term begins for others. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS W. D. L. Bowen qAssociate Head Prefectj, J. St. G. O'Brian CAssociate Head Prefectj, R. D. Glass, L. C. N. Laybourne, B. R. B. L. Magee, R. T. Willis, E. E. Zuill. HOUSE PREFECTS " Brent - J. G. Arnold, J. A. B. MacDonald, D. Phipps, C. L. F. Watchorn. , Bethune - W. E. Jackson, E. A. Neal, J. M. Worrall. HOUSE OFFICERS V Brent - L. N. Chapman, E. V. Dodge, R. M. Douglas, J. J. D. Evans, M. A. W. Evans, D. C. Fry, R. T. Hamlin, J. D. Newton, T. C. Powell, G. E. Rob-son, A. F. Ross, R. M. Seagram, M. B. Sullivan, J. P. Whitelaw, J. H. A- Wilkinson. Bethune - J. U. Bayly, J. A. B. Callum, N. Campbell, E. W. Colby, A. B. P. Du Moulin, D. S. Litteljohn, G. W. Pollock, E. D. Winder. CHAPEL . Head Sacristan - J. St. G. O'Brian CRUCIFERS J. G. Arnold, E. A. Neal, C. L. F. Watchorn SACRISTANS G. H. Ambrose, J. U. Bayley, W. D. L. Bowen, A. B. P. DuMoulin, R. F. Ellis, R. E. Evans, D. G. Gibson, C. H. Harrington, C. S. W. Hill, D. C. Hugill, L. J. Kenney, D. S. Litteljohn, J. A. B. Macdonald, H. K. N. Mackenzie, D. R. Martin, R. A. Medland, A. F. Ross, R. M. Seagram, B. B. Stackhouse, H. R. H. Stikeman, M. B. Sullivan, S. E. Traviss, J. R- Watts, E. D- Winder CRICKET Captain - J. St. G. O'Brian Vice-Captain - B. R. B. L. Magee TRACK Captain - R. T. Willis LIBRARY Head Librarian - M. A. W. Evans LIBRARIANS G. H. Ambrose, J. F. Angus, N. Campbell, G. Gordon, D. M. S. MacGregor-Greer, J. R. Grynoch. C. Hassell, C S. W. Hill, M. E. K. Mofffatt, K. R. Richmond, D. T. Smith, N. C. VVa11iS THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief - C. L. F. Watchorn ASSISTANT, EDITORS W. D. L. Bowen, N. Campbell, M. A. W. Evans, R. T. Hamlin, J. A. D. Holbrook, T. C. Powell, M. B. Sullivan, J. H. A. Wilkinson w I -wa-san-. ,.,, . ' ,R ' , 1...--o - - X . , -. .ry -...--...X - V, 1, vgqrrl, W., ,, ,. 5 'Q mn rgjm f Hi! Fil! DOCTOR P. A. C. KETCHUM - N111 1Jvl1r1ys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Vol. 65 Trinity College School, Port Hope, August, 1962 No. 3 Editor-in-Chief - C. L. F. Watchorn School News Editor - N. Campbell. Assistants - S. R. Carter, C. D. George, IC. H. Harrington, H. K. N. Mackenzie, S. J. Storie. Features Editor - M. B Sullivan. Assistants - R. E. Cundill, D. T. Smith. Literary Editor , ..., .. ...... .,.... ............ . . . R. T. Hamlin Sports Editor - T. C. Powell. Assistants - J. E. Fordyce, D. M. S. MacGregor- Greer. D. A. P. Martin, D. M. Wells. Photography Editor - M. A. W. Evans. Assistants - D. R. Doolittle. M. V. Helm, D. S. Litteljohn, S. E. Traviss. Business Manager - J. A. D. Holbrook. Assistants - J. G. Arnold, H. J. Birks, I. D. Marshall. Head Typist - W. D. L. Bowen. Assistants - M. W. Cooper, R. B. L. Henderson, A. H. Ion, L. W. Kenney, R. H. McLaren, K. R. Richmond. H. E. Shewell. Art ...... ,. .. .. .... ...... .....,,.,......,...........,.... . . . E. W. Colby Staff Liaison ...... J. H. A. Wilkinson Photography .. ...... P. R. Bishop, Esq. Treasurer . . ..... D. B. Wing, Esq. Old Boys . .. A ..... ........ ..... , . . ............... ..... ..... .... ........,.... J . W . Kerr, Esq. Staff Adviser .. L .. . .........,.................. . .......................... A. H. Humble, Esq. The Record is Published three times a year in the months of December, April and August. Printed by the Guide Publishing Co. Limited, Port Hope, Ont. EDITORIAL In recent years two themes have dominated the final editorial of a "leaving editor". One has been a very sentimental view on leaving T.C.S. and the other has been advice to the leaving class about their future. Both, however, are somewhat impractical. The first because nobody really cares what any one person thinks about leaving the school. The gradu- ates themselves have their own opinions and the returning boys do not want to think sadly of leaving. The second is also impractical because it is hard to give good advice about the unknown and every member of the leaving class has to face the future by himself. If a final editorial is not going to centre on either of these two themes. what should it be about? Since this question is difficult to an- swer, this editorial will consist of a few thoughts about this year at school and a few of the things that were learned from it. 1961 - 1962 can be called a fairly successful year. Athletically T.C.S. won only one championship but finished second or third in all of the other sports as well as defeating our old rival Ridley in the three major sports- football. hockey and cricket. Academically the leaving class seems average. No provincial records will be set in all probability, but then most of the class will get satisfactory results. Throughout the year the school spirit was high and the new boy system functioned well, all in all making this year a fairly good one. By the time the Record is printed Mr. Scott will be the headmaster TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 - -v v- wi - x .-.mf - V N -gy ig A THE RECORD STAFF - Mr. Dennys of T.C.S. Elsewhere in this issue, there are articles about Dr. Ketchum and Mr. Scott. We say good-bye with regret to Dr. Ketchum and hope that he enjoys fully his well earned retirement. We welcome Mr. Scott and wish him the best of luck. There is a great deal to be gained from a school like T.C.S,, but to get the most out of one's years here, there are two keys which seem to open the doors of success and happiness. The first is participation. The old cliche that you only get out of a thing what you put into it, really describes T.C.S., and if a boy at the school is busy he usually gets the most out of his efforts. However, at the same time, the second key is needed and that is moderation. Too many sports, too many clubs and eve.n too much studying detract from the benefits of the school and if a boy participates in moderation, he will get the best out of his stay at T.C.S. and perhaps contribute in some way in upholding the reputation that the school has built up over the years. Finally as editor, I would like to thank all the boys who helped put out this year's issues and particularly Mr. Humble, who is really respon- sible for the Record. C.L.F.W. 523 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DH. P. A. C. KETCHUM - Michael Evans DR. PHiLIP KETCHUM Hecidmcister, 1933-1962 Dr. Ketchum retired on June 30th after twenty-nine years as Head- master of T.C.S. His years at the helm were eventful ones which would have defeated a man of less resourcefulness and strength of character. The changes and accomplishments over the years have been many and are a gratifying memorial to the retiring headmaster. Coming to the school in the depths of the depression, Philip Ketchum was faced with a debt of almost half a million dollars. By whole-hearted application to the task before him, and at some personal sacrifice, the Headmaster succeeded in changing the uncertain future of the school to one assuring it a place in the first rank of Canadian independent schools. The school has flourished to the point where students must be turned away owing to a lack of accommodation. Enrolment has .nearly tripled. Masters' salaries have been much increased and now compare favourably with those in High Schools. The increase in the amount of scholarships and bursaries since 1933 has been just tenfold. Other evidence of the success of his administration is to be found in such tangible accomplishments as the Memorial Chapel, Bickle House, the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink, the Tuck Shop, the Pat Moss Ski Camp, the remodeled hospital, the new Library and the re-equipped kitchen and heating plant. Four masters, houses have been acquired as well, and meetings under the chairmanship of Brigadier Ian Cumberland are even now underway to form an integrated plan for future development of the school. Throughout his years as headmaster, Dr. Ketchum has attended TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 many educational conferences in Canada, the United States and the United Kingdom, visited the foremost schools in these countries and assessed the value of their systems. His contributions to the field of education were recognized by the University of Toronto when he was appointed to the Board of Governors and by the University of Western Ontario in conferring upon him an honorary LL.D. Dr. Ketchumls interest in testing and educational research have led to significant developments in Canadian education. As early as 1933, Trinity College School led the field in giving all students LQ. placement tests. After World War ll. admission tests were introduced and have proved most valuable in screening applicants. Trinity College School was the first Canadian school to recognize the value of the College Board Tests. Ten years ago an article "A New Plan of Admission to Universities" by Dr. Ketchum was published in the Globe and Mail. "In Canada", he stated, "there are almost as many different sets of requirements for admission to universities as there are universities, and within the in- dividual sets of requirements there are often many variations. In short, we are in this respect, very much in the same position as were the colleges in the United States fifty-two years ago". Quoting Mr. Henry Chauncey, president of the Educational Testing Service in the United States, Dr. Ketchum said "he states that the difference between the present 'College Board' tests and the traditional essay type of examination is that the former give a series of candid camera shots of the candidate whereas the latter give a number of posed photographs tand how very well posed they can be!J These candid camera shots, plus the four-year school record and a report by the principal, provide the universities in the U.S. with a much more reliable picture of the candidate for ad- mission and at the same time the schools are able to do their work more thoroughly without the necesity of grooming their pupils constantly for examination questions? In conclusion, Dr. Ketchum suggested: "The educational testing service is at the command of our universities, could they not, through their committee, consult them and try to improve the means by which they judge their candidates? The Department of Educa- tion and the schools would surely be glad to cooperate in this inquiry. The College Board tests are not perfect, but they seem to embody an advanced technique for predicting success, or the lack of it. in higher education." In January 1954, on Dr. Ketchum's initiative, there assembled at T.C.S. during the annual meeting of the Canadian Headmasters' Associ- ation, a group of leading educators from schools and universities of Canada and the United States. This conference made a thorough study of university procedures for the selection of university students. College Board tests were thoroughly explained and discussed and as a result Dr. Ketchum and the late Dr. Sidney Smith, then president of the University of Toronto, were appointed a steering committee to pursue the matter further. Dr. Ketchum went to the trustees of the Atkinson Foundation and largely as a result of his persuasion the "Atkinson Studies" were launch- ed with a grant of 350,000 and later a further grant of 325,000 Further help was given by the Ontario Government and a most generous grant was obtained by the research department of O.C.E. from the Carnegie Corporation. The Headmaster addressed the National Council of Cana- dian Universities in Winnipeg advocating the College Board tests. Recent- ly McGill adopted the plan complete as recommended in an article in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the Montreal Star by Philip Ketchum, and other Canadian universities, notably Bishops and Alberta, have largely followed suit. Recently the National Council of Canadian Universities, speaking for their forty-two members, gave unqualified endorsation to the principle of the College Board tests. When one notices the great development in vocational and technical education that is now taking place in Canada, it is interesting to .note the views of the newly appointed headmaster of Trinity College School in 1933: "There is a gradual change taking place in our conception of education. and it is difficult to foretell what the future has in store. But of this I am sure: that the schoolboy of today is only too willing to do the best to prepare himself for his future career, and to work with his masters to that end, if only he can see some light on the horizon. For most of the boys in the private schools, the only light at present is the beacon of the University, with its opportunity for further self-realiza- tion or professional training, but it is obvious that many lads will not benefit greatly by being exposed to all that a university has to offer, even should they be admitted. These boys are the problem of every school and it seems that some broader training should be devised for them, more suited to their capabilities? Of direct benefit to T.C.S. was his request for inspection of Grade 12 classes which has led to a healthy respect for independent schools in the Department of Education. Booklet reports were another innovation of the headmaster and these have proved of great benefit in summing up a boy's strengths and weaknesses. The month's report cards also established a much closer liaison with the parents. Much of the discipline, especially house discipline, was given into the charge of senior boys. ln 1933-34 two masters were on duty every evening. Departments were established and committees of masters. The idea of a two-week Trinity camp in summer for less privileged city boys at the Pat Moss Ski Camp also originated with the headmaster. Supervised by a master and several T.C.S. students and financed by contributions from staff and boys, the camp has proved such a success that it is .now considered a tradition. Development of the whole boy sums up Dr. Ketchum's philosophy as an educator. Relationship between the master and the individual boy is all important and no one can foretell what. part-it will play in future life. Many more masters' meetings were held and discussion of every facet of a boy's personality and adjustment to life at the school gave each master an opportunity to do his best for a boy. A familiar sight at T.C.S. was the slow progress of the Headmaster from his office to the Common Room as he stopped to congratulate, console, or simply chat with boys along the way. His infectious smile and warm sympathy were the outward and visible signs of his sincere concern for the welfare of the boys in his charge. And occasionally. too, a boy had occasion to learn how adamant he could be in the pursuit of truth and administration of justice. Many Old Boys discovered during the war years that his interest in them continued unabated long after their departure as he correspond- ed with many of them, despite an already full-time schedule. It was, in fact. this voluminous correspondence that provided the basis for 'tT.C.S. at War". a remarkable record of gallantry, sacrifice and service compiled by .-X. ll. llumble. The graciousness and hospitality of the Headmaster and Mrs. Ket- 1-hum. who accepted her full share of responsibility, have been experi- enced hy all who have come in contact with the school. Those within the -1-html circle are aware of the genuine and immediate concern of the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD - 4 X p ,,, K I hw.. ' w 14.-i.,, 'I , ', 1 I M ff ,Ei , , I ' ' f , Lgwvg A ' Q I gffiye waifigff 1 ' ,sw v. 2 ' 4 r YM.-E , I Q , .gg ' , . I 'V fi?-LA: Q' MEMORIES 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DR. AND MRS. KETCHUM - Michael Evans Ketchums in time of illness or sorrow and of the countless notes of congratulation hastily written by the "Head" and despatched at once. For some twenty years. Dr. and Mrs. Ketchum invited the staff and their families. to the number of almost a hundred, to dinner on Christ- mas Day, following which came the merry jingle of Santa fUsually P.A.C.K.l as he prepared to dispense largesse to the excited children. The School Christmas Supper and entertainment were also initiated by Philip Ketchum and during the War he began the plan of inviting the staff and their families to the noonday meal in Hall in the holidays. Memories of tulip-eating goats, ponies and poodles mingle nostalgically with flashbacks to bowling in the Lodge garden and the constantly mov- ing, chortling groups of young children at the parties given so often by Mrs. Ketchum at the Lodge. The Headmaster taking over the drums at the school dance, careening around the campus on his motorcycle, or wearing a baby shoe of the latest Ketchum offspring as a good-luck charm at a Little Big Four match, are among the pictures stored in the memories of those who have known him through the years. However, none can evoke more affection and pride than the colourful and im- pressive spectacle on Inspection Day when, wearing his purple doctor's robe. he took the salute as the cadets did him the signal honour of a special march past. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 . 1 r V A X ,I mix' MR. ANGUS C. SCOTT The New Headmaster - Udvarhelyi ANGUS C. SCOTT The appointment of Mr. Angus Scott to succeed Dr. Ketchum was first publicly announced by Dr. Ketchum in the December issue of the T.C.S. NEWS. mln my opinion", he said, "this rather historic school is extremely fortunate to have found just the right man to guide its destiny for, we hope, very many yearsf' Angus Scott joined the staff of T.C.S. in 1952. ln 1955 he became Brent Housemaster, and two years ago was appointed assistant Head- master. He graduated from Trinity College and received a postgraduate degree from Cambridge. Last year he attended the Harvard Graduate School of Education and made use of the opportunity to visit many of the more famous New England independent schools. He himself received his schooling at Hillfield School and Ridley College. During the Second World War he served in the Fleet Air Arm. He is married and has ll young son. He will assume his new duties at the beginning of July. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LT H t Ln Arg- A . -AML ,,i.lD W' pw i W Xgipgg - N PE? . . . . The Mission? Let one of the boys tell you: "From March 14th to 18th the School was the scene of a Teach- ing Mission conducted by the Bishop of Ottawa, Fr. Busby and Fr. Barrett. Heralded by the controversial 'Twentieth Century Folk Mass". performed at an actual Service of Holy Communion, the Mission was the hottest issue on the grapevine. Visions of evangelical 'saving sessions' in the Billy Graham fashion filled our minds and we weren't quite sure how to greet the Mission. The boys on the Mission Committee had been told what was to happen, had met the Missioners and they set out to dispel false reports. Except for the evening Mission Services and the R.K. classes the Mission was voluntary, but most boys in the School made a genu- 1 1-., - -. - SACHISTAINS ANU L,HUC1r'EnS - Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHCOL RECORD .C.S. CHOIR T E TH Dennvs Ir. IN 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ine effort to learn from the Mission. The discussion groups were well attended and the Missioners did an excellent job answering all the questions they were asked. The best discussion. perhaps, was the one engaging all the Missioners and Mr. lleard, Mr. Kirkpatrick and Mr. Franklin. By the end of the discussion everyone was participating with great enthusiasm and we could conclude this might be a good thing to have peri- ozlicilllv. The Mission Services consisted of hymn-singing, a question and answer period and a short address by the Bishop. The large display of literature in the Guild Room was well received and patronized. The general feeling was that more of this kind of Christian litera- ture should be made available to the boys. Probably the best part of the Mission was the holding of the Eucharist in all parts of the School. Here was the truest expression of the purpose of the Mission - to bring our faith into all our life and not to have it confined to the church building onlv. I don't sup- pose any of us who attended will ever forget that first Eucharist in the gym with the box horse as the simple altar and the dustv mats as the kneelers. For it was here we offered to God our whole life - our work, our sports and our play. I believe it is unnecessary to say that the Mission was a success. The School expressed how it felt by the standing ovation which it gave the Missioners on Sunday night in the hall." There is nothing to add. Suffice it to say that God richly blessed the Mission not solely by what was said or done, but by what the three men were in themselves too. To the Mission Committee IJ. O'Brian, Zuill, Holt, Callum, Bayly, li. F I I L H lflfkf X'v'lNS'l'HN KI. NAINBY. RT. REV. G. B. SNELL, REV. KEITH GLEED - Michael Evans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Iil'1CUliIJ 13 - Michael Evans Stikeman, R. Brown, Fyshe, Binch, Marshall and Mr. Dalel and to Mr. Prower and the Glee Club may I express my sincere personal apprecia- tion and gratitude for their advice, direction and practical assistance. 'To God be the glory, great things He has donel. On the eve of Palm Sundav we warmly welcomed the Bishop Coadjutor of Toronto tBishop Snellj who came to administer the Laying on of Hands in the Rite of Confirmation to thirty candidates. On the evening prior to their Confirmation the Mother Superior of the Anglican Community of the Sisters of St. John the Divine conducted a Quiet Hour for them. The Quiet Hour consisted of three hymns, prayers, two short talks to direct their spiritual preparation and two short periods of silence which the boys found no difficulty in utilizing. We are most grateful to Mother Aquila for her loving guidance and direction. During the Trinity Term we were honoured by the presence of the Right Reverend J. O. Anderson. the Bishop Suffraffan of Rupert's Land. who preached at Evensong on May 6th, At the Baptism of the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Burns, which was administered at Even- sonff on April 8th, we welcomed the Reverend Donald Hunt, Chaplain of Ridley College, On Easter Day Canon Howard Buchner preached at the Festal Evensong. On two other occasions Old Boys preached - the Venerable Terence Crosthwait and the Reverend David Luxton, But to honour one of our illustrious Old Boys on the centenary of his birth we were privileged to welcome the Reverend Frederick Ward Kates. the genial and zealous Rector of St. John's Church. Elizabeth. New Jersey. He helped us to catch a glimpse of a man who, though comparatively un- known to many Canadians. played a militant role in the life of the whole Christian Church and particularly that part of the Catholic TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Church to which we belong. Although I have personally expressed my sincere gratitude to the Crucifers and Sacristans may I do so in print. Let seven simple Words express my genuine feelings - 'my deepest gratitude for all your labor' in the Lord. To John O'Brian, Head Sacristan, my especial thanks and appreciation. No less to the Choir for their constant direction and atten- tion in leading the Church in this School in the praises of His people. Two years have gone quickly and they have been very enjoyable years for me. I mean that. You have taught me a lot, as I have tried to teach you. Whatever has been done has been motivated by a determined purpose to help build you up in the Christian life. That and that alone! People come and go. but the purpose remains the same and, what is more important, the eternal truth that "Jesus Christ is the same yester- day. to-day and forever". P ? yfghli, Qmifx Y lv ,fa T. C, it v U R .JZ X PM 'W ' - ,L Qwaiisgff- -.111 lla K L gl? Sw S fl n R X' .L ill I -a V - X 7, 1' '-rf: -. V, ,N Xi' V , gf' , gage- H my -EB I uf- I ::lisEiS?"5'5f' :xiii Q ' X ' J ' - 1L-.ii xv H1 1 L f h 'C 'dlQE?E?"" . lg ' ilivnjgrnf ff- 1 RW 5- . l -will yi I fm 0 5 13 : x 'I A Esc. " l "' A iff y c t ,wi lf, , . l. asia, -ami' .rec Q r ce g rf. t R I Nl .- 1 s X37 ixxixx yi C-,lic -' f- 7 4 rf rxrrl X Y some 'OTQ.w3' ffaffffff , at 'X' X fl 5117? , 1 .. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 S QQCD D69 Highlight of the ninety-seventh Speech Day at T.C.S. was the standing ovation given Dr. Ketchum as the Chairman of the Governing Body, G. E. Phipps, concluded his tribute to the retiring Headmaster. A more tangible tribute to him was announced by Colin M. Brown, President of the T.C.S. Association, when he presented him with a cheque for 38.000, contributed by more than 1,200 Old Boys from a score of countries around the world. Dr. Ketchunrs address and a summary of his career at T.C.S. appear elsewhere in the RECORD. Also honoured with presentations by the Board of Governors were Peter Lewis who completed forty years on the staff and Charles Tottenham with twenty-five years. One of the guests at the closing ceremonies was Errick Willis, Lieutenant-Governor of Manitoba, who also paid tribute to the outstanding career of the retiring Headmaster. HEADMASTER'S REPORT Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen: On behalf of the School I give you a very sincere welcome to our ninety-seventh Speech Day. I really do not know why so many of you have come to-day as this is the first time since I have been Headmaster that we have not invited a distinguished person to give an address. For some reason the Governors decided that this was the year to dispense with that custom. His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor of Manitoba is unofficially with us, and we are delighted to have an old friend, The Hon. Errick Willis and Mrs. Willis. The Chairman, Mr. G. E. Phipps, has for another year done wonders for the School: week by week he has given unsparingly of his time and thought to school matters, and we can never fully express to him the magnitude of the debt we owe to him in every way. We are all so glad that one of our senior Governors, Dr. G. B. Strathy, Chancellor of Trinity University, has made such a good recovery from a serious illness, but we are sorry he cannot be with us. He sent his good wishes to all of us. Since my last Speech Day report the School and individual members of the School family have suffered heartbreaking losses which have been very hard to bear: some were tragic and cruel deaths at an early age. and these earthly endings occurred so often during the year. They have been mentioned in the T.C.S. News and I shall. not name them now1 their going from us leaves us much the poorer, but this School and their immediate families know how constantly they are in our hearts. Some of us feel we are compassed so closely about with a glorious company of those who have gone, a bit before us, into that larger life. A year ago I had to report the death of a much beloved and much TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD admired Governor, Mr. Gerald Larkin. Now I am permitted to tell you that Mr. Larkin has left a bequest to this School which will be of great benefit to us in future years. At the time we were trying to raise a sustaining fund to finance such vital needs as scholarships, bursaries, masters' increased salaries, and pensions, as well as alterations in the buildings, I was deputed to interview Mr. Larkin. We had a long talk in his office on King Street, but he expressed himself as not being in favour of endowment funds as he felt a well endowed school might grow fat and lazy. Later he asked me to dinner with him in his own home and much further discussion took place. Over the years he realized that we could not meet the very heavy increases in costs without making fees prohibitive for many parents. And he recognized, too, what benefits had accrued to a sister school which had inherited a considerable endowment many years ago. We shall always remember Gerald Larkin as one of the most generous benefactors of this School, and I hope that very soon his name will be linked with some new and important develop- ment at T.C.S. Last October we had a most enjoyable dinner in Osler Hall in honour of our three senior Governors, lVlr. R. P. Jellett, Mr. G. B. Strathy and Mr. Norman Seagram. As bovs, Old Boys and Governors they had been intimately associated with the School for a total of two hundred and six years, and have constantly been of help to T.C.S. There surely cannot be another school anywhere which has had such loval and devoted support from three Old Boys over such a span of years. We salute Mr. Jellett, Chancellor Strathy and Mr. Seagram. Last year we made another great effort to increase the T.C.S. Fund, which gives such truly vital help to the School, its boys and masters. This time we appealed to business and industry which. except in isolated and much appreciated cases, had never assisted T.C.S., despite the two fires and the fact that so many former boys have taken such responsible positions in the economic life of this country. Mr. Edward Huycke was the campaign Chairman, Mr. Stanley Nixon was the Chairman in the Province of Quebec, and Mr. E. M. Sinclair directed the production of the campaign material. Mr. Geoffrey Phipps was a tower of strength in the effort and many Old Bovs and parents of boys did everything possible to meet the obiective. We fell short of the total but the sub- scriptions received amounted to 3140.000 which made the six months drive well worth while. We are deeply indebted to all who helped so nobly in this great effort for the School. Since I became Headmaster seven campaigns for funds have be-en successfully organized and conducted: in the event, the contributions saved the School and gave it a chance to prosper in every way. Our School family has been long suffering and generous. These funds have enabled us to give more than ten times as much assistance in the form of bursaries and scholarships as we did thirty years ago. rl must apologize for the length of this report. I think I have drawn out the thread of my verbosity finer than the staple of my argument! The present Headmaster comes into the picture far too much! I will hurrv over the more factual partsl. I think I have been asked to attend more meetings and gatherings this year than ever before. and they have all been thoroughly enioyable. 'Vhere have been three Conferences on Education, the Canadian Con- ference. the Ontario Conference and the Headmasters' meetings in Vancouver and Victoria. The T.C S. Association has had delightful gatherings in Windsor, Montreal, Port Hope, London and New York, Y 5- . 'ab' ,,r ,s gl.. I . 0 . ' ' S- ffl 1 - f gf .N--.-41" +fff4-,4 ,ff . "' "'.Z'v.-4 Tr, Q fi 9 ' , ,- ' ' .nga- Y. --F- f Q X ' f - a-.0-U , A. n ,'---1--1 wifi, '. - -v 1. "4 xml 5 Q ' VLZ'- T 79 ww 035. X l 4 We Q S -'V .1 asf ' ,f 3 . Q rf' A . ' """' f- Q !!f! . , , , .,s 4?,5gg,R,iw1, Q ' ' f5v?53,.,s ii H..-, qx . 1 ' 'w""t- , Ns. , -S Q ,A 1' rgvfluf ' 2 f Q5-..'r, A ,-A, al ,rj ' .. :l4'?J'ff ' , ' 'f.gfk1,,, A ,. A I ,.55,-1 ,A ,V . 4 i , 5 . L '. G K, V- N - z ' riif-..,, -,4',..3yv,, i : " , E - J. f '7 ,- ,,f .. - ,xw,xs3.., I ' , f 1-4-gg -'-f.'ff?...5'.".4',.' , rv , , A xx, Q K5- 1 05 Fw E zffiff' , . a ,K 5 . . .- , -. K I K pw , 'ffifffz Q H R, ,x 4' . X Q. K, A S , JJ., f...gjji'?fQ ' ,.-" Q- f .' " Qi.. ,:, 1. -, K gy, u :QQR4 Q11 ' 3 7fx.:"f .T vi-R ' ,, 41- -i" aes ,-W". 24" , .v- fg.. fy.-X N- Inf' ' ' D ' , , , 'J' a ve' fv.n. O .iriagq ' 5,1 'rl ' 'K aw ' f .gs-rj hp 4 fxff, .gli TITINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD three of them being very well attended dinners. The Old Boys in Toronto had another most successful dinner, and the T.C.S. Association had planned a large afternoon party for my wife and me. The Chairman of the Board and Mrs. Phipps gave a memorable dinner for the Governors and their wives, and made the Headmaster and Mrs. Ketchum the guests of honour. We had a Governors' meeting in Montreal and Mr. Mulholland entertained us to lunch and later at a reception. This is the sixtieth anniversary of the founding of the T.C.S. Ladies' Guild. Never a year has passed since 1902 that the Guild has not been of invaluable service to the School in some way. The Chapel has always been its first concern, but in countless other ways the members have made our School more beautiful and useful. Mrs. Allan Burton and her executive, the officers of the branches in Montreal and Port Hope, and all the members of the Guild, have our lasting gratitude for their many thoughtful and generous contributions to our life. This year they have been especially kind to Mrs. Ketchum and me. This has been one of our best years at Port Hope. Throughout the three terms there has been a spirit of friendliness and willingness to do one's best which has made life most enjoyable. Perhaps the lovely weather which continued all autumn, the steady winter, and June in April and May contributed to our well being. I think my first objective in 1933 was to make T.C.S. a happy family, everyone playing his part and doing his best. It is too early yet to say how well all the boys have done in their school work, but we know that the great majority of them have made a serious and constant endeavour to achieve. At a dinner for scholars and others there were twenty boys who averaged first class honours or better in three out of the four mark periods, and a total of 49 boys who won averages of first class honours one to four times. I pay tribute to the Head Prefects, Prefects, House Prefects and House Officers for the excellent way they have carried out their duties: the Prefects under O'Brian and Bowen have given the lead and given it well, and the School owes much to them. I was glad to see how well the School council functioned once again. Masters and boys will understand if I do not go into details of the many undertakings throughout the year: I wish to spend a few moments trying to extract some of the more important developments of the past twenty-nine years, and this report has grown to alarming length. Since September life has been as full as usual, which means there have been few dull moments. We have had good teams, 148 out of 198 boys were given colours on some team, the hockey team, under Bowen and Mr. Lawson, was the only first team to win its group, the cricket team made some very good scores against strong opposition, but slipped up in two of the three school games. For the first time in many years we defeated Ridley in the three maior sports, football, hockey and cricket. Our Sports Day for track and field events was a memorable one with many records being made, the gym team was A.I, and the Cadet Inspec- tion and the Gymnasium Displav were the best any of us have seen, and I suspect that we reached an all time high on Inspection Day. Mr. Arm- strong and those who assisted him, Mr. Phippen and Mr. Hargraft, with the excellent help given by the Cadet Officers and N.C.O.'s, under O'Brian, IJj'lifOl'IlI"'i wonders and deserve our most sincere congratulations. The visiting Officer said never in his experience had such high marks been TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 given to a Cadet Corps. Certainly I shall never forget the honours which the Cadets and the whole School paid me in the march past, and the Lableau with every boy in it. And their kindness last night touched our earts. The Chapel continues to be the centre of our life and the source of our strength and ideals. If there is anything I am secretly proud of seeing accomplished at T.C.S. in my time it is the building of this beautiful Memorial Chapel. It could not have been accomplished without the wonderfully devoted assistance of many Governors, Old Boys and parents. There are over 850 names of donors in our book. It was not so easy to raise another fund twelve and thirteen years ago, and some of our leading masters and others could not see the wisdom of spending so much money on a Chapel when we needed it very badly for the daily operational costs of the School. There was one man who went along with me wholeheartedly in this grand purpose, and that was Mr. Charles Burns: I sy without question that without his inspired help over a long period of time our Chapel would never have been built. It was Mr. Burns. too, who took the lead in raising a sustaining fund and in the most suc- cessful first stage of the T.C.S. Fund. We are daily in his debt. This year the Chaplain and a committee he appointed organized a Mission: Bishop Reed of Ottawa conducted it and for three days the Missioners found a fertile field at their hands and sowed good seed, much of which I feel sure will grow and flourish and perhaps produce tenfold. No one could have led the team of Missioners better than Bishop Reed, and he was ably assisted by Mr. Barrett and Mr. Busby. Mr. Gleed, our Chaplain, deserves much credit for seeing the possibilities of such a Mission and organizing it very well indeed. He has just told me that he has been nominated to attend Canterbury College, England, and may not be with us next year, but I hope he will postpone that plan. This year is the centenary of the birth of Bishop Brent, an Old Boy and former master whose stature, like that of Sir William Osler, grows year by year. In Canada, in the United States, in England and in Europe he was known and greatly admired. On May 13th the Chapel was crowded for a service in his memory, and perhaps the leading authority in North America on his life and writings, The Reverend Frederick Ward Kates of Elizabeth, New Jersey, spoke eloquently about him and his great pur- pose. Mr. Kates has given the School some of his books and some manu- scripts in his own writing. On November 12th we had a memorial and dedication service and our own greatly revered Canon Cosgrave spoke to us, the Carol Service was deeply appreciated as always, the whole School gave a trans-Canada Christmas Day broadcast, which included an excellent address by the Chaplain, there was a Memorial Service for Canon Boulden at which The Right Hon. Vincent Massey spoke with such insight and in memorable phrases, most of the School attended the funeral service for our beloved former Chaplain, Canon Lawrence, the Confirmation Service brought home again to us the profession of our faith, and Bishop Snell gave a telling address, there have been eighteen visiting preachers, several of them Old Boys, and the boys were so impressed by their addresses they gave them spontaneous applause when they entered the Hall for supper. Last Sunday we had our annual Memorial Service, and many visitors have told me how touched they were with the beauty and significance of it. I am glad to say that a dream of mine for more than ten years may soon become a reality: Mr. N. O. Seagram is the Chairman of a committee TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of Governors charged with making recommendations for the installation of a fine pipe organ in the Chapel. It will probably be given by the laige Gerald Larkin. who took such a personal and active part in the building of the Chapel and who. with his friend, Sir Giles Gilbert Scott, did so much to beautify the Sanctuary. No words can ever pay proper tribute to the members of the Choir. who practice and sing so well from September to June. We thank and congratulate Mr. Cohu and every member of the Choir. The Glee Club, under Mr. Prower, gave a Dominion broadcast of the modern Folk Mass, and did it well. We are very grateful to Mr. Dun- lop for arranging the radio broadcasts of the Christmas service and the Folk Mass. The Christmas entertainment, the School play "Escapade,', the debating and speaking, the School magazine 'tThe Recordn, the T.C.S. News - called the best school paper in Canada - the French Club, the two Political Science clubs, and the new Fifth Form Discussion Group, the three dances, the newly revived School Council, so ably chaired by John O'Brian, the Chapel Crucifers and Sacristans, the Librarians, the Science Clubs, the Photography Club, the Pat Moss Club, all have func- tioned extremely well and our sincere congratulations go to the masters and boys concerned. Under Winder and Mr. Lawson the Pat Moss Club has completely refurbished the bungalow, erected another bungalow and raised a large amount for the summer camp for less privileged boys. Boulden House has had one of the very best years with a delightful group of boys, Mr. Tottenham and his staff always do wonders with their lads. This year two Boulden House boys, 0'Brian and Barnard, won entrance scholarships to the Senior School in competition with thirty- five others. Our selection process seems to be working well for I can never remember better groups of boys than we have had in recent years - and that means much to a boarding school. Since I came as Headmaster I have known some 2100 boys and, I imagine, almost every type of character and perhaps every human ex- perience has swum into my ken over these years. It intrigues me to realize. at this point, that counting two parents for every boy and having at least met them all. the total number of boys and parents I have been privileged to know. and in most cases know well, is over six thousand. Tlrinen as a boy and an assistant master at T.C.S. I must have known some six hundred more boys, which makes my T.C.S. boy friend total about 2700. 'lfiere are now some 5100 boys entered in our Register and I find it hard to believe that I have known half of them. With so many boy friends it is perhaps no wonder that I have never really grown up and am stil silly enough to think of riding motor-cycles, and flying aircraft, and playing team games. and loving adventure. But a man who lives in hoarding schools as long as I have has possibly discovered the secret of eterna youth, an annual injection of monkey glands and an average age ot' sixteen years and three months which never increases! Our School is populated with a higher percentage of Canadian boys than any other Canadian boarding school, but over my years boys have rome from twenty-four different countries. Perhaps the greatest thrill I get is to see T.C.S. boys reaching posts ot' rf-:il responsibility and eminence, and there are a good many of them ood in such positions - in Parliament in Canada and Britain, in the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 THE HOUSE PREFECTS to R.: Mr. Bishop, C. L. F. Watchorn, D. Phipps, J. M. Worrall, J. A. B. Macdonald, J. G. Arnold, W. E. Jackson, E. A. Neal. - Mr. Dennys Canadian Cabinet, running for Parliament, one Knighted by Her Majesty on June 3rd, a Justice of the Supreme Court, Ambassadors to the United States and West Germany, a Justice of the Court of Appeal, Presidents and General Managers of many large business institutions, well known clergy, doctors, lawyers, engineers, architects, top geophysicists, pro- fessors, Headmasters, teachers to the number of about sixty, United Appeal Chairmen, Mayors of cities, Artists and Musicians, Senior Officers in the R.C.M.P. and services, Editors and Publishers, and many others. Last June our top Grade 13 class, for the third time in five years, made a record in their final Departmental examinations. This record will. I think, stand for a long time. They passed every paper attempted, 91'2 were honour papers and 68'2 first class honour papers. Six boys won twelve university and Government scholarships. For a number of years we have received many more applications for admission than we could consider because of lack of space. This year it is even more difficult to refuse a large number of boys because they are obviously very promising lads. But we have many fewer boys leaving than usual and many more applying for the Senior School from Boulden House. We could quite easily fill another house in the Senior School if we had it. There are still some places in Grades seven and eight in Bfulden House. Brigadier Ian Cumberland is the Chairman of a Development Plan Committee which has already had several useful sessions. The object is to determine the future of T.C.S. as we can see it, and prepare for it without delay. Numbers, of course, loom large in our deliberations and new buildings have to be planned. We hope to present a report in the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD autumn. Some of our Fifth Form boys were asked to appear on T.V. in Peterborough to discuss the type of schooling we offer and give, and how we differ from High Schools. They did very well indeed and I am sure they convinced many that independent schools like T.C.S. are not just country clubs, or reformatories, or training schools for Rockefellers and Pierpont Morgans and Carnegies, much as we should like to have a few of them in charge of our financing! Many gifts have been made to the School during this year: the tab- lets in the Narthex were given by the late Mrs. Harry Paterson, the shields for the Bishops of Chicago and Ohio - both Old Boys- are a further generous gift from the Ladies, Guild, Mr. Laybourne and the Editors of Life have given us a new World Atlas and many new World llistories, Dr. and Mrs. Baxter gave us a fine telescope, Mrs. John Moss has made a further generous contribution to the Pat Moss Camp, the Montreal Ladies' Guild gave me a cheque for a large amount to spend on something I had always wanted to do at T.C.S. but never had funds for, and of course many Old Boys, parents and other friends have, by their contributions to the T.C.S. Fund, made it possible to carry the whole life of the School on to greater heights, I think, than ever before. To these donors and many others we give our heartfelt thanks. I take this opportunity of paying well deserved tribute to the staff of the School. When I came in 1933 there had been many changes in the staff. the ones in 1933 decided by the Governing Body as I had been away from Canada for six years before being appointed. Over the years changes have become fewer and fewer and I think I can say truthfully that I can count on the fingers of one hand the number of masters who have left because of some dissatisfaction. As the enrolment trebled, the size of the staff increased, so that to-day we have 29 full time masters. Nine have been boys here during my Headmastership. With that number of masters it would not, I think, be surprising if some did not go along with an old time Headmaster, but every member of my staff has not only been completely loyal and co-operative, but he has been friendly and has carried out his duties to the very best of his ability at all times. My years as Headmaster have been made most happy ones by the quite exceptional helpfulness and thoughtfulness of boys and masters: I shall never forget them. I am very sorry Mr. Cojocar is leaving Boulden House this year, he has been of great help to us. And all the other members of the staff have given selfless service to the School and to me. Twenty-nine years ago I had a secretary who also ran the switchboard, took all the messges, met visitors and was the only stenographer in the School. Those were days before the deluge of Government forms and university forms and papers of all sorts and descriptions. The Headmaster had other duties to perform, such as trying to be a Bursar, a hotel manager, a public-relations man, a teacher, a coach. a farmer, a building and grounds superintendent, a recruiting sergeant. a housemaster on duty every night, a detective, a financial officer responsible to the Bank, a writer of prospectuses and advertise- ments. sometimes a Chaplain, and often a nursemaid. But it was fun because it was so full of unknown quantities and adventure. Now we are better off: we have a first-rate Bursar and three assis- tants to keep up with the avalanche of paper and book work, and we have a full-time Headmaster's secretary and a part-time assistant. I'arkinson's Law keeps popping into my head, but believe me I don't TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 7. - 4 H+- ' P " me ' sv Q 31.35 , fi. 3. , Q.. , wg- -. 6 OW 1, .- - . .P ,A ' . J .sw f 2 , f--. Q K3 ,gf it, - it N. if fix . el .YJ ' f 5 ' 4- ' . V3 -Ki .. ,L 'Q7 I ,15- i Mr. Colin Brown, President of the T.C.S. Association. making the presentation of a ift to Dr. P. A. C. Ketchum on behalf of the Association on Speech Day. Left to Right: wlr. B. M. Osler, Mr. Colin M. Brown. Mr. Charles F. W. Burns. Dr. P. A. C. Ketchum. - Mr. Dennys think it is a case of making work so much as just trying not to leave too much for the next day. And we have the very able Executive Director of the T.C.S. Association and a full-time and devoted secretary. I can never begin to express my indebtedness to the ladies of the staff who in most cases for many. many years have not only carried out their duties so well but have given so much of their time and talents to making life at T.C.S. the very pleasant thing it is. May I mention Mrs. Scott, our very capable nurse. Mrs. Wilson. the Illatron, who never says no, Mrs. Clarke, our quite exceptionally capable and willing dietitian. and in Boulden House Mrs. Moore. teacher extraordinary, Mrs. Belton and Miss Fick. always so very helpful. And may I make special mention of my own secretary for three years. Miss Pat Sharpe, who never seems to lose patience under any provocation. who has exceptional skill and ability, and who has won the regard and affection in a short time ot' so many in the School family and in Port Hope. That appointment has been one of my most popular ones! Mrs. Doggett has given wonderful help in my office, and I know full well I could never have carried on satisfactorily last year when I was alone. or even this year. without being confident that the office work would be quickly and expertly undertaken and completed. Mr. Edwin Nash. our Superintendent. has been with us forty-one years: he never seems to change and we just cannot imagine TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'l'.ti'.S. without him. I am indebted to him for many things, but especially tor his devotion to T.C.S. and all it stands for. Since 1933 my wife and I have tried to give ourselves wholly to the School. People were surprised when I first came to hear that I could never go out in the evening during term time, but that was the time I reserved for seeing boys individually, for some twenty-six years I made it a rule to begin the day at 7.30 reading prayers in Osler Hall, and my duties rarely ended until 10.30 p.m. And I loved every moment of it. Mrs. Ketchum, until her operation four years ago, took almost as much interest in our school sons as in our own six children, and her help was invaluable. I expect Old Boys and masters and other schools were amused when it became known that I was determined to reduce caning in the Senior School to the vanishing point, but I knew how well schools could run without it and how badly abused it had been in the past. It was not long before discinline began to be more self-enforced and in the School at large more like that of an orchestra than an army. Today we would not think of returning to the old custom of constant corporal punishment - and indeed nearly every other school has followed suit to a greater or lesser extent. We began much more indivdual counselling and career talks under the adviser system, and I like to think that a recommendation made to senior Department officials in the early thirties had something to do with the introduction of the guidance teachers. T.C.S. tried out round table classes, the set system, much longer class periods, more concentra- tion on fewer subjects for a limited period, and we have always begun the study of languages in the lowest forms of our Junior School. Many years ago we drew attention to the appalling number of early drop-outs in the schools of the Province, a large number of them boys and girls of real promise, and a two day conference at T.C.S. of leading educators in Canada and the United States led to a full scale research into the reasons for such drop-outs, the capacities of high school students, and the best way of finding capable university students. For twenty-nine years we have given the same test of scholastic ability to the same age group at the same time of the year, so that we have built up valuable experience in that respect. Our opinion of scholastic aptitude and achievement tests is that they can give very valuable added information only if the tests have been standardized after being used many thousands of times and intelligently revised, and only if they are interpreted in the light of the whole boy and his record over a number of years at school. There is a danger of exaggerating the importance of tests and using them far too often iust as there is a danger of considering them unimportant and "one of those American imports." Several universities in Canada have .now adopted an admissions procedure exactly similar to one recommended by this school a good many years ago. Before the war attention was drawn to the lack of good technical schools, and there still seems to be a serious shortage, though it may he reduced by the wholesale additions of vocational schools, and twenty- five years ago we advocated most strongly a central bureau of education for Canada. which would be a clearing house for new ideas. Having had four delightful years at a school in New England before taking over T.C.S., I expressed the opinion in the early thirties that Canada, and especially Canadian education, could greatly benefit from the wisdom of England TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 and the ingenuity and optimism of the United States, and that we must Work very closely with our distinguished cousins south of the border. In ten days we are going to elect a new Government of Canada. In the first address I gave in Montreal as Headmaster in 1933, I tried in my young and amateur and halting way to say that no democracy could be strong and give the right lead unless the great majority of its citizens had received a good high school education, and unless those elected to govern had benefited from the wisdom of the past: I said that we needed an 'intellectual artisocracyl a term which now sounds horribly long haired or egg-headed, I don't know which! But I still feel there is much truth in those ideas. Ten years ago the late Sidney Smith, for whom I had a sincere admiration and affection, gave an address entitled 'School- ing vs. Educationl "Schooling", he said, "places the emphasis on the 'know hovv', education on the 'know whyl Schooling teaches a boy how to do something he has learned, education teaches him how to learn something for himselff' In true education the boy is equipped "not merely to acquire information but to develop his own intellectual and moral powers, to acquire good taste and critical judgment, to apprehend those things which mankind, in its striving for enlightenment and wis- dom, has found to be good, beautiful, and true." Dr, Smith went on to say how vitally important it is for the citizens of a democracy to be truly educated, to know how to formulate, develop and express ideas. A few years ago, Dr. R. B. Harrison, the eminent Shakespearian scholar, said that the terrifying danger of the age is that too many of those in positions to control the most devastating physical forces are superbly schooled or trained, but utterly uneducated. History, he said, is being ignored and a study of history could prevent the same mistake being made over and over again. We at T.C.S. have tried to educate and not just train, and we are THE HOUSE OFFICERS -- Mr. Dcnnys 9 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD proud of our History Department and the work done by Mr. Hodgetts. More than ever before is it important that the schools be given a chance to educate in this way and not be ham strung in their final years by far too many and too detailed external examinatio.ns. The teacher, of course, is all important, perhaps the most .necessary man in the community. It is fifty years since I came to T.C.S. as a small boy - I even lived in the Lodge fifty years ago with Dr. Rigby. Thirty-six years of my life have been spent here, and when I have been away the School has always been in my mind and heart. This School has been mother, brother, son to me: the boys make a School and they have made my life. My wife and I feel that our lines have indeed been cast in pleasant places and among delightful people, and that though we shall be moving away from the School the memories of our happy and busy days will give us the utmost pleasure throughout the years which may be left to us. tAnd I don't intend to add to the number of unemployed for fear of political reper- cussionsll Never can I begin to express the gratitude I feel in my heart for the constant and boundless friendship and help given to me and my wife by every member of the Governing Body during all these years. They have been magnificent at all times. And I couple with them the Old Boys of the School and the parents of the boys. The Governors have paid me the greatest honour possible in making me a life member of the Board. an honour which warms the cockles of my heart. When I came in 1933 I said I would stay for five years, I nearly stayed only three years, as the School just about went bankrupt! But Mr. Britton Osler came to our rescue. Now I have been here six times as long as that, and perhaps like Stephen Leacock's Curate who came to call and stayed several years, I have stood over long on the order of my going. In any event I have been orbiting long enough and the retro-rockets are about to be fired, and I am going to get back to earth! That seems to be the toughest part of the trip. Some four years ago both my wife and I were warned by our doctors that we must slow down a bit: I don't believe a slowed down Headmaster is much good with a vital, pulsating, energetic family of three hundred boys, and I told my Governors what I thought I should do. II am not feeling decrepit and I seem to have got my third wind, but the photo- graphs in the hall twenty-nine and forty-six years ago show how Time's winged chariot has drawn the years away from me. And I have been almost daily conscious of many individual duties and personal counselling which have had to be left undonej. It was decided, after much hesitation and discussion, that I should step aside in June 1963, have a year's leave of absence for good behaviour, and then my personal pension would begin. But I realized that I had at my side an able, keen, young man, in whose ear I had whispered my idea some three or four years ago, and who was now ready and eager to take over. I don't believe in lame-duck schools any more than lame-duck congresses, and so, with Mr. Scott's entire concurrence I persuaded my Board 'to put forward the appoint- ment of my successor to July 1962 rather than July 1963. I don't intend to remain idle and hope to help T.C.S. in one way or another o.n the periphery of the School. A school is so much more important than any individual, and one can sit in the same seat too long for the good of the majority. A new look often gives the same uplift to a school that it does to a young lady, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Q16 Dr. P. A. C. Ketchum handing over the key of the school to the Headmaster-Elect, Mr. A. C. Scott. - Mr. Dennys and we are getting a pretty good new look. Curiously Mr. Scott's career has duplicated my earlier years in so many respects, except that he went to Ridley rather than T.C.S. But we'll forgive him for that, and both his and Lorna Scott's maternal grand- fathers were T.C.S. boys - that must have swung the pendulum in his favour! And it is pleasant to think of the Lodge being well populated once again - there is a delightfully warm and moist feeling about babies, and it is a familiar one in our school family! It has been said that a Headmaster is by calling a dictator, by nature and experience an egotist, by reputation grossly strict and unfair, and by tradition a demagogue, the "Up, up St. Trinian'sH type. But somehow Mr. Angus Scott does not seem to fit that role! In a few weeks I am handing over the reins to a young man who has shown in his ten years on my staff that he has the qualities needed to be a most successful Headmaster, and the character and the support which will be of immense benefit to him in any dark days which may lie ahead. We know this historic school will be in good hands and we wish him and Lorna Scott well from the depths of our hearts. In saying good-bye to the boys, and particularly the senior boys. may I quote from an address given in our Chapel on May 20th, 1916. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD by the great Bishop Brent - and I was a boy in the Chapel at that time: "The world of tomorrow is waiting for the youth of to-day. Upon your loyalty to God as you understand Him in sincerity, to conscience, and to your fellow men hangs the fate of the future. "An old proverb says 'Fear nothing but fear'. Oppor- tunity always responds to courage. An opportunist fits himself to the opportunity, but the real con- queror is he who sees his opportunity and fits it to his conception of the ideal. "'The complete possession of oneself is the first condition of good service' says Conradg unless you get possession of yourselves now by seizing through cour- age the opportunities of the fleeting days you can never hope to be able to meet those unexpected emer- gencies which lie on the distant horizons of life. Your nation and the world will need every inch of your manhood: make your manhood of the sort that will be able to contribute to your country and the world something well worth while." I believe that every one of us is called to play a certain part in life: there is a destiny which shapes our ends, and life is an exciting ad- venture. But a man without Faith and Love grows old and cranky and dis- heartened before his years. Have Faith in your best selves, in your families, in your country, in the great purpose of the United Nations, in the brotherhood of man, in your God. May life be good to you. Peter Lewis Forty years ago there appeared in the halls of T.C.S. a very young and good looking man. The boys thought it was a mistake - he was younger than many of them it seemed and how could he be a master. But Peter Lewis had just graduated from Pembroke College, Cambridge with a very good degree in Maths and Science. Because of his appearance he was promptly nick-named thekid. But he soon acquired the reputation of a phenomenon, almost a phantom: for one thing he never spoke to anyone except in class. Then he seemed to occupy himself by brushing his teeth four times a day and singing lustily in his bath. But soon he became better known and his skill as a tennis player, as a squash racquets player, as a cricketer won him admiration: no one could better him. And his performances in Gilbert and Sullivan operettas were brilliant. After two years he began to speak in the Common Room and his dry and witty remarks have become part of the warp and woof of the T.C.S. tapestry. Canadian Football is a silly game - but he always watches the school games and gets as excited as anyone. He forecast the gyrations on the stock exchange because a boy ran the 100 yards in ten seconds and the last time that was done, was just before the break of 1929. And the other clay he decided that it would be pleasant to have a school TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL IH'1C'U1ilJ I ff ,-. ...- ,-. .- 'Q ,... ' . .-. -4 44 FORM SIXTH THE TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 ' i Mr G. E. Phipps, Chairman of the Board of Governors. making a presenta- tion to Mr. P. H, Lewis in recognition of his forty years of service on the staff. - Mr. Dennys without boys or girls - I suppose he was thinking of teaching machines! May I say quite simply and sincerely that Peter Lewis has been my right-hand man for 29 years and he has never let me downg indeed he has been the most dedicated and selfless Senior Master a school could have. In his forty years at T.C.S. he has made an impress for good on thousands of boys which they will recognize all their lives. I now ask the Chairman to give him a little token of our admiration and indebtedness to him. Charles Tottenham One day in 1937 when my office was in Trinity House I was called on hy a young fine-looking man who told me he was doing translation for an Insurance Company. During the conversation it transpired that he had taught for a few terms at RMC, had been educated in Switzerland andl at Queens, and was not sure whether he enjoyed the insurance WUI' C At once. I suggested the possibility of teaching and he joined my ftzitl' in September, 1937 in the Senior School. charles Tottenham has therefore been on our staff twenty-five years ri? it is difficult to imagine T.C.S. without him. When Mr. Yates left 35441 to join a war-time Board, I appointed Mr. Tottenham Principal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 of Boulden House in his place. How well he has carried on in that capacity for twenty-five years, every parent of a Boulden House boy, every Boulden House boy past and present. and all of us on the staff know full well. He and his wife Bunty make a charming team and they have com- pletely devoted themselves to the welfare of our Inost important Junior Department, Boulden House. Charles is very photographic and mothers eat out of his hand, and he has a way with the boys which is quite delightfully informal yet he always has their respect and affection and he gets the best out of them. We are, as a School, extremely fortunate to have Charles and Bunty in such responsible posts and I am now going to ask the Chairman to give Charles a token of our gratitude to him. SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES TRINITY PRIZES Sixth Form: The Chancellor's Prize: g Given by G. B. Strathy, Q.C., M.A.. LL.D., Chancellor of Trinity University . .,I. .I.I.I...,... . L. F. Watchorn VIB Form: Given by G. E. Phipps II., .. .,., .,.. J . J. D. Evans VCE Form: Given by C. F. W. Burns ,..... . D. S. Litteljohn VA Form: Given by Mr. Justice Gordon . . .. .... .,..... G . R. Gray VB Form: Given by Norman Seagram ...... ....... C . J. Wakefield Lower V Form: Given by Col. H. E. Pearson . ...... D. C. Quinn IVA Form: Given by Canon F. H. Cosgrave C. D. P. George IVB Form: Given by Col. J. E. Osborne . . . ......... P. S. Boultbee IVC Form: Given by S. S. DuMoulin ...... E. M. Leyshon-Hughes IIIA Form: Given by Argue Martin, in memory of D'Arcy Martin J. N. Esdaile, D. P. Martin IIIB1 Form: Given by C. F. Harrington ..... . .. R. J. McLaughlin IIIB2 Form: Given by B. M. Osler ..... .. ..,... . . . . .. J. C. Grisdale SUBJECT PRIZES IN THE SIXTH AND FIFTH FORMS RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE VI Form: u First: Given in memory of Archbishop Worrell by Canon C. J. S. Stuart . J. St. G O'Brian Q X Ui'lll' X l Fo Form' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Seroinl: Given in nieniory of Archbishop Renison by Mrs. Henison J. H. A. Wilkinson First: Given in nieniory of Archbishop Owen by H. P. Jellett S. M. Robertson Sei-oinl: The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize given by the Headmaster . . . . . J. U. Bayly The Fourth Bishop of Toronto Prize B. B. L. Henderson ENGLISH Given by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Dr. H. J. H. Petry . L. N. Chapman First: Given by H. R. Milner . . S. M. Robertson Second: Given by C. M. Russell . J. U. Bayly .36 - .- 1 -.1--.--'v .,,'- 'Z-.Q 'gifs' ,,-mfs,--. -ibn . , ' .Lf -,.,' '-Main. 'K " ' K - 1-.x3,T".i Hr. tn ASOS' .NND t'Il.XNClil1.0I'i'S Plillli MAN V. I.. F. Wzlichorn - Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 l V l SUBJECT PRIZE WINNERS IN THE SIXTH FORM L. to R.: N. Campbell CHistorylg C. L. F. Watchorn cFrenchB: L. N. Chapman tEnglish, Latini: J. St. G. O'Brian fReligious Knowledgel: M. A. W. Evans CLatinl: R. D. Glass fMathematics, Sciencel. - lllr, Dennyg Special English Essay: Given by the Fifth Form English Masters . . FRENCH VI Form: ' First: Given by L. St. M. DuMoulin Second: Given by Mr. Justice Miller Hyde . V Form: First: Given by R. D. Mulholland , Second: Given by Peter Laing . . Oral French Prize: Given by J. M. Cape LATIN VI Form: Given by G. M. Huycke . . , L. N V Form: First: Given by N. O. Seagram Second: Given by G. S. Osler C. Chapman. S. E. Traviss F. Watchorn T. C. Powell A. Wardman H. J. Birks F. Watchorn A. W. Evans D. P. George G. R. Gray TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GERMAN V Form: Given by H. L. Hall . . L.,,,,... .LA. . . C. D. P. George HISTORY VI Form: Given by A. A. Duncanson ....... ...,..., . ..... ,... N . Campbell V Form: First: Given by W. M. Pearce L... S. M. Robertson, S. E. Traviss Second: Given by Ian Cumberland .................. ..... R . L. Evans GEOGRAPHY VI Form: Given by J. W. Seagram ........ ..... .... ........ R . T . Hamlin VCE Form: Given by the Hon. H. D. Butterfield ..... ....... D . S. Litteljohn V Form: Given by Maitland McCarthy ........ ....... R. G. Matthews MATHEMATICS VI Form: Given by P. A. DuMoulin ...... ..... ..... . . . . .... . R. D. Glass V Form: Given by W. W. Stratton and J. C. de Pencier ........ G. R. Gray, VI Form: J. A. D. Holbrook SCIENCE Given in memory of Sir William Osler V Form: by Dr. Wilder Penfield ........ ..... ......... . ....... R . D. Glass Given by Dudley Dawson and H. E. Cochran ............ G. R. Gray, IV Form: J. A. D. Holbrook, S. E. Traviss QAEQJ PRIZES FOR GENERAL PROFICIENCY IN THE IV AND III FORMS Given by E. H. Tanner, Drummond Birks, L. E. Laybour.ne, C. B. C. Scott, Ross Wilson T. M. Birks D. M. S. McG. Greer J. R. Grynoch G. P. Hebert D. R. Lindop A. N. Robinson A. A. Steele R. J. Tittemore N. C. Wallis TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 HI Form: Given by D. N. Knight, Karl E. Scott, E. P. Taylor, H. R. Milner R. K. Arnold T. G. Bata R. L. Harvey C. S. W. Hill D. Laing B. B. Kent P. C. Moffatt H. E. Shewell D. MacL. Wells A. C. Wright OTHER PRIZES ART Prizes given by the Ladies' Guild ........... ........ E . W. Colby, L. C. Smith ACTING Best Actor: Given in memory of Col. H. C. Osborne 'A by Col. J. E. Osborne ......... ......... . ............. R. H. Gibson The Butterfield Trophy and Prize: Given by the Hon. H. D. Butterfield .. .. J. H. A. Wilkinson WRITING The Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Prizes, founded by the late Colonel J. W. Langmuir, given for the best contributions to "The Recordi' during the school year: Short Story: "Double Safetyl' .. . .. . . .. M. A. W. Evans Essay: "Roman Achievements" . . . C. D. P. George Humour: "High Noon in Red Fork" . .. H. J. Birks SPEAKING Debating: C The Best Debater: Given by C. M. Brown .. . . . .. R. T. Willis Reading in Chapel: Given in memory of Dyce Saunders by S. B. Saunders . ...... . . . M. B. Sullivan Extempore Speaking Prize: Given by P. C. Osler . ..... . .... .... .... H . K. N. Mackenzie PHOTOGRAPHY Winners of the Competition: First Prize given by Colin Glassco ...... .. ........ M. A. W. Evans Second Prize given by S. H. Ambrose ..... . .. . S. E. Traviss AIR CADETS Flying Scholarship .. .... .. .. .. .... .. G. E. Robson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SPECIAL PRIZES AND AWARDS Members of the Choir: Choir Pins, given by Mrs. E. P. Taylor Records of Music sung by the Choir, given by E. P. Taylor The Choir Award. founded by the late Capt. F. P. Daw: Given by the Ladies' Guild ...,,., L4i,., .,.,... ...,,. . B . R. B. L. Magee Special Choir Award: Given by the Choirmaster . .....,,. J. H. A. Wilkinson The Hugel Prize for Geology ,... . ,.,. . .,... not awarded Head Librarian's Award: Given by Dr. David Berger .,... . ,,... M. A. W. Evans Special Librarian's Award: Given by Argue Martin .. ,... G. H. Ambrose G. Gordon The Margaret Ketchum Prize ............ .. .. A. C. Wright The Rigby History Prize: Founded by the late Oswald Rigby .........,. ...... R . D. Glass The Political Science Prize: Given in memory of Col. C. S. Maclnnes .,.. ....... R . T. Willis Special Political Science Prize ........, .... . . .......... .. .... R. T. Hamlin The Armour Memorial Prize: Founded by Dr. R. G. Armour .... .... ..... . . C. L. F. Watchorn Special Prize for Assistance on "The Record": Given by T. L. Taylor ............ W. D. L. Bowen, J. A. D. Holbrook The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form ................ J. M. Esdaile, D. P. Martin The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form ........ C. D. P. George The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form .......,... ........ G . R. Gray The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Fifth Form ......... .. R. L. Evans The Prefects' Awards, given by the Headmaster. The Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy: Given by the Directors of the T.C.S. Association .... E. E. E. Zuill The George Leycester Ingles Prize: First in Classics in the Sixth Form .. . T. C. Powell The Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics: Founded by the late E. Douglas Armour ........ C. L. F. Watchorn The Founders Prize for Science: Established by the late Sir William Osler in memory of the Founder ....... .. ...... .. C. L. F. Watchorn TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 The Lieutenant Governor's Silver Medal for English R. D. Glass The Governor-General's Medal for Mathematics . C. L. F. Watchorn The Head Boy and Chancellorls Prize Man C. L. F. Watchorn The Bronze Medal W. D. L. Bowen, J. St. G O'Brian L. to R SPECIAL PRIZE WINNERS J. A. D. Holbrook 1Assistance on the Recordll C. L. F. Watchorn tJubi1ce Exhibition for Mathematics, Armour Memorial Prize, Founders Prize for Science, Governor General's Prize for Mathematics, Oral French. Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Manlg T. C. Powell tGeorge Leycester Ingles Prizel: W. D. L. Bowen CAssistance on Recordi: B. R. B. L. Magee cChoir Awardl: R. D. Glass tRigby History Prize, Lieut. Governor's Silver Medal for Englishlz R. T. Willis fPolitical Science Prize, Best Debatcrlg M. A. W. Evans lllead Librarian's Award, Langniuir Memorial Prizcb. - Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD EQUAL WINNERS GF THE BRONZE MEDAL .I. St. G. O'Brian and W. D. L. Bowen - Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 ATHLETHIPRIZES AND TROPHIES Given by the following Governors and Friends of the School: G. B. Strathy R. P. Jellett Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon Canon F. H. Cosgrave Col. J. E. Osborne S. S. DuMoulin Dr. Wilder Penfield Canon C. J. S. Stuart C. F. W. Burns G. M. Huycke Strachan Ince Argue Martin B. M. Osler S. B. Saunders J. G. K. Strathy J. C. de Pencier G. E. Phipps W. M. Pearce G. S. Osler C. M. Russell The Hon. H. D. Butterfield C. F. Harrington R. D. Mulholland J. W. Seagram L. H. Laybourne Karl E. Scott Drummond Birks Colin Glassco Stephen Ambrose W. W. Stratton Ross Wilson E. P. Taylor Dudley Dawson N. O. Seagram Harold Tanner I. H. Cumberland P. A. DuMoulin P. C. Osler J. M. Cape T. L. Taylor H. L. Hall C. M. Brown J. W. Kerr L. St. M DuMoulin A. A. Duncanson H. E. Cochran -' D. N. Knight H. R. Milner Mr. Justice Miller Hyde A. R. Winnett Maitland McCarthy Peter Laing C. B. C. Scott H. Pearson FIRST TEAM COLOURS lPewter Mugs with the School Shieldl W. D. L. Bowen E . W.. Colby . D. R. Doolittle .. D. C. Fry . R. D. Glass C. J. Humble . W. E. Jackson ... . .. .. L . N. Laybourne .. B. . B. L. Magee . E 11151559 Peiwwo SU fs? Q-CL CD. 55 5 Cn -co as -cm "1 QD 3 . Neal ...... ...... G.. O'Brian .. R. T. Willis ..,.. , J. M. Worrall . E. E. E. Zuill . . Football lCo-Captl. Hockey lCapt.Vfi Cricket Football Football Hockey .. . Basketball . . . . Football Football, Hockey . . .. Football lCo-Capt.Vt. Basketball . Football, Swimming lCo-Captl. Cricket . . . .. A Cricket . Football, Squash qCapt.l, Cricket lCapt.l . Swimming Swimming . . . Gym lCapt.1 , Football. Basketball lCapt.lfff Football. Hockey Football. Swimming tCo-Capt.l. Cricketff: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORL1 1961-1962 J. G. Arnold . . . ..,. .,....... . .,L... . . Hockey R. K. Arnold ....o Swimming R. J. Burns ...... .,..o H ockey N. Campbell . ...... ......... ....... H o ckey L. N. Chapman .........,..... Basketball E. V. Dodge ........ ....... F ootball, Hockey B. C. Gibson ....... ................... F ootball J. R. Grynoch ..... ...................... G ym R A. Holt .... .. . ...... Football R. W. Kirby ........ . ............... Gym D. E. Macmillan . .. ..... Swimming R. A. G. MacNab ...... ........ . . Hockey D. R. Martin .... .... .... ...... F o o tball J. D. Newton ........ ..... H ockey, Track J. A. Nugent .. ......................... ...... ....... G y m G. W. Pollock . ..... ........................... F ootball, Track T. C. Powell ........ ....... ............................... B a sketball S. M. Robertson .... ...... F ootball, Basketball, Cricket G. E. Robson ....... .... ............................... S quash A. F. Ross ............ .................................... . Gym C. L. F. Watchorn ........ ...... ........ H o ckey J. P. Whitelaw .... . .. Gym it Distinction Cap RECORDS IN EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY Senior 100 yds. ............................ ....... ..... . . ....... . . J .D. Newton Senior 220 yds. ...... .... .......... .... L . C . N. Laybourne Senior 440 yds. .. ...... .... . ............ . .. G. W. Pollock Senior Relay Team ....... ...... J . D. Newton, W. J. Vernon, R. T. Willis, L. C. N. Laybourne Senior Shot Put . . .... .... . . ............ L. C. N. Laybourne Senior High Jump .... ..... . . .. ..... . .. . .... .. . W. E. Jackson .Iunior High Jump ............ ...... ............ .... . . .............. . D . J. Price AGGREGATE WINNERS ON SPORTS DAY SENIOR . .... .... ....... . . . ..... .. .................... L. C. N. Laybourne INTERMEDIATE .... . ...... ......... .......................... . T . C. Powell JUNIOR . .... ..... ..... S . Grosvenor, J. R. Grynoch, G. S. Somers KAEQJ OTHER AWARDS AWARDS FOR ASSISTING IN COACHING: J. G. Arnold, R. T. Willis, R. M. Seagram, A. F. Ross. MANAGING AWARDS: K. R. Richmond, D. C. Hugill, J. J. D. Evans, J. H A. Wilkinson, R. F. Ellis, N C. Wallis. FOOTBALL The Harry L. Symons Trophy held by the Captain of Bigside . . W. D. L. Bowen, L. C. N. Laybourne The Kerr Trophy and Cup given by J. W. Kerr for the most valuable player on Bigside ..... ..... L . C. N. Laybourne HOCKEY TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 The Most Valuable Player on Middleside ..... . . M. B. Sullivan The Jamie Eaton Cup held by the Captain of Littleside ..l,.,,. . ,4..,. .. H. J. Birks The Dunbar Russel Memorial Prize: The most promising player on Littleside: Given by Mrs. H. Y. Russel . . . . .. .. i.,i .. . . C. G. S. Skoryna The Captain's Award, the Goodall Trophy, and Cup, given by G. S. Osler ..,......,..... .......... ...,.. . . W. D. L. Bowen The Kerr Trophy and Cup given by H. E. Cochran for the most valuable player on Bigside ..,. . ,... ...... . W. D. L. Bowen BASKETBALL The Captainls Award: Cup given by W. W. Stratton . .... ........, .................. R . T. Willis The J. W. Barnett Trophy for the most valuable player, and Cup given by C. M .Brown . . ...... ....., ............ R . T. Willis CRICKET LITTLESIDE 1902 Cup and Bat for the Best Batsman ............ R. E. de Boyrie The Calcutt Cup for the Best Bowler. and ball .. D. W. R. Ross MIDDLESIDE The Kerr Trophy for the Most Improved Player, and Cup given by J. W. Kerr .......... .. .............. .. J. A. Nugent The Best Batsman: given by C. F. Harrington ....... ............ M . E. K. Moffatt SQUASH The Best Bowler: given by W. W. Stratton .................. .. . E. M. Leyshon-Hughes BIGSIDE The Captain' Cup, and Bat given in memory of The Rev. J. Scott Howard by Allan Howard .......... J. St. G. O'Brian The Best Batsman: E. L. Curry Cup and Bat, given by Norman Seagram for the highest average in the Little Big Four games ..................... .. .. .. E. E. E. Zuill The Best Bowler: The Jim Laker Trophy and bat, given in memory of Percy Henderson by Mrs. Henderson ..... ........................... .............. E . E. E. Zuill The Best Fielder: Old Boys' Cup, and ball, given by S. B. Saunders ........ .......... . ....... . . ...... ..... W . D. L. Bowen The Most Improved Player: Kerr Trophy, and Cup, given by N. O. Seagram . .... ...... ..... . . . S. M. Robertson Bat for 50 runs or more: Given by C. F. W. Burns ...... .... . . B. R. B. L. Magee E. E. E. Zuill The Bullen Cup, and Trophy, given by Argue Martin ........... ........ . . .... .... . . W. D. L. Bowen Runner-up: Given by C. B. C. Scott ....... . . J. St. G. O'Brian The Fred Watts Prize for Littleside: Given by T. L. Taylor ......... .. .. G. P. Hebert The Arnold Massey Prize ...... . . G. A. Wardman TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S W I M M I N G Senior - The Pat Osler Cup and Trophy . .,.4. E. E. E. Zuill SKIING The Bill Strong Memorial Trophy ,o,..,,.,.i.,r..rr..,, . T. C. Powell VADET CORPS Challenge Cup give.n in memory of R. F. Osler to the best Cadet, and trophy, given by the Instructor . .. .. .,...rr, .... ..,. J . A. B. Macdonald The Cup for the Best Shot, and trophy, given by Brigadier J. M. Cape ..,.. . ....... .. M. H. Phillips The Wotherspoon Trophy for coming first in the D.C.R.A., and Cup, given by Brigadier I. H. Cumberland . .,............ ..... M . H. Phillips The Watts Cup for the Best Shot on Littleside, and trophy, given by A. A. Duncanson .......... ......... A . A. Steele The Most Improved Cadet: Prize given in memory of Sir George Kirkpatrick . .. . .. ....... .. G. M. Westinghouse Band Leader's Award: Prize given by L. E. Laybourne .. .. .... .. ...... E. E. E. Zuill to Ii' . A . . V Q ffl, ,,.3Q,xf5,-,::'.:.-.'f. ' ' f ,arxzjw .54 .A . f -When.. -H... i an TROPHY WINNERS li. T. Willis lCapiain's Award, Barnett Trophy for Basket Ball, Grand Chal- 111510 UID Runner-Llplg H. J. Birks KF. G. Osler Cuplg L. C. N. Laybourne fllaykin Cuplg W. D. L. Bowen qGrand Challenge Cup, Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy, Bullen Cuplg E. E. E. Zuill fSecond Year Challenge Trophy, Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy. Pat Osler Cup, Band Leader's Awardlg M. B. Sullivan rSlewart Awardlz T. C. Powell COxford Cuplg S. M. Robertson fKerr Tmphylz D. K. Martin fFirst Year Challenge Trophylg Absent: J. H. A. Wilkinson flngles Trophyl. - Nh-, Dennyg TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GYMNASIUM Best Gymnast: The Tom Hyndman Memorial Prize . . The Gwyn L. Francis Cup for the Best Gymnast on Littleside, and trophy, give.n by B. M. Osler . . . TENNIS Open Singles: The Wotherspoon Cup and Trophy, Given by R. P. Jellett .. . .... Runner-up: Cup Given by R. D. Mulholland . . . Winners: Open Doubles Cups given by J. W. Seagram . .. Junior Singles: 43 R. M. Seagram R. W. Kirby . G. A. Wardman T. C. Powell .. . W. D. L. Bowen G A . . Wardman Cup given by C. M. Russel .... ........ G . A. Wardman The Magee Cup for Gym, Boxing, Cross Country on Littleside . ...... ......... . .. .... . .... ................ D . J. Price The F. G. Osler Cup for All-Round Athletics on Littleside ...... . H. J. Birks Award for the Outstanding Athlete on Middleside .... R. B. L. Henderson The First Year Challenge Trophy ............................. .......... . .. D. R. Martin The Second Year Challenge Trophy . . . ..... E. E. E. Zuill The Stewart Award for Good Spirit and Achievement: Given by Mrs. Alan Stewart . .. ........ . .. . M. B. Sullivan The Oxford Cup for the Annual Inter-House Cross-Country Race ...... . T. C. Powell The Daykin Cup for the Highest Aggregate on Sports Day . .. L. C. N. Laybourne The Ingles Trophy for Keenness in Athletics ..... ...... J . H. A. Wilkinson The Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy .... . W. D. L. Bowen The Grand Challenge Cup for All-Round Athletics on Bigside ..... .. ....... .. W. D. L. Bowen The Grand Challenge - Runner-up The Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Trophy for Inter-House Athletics . .. . INTER-HOUSE CHALLENGE CUPS HELD BY BETHUNE HOUSE The Oxford Cup Bigside Hockey Middleside Hockey Littleside Hockey Bigside Basketball Littleside Basketball The Shooting Cup Littleside Cricket R. T. Willis Brent House TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HELD BY BRENT HOUSE Bigside Football ftiedl Middleside Football Littleside Football Midclleside Basketball The Irvine Cup for Squash Racquets Inter-House Sports Day Cup The Gymnasium Cup The Swimming Cup Bigsicle Cricket Middleside Cricket The Bethune Cup for the Best Squadron The Read Cup for Bigside Athletics The LeSueur Trophy for Tennis The Chess Cup The Debating Trophy cs Burns presenting the Grand Challenge Cup to W. D. L. Bowen Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 9 q w " , K " :' ,W S ' H ff Q., Y U fix? f INSPECTION DAY Blessed with beautiful weather the Inspection, this year held on May 12, drew the largest .number of spectators in the ninety-seven years' history of the Cadet Corps of the School. There is little doubt that every boy responded and put on an excellent display. Old Boys are accustomed to superlatives being used to describe lnspection Day over the years. However, many of them, who had reason to consider their own year as being best, were quick to say the parade this year has never been equalled. Air Commodore R. C. Lane, D.S.O., D.F.C., C.D., Air Officer Com- manding Air Transport Command, RCAF Trenton, took the salute and inspected the ranks. He was accompanied on the saluting base by S L G. Moirg S, L Colin Mackenzie P4951 F L J. Vosburgg Mr. Geoffrey Phipps. Chairman of the Governing Bodyg Mr. D. Whitley, Vice-Chairman of the Province of Ontario Committee of the Air Cadet League of Canada. Extra colour was added this year by the appearance of Blane Bowen f'58l, Derek Osler C499 and Craig Arnott 6615, all nattily attired in Highlanders' parade dress. Following the normal routine of the lnspection and the Ceremonial the Cadet Corps did a special March-Past in honour of Dr. Ketchum. There was no doubt that he was pleased at the tribute paid to him by the Corps. The squadron, led by John O'Brian, made every part of the drill a well executed manoeuvre, and there were no flaws to be seen any- where. An innovation this year was the use of swords bv the officers and this greatly added to the appearance of the show. Officers of the Corps were: Cadet Squadron Leader John O'Brianq Adjutant Bill Boweng Flight Lieutenants Kit Laybourne. Dick Willis, Robin Glass and Brian Mageeg Flying Officers Gord Arnold and Lee Watchorn: W.O. in charge of the Colour Party, Sam Worrall, and in charge of the Band, Eldon Zuill. While the Cadet Corps took a short break, the Band gave an excellent performance, this year adding a special number in honour of Dr. Ket- chum. The House Competition was no less keen than in former years, although the result was somewhat different. This year Brent House took the honours - and for the second consecutive year. Following this came .16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DR. KETCHUM MAKING HIS ADDRESS AFTER THE GYM DISPLAY Mr. Dennys Sails? U" THE PRECISION SQUAD ff", fin ii' Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 the performance of the Precision Squad on the tennis courts. lnstructed by Mr. Hargraft and commanded by Dave Newton, the Squad put on an excellent display. Rifles were carried this year and an exciting "arms drill" drew much applause. Mrs. Clarke and her staff served lunch to a capacity crowd of over 1,100 visitors, some in Boulden House, some in the Classroom block, and some in Osler Hall. As usual the luncheons were delicious, and we are indeed fortunate in having such a capable dietitian and competent staff. Following lunch, the annual display of gymnastics and physical training was held on the terrace. Under Mr. Armstrong's direction, aided this year by Mr. Phippen, all phases of the program were carried out extremely well. The grand finale this year was a production on the De- Mille scale. Every available boy in the School took part. Tableaux, pyra- mids, trampoline, horse, high bars and bodies covered the entire area and it was difficult to follow everything in the extravaganza put on especially for Dr. Ketchum. When the display was finished, Dr. Ketchum introduced Air Com- modore Lane to the boys and guests, outlining his exceptional career in the RCAF. In his remarks to the boys Air Commodore Lane spoke of the high standard of the Band and the excellent presentation of the entire squadron. "I have reviewed many such air squadrons and never have I seen the equal. Never have marks been given as high as have .,,N 1' x .I NNW fpi.. 5, gr WHITELAW ON THE HIGH BAR - Mr. Dennys .18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD been earned in this inspection. All that has taken place to-day is truly magnificent. Parents have just cause to be proud of their sons. The whole centre of true citizenship is within your training in a corps such as this." The Headmaster spoke briefly to thank Air Commodore Lane for his generous comments and particularly for taking time from a busy schedule to honour us at T.C.S. He also mentioned that as a student, a master and Headmaster he has had a role to play in thirty-six inspections and this was trulv the finest. Then, to thank Air Commodore Lane for his promise of a holiday, Head Prefect John O'Brian led the school in three cheers for the inspecting officer. Special thanks are in order for the fine music provided by the 48- piece band of the Air Transport Command under the direction of W .O. Eric Ford - Bandleader. This band, recognized as one of the finest mili- tary bands in the country, played on the terrace during the luncheon interval and was enjoyed by all. In the evening, the dance orchestra, made up of men from the same group, played for the Cadet Dance in Osler Hall and provided excellent dance music. The theme this year was "Dante's Inferno", and numerous devils and skulls were to be seen, be- decking the hall. With the Cadet Dance the 97th annual inspection drew to a close and all agreed that it was the best in the long history of the School. fi". . THE CADET OFFICERS Left to Right: J. G. Arnold fCdt. FXOJQ Sqdn. Ldr. D. H. Armstrong, A.F.C., C.D.g .I. M. Worrall fCdt. WOIJQ L. C. N. Laybourne CCdt. FfLt.Dg W. D. L. Bowen Writ. F Lt.b, Adjutantg R. D. Glass CCdt. F!Lt.Jg J. St. G. O'Brian CCdt. Sqdn. Lflxxn, CO.: E. E. E. Zuill fCdt. PXODQ R. T. Willis fCdt. F!Lt.5g B. R. B. L. Magee fCdt. F.fLt.J: C. L. F. Watchorn CCdt. FXOJ. - Panoramic Camera Co. of Canada TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 n gy ? 17 fi. . 53 in '1'tiAlVIPOLIN1:2 D151-'LAY - Mr. Dennys X ' 1 Z L , 4 E s f ' fv. , V .,'! Us . Q i , f x w 4 zine!! Q' 502 V-f ew . ' THE COLOUR PARTY - Mr. Dennys 7 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'P+ fd J- AIR COMMODORE R. C. LANE. D.S.O., D.F.C.. C.D., Inspecting the Cadets - Mr. Dennys -1 I- . Q K- , is ' br f A ' I -un 5 ',,,,,,, V LA , NA 7 ,I P - - ..', x 'ISR N J, X ,LQ are-I A K f r ' 4 I - ' -+11 Q4 I' , .. L ' "S-Q-Fi NQQJL r Il' C mum. , 0, ., -9 . f a, . xp El'nff1111" I' 3 PIL '.6.4.ll'rf' '- PASSING THROUGH THE RANKS Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 AT THE INSPECTION BASE , - Mr. Dannys 'PN I '5z'5"!".'5 I' . "ag-'q'Qg,3fx' " 14-L . -- THE T.C.S. RUGBY FOOTBALL TEAM THE LINE,OUT Front Row: R. A. Holt ccapt.l: W. King, L. C. N. Laybourno, W. J. Vernon. Back Row: Mr. Franklin Qcoachl, R- J. Burns, J. A. B. Macdonald. D. E. Macmillan. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q 4 3 . 1 mix.. .S is N THE PYRAMID - Mr. Dennys THE SCHOOL DANCE The annual school Formal Dance was held in Osler Hall on Tuesday evening, April 3. The day before, several of the senior boys and their partners had come down to the school and had industriously and miracu- lously transformed Osler Hall into a scene at the North Pole. The central attraction this year was a gigantic iceberg in the center of the floor. The boys and their partners began arriving Tuesday afternoon and the girls stayed, as usual, in Boulden House under Mrs. Wilso,n's care. As in past years the dance commenced at nine, and soon almost seventy couples were being received by Dr. and Mrs. Ketchum, Head Prefects John O'Brian and Bill Bowen, together with Sam Glass, all with their glittering dates. The music was again supplied by the versatile MacFar- lane band from Peterborough, which provided excellent music. Dancing ended at two, with everyone agreeing that it had been a highly successful evening. Our thanks are again due to Mrs. Wilson, Mrs. Clarke, and all who helped to make the dance such a success. THE MATHEMATICS CONFERENCE The 24th meeting of the Mathematics and Science Committee under the Headmasters, Association took place at the School on Saturday, March 31. with D. B. Wing in the chair. Delegates were present from all but one or two of the independent schools within the Association in Ontario and Quebec, and, in addition, there were representatives from the local high schools. In the morning, Dr. Zimmerman, the chairman of the Defence TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 Research Board in Ottawa, spoke on the rolc of science and education with respect to the cold war. He was followed by Professor M. Lister of the Chemistry Department of the University of Toronto who dis- cussed the subject of Chemistry as related to the high school and university. After lunch in the School Hall, John Brown, formerly on the Mathematics Staff at T.C.S. and now teaching at L.C.C., gave a con- structive criticism of the current Grade 9 text book on the New Mathe- matics. Finally, Peter Landry, a former Master and an Old Boy, presented some challenging thoughts on mass, force and gravity in the light of this age of 'Space Travel'. The day ended with a reception at The Lodge. BISHOP BRENT April 9, 1962, was the centenary of the birth of the Right Reverend C. H. Brent, and the Headmaster gave an outline of his life and work to the boys in Chapel on that day. On Sunday, May 13, at the Special Service for Old Boys, parents and friends, the Reverend Frederick Ward Kates, an authority on Brent. spoke memorably of the lasting impact this great man made on all who knew him. He was as well k.nown abroad as he was in the United States and Canada and everywhere he was admired and revered. He came to T.C.S. from Newcastle in 1880 and stayed for something less than two years but he rose to be a leader in the School, a Prefect, and a very good scholar and athlete. After graduating from Trinity College he returned as a Master for two years. In the early years of this century and during the first World War he revisited the School on several occasions and spoke in Chapel. The Headmaster has often quoted an address he eave in 1916 at T.C.S., his statements ringing as true today as they did then. That is typical of Brent's addresses and writings the wrote 19 booksl: they are timeless. Mr. Kates coupled the name Brent of Trinity and Canada and the USA.. with those of Temple of Eneland. Mercier of Beleinm. A7ariah of India. Bereerar of Norway. Schweitzer of Africa. Bonhoffer of Germany and Soderblom of Sweden, as the really great men of God in the twentieth century. He is now widely acknowledeed to be the first crusader for Church unity: "he was a priest, a statesman, a prophet and a seer". In his last sermon, delivered in Canterbury Cathedral on Nov. 25. 1928, he soolte these words: 'tAn incomparable vision holds me in its gracious thrall. It is not so much that I possess it as that it possesses me. My vision is of a world in the here and now at peace and unity with itself." CAREER TALKS The boys have been given four very interesting talks on opportuni- ties available in lVledicine and Natural Science. Dr. Charles Campbell C437 explained the educational requirements and the various courses needed for Medicine and Surgery and outlined the many branches which could be followed as a career. Bill Baldwin C'27J, one of Canada's leading men in Botanical Research, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD gave a most illuminating talk on the work that is being done in the north to preserve the forests, flora and fauna of our country and what needs to be accomplished. Phil Muntz V521 gave a very interesting talk on advanced electronics and Jim Pearson outlined the opportunities available in dentistry. The boys appreciate the time and trouble these graduates have taken on their behalf. THE ATHLETIC DINNER The annual dinner in honour of the winter athletic teams was held in Osler Hall on May lst, the 97th birthday of the school. The Headmaster invited His Worship Mayor Michael Wladyka and the Executive and Coaches of the Beaver Athletic Association who do so much for over three hundred young boys in the tow.n. Toasts were drunk to the Queen, to the Town of Port Hope and to T.C.S. Mayor Michael Wladyka spoke of the values of fair play and living by honesty and truth, qualities so important in personal, in national and international dealings. The Headmaster mentioned the Mayor's keen interest in all worth- while community projects and he thanked the Beaver Athletic Association and Mr. Nelson Hodgson for all they have done to provide opportunities for games for so many boys and teach the lads good sportsmanship. Mr. Bob Briden, President of the B.A.A., made a very fitting reply and both he and the Mayor spoke of their satisfaction at having the Peter Campbell Memorial Rink made available to them. The First Hockey Team was the only championship team and Mr. Lawson and Captain Bill Bowen spoke briefly about the season. Kit Laybourne was asked to speak for all others and he said how impressed he was to see the number of busy men who gave up so much of their time to help the young lads of Port Hope. The dinner was, as usual, delicious, and the dinner came to an end with the singing of the school athletic song, "Roll the Score Up". THE LIBRARY As usual, the School is greatly indebted to Old Boys and friends for individual contribution of books. We are particularly grateful to Mr. L. E. Laybourne for his generous donation of "Life" books which have been in constant use since their arrival. Other donors include J. G. K. Strathy, J. McKee, Mrs. P. M. Laing, E. L. C. Macpherson, Philip Gross. Piqnthonv Ketchum. Mrs. S. C. Goering, as well as several members of t e Staff. During the School year, 2,768 books were borrowed from the Library by the boys in the Senior School, an average of 14 books per boy. The IV A Form led the school with a total of 425 books for an average of 22 books per boy. During the year the Librarians carried out a survey of the magazine reading habits of the School and as a result of this study one or two magazines will be dropped from the subscription list and other popular choices added. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 ONTARIO PUBLIC SPEAKING CONTEST On March 30, Hugh Mackenzie represented both T.C.S. and Durham and Northumberland Counties in the district finals of the Ontario Public Speaking Contest. As Dick Willis, the entry in the Impromptu section. was in Winnipeg at the time, Mackenzie competed in both the Prepared and Impromptu sections. His prepared speech was on the "Power of the Press", and out of twelve competitors, Hugh placed second. The judges were deadlocked in their decision for half an hour, finally awarding first prize to a young lady from Picton with a margin of one mark. In the Impromptu contest Hugh delivered an amusing speech on "My Favorite Subject", which turned out to be girls, of course. In this competition he again placed second. For his excellent speeches Mackenzie was awarded two beautiful clocks. UNITED COUNTIES' CONCERT Osler Hall was the scene of the final concert of the year given by the United Counties Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Eric Niles, and the Victoria Singers, directed by Doris Dunlop. The two groups were given an enthusiastic reception by the third and fourth forms and many of the fifth and sixth formers turned out also. Devoted mostly to music of a lighter nature the orchestra played the Overture to "South Pacific", the popular "Espana" by Waldteufel and two Leroy Anderson pieces, "The Syncopated Clock" and "Blue Tango". The Victoria Singers excelled in show tunes from "Carousel", "OklahomaI' and "The Sound of Music", as well as the spiritual "Rock O My Soul" and the very moving "Battle Hymn of the Republic". The male section of the chorus sang the popular "Hey Look Me Over", with Donald Stephen at the piano. In tribute to Dr. Ketchum, the string section of the orchestra played a special arrangement of the school song, "The School On The Hill", and the entire orchestra joined in the playing of "Rose Marie". another popular favorite. GASORAMA On Friday morning, April 13, the Consumers Gas Company of Ontario put on an exteremely interesting display on the stage which was set up in the gymnasium. Mr. Lewis introduced Mr. Roy Oneschuck to the school and the latter then proceeded to relate the history of natural gas in Canada. He showed by means of colored diagrams how the gas is drilled for and eventully piped into the home. Mr. John Henderson, a former goalie of the Boston Bruins and world champion Whitby Dunlops, was then introduced to the school by Mr. Oneschuk. The two proceeded to demonstrate various devices set up on the stage. Among the very interesting illustrations of the uses of natural gas were a gas generator, a demonstration of a natural gas flame burning in a tank of water, an oven which baked rolls in two minutes, a gas refrigerator, and a gas operated radio. One of the high- lights of the display was the appearance of an attractive young lady who drew many admiring glances amongst the audience, and whose clothes were all derived from natural gas. The grand finale of the display was the firing of a small rocket TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD across the stage. Afterwards, a short question and answer period was held and the number of questions indicated that the exhibition had been a complete success. Many thanks are due to the Consumers Gas Company for a very impressive demonstration. THE S.A.C. DEBATE Before an appreciative audience in Osler Hall, three St. Andrew's debaters supported the resolution that "there should be a race to the moon". Representing the opposition for Trinity were Eldon Zuill, Brian Magee and Bob Gibson. The first S.A.C. speaker stated that the race to the moon is the fastest way of getting there and that the moon could be turned into a "utopia", but is in itself only a steppi.ng stone to future horizons. He was opposed by Zuill who outlined the policy of the opposition and stated that there should not be a race to the moon but rather a unified effort. The second St. Andrew's speaker said that competition was essen- tial and besides, Russia and the United States could never work in harmony. Henderson countered this argument by outlining the great dangers that could result from the space race, specifically mentioning the possibility of a third world war. The last S.A.C. speaker outlined the economic advantages gained from the space race and stated that it was a stimulus for economic development. For T.C.S.. Gibson said that the money now being pumped into the space race could be used for greatly .needed developments on earth. After a short consultation by the iudges and a division of the House. the judges' decision gave the verdict to St. Andrew's. - v ,7 .. V..-1 .. THE Dl5BA'l'ING SOCIETY - Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 THE SCHOOL PLAY This year a play with an academic background was chosen for the end of term entertainment. "Escapade", a three-act comedy by Roger Macdougall, proved to be a delightful nightls entertainment. The major conflict in the play is between the muddled thinking and compromise- ridden behavior of the normal adult, and the clear-sighted directness of thought and behavior characteristic of the young and old. The adult attempt at disarmament as portrayed by John Hampden is contrasted with that of his three sons. Believing in action rather than words, they conspire to bring a peace manifesto to the attention of the world. Al-- though this involves shooting one of the masters at the school, their success points up to their father's failure to launch his plan. The di- rectors, Mr. Scott and John Wilkinson, stressed this conflict admirably and are to be congratulated for their excellent direction throughout the play. Mr. Bishop, the stage manager and scene designer. also had much to do with the success of the play. He provided two very authentic sets which relieved the monotony of small parts of the dialogue. Undoubtedly the cast was happier handling the comic roles than the heavier dramatic parts. The make-up artists under the direction of Mr. Wilson merited the applause of the audience, especially for the skilful manner in which they created the female parts. ' All the actors acquitted themselves vvell. Mainstay pf the production -r W iw., . 4, A . s ' THE CAST OF THE SCHOOL PLAY "ESCAPADE" ont Row: H. E. Shewell, D. L. Derry, J. A. Stikeman. J. H. Birks. C. S. W. Hill. R. H. Gibson, J. J. R. Penistan, J. M. Esdaile. Back Row: J. H. A. Wilkinson fassist. produceri, L. C. N. Laybourne, R. A. Holt. J. R. C. Dowie, J. D. Spears. P. S. Boultbee, M. A. W. Evans. Mr. A. C. Scott cproduccrl. - Mr. Dennys 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was Robert Gibson, cast in the role of headmaster of a boys' school in England. Acting his part with understanding and vigor, he added many humorous moments to the production. His interview with Hugh Shewell, one of his erring students, was the highlight of the evening. In the lead- ing roles, Jon Birks as John Hampden, the pacifist of violent personal prejudices and inclinations, and Christopher Hill as Stella, his docile wife who finally rebelled, had demanding roles to play. Both gave excel- lent performances. Others who acted especially well were Kit Laybourne as Andrew Deeson, an enquiring reporter, Tonv Stikeman as Hampden's mother, wise in her own generation, John Esdaile as Miss Betts, an eyeb catching secretary, and Michael Evans as Peter Henderson, an off-beat musician. As an indication of its success, a newspaper article on the play is quoted: "The students deserve full credit for tackling a play of some significance and stature with a message to the young as well as the adult. The fresh approach of youth to the problem of achieving peace was as invigorating as was last night's production." The cast in order of appearance: Christopher Hill fStella Hampdenj, Tonv Stikeman fMrs. Hampdeny, Michael Evans fPeter Hendersonl, Peter Boultbee tWillian1 Saxony, Douglas Spears r'Sir Harold Cookhaml, Jon Birks tJohn Hampden, Stellals husbandj, Richard Holt tWaltersJ, Robert Gibson fDr. Skillingworth. the Headrnasteri. John Esdaile fMiss Betts, his secretaryl, Hugh Shewell and James Penistan fschool boysl, Kit Lay- bourne tAndrew Deeson, a reporterb, Douglas Derry this secretaryj, John Dowie ta press photographerj. 6 , ,, 1 A2 "'Z'1'1'.a " THE MASTERS' HOCKEY TEAM - Michael Evans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 -4-" X WW7 FIFTH FORM PRIZE ESSAY GEORGE ORWELL Introduction I have decided to make the effects of George Orwell's writings the main theme of this essay. I shall discuss this theme under the headings: political, social, and journalistic. The majority of the work will be devoted to the political effects as they are by far the most important. I have omitted to give a biography of his life at the beginning but when I feel that it is necessary, I shall make digressions into his background for a fuller understanding. The Ettects ot His Writing tai The Political Effects George Orwell's writing before the Spanish Civil War contained very little of a political nature although he had already formed some very definite opinions on subjects such as British Imperialism. Up until his participation in this war he had had a most checkered career which in a way may justify his decision to f1ht for the Republican cause in Spain. He was born as Eric Blair in India, of Anglo-Indian parentage in 1903 the used George Orwell as his pen namel, and was educated at Eton where his brilliance won him a scholarship. After a most unsuccessful period as a student, he served in Burma with the Indian Imperial Police Force for six years from 1922-1928 until he could no longer stand the climate, the people and his job. These reasons, along with his desire to write, made him resolve to quit the police force and return to England. Fi.nding no suitable background for writing there, he soon iourneyed to Paris where he had very little success. He remained there for two years and was unable to get any of his works published. During these years he led a rather rough life as is pictured in a book which he wrote a few years later called "Down and Out In Paris and London" 119351. From then until 1937 he worked as a dishwasher, private tutor, teacher and book- keeper. It is during his work as a bookkeeper that he acquired an interest in politics. In a letter to the writer Cyril Connolly, he speaks TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD with disgust of listening to Sir Oswald Moseley, the British Fascist leader, and at the same time of being an avid reader of the left Wing Weekly newspaper, the New Statesman. ln 1936, he became rather interested in the Spanish Civil War as reported by that organ and determined to go to Spain and fight for democracy against the fascist hordes. However, it seems to me there was a threefold purpose in his going: he went for adventure, for a change of life and to get a true picture of what was going on in Spain. He fought for a few months on the Aragon front in a unit attached to the International Brigade which was dominated and supported by commu- nists. It is during this period of fighting that Orwell's definite opinions of both socialism and communism are formed. He detested the war in general and in particular the leaders of the unit with which he fought. The units leaders were made up of various bickering, extreme left- wing individuals such as Stalinists, Anarchists, Trotskyites, and hard line Marxists. He saw vividly the life they led and came to despise their fanatically blind belief and complete lack of reason in certain matters. Furthermore, he abhorred their inhuman actions and attitude towards both their enemies as well as their comrades. Thus it was during these months that Orwellls strong distaste for Marxism formed. However, this period of fighting reaffirmed any opinions he had had concerning evolutionary socialism. This is verified by another letter which he wrote to Cyril Connolly, while he was recovering from a leg wound in a hospital in Barcelona. In this letter he mentions that he wishes to return at once to England, explaining that he has got a true picture of what is going on and one that is not full of communist propaganda. At this stage. he says that he feels the picture of the war presented by the New Statesman is distorted by communist propaganda and that the International Brigade is being run by a most detestable group of fanatics although there are in it many men with high ideals who are truly fight- ing in the name of democracy. He furthermore adds that this war has made his belief in socialsim much firmer. Upon his return to England he spent his time resting from his wound and writing essays and books. However, in 1944 while he was working for the B.B.C. and participating in the war as a member of the Home Guard, he finished a most sensational satire on the history of communism in the Soviet Union. This book, 'tAnimal Farm", may be said to be his most famous book as well as his most effective. I shall briefly describe the plot and draw as many comparisons to the real history of the Soviet Union as possible in order to illustrate fullyhis success. The scene is set in Manor Farm, where the animals of the farm have revolted against their oppressor, Farmer Jones, and have driven him from the farm, setting up a communistic society governed by a set of seven commandments outlining the ideas of Anamalism compar- able to many of the ideas of Marx as expressed in his works. Man rep- resents the evil capitalist. The Major is the prophet of the prophet of the revolution: that is, the Marx who gives the animals their basic creed hut doesn't live to see the revolution, although his .name and memory are venerated afterwards. Almost at once we see that the revolution is he-ing run really not by all the animals but by the pigs alone, who may bc compared to the party elite. They are under the leadership of two pigs, Snowball and Napoleon, who are both vying for power. Snowball is the intellectual who has a lot to say and in this respect may be com- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 pared to Trotsky, while Napoleon represents the Stalin of the farm, the very quiet but clever politician. Later on in the story he drives Snowball from the farm with the aid of his dogs who form both his bodyguard and the secret police. Another pig, Squealer, represents the persuasive party. propagandist who goes to great lengths to support every move and decision of Napoleon. At this stage of the story, Orwell hammers out the point that you cannot change human character as the pigs believe. He does this by showing the fondness of Mollie, a carriage horse, for coloured ribbons and sugar in spite of what the revolution has decreed about such things, furthermore, the laziness of the sheep, the raven and the cat help to illustrate the point once more. There are several failures on the farm, in the form of poor crops and scarcities. It is interesting to note that these failures are blamed on Snowball who is sent into exile, in order to alleviate the blame which could fall on Animalism, that is Marxism, or on its leaders, the pigs, that is, the party elite. We see that there are many faithful workers, such as Boxer, the workhorse. He represents the more self-sacrificing element in the working class of most countries and may be compared to Stakhanov, the famous Soviet worker during the 1930's who became a popular idol for his devotion to his work! Soon a series of purges occurs. The hens, some of the pigs and a few ducks are put on trial and confess their guilt fconspiring against Animal Farml, almost simultaneously claiming that they were inspired to betray Animal Farm and Napoleon by Snowball. They were all executed at once. These purge trials are comparable to the great ones held in Moscow during the 1930's when some of the most faithful supporters of the 1914 revolution such as Zinoviev, Kamenev, Bukharin, and Rykov were tried and executed for treason, supposedly inspired by Trotsky. As conditions improve on the farm, there is a noticeable change in the attitude towards human beings and the life they lead. Napoleon starts to clash with the neighbouring farmers and the pigs take over Mr. Jones' house, making use of all his possessions which were never supposed to be used by the animals. The alliance that Napoleon makes with Farmer Frederick, and then after he is attacked by Frederick, with Farmer Pilkington, may be compared to the Russo- German alliance of 1939 and the agreements made between the Soviets and the Western allies after the German invasion. Furthermore, the comparison of the life led by the pigs to the life led by the party elite in the U.S.S.R. is to a degree true, because many of the top people in that country have such things as dachas lcountry housesi, cars, luxury foods, western clothes and other commodities and special privileges. The praise and glory heaped upon Napoleon by the pigs is typical of the same done to Stalin, however, the picture of the life and reward Napoleon has is rather exaggerated as we know that Stalin did not reap the equivalent benefits! In summing up this story, I feel that there are two exaggerated but satirically effective parts of the story which must be directly quoted. The first is the changing of one of the Commandments to read: "All animals are equal but some are more equal than others!" This is an unwritten but existent law in the Soviet Union and has been for some time! The second is this description: "Twelve voices were shouting in anger, and they were all alike. No question, now, what had happened to the faces of the pigs. The creatures outside looked from pig to man, and from man to pig, and from pig to man again, but already it 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was impossible to say which was which." From the descriptive comparison of the life of Animal Farm to the history of the Soviet Union, Orwell's success is evident. This book had such an effect because it definitely changed the minds of many of those who had been considering communism as a potential religion. The time when this book was first published tNovember, 19447 helped to make it all the more effective. Trotsky was dead and now the majority of the world's communists were looking to Moscow for leadership and inspira- tion. The history of the Soviet Union as the only communist state in the world twith the exception of Mongoliai was an advertising image for communism but this book helped to smash this image in the minds of many. Moreover, it must be remembered that throughout the world the years 1943-1945 symboLized an all time high in membership of communist parties, the world round as well as genuine interest in it and tolerance of it! The effect it has had on communism is immeasurable. It has been a great success in fighting communism and has sold millions of copies. many printed in various languages. Furthermore, it has been a great success as a cartoon film. "Animal Farml' has been Orwell's most successful political book but there is yet another thought provoking one which he wrote con- cerning the future. This book is "1984" and was first published in 1949. It pictures the life of Winston Smith fthe time is 19843 in his personal revolt against the Party's rule in Oceania, one of the three great world powers fthe others being Eurasia and Eastasial. The state is a Marxist one where everyone in both the Inner and Outer Parties is constantly and carefully watched by telescreens. The slightest sign of revolt or disagreement is detected at once and of course dealt with accordingly. Only the proletariat, who form the majority of the popula- tion, are free from this personal interference but are harmless since the party. which is all powerful, keeps them in ignorance and relative poverty. The party has created a figure called Big Brother who serves as a unifying image in the minds of the people. The living conditions are frightful and Oceania bears many traits comparable to our modern dictatorships, such as propaganda campaigns and children informing on parents. The party changes its opinions so often that there is a special bureau rin which Winston works by the wayl to completely eradicate anything written by the party in the past which is contrary to the present attitude. Winston begins his revolt by writing what he thought in an old book and later on by having an affair with a member of the anti-Sex League. They use a room in an antique shop, in a prole district, as a rendezvous, but a few months later, they are discovered by the Thought Police who take them to the dreaded Ministry of Love. Winston goes through a horrifying type of brainwashing in which both mental and physical torture is used. He is a tough patient and finally after quite a long ordeal. he is considered fit again to live in the state. He goes back to his normal life which is now more relaxed but feels that some part of his being has been removed. However, in actual fact, he has now been successfully and permanently brainwashed. I feel that this book is directed not at any particular country's type oi' government but rather to serve as a warning to us of what might come in the future if we are not careful. In my opinion, a great tical of what is found in "1984" may be compared to the extreme type A Xlarxist dictatorship tStalinistl found in Communist China today. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 The existence of a large number of communes may be considered to be a definite way of keeping a watch over the people. This is further supplemented by the self-confession meetings held by communes every Saturday night. People get up in these meetings and admit their mis- takes..Furthermore, every dwelling place has its cadre who is constantly watching for unorthodox behaviour of any sort! Then, if you are found to be a danger to the state you may be sent away tif you are not executedj to a correctional school where you are rehabilitated in a milder manner than in f'1984". The mass anti-Western demonstrations held all over China today, where the people are whipped into a mood of hatred and fear may be compared to the same reactions engendered by the telescreen broadcasts and the Two Minutes' Hate! Orwell shows that dictatorships of all sorts are enemies of self-expression. He points out that this war waged against self-expression reached an all time peak in 1984 where there was a special bureau created to reduce the number of words required for communication as much as humanly possible. Orwell makes an issue of the point that when the spirit of man cannot express itself, democracy is impossible. Unfortunately, there is no comparison to moder.n China in this respect. However, the people in China have very little time to do any independent talking with friends or thinking for that matter. Therefore, this problem of self-expression undermining the state is hard to conceive and is thus left by the party in China. In summarizing my comparison of "1984" to China, I should like to quote a passage from the book which in my opinion is a good summary of human relations in China's society as the Communists are running it. It is: "The old civilizations claimed that they were founded on love or justice. Ours is founded upon hatred. In our world there will be no emotions except fear, rage, triumph and self-abasement. Everything else we shall destroy - everything. Already we are breaking down the habits of thought which have survived before the revolution. We have cut the links between child and parent, and between man and man, and between man and woman. No one dares trust a wife or child or a friend any longer. But in the future there will be no wives and no friends. Children will be taken from their mothers at birth, as one takes eggs from a hen. There will be no loyalty except loyalty towards the Party." Furthermore, the three slogans or phrases which resemble the beatitudes in construction may be considered unwritten but existing slogans in China. They are: War is Peace Freedom is Slavery Ignorance is Strength Just as the society in "1984" depended on these slogans, so does the China of today. Therefore, it must be said that this book is effective in the way it shows what mass, tightly controlled dictatorship may well hold for us in the future. Orwell's ability to horrify people with such a book must be commended. He has affected many in a good way by showing what dictatorship could entail. After reading about the political effects of this manls writings, one asks oneself three questions. What are his political leanings? What does he think of politics? How does he propose that we fight communism? First, we know that Grwell had definite leftist leanings but was independent, however, in his opinion on most matters. This is verified by the fact that many leftist sympathizers did not regard him as za TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD member of their ranks. Second, this quotation of Orwell himself best summarizes his opinion of politics and is taken from a letter he wrote the writer, Richard Rees: "What I saw in Spain, and what I have since seen of the inner workings of left wing political parties have given me a horror of politics!" The answer to the third question is found in another letter which he wrote to the same person: "I always disagree, however, when people end by saying that we can only combat Communism, Fascism or whatnot if we develop an equal fanaticism. It appears to me that one defeats the fanatic precisely by not being a fanatic oneself, but on the contrary by using one's intelligence. In the same way, a man can kill a tiger because he is not like a tiger and uses his brain to invent the rifle which no tiger could ever do." tbl The Social Effects In discussing the social effects of Orwell's writing, I shall base my ideas on three essays: "England your England", "Down the Mine" and "Inside the Whale". In the essay, "England your England", Orwell takes a deep look at England and her people. He does this in a fair way by giving some of the outstanding features of the English way of life such as gentle- ness, liberty, distaste of militarism and the strong patriotism of the working and middle classes, and then simultaneously criticizes what he considers the existing evils of the day. He points out some of these evils such as the criminal courts, the use of the whip in prisons, the electoral system and especially the class consciousness of the people. He spends quite a lot of time in discussing the barrier which this terrible class consciousness produces. This essay is most effective because it was written in 1941 when Britain was fighting for her life. It inspired greater patriotism among the British to retain what out- standing features of their society prevailed, while at the same time stimulated them to consider eliminating many of the evils which Orwell outlined. In "Down the Mine', he describes very acutely the life led by the British miner. He praises him and points out that what these men are doing enables British societv to run smoothly. He criticizes society for not being grateful enough. When he makes this criticism it is mainly a matter of attacking labour-management relations and, in a different light. the class consciousness of the people. This essay is a good example of fDriifell's admiration for the working class and his defence of the untercog. .1 llowever, in the essay "Inside the Whale", he attacks the lack of individualism among his people. He gives several examples of this such as the conformity practised by many authors in their works and by many intellectual writers of joining the Roman Catholic Church and then a few years later the Communist Party in order to be in fashion! 'tllown the Minen was effective because it called attention to the important role of the miners in the society of the 193O's, while "Inside the Whale" was effective because it awakened many to the fact that conformity was ridiculous, dangerous and not necessary, especially among intellectuals who are supposed to be individualists. tcl The Journalisfic Effects In discussing the journalistic effects, my ideas will be based on three essays by Orwell. The first, "Politics and the English Language", TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 the second, 'fThe Prevention of Literature", and the third. "Boys Week- IIGSH. fThe first two essays were written in 1946-1947 during the last four or five years of his life while the third was written in 19393 i .In "Politics and the English Language", Orwell strongly attacks the inability of many leading politicians, scientists and sociologists to make their meaning clear to the average laymen. He goes into small details such as the use of foreign words by experts in their writing, without giving a reasonable explanation to the reader. He points out that this incomprehensible type of writing has a threefold effect. It discourages people from reading such works, it confuses many of the readers, and in some instances, causes the people reading these books to copy the particular style of the author. This attack is not merely negative but does offer various solutions on how to express oneself clearly and exactly. Since this essay was written 619475 these rules and solutions have had quite an effect. Many professional people, as well as journalists, have taken .note from such rules and we now find that there are many books on certain subjects that are within our scope of comprehension thanks to the criticism of people such as Orwell. In the essay, "The Prevention of Literature", he criticizes the press lords, the film magnates and bureaucrats as being the enemies of free- dom of thought and of truth. He feels that the newspapers and films have a tendency to overdramatize certain ideas and paint everything which is contrary as not meriting any truth whatsoever. This is. they paint everything in black and white terms. He attacks these propaganda organs, therefore, for developing a narrow-minded public. Furthermore. he adds that the press has a great tendency to skip the surface of things instead of taking a deeper look into matters which cannot be accurately judged at one glance. He gives a very good example of this failure. "Fascism", he says, "is evil. But if you don't know what Fascism is, how can you struggle against it?" Moreover, he feels that there is a tendency among many journalists and writers to cater to the public taste instead of dealing with what might be considered pertinent topics which they feel might not interest the reader. He points out that during the 1920's and 1930's more should have been written about Communist Russia. Fascist Italy and Nazi Germany in order to give the people a thought- provoking insight into what was going on in these respective countries. However, this was not done because that type of article or book was not very popular. Therefore, he criticizes the writers and journalists for not doing this. He says that had such books been written, the course of history might well have been changed. This essay gave many of the writers quite a shock and today we are being better informed about pertinent topics, especially in politics. than were the people in the 1920's and the 1930's. The essay, t'Boys Weeklies", is an extremely good attack onthe types of magazines that the children of Britain were reading. He points out that these weeklies, such as the "Gem" and the "Magnet", con- tained extremely childish material which in most instances was of little value to the boy. He takes issue with the failures of such papers -to bring out pertinent problems such as those of sex, religion and politics. He feels that the addiction of a child to such magazines will hinder both his comprehension and his ability to express himself, limit his vocabulary and his scope of knowledge, and generally make him unprepared for the adolescent problems which are to follow Criticisms of this nature have affected the weeklies, causing them to make their contents more mature, pertinent and didactic. Although there are very few boys week- , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lies today, some have greatly improved over the childish ones found in Orwell's day. Conclusion I feel that what has already been discussed in this essay should give one a clearer picture not only of the writings of George Orwell but also of this man's personality. In my opinion, his works have stimulated the democratic mind. His thought-provoking approach has made him stand out as a man trying to impress upon ordinary people that they have a role in democracy as well as the leaders. One verse sums up the way he felt that the responsible citizen should act: Dare to be a Daniel, Dare to stand alone, Dare to have a purpose firm, Dare to make it known! And there is one passage written by Orwell himself, which sum- marizes in a nutshell his political opinions, and the role which he felt that writers should lead if they are to be a success not only for them- selves but for the sake of democracy. This short quotation should give one a final but lasting opinion of this fine man. It is: "In sentiment, I am definitely left but I believe that a writer can remain honest only if he keeps free of party label." S. E. Traviss, VA CLIMAX THE day approaches The moment comes Excitement bursts her bud! Colour rises Vibrant hues - Encompass, grip and stun! Drums are rolling Trumpets sound Clarinets all play Cymbals clash - and - All at once - the moment Dies away! J. Wilkinson, VCE 4,A' ' Ill f V X ggi? - .11 - 145. 6 f is ' ,E 21119514 w. -- - -,y wmllfez' ,fra-Q' we ,, -1 GMI 'IT- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 THE AMERICAN BLUNDER Several weeks ago the Honorable Tyrone C. Harrow, United States senator, wrote an informative article concerning his country's relation- ship with other world powers. Among other things, the senator mentioned that American diplomacy in neutral countries is doing more to encourage Communism than it is to prevent it. This statement, which is indeed a sweeping one, was no more than mentioned in the Harrow report yet when read, it certainly causes one to wonder how such a preposterous situation could come about. That American diplomats were being used as tools by the Communists struck me as being so ridiculous that I did some research into the subject. and was astounded by what I found. In 1953 the natives living in the neutral country of Sharkan were dying from the effects of a famine. The Americans and the Russians were both trying to sway Sharkan towards their own political orbit because every new country added to their side would help to increase their power. Obviously the Sharkanese people would be most sympathetic to that country which helped them in a time of need. During this par- ticular crisis the American ambassador visited the Sharkanese Prime Minister and informed him that the ever friendly United States would donate sixteen million tons of rice to his country gratis. This was indeed a beneficial propaganda move by the U.S., one that would make the common people of Sharkan realize that the Americans were their friends. There was only one thing wrong. Nobody bothered to tell the common people. Oh yes, the Americans made a big show out of the gift they were making. They held big parties for leaders of Sharkanese society and everyone was happy - everyone, that is, but the peasant who had no idea where the life-giving food was coming from. These were the people that the Americans should have held parties for as they constitute 99.5'Q of the population and are therefore obviously the people who count. When the big day arrived, the American diplomats made sure that all the high-brows of Sharkan were on hand to see the American convoy come into dock. The rice was unloaded in fifty pound sacks all ready for distribution. As the rice was taken from the boats, the labourers penciled several Chinese figures on each sack. pre- sumably indicating the area to which the food would be sent. However, no American knew for sure, for their government had not thought it necessary that diplomats should be able to read or speak the language of the country to which they were assigned. Several weeks later when the grain had been distributed to the peasants. the American ambassador to Sharkan learned that every package of rice given to the people had written on it in big bold letters "A gift from the people of Russia". This. of course, was a total triumph for the Communists. Statistics show that every day some American diplomat makes a blunder in a foreign country such as the one above, though perhaps not all are so serious. Why is it, then, that the Russians are able to act so much more effectively in these countries than the Americans? The answer is simplv that when a Russian ambassador is appointed he goes to his country to live with the people not over them. Before he leaves Russia the diplomat knows everything about the country to which he is going. He can speak and write the language and when he arrives he tries to fit into the life rather than stand aloof. On the whole the Americans do not do this. Their personal comfort comes far ahead of the job that they were sent to do. They do not try to mingle with the population, but rather do their best to stand off by holding lavish parties TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD for the important men in the country that they are serving in. Above all. they do not bother with the common people and this is their gravest mistake. It is obvious that if the Western powers intend to stamp out Communism they must be held in high regard by those countries whose regard they hope to cultivate. Therefore it is up to us to see that our representatives in these countries give a true picture of the aspirations of the Western world. The blunderings of the United States are probably only an example of the ineffective diplomacy of the Western world. If this continues, it will surely lead to disaster and, startling as it may seem. I am sure it will mean that your children and mine will live under Communist rule. H. K. N. Mackenzie, Lower V THE VANISHING FRONTIER There exist in the northern regions of Ontario, the summer stamp- ing grounds of many Canadians and Americans. What was formerly virgin territory has been slashed to make way for fun-loving cottagers, trying to escape from the heavy summer heat. Along modern super-highways they streak, eagerly awaiting the quiet sanctuary of their cottages. Impatiently, they look forward to the first refreshing plunge into the cool water. When they arrive at the dock. their outboard is waiting for them, gassed and ready to go and they speed the remaining distance on water. Once at the cottage, mother fills the refrigerator with her perish- ables and sets the oven for the roast. The children turn on the television set. just in time to watch their favourite show while father is taking a shower in the fully equipped bathroom. Suddenly the telephone rings. It is the neighbours inviting the family over for cocktails. Then, while everyone is dressing for the evening, someone will mention how pleasant it is to get away from all the modern conveniences and back to old- fashioned living. Cottage life was a far cry from this in the past. It is mainly the determination of the trail-blazers that makes this modern version of "Old Fashioned Living" possible. Formerly, those seeking summer fun had to make long tiresome journeys by train or slow-moving car. They then had to row or sail the long remaining distance to their cottage. Once at their destination the work was not over. Coal oil lamps had to be cleaned and filled, wood had to be cut and there was water to be drawn. There were no washrooms, no electrical appliances or lights. and only a burdensome inefficient icebox to store perishables. A summer rarely passed without the inconvenience of calluses from heavy labour. Despite their hardships, the early cottagers knew an enjoyable life which is completely unimaginable today. They had the run of the virgin territory to do what they wished. From lakes which are now almost depleted of fish they could be certain of catching a meal. Water which is now polluted and only fit for washing was once used for drinking. Vountryside which is now littered with the rubble of countless picnickers 1-was once an unmarred playground. The silence which is now shattered hy the roar of outboards was disturbed only by the dip of the paddle TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 and areas which are now subdued by civilization, once fought man to make him uncomfortable. In the changes made from the past to the present we can see one of man's great desires: that of wanting to be comfortable, no matter what the surroundings. It is for this reason that the pioneers first switched from the bucket to the pump and from coal oil to electricity and it is this desire that forces those wishing to "rough it" to venture farther and farther north each year to escape civilization. G. Robson, VIA THE SQUARE EYE NEEDS GLASSES One morning, not long ago, a man set himself a gruelling task. It was not to run forty miles or ski every trail at Mont Tremblant in one day, but to watch one full day of television, from "sign on" to "sign off". "What is so hard about that?" you may ask. "You can even do it sitting down!" Let's travel through one average day and you will see what I mean. The screen flickered to life that early morning with a card pro- claiming that the station subscribed to a certain television code, and that it was dedicated to providing the viewing public with television fare "in keeping with the common interest." A Our first sight of viewing "in keeping with the public interest" was an invisible hand liberally swabbing a statue, bearing a marked resem- blance to Rodin's "The Thinker", with deodorant. This is all very nice, but at 7:03 in the morning? We then watched the "Today" show for two hours and saw a collection of pasty faced, milk-fed, "personalities" make a series of inane comments on the earliness of the hour. And so on it went, through "Debbie Drake' and her exercises. through "Truth and Consequences", a program dedicated to the propo- sition that any man can be made to look ridiculous, and later "American Bandstandv, where the master of ceremonies, Dick Clark, showed that "you too can go to football practice with your boyfriend . . . only here it goes under the name of the 'Twist' ". Later we saw sterling dramatic fare. epics such as "Surfside Six", and the mathematicians' favourite, "Route Sixty-six", being altogether too prominent. After the news, we squirmed through some ninety-odd minutes of the "Tonight" show, which consists of a group of "intellectual" entertainers tamong them Zsa Zsa Gabor, Chubby Checker and Mort Sahll watching a series of commercials and interspersing occasionally a few banalities. The final educational offering of the evening was a medical show in which Dr. Bela Lugosi, in the guise of a Hungarian Count, conducted blood tests on a rather unco- operative young lady. Wait a moment! I must have missed something! Where are the public service and educational programs? Ah yes . . . here we are. The program guide lists t'Contine.ntal Classroom" at six a.m., 'and Hlflews in Depth" at six p.m. Then there are educational and public service pro- grams. But look at the times! One is timed perfectly to satisfy the night watchman coming off work, and the other is in the middle of the supper hour. Who can take apple strudel and Walter Cronkite in the same bite? With this kind of telecasting, one can ascertain the measure of intellectual stimulation absorbed by the viewing public . . . and put .it on the head of a pin. "A vast wasteland" is what Newton F. Minow said TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of the present state of television before the National Association of Broadcasters in New York a few months ago. Mr. Minow is head of the Federal Communications Commission, the regulatory body for broad- casting in the United States. In his speech he hinted broadly that unless a concerted and fruitful effort were made to boost the intellectual level of telecasting, the government might step in. This would not, he said, merely constitute the deletion of a few soap operas, but a total revamp- ing of telecasting codes, ethics and practices. What Mr. Minow says is all very well, and his policies could be carried out without the shedding of too many tears, but the big job is the curing of the immense public apathy towards television. In the present state of the art, television could become the great medium of communications, but before this can happen, those who would benefit the most, the general public, must demand the change. D. T. Smith, VCE A LAMENT The mourning bell wails out its cry, Sweet life snuffed out, youth destroyed, Infant snowflakes 'neath cruel sun deployed: Too young are we who have had to die. But sorrows anguish and mem'ries burn, The grieving of parent, lover, or friend, Will not blot out at Lethe's end. Then do you mourn with faces stern, And with minds as streaming seas of sorrowg We who have passed Death's black portal Have conquered death, possess life immortal, And would have you think on the morrow: Mourn not for us who have passed away, But rather for those who linger and stay. Michael Evans, 6A THOMAS B. COSTAIN I Thomas Bertram Costain, Canadian-American novelist, historian and editor, was born at Brantford, Ontario on May 8th, 1885. His father, .John Herbert Costain, was a native of the Isle of Man and emigrated to Canada as a young soldier. Costain received his primary and secondary education in his home town of Brantford. While still in high school he wrote three unpublished novels. The acceptance and publication of a mystery story by the Brantford Courier led to his first job, as a reporter for that newspaper. In 1908 at the age of twenty-three, Mr. Costain progressed to the editorship of the Guleph fOntarioJ Daily Mercury. Two years later he joined the staff of the Maclean Publishing Company, first as editor of three of their trade journals, and later becoming editor of Mar-leans Magazine. He held this position until 1920 when he moved to the United States to become a senior editor of the Saturday Evening Post. llc remained with the Post for fourteen years during which time he envouraged and discovered a number of writers who later attained con- siderable renown. ln 1934, Mr. Costain joined the Twentieth Century Fox TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 Film Corporation as a film editor, and in 1937 he took on the editorship of the American Cavalcade. From 1939 to 1946 Costain was advisory editor of Doubleday and Company. His first three novels and a collabora- tion on a biography were written and published during these years, while he was still handing out plots and ideas and still encouraging other writers. Since 1946 he has devoted himself exclusively to his own writing. In 1952, Mr. Costain was presented with a citation from the University of Western Ontario, awarding him an honorary degree of Doctor of Letters for his achievements in the field of literature. II The following section is a review of five of the novels that Mr. Costain has written during the past fifteen years. All of the books re- viewed in this report are stories of historical background, for this is perhaps the type of writing for which Thomas Costain is best known, apart from his achievements in his position as editor of several national publications. However, it is necessary to point out at this time that Mr. Costain is a gifted historian in his own right. He has written four history books, among which the best known ones are HThe Conquerers" 119493 and "The Magnificent Century" 419513. He has also written two biog- raphies including "Steel of Cord" 119603 which is the story of Alexander Graham Bel1's invention of the telephone. Bell and Costain grew up in the same town, so much of what the author wrote in this book was first- hand knowledge. Each of these books has been greatly acclaimed and has done much to enlighten man's understanding of the'eras about which he has written. tal The Moneyman This vivid and dramatic story written in 1947 is set in fifteenth cen- tury France, the France of King Charles VII, of the beautiful Agnes Sorel, his mistress, and of Jacques Coeur, thc king's moneyman, or Minis- ter of Finance as we would call him today. As the title suggests, this book is about Jacques Coeur. Born as a commoner in 1395, Coeur, using amazing ability and foresight, built up trade between France and the Levant until his wealth was the greatest ever amassed by an individual citizen. But besides mere wealth, Jacques Coeur felt a burning desire to raise the social level of all classes, and to replace war between nations with world trade. In 1436 his efforts were recognized by his king, and Coeur was called to court. It is about this period of his life that this fictional history is written. His devious and sur- prising methods of saving France from defeat and economical ruin are described by the author in such a way that the most lackadaisical reader would become quickly interested. I have called this a fictional history, because whereas such characters as Jacques Coeur, Agnes Sorel and Charles VII are depicted in as true a light as possible, there are several minor characters and circumstances which in reality never exisited and were added to the plot to supply a note of lightness and romance to what otherwise might be a grim story. tbl High Towers In High Towers Mr. Costain has again followed the dramatic tech- nique of centering his story on an outstanding figure neglected in the historical records. It was near the turn of the seventeenth century that the Le Moyne family conceived a plan to build a great empire for France in the new TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD world. Charles, eldest of ten sons, headed the family's vast fur trading interests, building the power of France as he guided the family fortunes. Pierre, Sieur d'Iberville was the daring and lighthearted explorer who constantly endeavoured to wrest the fur trade from the English. Jean- Baptiste, Sieur de Bienville, one of the younger Le Moyne brothers and a born diplomat, carried his familyls fame across a wilderness to found a colony on the lower Mississippi, and hence become the first governor of Louisiana. Around these three historical figures, Thomas B. Costain has woven his fictional characters, men and women who seem to be as real and as alive as those who actually enacted a part in the history of Canada. Chief among these are Feliciti and Philippe, whose tender love story is closely knit to the life at the Le Moyne chateau near Montreal. In HHigh Towers", Mr. Costain displays his abilities as a historical novelist and has made through it, a distinct contribution to the Canadian literary scene. lcl The Silver Chalice In the "Silver Chalice", published in 1952, Mr. Costain has turned his prodigious talent to biblical times to weave an exciting and inspira- tional story about the cup used by Christ at the Last Supper. Its fictional hero is Basil of Antioch, a young and skilled artisan, purchased from slavery to create a decorative casing that would do justice to the beautiful and precious Chalice that was to be placed in it. Throughout the colourful, and perhaps corrupt, capitals of the ancient world, braving the perils of Christian persecution, the sorcery of the infamous Simon the Magician and even the wrath of the Roman Emperor Nero, Basil pursues his project, diverted only by the charms of two beautiful women, one good and the other evil. The Silver Chalice is a story of spectacular beauty, power and spiritual insight, one that has at least for me provided a clear picture of the attitude of the people and the conditions of the earth at the time when Our Lord walked upon it. Cdl The Tontine Perhaps the greatest of Thomas Costain's novels is "The Tontine" which he wrote in 1955. Certainly it is the one which most interested me. Written in two volumes, this story is set in the turbulent and revolution- ary half century following the battle at Waterloo and the subsequent defeat of Napoleon in 1815. This fictional achievement does a magnificent job of portraying the sentiments of the English people of this period. The novel covers four generations and is as much as anything else a study of the changes during these times. In 1815 the Waterloo Tontine was established. A tontine was a popular form of gambling in England and the Waterloo, or the "Great Tontine", was the last one of its kind. In this particular venture, every family in Britain who could pay the required one hundred guineas entered one of their children in the great race, which, in its very essence, was a race to the death. The money entered in the Tontine was invested at a high rate of interest, and after twenty years the annual interest was paid lo those who had been entered in "the Tontine" and were still living. .ls more people in the "Tontinel' died, the interest from the principal was divided among those who remained. Thus as time took its toll, the i-af-e was narrowed down to three people whose lives, along with those TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 of their parents and succeeding generations, were strangely and coinci- dentally connected. It is essentially about the lives of these three people. the Duchess of Outland, Miss Helen Groody and Sir Julian Grace that this book is written. The author weaves the web of their ambitions and their achievements, their love affairs and their disappointments with such skilful intricacy that the reader will find himself completely lost in another world from the moment he picks up "The Tontine". It is truly a book worth reading. tel Below The Salt "Below The Saltn, written in 1957. is Costain's latest novel. and is, in my opinion, his strangest. It is a story which requires much concentra- tion, for at the outset the phenomenon expressed seems ridiculous but upon closer examination of the facts, it becomes apparent that the theory or reincarnation has much merit. "Below The Saltf' is the story of an elderly American Senator of the twentieth century who believed that he existed some seven hundred years earlier, at the signing of the Magna Charta. He and a young com- panion went to England and Scotland searching for proof that would substantiate the vague reminiscences that lingered in the back of the old man's mind. The result of their search was startling, and it indeed seemed possible that Senator O'Rown had been present at the signing of the Magna Charta. This novel is spiced with just enough romance and adventure to make it a highly successful piece of literature. III When Thomas B. Costain wrote his novels, it is important to note that he maintained throughout them all the same basic structure re- garding the portrayal of character and the development of the plot. In each story, with the exception of "The Silver Chalicen, the central character was always a historic figure, one of prime importance but one that had been neglected in the annals of history. Such men were Jacques Coeur and Charles Le Moyne, men whose respective jobs were important but who, by the very nature of their work, were apt to be forgotten or neglected with the passing of time. If it were not for authors such as Mr. Costain, who dramatize the lives of these forgotten heroes, our con- ception of the efforts that went into the civilization of our world would not only be distorted, but also, in my opinion, very dull. Where Thomas Costain does not centre his story on the life of a historical personality, he writes with the emphasis placed on the condi- tions of the era of which he is writing. This is emphasized in "The Silver Chalice" where we receive a clear picture of the feeling of the people immediately following Christ's sojourn on earth. This facet of Mr. Costain's style is also exemplified in "The Tontine", where the conditions in England immediately following the Napoleonic era can be clearly pic- tured. Mr. Costain always develops his central plot in a manner that is not difficult to follow. The central character is always the head of a large enterprise, such as the Carboy Industries in 'tThe Tontine", and the economy of France in "The Moneyman". Around these enterprises, the secondary characters of Mr. Costain's novels are introduced and inter- woven into the story. By using this techique, he is able to allow his main characters to assume and maintain a position of leadership and prestige that the other personalities in the story do not have. In all of his novels, Mr. Costain interweaves through his main plot TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD at least one sub-plot which involves romance and other aspects of light-heartedness. Two examples of this are the romance of Felicite and Philippe in "High Towers", and also in the affair between Valerie and Sieur D'Arlay in "The Moneyman". If there is anything at all to be criticized about Costain's writing it is perhaps his reluctance to depart from the traditional "happy ending". Granted. a writer of fiction is privileged to use his own imagination concerning the ending of his story. However, I believe that, when a novel is written with a historical theme, the author should attempt at the end of the story to leave the reader with an accurate impression of the destiny of the historical personage involved. In my opinion, Mr. Costain does not do this. History tells us, for instance, that Charles Le Moyne, his family and fortunes ended in disaster. However, at the end of his novel, "The Money1nan", Costain leaves us with the impression that the Le Moynes live "happily ever after". Even if the plot itself is fictitious, when it involves historical characters, I feel that it is a mistake to end a novel with an inaccurate impression of that character for it is the picture that we carry away with us and are apt to remember. IV Thomas B. Costain is perhaps one of Canada's greatest gifts to the literary world. His contributions to the realm of history are adequately summed up in the citation awarded to him by the University of Western Ontario in 1952. "Democracy is a philosophy of life and Mr. Costain is the historian of that philosophyf' To recognize his abilities as an editor and a novelist, one need only look at his outstanding achievements in these fields. Indeed, Thomas Bertram Costain is one of this century's greatest authors, one whose novels, articles and histories will be read and re-read for many years to come, and an author in whom Canada can take a personal pride. H. K. N. Mackenzie, Lower V THE HONOUR SYSTEM The honour system, a method of teaching a student self-discipline and building his character, exists in many American public and private schools and colleges. The system is found in many forms, but they all are based upon the same principles. Basically, the honour system is de- signed to build a student's character, teach him self-discipline, and give him pride and honour. Generally, it does this by allowing the students to take tests and examinations without being supervised, and permitting them to do anything as long as they tell the true purpose of their proposed actions. The student's word is golden, and is doubted by no one. However, if someone discovers that a student has broken his word, and told a lie, suitable disciplinary action is taken. n The American boarding school which I attended before coming to T.C'.S. adopted the honour system during my tenth grade, or fourth form year. The system only applied to the fifth and sixth forms. Before it was adopted, the issue was brought before the student council and debated. The student council wrote to several schools which had adopted the honour system to get some idea for ours. When the council amassed all the information, a plan for our honour system was drawn up. Then, it was voted upon by the fifth and sixth forms. It was decided that a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 majority of ninety per cent was necessary for its adoption. The reason for having such a large majority adopt the honour system is that the system will not work unless a vast majority of the students are for it, and are willing to abide by it. The proposed system was passed by the required majority, and went into effect. This honour system covers only cases concerning lying, cheating and stealing. Ones involving smoking and drinking are handled by the old system of discipline by prefects and masters. At the end of all tests and exams, each boy must write on his paper the honour pledge, "I did not cheat on this paper," and sign his name to it. The teachers do not question a boy's pledge, unless he has been seen cheating. However, if a student sees a classmate cheating, he is required to report him. Before reporting the alleged malefactor he gives him twenty-four hours in which to turn himself in. If the alleged dishonesty is not reported within this time, the student who saw him cheating must turn him in to the honour council. The honour council is made up of the student council plus four extra members. The president is the senior prefect. The council gives the alleged malefactor a trial, and if he is found guilty, the headmaster is informed. The only power the honour council has is to determine whe- ther or not a student is guilty, they cannot recommend or impose a punishment. This is done by the headmaster. Cases involving lying or stealing are handled in exactly the same manner. Here is an actual case to illustrate how our system works in this area. A boy once asked permission to go into Boston for the afternoon in order to see the director of admissions at Harvard College. However, the boy did not go to see the director of admissions, but only went into Boston to have a good time. The teacher in charge of the students' col- lege plans called Harvard the .next day to find out the results of the boy's interview. Of course, he was informed that the boy had not appeared. The bov was spoken to, and reported himself to the honour council for lying. He was given a trial and found guilty. Since he reported himself, even though prompted by the teacher, he was given the light punishment of being confined to the school grounds for two months. When our form was ready to graduate into the fifth form, a vote was taken among the form's members as to whether we should adopt the honour system. It was accepted with the required maiority. Every form entering upon the honour system must vote on it. If there is an adverse vote, the system will not be adopted. This year the honour system was extended to cover the fourth form, or tenth grade. It is hoped eventually to extend the honour system to the eighth grade, but this is a long way off. An honour system of a different type is in effect at a high school in Scarsdale, New York. Before a class adopts the system, ninety per cent of the students must vote for it. When a test is given, the teacher will announce whether or not it is to be taken on the honour system. If it is to be taken on the honour system, the students are required to sign a pledge stating that they did not give or receive aid during the test. If someone cheated or saw someone cheating, he would cross out his pledge. This would indicate to the teacher collecting the papers that someone had broken the honour system. The teacher then would call a class meeting to inform the students that a classmate had broken the system. Then the students would be told that if the honour system is broken again during a test, the system would be dropped, and they would return to having tests supervised. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At Princeton University, all examinations and tests are conducted under the honour system. By its terms, the students themselves assume full responsibility for honesty in exams. Each student writes and signs this pledge at the end of each exam, 'LI pledge my honour as a gentlea man that, during this examination, I have neither given nor received assistance." The student is also obliged to report any violation of the honour code. A student may work on an exam in his room or in the library if he so chooses. Princeton has an honour council which operates in the same way as the one in my former school. However, it usually recommends expulsions for most violations. The final word, however, rests with the faculty. The honour system here is not voted upon by each freshman class. The boys either accept the system, or choose another college. What makes the honour system work? The system works because the students want it, they are never forced to accept it, hence everything works favourably. Systems that are forced on people never work as well as those that are chosen freely. The students want to have pride in themselves, in each other, and in their school. They want to be known as responsible, trustworthy, reliable and mature people. The honour system gives them these qualities. A student wants the system to work so that he can take pride in the fact that he is on the honour system and can be trusted. They make it work so that they can take pride in the fact that they can trust each other, and know that all their class- mates are honourable people. It will also work because the students want to attend a school where the honour system is conducted, and they will have pride in such an institution. Why is the honour system a good idea for a school? There are many answers to this question. This system enables a student to become a responsible, trustworthy, reliable and mature person. These virtues will carry over into later life. A person schooled under the honour system, for example, will be less likely to be dishonest in business, than one who has not been exposed to the system. The honour system also boosts a schoo1's morale, for the students will have high spirits if they are on their honour. What are some bad aspects of the honour system? The honour system, as found in my former school, turns friend against friend. For example, if one saw one of his best friends cheating, he would be re- quired to report him. Such an action might destroy his chances of getting into college, and hence ruin his chances of getting a good job later on. It would also break up a friendship. The system tends to turn every student against his fellow classmate. Everyone watches everyone else and the system appears to be like the instrument of a police state. This situation is rare, but it could develop. In conclusion, the honour system is a beneficial method of develop- ing a boy's character, and helping him to mature. In my opinion, the advantages far outweigh the disadvantages. R. T. Hamlin, VIA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 THE COMMON STREET 1 The cart jogged and jagged over the cobblestones The two patient horses knew their rounds. and stopped right in front of each house. The boy jumped off, and made each delivery at the back door. In the gutter, dirty-nosed, in the middle of the road, raggedly clothed, the urchins yelled, and fought, and played, while their red-skinned earthy mothers hung out the washing, and spread the latest gossip, compared husbands and yelled at their children. 2 Years passed . The houses were torn down. A big truck passed through, spewing asphalt. New, small, identical, houses were built . People came . 3 The van flowed smoothly, over the asphalt. The irritable driver knew his rounds, and stopped his eighty-five horses at the pressure of a foot. The boy jumped off, and finsolentlyl made each delivery at the front door The children , in the gutter, dirty-.nosed, on the asphalt, muddy clothed, yelled and fought, and played: the white skinned , "pleasantly proper" mothers hung out the washing, spread the latest gossip, compared husbands, and yelled at the children. Cars roared, glided smoothly, buzzed pettily, on their way. Occasionally, a screech of hard-applied brakes, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a scream , a child dies. 4 The people have not changed much: The street is still , a home to many- The Common Street. N. C. Wallis, IVA I KNOW .... I THOUGHT We were in one of the newer turbo-props, and my companion, in the window seat, was obviously a novice at flying. As the compressors trundled out on the tarmac, to start the engines, she watched with rapt attention. I decided to let her absorb this new knowledge in silence tbroken only by repeatedly suppressed "look!!!", and gaspsl. The engines started, the pilots tested the magnetos for somethingj in turn, and each fresh surge of restrained power elicited little 'iah's" of excitement from her. Five or ten minutes later, we taxied over to the runway, and watched as another plane came in to land, then the brakes were disengaged and we accelerated rapidly and smoothly down the runway. She turned to look at me, suddenly remembering my existence, as we approached the marker beacon. "How fast are we going?" she squealed. "Are we off? Oooh, look, you can see right through the-uh- the-the prepellers-umm, what do you call them?" Soon we were airborne, and as it was o.nly a short, hour-long hop, I decided to get to work. "Pretty good, isn't it?,' I asked. fI'm very con- versational at timesl. "Oooh yes. Is this your first time too?,' she chirruped. "No," I answered laconically, with the easy confidence of an old pro, "I've logged about seventeen ninety-five hours or so." tThis was almost the truth, give or take, say, seventeen fifty hours.l "Tell me all about it," she said. Actually, Iwas going to, because I didn't need much time. I prattled on, spouting various Cso-calledj facts and figures about planes, especially what I could remember about pitch turbo-props like ours. Finally she was fully primed. I let her have it. "You know. every so often one of these beasts, when you've just touched down, blows up," I assured her cheerfully. She blanched. "Oh, very seldom, one-in-a-million," I said hastily and not very reassuringly. "But", I continued, "one can always tell, just before it happens, because the engine note changes, and the plane slows, it just feels as if a huge hand were pulling back on the tail." I looked at her, and maybe I'd overdone it just a trifle, she was a delicate green, with her seatbelt very tight Cwe were at 25,000 feetl, and her white knuckles were gripping the arms of the chair. I fell silent, watching her covertly with one eye, she had obviously swallowed my line, hook, sinker and reel, and was struggling with the rod, if I may be permitted to extend the metaphor. I gallantly refrained from the gm-ier details of the explosion she was envisioning, and contented myself with watching her become a nervous wreck. Soon we were circling the airport. The little sign went on "Fasten TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 Seat Belts - No Smoking Please". I ostentatiously left my belt extremely loose, settled back like a relaxing cat, and hummed excerpts from "Spring is Bustin' Out All Over." We touched down in due course, after clearance, and, naturally, the pilot reversed the props. I was watching my victim out of the corner of my eye, and to my utter amazement, she was cool, calm and fspare usb applying make-up. I didn't know what to think. By all rights, she should have fainted, or screamed blue murder. As I left the plane, thoroughly shaken, I heard one passenger, who must have overheard us, declaiming to the rest that "Boy, did she ever put one over on him!!" Here she's Donald Douglas' daughter, and he tries to fool her, in a DC-7 yet!!" Roars of rowdy laughter "That sure was great acting, lass: ooh boy, what a squish!" As he continued in this vein, pointing me out, I sprinted away and, apart from my face which was a deep rich Crimson Lake shade, I lost myself in the crowd. N. C. Wallis, IVA THOUGHTS ON LEAVING As the sun slips ever lower, And is gone - So our Trinity days are over, Finished and done. Soon the four winds will disperse us And throughout the wide world leave us: School days are forever done At Trinity. But the mem'ries of this hill And younger days - Will through our life stay with us. Fond memory When lifels bitters may o'erwhelm us, We'll hark back when we were restless Happy, lively, lusty, fearless, At Trinity. But for us there is a new sun- Life laughs on. Then the weighty years will pass us And go on. While the ravage of these ages May attack, or stain, or mark us. We'll be drawn to you again. Our Trinity. Michael Evans, VIA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HUGH MACLENNAN A Critical Esscay Many psychologists believe that a book can reveal the workings of the writer's mind. This must be true of popular authors, for to produce good work an author must put his heart and soul into his work, so much so that the book becomes as much a part of him as an arm or a leg. It is essential then to know something about an author himself before one can appreciate his works. Hugh MacLennan was born in 1907, the son of a country doctor in the coal mining district of Cape Breton. When he was seven, his family moved to Halifax. He went to school at the Halifax Academy, and then went on to Dalhousie University. He graduated in history and won a Rhodes scholarship to Oriel College, Oxford. After taking a degree there, he was admitted to the Graduate College at Princeton where he completed his Ph.D. in 1935 in history. This was just at the height of the depression, and for want of a university position he took up teaching at Lower Canada College in Montreal. He became an assistant professor at McGill after being turned down by the army as medically unfit in 1941. Soon after he married Miss Dorothy Duncan whom he met at McGill. His books "Barometer Rising", "Two Solitudes", and "The Watch that Ends the Night" have each been awarded the Governor- General's Medal, and he has received many other distinctions for his work. A standard rule for writers, particularly those who are just begin- ning their career, is that the writer should only write about what he knows. MacLennan's first book "Barometer Rising" is a good example of this. At the time of the explosion 6December 6, 19173, he was a ten- year old boy living in Halifax. Through Roddy Wain, his representative in the story, he tells the reader what he thought and did on that day. MacLennan's father, a doctor born in Cape Breton and invalided out of the Army Medical Corps a few weeks before the explosio.n, is repre- sented by Angus Murray, a confused doctor with the same life story, who, as did MacLennan's father, worked for three days on end after the explosion. The explosion itself is used to bring a skilfully woven story of love and intrigue to a climax which is built around the background of war- time Halifax. As part of the local authenticity, he brings in a Nova Scotian peculiarity - Alex MacKenzie, a fisherman who has left the chances of the sea for the comfort and security of city life, so that his children may have a better start in life. However, the book is not full of local anachronisms. There is the colonel, sent back from the front to a desk job for incompetence, who is trying to justify his mistakes so that he may go back to war, and who is trying to stop the socially equalizing influence of war from tumbling his family from its social pedestal. There is the poor nephew, unpopular with his surviving rela- tives. deeply in love with his cousin. And so we could go on. Stated generally. it can be said that the book holds just as much interest for the person who has never seen Halifax as one who has lived there all his life. Since the book is written around one specific instance, it cannot help but be labelled a local story, but it is one of the few books about purely local events that holds the outsider's interest. A book that delves deeper into ethics and motives, is "Two Soli- airs". a story set in the wider area of Quebec. In it, Hugh MacLennan TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 maintains that the English-Canadians and the French-Canadians are living in two separate worlds, and that when they meet more closely than in day-to-day affairs, trouble often arises. To the English Canadian, the French Canadians are strange. Why are their politics so muddled? Why does the Church play a large part in their lives? Why do they resent "les Anglais? so? Similarly, with the French: why are "les Anglais" so prosperous and materialistic? Why are they such heretics? Why do they use the French Canadians as if they had just conquered them instead of three hundred years ago? MacLennan does not attempt to answer all these questions. but concludes through a series of episodes that the French and English are very far apart. Conditions have changed. however, lit should be noted that the book was written and published at the height of the conscription crisis in 1944! and today Canadians and Canadiens are closer, but as recent Separatist movements show, each side must still give a lot before a complete understanding can be reached. Again he throws in some touches that could only be found in Quebec - the parish priest who tries to keep his people in the simple. honest, God-fearing ways of their fathers, and who recognizes the dangers of materialism creeping in from English Canada, and corrupting their minds, the young radical who goes to college and realizes what a hold on Quebec life a few English-speaking people in Montreal have, and who tried to evade the draft as a protest against the weakening of Quebec nationalism by a parliament composed mainly of English Canadians, the French-Canadian intellectual who realizes that for the French Canadians to keep their identity they must cooperate and live 'with the English or they will be reduced to the status of a subject race, the simple girl, daughter of a sea-captain, who married into Montreal society and now must try to live in it without the help of her husband who was raised in its rarified atmosphere. Hugh MacLennan is not writing from what he has heard or read about Quebec. He has lived in Montreal, so that he is somewhat closer to the problem than he otherwise might be. The story itself is merely a series of incidents joined together by a thread of a plot. Each of the incidents brings out a different facet land usually a probleml in English- French relations. Each episode is calculated to prick the reader's cons- cience and awake him to the existence of the problem. It makes one think, which was the original intention of the author. After pricking the Canadian conscience, MacLennan goes about examining it wholesale in his next book "The Precipice". Again, he broadens his scope and delves into the problem of Canadian-American relations. For his story he takes the contrast between a simple girl from one of the .numerous small towns along the shore of Lake Ontario tit seems to be Trenton, but he claims it to be just any town - it makes no difference to the storyl and brings her to meet an American whose outlook is considerably different from hers. He reproduces the small-town atmosphere very well - the lazy. timeless atmosphere in which everybody knows everybody else and where no one can take refuge in being unnoticed in the crowd. The girl who has been brought up in this puritanical, narrow-minded atmosphere is suddenly brought up against the American from New York, so com- pletely different from her with his ambitious. materialistic ideas which are almost heresy to her way of thinking. Inevitably, cracks begin to appear in their marriage and the girl finally returns to her home wiser TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in American ways but realizing that underlying the glitter there is a basic puritanism in American ways too. Again MacLennan is asking rather searching questions about the Canadian mind. Is Canada as close to the United States as many think it is? Are we as progressive as we like to think we are? His answer is a fairly definite no. But again, we must make allowances. He is putting up a person from a pre-World War II town against a resident of New York City. Admittedly most of Canada's population is rural but to make a true comparison the rural population of the U.S. should be compared with the Canadian rural pupulation. Nevertheless, the Canadian tradition rests on her rural and small town population, just as the American image rests on her urban popula- tion. Thus he concludes what economists have proved: that Canada is usually about twenty years behind the U.S. in the overall outlook ftaking the population difference into accountl. Since this is true, it may be inferred that Canadian sophistication lags similarly. This is an interesting approach to Canadian-Amercan relations. Too often comparisons are concerned with economic differences, MacLennan concerns himself with differences in traditions. It should be noted here that he is happily married to an American which no doubt gave him inspiration to tackle this type of novel. His most recent book "The Watch That Ends The Night" is com- pletely different from the rest of his works. We have seen how Mac- Lennan has developed his skill from a novel concerned with local prob- lems to one concerning a province, and then to one concerning a nation. "The Watch That E.nds The Night" is the final step. His story is universalg it could happen in any country, but is set against a Canadian background because it is the background that the author knows well. The book also represents a further achievement - it does not concern itself with a group of set characters whose reader interest is based on their nationality or locality, he creates a group of characters out of nothing and then proceeds to manipulate them according to his wishes. After creating the characters, he picks their minds and searches out episodes for the book. He then creates a loose central plot and binds the various sketches together. Here again he draws o.n his personal experience for help. MacLennan, no doubt, was bewildered at the difference betwen his native Cape Breton and Halifax when he moved to Halifax at the age of seven, just as Jerome Martell is in the book. MacLennan emerged from university at the height of the depression and became a schoolmaster, like his character George Stewart, because he had ended there. As usual, he asks questions and then partially attempts to answer through his story. What should a second husband do, if the first hus- band. an old friend, suddenly returns from the dead, particularly if the situation is complicated by the wife's having a severe heart ailment? Should a man go and fight for what is right, if it does not personally affect him, and means leaving a sick wife and child behind? The first problem is so unlikely it does not really rate an answer, and MacLennan avoids making a clear-cut answer. The second is more important because it reaches down into the basic human ideas of right and wrong. Here, Mac-Lennan says that a man should go and fight but avoids having his hero make a choice by letting circumstances force the hero to go. This book is the culmination of MacLennan's experience, and in many ways is his best. His skill is admirable, as he joins the various TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 pieces together into a continuous story that holds the reader's interest. To the best of my knowledge, Hugh lVlacLennan has only written one other novel, "Each Man's Son", a story concerned mainly with his native Cape Breton. He writes many articles for magazines and news- papers and is active in the field of analysis of Canadian literature. At the 7th Winter Conference, held by the Canadian Institute on Public Affairs. he was a guest speaker on "The Price of Being Canadian" as connected with Canadian art. There he stated that what Canada needs most is 'ta Canadian culture, not culture in Canada". All artists should absorb the works of other societies and then turn out not an imitation but something new, in the manner of Horace who said his ambition was "to tune the Grecian lyre to Roman measures". The task of Canadian artists is to build the base of a Canadian Experience from which later artists can draw and produce something purely Canadian. Canadian artists must produce Canadian work, even at the cost of being ignored by foreign critics, this is the price of being Canadian. These are the views of an artist who has done just this. By the popularity of his works, it would seem that the price of being Canadian is not so great! He started off modestly and has built himself up into an experienced writer. He is able to write from the Canadian Experience without actually dragging it in, and waving it. He has not wrtten much tcornpared with some authorsl, but all of his stories are separate works of art, rather than regurgitated pieces of writing. His writings are a firm foundation for the Canadian Experience of future generations. J. A. -'D. Holbrook, VA ina . . . . . ,-. -'jLff1Qm-.- ' THE SQUASH TEAM A to R.: Mr. Franklin fcoaichl, G, E. Robson, D. R. Doolittle, J. St. G. O'Br1an, G. Wardman, D. B. Nixon tcaptl. - Mr. Dennys J- T. U4 ...- 4 A -. ..f ,.. -. fx. A f 'I --. . 4 CP 71 'C A. A --1 u-Q ... ..... ,.. .. -: .., ,.. - w. -1 ..4 Z2 - .-. iv C ...- V C ,-1 Z A 5 F I 11 -v n-1 n ? -- f-. .- 'S C 4 Q. 'Z n 'T f-. .- -- w ,-4 . I A ,- if .- w ,-. 4 v- -4 u-4 LU ..: . A --4 Vw r-1 3 4. U1 r-1 n-a NJ FJ fx 4 -1 fd r-1 ,Q 7 F1 .4 . H P 2 1 A-x. add. A , 1 'Q 0 ! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 '15 f sp v , 'rs . , CRICKET The cricket team this year consisted of a large number of the members of last year's team including such stalwarts as O'Brian, Magee, Bowen, Zuill, Neal and several good new members including MacNab and Irvine. lVIr. Corbett worked hard with his players in the early season and hoped to have an excellent contending team for honours in the Little Big Four matches. ' In exhibition matches the team came out about even, winning THE MIDDLESIDE CRICKET TEAM Front Row: M. Laing, E, M. R. Leyshon-Hughes, R. B. L. Henderson rC'apt.r, R. A. Medland Cvice-capti. J. R. C. Dowie. Back Row: Mr. Franklin fcoachi, M. E. K. Moffatt, J. A. Nugent. D. R. Lindop, R. M. Matheson, E. J. Grundy. A. M. Cowie fMgr.J. - Mr. Dcnnys 35 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD several big victories but also losing some tough decisions owing to in- adequate batting. But they showed unusual potential strength. The first L.B.F. game was played at T.C.S. with U.C.C. the visiting team. T.C.S. batted first and were dismissed for a total of 48 runs. U.C.C. ran up 33 runs for five but after losing two wickets for no runs they were in danger of being defeated. However the next batter stayed in and ran the total to 52 for a U.C.C. victory. In the second game against Ridley at T.C.S. the school put on a fine display of skill and power by defeating the highly rated Ridley team by seven wickets. The visitors batted first and were all out for 65 runs owing mainly to good bowling by Magee and Zuill who took several wickets apiece as well as very alert fielding by the whole T.C.S. squad. Zuill for the school came up to bat with T.C.S. having but few runs and single-handedly he slashed 58 runs not out through the frustrated Ridley team. In one over alone he hit 20 runs - five 4's. Thus T.C.S. won their second game of the L.B.F. season and now had a good shot at the cham- pionship. However the last game proved to be very frustrating and futile for the whole T.C.S. team. With most of the school's big batters being quickly dismissed. the squad relied mainly on the new members of the team to produce enough runs for the victory but they could not get the ball bouncing in the right direction and S.A.C. won the game 46 to 44. With SAC. batting first they were out for 46 and the school seemed assured of a victory but then followed the disastrous slump in the batting and T.C.S. went down to defeat by a heart-breaking margin. As a result of this defeat T.C.S. lost the championship but they put up a good display IE! l i ali I n 1 im Z-. 1. ef "G .P7" - , -1 6 6 l ' 5 'nr 1 ' N H vt V 'Ni' Y Tiiii LITTLESIIJE CRICKET TEAM yr-.1 ' lcv fi. A. Grangir, B. IB. Stackhousc, R. L. Harvey, B. F. Lackie Ccapt.J D. W. R. Iioss. A. V. Iluncansonl Iinck liffv li. li. rlclloyric. V. Il. Brown, S. G. Smith, W. J. R. Austin. B. B. Kent, Ir .I Ve-sry, G. P. llcbcrt, Mr. Lawson tcoachl. - Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 87 and those who saw all the games would agree that the team did well despite a few bad moments. So ends another cricket season at T.C.S. and congratulations are in order to a very good team which played together well and was most capably captained. I - Q--.I ,I I .. .,Q3.j fx Y .I 1:-11.5. -X f -ur. --t -f ' - . tatv- r Y M . .. .. 3 I-1 4 f Y , t.-V W. .ful . . f- 'ff ' . .. I, ,ga . --X 'N'-' as yw--'Xa -sf' ----:Q - xr- jg' .X :x,,'.fNv., --.-'aug - -5--If -if tr ,Y w i -2" 'ri 'qw I -f ,. .- , . - . - w 4. -. f- r Q ----is - .. Q- . N. . ,sq- - . - 5 3 " V2--.3 .- V - 1i'?:Q'5wf..: gms., 'T' Q2 Ns Q- SF' 1 -I f- f im. .5"'Yqf::, , ,, .-, "gl --519, f " - - ,f 1 kt ., .. ' f - - QQ:-3+ Mg S+"-fiT'2'rjgg was-s rffN?ggsf'vs.sa-ia-Q 5: .ygsfyfgvwgv v . -'j Q - f l- -'Swv , pr x is -fea, V :N in is-g g XQQ., .- . - , . -f .ww A we-'ri f Akwsaedwsba s:a,ei--Q--smmxn.. sms-ef. ' . - ' t - - Michael Evans ANNUAL TENNIS TOURNAMENTS This year the tennis tournaments ran off very efficiently and for the first time in a great number of years a boy won the junior singles, the senior singles and the doubles. I am referring to George Wardman of Bermuda who exhibited an extremely high calibre of tennis in winning all three divisions. The senior singles finals 157 gamesl were probably the longest on record lasting an exhausting four hours, including several rallies consisting of more than 60 shots. The outcome was in doubt until the final game and both Powell and Wardman are to be congratulated on their fine efforts. The scores of the five sets went as follows: 6-4. 3-6. 2-6, 10-8, 7-5. In the doubles Wardman teamed up with Bowen to edge past Powell and Shorto 6-4, 3-6. 7-5. Wardman defeated Shorto 6-4, 6-1 in the junior singles to complete his triple victory. TRACK The track team this year started off early doing exercises and the coaches, Mr. Prower and Mr. Hargraft, seemed even more enthusiastic than most of the boys, as they spent long hours laying out the track and fixing the lanes. The first meet of the season was the Hamilton relays and although some of the senior boys were not in the best con- OU TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . 4-.f- A 4- ,J -i ,v THE JUNIOR SWIMMING TEAM I.. to Ii.: E. E. E. Zuill, K. R. Richmond, J. D. Sp3ars, C. F. Dure, R. G. Matthews R. C. G. Archibald, G. E. Hankin, R. F. Furlong, G. S. Somers, D. M. Wells G. McC. Westinghouse, C. S. W. Hill, C. D. P. Gjorge, B. B Kent, B. R. B. L Magee, Mr. Kirkpatrick fcoachb. - Mr. Dennys , - - w --X I M. . r f 4. w THE SENIOR SWIMMING TEAM if, IJ: W. Ii. 'I'u5-lor. E. Ii. E. Zuill fco-capt.J. J. J. R. Pcnistan, R. K. Arnold IJ fi, flnmoiw, fi, If. Gordon, D. E. Macmillan. E. J. Royden, B. T. Reid, I: I: Ii. I.. Nlznuu- fcoAcapt.i, Mr. Kirkpatrick Ccoachl. - Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 it A' 'X iv, vii .-cfm THE TRACK TEAM Front Row: N. P. Trott, W. J. Vernon, L. C. N. Laybourne, R. T. Willis, G. W. Pollock. J. D. Newton, B. C. Gibson, A. B. P. DuM0ulin Back Row: K. R. Richmond qMgr.J, B. D. Groves, J. D. Spears, D. J. Price, R. A. Holt, R. D. Baird, J. C. Grisdale, L. J. Kenney. S. Grosvenor, Mr. Hargraft tcoachl. ' - Mr. Dennys dition owing to the test exams, nevertheless the team displayed a great deal of speed and carried off a fair amount of the silverware. One relay consisting of Willis, Laybourne, Jackson and Newton did especially well. breaking the meet record only to have U.C.C. edge them by a scant few var s. The second meet took place at St. Andrew's and T.C.S. was well re- presented. Jackson won the discus and Groves came second in the same event. The intermediate relay team won and although the rest of the members of the team did not fare too well, this can be attributed to the lack of longer distance races. The sectional C.O.S.S.A. track eliminations took place in 90 degree weather at the Adam Scott High School in Peterborough. The first two places in each event qualified for the finals of the C.O.S.S.A. meet the following week. Newton ran two tremendous races as he sped to deci- sive victories in the 100 and 220 yard dashes. Groves won the discus. Gibson the pole vault, Pollock the 440. Other members who gained second place finishes were Dumoulin and Powell. The competition in the finals was considerably stiffer and most of the boys dropped out of the O.S.S.A. meetg however two outstanding performances were achieved. Newton, showing great speed off the blocks captured both the 100 and 220 yard races. Pollock ran an equally fine 440 yarder and won the event by a couple of paces. Both these boys went to Toronto to represent T.C.S. and although they did not win their respective races, considering the fact that the best runners from the xx hole province were competing, a great deal of honour should be extended to Newton and Pollock. Finally a vote of thanks to the two coaches Mr. Prower and Mr. Hargraft who organized and supervised the team and to Willis i-:ho ably captained the team. Us at I-Ex 3. Q Al? +4054 ' 1 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SPORTS DAY This year the calibre of the track and field competitions was con- siderably higher than it has been in several years. Six new records were established and one was tied. Laybourne in the senior division set marks in both the shot put and the 220 yard dash. Newton who had been proving all year that he was a great runner tied the old 100 yard record with a very fast time of 10.1 seconds. For the second year in a row Jackson established a new senior high jump standard, again by a scant L1 inch. Pollock took the senior 440 with a record time and Price bettered the old junior high jump mark by a couple of inches. The Brent house senior relay team turned in a magnificent effort, shattering the existing record by 3 seconds. That team consisted of Newton, Willis, Vernon and Laybourne. The junior aggregate was shared between Somers, Grynoch and Grosvenor. In the intermediate division, Powell went for a perfect five for five record to win that division. Laybourne fighting off stiff com- petition, collected enough points to capture the senior aggregate. In the house competition Brent house won the trophv for the second consecutive year. Congratulations are extended to all the winners and thanks to the masters who worked so hard to keep the meet running smoothly. .3-gym wma. j v 9 l b I : .. ,uw .mm s 'P amass Maas l "J "iii-lei I , V-'Af-W . .,. 5- 1- .- -f f- 1- V .- - - -1-" V I '. ,,f -, . .",---1 1 A : V- 1 -1' :ff , 1.. . ' "- ' " - .----L. .g...- f .-- -ds. f,-':-xx, 11- -.- '-f-N ,? AGGHIiGA'l'E WINNERS ON SPORTS DAY tlr :ri llizhlr .I. H. Grynoch f.Iur1iorl cAEQmg G. S. Somers CJunior7 CAEQJQ L. C. N- I.:.yhourne fSeniori: T. C. Powell Clntermediatelg S. Grosvenor CJunior7 CAEQD. - Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 Results 100 yards Junior - 1. Everett, 2. Grisdale, 3. Tittemorc 11.3 Intermediate - 1. DuMoulin, 2. Watchorn, 3. MacNah 10.6 Senior - 1. Newton, 2. Laybourne, 3. Willis 10.1 220 yards Junior - 1. Grosvenor, 2. Tittemore, 3. Grisdalc 26.2 Intermediate - 1. DuMoulin, 2. Gibson, D.G., 3. Kenney 24.4 Senior - 1. Laybourne, 2. Newton, 3. Pollock 23.3 440 yards Junior - 1. Grosvenor, 2. Furlong, 3. Price 1:0.4 Intermediate - 1. DuMoulin, 2. Ambrose, 3. Kenney 56.2 Senior - 1. Pollock, 2. Willis, 3. Fry 53.6 880 yards Junior - 1. Tittemore, 2. Birks, T., 3. Embury 2:35.8 Intermediate - 1. Powiellg 2. Boultbee, 3. Cowie 2:16.2 Senior - 1. Pollock, 2. Evans, J., 3. Glass 2213.4 Mile - Open 1. Powell, 2. Boultbeeg 3. Worrall 5:04.9 120 yard hurdles Junior - 1. Grynoch, 2. Baird, 3. Hebert 17.6 Intermediatie - 1. Powell, 2. Cowie, 3. Gordon, G. 16.1 Senior - 1. Jackson, 2. Laybourne, 3. Newton 16.5 Inter-House Relays Junior 440 - 1. Brent House 52.4 Intermediate 880 - 1. Brent House 1143.2 Senior 880 - 1. Brent House fNewton, Vernon, Willis, Laybournel 1:35.9 Discus Junior - 1. Somers, 2. Everett, 3. Price 80'4" Intermediate - 1. Robertson, 2. Spears, 3. Sewell 96'0" Senior - 1. Jackson, 2. Groves, 3. Prack 120'3" Shot Put Junior -- 1. Somers, 2. Nugent, 3. Harvey 41'101!4" Intermediate - 1. Robertson, 2. Skoryna, 3. Spears 35'134" Senior -- 1. Laybourne, 2. Holt, 3. Zuill 44'81f4" Broad Jump Junior - 1. Grynoch, 2, Brown, R.G., 3. Hebert 16'11" Intermediate - 1. Powell, 2. Watchorn, DuMou1in tied 19'0" Senior - 1. Fry, 2. Willis, Evans, N. tied 18'2" High Jump Junior - 1. Price, 2. Harvey, 3. Hebert 5'2" Intermediate - 1. Powell, 2. Chapman, 3. Sewell 5'0" Senior - 1. Jackson, 2. Fry, 3. Groves 5'7" Pole Vault Junior - 1. Harvey, 2. Warren, 3. Arnold, R. K. 6'10" Intermediate - 1. Magee, R. T., 2. Chapman, 3. Archibald 8512" Senior - 1. Groves, 2. Whitelaw, 3. Ross, A. 8'7':" Javelin - Open 1. Robertson, 2. Spears , 3. Pollock 141'5" Cricket Ball Throw Junior - 1. Smith S. G., 2. Arnold, R. K., 3. Kent 75yd.1'5" Intermediate - 1. Spears, 2. Skoryna, 3. Austin 85yd.2'5" Senior - 1. Bowen, 2. Duggan, 3. Laybourne 95215-0'6" Hop, Step and Jump Open Q g 1. Willis, 2. DuMoulin, 3. McLaren, R. 386' Q2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Aggregates Junior - 1. Somers, Grosvenor, Grynoch tied with 10 points each Intermediate - 1. Powell 25 pointsg 2. DuMou1in 20 points: 3. Spears 11 points Senior - 1. Laybourne 17 points, 2. Jackson 15 points: 3. Pollock 12 points House Points Brent House 187 points, Bethune House 143 points. RECORDS - 1962 NEW OLD Senior 100 yards: Newton tied with R. K. Ferrie 10.1 Senior 220 yds: Laybourne 23.3 1951 R. McDerment 23.5 1956 G. J. W. McKnight Senior 440 yds: Pollock 53.6 1958 G. J. W. McKnight 54.0 Senior Relay Team 1:35.9 1955 Ferrie, Dunlop, Jenkins, tNewton. Vernon, Willis, Laybourneb Burns - CBethuneD 1239.3 if Senior Shot Put: 1950 A. G. T. Hughes 43'5" Laybourne 44'8V4 " Junior High Jump: Price 5'2" 1944 W. J. Brewer 5'1?Q" Senior High Jump: Jackson 5'7" 1961 W. E. Jackson 5'63A" ak Laybourne broke the Shot Put record in the preliminaries with 43'113!a". COLOURS CRICKET Full Bigside Colours: B. R. B. L. Magee, E. E. E. Zuill, W. D. L. Bowen, E. A. Neal, S. M. Robertson, J. St. G. O'Brian. Half First Colours: C. H. Harrington, R. A. G. MacNab, J. G. Arnold, M. B. Sullivan. Middleside Colours: P. B. O'Brian, J. R. C. Irvine, D. R. Lindop, M. E. K. Moffatt, R. A. Medland, E. M. Leyshon-Hughes, J. A. Nugent, R. B. L. Henderson. Littleside Colours: E. J. Grundy. TRACK Full First Team: J. D. Newton. G. W. Pollock. Half First Team: B. D. Groves, W. J. Vernon, R. T. Willis. Middleside Colours: T. C. Powell, A. B. P. DuMou1in. GYM Full Bigside Colours: J. P. Whitelaw, R. W. Kirby. J. R. Grynoch, J. A. Nugent, R. M. Seagram, A. F. Ross. Half First Colours: J. A. B. Callum. Middleside Colours: R. G. Brown, J. M. Esdaile, D. L. Derry, H. E. Shewell, A. C. Wright. DISTINCTION AWARD for Cricket: E. E. E. Zuill. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VY, 1 1 93 VZ : 2' f I-Tl E C5 x .2 E DAY ORTS SP TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD wMneN,,....,-ff. "'N,N-fw,..,,,,w.A.f.....,,, V .. .. V.- . ,V,VY.V.V .,,,, , L L W for -. ...A,,. . ..W 1-' ...lf LL,L,.LLL.LL,LL U E N R WE. HQUSE IZO. .figilfiii3qLi.:::f:fif3'fF' 'I . . .. . , RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY C DORMITORY J. G. Binch, P. B. Jackson, K. S. Kennedy, J. D. King, B. N. Kirk, J. L. M. Kortright, M. D. P. Marshall, R. M. Mewburn, R. C. D. Rudolf, K. R. Scott, G. S. Willson LIBRARIANS J. G. Binch, P. B. Jackson, K. S. Kennedy, J .L. M. Kortright, M. D. P. Marshall LIGHTS AND MAIL J. D. King. B. N. Kirk, R. C. D. Rudolf, K. R. Scott. G. S. Willson MUSIC CALL BOY J. G. Binch RECORD Editor - M. D. P. Marshall Sports Editor - G. S. Willson CRICKET Captain: M. D. P. Marshall Vice-Captain: B. N. Kirk C, P""f' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'P' 3' X 1 l f R f .x fl Q I L 1 f -. ,. eg f 5 X W F: ' R. Q M... ' z. CV I 1 f, rg' S 6 I 1' 4 Q' - ' J Q,x6,,n . Q ..,..,. .,,.,,,.N,- xg.: L-24 1- wg , . , .Z ' ' ',,f.....x t . L SKB 'T , 4 i ll Q....... 1 0 lf' A ,N 1 .':.g 1. ,L fx 'gif 5. f. 5, 4 4 5 ,U 1 4- 2 I. k ,.. 'Z 3.4 r-1 --4 .- 14 IA ll H .-1 HOUSE I"O BOULDEN S LJ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD It has been a lovely Trinity Term and has passed as quickly as time always seems to when people are busy and happy. One of the highlights of the cricket season was the visit of Mr. Khan Mohammed of Pakistan to the School. His dedication to the game of cricket and his skilful and friendly manner of coaching it taught us all a great deal. We all sincerely hope that he may return to us some day. Our sincere congratulations to Andy Barnard and Geoff. O,Brian on winning major scholarships into the Senior School. A new feature of the programme in Osler Hall on the last night of term was the 'tTrinity Trio" from Boulden House with Andy Barnard trumpet, John King guitar, and David Nettleton on the drums. Their spirited rendering of various popular numbers was very well received. We had a perfect day for our traditional 24th of May picnic, which was much enjoyed by all. All of us at Boulden House join in thanking Dr. and Mrs. Ketchum for all they have done for us over the years and in wishing them God speed. THE CHAPLAIN WITH KATY BURNS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 97 BOULDEN HOUSE PRIZES ACADEMIC AWARDS GENERAL PROFICIENCY Form IIA Upper . . .. . R. M. Mewburn Form IIA1 .. , .. . . M. J. Lindop Form IIA2 R. E. Harley Form IIB1 .,,,, . D. S. Esdaile Form IIB2 . K. E. Scott Form IA M. K. Wilson THE FRED MARTIN MEMORIAL PRIZES Religious Knowledge. Form IIA Upper . .. .. ...,. M. D. P. Marshall Form IIA1 .. ,.., . C. J. H. Brodeur Form IIA2 .. J. H. Mulholland Form IIB ...... . D. S. Esdaile Form IA .... . . . M. K. Wilson Music ..... . C. J. Currelly Art ........ .. .... .... .... . P . B. Jackson. J. A. Reford Special Art Prize . .. . . . . . . . . I R. E. Harley SPECIAL PRIZES ' The Reading Prize and Challenge Cup: Presented by E. S. Read .. M. D. P. Marshall HAMILTON BRONZE MEDAL WINNERS M. D. P. Marshall and G. S. Willson - Mr. Dennys 98 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Choir Prize . . C. S. Chubb, J. M. Sedgewick Special Choir Prize: Presented by E. Cohu .. ,i,,, . .. . .,,, ,.,. ..., K . S. Kennedy Prize for the best contribution to the "Record" during the School year ..,.,,,. ,.., .... ...L M . D . P. Marshall Prize for valuable contribution to Acting Presented by Mrs. C. Moore .,s.., . ss..,.s..,s. K. S. Kennedy The C. H. Brent Memorial Scholarship .....,. . ..... G. P. St. G. O'Brian The C. L. Worrell Memorial Scholarship .... .... ............ A . A. Barnard The Hamilton Bronze Medal M. D. P. Marshall, G. S. Willson ATHLETIC AWARDS Winners of Events on Sports Day Broad Jump - Open .... .. ........... ..... .... . ..... ....... .... G . S . Willson High Jump - Open . .......... .. .. . ................ ..... G . S. Willson Sports Day Grand Aggregate - Runner-up ......... .............. W . A. Hafner Aggregate Winner of Under 14 Track and Field Events ........ G. B. Baillie Inter-House Relay - Senior C440 yds.J . .. .... J. D. Anderson, W. A. Hafner, J. D. King, W. Oliver Inter-House Relay - Junior C440 yds.J .. . ,... .........,........ F . A. Beck. C. J. Currelly, D. S. Esdaile, D. G. Medland Throwing Cricket Ball - Open ..,..................................... J. D. Anderson SWIMMING The Housemaster's Cup for the Best Swimmer ....... ....... J . A. Reford 40 Yards Free Style ........... ................ ................ ..... F . C . Starr 100 Yards Free Style ..... ................................... ........... J . A. Reford 40 Yards Back Stroke ..... ...... ......................... . . ............ P . B. Jackson 40 Yards Breast Stroke ........................ ...... ............ J . L. M. Kortright OTHER AWARDS The Fred T. Smye Cup for Tennis, and Trophy ................ J. D. Anderson Runner-up ........ ........ ....... ....... ....... ...... ............ T . J . M a nmng The Housemaster's Cup for the Best Shot .......... .... ....... .... B . C . Buker The Howard Boulden Cup for Gymnasium .. . J. D. King, R. C. D. Rudolf The Ball for the Best Bowler .. .............. .... . ...... . ............ ' F. J. Manning The Housemaster's Bat for the Best Batsman ........ ..... J . D. Anderson The Cricket Captain's Bat: Presented by the Headmaster .... . .... .. ........ M. D. P. Marshall Mrs. R. C. H. Cassels Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports 1100 yds. and 220 yds.J ..................... . ...... ..... ..... J . D. Anderson The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports .... G. S. Willson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 99 The Captains, Cup: Presented by R. McDer1nent, MD. Rugby . ., .e,. , J. D. King Hockey , .l. G. Rinch, R. C. D. Rudolf Cricket . .. , . M. D. P. Marshall The Paterson Cup for All-Round Athletics and Good Sportsmanship: Presented by Mrs. Donald Paterson B. N. Kirk, G. S. Willson HOUSE CUPS Rugby Football . Rigby House Hockey Cup Rigby House Cricket Cup . . Rigby House Inter-House Sports Day Trophy . . .... Orchard House Inter-House Gym Trophy . ,,.. ..... . Rigby House Inter-House Swimming Trophy ., Rigby House Intra-Mural Soccer Shield . . . . Hawks Snipe Hockey League Trophy Canadiens pyf' Jw' ,'3 PATERSON CUP WINNERS B. N. Kirk and G. S. Willson - Mr. Dcnnys 100 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TALES AND THOUGHTS LAST TRAIN OUT Running feet, the cry of fear, the scream and thunder of shells. You run, a whining noise and a building to your right explodes. A man stag- gers from the blasted shell holding his head. Sick with terror you look and you see his head is shattered. You evade his hands and run on. A child cries. from fear and starvation, still you run. Overhead you hear the whine of motors, as deadly eggs of death are dropped upon the running people. The stench of death rises thickly and the fine dust from the rubble chokes you. Is this human, you wonder, and another explosion racks your war-weary brain, and still you run, searching ever searching. Suddenly it stops. The planes wing off to the west and leave the city to lick its wounds. Now you can collect your thoughts. You sit down wearily and think. Nothing happens for you are too tired. From the direction of the station comes the throaty sound of a whistle, the last train is still leaving on time. You run again, faster and faster. you must get out of this human Hell. On and on, through the holed streets, by bodies and starving and dying animals, and there it is. the station! A single shunting engine, and three battered coaches. A great crowd of people engulf it and fight savagely for a place. Women are trampled with their childreng old men are crushed by the rolling wheels. You push through the mob and make for a coach, fight- ing, always fighting. You have a place on the buffer but at least you have a chance. The wicket and cut-off gates lock and the crowds left will have to wait. Overhead you hear motors again, the raid has started. Bombs are falling close and the train starts to move slowly. You survey the empty faces at the gate and see the fear and pity in them. Then you see her - your sister! Sickness overpowers you, and her face beckons. You leap on to the platform and rush to her. One of you will have to stay -- who is it to be? A heavy bomb bursts through the station. The answer is given! C. S. Chubb, Form IIAI GOING! GOING! GONE! The count-down is at minus ten. My last means of escape was taken down a while ago. No getting out of this now. All my instruments have been checked and rechecked. Nothing to do but wait for a while. Well. here she goes. Oh that pressure, three G's and climbing. Now grab hold of yourself and just relax. Look at those dials climbing. When its time to report back to the Cape. I guess I'll tell them I'm feeling fine and all that. No, no time for laughs, this is a serious business. My big day: I've been warming up for this for quite a while. Oh. if Marg could be here now. But there's no one here. I'm just sittin' pretty in this hunk of metal. Suppose somebody made a mistake. What if my heat shield's loose? Ha, Marg would have a French fried hubby - what a disgusting thought! I came from dust and I'm sup- posed to return to it some day. If my heat shield is loose, I'll be the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 101 first human to be on three continents at once. 1 Gee, I'm sweating. My hand is shaking. All those years of prac- tice and cramming and yet I still get nervous. Why, I've got everyone in the Cape behind me. Of course l'll make it. But, what if one of them put an x where an x squared is supposed to be. I'd sure be ...... Now, cut it out. You're going to be all right. Why in a few mi- nutes you'l1 be out of the atmosphere and sailing smooth. You've got nothing to worry about except re-entry. Darn, why did I think of that? Hope the water's not cold - that is, if I land on the water. Just think, except for some monkeys, Ilm one of the first guys in space. What a privilege! I think I'll look out the window. Kinda dark. There's good old mother earth. What a sight! Wish Marg could see it. Hope I'll be back there some time. Well, no sense worrying. Time to call Cape and find out. A. A, Barnard, ILA Upper UNINVITED "Eight o'clock, Roger," Mrs. Ratcliffe shouted up the stairs to her husband. "We're late." "Coming dear," was the reply. In a matter of half an hour they had reached the small town of In- graham and had entered the large house of Mr. Thomas, a new resident of the district. Eve.n though they had met him only -once, Mr. Thomas had invited them. They were very pleased at the invitation, for the Duchess of Hampshire was there and she was wearing the prized dia- mond of the royal German family of Shwiensel. Mr. and Mrs. Ratcliffe were introduced by Mrs. Thomas and mingled with the guests. There was Mr. Hopkins, president of the bank, very tall. dark, and who had a face which looked like a bulldog's. Not at all like a banker, thought the Ratcliffes. Then there was Mr. Downing, a quiet, small, reserved man, a perfect clergyman funtil he started drinking which he did oftenj. Also there was Mrs. Sownner and her husband. Mrs. Sown- ner was the English teacher at the newly-built high school. She was a large blonde who had a face like a German female mountain climber. She was muscularly plain. Midway through the party a shriek was heard by the coffee table. The Duchess was clutching her neck. Frantically men were searching the floor. The diamond was missing! The police were called and the guests were told to line up. Mr. Thomas told the police everything he knew about each person. After he had finished, the guests could leave but none of them did. They waited till everyone was questioned. Mr. and Mrs. Ratcliffe were at the end of the line and in front of them was a dark sinister looking man with almost pointed ears. When the host came to him, he could not remember anything about the man. In fact, he swore he had never seen him before in his life. The man smiled and said, "I was invited, I always am. This time I came with Mr. Downing. "Search his pockets and see." and with that he vanished. They searched Mr. Downing and found the diamond necklace! Even to the day when Mr. Downing was sentenced to twenty years he swore he had not stolen the diamond. G. P. O'Brian, IIA Upper 102 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LONELY ECHOES The bright blue sky shone down upon the little village in the heart of a small valley in the Swiss Alps. Faintly the sound of music reached Peters lonely ears. He had decided to go for a dayls climbing on the peaks. His family were not well off especially since his father had diedg so Peter had only a thin shirt and a light sweater to keep him warm. Determined to become a mountaineer, he had come up for a day's practice. By lunch time he was high in the peaks with scattered patches of snow around him. The tree line far below gave him a feeling of loneliness and the wide expanse of fresh, crisp air showed how high he was. Climbing steeply among the rocky crags made him feel that an Abominable Snowman was going to jump at him from around each turn. The village in the valley was only a tiny speck in the distance, thousands of feet below. Abruptly he was faced by an almost sheer wall of rock one hundred feet high. Without too much trouble he climbed this and found himself on a small ledge about ten yards in diameter. As he looked into space below him. he became almost dizzy of the height. Only one snowy moun- tain peak soared higher than this ledge. He crept over to the side and looked downg and then realized that it would be impossible to descend from the ledge. Sudden panic seized him and he cried for help but all he heard in return were a hundred echoes resounding from other peaks. Calming down he began to reason things out. First, he must get down some way! It couldn't be over the sideg it must be from the ledge. Slowly he searched the plateau for a loose stone that might reveal a passage underground. His chances, of course, were only one thousand to one but he might as well try. Suddenly his one chance turned up with the turn of a stone. You can't imagine the joy Peter felt when before him lay a crudely carved flight of steps. How they got there he didn't S 2 le lil we -'M i. r R if ' XA- R' I' wi ii'hif ' T." " oi--QL. ' l'lUI'I.lllCN HOUSE DORTVIITORY - Mr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 103 stop to think but rushed down them as fast as he dared. In the darkness they seemed to go down spirally although he wasn't sure. Then after what seemed hours of walking, they finally levelled off and he soon found himself groping along in a level tunnel. Soon a faint grey light showed itself in the distance. Forgetting everything. he rushed pell-mell out of the shaft and found himself on a grassy field with the stars twinkling overhead. He saw the ledge thousands of feet above outlined grotesquely against the moon. The village lights not too far below blinked before him as he ran to meet them. At home he dropped from exhaustion and had to wait till the morning to relate his exciting adventure to his mother. J. L. M. Kortright, HA Uppcr THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING A CLUB SWINGER Just think how intriguing is the exercise of club swinging! Watch out for that exciting moment when the boys' arms and clubs don't collide in mid-air! The most important part of club swinging is how it develops your co-ordination. Your brains are all on the go . . . ! Imagine the suspense when you wonder what series comes next! .... what swing .... ! The music is important too .... marching rhythms .... with 16 bars to a part or 15 swings .... la . . da . . da. da. da... The dress or garb is also important. All the boys wear white gym vests, white gym shorts, white gym shoes, and white gym socks. Oh how nice it looks! It is a great tribute to your marching and mental ability to decide what comes next. And last but certainly not least it teaches you the importance of arm exercises to develop your masculine biceps. K. S. Kennedy, IlAl SOUTH AMERICAN HIGHWAY One evening in mid-July 1960, the family had a guest for the evening. It happened to be the Canadian ambassador to Venezuela who lived in Caracas. He was on vacation at Merida, an Andes city in the west. He had just come back for a day to sec that all was going well at the Embassy. It was my good luck to be invited to go back with him. After packing in a hurry I went to his residence at the Caracas Country Club to stay the night. At 7.00 a. m. the next day the two guests who had brought him down in the '57 Ford picked us up and we were off! We were very soon speeding westbound on the Autopista lturnpikel Caracas-Valencia. We went along slowly climbing into a range of hills in which Los Feques lies. These hills were clothed in the lovely green of the grass in the rainy season. We saw a few bicycle racers pedalling in the cool of the morning mountain air. After a while we drove down into the great Maracay Valley. a profit- able agricultural region in which there is ll shrinking inland drainage lake. On both sides of us large haciendas with standing crops of sugar cane, bananas and maize dominated the scenery. The monotony was 104 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD broken here and there by a row of royal palms, a stand of huge spreading saman and Bucarke trees. As we passed Maracay and Valencia at break neck speed, we began to feel the heat of the day. Once passed Valencia we climbed up to a higher drier area on a secondary road. We were travelling along when news reached us of a landslide up ahead. We had to wait for an hour in the cool shade of the central plaza of a small town called Nirgua. Sitting around the plaza was a little boring but a pleasant change. The dark townspeople sat around and some shined their shoes. Everywhere there were blackbirds flitting around. After a while we found out that a one-way lane had ben made through the landslide debris. We finally got through. The farms of this area were smaller and less profitable owing to the dried soil. At mid-day we arrived at Barquisi- meto. a large but filthy and dusty town. We stopped at a scruffy inn where the food we ate was unpleasant. When we got back into the car, my stomach began to churn. The road took us through the arid semi- desert of the Falcon-Tara Hills. The sunlight glancing off the shiny rocks added to my misery so I lay in the bottom of the car. I did not sit up again until we had climbed into a higher cooler region of dry meadows and clumps of tangled trees. We stopped at Augviva, a crossroad stop, for a drink and listened to the parrots in the lush forest. At Valera the road surface changed to gra- vel as we went up the steep grade of the Andes slope. It began to get dark so I didn't see much of the scenery. The road became winding but we made it through safely. At the highest point of the road was the pass Parama El Aquita which is above the tree line. As we neared Merida the road turned even more and I saw vague outlines of banana plants and great trees. Merida is in a valley 7,000 feet high in the Andes of Western Venezuela. Its buildings are mostly adobe with barred windows and streets are narrow. Most of the telephone wire and many of the large trees are festooned with Spanish moss. The country close by features small farm plots growing mostly pineapple, sugar cane and raising pigs, poultry and cattle. The Hacienda el Valte, where we were staying, was situated in a valley north of Merida. The mountains are covered with a semi-jungle of large tangled shrubs and some trees. The hacienda was almost in view of Pico Bolivar, the highest mountain in Venezuela. I enjoyed my week's stay there very much. Among the things I did were hiking, trips into town, and loafing around the hacienda. Once I went for a fishing trip with the ambassador but only lost a hook. The time came to return to Caracas. We set off before dawn in the Ambassadors '57 Oldsmobile on a new route to Valencia. The first part of the trip was through the Andes, the type of country I have already described. First it was up above the tree line and in the clouds and then down towards the Llanos, the great central plains of Venezuela. This vast region is mostly grassland with scattered clumps of trees and tree- flanked rivers. We continued through this type of country until late afternoon when we by-passed Valencia from the south. The rest of the way was by the Autopista Caracas-Valencia. We had some trouble with the car and we were delayed one and a half hours getting it fixed. By the time we arrived home at ten o'clock, I was ready to "hit the sack". E. W. Godsalve, Form IIA1 G. L. Ross, Form IIA2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD RHYMES OF OUR TIMES THOUGHT - WONDER Everyone at some time Has thought about something that troubles him, or interests him, Or perhaps of the future or the past, And sometimes has wondered how to spend the day You may remember happenings of joy and gladness, of sorrow and despair, And times of trouble and distress. You may wonder why certain things happen the way they do, And hope that some day your wishes will be fulfilled. These, and other thoughts may strike you at night, while you are looking at the stars, Or beginning to descend into sleep, In the morning when you awake, or at noon when the sun is high. No matter how you feel, at any time of day, Thoughts of meditation will appear for you to feed upon. C. H. Barrett, Form HB1 PATHWAY Walking through the woods one day, I noticed a small path. It was so overgrown with weeds and bushes That it was almost impossible to see. Being curious, I entered it. The sun was barely visible so dense was the overgrowth. The bushes scratched my face, and, at times I tripped over hidden roots. In sudden terror, I thought perhaps I was walking into death, death from starvation, or death from wild animals. I wanted to turn back but nightfall was rapidly approaching. Then. I noticed the sun shining through the trees ahead. I began to run. so great was my joy to see daylight again. Before long. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I found myself in the middle of a small clearing. The whole atmosphere seemed to change, Now. instead of opposing me, the woods seemed to be more friendly. It was then That I saw the roof of our house, and realised for the first time that things are not always as bad as they seem. DEEP SEA It is in many places all the world wide, and if it were possible to travel to the deep, deep, silence below, you would find many ships on the deep-sea bottom. Ships a century old and modern steel ships, G. R. Strathy, Form IIB1 down there where the octopus crawls, on the deep ocean floor. You would likely find a million's worth of gold. And, if you do, could you spare a dime or two for a poor old man, Like me .....,.,...,..,. ? THE PARTY D. G. Medland, Form IIB1 fFrom Agatha Christie! There was A party at a restaurant in London Forty days ago, in which A tragic deed was done. A woman Was murdered by cyanide in A glass of champagne. Her husband In quest of the murderer, Invited the same people to a party At the restaurant. The lights went down. The curtain up. The show over The lights turned on. "A toast to the dead woman!" the host cried, He drank, one guest smiled. It took him one minute to die. C. J. Currelly, Form IIB1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD f wr, .X I X -,, AH' 2' I7 K Y af -ff. 107 .Mkx-U I in .w it b" .XX X. it w 4 ' x I. k X I R 4, 1' .J J I ,-A . , ". , , 1 . tx: 'f a .X 1 , ,fA A .H .tu M Q , N f Q4f l , w.. :- my + .fi fx- " ,q. 3' 'If 2 SOME BOULDEN HOUSE BOYS IN THE GYM DISPLAY WB, -xx Mr. Dennys 108 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD SPORTS DAY Glen Willson, Dshawa, competing in the finals of every event in the Boulden House Sports Day, won four of the six track and field competi- tions and was runner-up and third in the other two respectively to amass a total of 15 points out of a possible 18 and win the grand aggregate total. Glen set a record in the High Jump with a leap of 5 feet 2 inches. He won the 120 Yards Hurdles, the 440, and the Broad Jump. He ran second in the 220 and finished third in the 100. W. Hafner with a second in the 100, a second in the 440, second in the High Jump. and a third in the 220, for a total of 7 points, was runner- up in the grand aggregate. D. Anderson won the 100 in the record time of 10.9 seconds and the 220 to win the R. C. H. Cassels award. In the under 14 age group, Baillie was the aggregate winner and O'Brian the runner-up. Two hundred and ten entries competed in the six event track and field competition. 1. gf f' . 9 Q "' RZ. I IL' .1 V nf? if V .. vu? V 3 X Q ' .,44' ' SPORTS DAY WINNERS, SENIOR I.. to R.: Willson, G. S., Grand Aggregate: Hafner, W. A., Runner-upg Anderson, J. D., 100 and 200 yards. - lVIr. Dennys TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 109 Events and Winners 100 Yards - Anderson 10.9 NEW RECORD 220 Yards - Anderson 25.4 120 Yds. Hurdles - Willson 1 min. 2.4 Broad Jump - Willson 15 feet Qlfg inches. High Jump - Willson 5 feet 2 inches NEW RECORD Senior Relay - Orchard House 52.2 fAnderson, Hafner, King, J., Oliverj Cricket Ball Throw - Anderson 82 yards Under Fourteen 100 Yards - Medland 12.6 Broad Jump - Baillie 13 feet 10 inches High Jump - Barkworth 4 feet 234 inches Junior Relay - Orchard House 59.6 fBeck, Currelly, Esdaile, Medlandj ..,. E . my .ms 7 -s n if 4 SFS. A . 1:1 . . K Q. Y ai. E ,Arg .iv SPORTS DAY WINNERS, JUNIOR L. to R.: Baillie, J. B., Aggregate-g O'Brian, G. P. S., runner-up. -A Mr. Dcnnys 110 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Ri-:CORD BOULDEN HOUSE CRICKET Captain of Cricket .. . . .. .. . ,.,4.,,. M. D. P. Marshall Vice-Captain . . . B. N. Kirk With only two colours returning from last year, the early spring prospects looked bleak. However, new boys and old worked and produced a team wnich was quite good. The bowling, batting and fielding improved in every game. Our last two matches against U.C.C. and Ridley were most exciting - to the very end. T. J. Manning won the bowling honours and J. D. Anderson had the highest batting average. Colours: First XI Cricket Colours were awarded to the following boys: M. D. P. Marshall lCapt.l, B. N. Kirk lVice-Capt.l, T. J. Manning, J. D. Anderson, J. G. Binch, R. G. Clarke, C. I. B Martin, R. C. D. Rudolf, K. E. Scott. G. S. Willson, E. J. Wright. MATCHES Wednesday, May 23rd, Lakefield Seconds at T.C.S. - The first game of the season against The Grove produced our highest run total of the season. T.C.S. 116 for 7 wickets lAnderson 32, Rudolf 16, Marshall 187 Lakefield 28 lManning 6 wickets for 10 runsp Saturday, May 26th, T.C.S. vs Lakefield Seconds - In the return match, our bowling and fielding were excellent. T.C.S. 44 lWright, J. 14 runsg Lakefield 10 lManning 5 wickets for 2 runs, Marshall 3 wickets for 5 runsj Wednesday, May 30, T.C.S. at S.A.C. - In our first L.B.F. game our batting completely collapsed and we were easily dismissed. Much credit must go to the team for their good fielding long after the match was decided. T.C.S. 25 lMartin 65 S.A.C. 101 lStamper 26, Jones 18. Marshall 4 wickets for 15 runs, Kirk 4 wickets for 26 runs.J Saturday, June 2nd, U.C.C. at T.C.S. - Our only all-day match produced a thriller that was only decided late in the game. A game that is good to win and no disgrace to lose. T.C.S. 71 lAnderson 15, Rudolf 109 L:.C'.C. 79 llfinlayson 33. Marshall 4 wickets for 13 runs, Manning 4 wickets for 35 runsj Tuesday, June Sth, T.C.S. vs. Ridley at The Toronto Cricket Club - Batting second. we just fell short of Ridley's total. Another ex- citing game where a leg hit to the boundary near the end might have saved the day. A game to be remembered! T.C.S. 79 lAnderson 22, Clarke, R. 14, Willson 125 Ridley 84 lElliott 32. Manning 7 wickets for 24 runs.l ui .CZ '30 12- 5 -I. 2.1 111 L2-I fl. .... :.. L.. ,- v .- K M . ,f ,f A b-J .. C. cz H' :J ll 5 r L :md Q -.-v Q. U5 J V A . r-A-4 .-Q Z I rs .C 72 I-1 F5 u- fi ci LJ d I L.. :: .... A S-4 SU 9' -4 Af n-. A w. .., N. p-. 1, V Z 2 O Q v :I A I L11 fri Z f C G LTI Q: 'T f-f ..- CJ :- ,- ..- E '1 F :6 f.: 'E c rs 51 5 112 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Second Xl Matches Under the joint leadership of M. J. Lindop and P. B. Jackson the Seconds completed their second consecutive undefeated season May 30 - T.C.S. 77 fKing, J. 21, Harley 167 S.A.C. 68 June 2 - T.C.S. 103 tHarley 25, Barnard 233 U.C.C. 84 June 5 - T.C.S . 68 Ridley 27 House Game iBuker 23, Jackson 14, Harley 131 The House Game this year was quite one-sided, highlighted bv Manning's 50 runs for Rigby. Rigby House 112 fManning 503 Orchard House 36 League Cricket FINAL STANDINGS Mewburn C.C. 52 points Reford C.C. 44 points Kennedy C.C. 42 points Sedgewick C.C. 40 points Brodeur C.C. 35 points Leading Bowler - J. R. Barkworth Leading Batter - G. B. Baillie Most Catches taken - J. A. Reford Wednesday, May 30th at T.C.S. - The Best of League were held to a draw by Lakefield T.C.S. 73 for 6 fMewburn 21, Baillie 17, Sedgewick 165 Lakefield 44 lTodd 4 wickets for 15 runs Mewburn 3 wickets for 12 runsb TENNIS TOURNAMENT There was an entry of forty boys for the Boulden House tournament this year. The matches from the quarter finals on produced some good tennis. In the finals, Anderson and Manning played some very close games especially in the first set. Quarter Finals: Manning beat Barnard 6 - 1 Hafner beat Stuart 6 - 3 Willson beat Kirk 7 - 5 Harley beat Binch 6 - 2 Anderson beat Sedgewick 6- 1 Semi-Finals: Manning beat Willson 6 - 1, Anderson beat Harley 6 -1, 6-1 7-5 Finals: Anderson beat Manning 7-5, 6 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 113 NEWS OF RECENT OLD BOYS Ross Hodgetts, 11595, has won a university scholarship in Physics at Queen's. A. D. Heron, C'61l, won the Mowat Scholarship at Queen's University for General Proficiency. He also won an Ontario Scholarship. N. S. Dafoe, f'61J, won an award of 350 for the high mark he obtained in the Problems paper set by the Ontario Department of Education. D. G. Shewell, 6617, won an Ontario Scholarship, and because of his high standing was offered an Atkinson Award by Queen's University. V. M. Prager, t'61J, won an entrance scholarship at McGill University, and qualified for an Ontario Scholarship. J. C. Stikeman, 5615, won an entrance scholarship at McGill University, and qualified for an Ontario Scholarship. g P. S. Phillips, q'61J, won the Professor William Jones' Scholarship, and The Reverend F. A. Bethune Scholarship at Trinity College, Toronto. Allan A. Greenleaf, 11603, was President of the Freshman Year at Mc- Master University, and was awarded the Bob Clark Scholarship from St. Catharines High School. T. M. Eadie, 6605, has won the Mcllquham Foundation in English at Queen's University. C. L. F. Watchorn, 4,'62j, attended a Mathematics Seminar at the Univer- sity of Western Ontario. together with thirty-five other students. They had come top out of 4500 students in Ontario and Quebec who com- peted in the North American Mathematics Contest. N. S. Dafoe, 6619, attended a similar Seminar at Queen's University in 1961. ln addition that year Dafoe, Heron and Stikeman made up a team who were given an award for being placed in the top ten percent of the schools competing from Ontario and Quebec in the North American Mathematics Contest. Frank P. Stephenson, 6581. has graduated from Colby College: he was Head of the t'Judiciary". President of the Dramatic Society. and was .named All-American for his fine showing as goalkeeper on the hockey team. Ian Binnie, 1571. now at Pembroke College, Cambridge. has been elected Secretary of the Cambridge Uniong he is also Features Editor of the t'Varsity", the student paper judged to be the best in the United Kingdom. W. E. "Bill'l Holton V583 received his B. A. in Business Administration CHons.J at Western. David Joy 6593. recently graduated from O.A.C.. will live on the family farm on Wolfe Island lKingstonl where he plans to be a breeder of Hereford cattle. 11-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD EXAMINATION HONOURS The VIA Class of 1961 This class passed every Grade 13 Departmental examination paper attempted. 91'1 were Honour papers and 68" were First Class Honour papers. Twelve university and Ontario scholarships were Won by six boys. The following won averages of first class honours 175929 pluslz P. H. Ambrose, D. R. Cooper, N. S. Dafoe, D. P. Day, A. D. Heron, M. C. Hudson, F. K. Kayler, P. S. Phillips, V. M. Prager, D. G. Shewell.. J. C. Stikeman. Dafoe, Heron, Phillips, Prager. Shewell and Stikeman obtained averages in nine or more papers of 80'J - 85' 2 , and won twelve scholar- ships. Stikeman obtained an average of 95222 in the three mathematics and two science papers. The following won first class honours in the papers opposite their names: Ambrose. P. H. . Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Physics, Chemistry Bedford-Jones, M. H. H. .... English Composition, History, Latin Authors Blmcow, M. J. .. .... . ..... ........ ........ . ........ . . .... . . .. History Cooper. D. R. Algebra, Geometry 1905, Trigonometry, Physics, Chemistry, French Authors Dafoe N. S. . English Composition, Algebra 1917, Geometry 1905, Trigonometry 1933, Physics, Chemistry, French Composition Day, D. P. . ........ . English Composition, Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry 1939, Physics, French Authors Evans. M. A. W. .... .... .... . . . ...... ..... . .... .... C h emistry Henwood, R. B. . .... .... . .. . .. English Literature Heron, A. D. .. . . English Literature 1925, English Composition, Algebra, Geometry 1939, Trigonometry, Physics, French Authors, Fre.nch Composition Hudson, M. C. . English Literature 1925, English Composition, History, Latin Authors, French Authors Kayler. F. K. . .... . English Composition, Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Physics, French Authors Ketchum, N. F. J. . English Literature, English Composition Kime, J. J. .. . English Composition, Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry 1913, Physics Kingsmill, C. T. . .. ........ ........ . History, Physics Phillips, P. S. English Literature, History 1903, Trigonometry, Latin Authors, Latin Composition, French Authors, French Composition Prager. Y. M. English Literature, History, Algebra, Trigonometry, Latin Authors, Latin Composition, French Authors, French Composition Shewell, D. G. English Literature, English Composition, History, Trigonometry, Chemistry, Latin Authors, Latin Composition, French Authors, French Composition Starncs. P. B. ...... .. History, French Authors TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 115 Stikeman, J. C. ...A4.,,.,.. English Literature, Algebra 193y. Geometry 192y, Trigonometry 194y. Physics 195y, French Composition Stone, R. R. ..... .. .... .. , .. . Physics Watchorn, C. L. F. . . Chemistry Williams, C. D. ........ . .. . .. . .... .. . Chemistry In twenty-eight years T.C.S. boys have won 213 University Scholarships UN!VERSITY RESULTS - FINAL YEAR The following have completed the final year in the courses indicated: UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO M. G. G. Thompson '58 1Physiology H. B. Snell '58 1Elec. Mech.y and Biochemistryy P. A. Allen '58 1Civil Eng.y H. S. D. Paisley '59 1Gen. Coursey M. J. Tamplin '55 1Anthropologyy K. G. Scott '58 1Gen. Coursey D. A. Young '57 1Poli. Sci. Sz Econ.y C. P. Shirriff '59 1Gen. Coursey R. P. Smith '58 1Gen. Coursey QuEEN's UNIVERSITY D. C. Budge '54 1M. Bus. Admin.y F. B. M. Cowan '55 1Gen. Coursey W. B. Connell 1Mediciney G. M. Thomson '59 1Gen. Coursey D. L. Dunlap 1Mediciney P. B. M. Perrin '58 1B.sc.y McGILL UNIVERSITY D. E. Cape '57 1Civil Eng.y W. P. Molson '58 1Gen. Coursey C. W. Colby '57 1Mechanical Eng.y D. A. Drummond '56 1Architecturey J. G. Scott '55 1Architecturey SIR GEORGE WILLIAMS UNIVERSITY P. J. Budge '56 1B. Comm.y R. E. S. Morgan '44 1B.A.y BISHOP'S UNIVERSITY P. L. Gordon '58 1Gen. Coursey UNIVERSITY OF WESTERN ONTARIO J. D. Seagram '54 1M. Bus. Admin.y J. H. Brodeur '50 1M. Bus. Admin.y W. E. Holton '58 1Bus. Admin.y There are other Old Boys undoubtedly who have been successful in their final exams. The above list is taken from information we have received and we would welcome additions to the list. 116 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIRTHS Bateman - At Stratford, Ontario, June 2, 1962, to Dr. Charles R. Bate- man '53 and Mrs. Bateman, a son. Bonnycastle - At Welland, Ontario, May 13, 1962, to Michael K. Bonny- castle '56 and Mrs. Bonnycastle. a son. Brodeur - At London, Ontario, May 31, 1962, to James H. Brodeur '50 and Mrs. Brodeur, a son, James Drummond. Burns - At Vancouver, B. C., May 27, 1962, to Michael Burns '56 and Mrs. Burns, a son. Chaplin - At Montreal, P.Q., May 23, 1962, to John Peter Chaplin '48 and Mrs. Chaplin, a daughter. Christie - At Toronto, Ontario, June 28, 1962, to Huntley C. R. Christie '52 and Mrs. Christie, a son. Fisken - At Seattle, Washington, June 15, 1962, to John L. Fisken '51 and Mrs. Fisken, a son, John Daniel. Jarvis - At Bonn, Germany, June 13, 1962, to W. Michael Jarvis '42 and Mrs. Jarvis, a son. Marpole - At Montreal, P.Q., May 1, 1962, to Derek G. F. Marpole '54 and Mrs. Marpole, a son. Merry - At Toronto, Ontario, May 4, 1962, to Richard M. Merry '47 and Mrs. Merry, a daughter. McCullagh - At Toronto, Ontario, May 16, 1962, to Robert J. McCullagh '53 and Mrs. McCullagh, a daughter. McDowell - At Toronto, Ontario, May 18, 1962, to Dr. Martin F. Mc- Dowell '48 and Mrs. McDowell, a daughter. McKim - At Toronto, Ontario, May 14, 1962, to Anson R. McKim '51 and Mrs. McKim, a daughter. McPherson - At Toronto, Ontario, May 13, 1962, to David B. McPherson '48 and Mrs. McPherson, a son, Ian Edmund. Osler - At Toronto, Ontario, May 24, 1962, to Derek B. Osler '49 and Mrs. Osler, a son, Britton Rolph. Rhea - At Montreal, P. Q., June 20, 1962, to Dr. L. David Rhea '48 and Mrs. Rhea, a daughter. Seagram - At Waterloo, Ontario, May 23, 1962, to Thomas B. Seagram '39 and Mrs. Seagram, a son. Thornton - At Montreal, P.Q., May 18, 1962, to C. Nicholas Thornton '53 and Mrs. Thornton, a daughter. Whitehead - At Quebec City, P.Q., May 5, 1962, to William T. White- head '57 and Mrs. Whitehead, a daughter. Winton - At Montreal, P.Q., June 11, 1962, to Stanley P. Winton '56 and Mrs. Winton, a daughter. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 117 MARRIAGES Arkell - Warren: At Hamilton, Ontario, May, 1962, Mary Trumbull Warren to David Morley Arkell 6541. Bedford-Jones - Bertram: At Montreal, P. Q., June 30, 1962, Elizabeth Isabella Bertram to Peter Edward Bedford Jones V551 Bronfman - Baerwald: In New York, N.Y., May 7, 1962, Barbara Baer- Wald to Charles Rosner Bronfman V481 Cundill - Wear: In Annapolis Royal, NS., June 23, 1962, Patricia Ann Wear to John Mackay Cundill f'57l. Davies - Young: In Windsor, Ontario, May 19, 1962, Penelope Leith Young to Christopher Llewellyn Davies V591 Drummond - Lafleur: At Montreal, P.Q., June 15, 1962, Anne Margaret Lafleur to Derek Armour Drummond V561 DuMoulin - Edgell: At West Vancouver, B. C., May 26, 1962, Patricia Mary Edgell to William Anthony DuMoulin V511 Dunlap - Farlinger: At Morrisburg, Ontario. June 2, 1962, Isabella Far- linger to David L. C. Dunlap V561 Knight - McFadyen: At Toronto, Ontario, June 29, 1962, Susan Jane McFadyen to David W. Knight C591 Little - Drouin: At Sillery, P.Q., June 2, 1962, Monique Drouin to John E. Little C561 4. Long - Irving: At Toronto, Ontario, June 21, 1962, Lianne Irving to Edward A. Long 0565. Samuel - Shier: At Toronto, Ontario, May 11, 1962, Judith Ann Shier to Lewis Thornton Samuel 6555. U m JP -l I U7 iff? 5 :gm 2 75' 'U rv- cnl3 I3 mm "1 lla I S I ga 52 0652. UQ P-"4 OOO,-at-r 55560 i115P'OCDE' OEOTUW ERD PI' 393' .O - 5'14 Z ougm jj 1-mm -1451 V-t 0+-H ow Oqco ' 25" on :v-N 5 2355 O? N EV 52' 3 if-5? 9? 0552 9 142 fn 22723 'f Q. :EQ U ew as mg -s 2441: Q PES? 5:51 O uacnfl- 2 Lanes 3 C5329 2 Illia ll A 118 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD EXCHANGES lntra Muros St. Cle1nent's School The Georgian St. George's School Per Annos King's Hall School The Windsorian King's College School The College Times Upper Canada College The Grove Lakefield Preparatory School B. C. S. Bishop's College School The Hutchins School Hutchins School Magazine Lower Canada College Lower Canada College Magazine The Crest Crescent School The Ashburian Ashbury College The Black and Red University College The Review St. Andrew's College The Samara Elmwood School The Bromsgrovian Bromsgrove School The Argus Appleby College The Boar Hillfield College The Priorian St. Benedict's School The Croftonian Crofton House B.S.S. School Magazine Bishop Strachan School The Ludemus Havergal College Acta Ridleiana Bishop Ridley College The Eagle St. John's Ravencourt School Balmoral Hall School Balmoral Hall School Magazine The Branksome Slogan Branksome Hall The Log Royal Military College The Voyageur Pickering College Selwyn House School Selwyn House Magazine Toronto, Ontario Vancouver, B.C. Compton, P.Q. Halifax, Nova Scotia Toronto, Ontario Lakefield, Ontario Lennoxville, P.Q. Hobart, Tasmania, Australia Montreal, P.Q. Toronto, Ontario Ottawa, Ontario Victoria, B.C. Aurora, Ontario Ottawa, Ontario Bromsgrove, Worcester England Oakville, Ontario Hamilton, Ontario Ealing, London W5, England Vancouver, B.C. Toronto, Ontario Toronto, Ontario St. Catharines, Ontario Winnipeg, Manitoba Winnipeg, Manitoba Toronto, Ontario Kingston, Ontario Pickering, Ontario Montreal, P.Q. Q ny' . V+ ' nl g .lr , . 5- E 1 'JI fi E f : lu .R A 4 1 3' , 4 'fy 11 U- ..f- E U 'i M h 1 .-I ii-'E xml' 1 '- I Am Gull! J' I Ag'-F ' '-:WiT"iC"'-mvf-w"F'f11"' WT' W . ' 1 4 . 1 1- --' 1 - 11 , .5955 y .51 1- , W, ff W i N 3 ' - "1 . ,'l '. , ' . 1 F ' 1. 1111.1 1, 1 1 f I ,M 11 1 . A ,O dynl 'fx' -M' 1vy',,.': V J! Y' ,l:1.'v, 1 1 f . I 'A r ' I ' V Jfpxt-'S' : A nal ,l ?W,'I'M ' ' 1 "' 1336, WN V! " X 'A X' -'A 14 , e,1x',' 1 ,.w,A1,S, X5 b K N A1 ' '14- '1M'-'Vx' '.w4'g.1 1 1 1 1 VI11A,!IV1,!NT'v,.:!Il1Iwx:A, 1. ' 1"Q',' 4 fy 'P' Y. 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